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

 - Class of 1984

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Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 580 of the 1984 volume:

. . . n . ewrmxbmJ ,1,,,,,7xv,,,;.,:n.l, ,. .V , . . . . V V , , . A . , $1.03,: . . ,r. ;, r g a M, m M v,V4 WF;Qw-wa--.vmW3-9:V:VVWV -v- -, mm-mWW W . ; Mm , . ,i E z E t. i -i 5' :3 ,1 v, vi . : i y" EEW 1., .25: m: 25 I . .f ,. ., gm 04!? ., h .u :3.UNV 3km: . 3 . .7 m 1 w: t u N wgmhmiikh fa? BLUEPRINT 1984 . GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY . Georgia 30332 Volume 77 Atlanta, 2 I Tabl'e 0! Contents Editor ................................ Linda Henson Photography Editor ..................... John Sparks Associate Editor ............. ' ........ Debbie Massara Student Life Editor ....................... I. John Tyler Academics Editor ..................... .. . Karen Jones Sport's Editor ............................ Pete Finlay Greeks Editor . .' ........................... Jeff Howe Residence Halls Editor ..................... Pete Wolff Organizations Editor ................... John Warchol Classes Editor .......................... Jane Wilson Business Manager ................... Donna Robinson Copyrighta 1984 by Linda J. Henson and the Board of Student Publica- tions. Georgia Institute of 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. . - v - mum m; "IINNdi L 12 Opening ................. '. .4 Student Life ......... . ...... 10 Academics ............. ' . . . . 56 Guys 81 Dolls ............. 112 Sports ................... 124 Greeks ........... - ........ 192 Residence Halls ........... 280 Organizations ............ 306 Classes ............... ; . . 358 Ads 81 Index .............. 464 Closing .............. . . . 560. A Table of Contents I 3 Tech Comes Alive With Colors 4 I Color An explosion of color reflected the enthusiastic spirit of Georgia Tech this year. Students, faculty, and visitors all enjoyed an outburst of natural and ar- tificial colorings. Nature cooperated nicely with ef- forts to add beauty to the once- stagnant campus. With a little help from Iandscapers and gardeners; Tech showed off the finest of nature's handiwork. Bright trees offered color and shelter. The exuberance of bloom- ing trees and flowers enabled weary passers-by to forget their troubles and enjoy the outdoors. As if in response to the fading colors of mother nature, students added their own vivid touches in the colder seasons. The pageantry and pomping of Homecoming and the tinting of the library fountain were seasonal efforts to continue a colorful theme. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The mapie tree in front of Smith Building boasts its autumn colors. Spr- ingtime surrounds Tech students. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students celebrate St. Patrick's Day by dyeing the fountain. Design is ruined by Techwood student pomping with his eyes closed. Beautiful blossoms abound in President Pettit's garden. t g t ?...K Exhibit Publicizes High Tech ii; One of the highlights of the Student Govern- ment Association Calendar was its production of an exhibit, tiGeorgia Tech's Equation for High Tech." The exhibit was conceived and con- structed entirely by students with the support of many Tech administrators and faculty. The exhibit was a public relations project aimed at informing state legislators and the general public of Georgia Techis resources. These resources are available for high tech developments in Atlanta and Georgia. During January, the exhibit was displayed for two weeks at the iiSioppy" Floyd State Office Building, across the street from the State Capitol. A number of legislators were on hand for the exhibit opening along with many Tech administrators and students. Planning for the exhibit began during spring quarter and actual construction began fail. A committee of about twenty students, chaired by Sharon Jadrnak and Mark Samuelian, did all of the planning, information gathering, and construc- tion of the 35 panel, visual commentary on Georgia Techis potential for high tech develop- ment through its research and mindpower. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave Pratt, Rob MacPherson, and Charlene Clark examine a Research panel. Sharon Jadrnak ex- amines exhibit copy. Sharon and Mark Samuelian introduce the High Tech Exhibit, BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Polak and Dave Pratt speak with Jim Martin, Georgia Tech's district Representative. Kurt Monnig reads a mind power panel. 6 I High Tech Exhibit High Tech Exhibit l 7 8 l Dedication Blueprint Dedicated to a Friend: Now It's "Miller The 1984 Blueprint is dedicated to so- meone who has spent over half his life in continual service to Georgia Tech. Miller Tempieton has managed to contribute in almost every conceivable way to the better- ment of this institution for the past twenty- six years. Milierts Tech career began in the 1958 when he enrolled as a freshman. He was a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon, president of the YMCA, the forerunner of the Student Center, and editor of the itT-book," the stu- dent handbook. After an amazing forty-four straight quarters enrolled as a student, the list of honors and degrees includes a BS. in Physics in 1961, a Master's in Nuclear Science in 1963, and continued work toward a Ph.D. until 1969. He was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, the Stu- dent Advisory Cabinet to the President, Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Pi Sigma Physics Honorary. He was listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities and was the recipient of the NASA Fellowship. Perhaps his highest honor was his election as President of ANAK. Even with his record, Miiier's contributions to Georgia Tech were only beginning in his years as a student. His association with the Housing Department has been longstan- ding. Beginning as a student counselor, he progressed to Resident Advisor and has held that position for twenty-one years. He is currently the Residence Hall Director of Smith. Miller's effectiveness in this position is known campus-wide. He makes every ef- fort to know most of the 310 residents by 's" Time name by the end of the first quarter. Miller also brought his love of nature to the Tech campus. He helped found ORGT, and currently advises and directs many of the organizations activities. He has years of ex- perience in white-water rafting, cave ex- ploration, skiing and his life adventures have included a hike up the Appalachian Trail in eighty-seven days. Of the many services he has provided, his guidance is perhaps the most appreciated. As a resident hail director and an advisor to Tau Kappa Epsilon and Ramblin' Reck Club, Miller uses his experience and wisdom directly. His involvement with the Alcohol Task Force further demonstrates his con- cern. Millers, leadership abilities enabled him to make the unusual jump from student to dean. He is current Assistant Dean of Students for International Students, and has held this position since 1968. Miller has enriched the lives of many people at Georgia Tech, and is loved and respected by the entire Tech community. Perhaps the best tribute to this tremendous person is that he is referred to simply as t'MiIIer," because he has always been a friend to students. Because he has dedicated himself to us, it is out of appreciation and respect that we dedicate the 1984 Blueprint to William Miller Templeton. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hall Director Miller Templeton swings his partner at the Smith square dance. Prepar- ing to indulge in his favorite pastime, Miller fills his plate at HTake a Prof to Lunch." Three faces of a dean discussing alcohol policy. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Miiier cools off on the trail of an ORGT outing. The Grand Canyon is the place for a hike. Dedication l 9 10 l Student Liie ATLANTA HOME 0, 520mm 115C" QQYV$$WQKE Y th 1'34"": xxw, g A AA w Student Life I 11 Tech Strives to Maintain High Overall Stature Georgia Tech has always been con- sidered a leading learning institution. However, with changes in technology, culture, and humanity, Tech is constantly faced with the challenge of maintaining its reputation. In fact, in order to be a com- plete, superior university, Georgia Tech must continue adaptation and innovation in a number of areas. Facilities, pro- grams, academics, research, and the 12 l Leading Edge campus itself have all been important in keeping the leading edge. The fight to stay on top has not been easy, nor has it gone unchecked. Inces- sant budget cuts by the government have severely hurt attempts to improve overall education and other vital program areas. A previously outdated and inadequate campus hindered the attraction of speakers, faculty, and athletes to Tech and prevented the creation of a total university. These problems and others have been costly to surmount, but dona- tions, effective completion of projects, and careful planning for the future have enabled Tech to continue a tradition of excellence and keep the leading edge. .6 Campus improvement and beautifica tion was a major focus of the administra tion. The completion of the IMHSYI Complex and Peters Parking Deck wa important to meeting this goal. Futuri renovations, additions promise a plea sant, new look for the campus. Programs and special events were i very important part of a successful yeai their effectiveness was seen in standing room-only crowds and substantial medi: coverage. The highlight of the spring we: the acquisition of former President Jimmj Carter; in a lecture in the D. M. Smiti Building, Carter talked on many topics in cluding his role in politics in boti Washington and Georgia. Then, in an in formal question and answer session, he read and responded to written questions from the audience of students and faculty. November brought three important lec- tures to the campus. As part of the Na- tional Lecture Series, Dr. Hans Mark, NASA's Deputy Administrator, address- ed UThe Next Twenty Years in Space." The Intersect Committee provided alum- ni. faculty, and students with an outstan- ding program at Homecoming featuring Dr. Edith Martin. Deputy Under Secretary of Defense for Research and Develop- ment, and Dr. William Devries, chief of the team that installed the first permanent ar- tificial heart. Celebrities from the entertainment world were also welcomed to the cam- pus. In a special reunion concert, Simon thritled an enthusiastic and Garfunkel crowd of Atlantans at Grant Field. Homecoming festivities included a con- cert by Firefall inthe Student Center Ballroom. Also, Tech baseball fans were entertained, harrassed, and amused by the San Diego Chicken. The productive year was only a beginn- ing for the continued efforts to maintain Tech's great reputation, as we strive to stay on top. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Tech tower stands as a symbol of traditional excellence. Bill Curry looks determined to reach a goal of competitiveness. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Former President Jim- my Carter gives a response in a question and answer session in the D. M. Smith auditorium. Simon and Garfunkel in a reunion concert at Grant Field, The San Diego Chicken finds a new friend at Rose Bowl field. Leading Edge l 13 14 I Leading Edge Planning and Building Efforts Continue on Campus All year long students trampled through mud, avoided wet cement, and put up with the noises that go along with construction. in an effort to modernize and beautify the campus, Tech continued to plunge forward making incredible messes, but leaving behind much needed facilities and a prettier campus. This year's confusion and construction gave the students a parking deck, a new Residence Hall, a new classroom building and a beautified hill. In an effort to do something to alleviate the lack of parking spaces, workers con- structed Peters' Parking Deck. Amidst the protests and cheers of the students, the tennis courts and trees were demolished and replaced with a two level parking deck with tennis courts and rac- quetball courts on top. A void felt by all students is the lack of on-campus housing. Tech filled this gap with the completion of a new residence hall on West Campus, Woodruff Hall. Woodruff is not the average Tech Hall. It has elevators, living suites, and a cafeteria and has provided a home for 520 students. The new IEHM complex was erected out of a need for more space, giving the two schools much needed flexibility and facilities. It also provided classrooms for other schools on campus that found themselves short of room. Georgia Techts Hill received a com- plete face lift as part of the beautification efforts. With widened sidewalks. newly planted trees, repaved roads and several implanted benches, the Hill has achieved a new found beauty of which all Tech students and alums can be proud. As the student population has expand- ed, the need for housing and educational facilities has also increased. While the construction continued, the campus beautification drive also moved on. Future plans include a mini shopping mall adjacent to the bookstore and increased academic facilities. In a combination of efforts toward both beauty and practicali- ty, Tech slowly but steadily moves toward completion. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A worker prepares to use yet another brick. Open mahole manholes wait for un- suspecting students. Men work on Peters' Parking Deck. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A model of future Tech. The finished product. Leading Edge l 15 Landscapers Are Rewarded With Colorful Campus Appearance has become increasingly important on the Tech campus. Because one of the first impressions one gets of a university is the look of the campus, much effort has gone into this beautification aspect of upgrading Tech. In spite of her location in the heart of a major city, Georgia Tech has slowly taken on the look of a complete university. Of course, on the perimeter of the campus there is traffic, construction, and other maladies of the big city. However, renovations, landscaping, and just Techls natural beauty make her a comfortable entity, separate from the urban surroundings. The beauty of Georgia Tech comes in two forms: the old and the new. Perhaps the most astonishing thing about Tech is the fact that a large part of its traditional, old beauty has remained relatively un- changed. Although some of the campus has gone through drastic change iPeteris Park, for examplel, East Cam- pus, the Hill, and other sections have been preserved in their original state. Recently, the most noticeable form of beauty has been implanted or erected before our eyes. Modern buildings are ob- vious additions to the campus, and, while not overwhelmingly beautiful, they do add a clean, modern balance to the Tech en- vironment. The ongoing landscaping has been a considerable aid in giving the campus a complete look. Tech students have learned quickly the value of a row of flowers or a well-placed brick. As Tech goes through the changes of the coming years, it is comforting to know that, along with the adaptations to remain a contending university, a great deal of time and effort will go into preserving and improving the Tech campus. As Tech continues to grow within her urban bounds, she will need to mount a concen- trated effort in order to remain differen- tiated from her environment. Teoh's new- Iy found beauty reflects a promising future. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A couple enjoys the shade. Blossoming flowers and trees contribute greatly to campus beauty. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Roses adorn the campus. The traditional beauty of Tech. Tech moves toward completion. Leading Edge l 17 Academics Are Still on Top at Tech Perhaps the most enduring tradition at Georgia Tech is the dedication to academics. This year-round pursuit of ex- cellence was seen in research, studies, lab work, and career-oriented activities. This continuing tradition has given Tech and her students an outstanding interna- tional reputation. Research and laboratory work were essential in developing careers, obtaining funds, and maintaining overall excellence. This hands-on experience began early for students at Tech as freshmen and sophomores worked in chemistry, physics, and engineering laboratories. Co-op students gained valuable training at such facilities as the Engineering Ex- periment Station. Graduate research was perhaps most important at Tech because, in addition to furthering students in their careers, it enabled them to provide valuable service to govern- ment, business, and community. Tech's reputation in this area enabled students to get large grants from major corpora- tions for research. The most noticeable academic tradi- tion on campus was studying. Although students chose a variety of means, set- tings, and accomplices, they all seemed 18 I Leading Edge to get the dirty work done. This often in- cluded the infamous aIl-nighter, a perpetual cramming session that runs on for days. Even if they sometimes didn't make the grades lwhich they usually somehow didl, Tech students studied a lot and learned more. Tech students also continued a fervent tradition of pursuing careers. Standing in line for interviews has always been a pro- blem at Tech, and even though efforts to change the system were carried out, the process was still tedious. In addition to in- terviews, career-conscious students at- tended career fairs and departmental lec- tures held by members of the business world. Tech men and women obtained valuable information and brown-nosed their way into prospective jobs. The pursuit of education at Tech con- tinued to be an important tradition to both the Institute and her students. It is in this spirit of excellence that Georgia Tech graduates will be referred to by those from other schools as "boss." TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student heads for class in a hurry. A coed studies a speciman in biology lab. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A business represen- tative rambles at a career fair. Students examine a printout. Design lab confuses. ' maw arm 9 1 I e 9 d E 9 .m d a e L . tudents Retain ech Traditions Despite the important research, ex- ellent educational opportunities. and in- reasing adaptability of Tech. traditions re what Tech is all about. Student life practically revolves around traditions. nd without them memories would be bscured or even lost. Of course, the biggest time for reliving raditions is during the fall, and the big- est single event is Homecoming. Even ithout the pageantry and festivities, just he mention of the word Homecoming nd the feeling in the air at this time of ear bring back memories and encourage ctivity. To an outsider, the antics of Tech tudents, faculty, and alumni would pro- .3ny seem fruitless at best - putting in twenty-four hour days for a solid week just to prepare for one weekend. But to a Ramblin' Wreck, the hard work and en- thusiasm come naturally and are merely an extension of a year-round love of Georgia Tech. Although the traditions of Homecoming have gone practically unaltered through the years, the theme that is incorporated into the festivities each year provides new opportunities for ideas and activities. The 1983 theme, HTech Tropics," was no ex- ception with Tech students outdoing themselves and their forerunners in originality and versatility. Whether they were competing, showing off, or partying, Tech students used this year's theme to the fullest. Another vital tradition is the intense rivalry of the Tech-Georgia game, The biggest preparations for HThe Game" are internal as the players and fans get ex- cited and keyed up for the big event. This year the game was at Grant Field, so Tech students were able to continue their mediations, vibrations, and Iibations non-stop throughout the weekend. The more subtle and timeless traditions at Tech are equally important. One relatively unnoticed tradition at Tech is the students' use of free-time. The Stu- dent Center steps are becoming a tradi- tional gathering place, especially on Fridays when students use the arrival of Techniques as a basis for conversation. In a changing society, it is important to keep in touch with our roots. Traditions at Tech enable us to do just that and are an integral part of campus life. LEFT TO RIGHT: Upholding traditions sometime in- volves extreme effort as welders prepare for the reck paraded The Mini 500 is a very old tradition at Tech, Homecoming captures memories of the past while giving us new ones to cherish throughout the year. Looking Back I 21 22 l Looking Back Each year, the flavor of Homecoming is determined by the selection of the theme. This fall, the entire Tech campus was transported to the South Pacific for a week of HTech Tropics." Central to this year's theme was the competition sponsored by the Student Center Homecoming Committee. Points were awarded to each organization bas- ed not only on their finish but also on their simply having participated in the event. This provided a spirit of good-natured fun amidst the cut-throat competition. For a group to prove its tropical pro- wess, it first had to rule the beach. Show- ing off for the native women meant sand volleyball at its best. Some groups, no doubt, found more comfort among the spotlights within the safe confines of the local Student Center outpost. The t'Head Hunt for Talent" talent show brightened the night with song and dance, bringing culture to this savage adventure. The Sur- vival Olympics competition included punch chugging, limbo dancing, and a formidable obstacle course. Rounding out the competition and proving that all true natives must be adept at island hop- ping, the boat building contest rewarded proficiency on the high seas. ' All who ventured into the HTropics" made it back safely, each with a few more stories to tell, all of them eagerly awaiting next year's journey into the depths of whatever theme is used. TOP. LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Murray, Mike Leon. and Hosea Lopez work on their prototype. Scott Partin. and Mike Whitney act tacky. A real classic. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A limbo dancer gets down. A talented student does likewise. Looking Back I 23 Homecoming Brings Tradition to Life at Tech Traditions are what give Georgia Tech her heritage and identity. As the leaves start to turn and temperatures begin to fall, thoughts turn to the annual event of Homecoming. One of Tech's greatest traditions, Homecoming is much more than a foot- ball game and a halftime show. It starts out slowly, with subtle hints that it will come: pictures of hopeful candidates on revue in the Student Center, scrap wood piled in front of fraternity and sorority houses, and early-arriving alumni strolling around campus. But by Thursday of Homecoming Week, the whole campus is alive with activity and anticipation. Display building, reck wrecking, and Tech Tropics competitions were capped off with a march down Techwood to the Homecoming Pep Rally at Grant Field. Saturday is the day, Homecoming at Georgia Tech. The Freshman Cake Race, that annual test of rat prowess, ushers in the morning. Finding a more interesting way to traverse campus, the Ramblin' Recks roll down Fowler Street in a cloud of dust, proving that we do learn something around here after all. In the early afternoon all roads lead to Grant Field for the Iong-awaited Homecoming Game. Tech fans young and old cheered the Jackets to victory. At halftime, the suspense ended as Amory Gable was crowned Homecoming Queen, ending another exciting Homecoming Week. The enthusiasm and unity that went in- to the efforts of the week made it one of the best ever. This Homecoming, as have all the previous ones, assumed its place in history, an event and a tradition to be remembered. Homecoming is our most important tradition, perhaps because of the number of people it brings together. Alumni, students, and faculty working together toward common goals was what Homecoming was all about. The spirit of Homecoming transcended all barriers and allowed everyone to enjoy our most Cherished tradition. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean Dull and Bobby Cremins judge a Homecoming event. A truly tacky tourist struts his stuff. Lisa Admunson pomps. BOTTOM, LEFr TO RIGHT: Amory Gable enjoys her Homecoming victory. A tropical display. 24 l Looking Back , w qwtmwuerzggww ... wwwxw-a m: www 5 2 l k C a B 9 .m k 0 o L f g ? 25 l Lookino 336k 'Diit i0 ,. . ' vmovl f. $ I a O CO... 0 C Q Q Fhe Good Word Lives as Tech and Georgia Battle The traditional rivalry between Tech d Georgia seemed to somehow grow in tensity this year. The anti-UGA senti- ent was everywhere - the football and sketball games, the newspaper, and en items in the bookstore. The cold-war rivalry between the two hools turned to all out war in ttthe me." Because the game was at Grant eld, Tech fans were especially hopeful at this would be the year for an upset. ome key ACC victories and a certain eling in the air added to the Tech fans' . pectations. Georgia Tech was defeated the final minutes of the game, but won moral victory by contending with this ip-notch Georgia team. The intense competition between the schools did not disappear over Thanksgiving break, however. The basketball match-up promised to be another close game because of a careful- ly recruited Tech team. Although it was a Georgia home game, it was held in the Omni, adding a pseudo home field advan- tage for the Jackets. The rowdy Tech fans who were willing to pay seven dollars to see the game got their moneyls worth as UGA barely edged Tech in the last seconds of the game. The event helped Tech students to release frustrations before finals week and showed them a promising Tech squad. Anti-Georgia feelings went beyond the field as students reached for new levels of attack. A symbol of Tech's sentiments was created: an international road sign that meant ttNo Bulldogs." The slogan was seen all over campus on bumper stickers, notebooks, and banners. The Technique continued this spirit by pub- lishing a "To Hell With Georgia" issue. As they do in anything they pursue, Tech students were diligent and dedicated to the cause of putting Tech on top of Georgia in all aspects. For effort and innovation alone, Georgia Tech is the state champion. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Good Guys come up short again, but leave their message for all to see. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cheerleaders, led by Kim Ligas and Kim Krabe, stir up some pre-game spirit for the Yellow Jackets. Two fans think this just might be the year as they celebrate a Tech score. The flash card section shows the motto of the day. Looking Back I 27 ila IIM iii! tail iEgi iii?! D.Alh Students Search for Excitement to Escape Books Upholding a tradition of academic ex- cellence is a tiring, tedious, and thankless job that Tech students just have to live with. Similarly, getting as much as possi- ble out of what little spare time they have takes a lot out of them and goes unnotic- ed. But somebody has to do it. Faced with these numerous hours of spare time, sometimes as many as ten a week, Tech students found a variety of ways to fill them all. At night, Tech and 33 . -A tad "31H I lift I 12:! I7 1 lift .3 unl-IK 1? 'Im H i II i H 'i I'" i It" i i iii?! m 1 T31: ' .3 '55:; K qnlpl 1;, N4 HLiw'L i 28 l Stepping Out the surrounding Atlanta night spots really come to life as the party-minded hit the town and even a few nerds come out of the closet. On-campus attractions includ- ed fraternity and sorority parties, private get-togethers, and the somewhat in- famous movies at the EE. Those with a need to get away from it all flocked to che strip" or P.J.'s, and those adven- turous souls fortunate enough to have ac- cess to a car journeyed to Buckhead and beyond to dance at Confetti, Limelight, and the newly opened Thrills. Daytime excitement tho, not soap operast usually came in the form of sports and fitness. Programs such as in- tramurais and PEACH provided students and faculty opportunities to show off what they have and get rid of what they dont want. And, if participating was n enough, Tech varsity and club spor allowed students to work up a sweat i verbally working over the opposing tea and the referees they seemed to brii with them. In the limited spare time they had, Tet students seemed to be in stiff competitic with their partying rivals of the Universi of Georgia in Athens. What they lack quantity, Tech students make up for quality, and, anyway, who cares if yc finish a close second in partying to yo future employees. i TOP: Peachtree is the corridor to most Atiah entertainment. BOTTOM, LEFT TO HIGH Students can take advantage of any opportunityi relax, even in the city. HThe Strip," A thriller at ti Fox is always a great way to blow off steam. ngwwMR 1 393mm ! w :.; ,A I 3 a v 5. 2: 1,2181 ili ur'ir" av.- '15. ugr nr- '- hr. '1 SIepping 0 mg WWWWMWWKV N ,5 wwww memsx Transportation Proves Difficult As students traversed the campus and the big city, one of their biggest concerns was transportation. Getting around Tech involved a variety of transportation modes, and there were problems associated with each. Although most students without cars envy those having them, automobile owners are faced with a number of disad- vantages. There are a number of incredi- ble responsibilities that go along with hav- ing a car on campus such as paying in- surance premiums, filling the tank with gas, and remembering to take the keys out of the ignition when you leave the automobile. in addition to these inherent problems, Tech added her own driving maladies. Any student that expected to sleep to a normal hour in the early after- noon might as well walk to school rather than attempt to find a parking space. il- legal parking was out of the question, also. because those sneaky parking of- ficers quickly slapped a five or ten dollar GTPD gift certificate on the windshield. The obvious alternative to this pain was to turn down any automobiles that might try to come your way. Then, transporta- tion was a picnic. Walking quickly separated the fleetfooted from the flat- footed and the wise from the foolish. Pedestrians who for some reason attemp- ted to survive a late night walk through the third street tunnel enjoyed the similarity to a dark alley. Alternatives in- cluded everything from bicycles to unicycies, but, unless they were chained to one's person, he would quickly become a part of the above-mentioned pedestrian category. When all else failed, one could grab the Stinger or bum a ride, taking the chance of losing both your pride and your friends. Getting around campus was involved and hectic, but it was accomplished by most. Getting out of Tech is still next to impossible, however. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Parallel parking needs work Late to class, call the Thunderbirds. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Walking never goes out of style, and its cheap too. Joey Hanser finds himself missing class once again. Spot repairs keep it running. Stepping Out I 31 Tech Students Escape to Atlanta Visitors to the Georgia Tech campus probably wonder how students can sur- vive without vast expanses of grass and greenery. What they don't realize is that Tech students have about the biggest playground around e Atlanta. Hunger and thirst are two prime motivators tor adventuring away from campus. One needed to look no further than P.J.'s, Grumpyis, Pippinis, Reckshawts, or Chollie's for good food, froth and fun. Within a few miles of cam- pus, students could travel to some of the finest restaurants and pubs around. Located about five miles from campus, the Buckhead area offered variety of clubs for Teoh's night crowd. The conver- sion of Buckhead Beach to a more modern club, Thrills, was extremely suc- cessful as many students welcomed the change. nmnmn 111111111111 1. 111111 Atlanta also offered Tech students a number of daytime excapes. Central City Park was an excellent spot to watch peo- ple watching other people. A newly com- pleted High Museum of Art attracted asthetic students, as did the annuai Pied- mont Park Arts Festival. Although Tech is equipped with an incredibly weiI-stooked bookstore, many students found it worth their while to catch MARTA and shop in the somewhat more stylish Lenox Square. Georgia Tech is actually fortunate to be set apart from the traditional small town, rural college scene. Many college students would love to come play in our backyard. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Arts Festival of Atlanta attracts large crowds to Piedmont Park. The com- pletion of the new High Museum of Arts added greatly to Atlanta culture. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The familiar skyline welcomes Tech visitors. A clown enchants a young admirer. tannin Rumi? .7 , Mwiztii? 9 W" ;: MWM 9's 1; is w ' rt x J, Slapping Out I 33 in addition to going out on the town and enjoying Atlanta's night life, students found a variety of ways to amuse themselves on campus. The fitness craze seemed to be the most popular, but others included video games, watching sporting events, and just wasting time. Physical fitness became increasingly important to many Tech students this year. Many were seen working out at SAC, participating in intramurals, or jogg- ing around campus. The PEACH program gave the Tech faculty an organized ap- proach to staying healthy through health education and exercise. The weight room at SAC was more crowded than ever, with a surprising number of women join- ing the men to pump iron. The com- petitive spirit of intramurals attracted even more students, offering a tremen- dous combination of organized athletics. Through these activities students reached for the perfect combination of body 34 l Stepping Out and brains. For those non-active enthusiasts, Tech's sports teams provided exciting schedules of intercollegiate competition. The student center recreation area also had a competitive atmosphere, as students engaged in billiards, video games, and bowling. The EE Auditorium was host to the best movie schedule in the history of the theater. And, if all this excitement was too much, students found new ways to take it easy. With all the things Tech students found to do, it is amazing they kept their GPA's off the ground. Even so, most students seemed to achieve the right mixture of work and play to make studying at Tech bearable. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A group of students watch television in the Student Center. The PEACH pro- gram offers organized exercise. The SC Programs Board offers free ice cream. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students relax in the Music Listening Room. Wendy Morris throws a pitch. Students Seek Escape Through Campus Activitie Stepping Out I 35 In the past several years, the seeds of an uncontrollable, inevitable war were sewn at Georgia Tech. Minor confronta- tions were commonplace. but, until recently, they had remained hidden from the public eye. This is the battle of the sexes, and this year Georgia Tech was the setting of mass efforts by both sides to obtain strongholds and prove the dominance of their gender. Of course a few decades ago, such confrontations would have been impossi- ble. The next-to-nothing female minorhy held a very small role on the cambus and went relatively unnoticed by the dilligent male students. However, with the recent mobilization of female troops to the un- suspecting Tech campus, the men have literally had their hands full trying to com-e pete, cooperate, and communicate with the women invaders. The guys have somehow had to adjust to the totally un- 36 l Face to Face areseen ratio of four-to-one. The nslaught of women has been noticeable ampuswide; they were involved in and in harge of miiitary corps, publications, udent government, and other important udent organizations. The reactions of the Tech male opulace were shocking. The majority of em moved to the front lines to engage hand-to-hand combat with the female orces. Their efforts to confront the omen were seen in a variety of stunts and guises. Muscles, insanity, and pure charm were weapons frequently used by Tech guys to show off. Calling on a long tradition of too few women on campus, Tech men proved that they were the best at these guerrilla tactics. The activities of the gals and the antics of the guys seemed to lead to an in- evitable end - romance. This one factor caused dissention, treason, and even fighting among the troops. The intensity of the battle seemed to disappear because of it. A better balance of males and females seemed to afford both with a better outiet from the rigors of Georgia Tech. Romantics came out of the closet and on to the battlefield neutralizing much of the competitive and confusing atmosphere of Tech. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A couple battles it out in Techwood dorm. A tace-to-face confrontation on the dance floor. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A male student resorts to drastic measures, Michelle Crawford is ambushed. Face to Face l 37 38 l Face to Face Vomen Accept Roles of Importance on Tech Campus he growing number of females on pus greatly contributed to the battle the sexes. The traditional male student dy found itself competing with women important positions and among mselves for the women. it all sounds nfusing, but women made life at orgia Tech very interesting. omen were not only very active in a ge number of campus organizations 8 year, but they were also the leaders in -ny of them. in student government, the sitions of vice-president, secretary, and treasurer were all held by female students. Similarly, the Army ROTC, the Air Force ROTC, the Technique, and the Blueprint were all led by women. Women also showed that they were skilled in engineering, classroom academics, and research. They were at the head of a number of honorary lists including Omicron Delta Kappa and Tau Beta Pi. Not only did the women of Tech show that they could compete with men in leadership, knowledge, and versatility, many could cause riots or whiplash just walking across campus. Tech guys were shocked and pleased with the increased female population and proved it with their reactions. Tech men were relieved to find that the women could be formidable and feminine at the same time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lisa Volmar entertains at a Pep Rally. A new conductor readies the band to play. Four Alpha Gams dazzle the audience at the Homecoming "Head Hunt for Talent" Show. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Anne Wise leads the Stu- dent Rally. Susan Raffensberger looks over some SGA paperwork. A coed shows her great form on the tennis court. Face to Face I 39 A girl enters a party, looks around, and finds that she is one of eight girls out of thirty people. She continues into the room and is soon surrounded by three guys. The guys each competing for her attention by offering her drinks, food, and dances. This scene is found often at many Tech parties. The men of Tech find that they are at a distinct disadvantage when it comes to the hunting of girls. Even with an increas- ing number of women, there just are not enough to go around. The supply of girls is supplemented by girls from nearby col- leges such as Agnes Scott, a women's college, and Bauder Fashion Institute as well as hometown girlfriends. Even with these increased odds, the guys still com- pete with each other for a girl's attention. 40 I Face to Face Outgoing Males Demonstrate That Boys Will Be Boy; There are all kinds of techniques used by guys to get girls, some more normal than others. The more normal techniques used include being the perfect gentleman, a macho man or jock, the fan- tastic and often spastic dancer, or simply the outgoing talkative QUy. Each guy feels a certain competition which more often than not goes unnoticed by the women. If an even larger proportion of women results in the future, perhaps Tech guys will not have to go through so much for a date. However, as was evidenced this year, boys will be boys. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Guys demonstrate coordina- tion under hypnosis. The King shows his power. An athlete goes to incredible lows to impress women. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A Mini 500 survivor is carried away. An alien approaches. Face to Face l 41 Romance Thrives Amidst Tension Romance transcends all the rivalries and conflicts at Tech. This year, couples were seen everywhere doing just about anything together. Tech offered people a variety of ways in which to get together and get to know each other. Many relationships began in autumn, due to the migration back to campus and the thriving activities taking place. Rush parties enabled freshmen and up- perclassmen men and women to get together. Football offered an excuse to embrace in the excitement of a Georgia Tech touchdown. Homecoming, with its traditions, events, and atmosphere was a special time of the year for romantics. Romance turned into ooziness as the weather grew colder and couples snuggl- ed to keep warm. Spring brought active pursuit by both sexes due to legs coming 42 l Face to Face out of hibernation. Along with the traditional, seasonal pursuits of romance, couples were seen doing new and individual things. At SAC, it was not unusual to see couples working out or playing together. Studying seemed less boring when done with the opposite sex. Couples seemed to be more open and therefore could talk about or do just about anything. The interaction between men and women at Tech is growing and changing. Romance and relationships were a major part of campus life, and they will continue to be as Tech becomes a more complete university. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Clark Wieditz is stumped in the dating game. A couple promenades at the Smith square dance. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A coed is educated. A couple enjoys a tropical party. Vic- tory brings relief. Face to Face l 43 Changes in Tech Mood Parallel Season's Change Just as the weather in Georgia seems to go from one extreme to another, so do the moods and activities of the Tech stu- dent body. The activity of fall, the dor- mancy of winter, and the rebirth of spring reflected the changing moods of the seasons. Fall brought activity in nature as well as in people. The trees and animals seemed to hurry in order to prepare for the ensu- ing cold weather; similarly, Tech students took on numerous tasks and activities as if they knew that winter weather would surely forbid such outdoor pleasures. Fraternity rush parties, football games, and intramural fever seem to bring out all the energy that students could muster. Homecoming was faced with unbelievable enthusiasm 'as a last chance for fun and freedom before final exams mark the slow entrance of the Christmas break and winterls chill. 44 l Hot and Cold Although it is a traditionally dormant eason, Tech students faced winter with a sort of muffled enthusiasm. Their energies were directed toward studying as the weather kept them inside. Basket- ball games served as an outlet for cooped up emotions. with the referees receiving most of the flack. As usual Tech students were ready to take advantage of any good turn of weather that came their way. Returning from a refreshing spring break, Tech students felt revitalized and were ready for the new quarter. Of course, this rebirth had nothing to do with academics as students did everything they could to escape to the great out- doors. Popular outlets were sunbathing, baseball and softball games, intramurais, and skipping classes. The dramatic changes in the weather that take place every year in the South re probably the cause of such a variety of moods and trends on campus. One temperature and one temperament just wouldn't be as much fun. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: An anonymous student braves the elements. Barry Herrin and other rats cheer on the Jackets. Lori Watson stops to chat. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A familiar warm weather sight. A student soaks up rays by the fountain. Hot and Gold I 45 46 I Hot and Cold Campus Comes Alive as Students Return in the Fal WuWW 4mm a When the leaves begin to change in September, the Tech campus was also transformed. The annual return to cam- pus resulted in unbelievable activity. Preparation and initiation seemed to sum up the autumn season at Tech. Preparation was so much a part of fall quarter that hardly anything got ac- complished at all, especially studying. The training of Faset leaders to be knowledgeable, counselors to be understanding, and freshmen to be human signified the advent of autumn. Homecoming preparations included reducing cars to scrap metal and training for something called the ttSurvival Olympics." Fall was the season for initiation. as well. Tech students were amazed that ap- parently stagnant construction yielded a new dorm and a new academic facility so quickly. Fraternity and sorority members sought revenge for all the embarrassing things they had to do as pledges by going to great lengths to humiliate their future brothers and sisters. Perhaps the fuss, bother, and activity of fall was a response to the coming winter season. However, instead of preparing for hibernation, Tech students seemed to be inviting future celebration. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sig Epls celebrate rush week. Allen Williams demonstrates fire safety to me coming counselors BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A couple converses at the Delt house. An up and com- ing band performs. A TTN photographer zooms in on the student rally. Hot and Gold I 47 Winter Constrains Students' Habitats to the Indoor 48 I Hot and Cold Winter is thought of as a dormant season, and, indeed, Tech took on a somber mood. However, in many ways, winter quarter was merely a carry-over of the unceasing activity of fall. Cold weather definitely affected the Tech campus. Forced to stay indoors much of the time, students were compell- ed to study hard, correct the wrongs of the previous quarter, and pull their grade point averages back up to two significant figures. This extra effort in cramming was counteracted, however, by the widespread cases of oversleeping. Those who were foolish enough to schedule eight o'clock classes often slept through the AM. Chill anyway. This dormancy was apparently just a cover-up for the devilish student body. Flocking in hoards to Alexander Memorial Coliseum, Tech students raised the roof off the ttthriller dome" as they cheered the jackets to numerous ACC victories. Of course, the most obvious plot of the season. and the one that makes winter worthwhile, was the unified hope for the elusive white stuff - snow. Students found many ways to compen- sate tor the academic and atmospheric constraints of winter. Tech slowed down a little, but just enough to catch her breath and move indoors. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Peach Fitness program Iivens winter. Richard Ruth gets to studies. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Formals help winter to be more sociable. Students pass time in the music listening room. lntramurals continue even during winter. Hot and Cold l 49 Students Welcome Warm Climate by Moving Activities Outdoors A great migration occurs every spring on the Tech campus. As if attracted by some mysterious force, students aban- don any forms of restriction or confine- ment and head for the great outdoors. Returning from a reckless or at least refreshing spring break, Tech Students hit the campus determined to extend it for a few more months. The beauty of the Tech terrain and the natural warmth of the season seem to urge them on in their rebellious ways. The library fountain became a literal playground as students basked around it, waded in it, and threw just about anything in it, including various dyes and assorted friends. And when they did wander in the general direction of classes, students were obnoxiously and scantily clad. The call of the outdoors affected students in a variety of ways. For most, it did not matter what they were doing as long as they were outside. Laying out in the returning was perhaps the most popular undertaking; as the Tech populace enjoyed catching rays in the same brief outfits they usually wore to class. Tech baseball and intramural soft- ball games attracted large crowds as well, enticing students to support the Jackets, catch some rays, and occa- sionally skip class. The Student Center Steps was a popular Friday afternoon spot, as students read the hot-off-the- press Technique and shared the latest gossip. Springtime at Tech is definitely a most distinguishable and lively season. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Student Center steps provide a meeting place. Students picnic in Central City Park. BOTTOM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Gregory catches some rays at the FIJI house. Students enjoy campus beauty. Jill Weaver and friend raise money by selling doughnuts. 1 5 l M o C d n a t o H 52 l Ramblim Wreck m MM EDMCMM t l 3:3 f0 flame inMM The Georgia Tech fight song is one of the most easily recognized in the country. However, the significance of the lyrics is known only to those that live through and survive the Tech experience. This year, Tech students both learned and demonstrated what it means to be a "Ramblin' Wreck." The importance and tradition of this in- famous term was emphasized in the fall when the Athletic Association attempted to adopt the Ramblin' Wrecks as a Tech team name. Although a small controversy arose, it became clear that, because of the historical and personal meanings of the two terms, the Ramblin' Wrecks and the Yellow Jackets could peacefully coex- ist in representing the Tech enigma. Through all of this confusion, the defini- tion of Ramblin' Wreck remained un- changed; Tech seems to stand for deter- mination. In all aspects of campus life, Tech students refused to quit trying and Georgia Institute . etc Tuhnsloiyw HELEN? Wwwwv. NM MT wwmow WW put forth everything they've got. A struggl- ing football team strove to revive a winning tradition at Tech. Homecoming brought out the tremendous respect for tradition inside of all Tech students. lntramurals also exemplified the camaraderie and competitive spirit of Tech. And, of course, the incredible amount of effort students put into studying and research has made Georgia Tech a legend. Becoming a Ramblin' Wreck is indeed an honor, as Mayor Andrew Young found out in receiving an honorary Tech letter- man's jacket. However, the alumni of Georgia Tech perhaps know best what it means to be a Ramblin' Wreck, for they have lived through the experience of Tech and carry it with them always. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students lobby in support of local issues. Mayor Young becomes a Yellow Jacket. Scott Glasscock rallies for education. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Danelly welds the Beta wreck. The Ramblinl Wreck leads the way. Ramblin' Wreck I 53 As meaningful as it is, the traditional value of being a Ramblin' Wreck is over- shadowed by the career value of being a Tech engineer. The quality of a Tech education is respected by Tech students, prospective employers, and just about anyone whether they are familiar with engineering or not. The Tech atmosphere is clearly an academic one. Although Tech students clearly know how to play, the obvious underlying motive behind most aspects of campus life was to excel as an engineer. Georgia Tech professors were fortunate in that they knew that the students were there to learn and that they would make a meaningful contribution to their school and to their field. Studying at Tech is equally unique. Georgia Tech students used a variety of settings to study, in- cluding Grant Field, dorm rooms. bars, and sometimes even the library. However, despite the unorthodox scenario, the studying was no doubt all- out and all-night. The engineering atmosphere of Tech did not confine itself to academics. The creation of amazingly functional erecksi' for the Homecoming parade demonstrated the creative and mechanical prowess of the students. Even the sidelines at Tech athletic events seem to incorporate engineering into bringing home another victory for Tech. Becoming a Hhell of an engineeri' is an impossible process that seems to take forever. But, after the struggle, the fruits of earning a Tech diploma are sweet. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT, Sig Ep brothers work on their water wheel. This Tech co-ed finds iascrnation In electrical hardware. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RiGHTs Calvrh Chandler ladtes Hatloweeh sllme punch for himself. Coach Cremins exercises his right to object to a call. "Goshf I could've sworn I brought my calculator!" 54 l Helluva Engineer Helluva Engineer I 55 Kan? 15.59;: L bg ., ; 56 I Academics Academics I 57 Classroom and lab facilities were much improved when the College of Manage- menttlndustrial and Systems Engineering Complex opened this fall. The complex includes an otticetlab building for each school and a shared classroom building. Millions of dollars worth of research equipment, including materials handling machinery and color graphics terminals, strengthened the industrial engineering program. A DC-8 flight simulator was donated by United Airlines to give students hands-on experience. The Management College underwent many changes as a result of the move. The new facilities allowed the school to focus on more modern aspects of management, especially computer applications. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tamara Dasantos and Mar- tha Tuttle program a PC. A tachistoscope tests response time. MIDDLE: Outside the complex. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students try out the simulator. The materials handling center. Covered walks connect the three buildings 58 l COMIIE Complex st Q -nv 45 V 31m t ft , .2 . t ,- COM l ISYE Complex Opens Bringing Drastic Chang. w m. JV m , '7' ,3 JM mun, st 59 W' ..N4w.,w1rmwmw DMINISTRA TION nstitute Leaders Maintain Standards and Traditions TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean of Students staff: FRONT: Carme Moore, Asst. Dean of StudentleomeNs Activities; Gary Schwarzmueller, Director Housing; Miller Templeton, Asst. Dean of Studentsllnternational Students; Jo Ivey, New Student and Parent Pro- grams. BACK: James E. Dull, Dean of Students; Nicholas Gordan, Director Student Health; Roger Wehrle, Director Student Affairs; James Strickland, Director of Counseling and Career Planning; Barry Birckhead, Asst. Dean of Studentleraternity Atiairs; Edwin P. Kohler, Assoc. Dean of Students. President's staff holds a meeting. Presi- dent Pettit speaks at a general faculty meeting. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: President's Staff: FRONT: James Steven- son. Executive Asst. to President; Joseph M. Pettit. President; Janice Gosdin-Sangster, Asst. to President; James E. Dull, Dean of Students; Henry Bourne, VP Academic Affairs; Warren Heeman, VP Institute Relations and Development; John Culver, Asst. VP Institute Relations and Development; Dave Savini, Director Campus Planning; John Gibson, Asst. to Presi- dent for Affirmative Action and Employee Relations; T. E. Stelson, VP Research; Richard Fuller, VP Business and Finance. Dean Dull submits a pro- posal to staff. Administration I 61 New Research Center Constructed Conducting both pure and applied research through the academic colleges and the Engineering Experiment Station, Georgia Tech is the Southts largest in- dustrial and engineering research center. Research activity has continuously grown at a rapid pace, with estimated 1983 research expenditures of $83 million. With sixteen on-oampus research centers as well as a computer facility, Techls pro- gram encompasses a very wide range of fields. This increased diversity and demand led to the construction of a new research headquarters this year. The building will provide Tech with the necessary laboratory and office space needed for the added demand. With over 1200 cons tracts currently in the program, the center will also aid in the organization of the growing research activity. Techis research is growing faster than that of any other major research universi- ty, and it is also more heavily funded by industry than any other. However, funds are still quite limited. Since money from the state has become increasingly scarce, Tech has been forced to rely more heavily on industrial sponsorship. By better acquainting national industry with the research program at Tech, the School hopes to increase funding from industry. With this purpose in mind, a meeting was held in September drawing research leaders from more than thirty major American electronics firms. This meeting focused on a dozen specific areas of elec- tronics research, including infrared scene simulation, computer image processing, fabrication of exotic materials for IC chips, radar signal processing, and digital image processing. Other similar meetings were held throughout the year, and the results were favorable. Tech's research continued to grow this year, with many new projects being undertaken. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tracking mirrors at the solar facility. Inspection of the reactor pool. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hazardous materials are handled by remote control. Mirrors follow the sun to produce cheap energy. A student checks a recorder in the reactor control room. 3 6 I h C .l a e 8 e R u ; Ho'ns kw -yl COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTIL Ph.D. Program in Architecture and Planning Adde The College of Architecture embarked on the 1983-84 year buoyed by a number of events which occurred in the latter stages of 1982-83. Foremost among them was approval by the Board of Regents of the Ph.D. Program in Ar- chitecture and Planning. The College considered this development to be an historic one, potent in significance for the future. The year also produced implemen- tation of a revised administrative organization. This revision included the movement of the City Planning Program into the Architecture Building complex, substantial modification of the City Plann- ing curriculum, organization of the Col- lege of Architecture Association, and successful bidding by the student chaper, AIA, to host the 1983 National Conven- 64 l Architecture tion of ASCTALA in November. Research in the college continued to grow. Dollar volume of contracts achiev- ed by college personnel exceeded $1 million in 1982-83 e a milestone for development of research activity. The College of Architecture has emerged with a national reputation and a leadership role for research in architecture with a wide range and relatively large volume of research in a discipline for which the tradition of research is just developing. The addition of the new Ph.D. program will continue to enhance opportunities for research and development of new knowledge in Architecture and Planning. However, the school is held back by budget and space constraits. The faculty has lofty ambitions for the college, both for expansion Ph.D. program, gradL work in Industrial Design, gree research volume, expanded extension feringst and for quality improvement ii the colleges programs. Space 1 facilities have become a serious probli As research activity increases, the n1 for expansion grows. The most urg project is to find some resolution. The 1 lege examined the possibilities for solx this problem, including the more effici use of existing enclosed space thro minor remodeling of faculty offices a research project spaces curre devoted to other uses. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: William Fash. Dean 0 chitecture. Student adds color to drawing. : TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: I.D. student works i modei. Class learns about mixing colors. BUILDING CONSTR UCTIOI Special Task Force Study Formulates New Directior The primary objectives of the Building Construction program are intended to form the bases for strong professional careers in the construction industry. The learning experience develops technical skills as well as management expertise, directing students toward leadership roles in construction. The program responded this year to a special Task Force Study in formulating a new direction for the program. Changes included an increasing stress on practical applications of specific management techniques such as management of time, cost, and human resources, coupled with a strong technological background in the means and methods of construction and the architectural design process. Students fulfilling the graduation re- quirements leading to a Bachelor of Science in Building Construction enter the construction field in areas of in- dividual interests and expertise such as general contracting, architecture, engineering, science, research activities, or a combination of any of these. - 66 l Building Construction INDUSTRIAL DESIGN Competitive Year Produces Awards Recent efforts to expand and improve research activity within the Industrial Design department paid off this year. The junior class was given the opportunity to work with NASA in designing a hospital in space: a theoretical problem, the design involved considering various hospital equipment designs that could be used in the zero gravity of orbit. interactions with business, industry, and the profession of industrial design were wide ranging. A competition open to all design students, prepared in conjunc- tion with the General Electric Plastics Division in Massachusetts, dealt with engineering plastics and involved the design of products and components of General Electric products. Seniors worked with The Trimble House in the manufacturing of lighting fixtures, and also with the American Iron and Steel In- stitute, on products designed for the disabled. Active participation in the profession by the faculty provided valuable insights for the students. Mr. Lee Payne, the school director, received an award this year for the design of a coffee table in a major competition heid by the Formica Corporation. Two visiting professors, Mr. Wittner and Mr. Maurice Ward, shared their expertise in exhibit design and two- dimensionai graphic design. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Garvin T. Dreger, director of the School of Building Construction Lee Payne, Director of the School of Industrial Design. BOT- TOM: Students relax and work on their projects in the design labst 68 l College 0! Engineering COLLEGE OF ENGINEERINC Limited Resources Force Change in Admission Policy Recent changes in the admissions policies reversed the steady increases in enrollments that have persisted throughout the past decade. Continua- tion of these policies should begin to br- ing the instructional loads in the more popular engineering disciplines in line with available resources. Although resources were increasingly limited, through the generous support of Tech's alumni and many industrial organizations, the latest equipment was installed in the laboratories associated with several electrical and mechanical engineering courses. The recent IBM grant of over $2 million for development of a computer integrated manufacturing system tCiMSt curriculum, enabled them to involve students more intensively in these important new areas. The faculty members of the College of Engineering continue to receive recogni- tion for their accomplishments as evidenced by three having been elected President of the professional society related to their particular area of specialty. To match the rapid pace of technological innovation, the institute has begun to place increasing emphasis on the importance of graduate study. The programs have long been recognized as excellent. However, it was particularly en- couraging to find in a recent National Academy Study that several of the graduate programs of the College of Engineering were ranked among the top several in the country in terms of improve- ment during the past five years. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Wiiiiam Sangster. Dean of Engineering. Students listen in AE structures class. Lab takes tensile strength measurements. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Lemasters presents a Harris computer to President Pettit. Ceramic engineering lab requires protective clothing. ;;;a.e.. ...... w q: we m ..eea.. e 3 College of Engineering I 69 AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Grants Hit All-Time High . During the 1983-84 academic year research grants and contracts approx- imated nearly three and one half million dollars e an all-time high. One significant benefit from a large sponsored research program was the availability of the latest sophisticated equipment and facilities for undergraduate and graduate instruction and research. A second benefit was reflected in the Classroom whenever the lectures include information which is generated by the state-of-the-art research. Such lectures added a sense of timeliness and reality to the subject mat- ter being discussed. Even with the advantages of a strong research program the undergraduate academic programs are being severely penalized because of an almost complete lack of funds for updating existing equip- ment and for acquiring sophisticated new facilities for laboratories. Plans for im- plementing new areas of instruction and research for Aerospace Engineering undergraduates have been curtailed as a result of the funding problems. 70 l Aerospace Engineering ?ERAMIC ENGINEERING Vlonetary Pressures Mount as Budgets Are Tightened The School of Ceramic Engineering antinued to have the smallest enrollment the College of Engineering with only bout seventy-five students. This provid- d an opportunity for considerable per- onal attention and personal interaction classes of fifteen to twenty students. owever, the limited number of students lso created some fiscal pressures as udgets tightened. Costs per student rew higher, and the result was a severely ghtened budget, which was perhaps felt ven more than in the larger schools. The eramic Engineering curriculum includes a heavy laboratory content. and the ex- penses for operating effective laboratories is obviously higher than for lecture oriented courses. Some curriculum changes were plann- ed through combination of similar courses with Metallurgy and possible use of other courses to reduce teaching loads and costs. The budget cuts of most con- cern are those which have severely reduced the school's ability to support graduate students and therefore reduced participation in the graduate program. Other sources of funds were sought, and further updating of equipment will be achieved largely through industrial con- tributions rather than state funds. Research work continued to be an im- portant activity of the school. Currently, a wide variety of programs exist in refrac- tories, electron field emitters, ceramic oxide-metal composites, and electronic properties of oxide films. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Randy Cambell listens in lab. Arnold Ducofte. Director of AE. Joseph Pentecost, Director of Cere. Henry Larnie and Veena Tikare monitor reaction. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students await AE class. Prot explains experiment. Chemical Engineering I 71 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Major Computer System Installed The 1983-84 academic year was a period of significant change for chemical engineering. The most dramatic change was the installation of a major new com- puter system for instructional and research use. This system, A DEC VAX 750 and PDP 1H34, filled a void in the program related to direct computer- Iaboratory equipment interactions. Faculty changes included the addition of Professors Jeffery Hsieh and Stephen Antolovich. Dr. Hsieh is an expert in pulp and paper engineering and was made responsible for the certificate program in this area. Professor Antolovich is the head of the Fracture and Fatigue Research Laboratory, and he is currently Acting Director of the Metallurgy Pro- 72 l Chemical Engineering gram until plans for Metallurgy are finalized. Curriculum changes were initiated in the transportiunit operations design and thermodynamics areas. These changes were initiated to give students more flex- ibility in choosing courses and to broaden the range of topics available for study. Large numbers of undergraduates con- tinued to elect to work on undergraduate research projects. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Gary Poehiein, Director of Chemical Engineering. Civil Engineering student performs experiment in GE. soils laboratory. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chemical Engineering stu- dent checks water coming out of condensation tank in Oh E laboratory. J. Edmund Fitzgerald, Director of Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering students doing surveying are a familiar sight around campus. VIL ENGINEERING lew Computer Terminal Facility Created From Lounge Graduates of the civil engineering pro- gram may go into areas of planning and design, construction, research and development, operations, or maintenance. This year, a revised cur- riculum was put into effect including a new course offered on the problems of and possible solutions to the decaying in- frastructure. A major portion of the civil engineering faculty lounge was converted to a student computer terminal facility, to help support new courses in computers. Civil Engineering students not only have to meet the campus-wide re- quirements for graduation, but they also have additional requirements set by the school. Students must make at least a C in any Civil Engineering course, as well as maintain at least a 2.0 during the last fifty-four hours of study. The school offers a course normally taken by all engineering freshmen. In- troduction to Visual Communication and Engineering Design. This course, design- ed to teach the student the principles of graphic expression, provides a basis for use in many further engineering courses and thus is a valuable asset to the entire engineering college. ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MECHANI! VA Center Sponsors Medical Engineering Project Medical engineering projects spearheaded research efforts at the School of Engineering Science and Mechanics. The Veterans Administration Medical Center sponsored projects on a variety of topics in rehabilitation medicine, including exercise devices and ultrasound imaging of soft tissues. Dr. Raymond P. Vito worked with Dr. Carl Fackler of Emory University on an improved brace for paraplegics. A proto- type brace, designed to hold the legs rigid, was developed using lightweight aerospace-type materials; the device was tested at the Scottish Rite Hospital in Atlanta. If successful the design may be patented by Georgia Tech and later sold to medical supply manufacturers. uwkge his was a very exciting year in the tory of the School of Industrial and stems Engineering. The move into the w building complex on the west side of mpus made the year very exciting for - school. It allowed them to accept a 00,000 donation of laboratory equip- nt which was installed by Litton Unit ndling Systems and provided them h space to install two IBM pick and ce robots in the Materials Handling search Center which was jointly spon- ed by the National Science Founda- n and twenty-three major industrial 8. The Center Director is Dr. John ite, and the Center encompasses ac- ties in the School of Electrical gineering Information and Computer ience, Mechanical Engineering and the gineering Experiment Station together h several faculty members and -duate students from the staff of the hool of Industrial and Systems Engineering. This was a major new thrust tor the school and provided approximate- ly a million dollar per year research pro- gram which benefitted both the research activities as well as academic programs. The continuing enrollment pressures caused the school to become somewhat more restrictive in accepting transfers than had been the case in the past. Since the National Science Foundation has pro- jected that the greatest shortages in the upcoming decade will occur in the fields of statistics, industrial engineering and computer science, the school was reluc- tant to limit enrollment. but resources are not available to allow further expansion. Additional problems with computer facilities occured because of resource constraits. The manufacturing floor is rapidly becoming automated, and it is im- portant to expose students to the new computing environment which they will face when they graduate. The school Donations A110 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING w Expansion needs to have a significant enhancement in the number of personal computers that are available for students to interface with. Progress is being made but not at a sufficiently rapid pace. The School of Industrial and Systems Engineering absorbed the School of Health Systems beginning with this year, and the degree programs in Health Systems will be administered by the School of Industrial and Systems Engineering in the future. This was a natural evolution as activities represented by the programs in Health Systems are normally found in industrial engineering departments in many other universities around the country in that most of the health systems faculty had industrial engineering backgrounds. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: M. E. Flaville, ESM directort Michael Thomas, lE director. Prof. Mitchell lectures on man-machine systems. BOTTOM: Doug Green performs blood flow analysis in the ESM laboratory. Industrial Engineering I 75 ELECTRICA L ENGINEERINt Transition Planned for Coming Technology-Driven Er; Since the early seventies, Georgia Tech's School of Electrical Engineering has experienced a basic metamorphosis featuring greatly expanded student enrollments, a much improved faculty, and a program of funded research that rose from virtually zero to nationally com- petitive levels. The reputation of the school has reached new highs, but so have pressures caused by inordinate workloads. The next era will be technology driven. Barring an unforeseen technological breakthrough, or a second energy crisis, the major forcing function of the next decade is thought to center around in- tegrated electronics and applications in such areas as computation, automation, and information processing, transmission and storage. The applications of microcomputers and of the underlying semiconductor technology is classical and emerging electrical engineering arenas will dwarf all others and will, in fact, permeate each of them. To be sure, micro-electronics and robotics are destin- 76 l Electrical Engineering ed to play major roles in the practice of the profession, but not without a strong support structure in related disciplines both within and outside electrical engineering. The school plans to gradual- ly change its own structure to keep up with the changes within the profession. Initial conditions are most favorable for achieving the planned transition. Assum- ing that the necessary support can be secured, the coming years will be characterized by a differently proportion- ed student body, a streamlined undergraduate curriculum and graduate instructional program; a stronger research program; a much improved doc- toral student throughput, targeted to reach 10-15 per year in the near term; and an expanded faculty, able to engage in the broadcast spectrum of normal pur- suits. Turning this dream into reality will be a most difficult but exciting challenge. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Demetrius Paris, director of EE. Students measure motor output. Senior works in design lab. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Digital lab circuit is debugged. A lab monitor is programmed Waveforms are examined. . mmmminM .a :5. :fiw 49:95:" nww" MECHANICAL ENGINEERIN Obsolete Equipment in Undergraduate Labs Replace: This year Mechanical Engineering welcomed seven new professors, opened two newly renovated laboratories, and played a major role in the new IBM- sponsored program in Computer In- tegrated Manufacturing Systems iCIMSi. Students began to benefit from a lower student-facuity ratio as faculty recruitment and undergraduate enroll- ment limits continued. Undergraduate laboratories and lab courses received significant attention with renovations of 5,000 square feet and replacement of ob- solete equipment with computers, ad- vanced instrumentation. and new furniture. New computer-aided design, robotics, and microprocessor laboratories reflected Mechanical Engineering's strong involvement in current technologies. The school also continued to keep pace with developments in more traditional areas such as heat transfer, and in interdisciplinary research such as acoustical engineering and fluid mechanics. Morale is high within the growing graduate student body. With the addition of faculty, several research areas were strengthened. New opportunities for in- volvement with industry were made possi- ble through the graduate co-operative program and the CIMS program. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students measure material thickness with a micrometer. Robert James, John Bastian, and Chip Epps use a micrometer to gate size of a material sample. Dr. Brighton, ME director. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Lukasik sets up a tensile strength machine. Students watch a tensile strength experiment on the machine. Mechanical Engineering I 79 N UCLEAR ENGINEERING Eight Doctorate Degrees Earned Although research support has fluc- tuated, nuclear engineering has maintain- ed a strong research program and graduated eight Ph.D's in the past year, and the prospects are good for the com- ing years. Opportunities for Tech students remained promising and a strong effort will be made to attract more students into nuclear engineering, health physics, and fusion studies. The school continued to maintain its outstanding national reputation in both nuclear engineering and health physics. Despite the popular misconception of a ttdying industry," the job market con- tinued to be very strong, and Tech's graduates continued to be in high de- mand. While Nuclear Engineering students study the release, control, and utilization of all types of energy from nuclear sources, the health physics pro- gram prepares students for work in radia- tion protection in industry as well as in medical physics. EXTILE ENGINEERING extile Engineering Foundation Raises Necessary Funds Like most of the Tech campus, the School of Textile Engineering struggled to cope with low funds and budget cuts. When three years passed with no money available for lab improvements, the situa- tion had deteriorated so that the school's director, Dr. Albin Turbak, "kicked through rotten benches in the dye lab" during an inspection of the labs. An appeal for help to the Textile Education Foundation brought fast results. Within six months TEF raised four hundred thousand dollars for the school. The funds were put to good use creating a new computer lab, a new microscopy lab, and a new dye iab "equal to any in the country." The money also brought lab equipment to be used in a new MS. in polymers program developed with the School of Chemical Engineering. These improvements should be impor- tant to Georgia. because, according to Dr. Turbak, the state has a five billion doliar textile industry that supports 2.3 million jobs. Students who use the equip- ment may one day join the four out of ten engineers in Georgia who work in a textiie-related job. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Waiter O. Carlson. Director of Nuclear Engineering. Textile Engineering student operates tubular weaver. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Nuclear Engineering laboratory. Al Turbak, the director of the school of Textile Engineering, makes a routine inspection of the equipment in the textile lab. Student adjusts weaving machinery. Textile Englnutlng I 81 COLLEGE OF MANAGEMEP More Microcomputers Added to Modernize Curriculul With the move from the basement of the Skiles Building to the new College of Managementtlndustrial Systems Engineering complex came many changes and opportunities for the col- lege. The faculty and administration worked to complete what they termed ttThe Strategic PlanH for the college. The plan was designed to position and guide the college through the expected changes within the field in the coming decade. Microcomputers will play a vital role in the coming decade for the management field, and the college worked to acquire significant numbers of these computers to better facilitate modern management education. Improvements made in the support services of the college were geared to meet students' needs in place- ment and career counseling. Plans were also made to appropriately publicize and market the college to potential students. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mgtt prof makes a point. G. R. Day. Dean of College of Management. A 3261 'class takes notes. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Professor Dt Mulford lectures to a Mgt. 2000 Class. Dr. F. Levy explains economics to his class. A pack- ed Mgt. 2000 class listens. MWMM ' kav." College of Management I 83 COLLEGE OF SCIENCE AND LIBERAL STUDIES Laboratory Renovations Finished The Coliege of Sciences and Liberal Studies continues to increase the national prestige of its educational and research programs. Sixteen new faculty members joined the college's staff, bringing with them extensive professional experience. Two new laboratories were put into operation during 1983 e the Hewlett- Packard Laboratory in iCS and the Fermentation Laboratory in Applied Biology. Three other new laboratories are scheduled to become operational in early 1984 - the Electronics Device Laboratory in Physics, the Computer Graphics Laboratory in I08, and the iBM CIassroom-Laboratory for computer based instruction which will be used for courses throughout the college. Several laboratories in chemistry and physics are scheduled to be refurbished. Two new administrators were ap- pointed in the summer, Professor W. F. Ames as Director of the School of Mathematics and Professor R. A. Pierotti as Director of the School of Chemistry. The college faculty continue to meet twice each quarter for research presenta- tions designed to communicate new ideas across disciplinary boundaries. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Les Karlovitz, Dean of COSALS. Ted Hope works in the iCS graphics lab. Students inspect a 3-D map in a geology lab. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The psychology lab gathers data. Biology students prepare for an experiment. COSALS I 85 BIOLOG Y Hands-On Training Aids Students With the start of the year came the in- troduction of a new core of courses for biotechnology training. This core includ- ed new courses in microbial genetics, in- dustrial microbiology, biology, medical microbiology, and the addition of a fermentation laboratory. The curriculum change affected the overall course of study for biology majors by extending the classroom instruction on mechanics of action theory and func- tion to new laboratories. By actually per- forming experiments in the laboratories rather than reading about them in books, students got actual hands-on experience in the ustate of the art" in biotechnology. New laboratories for Recombinant DNA and microbial genetics and fermen 86 l Biology tation as well as an immobilized cells and enzyme lab were constructed in the fall to support the nwe curriculum. Funds for the construction and operation of these laboratories were obtained from the Georgia Tech Research Foundation, federal grants, industry, and the school itself. As these funds were quite limited, each new laboratory contained only the basics, however the school plans further attempts to expand into first-class opera- tions by requesting additional funds from federal grants-in-aid and industry. TOP, LEFT T0 FIIGHT: Thomas Tournabene, Biology Director. Chemistry students in lab. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students perform ex- periments in biology lab. Dr. Pierotti. Chemistry Director. -ym W .jmvu- 0;. Ni; , e 9W1 ... ' mm0 x , n ; tit"? , WW , , x 2:11th ., 4 t ,, mu, , goo, f: v , W :tomlm ' pa w 'J'yf' EMIS TR Y ewly Installed Laboratories Enable Course Additions The School of Chemistry received two new members to the faculty this year. Dr. L. A. Bottomly and Dr. P. G. M0 ugal both joined the school in the fall and taught freshmen chemistry courses. New- ly built laboratories resulted in several new courses being added in the spring, and an additional organic lab will be in- itiated in the fall. A transition in the curriculum began this year which will eventually result in more flexibility in choosing courses for chemistry majors. The new curriculum in- cludes a greatly extended number of elective hours. To fill these elective hours, students will choose an llunofficial minor," depending on their own par- ticular interests. Areas to choose from in- clude Geology, Biology, industrial Chemistry, and computers. Chemistry I 87 New Certificates Made Available The Department of English has ex- panded its offerings in technical writing and has introduced new humanities pro- grams in American literature, drama and film, and literature and science. Students can work toward a certificate in American literature by selecting either of two series of courses, one devoted to American approaches to poetry, fiction, and drama and the other to the Southern literary tradition. Both series investigate how American cultural events, historical movements, and philosophies influenced and were influenced by our national literature. A certificate in drama and film was also made available for the first time. Students can choose from such courses as Greek drama, contemporary drama, Shakespeare's comedies and tragedies, social issues in drama, and the narrative art of the film. Credit can also be obtain- ed by acting in and producing plays. I he department's offerings in technical and business communication covered more topics than ever before. In addition to oral and written communication in business, science, and industry, courses treat such areas as logic and the use of language, public speaking, and special forms of technical writing. In these courses students can receive training in ENGLISH conference leadership, technical brief- ings, the art of writing memos and reports, and many other communications skills that will be useful in their future careers. The new series of courses on literature and science challenges the conventional opposition between the so-called tttwo cultures." Two questions guide each course: What is the structure of under- standing in literary and scientific inquiry? Historically considered, what relations have existed between the prevailing scien- tific theories, literary forms, and intellec- tual perspectives that constitute a societyts way of knowing the world? The program includes interdisciplinary courses on the relations between the thought and the literature of especially pivotal cultural periods from the age of Galileo to the time of Einstein and Freud. Another new course offers a theoretical introduction to the role of assumptions and expectations in reading, poetry, painting, and science. Dr. Paul Armstrong and Dr. Kenneth Knoespel joined the faculty in fall 1983 to develop and teach these courses. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A. D. Van Nostrand, Director of English. Students prepare for geology lab. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Speaker practices on class. Ron Rice Iistens in speech class. C. S. Kiang. Direc- tor of Geophysical Science. Students inspect map. EOPHYSICAL SCIENCE Different Areas of Specilization Facilitate Interests w$a The School of Geophysical Sciences offers study programs in the earth and at- mospheric sciences leading to graduate degrees. Programs emphasize fundamen- tat natural processes in the soiid earth, the oceans, and the atmosphere. Students with an undergraduate degree in geology, chemistry, physics, mathematics, biology, or engineering may be admitted to the schoolt Several areas of specialization are available to facilitate different interests. interdisciplinary programs are also of- fered with the Physics and Civil Engineer- ing schools in the areas of crystal physics, geohydrology, engineering geology, and environmental studies. Undergraduates wishing to develop their background in geophysical sciences may work toward one of the certificate programs available. Certificates are cur- rently available in the following areas: geochemistry, geophysics, and engineer- ing geology. Geophysical Science I 89 INFORMA TION AND COMPUTER SCIENC School Draws Growing Amount of N ational Attentim As the School of Information and Com- puter Science began its third decade, its educational and research programs at- tracted an increasing amount of national recognition. A recent survey by the Con- ference Board of Associated Research Councils ranked the school "most im- proved" among the fifty-seven Ph.D. - granting computer science departments surveyed. An average of the four most im- portant rating parameters in the survey would place the school in fourteenth place nationally. Not content with this ranking, the school is continuing to add faculty and equipment in an effort to become one of the ten best computer science departments in the country. Three new faculty members joined the school during 1983-84, including interna- tionally famous computer scientist Les Beiady. The program in computer net- working and communications systems got off to a good start, with more than $2 million in equipment pledged. In addition, the school's computer graphics program was the recipient of an $80,000 Evans and Sutherland graphics system. MA THEMA TICS Microcomputer Research Expanded This year was a time of high potential and expanding horizons for the Math Department as they continued their drive for national dominance. Curriculum changes improved educational programs considerably, and graduates were in de- mand by industry. Research activities, in- cluding grants, were at an all-time high. Several permanent faculty additions strengthened the applied mathematics and scientific computation groups. Visiting faculty also contributed to the department with their individual specialities. The school attracted considerable na- tional and international attention for its research in iterated maps, Group analysis of differential equations, scientific com- putation and stochastic processes. Invita- L zrpm mgvaWYmmmewmew , L-WBaLa HT Ta W REDS ir PKAUEM: T3998. Pogtkii ka gmwmmemmmgamww $demkmmdamwwu tions were accepted by various faculty members to present lectures in France. Poland, Italy, USSR, Germany East and Ween, Netherlands, Belgium, China, and Canada. Professor David Ho spent four weeks in China on a lecture tour. The school's microcomputer iaboratories and research conducted with them continued to expand with the addi- tion of eight B-20 Burroughs Microcom- puters, four of which were a gift by the company. The Osborne Company also gave the department two of their portable Osborne One's. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Graphics student uses Hewlett Packard system to create designs. W. F. Ames, Director of Math Department. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Programming students struggle in the HP lab. Dr. Miller. Director, Information and Computer Science. Calculus students take notes. Mathematics I 91 92 l Modern Languages Department Aids Both American and Foreign Student Knowing a foreign language can give students a leading edge when competing for jobs. The department of Modern Languages offers diverse course offerings in many languages, giving students the opportunity to achieve reasonable fluen- cy in writing, reading, and speaking. The school also instructs students in the civilizations and literatures of the coun- tries in which those languages are spoken. t In addition to teaching English- speaking students additional foreign languages, the school also provides in- struction in intensive English for foreign students. Included in this program are English grammar, pronunciation, sentence patterns, vocabulary building, spelling, reading, theme writing, and group and individual practice in the laboratory. Special courses have also been designed to specifically compliment study in engineering and science. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Gail Gershon lectures to her Spanish class. Louis Zahn. Director of Modern Languages. Gregory Colson, Director of Music. The Band boosts spirit during a football game. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students listen in Spanish ll. Chorale performs for new graduates. MODERN LANGUA GE 'Ians were made by the Chorale, band, d jazz ensemble for active participation the up-coming Tech Centennial. The ups planned a multi-media presenta- n, focusing on some of the more color- aspects of Tech's history. Curricutum anges included a course in music -ory and history, a summer Chorale, mmer instrumental groups, and several ecial topic courses. Under the direction of new faculty -mber Bucky Johnson, the marching M USI C Musicians Plan for Centennial band continued to provide entertainment to football crowds during fall quarter. Dur- ing winter and spring quarters. the con- cert band studies and performs a broader instrumental repertory. The concert band members also placed more emphasis on basic theory. The Chorale, directed by department head Gregory Colson, undertook several performances on campus, as well as in neighboring area. The eighty voice sing- group also performed at each graduation and Homecoming. Earning humanities credit for their efforts, the Chorale members focus on music history, theory, and vocal technique. The newest of the three musical groups on campus, the jazz ensemble continued to build up its strong reputation on cam- pus and in the metro area. Director Ron Mendola involved members in rehearsals, lectures and discussions, listening ses- sions, and several performances throughout the year. Music I 93 PHYSI Improved Research Laboratories Established for SChOt The past year was a period of substan- tial change and accomplishment for the School of Physics, with new faculty addi- tions, a revitalization of teaching facilities undertaken, curriculum changes, and new projects being started. Although fluctuating financial support has affected the School, by stringent control of routine expenditures and donations, the funds necessary for initiating these im- provements were secured. Steps were made toward renovating the facilities in teaching laboratories. The sophomore electricity and magnetism lab was refurnished with new electronics, the junior electronics lab was revitalized with the introduction of digital electronics, and the senior lab received some new materials for experimentation in digital electronics. Two new research laboratories were also set up for work in laser technology. The curriculum for both physics majors and engineering students taking service courses was also changed. Sophomore curriculum was revised to introduce more work on solid state and other aspects of modern physics. The physics majors' courses were grouped into different pro- grams to allow students to pursue areas closer to their interests. Another improvement was the develop- ment of a closer worker relationship with the Georgia Tech Engineering Experiment Station. Physics graduate students were able to use EES facilities and programs for Ph.D. research in areas that compli- ment activities within the school, and the use of these facilities broadened the pro- grams available to Physics students. PS YCHOLOG Y Certificate Program Gains Students Psychology majors follow a curriculum that stresses fundamentals, providing op- portunity for broad training in mathematics, the natural sciences, humanities, social sciences and manage- ment. Many elective hours are included, so students can choose courses suiting their particular interests. Psychology graduates are often employed in posi- tions relating to human engineering, per- sonnel research, management and the administration of business, engineering and health programs. Many psychology students also go on to graduate or medical school. Although the number of psychology majors on campus is small, many students in other schools are either re- quired to take psychology courses, or elect to earn one of the many certificates offered by the school. Certificates are available in biopsychology, engineering psychology, experimental psychology, in- dustriailorganizational psychology, and social-personality psychology. Each pro- gram focuses on a limited area of psychology and can be used to provide further insight into a student's major. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Shultz ilefti instructs a student in the laser lab. Dr. Loveland, Director of Psychology. Experimental birds discuss escape and retaliation. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lab part- ners work with scope. Edward Thomas, Director of Physics. Researcher gathers data. Psychology 1 95 SOCIAL SCIENCE New Emphases Expand Curriculum Two new emphases were added this year to the teaching activities of the School of Social Sciences. First, with sup- port from the US. Department of Educa- tion, the schoo! expanded its course of- ferings in international studies and is br- inging to the campus distinguished guest speakers in the field of international rela- tions. Second, members of the faculty began gearing up to participate in Tech's new IBM Computer Aided instructional Lab. Coupled with a parallel effort in the Department of English, this effort will make Georgia Tech a leading center of computer aided instruction in the humanities and social sciences. These new emphases complemented the ongoing work of the school. The graduate program in Technology and Science Policy continued to attract students interested in the connections between public policy and science and technology. The school's broad range of undergraduate courses in history, philosophy, political science, and 96 l Social Science sociology tas well as interdisciplinary concentrations in urban studies, interna- tional relations, and science, technology, and societyt continued to draw large numbers of students, many of whom received special recognition through use of schools certification program. The wide range of instructional ac- tivities was matched by an equally broad spectrum of faculty research. This year faculty projects included a study of office automation, a study of women in the Caribbean work force, and a history of Tech, which is being prepared for publication during Tech's Centennial. in recent years the School of Social Sciences has been consistently represented among the recipients of Georgia Tech's outstanding teacher awards. The members of the faculty re- mained committed to the twin goals of contributing to the growth of knowledge in their Chosen research fields and offer- ing the best possible educational oppor- tunities for Techts students. H YSI CAL EDUCA TION kpartment Receives First Research Grant in History Dr. Phil Sparting, Assistant Professor and Coordinator of the Exercise Science Laboratory, attracted the first research grant in the history of the department by proposing the potential therapeutic uses of cardiorespiratory exercise in the treat- ment of migraine headaches. The depart- ment also received a boost to the outdoor recreation program with the hiring of a coordinator of outdoor recreation and the establishment of a itWilderness Outpost" in the Student Athletic Complex. Development of SAC as one of the finest instructional and recreational facilities in the country was continued with the artificial turf project on associated athletic fields. Installation of t'SPORTurF" and lights doubled utiliza- tion potential for classes, intramurals, and club sports. New course offerings expanded the range of instruction available to students. These classes include courses in Aerobic Dance, Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation and Standard First Aid. and Weight Con- trol through Diet and Exercise. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob McMath, Director of Social Science. Swimmers are "drownproofed." BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Former NBC White House correspondent lectures. Tennis student makes contact. Jim Reedy, Director of Physical Education. .4 ROTC Students Prepare for Careers in the Armed Services Through the three reserve officers train- ing corps tROTCi at Georgia Tech, students prepare for careers in the armed services. At the end of four years of specialized training in management, history. doctrine, and operations, cadets are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Army, Air Force, Marines, or as En- signs in the Navy. While at Tech, Air Force cadets drill, do staff work and attend briefings on Tuesdays, while the Army and Navy meet on Thursdays, doing basically the same thing. There are also one hour ttlabs" for each group that give the upperclassmen a chance to demonstrate their leadership potential, and gives the frehmen and sophomores a spirit of teamwork. The summer months are interesting for the cadets as they get hands-on ex- perience in the field. Navy cadets par- ticipate in a summer cruise each year. Assignments range from working on a nuclear submarine in Hawaii to suppor- ting the Marines offshore in Beirut. Air Force sophomores attended summer camp at which each cadet was given the opportunity to fly a T-37 trainer. Navy juniors attended the Advanced Training Program tATPi where they worked with an officer in their field of study. Army cadets attended similar summer camps between their second and third years, and also attended Advanced Training before their senior year. ROTC is more than just a training pro- gram. The groups also participated in many social activities. getting involved in ROTC sponsored intramural teams and Homecoming events. Mixers. 'tdining outs," and miiitary balls made the year complete for the cadets. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Susanne Gregory stands at attention. Pete Finlay squints at the Tuesday morn- ing sun. Colonel Bush of AFROTC and Colonel Scharf of Army ROTC. Cadet Thomason presents arms. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Navy cadets are instructed in the proper method to salute. Air Force cadets perform Hdress right dress." H": I 9? ll any: 5; i '9 g 0 i ROTC l 99 C OOPERA TIVE DIVISIC Co-Op Students Hired Throughout the United State Since 1912, Georgia Tech has offered two types of undergraduate education: the regular program and the cooperative program. During the five year program, students take the same courses that those students in the four year regular program take. In addition to this, they work alternate quarters in industry for the first four years, for a total of six, seven, or eight work periods. Those graduating under this program receive degrees in their respective majors, with the designa- tion Cooperative Plan. Students may ap- ply for the cooperative program when they apply for Georgia Tech as regular students and apply for the co-op program during the freshman year or the beginning of the sophomore year. About twenty-five percent of the undergraduate students at Georgia Tech take advantage of the cooperative plan. All engineering majors and all manage- ment options are available under the plan as well as chemistry, ICS, mathematics, and physics. Architecture majors do not have a co-op option. Army and Air Force R.O.T.C. is not available on this basis. The students currently enrolled are working in four hundred different com- panies, throughout the United States. In the Southeast, the table below shows the number of companies employing coops in each state: Alabama - 17 Florida - 43 Georgia e 153 Louisiana - 5 Mississippi e 2 North Carolina - 13 South Carolina - 13 Tennessee - 15 TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Co-op director William Hitch. Mike Sieweke puts gold pins in a connector. Alan Harris cuts shielded ribbon cable. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Fye joins wires into a cable. Scott McElroy drafts a schematic. Phil Warren posts cor- rections to circuit drawings. wmnWWWW , Cooperative Division I 101 Students interested in careers in research, development, design, or con- sulting may benefit by a graduate educa- tion. Graduate degrees are available in engineering, science, management, ar- chitecture, and city planning. While work- ing toward an degree, students may also assist professors in grading, research, or as teaching assistants. Dr. James Bynum, Dean of Graduate Studies, developed a cooperative plan for graduate students this year. This program was designed to be similiar to the undergraduate program, however the plans centered more around school coor- dinators, faculty, and students. The pro- gram's beginning was a success, as a large number of students joined the pro- gram. They all want the hands-on ex- perience," said Dr. Bynum. A large number of companies also expressed in- terest in hiring graduate co-ops. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student attaches ah oscilllscope probe in the advanced microcomputer- based design lab. Dr. James Bynum is Dean of Graduate Studies. CE students measure open chan- nel flow. BOTTOM, LEFI' TO RIGHT: Two students work to debug a program in the EE department's advanced microcomputer-based design lab. A physics student conducts experiments in the laser research laboratory. ?ADUA TE 5 TUDENTS Graduate Students I103 104 l Phi Eta Sigma James AcreH Richard CCobiens ' T Sh Ody ' 1' James DHstn , Jimmy Dandy - TFREHHMANH H ,iTScholastic achieVHmH H society of Phi Eta sag 1923 and chartered at THch e chthy reWards frHHhmH Stepher: Eiertson i E ChriStinH Adams -I , JohnK Adams ' Lang Adier Juan Alvarado ' Bradley Anderson Peter Anderson Luis Aponte 1 Paul Arata Karen Armaninif ' : James Arvigo , Douglas Ash - 1 LI ' John Aver I , r, LGderer Augustme 3' 'SHndrH-Gienh I Alan Goddard , James Gordon , William Gorick I I - Lance Gotfredson I- James Grutzek . Emiiy Greene Susan Gregory Vincent Groff I Douglas Grunwald Stephen Hail - - David Harmon - Juiie Harrell I I Raymond Harrison 1 D k Hart . , I KHaneth Cthoun ' Kevin Callahan Ross Cannin Angela Carduso Michael Carney - , Jeffrey Chandler , Jonathan Chao T I, I Lisa Chizmadia , f - ' Alfred Christianson ' - Min Chung - Kenneth Clark , Mark Cloys Sandee' Coats - , James HugHrIberg I Mathdui Huq James Hunter Mark Hurm Jennifer Jackson Byron Jeff Paul Jensen Angela Jernigan I Glenn Johnson Neal Johnson Phillip Johson Bartiy Jones Elizabeth Jones Joel Jones Wiiiiam Jones Peter Juergensen Cheryl Deese - i , Todd Kapitula Brian Denheyer K Oiga Desdin Douie Diiiard ill Howard Dobson 11 Angela Dominy Gary Doss Anthony Dove Melissa Dunavant Sharon Duncan Steven Duncan - I Kevin Dunn : dBObby Lepard- ' I John Lester 3 Kenneth Lighter -' Armand Marine , 1 Patrick Megan 1 Martha MontanHz 1 ' , DH'niHiPipkins Patrick Kane , ,I I TAiliI-ystudents who Jetter during their Tor; by the end of g 1e eligible to join. 3 ' ' AHan Rice David Little Don Livingston Gregory Louden i I Alexander Lozada , i Michaei Lucas Colleen Lynch Patricia Lynch ' , James Magee James Maioneyi ' 1' Randy Mandel Thomas Mann , . Martin ManniOn 1V , n8 - -I John Schureckv 7 Jay SCthr'zhoff Timothy Scoggins Selina soon I Michael Seethaier Eric Sevy Keith Shaw , - Randolph Sheffield 1'- Steven Sheffield Todd Sheldon , Simrana Singh , - , John Sivakr Anthony Smith R : Mary Smith ' 3' I I Susan Smith ohn Snead Jose Montes , - I Michaei Morgan 1 ' Scott Morgan 1 Kenneth Morneault Charles Morris John Morrison Sherry Murray , Syed Nasseruddm Andrew Nazarenk Christopher Nelson Cindy Nevel I Mark Niepmann I- Terry O'bannon , James Owens I- Mary Palmer , , , A gGngoryParIk'H ' i " I Douglas Tuthr , i - ' Sandra Turner i 1 MH hew . I Robert Unger ' John'Vanhorn James Veal Eklet Villalba D'juro Viilarani Keith Waldo Steven Watkins Greg Watson Clifford Way Alisha Weathers Robert Weaver , , James Welch 1 Sean Weiiman Jennifer WikH ' Zoitan Poieretzky , I I I Joames Wilen Timothy Porter Mark Post Gai Pribnow Julie Pobert , I -I Bhyravabhotla Rama ' Sanjay Raman Arif Rana Carroll Reddic 1V Jesus Regaiada Ruth Reimer Carolos Restrepo John Rhodes - Mike Gubert Steve Gaeben ' Gary Harrell Chris Harvey ' Riley Hawkins K Chris Hearcj y Kneeburg , enneth Kolpitcke' . KentKozak K C 1K K , JohnScheirman ierenbeck-,;J , ,, T Segatta Schuhz Mark Wolaver' Karl Wolfe N Briarean Society I 105 Susan Raff nSVerger ' James V. ... erod Kenneth Howell . 803 n Leather 106 I Anak, Omicron Delta Kappa "th chapter ghC. Moore Morris FRANCES Phi Kappa Phi, Outstanding Teachers l 107 Paul David Lamarre Mitcheu Edward Lambert 108 l Tau Beta Pi e hlpln extracurricular G Whom Who I 109 GRADUA TI! Sheepskin Shortage Signifies End of Tech Traditic Graduation at Georgia Tech has always been full of tradition. A coliseum full of friends and relatives, hundreds of black caps and gowns, a message from a speaker, and joyous celebration has always characterized the end of each quarter on campus. Students were dismayed this year to find that one of Tech's oldest and most unique gradua- tion traditions, the use of genuine sheep- skin diplomas, was broken. According to Frank Roper, the Georgia Tech registrar, the company Tech bought the sheepskin from no longer imports it. Hl'm really disappointed. I think that anyone who makes it out of this school definitely deserves a special diploma," said senior class member Nelson Wimpleton. Although the students who graduated this year received parchment diplomas, there is the possibility that Tech's tradition will be revived. ltAs soon as it comes back on the market, assuming the price isn't too high, we will get it back again," said F Roper. Although the move to parchr upset graduating seniors, the implice of that diploma, whether sheepskil paper, was the same: they had fi made it through the rigors of Tech, they were ready to make their way tithe real world." TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Grads file in. Lori Nei smiles in triumph. Graduates inspect their trot BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Family photogs. Lyautey gets one of the last sheepskins. 1 1 1 I n .w 1 a u d a G WW: 112 I Guys and Dolls Gr Guys 8: Dolls Gr Guys and Dolls I 113 111 H 0111 ecom Queen Amory Gable , Senior EE Escorted by Steve Talgener Sarita Shirley Deborah Dillard IE, Senior IE, Senior Escorted by Escorted by Tony Broccoli Gary May . M; J y 1,:3M a Kim Kra be Susan Raffensburger IM, Junior Phys., Senior Escorted by Escorted by Howard Mitchell Steve Stansell Homecoming Court I 115 Michelle Milam w Q , 116 l Guys and Dolls ames Clark Kim Campbell Guy. and Dolls l 117 Anne Ram ba ud 118 l Guys and Dolls 9 1 1 h m D d n a 8 V. U G ,,,. HREMWW 4.1!, Ch1p Bigge s 120 I Guys and Dolls Brenda Baisden X Guys and Doll: I 121 Miss Blueprint Tami Tesch 122 I Miss Blueprint Miss Blueprint l 123 a 1. I m r m s Respect Returns With New Competitive Atmosphei Competition is much of what makes Tech what it is. During the decades of the sixties and seventies, it seemed to only apply to academics. However, with the hiring of Homer Rice as athletic director in 1981, Ma Tech decided that she wanted to be com- petitive again in sports. Rice sought out and hired Jim Morris, Bill Curry, and Bobby Cremins to coach baseball, football and basketball, respectively. Each one promised a successful pro- gram sometime down the road. This year, it appeared that the dividends are about to be paid. In the spring of 1983, Morris' baseball team won more games than any diamond squad field- ed in Techts history. In fact, one of the victories came over the then reigning world champions 'from Miami. The football team's season wasn't quite as successful reoordwise as the winning season of last year. However, they were more competitive giving highly ranked teams a run for the money, 126 l Opening It seems that the football program is about to turn the corner. Similarly, the 82-83 basketball team Could play against any opponent. They just had problems beating them, that is, until this year. Bobby Cremins, in just three years at Tech, has built a highly respected program that has won the approval of both the students and the city of Atlanta. 7 These teams aren't the only varsity teams that are doing well. The Golf Team, under the leadership of another new coach, Puggy Blackmon, has pull- ed itself out of the laughing stocks of golf into respectability. Women, too, are competing on a higher level. The Volleyball Team has attained varsity, Division I, status, and the Women's Basketball Team had their games broadcast on WREK. Cricket Yates was hired in the spring of 1983 to be the Assistant Sports Information Direc- tor to be in charge of woments sports publicity. All of these moves have been for the betterment of Tech athletics. The club sports continued their driv for excellence highlighted by th Rugby Team's upset of the national! ranked tdawgsf Also this past yea saw the complete turn around of thi playing ability of the Ments Socce Team. The Sailing Team made it: move towards a national ranking witl strong showings in northern regattas. On the intramural level, the student: got their chance to shine and took ad vantage of the opportunity. The game: were very competitive in nature ant provided the students with a muci needed break from academics. Competition is a basic part of this school. The challenge of better grades at good job offer and athletics, have made the year exciting. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tech stickmar maneuvers for a steal. Cindy Cochran shoots the hoop. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rugger drive: for a score. intramural football is as fierce as var- sity. No tdawgs' allowed here. $4M F e mewmw Opening 1 127 Musical Quarterbacks Acquire Valuable Experienc Chances are, as kids, Georgia Tech quarterbacks Stu Rogers, John Dewberry, Darrell Gast and Rick Strom all played the ever popular childrenls party game tlmusical chairs." They would parade around a circle of chairs and when mom turned off the music, one per- son found himself in the standing posi- tions as the others sat. The 1983 football season helped bring back these Childhood memories. The Tech defense, instead of mom, was in charge of the music and when they stopped, one found himself standing while the others sat on the bench. Stu Rogers was the experienced first stringer who started in the Jackets' first three games. However, John Dewberry got to play in the second half of the Alabama game as Rogers' ltproductivity faltered? Then, against Clemson, Rogersl knee was twisted as he was five Tiger sandwiched between 128 l Football defenders. Coach Bill Curry once again called on sophomore transfer Dewberry to take charge. With the exception of his 66 yard quarterback sneak touchdown and a late second quarter drive that end- ed in a missed field goal, Dewberry was relatively ineffective against the Clemson defense. Enter freshman Darrell Gast. Against a substitute saturated defense, Gast completed seven of ten passes and led the Jackets to their second score of the long day. Dewberry started against the University of North Carolina getting the Engineers off to a strong start. His pace slowed in the third quarter and both Gast and Strom alternated the quarterbacking job between possessions and even downs. Dewberry played the full game against North Carolina State, but the musical quarterback situation continued in the games against Auburn, Tennessee and Duke. Curry found himself in an enjoyable '71 position against Virginia and W: Forest. He substituted Strom and G against both teams and Andy Thorr the jayvee quarterback, against Deacons. it was Thomas' first var: snap in his four year college career. The injury of Stu Rogers, although c tainly not a thing to rejoice about, n have been a blessing in disguise. i rotation of Tech's musical quarterbai put them in excellent learning positic The young quarterbacks matured fas on the field than they would have sitt on the bench. With all of this cumulated experience against the teams in the nation, the future of Tf quarterbacks looks bright. TOP: John Dewberry prepares to hand off Kepano blocks out a Georgia defender, BOTT: LEFT TO RIGHT: Darrell Gast avoids the Clerr rush. Rick Strorn scans over the Bullpup defen line for a downfield receiver. Stu Rogers hopes another big Yellow Jacket gain as he hands 01 tailback Robert Lavette. , . .. mWMWWWA-M mammmm BIK Football I 129 130 l Football lirst Half Victories Succomb to Second Half Woes It seemed like last year the Jackets je a rollercoaster alternating wins and ;ses each week. This theme, in effect, is followed again this year with one ma- 1 variation - Tech alternated winning 5 losing the first and second halves of game. gainst Furman, the Jackets played ll enough to dominate the statistics but the score l7-7t at half time. wever, in the second half it seemed t something was missing from the m. The Palidins took charge and won - second half 10-7 leaving the final re at 17-14. While many saw pro- ms in this llone time upset," few ac- lly realized the future problems the kets were going to have - problems shing their games at the same pace t they began. he next home game, the fans were king upset as the 0-3 Jackets took a 10 halftime lead against the then fifth ranked North Carolina Tarheels. The wishful thinking was for naught as the UNC offense scored twenty-eight unanswered points in the second half. The home game against Auburn was the same song; Tech won the first half against the SEC Champions impressively 10-7. A fumble followed by a Jacket field goal was enough to motivate the Tiger of- fense: the final score was 31-13. Tech took a 19-14 lead into the locker room against the winless Duke Blue Devils in Durham. Tech got a fast seven at the beginning of the third quarter but then sat back and watched Dukels All-American quarterback, Ben Bennett, march his team up and down the field. The Tech of- fense was on the field for only eight of the last thirty minutes. As a possible cure, Curry encouraged his team to have as much fun in the second half as they did in the first. It seemed to have worked as the Jackets trounced Virginia and Wake For- M, rest in both halves. Probably the most exciting game of the year came against Georgia. The Jackets, once again, dominated the first half, which started with a 72 yard touchdown run by Robert Lavette. The Dawgs went ahead at the half with a field goal in the closing seconds. Coming out of the lookerroom, the Jackets were fired up for a second half victory. However, only a tie was achieved as a Dewberry pass was picked off six yards from the endzone with a minute remaining. The Hsugar free" Dawgs escaped with a 27-24 win. Like last year, it was a season of ups and downs. Unfortunately, the ups didn't last all sixty minutes. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Left Guard Derek Gwinn concentrates on protecting his quarterback. Keith Glanton makes his move against Auburn. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Freshman Cory Collier looks for a hole. Robert Lavette outsprints a Tarheel defender. Anthony Harrison and Rob Horton give Auburn's Bo Jackson a rough time. Football l 131 Injuries Spring Green Substitutes Into Starting Role IDENTIFICATION PAGE 494 With the injuries of preseason starter Stu Rogers, young quarterbacks John Dewberry, Darrell Gast and Rick Strom saw much more action on the field than they had expected. Similarly, when the top two runningbacks, Robert Lavette and Ronny Cone were injured during the season, many players found themselves in playing positions. Knowing that their number of plays were numbered before the regulars returned, these running- backs played with extra intensity in order to prove their worth both to the coaches who were watching them but also to themselves. With this positive attitude. they made some major contributions to the team. One of the most impressive players was freshman Cory Collier who was call- ed on to fill the massive shoes of All- America candidate Robert Lavette. And fill them he did. At the end of the season, he led the team in yards per rush with 5.6. He played in ten of the eleven games but only saw extensive action in three of them. Thus, his average yards per game of 44.2 wasn't as high as it would have been if he had played full time. Yet, even with his lack of time on the field, Collier finished twelfth in the A00 for all purpose running which is tallied by combining rushing yards, punt and kickoff returns and pass receiving. His kickoff return average of 30.0 placed him second in the nation. it was no wonder that he was named ACC rookie of the year. Com- ments head coach Bill Curry, 'lCory Col- lier is the kind of person every coach dreams of. He's a top student and a super athlete." Another person who made his ap- pearance this fall was junior Keith Glan- ton. Following the injury of Ronnie Cone, Glanton got his chance to play the fullback position. He participated in all eleven of the contests and saw a great deal of play in two games followi Cone's injury. Behind Collier, he finish second overall in yards per carry with 53 The substitutes were great additions the team, but this is not to say that t preseason starters didn't do anything. fact, Lavette finished the season with BI yards and five touchdowns even aft missing a good portion of the seasc Ronnie Cone rambled for 497 yar averaging 4.9 per carry. In a season full of injuries to bodies ai prides, there were still bright spots whe the newcomers shined through. With t experience gained by these people, l cluding the freshmen defensive bac who were called into duty due to injun starters, the football program will come age in the near future. TOP: Strong safety Jack Westbrook searches to hole after intercepting a pass against Alaban BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ted Roof shows 1 Virginia quarterback what it's like to fly. Rich: Salem attempts an acrobatic catch against the N. State Wolfpack. 132 l Football 3 3 1 l a .0 II 0 O F From One Point of View, Jackets Have Great Seaso The values system in the United States seems to only give people two Choices on a subject, usually completely opposites. For example, the weathefs hot or cold, a prof is either easy or a shaft. Looking at the Jackets' 3-8 record, many people automatically assume its a bad team as opposed to a good one. However, closer observation leads us to the fact that the team did not face Slippery Rock State College and the such. The opener was played in Birmingham, Alabama against none other than the 'Bama Crimson Tide under the direction of new head coach and old Curry team- mate Ray Perkins. The Tide has rolled many notable teams, as they have many times in the past. A few weeks later, Tech had to face ACC rival Clemson. The Tigers did nothing other than win the ACC title, but since they performed recruiting violations, their victory was a 134 l Football hollow one. The following week, Tech put up a valiant effort against the Tarheels of North Carolina. At the time, the 'Heels were ranked fifth in the nation. 'Nuff said. Two weeks later, at Grant Field, the Jackets gave another exciting show against the number three ranked Auburn Tigers. Tech went ahead at halftime 10-7. The second half started with the Tigers fumbling the kickoff and the Jackets recovering. After the ensuing field goal, the Tigers flexed their muscles and pounded Tech. After winning the Southeastern Conference championship, Auburn beat Michigan in the Sugar Bowl. Tennessee was next on the list. The revenge seeking Vols tore Tech apart. This year, there was no overconfidence like last year when the Vols traveled to Grant Field only to lose on national televi- sion. Finally at the end of the season, the Jackets faced traditional state rivals t x: , y 5. Georgia. The dawgs had a ranking seven and headed to the Cotton B where they beat Texas. Looking back at the season, Jackets did drop a couple of games 1 they might could have won, but this part of football that all fans must acce It's just that the American value syster based on two extremes, and there is Ii room for anything in between. The pro way tolook at the football season is one of good or bad but how they play which was very tough against everyone TOP: Pat Swilling leads the sack attack aga Auburn quarterback Randy Cambell. BOTT LEFT TO RIGHT: Senior Jack Westbrook eltl Georgia linemen after intercepting a pass. Dewberry did a good job sparking the offense in first half against the good teams but was unabl get his team going in the second half. Ted Roo ings the ceiling down on wide receiver Mark Milit Ken Wisenhunt celebrates his touchdown ag. Auburn with his teammates. Football l 135 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Kids Big Winner in Benefit Game IDENTIFICATION PAGE 494 Purely for the love of the game, Tech students go out for the Junior Varsity Football Team. They practice all year round and in the fall, simulate the varsity team's next opponent during practice. Many of these athletes play for years before ever seeing any regular season ac- tion. However, the spirit of the team is always high, and for that reason they were able to defeat the physically stronger teams from Fort Benning and the Tennessee Military Institute. However, these games were mostly warm-ups for the big Scottish Rite charity game against the Bullpups of Athens. In three years time, the Baby Jackets have amassed a seven game win streak including two victories over the Georgia Jayvees. After visiting the children for whom they are playing, the Tech Jayvees took the field looking for their third Scot- tish Rite victory in three years. After a slow start, the young Jackets found themselves down 21-10. The first of two late fourth quarter drives run by freshman Rick Strom with the help of senior Andy Thomas and freshman Darrel Gast ended with a ten yard touchdown pass. Tech got the ball back shortly after a failed two point conversion. Unfor- tunately, time was running low and with seconds left, two defenders batted down a Strom pass in the endzone. The Scottish Rite game, at its peak of popularity in the mid 1950's, attracted crowds of up to 40,000 in size to see freshman talent from both teams. However, after freshmen were allowed to play varsity in the early seventies, the at- tendance at the game has dropped steeply. The charity hasnit suffered though, as there were over 40,000 tickets sold to this year's game. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: In a first quarter drive, Reg- gie Mays runs wide in order to avoid a swarm of Bulipup defenders. There were many penalties com- mitted in the game by the Bullpups. However, they didn't get called for hitting Reggie Mays' facemask, BOTTOM: Before the game, Tech Jayvee players David Bell and Bart Jones give a young fan an autographed football at the Scottish Rite Hospital. 136 l Junior Varsity Football Junior Varsity Football l 137 MEN'S BASKETBAJ ACC Here We Come - Tech Stuns Wake at Alexande With the celebrated signing of Bruce Dalrymple and the return of sophomores Mark Price, John Salley and junior Yvon Joseph, people were expecting Bobby Creminsl first winning season as head coach at Tech. Much to everyonels sur- prise and favor, the Jackets jumped off to their best start since 1971 with important victories over national powers Alabama, Wake Forest, and North Carolina State. The Jackets had become a force to be reckoned with. The first display of the young team's potential came in a heartbreaking loss in the Omni to Georgia. Tech maintained a lead throughout most of the game, ten points at one time. However, a late se- cond half slump allowed the ldawgs' to pass the Jackets in scoring. Still, it was Close, the final score being 64-62. Over the Christmas holidays, the Jackets captured two tournament vic- tories. The first was the Casaba Cup Classic held in Stockton, California and the other, the more important of the two, was the Cotton States Classic held at the Omni where Tech faced Nebraska and Alabama. The most exciting was the final round where the Jackets faced the Crim- son Tide for the championship. The game 138 l Ments Basketball was close all the way with Tech leading by one point with seconds remaining. Scott Petway was fouled, and he went to the line with the chance to put the game away. He sank both securing both the victory and the tournament. The then eighth ranked Deamon Deacons of Wake Forest invaded the col- iseum during the first weekend of winter quarter. Students flocked to Alexander in full force. They were treated to what, at the time, was the most exciting Jacket basketball game in recent years. Leading by two points with the shot Clock turned off, the Deacons were content to hold the ball and let the time run out. However, Mark Price stole the ball and then passed it off to Yvon Joseph who slammed the ball to tie the score up. The Deacons regained the ball and planned on stalling in order to make the game's final shot. A foul was committed, and a Deacon went to the foul line. He missed the front end of a one-and-one, and the crowd went wild. Tech grabbed the rebound and held onto it until there were eleven seconds left. A time out was called by Cremins in order to plan a strategy. The plan was for the ball to be shot by Price or Joseph but since both were so well covered, Petway elected, with six seconds left, to take shot himself. The fans waited breathles as they watched the ball fall effortles through the net. The remaining time v insufficient for Wake to get off a final 3 and the crowd stormed the fll celebrating Tech's 68-66 upset victory After a tough loss at Clemson, Jackets returned home looking for a l tory. The victim was the defending NC. champions from NC. State. The ear loss seemed not to have had much eff on the Jackets as they dismantled ' Wolfpack in fine fashion. The victl helped to reinstate some lost confider but wasn't enough to help Tech break to either the AP or UPI polls. Still ' Jackets entered the USA Today Top in the 22 position. This, plus the ea season victories helped to build Charac in Cremins' young team, character tt would need to survive in the tough basketball conference around - 1 ACC. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Craig Neal makes a lay Yvon Joseph slams against the Deacons. BOTTC LEFT TO RIGHT: Neal drives toward the basl Freshman Bruce Dalrymple gets two. Bot Cremins and John Salley discuss strategy. ' Harvey concentrates on making his shot. Men,s Basketball l 139 The Thillerdome Is Born in Cremins' Best Seasc By the third week of winter quarter, ttBee-ball" had captured the fancy of Tech students. Basketball was the talk of the campus as students stood for hours outside of the coliseum waiting to see the rejuvinated Jackets. ACC basketball fever had hit Atlanta. The excitement hit a peak in a televised conference game against Virginia. The game was hard fought and at the end of regulation time, Mark Price missed a 28 footer thus sending the game into over- time. Neither team scored in the first five minute extension of play, so the game proceeded to a second OT. The Jackets found themselves against the wall as they missed shots and fell behind by five with 1:28 left on the clock. They didn't give up, though, closing the gap to within two with 20 seconds left. Yvon Joseph grabbed the bail and went up for a layup but was fouled with 10 seconds left. Cool as the weather outside, Joseph sank both shots and sent the game into the Jackets' first triple overtime. Tech, held the momentum, took control of the game with Anthony Byrd hitting four free throws. The final score read 72-71 as the students stormed the floor. You'd have 140 l Ments Basketball thought that the Jackets had just won the NCAA. After a revenge filled victory over Clem- son, the Jackets took their young talent into the den of the division leading UNC Tarheels. The game was close all the way with the Jackets maintaining the lead for extended periods of time. However, a lapse in concentration in the second half allowed the Tarheels to take the lead. Many fouls at the end of the game allow- ed the score difference spread to twelve. The next day, the polls came out with Tech 18th in the AP, 16th USA Today. That day they played Duke at Alexander. The Jackets fell behind but once again displayed guts in coming from behind on- ly to see their lead slip away at the end. With the score tied at the end of regula- tion, a Duke round baiier was fouled. He hit the second of his two shots and won the game for Duke. Three days later, the Jackets found the same kind of luck at Wake Forest. They managed to catch up after being impossibly behind and send the game into, what else, overtime. Some mental errors and poor shots led to the Jackets third straight ACC loss. The then ninth ranked Terrapins of Maryland invaded the coliseum and a tory was essential for the Jacket maintain their ranking, fan support most of all, self respect. Once again Jackets fell behind by eleven but thrt determination, they tied the game u; another overtime. Each team scored points in the first OT, and it looked the game was going to be tied at the of the second, but John Salley gos 21st point of the game with a three F play putting the Jackets up by three. game was secured. HTheir inexperience is showing" c mented a student. Other than Byrd, r had more than a year of ACC experie Still, they captured the hearts of the l ple in the city of Atlanta and most 0 those of the students of Tech. TOP: Bruce Dairymple makes his shot in theJ overtime against Virginia. BOTTOM, LEF i RIGHT: Bobby Cremins is ecstatic as his team away from Clemson with 43 seconds left. Price's new role as team leader helped to crea team concept envisioned by Cremins when he here. Court mob scenes became commonpla Alexander Memorial as the dome had some th games. Here, Yvon Joseph tries to get off the after the Jacket's victory over Virginia. 1 4 1 I m .D 0. e k s a B ,8 n e M Duke Eyes and Cremins' Suit Wet After Road Victm The Maryland victory, although it helped the team's record, only halted the losing streak for a short time. The road for ACC teams has always been bad news, and the Jackets, in the past, had not escaped this jinx. Tech went on to drop two games at Virginia and NC. State, teams that the Jackets had beaten at Alexander. It seemed that the road had taken away some of the flare the Jackets had at the beginning of the season. Bobby Cremins must have foreseen this problem last year when he scheduled two breathers for his team. Unfortunately, the roundballers werenit very impressive against South Carolina or Maryland- 142 l Ments Basketball Eastern Shore thus making their post season tournament bid chances look dimmer. It was back on the road again. This time it was Maryland. The game was played tough, but the Jackets found themselves once again on the short end of the stick. That meant that a victory over fourteenth ranked Duke Blue Devils was essential. The Jackets rose to the oc- casion with a thrilling comeback win. It was the first ACC road victory for Tech in almost three years. Cremins took a fully clothed shower after the game. A post season tournament bid appeared to be locked up. However, the question was, which one? The Carolina game was held in a out Omni. Only 3,000 student tic were available thus weakening Te ttsixth man," the rowdy students. Jackets fell behind early, came bac the half but then slipped and fell be by an insurmountable deficit. After only three years in the ACC, ' finished a strong fifth with a record of Now, they had to prepare for Duke ir ACC tournament. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Yvon Joseph makes a Mark Price drives through the Blue Devil deft BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jackets work ag the clock. Anthony Byrd applies pressure. Price up a play. John Salley looks for a teammate. Jackets Skip Exams to Play Hokies in N IT Tourne IDENTIFICATION PAGE 494 On the last day of classes, the Jackets traveled to Greensboro. North Carolina for the first round of the ACC Tourna- ment. The opponent was the Duke Blue Devils, the team Tech had beaten on the road only a few weeks earlier. With each team fired up about winning this rubber match, it appeared to be the most intense game of the tournament. After the UNC Tarheels blew Clemson away, it was time for the Jackets to take the court. Tech held the lead throughout most of the first half. However, Duke pulled away in the second half leading the Jackets by seven at one point. The score was quickly evened in the same exciting fashion the Jackets had used all year. Ironically, with almost half of Tech's ACC games going into overtime, it seemed only natural for 144 I Ments Basketball the first round of the tourney to have an extended playing period. Things were looking bad with time running out and Duke with a two point lead and the ball. Mark Price stole the ball and drove down the court with seconds left. Under the basket, he passed the ball off to Dalrym- ple who made the would be tying basket. However, Price was called for charging on the play. The regular season had abruptly come to an end. Two days later, the NIT bids came out and Tech was on the list. It was the first postseason game for Tech in eleven years. The opponent was Virginia Tech and the game was played in Blacksburg, Virginia. Of all of the Tech games this year, the one against the Hokies seemed to be the most even, not a seesaw affair the Jackets had become accustomed to. Unfortunately, the wrong Tech had more points at the end of the game. Next year, l,m really going to b great player!" says Yvon Joseph M along with his teammates and boacl has big expectations for next seas With many playing in summer Ieag along with the signing of some top nc high school seniors and all but one pie returning, next years team looks t promising. However, looking back, past season has had its great mome the Cotton States Classic champions beating eighth ranked Wake Forest first weekend back to school, the tr overtime victory over Virginia, a natic ranking, an ACC road victory, a p season tournament bid, Bruce Dalryrr being named ACC Rookie of the Ys and Mark Price being named America. It seems that tbee-ball' has n Iy turned the corner at Georgia Tech. 146 l Womems Basketball ?MEN'S BASKETBALL Icreased Recognition Characterizes Jackets' Season -cognition is probably the word that Characterized the Lady Jackets' year of varsity competition. Cricket s was hired as the Assistant Sports mation Director; her job included I responsibility for publicizing enis athletic teams at Tech. Along this first for women's sports, this was the first year for the ladies to be i e radio as WREK covered all home away basketball games with Richard ered serving as the voice for the Jackets. Television was not far nd as a home game against Clemson broadcast. The pep band and the y formed JV Cheerleaders added to xcitement of the games. i of this publicity has not gone to ales, heads, though, as the Lady ets continued to play quality basket- 3 ball. The team had a well rounded game at both ends of the court with five players leading the team in rebounding in at least one game. In the scoring department, the norm was three people scoring in the double figures each game. The senior guard Kate Brandt, who four years ago earned the first womenis full scholarship, lead the team in scoring and left her mark on the list of all-time female scorers. Tory Ehle, the other starting guard, was hot from the free throw line shooting 710A and had her best night against Queens going 8 for 8. Michele Carter, a freshman waik-on. played well off the bench and was able to give Brandt and Ehle breathing time. Five players shared the forward and center positions. Junior Cindy Cochran continued to climb the aii-time re- bounders list and still has another year of eligibility remaining. Senior Mary Rucker finished her fine Tech career by showing her abilities in making assists. Kirsten Weinert used her height, 6'3", to lead the team in blocked shots as Jennifer Leachman and Mary Lou Jicka came off of the bench and contributed their talent to the team. The heightened publicity of the past year was certainly a step in the right direction for all womenis sports. The en- thusiasm on the basketball team is high for next year and the recognition received only adds to it, TOP: Junior Cindy Cochran drives past a Lady Dog. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Point guard Anita Malone leads the Lady Jacket offense. Mary Lou Jicka looks for someone to pass to. Mary Rucker prepares to shoot. Jennifer Leachman iays one up against Clemson. Womenis Basketball l 147 Brandt Heads All-Time Scorers List IDENTIFICATION PAGE 494 Overall, the Atlantic Coast Conference is one of the toughest conferences in the nation. Women's basketball is no excep- tion. In non-division play, the Lady Jackets finished with a strong 8-5 record. Unfortunately, they didnit fare quite as well in the ACC where they finished 1-14, the only win coming against Wake Forest in the last game of the regular season. The ACC tournament found the lady hoopsters losing in the first round to top seeded Virginia 75-58. Virginia, along with five of the ladies, opponents, went on to the NCAA tournament. These six- teams accounted for eleven of the teams losses. There were high points in the season, though. Senior Kate Brandt finished her final season as the all time leading scorer while Junior Cindy Cochran moved into 148 I Woments Basketball third place in the all time rebounders. At the ACC tournament, the lady cagers tied a team record by hitting ten of eleven shots from the free throw line. Reflecting on the season, the Lady Jackets fought to overcome many obstacles. In trying to cope with five na- tionally ranked opponents in the ACC and a lack of depth tfour or less players on the bench at a timei, a true spirit of teamwork was developed. With eight highly spirited members of the team re- turning next season, a strong recruiting year and the momentum gained by win- ning the last game of the regular season, the future of the team looks bright. TOP, LEFT T0 RIGHT: All-time scoring leader Kate Brandt drives for another basket. Cindy Cochran breaks away from a Blue Devil opponent. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Senior Mary Rucker maneuvers past a Virginia guard. Freshman Tory Ehle. who was thrust into the starting point guard position, sets up a play. gaaaa 63,g? M ?Egm Womenw Basketball l 149 BASEBA Morris Improves His Squad and Posts Record Seaso Georgia Tech is fast becoming known as a tough baseball contender in the ACC and across the nation after only three years with Coach Jim Morris at the helm. During his stay at Tech, Morris has in- stituted many programs which have im- proved the team and their image on cam- pus and in the ACC. One such program includes seasons other than the regular spring schedule. He has started a summer and a fall league that helps keep the players in shape. The summer league is sponsored by Days Inn Motels, and the players, who jokingly call themselves the llDays lnn Bellhops," take time from summer school or employment to play. During fall the Jackets' opponents consisted of in-state schools whose coaches had the same fitness plan in mind. By spring it was ob- vious the program had worked because the Jackets were definitely ready. During the 1983 season, the Tech baseball team tallied the most wins ever by a squad of bat swinging Jackets; it was the winn- ingest season since the 1971 season. Although the Jackets had the second best overall record in the ACC, their six 150 l Baseball wins and eight losses in the conference left them in fifth place at the end of the season. As Tech mentor, Morris produced a markedly improved squad over the 1982 team. Of the thirteen school records kept, nine of them were shattered in 1983 in- cluding most hits, most doubles, most home runs, most RBIs, and average number of runs per game which reached a whopping 9.8 runs. Individual records and personal goals were achieved as third baseman Rick Lockwood was named AIl-ACC for the second year in a row, and Scott Jordan was dubbed Outstanding College Player in Georgia by the Atlanta Dugout Club. Each with 201 at bats and more than 70 hits and 60 runs scored, Lockwood and Jordan led the team. Lockwood also hit 12 home runs, more than any other Tech player. For his abilities Lockwood was awarded Most Dedicated Player by his teammates, and for consistent play and an impressive average of .361, Chris Morgan received the 1983 MVP award. Turning to pitching, Stu Rogers posted nine wins on the season and 72 strike outs. Reliever Mike Stanford finished year with the lowest ERA of 3.14. The Yellow Jackets' performance in ACC tournament was described by it ris as a ttnightmaref, Only twice du the year did Tech suffer three conseCL losses, and the ACC tourney was on these times. Only two players, Lockwood Woodward, were lost to graduation year, and Morris had plans to fill th positions with promising new players. In addition to working with the te itself, Morris has undertaken plans boost enthusiasm for Tech base throughout the community. Expant seating capacity, new lights, and reg contests and giveaways have sparked tendance at all Tech home games. Morris feels like all these things will i attract quality recruits to Tech in the r few years. TOP: Third baseman and team leader. Lockwood loosens up his muscles before heat to the plate. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rig George Shirilla goes into his wind up. Head cc Jim Morris. the architect of a highly successful 1 baseball season. maintains his third base coac position. Coach Morris Commands Winning Season for Tea. IDENTIFICATION PAGE 496 Good things are happening to the baseball program at Georgia Tech, but to those who know head coach Jim Morris, this comes as no surprise. Morris' career history proves that he can do no wrong as a baseball coach. As head coach, his record is 182-52 and as an assistant coach, 108-32. More than sixty of his players have been drafted by profes- sional baseball organizations. Coach Morris first played college baseball at Brevard Junior College which he attended for one year before transfer- ing to Elon College in North Carolina. There, he earned a BS. in Health and Physical Education but not until after signing with the Red Sox for a summer of professional baseball. At Elon, Morris developed his skills by learning how to switch hit and then lead the team in hit- ting that year. During his senior year, he played virtually flawless baseball at short- stop. After fall graduation, Morris 152 l Baseball remained at Elon for six months as a gaduate assistant coach and then spent the following three years playing in baseballts minor league system. During those three years, Morris prepared for his career by playing every infield position except first base and cat- cher. Following his tenure with the Red Sox, Morris became a graduate assistant coach at Appalachian State University in 1974. A year later, he received his masters degree and went on to accept a job of head baseball coach at DeKalb South Junior College. Faced with seemingly hopeless cir- cumstances, Coach Morris began the baseball program there by initiating field construction, recruiting a team, and finishing then with a winning record of 26-14. His second season resulted in a 41-7 record and an advancement to the national finals. Though Morris never realized his dream of producing a national champion, his 1978 and 1979 teams were both nationally ranked. Upon leaving DeKaIb South, Mo became part of a very successful p gram at Florida State University. Dur his first year there, the Seminoles finisr 51-11 and were national runner-ups. second year was just as impressive as ' team again finished with a national raI ing and a record of 57-21. So far, the Morris trend has continL at Tech. In 1982, the team met their 9 by finishing the year with a record of z 20. The following year was filled Vi broken records including the most w by a Tech baseball squad. With Morris in command, the Te baseball program is headed for n heights in ability and success. Promoti the team and the sport itself, Morris f made Tech a definite threat in the ACC TOP: Yellow Jacket pitcher Jeff Distasio ste down his opponent before starting his wind BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Third baseman F Lockwood prepares to tag out the Western Caro runner as he tries to advance to third. A Tech he takes a few practice swings as he waits to against Tennessee Temple. CHEERLEADEJ Country's Twelfth Best Cheer on the Yellow Jacket IDENTIFICATION PAGE 496 Q For the fig time in recent history, the is Cheerleading squad had something to l really cheer about and helped to get the crowd involved in the games, whether it was football or basketball. With the two greatly improved and exciting teams, the squad proved to be an important factor in all of the games. However, the cheerleaders did alot more than cheer. They appeared on PM Magazine as they did a promotion for the opening of the Ritz Carlton Hotel in Buckhead. They also performed a promo for ACC basketball on the cable sports network ESPN. During fall quarter, the cheerleaders practiced almost every night for three hours. The practice paid off; they took their talents to Dallas, Texas for the Na- tional Cheerleading Association Tourna- ment and finished twelfth in a very strong field. Once again, tlBuzz Bee" added enter- tainment to the slower games while the JV cheerleaders cheered on the Lady Jackets. In all, the cheerleaders con- tinued in their fine tradition of excellence in cheering on the Fightln' Jackets. TOP: Kim Ligas, Todd Wood and Mary Van Deren , , ,, t L , L H ,y. root the Jackets to victory. Buzz finds an interesting ' : t , 1 a . m place to sit. - , a a l ' I xWM 154 l Cheerleaders Cheerleaders l 155 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 496 Studying on the weekend was a rare oc- currence for the members of the track team during winter and spring quarters. Their rigorous indoor and outdoor schedules had them on the road nearly every Saturday and Sunday from the beginning of January through the end of May competing in over twenty meets. The high point of the 1984 Indoor season was an invitational tournament held in Gainsville, Florida where Techis Antonio McKay set the world indoor record in the 400 meter with a time of 45.79 seconds. It was only his third time to run in the 400 meters. He qualified for the United States Track and Field Meet and the NCAA Meet. Last winter, the Yellow Jackets earned respect early in the year by having a strong indoor record. The indoor season was highlighted at the NCAA championships in Pontiac, Michigan where the mile relay team finished fourth. The members of the team, 156 I Track McKay Sets World Record ' TRA CK ii Tom Hind, Mike Armour, Carlyle Bernard and Jimmy Stanley enjoyed much suc- cess throughout the season. Coming off a strong indoor season, Tech rambled onto the outdoor scene in peak form. They won the Georgia State Collegiate Championships for the second year in a row and finished fifth in the ACC Championships beating Duke. North Carolina and Wake Forrest. The mile relay team qualified for the outdoor championship where they finished twelfth in the process of breaking their own school record. Ten other school records were broken by the team. The team is young and is returning most of its top finishers. Future seasons are being viewed with great expectations. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Antonio McKay starts his historic 400 meter race. McKay crosses the finish line faster than any human in history. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: High jumper jumps high to clear the mark. Long jumper concentrates on making the ttperfect jump." mglanm Imam; 1T "Mam. W g.." Wig W KITTTTE n, Track I 157 158 l Gymnastlcs YMNASTICS ive Rookies Acquire Invaluable Varsity Experience IDENTIFICATION PAGE 498 l Improvement is a very good word to describe this years gymnastics team. From meet to meet, the overall score of the team increased steadily starting at 219.1 at the first meet and winding up at the season high of 231.85 at the last regular meet. In the process. many in- dividuals broke personal records, the most significant being Les Rushing who broke the school record on the pommel horse with a score of 8.95. Inexperience is another good way to describe the gymnasts. Three of the ten members are returning lettermen. Four freshmen and sophomore Dave Whalen, who enjoyed Coach Bill Beavers' class so much last spring that he tried out for the team, are competing on the varsity level for the first time. The fact that they matured so much in a year is phenomenal. Unfortunately, the inex- perience led to Coach Bill Beavers' first losing season in his thirteen years at Tech. However, with most of the team returning next year, the resurgence of the gymnastics team is being looked forward to. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chip Cookston concentrates on the parallel bars. The horizontal bar is a de- manding event. Les Rushing displays his skills on the rings. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cookston shows his flexibility on the floor. Phil Johnson per- forms on the pommel horse. CROSS COUN T1 IX Championships Build Confidence in Young Runnei F 1;; IDENTIFICATION PAGE 498 Entering his third year at Tech, cross country coach Mike Spino must have known the right routine to get his athletes tuned up, as the fourteen member team attacked the 1983 season winning their first four meets. Although they're a young team still seeking peak performance, they placed second in the Georgia State Championships. Team captain Randy Ward was the on- ly senior on the team. He jockeyed for position all season with Eric Smith, Tom Bolt and Larry Head. Gaining experience and confidence throughout the season helped the team place seventh in the Atlantic Coast Conference champion- ships and fifteenth in the Regional Finals. They also captured first in the West Georgia Invitational five mile road race over a field of fifteen. 160 I Cross Country SOFTBALL Women Sluggers Take Third Place IDENTIFICATION PAGE 498 Women's softball took a step forward this season by rebounding from a disap- pointing 82-83 season to a much improv- ed record of 16-20. The Tech women tied for third in the NCAA Slowpitch Tourna- ment, and had four players named All- Tournament: Nancy Barnes, Gigi Magoulas, Joni Tyler, and Ellen Watson. Coach Mary Ann Ingram boasted of many individual performances on the team. Joni Tyler led hitting with a .400 average and played in the field very well with a .971 fielding percentage suppor- ting that fact. Nancy Barnes topped the team in RBl's with thirty. Gigi Magoulas recorded the highest fielding average of .991 and scored the most runs for the Lady Jackets. Graduation will take its toll on the team by consuming three team leaders, but those gaps will be filled by anxious young recruits. TOP: Gigi Magoulas rounds second heading for third. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Georgia Tech harriers lead the pack in the meet held at West Georgia College. Runner accelerates toward the plate as teammates cheer her on. Softball l 161 MEN'S TENNIS New Coaches See Needed Progress IDENTIFICATION PAGE 498 Dismal might be a good word to describe the 1983 Men's Tennis Team's season. An overall record of 4-18 and last place in the ACC is only the beginning. Coaches changed in January, and Gary Groslimond and Chuck Davis took coaching responsibilities. The coaches admit that 1984 will be a rebuilding year for the team, but they seem confident that the Jackets will pro- gress. Davis defended the 1983 record by citing injuries, red shirts, and lack of depth. But Menls Tennis has a lot to look forward to with new recruiting tools and a new tennis complex. The Jackets will be competing against primarily top-20 teams in hopes of gaining recognition and enticing prospective players. A new ten- nis facility which will house indoor courts and a seating capacity of 3000 should be ready for use by September of 1984. The team may be starting from the bottom, but they definitely seek improvement and progress. TOP: Stan Carpenter waits in ready position prepar- ing for his opponent's serve. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Squad member uses her backhand to make a difficult shot. This player finds that concentration is a key element of a good tennis game. DMEN'S TENNIS ady Jackets Competitive in First Division I Season ENTIFICATlON PAGE 500 tarting a new era in womens sports at h, tennis coach Julie Wrege led the women from Division II to their first in Division I play in the ACC during 3. Her fourth year as head coach cor- onded with her fourth winning on. Spring of 1983 yielded a record 1-8 against Division II ACC teams. raduation claimed two players and their first season in Division I ACC three months away, losing seasoned players looked disasterous. However, Coach Wrege recruited heavily and created a team comprised of mostly freshmen and transfers; a team which Wrege says may be the finest caliber women's tennis team ever at Tech. Their first fall in Division i meant a trip to Wake Forest to play in a tournament in which the girls finished a solid fourth of seven teams. They also hosted a tourna- ment at Tech in which they lost no sets. The season ended in a trip for the two top women to the Southern Regional Tournament hosted by the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association. Pam Haskins and Sue Mize played very well with Mize finishing in the top sixteen. Probably the most memorable event of me fall season was the Red Lobster Tent nis Tour of America held at the Alexander Memorial Coliseum. There, Haskins and Mize played mixed doubles with Ilie Nastase and Bob Lutz, respectively. With a team full of surprises and youth, Coach Wrege is looking forward to an exciting future for Tech's netwomen. Women's Tennis l 163 WRESTLING Grapplers Pinned by Lack of Depth IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 With all but one of last year's team returning, it appeared that the wrestling team was in for a good season. However, like the 1983 season, the team was lack- ing in depth forcing grapplers to wrestle up a weight class. In tuLn, the team suf- fered finishing the seaso a disappointing 4-11. However, there were many bright spots this year, though. Matt Haydon finished with the best record of 14-6-1 and the most pins at six. John chols and Paul Peronard tied for most major decisions with three each. Jack Hesse, Butch Ikner, Nickols, and Peronard each finished the season with one superior decision each. The team is still a young one losing few seniors. With a strong recruiting year, many of the weight class gaps can be filled adding the much needed depth to the team. TOP: Alien Godfrey attempts an escape. BOTTOM: Tech iceman fights for the vital control of the puck. 164 l Wrestling ?CKE Y Dpening of New Home Ice Attracts Rookies and Rivals t' IDENTIFICATlON PAGE 500 With the opening of a new rink in the Atlanta area, the Georgia Tech Hockey Club was able to attract some new and talented players to the team. Before, the team played and practiced in Chat- tanooga. This year saw the return of nine veterans and the addition of thirteen newcomers. A new and enthusiastic coach, Gary Wasson, was also an addi- tion to the team. The Jackets took on their Southern Division opponents at their new home in Stone Mountain. They saw the likes of Georgia State, Auburn, Tulane and Emory. All of the teams are members of the Southern Collegiate Hockey Association. MEN'S S WIMMING Records Smashed at ACC Tourney IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 Many tough workouts during fall quarter paid off once again for the men's swimming team as the Water Jackets finished another winning season. Even though they lost their first three meets, a strong turnabout produced seven straight victories in the last seven meets. Freshman Gordon Scarlett seemed to be the standout of the team this year as he went on to set two individual records and contributed to three others. At the ACC tournament, he broke the Tech var- sity record in the 50 meter freestyle and the freshman record in the 100 meter freestyle. Also at the ACC, John Hensley, Doug Thomason, Bruce Elgin and Scarlett teamed together to set the school varsity record in both the 400 and 800 meter freestyle relay. At the Atlanta Invitational, Jon Lowe, Kevin McCarty, Mike Hendrick and Scarlett set the Tech freshman for the 400 meter freestyle relay. Even though the Jackets finished eighth in the ACC tournament, next year's season looks good. With many swimmers returning plus a strong recruiting year, a winning season is in the picture. OMEN'S S WIMMING wimmin Women Work Toward Goal of Varsity Status IDENTIFICATION PAGE 502 In only their second year as a club sport, the 'iswimmin women" have made tremendous progress in building a strong program at Tech. They are working on their ultimate goal, varsity status. New head coach Kirk McQueen was very dedicated to the team working with the women from 6:30 in the morning prac- tices and until 9:00 at night when many of the meets concluded. The club did a fine job organizing a very competitive team for the Georgia State Invitational and a dual meet with Emory. With only one senior being lost to graduation, the women's swim team has a lot of fresh blood and experience with which to work. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Diver does a mid air twist. Graciela Perez-Cruet comes up for air while breaststroking. BOTTOM: At one of many 6:30 in the morning practices, a swimmer practices backstroking. Woments Swimming l 187 168 I Rugby IDENTIFICATION PAGE 502 Rugby is not the national pasttime, in case someone hadnlt noticed. Few high schools have teams, and many people don't even know the basic rules of the game. However, there is a group of Tech students who have an interest in this British forerunner of American football and have organized a club that promotes the sport by sponsoring a team each fall. This fall's team went 1-4. This record may not seem impressive, but when you consider the fact that the only victory came against the Ndawgs'l from Athens, it made the whole season seem worth- while. In that game, the Tech ruggers played intensely and with a great deal of teamwork to pull out a 9-8 victory in the Closing seconds of the game. Hlt was a curselblessing beating Georgia" com- ments coach Deforest Dean. lllt's the old tradition of winning the big one makes you lose the smaller, less important games." The season consisted of other high points such as Techts Dan Tiernan, Chip Biggers, Todd Wheeler, Dave Deaton and Frank Beechum being selected to the Georgia Rugby Union Under 23 Select Side. This is an All-Star team for those under 23. The team's captain, Rob Busby, was picked to play on the All- South Team. With a team consisting of mostly freshmen and sophomores, Dean is look- ing to when the team will play regularly with the consistency and maturity they displayed against Georgia. Hopefully, that wait wont be long. RUGI $ LACROSSE Beating Georgia Tops Fall Season IDENTIFICATION PAGE 502 Upholding their winning tradition, the Lacrosse Team ended their 1983 spring season with a 7-2 winrloss record. By dominating games against Clemson, Emory, the Citadel, Auburn, and Ten- nessee, the Yellow Jackets maintained their reputation of being the best lacrosse team in the Southeast. Tech saw its toughest local competition again the University of Georgia narrowly defeating the Bulldogs 7-6 in sudden death overtime. The attack, a major factor in the teams fine record was led by John Kerins, Dave Lapin, and Steve Cornfield. The Jacket midfielders were led by Rick Spann, Steve Laskowski, and Fred Budgius. The defense, led by Alex Melnick, Rich Butler, Gary Marcinkoske, and Pete Czornhus in the goal, proved to be a match for Techts opponents. The fall season saw the return of the majority of the team and the recruitment of several new players. The Jackets and their new coach, Paul Van Slyke, got off to a very good start placing third in Atlantats Peachtree Lacrosse Tourna- ment. The highlight of the fall, though, was the pounding of the tdawgsl The 19-7 victory made a satisfying end to the taliseason. TOP: Tech stickman attempts to elude an Auburn defender. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rugger decides that his original travel plans down the field are unsuitable. Tennessee players have trouble tell- ing the difference between the ball and people's heads. MEN'S SOCCER New Coaches Spark Improved Play IDENTIFICATION PAGE 502 A coach's leadership and experience really aren't noticed until he isn't there. This fact was evidenced by the Men's Soccer Club last spring as they played poorly after their coach Zak Morgan had to resign due to serious illness. However, in the fall, the team acquired Chip and Mark Wiggins to help them through a rebuilding season. The fall season was successful as the team finished 5-5-2 and took second place in the Southeastern Soccer Conference tSESCt Tournament beating both Tulane and Auburn and los- ing only to the winner of the tournament, Louisiana State University. The fall season started slowly as the Jackets dropped an exhibition match to the Anheiser Eagles 6-1. However, the team got in gear quickly as two first year players, Christian Holm and Darrin Finley, 170 I Men's Soccer scored two and one goals respectively against Birmingham Southern to lead the Jackets to a 3-1 victory. The win added confidence to the team as they went on to win four more games. Five wins in the first half of the 1983-84 season was more victories than those accumulated in the entire previous year. With the much needed coaching, men's soccer has shown vast improve- ment. A tougher schedule including com- petition in the Atlanta District of the Amateur Soccer League tADASLi should help to further improve the team and help them make strong showings against College rivals. TOP: Player dribbles through three West Georgia defenders on his way to the goal. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A shot is made on the Auburn goat. Leah Flores demonstrates one of the ways that Georgia Tech defeated the War Eagles by stealing the ball from an Auburn player. WOMEN'S SOCCER Freshmen Assist Strong Defense IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 itThey played like a bunch of men" commented the Women's Soccer Club vice president, Leah Flores, about their Alabama opponents; the coachless team lost 5-2. After losing their second game, this time to Auburn, Diane Weidenbacker and Wim Degroot were hired to work with the team and offer the girls their ex- perience. Thereafter. the team's playing ability went up as they picked up two vic- tories over Berry College by scores of 3-2 and 4-1. Then the women played what they considered their best game of the season against Auburn where they shutout the Tigers 2-0. The main strength of the team was in its defense which controlled the teams victories and kept the losses close. The offense was not dominated by a single person; scoring was a group effort. Each of the forwards and halfbaoks scored at least once during the season. A strong bench of six freshmen and other new players gave the team the depth needed to win. With only three graduating seniors, Kathleen McCarthy, Kathrine Taylor and team captain Julie Herold, next season's prospects look promising. Womenis Soccer I 171 WA TER SKIID Tech Water Skiers Winterize to Make Use of New Cra. IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 Water skiing to the Georgia Tech Water Ski Club is not just a seasonal hobby. This year, water skiiers took full advan- tage of their wet suits and new, Ski Nauti- que ski boat in order to practice throughout the entire year. Over the sum- mer the club soaked in the sun while practicing at Lake Alatoona, a large man-made lake north of Atlanta with desirable ski conditions. The club sponsors the Georgia Tech Water Ski Team, which consists of the best skiiers in the club. These men and women competed last spring and fall all over the Southeast, including Callaway Gardens, with other Division ll ski teams. Tech skiiers made great showings in all meets and, just as important, had a good time while competing. 172 l Skiing SAILING Sailors Best Yet IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 The trend toward excellence continued in minor sports at Georgia Tech as the Sailing Team boasted a much improved season which included winning the 1983 Fall South Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Association tSAISAi Dinghy District Championships. Tech finished first of six teams in the competition sponsored by Davidson College and held on Lake Nor- man, North Carolina. The team hoped to establish their first national ranking in ten years with the capture of the title. The sailors showed great strength by winning a regatta at the University of South Carolina early in the season. But the team felt that the best test of their abilities would be competition with schools of the North where sailing has traditionally been a major sport. The team had their chance to prove themselves when they traveled to Har- vard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts in November. There they finished eleventh of fourteen teams and took the Atlantic Coast Championships. Then at MIT the team ended up thirteenth of sixteen schools which were mostly from the North. The sailing team felt very satisfied with the year saying that it was their best year ever. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Georgia Tech sailors take a break from their competitions to enjoy a relaxing afternoon on a nearby lake. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Skiier Gina Carr creates a beautiful spray while practicing on Lake Alatoona. WOMEN'S BO WLING New Talent Sought for N ext Season IDENTIFICATION PAGE 506 Women's bowling went through a rebuilding season this year as many members of the team were lost last year to graduation. However, they still finished second in their conference tied with Clem- son. After the regular season, they went to Miami, Florida for an invitational in which they finished sixth of seven teams. There are many seniors on this years team. Therefore, new talent is hoping to be found in fall tryouts thus giving a boost to the future of the womenis bowling team. a TOP: Johna Rurak concentrates on picking up a strike. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Wayne Spitzer and Steve Whitlock do a double take. Richard Heinicka gets a strike during one of the team's home meets. 174 l Woments Bowling N 'S BOWLI G rong Performances Earn Bowlers Bid to Regionals " $ " H p i' ' IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 Even though bowling doesn't attract the crowds that other sports do, the men's team is a very strong, competitive one. They finished first in their division ahead of such traditional powerhouses as Tennessee, Georgia State, and Clemson. Many individuals stood out this year. Steve Whitlock finished the season with an overall average of 188 while Grant Petersen had the highest game score at 279. Greg Boatwright finished second at the ACU-i Tournament held in Miami, Florida. His final standing qualified him for the National Singles To ment. The men received a bid to go to regionals where the winner of that tournament qualifies for the Team National Championship. Manta Bowling I 175 VOLLEYBA LL Division I Play Challenges Team IDENTIFICATION PAGE 506 Entering Division I play for the first time, the Volleyball Team was looking at a tough season, and that's exactly what the young team got. Finishing 0-8 in the ACC and 3-24 overall, the Lady Jackets gain- ed experience from their more mature op- ponents. In fact, of the eight members on the Tech squad, two of them are freshmen and four are sophomores. Coach Mary Ann lngram's second year as head coach wasn,t as successful as she had hoped. However, she is op- timistic about her third. With strong recruiting and six players returning, Divi- sion I play won't be as much of a bear as it was last year. 176 I Volleyball ' F ghly Su v Q? J kg. he" . ccessful Recruiting Brightens Team w, 3? .IDENTIFICATION PAGE 506 Soon after accepting the job with the Yellow Jackets in January of 1983. Coach William i'Puggy" Blackman im- mediately set out to build a nationally competitive golf program at Tech. After a mere five days as Tech's golf coach, Blackman achieved a recruiting coup by signing i'Nacho" Gervas of Spain, an in- ternationally ranked player. Another long-distance recruit, freshman Peter Davison from Connecticut, recently was chosen to be on the American Junior Golf Association AlI-American First Team. This years team consists primarily of freshmen who will be the foundation of a growing and competitive organization for years to come. Blackman guided his young but talented team to success last spring by placing first out of twenty-four teams in the Central Florida competition; the team managed to claim three other top ten finishes. This fall the Jackets drove for first and second finishes in two out of their five matches. Successful recruiting continued as the number one high school player in the country verbally committed to attend Tech next September. Coach Blackman is looking forward to a highly successful program reminiscent of the legendary Georgia Tech golf teams of the past. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: in a tough ACC match with North Carolina Leigh Ann Kearns sets up to spike. Leigh Ann Kearns barely bumps this one. Bob McDonnell, captain, practices using his irons out on the fairway. '5 Future Golf I 177 mwhNAQ-k'44m ,, -sAlak$amei fems'onj North Ogrolirkfa; NC. State Duke Glemsonf Marylanq- Virginia North Carolina; SouthkFiyorida Wake Earest Virgipia 76:7 7, A? North Georgia Auburn " 7' ' 9 " 9 ' Columbus Ayburn 7' , GGorgia Gtafek Clemson; Ncocvhpmg mmocSococoGowc: Scoreboards I 179 Furman , , L L j South carolina-Aiken UNC-Charlotte L Troy State OPP Erskine ; 2 Alabama '5 Morehead State 3' Auburn L 5 North Carolina State 3 Berry 2 T , Mississippi State 4 ' Berry '2 0 West Georgia L 2 Auburn 0 O , Tennessee Temple 1 Mercer of Atlanta 1 '9 1 1, 6 ,3 0 Golf 9? 7'? 2 0 ,6 3 0 Gatorlnvitational 9 1 16th of 191eams 8 0 , , L 1Q Seminole Invitatio 0 9 1 Wake Forest 17th of21 team 0 Virg 9 0 Clemson ,, , CentraIFloridaInvitational 0 North , 9 "0 ' Alabama-Birmingham 1st of 24,teams 7 0 , North Caro ., ,9, 9 1'2 ' ,,,,Me'rcer of Atlanta; ' , Junior-Seniorlnvitati, '0 Georgia 1' , 9' "2- , North Geor ia ' 7th of 216 teams 1 Emory 9 , 1 i3 83' '0' ' Maryland g, North Carolina Invitationwk 10' Clemson ,, 9 90 Virginia 8th of 12 teams L 5 Georgia State 9 4 , O Clemson ACC Tournament 0 7 Maryland 9 2, West Georgia - , - 2 -9 19 7 0' North Ca'rOIin'a State UNCfAsheville 7th of Steams 160 I Scoreboards Mews Swim 7-3 Geqrgia Clemson Furman ,GeorgIa i Flagfer A " Pepperdine Central Michigan Nebraska, , j '49 , Alabama ' ' 7' 54 lanta Invitational 5 ' 1'8 27 Appalachian State 61 , 3rd of 8 teams , , ' 37 11 -- Wake Forest ' 66 ACC Championships 16 25 ' a , South Carolina saw 65 8th 018 teams ' L 37 13 9 Clemson, ' ' '23 6: : North Carolina State 29 15 Augusta College - F L , 5,39 8 Wofford : Country ' A ' I - . . L. 30 '2 Virginia ' A 45 1 9 Clemson lina Invitational Citadel Invitational .1 , North Carolina ' - 6th of 6 A A A .58 Duke 2 James Madison 1 ,, 43 ' 4 Wake Forest 3 Virginia 1. , H 44 '1 Maryland 3 Maryland A 51 .19 - Virginia Mid South Tournament ,1 North Carolina State FUrman invitational 4th of 9 .8 South Carolina 1st of 5 teams , L S E 1ntercollegiate '0 ' Maryland-East -- 61E; " Georgia State Cross Country 81h of8 , ,1 4 Maryland A , L ,, :. 'Universi ty of the South 1 -' 12;, 8 ' Duke , ACC ChampiOnship fDuke , :34 .6 A ' North Carolina '7thwof 8 teams - "Ciemson H43: " Duke NCAAfHegional Virginia Tech 15th of" 1 team Scoreboards! 181 SPRIN G INTRAMURA LS Sunshine Gets Tech Back Outside Snow was an unusual but welcome sur- prise during spring break, but warm weather came along soon enough, bring- ing with it enthusiasm for both indoor and outdoor sports competition. The final quarter of Biddy Basketball leagues was hardly a challenge for the champion team fielded by Phi Delta Theta. The Lumber Co., a tough team to beat, came out on top in the regular soft- ball season, while the co-rec title went to Mixed Nuts. Pars and Caldwell emerged as winners in the soccer playoffs, and the Bombers finished first in track action. The team from Glenn Dorm secured the women's swimming title as Wet Dreams captured the men's division. 184 I Spring lntramurals The spring intramural program offered . students more than just the intense team competition as an academic escape; SAC sponsored the first annual Spring FI- ing and the Intramural AIl-Niter, two special events that included tug-o-war, beer case stacking and tobacco spitting contests. Through the fast paced excitement of intramurais, spring quarter seemed to be finished in no time. It seemed like the freak snowstorm in mid-March happened just the other day. TOP: Goalie sets from a block. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: intense offensive plan helps Towers move the ball downtield. Batter raps a singie up the mid- dle. Second baseman attempts put out at first. ewe :t ing Intramural: I 185 r p s S UMMER INTRAMURAI Co-Rec Softball Tops List of Program Change The lazy days of summer brought out the competitive spirit in those students who found it better to go to school than to go home. Like all of the other quarters, summer intramurals brought about fierce- ly fought battles. There were some program changes over the summer. Biddy Basketball, teams consisting of three players, was eliminated from the list of sports and was replaced by oo-reo softball. The co-rec division was won by the Meats, while the regular softball division was topped by the IE Jocks. Another change involved volleyball; its nets were moved from in- side SAC into the sun and sand of out- door courts. The perennial runners-up, the Latin Wonders, made their move and finally won them first place trophy. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lisa Browning takes a sw- ing. Water polo is a refreshing break from the sum- mer heat. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Batter con- centrates on tough pitch. Dan Tiernan looks for a teammate to whom he can pass. 186 l Summer lntramurals 188 I Fall lnlramurals FALL INTRAMURALS Athletic Spirits High in Autumn Excitement is never lacking on campus and during fall quarter it seems to reach its highest levels. Yet, even with a cons- tant flood of rush activities and football games. students iook for something more physically exciting to ease the pressures of a new school year. Fall intramurals, through unity and teamwork, often bring out the best in dorm, fraternity and sorori- ty competition. Intramural football, a campus favorite for years, found Alpha Chi Omega sitting on top in the women's division and Phi Delta Theta holding the men's division ti- tie. The co-rec football championship went home with the team from Freemont-Armful. Atkins Park ended the volleyball season as champs. Area III girls grasped the women's volleyball title, and the co-rec winners were found on east campus in the GIenn-Wood team. The Sig Eps successfully defended their ultimate frisbee title, and at the close of the bowl- ing season, Lambda Chi Alpha and Beta Theta Pi finished tied for first place. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: An Alpha Xi running back tries to elude AXO pursuers. Delt quarterback is sacked by a Fiji for a loss. Volleyball contender helps the ball jump over the net. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Fiji runner attempts to gain yardage. The Cedars displayed teamwork during a cruciai piayoff game. Sigma Nu ball carrier tries to maneuver around two linemen in hopes of scoring a touchdown Fall Intramural: I 189 190 l Winter Intramurals INTER INTRAMURA LS eated Competition Offsets the Cold of Winter Quarter With winter quarter each year comes the freezing eight o'clock trips up the hill, icy rain, and sometimes, snow. But it is also a time for the warmth of a dorm room and fiery competition of intramural sports. This year was no exception. In basketball, the Betas made it to the finals for the third straight year but were unable to pull off a championship as the Techwood All Stars won. In the woments division, the Sugar Babes defeated the Black Flowers. The combination of men and women, the co-rec division, found the Mixed Nuts finishing ahead of SAC. For the second year now, the Pikes found themselves on top of the wallyball chart and SAC captured the co-rec championship in the same sport. The Tekes defeated the Pikes for the second year in a row to win the water polo cham- pionship. The Pikes previously won the same contest between the two teams in the fraternity finals. SAC found themselves on the short end again as the Mixed Nuts defeated them in co-rec water polo. Once again, the wrestling tournament turned out successful. All of the winners in each sport received the brand new school championship T-shirts to show off their accomplishment. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rick Gray blocks a shot for the Tekes. In the co-rec basketball finals, Jill Carlyle for the Mixed Nuts contemplates shooting as Wendy Morris moves in. Pam Jackson puts one up for SAC. BOTTOM: Water poloist looks for someone to pass to. A shot is made. Xx Winter Intramural: l 191 192 l Greeks leost Anything Goes" Describes the Social Spectrum When the long hours of studying, heartless professors, tedious labs, and shaft tests add up to more than anyone can handle, Tech Greeks get together for their own brand of entertainment. Socials and mixers provide a colorful and fun break from the realities of school. The gamut of themes runs from afternoon lawn parties in the fall to island parties in the spring. In between there are a whole set of formais and mixers. Each fraternity and sorority has its favorite themes: around the world, ski lodge, morning social, limelight, my tie, pimp and hooker, and a variety of other costume parties. When parties and mixers fail to pacify the urge to party, more drastic measures must be taken. A keg is tapped and the familiar pounding of thumper, clatter of quarters, and cries of tiMexican" can be heard. If even this fails, weekend excur- sions of skiing, camping and rafting bring the needed respite from Tech's claustraphobic surroundings. In between the scheduled sociai events are the everyday gatherings of Greeks to watch MtA tSt'H or their favorite soap, pep rallys and ball games give Greeks another chance to get together and enjoy time away from studies. LEFT TO RIGHT: The Chi Psis get hot during a cool winter social. A Delta Upsilon brother enjoys this bubbling belly dancer. Wes Muiiinax describes how a man in Techwood stole his pants. "Hey, iet's par- ty!" Fred Geubert grooves. Socials l 195 Fewer Rushees Inspires Creativity A week of Cleaning, painting and remodeling preceeded the opening of the doors of fraternity and sorority houses across campus to prospective new members. Tech students, primarily freshmen, were invited to see Greek life. Women were escorted from sorority to sorority during their four day rush, and through skits, conversation, books and songs were shown the character of each. The men saw a much less formal rush. Nights were lit with band parties, belly dancers, lawn socials, spaghetti dinners, and Hawaiian luaus. During each of four- teen nights, rushees drifted among the thirty-one fraternities finding friends and new faces. The lFC Rush Committee continued to emphasize rushing without alcohol. Following several days of pre-rush par- ties, classes brought dry rush. These four 196 l Greek Rush days encouraged fraternities to find new ideas for rush functions. These ranged from mudwrestling to ice cream socials, and from off-campus parties to movie presentations. With the weekend, wet rush returned. The semi-dry rush was a success. Freshmen were better prepared for their first days of class. Fraternities were able to present themselves in sobrietous atmosphere. Rush saw a slight drop in the number of participants which led to fewer pledges. While speculating on the reasons, most Greeks reported they were pleased with the quality of their pledge classes. TOP. LEFT TO RIGHT: Clark Wiedetz tells Tony Tevault about the advantages of joining a fraternity. Darrell Rochester enjoys rush at the Sig Ep house. Delta Sig heartily welcomes a new pledge. Fred Geubert speaks of the Greek system. Prospective rushees sign the guest list. 9 1 l h 8 u R k e 9 II G Greeks Ramble to Tech Tropics Palm trees, voicanos, boiling Deamon Deacons and Yeliow Jacket cannibals decorated fraternity row on a cool but sunny homecoming Saturday. Pledges rose early to trample down Fowler Street competing for a kiss from the Homecom- ing Queen in the Freshman Cake Race. Even as the runners crossed the finish line the crowds were lining the streets to see dazzling display of Tech engineering abiii- ty in the Ramblin Wrek Parade. Following the theme tiTech Tropics" huge water wheels spurted water as they crepted past enthusiastic onlookers. After the parade, alumni were escorted feasts and merriment. Greek alumni mingled with undergraduates telling stories old and new. Anxiously, crowds then departed for what turned out to be one of the best Tech football games of the year. The Jackets beat Wake Forest's Deamon Deacons 49-33! Jubiiation rip- ped the air as Greeks celebrated with cheers, song and dance through the night. Greek participation ran much deeper than the Saturday celebration showed. Construction of wrecks and displays began weeks before Homecoming. Work- ing all night preparing for events was not infrequent. Homecoming for most frater- nities and sororities was a week to work together completing projects and sometimes letting school work slide a little. Competition in Tech Tropic events was high. Greek song and dance was ex- emplified by the Head Hunt for Talent- Talent Show where Phi Kappa Tau took the honors. Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Gamma Delta were the top Greek organizations in Sand Volleyball. Winners in the Survival Olympics, which included limbo dancing and an obstacle course, were Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Xi Delta. , e - Tau Kappa Epsilon won the Tacky Tourist I , p-din'llr. 7:758? Look-Alike contest with a comedy rendi- , 7 ,, e a ' 7 , wZV' I tion of the ttLove Boat." The Boat 't V ' Building award was given to Pi Kappa Phi. Fiji built the best display. Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Gamma Delta were overall Tech Tropics winners as Greeks devoted themselves to a week of tradi- tion, competition, alumni relations, brotherhood and sisterhood. TOP. LEFr TO RIGHT: KAs host a Thursday night pomping party. Paul Carlson decorates the back of the ZBT wreck. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A KAW takes the last hill. Tropical Betas cheer at the pep rally. HThis Bud's for you." 198 l Homecoming Homecoming l 199 200 l Greek Week 1dian Lake Outing Ends Competition With a Splash ireeks at Tech anticipated the arrival Ereek Week as a chance to enjoy the and get away from the pressures of Tech. The intense competition began I the Tug-O-War early Sunday after- m. The festivities continued tughout the day while fraternities and Jrities battled it out. One of the most sically demanding contests, Tug-O- ', remains a favorite event. ariy during Greek Week, the talent w gave students an opportunity to tonstrate their originality. This event e insight into another side of Greek Wednesday afternoon was iiighted by the events on Burger Bowl. v events added some variety this year. The KAs sponsored Bakeris Dozen and the SAEs held the Banana Eating Contest. The Cocktail Party held Thursday night recognized outstanding Greeks and their organizations. Beta Theta Pi received the IFC overall award, the academic and athletics trophies. Lambda Chi Alpha won the activities trophy. Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Chi Omega respectively won the fraternity and sorority events trophies. Following the awards presentation, everyone danced to the sounds of the Backstabbers. The goal of Greek Week Chairman, Phil Bush, was to promote a spirit of friendliness and sportsmanship. As an in- centive, the Greek Week Committee awarded a sportsmanship trophy. The KAs, for displaying the best attitude dur- ing the week. received the honors. Once the competition was over, Greeks enjoyed Ruckus at the Block Party on Fri- day night behind the Fiji house. $2000 in proceeds from this event and from T-shirt sales was donated to the Cancer Society. The week concluded with the outing at in- dian Lake. Beautiful weather helped everyone have a good time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A talented greek guitarist performs for his peers. Robin Booth becomes reign- ing greek goddess. Susan Kroh rests after toiling in the mud. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Greeks cheer on tuggers. Couple enjoys cocktail party. Greek Week I 201 Broad Interests Decry Social Image Three As defined a Greek system which went beyond an image of partying. Emphasizing athletics as la'builder of body and unity, academics to develop the mind and activities to help others and develop leadership skills. ltRah! Rah! Ra! Ra! Ra!" echoed over the athletic fields as Greeks cheered vio- tories. Competition spurred rivalries, yet brought all Greeks together in common interest. All championships, whether league or school, were fought for with spirit and determination. Greeks realized education was as im- portant to the Greek system as it is to each of its members. Not only did high academic accomplishments win jobs, but they also gained recognition from prospective members. Student center committees, student government and campus organizations benefited from Greek committee chair- ohalrmen, officers and participants. Beyond the campus, Leukemia Society benefited from Interfraternity Council sponsored fund drives, while other organizations found Greeks giving through blood drives, calendar sales, and inter-city dribbles. Emphasizing the importance of these three areas, the IFC awards trophies to the outstanding fraternity in each area. Beta Theta Pi achieved the highest grade point and also the top athletic standing. Lambda Chi Alpha won the activities trophy. Greeks continued to realize the goal of well rounded time in academics, activities, and athletics. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jon Strombom and Paul Raines help cheer the Fiji football team to victory. Mike Pittman reaches for a slam BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Torn Wright prepares for a grueling Tech test, Bill Landers asks a Tech alumni for Leukemia Donations. l 203 Athletics, Academics, Activit .PHA CHI OMEGA lag Football Champions Go to National Playoff ENTIFICATION PAGE 506 isters at the Alpha Chi house have ivn that enthusiasm and hard work y do pay off. Their efforts this year a evidenced enhanced abilities in new is; the Alpha Chis hosted their first ual Frisbee Golf Tournament in the 19. Sisters and participants enjoyed event. All proceeds were donated to ter Seals. Another first for the Alpha ; was winning the school flag football mpionship. Aided by the pledges, all ball players traveied to New Orieans ay in the national playoffs. rong sisterhood was demonstrated n the Alpha Chis won Greek Week for fourth year in a row. Alpha Chi was the only sorority on campus to have over fifty percent of its members donate in the Blood Drive during Greek Week. Sisters ontinued their involvement in Reck Club, Student government. Reckettes, Cheerleading, twirling, and honor societies. Fall Quarter was highlighted by suc- cessful altruistic efforts once again. The sisters of Alpha Chi raised over $2700 in the Leukemia Drive. This goal was met by roadblocking and Appie Pie with Alpha Chi which proved to be more successful than ever. New Orleans or Bust! . . . Red and Green Flames. . . Kittlets gave us a piano the GREAT ALPHA - from above . men are . . . weird . . . Wow! Wood- chips!!! Goin' on a manhunt tphase'KO there's a watermelon in our microwave. . . the luxurious cabin. . . Get a Grip . . . G.D.C. . . . Barb, Susan, youtre out of order . . . Who's been play- ing Jason? . . . sofa women . . . wake up - There's a RAT in our cabin! . . . We both rhyme with bananas . . . PRC's live . . . Letis go Krogering - for Royal Order . . . How BOUT them fish? . . . Who ate my TV dinners? . . . Giant-goo-goos . . . Promise me you won't go Barb. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Vicki Yenzer and Jennifer Kittie cheer for the Jackets at the Homecoming Pep Rally. Gracioia Perez-Cruet runs the Obstacle Course in the Homecoming Survival Olympics. BOTTOM, RIGHT: Mary VanDeren and Julia Clarke watch their sisters. A LPHA DEL TA Dedication and Achievement Merit National Awat IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Hard work paid off this year at the Grand Convention as the Zeta Omicron chapter of Alpha Delta Pi received the Diamond Four Point Award, given in recognition of excellence in scholarship, leadership, sisterhood, and service. A successful rush brought twenty- seven outstanding pledges to the chapter. These young women enjoyed a retreat to Swainsboro, Georgia, a pledge banquet held at the Garden Room, and the annual Fall Semi-Formal. Continuing support of the Ronald McDonald House kept that national philanthropy alive by raising funds for house improvements. Through participa- tion in the pizza eating contest, selling doughnuts and candy, and roadblocking, the sisters raised money for the Leukemia Foundation. Other service projects in- cluded the Panhellenic Fashion Show and Trick-or-Treat for Techwood children. Socially, the winter was highlighted by the second annual crush party, ttBeach Blanket Bingo." In the spring, the 1983 Sweetheart Dan Biffl was announced at the Black Diamond Formal. Various par- ties such as a mai-tai mixer, a country club social, and a 50's sock hop provided needed breaks from studying. Thursday a lunches with Big Brothers soon becal favorite weekly tradition. Has anyone seen sorrow? Sylvesterts Girls. . . But Debbie, your isn't made conscientiously! . . . l tho theytd never go home . . . Lindsay, what would you do with a nice guy? Wherets my hat?. . . Good deall. . . 1 do you want a tab?. . . Eat my dust got a date . . . fer sure . . . Alicia, we your pooh bear. . . What a cutie! . . . no! . . . PATA. TOP, LEFT TO RtGHT: Kim Wagner takes a I from Greek Week activities. Leslie Henry co: trates in the egg toss. BOTTOM: Dana Manr Michelle Evans struggle in the tug-ot competition Zeta Omicron Chapter I 207 208 ,PHA GAMMA DEL TA hapter Earns Highest Sorority Grade Point Average IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Pulling together in order to achieve a high standing on campus, the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta started the year off with strides in the areas of athletics, cam- pus involvement, and scholarship. A win- ning season in softball and a strong showing in Greek Week made for a fun spring quarter, but the sisters also work- ed hard in their studies. This work paid off as Alpha Gam captured the scholarship tray for the highest GPA among sororities. Summer brought a first to Alpha Gam- ma Delta with the Prohibition Party, and spirits were high when fail rush rolled around. Twenty-seven super girls were pledged and together with the sisters they all celebrated the occasion with the Pledge Semi-Formal at the Women's Commerce Club. Mixers, pep rallies, in- tramurals, and Homecoming filled out the rest of the fall quarter's calendar. Winter quarter kept the busy pace go- ing with the initiation of new sisters and big borthers with the highlight of the quarter being the Sweetheart Formal held at the Omni International in February. To be the best possible woman is the goal of every Alpha Gam. This goal is realized because of a combination of scholarship, social activities, and campus involvement. The Alpha Gams studied hard, played hard, and were the most in- volved women's group in campus ac- tivities, which included major SGA of- fices, Homecoming Chairman, honor societies, and fundraising for Juvenile Diabetes and the Leukemia Foundation. Tommy Turtle does fraternities . . . EG . . .Fight Inhibition Party . . . Wilbur and Conchetta Swoopie Pops Bologna Curls . . . Plitto goes to Formal Mister Wonderful Tour Bus SFD? . . . Not til after Homecoming . . . Milkduds and Whoppers . . . Ranger Rick and his shovel . . . HP. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Alpha Gams march proudly in the Homecoming Parade. A sister tosses a pie in the Baker's Dozen Relay Race. A couple takes a break at the Semi-tormal. BOTTOM: Amy Bellian enjoys the Homecoming Olympics. Gamma Phi Chapter I 209 ,PHA KAPPA ALPHA ervice and Sisterhood Give Sorors Satisfaction NTIFICATION PAGE 508 ervice, sisterhood, and good times go E1 in hand for the sorors of Alpha Kap- 5tlpha. This is evident in each activity ering the sorority calendar. Etar, the key emphasis of the sorority trvice - it is the basis on which the rity was founded in 1908. Nu Beta's cation to service leads the Chapter in- any interesting and diverse areas. rs have helped the Girl Scouts of 419 to earn the math and itPeople e United States" merit badges. In an t to make the Atlanta Emergency ing Shelter a homier place for the lies forced to take shelter there, the ter has adopted a sitting room in the .e to fix up and provide with books various other entertaining and infor- mative materials. Contributions to the NAACP, United Negro College Fund. and the annual incentive awards presented to needy Tech students round out the chapters philanthropies. One characteristic that sets Nu Beta apart from other public service organiza- tions is sisterhood; a bond bred from shared goals and ideals. The sorority holds a different meaning for each soror, yet all share the feelings of caring, sup- portiveness, and pride in the achievements of sorors, both individual and collective. AKAs can be seen in action all across the Georgia Tech campus. Cheerieading, Solid Goid, Executive Round Table, Ebony Guild Drama, and a host of other organizations find the ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha upholding the ideals of g !M service and sisterhood that make Nu Beta Chapter a truly unique organization. The AKA Train is coming . . . Avante Garde 20 . . . Like, I donit know, but is that supposed to be a circle . . . pink and green goes on Renaissance Fooox!!! Ambitious, kind, always a lady. . . Dynamic Duo . . . wear either the pink or the green, but not both AKAirlines . . . Infinite Trinity. . . one of a kind and we can't be duplicated . . . Okay, can we talk?. . . Finesse. . . This is a serious matter quality . . . Savoir Faire oooh nooo, what we gon' do now? . . . Mercy! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: AKA's impress rushees with a fine buffet at the Brittaih iT' Room. Two sisters concentrate intently at a chapter meeting. BOT- TOM, LEFT: Belvia Brown and an alumni speak to rushees about being an AKA. Lzuwu. , f. ALPHA XI DELTA Chapter Awarded for Scholarship IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Proud of a diversity in leadership, social activities and a high scholastic achievement, Alpha Xi Delta encouraged its sisters to be involved. At the Alpha Xi Delta National Conven- tion, Gamma Eta Chapter won the Na- tional Scholastic Award for being the number one chapter in scholarship in the nation. The award was based on their high scholastic record which included be- ing number one repeatedly in scholastic achievement on Tech campus. Alpha Xis participated in fun activities ranging from Greek Week to dancing with Waylon Jennings at the pledge banquet. Chapter effort earned the Alpha Xis a first place in Sigma Chi Derby Days which in- cluded crowning Kathy Smith as the 1983 Miss Derby Days. ' Roadblocking for Leukemia has become one of Gamma Eta's most unusual activities. Almost every sister has a unique story to tell about her ex- perience while roadbiooking. The Alpha Xis also worked hard to raise money for the American Lung Association, their na- tional philanthropy. Keeping a busy social calendar, the Xis had mixers with various fraternities, lawn parties, the pledge semi-formal, and a spring formal. These fun activities relieved the pressures of Tech's educational but demanding lifestyle. Freak-A-Zoid No Way! Remember file my phone messages Gere before Redford Dawn and Julie snoozing in their respective bathrooms . . . Heavy Lust! . . . The Official Alpha Xi Wave. . . Stale. . . Hustle Bustle, want to feel my muscle?. . . That's just too funny! . . . Cool as e! . . . Jamming to the juke box . . . Oh . . . Party! . . . Where's your party cup? . . . Burning Down the House . . . Don't be a Dirt Dabber with a Doodlebug Head! . . . Waaah!!! TOP, LEFT T0 RIGHT: The quintaped team prepares for their race. Alpha Xi's march to pep ral- ly. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ellen Proper and Liz Sanders strain in tug. Candy Masden sings. Gamma Eta Chapter I 213 214 DEL TA SIGMA THETA Service Inspired by Sisterhood IDENTIFICATION PAGE 510 Founded in March, 1978, the Xi Alpha Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. is dedicated to scholarship, service, and fellowship. With a membership of nin- teen women, Xi Alpha works diligently on campus and in the Atlanta area, to assist various organizations. Included are Grady Hospital, Morningside Recreational Center, Economic Opportunity Atlanta, and the American Cancer Society. Xi Alpha also sponsored an essay contest for elementary school students in the Atlanta Public School System. Delta Sigma Theta, whose membership is limited to upperclassmen, builds their successful chapter activities on a strong foundation of sisterhood. This underlying group support is the key to the many in- dividual achievements of Delta Sigma Theta's members. Xi Aipha's plans for the future include increasing the member- ship total and continuing the fine tradition of service. Legacy of greatness 9th Heaven . . . I want it . . . Egotistical 8 . . . Quack Quack... Vanity...Lucky13...1i1... OO-OOP . . . 1 perfect rose . . . It's tight foryou...12thhour...M8tMGang... Ow, Ow, Ow, Ow, Ow, Ow, Oww, Ooh Baby Fry a Fishbabe 8TB? . . . Red and White Delite . . . Pyramids . . . Radar... To beaDeltagirl... EJ... Square Biz . . . Sparkle . . . Casper . . . Fine Foxy A's . . . Gents . . . Vickie Bean . . . Smooth . . . 9 white pearls . . . Joan AAA . . . lfeela breeze. . . Baby T. .. To the black Greeks of the world, we respect you yes we do! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A Delta Sigma Theta member decorates Grady Hospital. Sisters gather to discuss weekly business. Greek Week activities in- spire a sense of competition which sent this girl spinning. BOTTOM, LEFT: Grady Hospital benefits from Delta Sigma Theta cheer. ' 215 216 IFC - Panhellenic Greeks Expand With New Sorority As the nucleus of Tech's Greek system the Interfraternity and Panhellenic Coun- cils act as the governing body of the six sororities and thirty-one fraternities. Although each worked separately they each had common goals and held several joint projects. Both groups worked to publish the Oracle, a newsletter addressed to the specific needs and interests of Tech's Greeks. A combined seventh annual Leukemia Fund Drive raised over seventy thousand dollars. Working on their own interests Panhellenic had a successful fall rush pledging over 150 girls to sororities. They also decided to add Zeta Tau Alpha as a new sorority. Besides increasing its numbers Panhellenic held another winter fashion show to benefit the Cancer Society. The I.F.C. continued its efforts in the area of public relations. Such efforts em- phasized a high scholastic average for Greeks, a continued partial dry rush policy and better publicity of Greek events and involvement. TOP: Clayton Penhallegon runs the IFC meeting. LEFT TO RIGHT: Panhellenic: Back Row e Dean Carole Moore. Laura Byrd; Front Row - Jill Bat- chelor, Beth Smith, Anita Womble, Pam Brown. IFC Officers: Barry Birkhead, Jim Lertola. Clayton Penhallegon, Scott Toney, Doug Newcomer. Tom Sheehan. Panhellenic discusses a current issue. A LPHA EPSILON PI Cancer Awareness Program Hosted IDENTIFICATION PAGE 510 Increased involvement in campus ac- tivities and community service made 1983-84 a successful year for Alpha Ep- silon Pi. Rush added thirteen hardworking pledges to the ranks of the fraternity and nine little sister pledges to the little sister program. Alpha Epsilon Pi then began to redirect its efforts in all areas. Community service included participa- tion in the IFC Leukemia Drive; which yielded over $100 per member, $6,000 total. Donating white blood cells for leukemia patients, the fraternity con- tinued its support of the Emory Hospital. Campus involvement was highlighted by winning the attendance contest at the Auburn Pep Rally as well as hosting a cancer awareness program which was open to all students. Involvement with the IFC was stepped up as the house sported three committee memberships. AEPi Zeta Chapter con- tinued its fraternal relations with other AEPi chapters by co-sponsoring the Regional Conclave held in February. In April, brothers from eight chapters were brought together for the annual Zeta In- vitational Softball Tournament weekend. As an added bonus, the Tech chapter defeated the Georgia chapter in the finals, after a seven run last inning rally. AEPi has firmly established itself among the leaders in academia. Scholar- ship is stressed by setting up study lounges and rewarding academic suc- cess. AEPi was pleased to have Dr. Leon Zalkow as their faculty advisor. Athletic participation has reached a new high with teams competing in twelve sporting events. Social aspects of the fraternity provid- ed pleasant diversion and study breaks. Among the highlights were the Little Sister Halloween Party, Fall Banquet, and trips to the local comedy clubs. Grand Poohbah MBRMMBR- RMBBR. . . lt livesl. . . 5 This reminds me of a camp story . . ... Bummer ... RIGHTII. . . R n R. . . T-Shirts, Popcorn, Cotton Candy, T-Shirts You know how fraternities areI? . . . I put my hand - Yaho, Yaho Andy rJAJAy Roshbahhih I'm gonna whomp you! . . . My favorite coloris. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: These people enjoy a con- versation during an AEPi Rush party. Mark Gertz takes flight in Eight over EASY competition. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Generous brothers assist a clean member to the mud hole. Alan Solomon con- templates his future as a Greek God. Zeta Chapter I 219 LPHA PHI ALPHA iommunity Service Activities Pack Busy Calendar ENTlFICATION PAGE 510 :tressing service to all, yet not in just a netary fashion, the brothers of Alpha Alpha feel that their small chapter size ws a iiPersonal Touch." They donate ir time and energy to such charities i organizations as the Sickle Cell Foun- ion, the United Negro College Fund, acial Olympics, the Kathy Crawford 'sing Home, Bedford Pines Day Care 1ter, the Leukemia Foundation, ICEF, and the Red Cross. The big draiser for Alpha Phi Alpha was their '1 annual Black and Gold Ball which was held at the fabulous Fox. Although Alpha Phi Alpha was founded in 1906, their presence is relatively new to Georgia Tech. While trying not to lose sight of the aims set by their founders over 75 years ago, the Alphas are work- ing hard to become an active part of Greek life at Tech. As the number of men wearing the sacred colors of Black and Old Gold increases, so will the extent of fraternity spirit. Welcome to the House of Alpha .. . Auspicious Seven Frat-Apartment? . . . Revelation . . . Mr. Gaines, Sir! . . . Equinox. . . I'm notmarried. . . Please . . . The Ninth Dynasty . . . I am married . . . Steppin' can be wild. . . Where is the Van? Legacy Awww man Wait! . . . Don't even try it . . . What are you trying to say? . . . I have an idea . . . Zeus . . . Edgar . . . Lonely Hearts Club Meeting . . . New Orleans was great! . . . Love that Black and Gold . . . Too cold Notorious Nu Mu . . . 1906 . . . Remember the Jewels. . . A-Phill TOP, LEFT: Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha talk during their weekly meeting. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Neal Caldwell enjoys a conversation with a col- Iegaue. Brothers review a current proposal. Nu Mu Chapter I 221 ALPHA TAUOMEt House Beautified by Many Exterior Improvemen IDENTIFICATION PAGE 510 The long-awaited warm weather of spring quarter brought with it another fine pledge class and a packed activities calendar. As usual, ATQ flooded Augusta, Georgia for the Masters Golf Tournament. Founder's Day weekend highlighted spring quarter with a father- son golf tournament and a formal ban- quet. Fort Walton Beach was the site of a great house party as the brothers retreated for a weekend to Florida. Throughout the years, ATSZ brothers have traditionally been extremely in- volved on campus, and last year was no exception. Strong emphasis on participa- tion has proven fruitful, as ATSZ's can be found in leadership positions in the IFC, Student Government, Varsity Athletics, and other campus organizations. Extensive improvements to the AT9 house this summer included landscaping of the front yard and a new brick front walk. Interior renovation, along with new furniture began a great fall rush which garnered twenty-three pledges. As the excitement of rush wore off, the brothers and pledges extended their effort toward the Leukemia Fund Drive. ATQ'S commitment to excellence and plans for continued success in academics, campus leadership, and social activities, will insure that their chapter will remain an important part of the Greek system at Tech. And there was much rejoicing . . . Yea Noonan, Where's the meeting? Unmittigated Cod . . . Cheeze Dean . . . Geritol Jamie . . . So be it . . . Super . . . Nice Meal Toast . .. If mumls the word . . . Say no more . . . Catapult . . . Nice Face . . . Young Hubias . . . Joker, Joker . . . Gumpy . . . Boofondoo . . . Virgil . . . Cleotis DapSlap . . . PBC . . . Hels a nucleus . . . He ain't gotta clue . . . Pistol grip ears. . . Coo-coo. . . Comfort ridges. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A couple dances to a live band. This girl sings and dances at a fall rush party. A pledge cares for newly landscaped front lawn. BOTTOM: Blake Ward concentrates on an ap- proaching egg. Bela Iota Chapter I 223 TA THETA PI W ENTIFICATION PAGE 512 is the Betas looked back over the r, they realized how much the fraterni- neant to each brother. Not only did 1 have fantastic band parties, mixers, I exotic trips, but their close therhood and cooperation resulted in meer of awards. Their strong push in rts paid off as they enthusiastically epted the IFC athletic trophy at the ek Week Cocktail Party. Winning the rail IFC best fraternity trophy and the olarship trophy brought the evening to emorable close. Vhile most of the brothers were at ne, a few remained at the house dur- the summer to study or work. River 5 down the Chattahoochee made the akends fun and Monday night FASET ties provided needed breaks while Ding some freshmen meet the Betas. rothers Win National Outstanding Chapter Award With work week to renew friendships and to catch up with what everyone did during the summer, spirits ran high and insured a superb rush. Beta's combina- tion of close brotherhood, high scholar- ship, strong athletics, and diverse social opportunities convinced twenty-nine young men that Beta was the house for them. As the pledges worked their way through their trial period, the brothers were also working to repeat the perfor- mance that won the chapter the Francis H. Sisson outstanding chapter award at the Summer National Convention. After a needed break the brothers returned to use the stereo system which they gave themselves for Christmas to again look for new members. The bleak and winter quarter was made con- siderably more bearable by mixing with sororities and using the new stereo to vibrate walls, floors, and minds for a little Competitive teams in basketball and innertube water week-nigh entertainment. polo added to the list of distractions from study time, but the Betas still managed to remember the reason for being at this school and study when needed. Goose. . . Fluffy Butt. . . Mexican, Rm. 2. . . Bimbo. . . Rm. 9RatPatrol. . . MRT e6. . . Typhoid Tiernan . . . Rawhide! . . . Beta Rock Jocks . . . No Way Daddy-O! . . . Can you say tiMiIk and cookie ?" . .. Take it out of renovation She's Mine! . . . King Reggie. . . EEE-ZEE Leroy and Washington's Pawn Shop Can you find Jorge in this picture? Homecoming Circular saw massacre . . . Potatohead . . . That's Different . . . W.C. W. fan club . . . Bink, Bink, had enough spoons?. . . P.C. sex machine. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dan Tiernan wrestles in the Fiji Arm Wrestling Tournament. Chris Mooney com- petes in the Greek God Contest. BOTTOM: Alan Lee assembies Beta display for Homecoming. Gamma Eta Chapter I 225 CHI 1 Third Place Ranking Exhibits Academic Strengi IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 In line with Chi Phi tradition, the Omega chapter sponsored yet another famous and successful Chi Phi Beer Drinking Contest. Although it could not be entered as a Greek Week event, it did raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. Through hard work from brothers, alumni, and little sisters, their chapter gained fourteen new pledges. A suc- cessful rush also added twelve new little sisters to Chi Phi. These new pledges and little sisters have added strength and vitality to the fraternity. Socially, Chi Phi's activities were as en- joyable as ever. During fall quarter they had the annual Halloween party, their famous beach party, and the extremely popular Mai Tai Mixer. During Homecom- ing they had two outstanding band par- ties, featuring The Reunion Blues Band. The chapter also showed its excellence in sports and in academics. They fielded strong athletic teams, especially in foot- ball where the Omega Chapter won its league championship. Academically, the chapter showed its strength by placing third on campus for two consecutive quarters. Bad Move! . . . Whereis a communist! . . . All night long. . . Oh! The menis room Whats your buddy? , , . Weekend pledge . . . But she's not an Alpha Delta Pi . . . Hey Rock do I call Mike? . . . OC- tober Classic . . . Sports Caravan . . . But Geooorrrge! . . . The B Team. . . B.P. . . . Morris Moose. . . Revolving door Room 1 Virgins Verified . . . Excuse of the week , . . Limelight toes . . . It took two years for you to turn me on. . . Tonky. . . At least she's legal . . . Beers in the lockerroom. . . Amanda on the Verandah . . . The first team. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A little sister keeps score at the Beer Drinking Contest. The Chi Phi wrek flows down the street. A pledge and friend party. BOT- TOM: Chi Phis have a bonfire on the beach. Omega Chapter I 227 Exterior Improvements Bring New Image to Lodg iDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 The lodge of Chi Psi has seen many ex- terior improvements in the past year. After two years without a front yard, the Department of Transportation finally finished the wall on Tenth Street. The brothers were also anxiously awaiting the completion of a new patio. The Alpha Iota Delta chapter was pleased with the improvement of their academics. The brothers, many in honor societies around campus, raised their overall average nearly half a point. The Chi Psi's became more involved in campus activities by belonging to and serving as officers in many campus organizations. They also had a strong participation in the year's Homecoming. The brothers main pride was their first wreck in five years in the annual Ramblin' Wreck Parade. Their social calendar this year provided a large selection of enjoyable activities. With many theme parties like Ruby Reds and Drinkopoly in the fall, the Chi Psi brothers warmed up for their enjoyable Winter Formalt In spring intramurals teams were fielded in softball and soccer with the ten- nis team taking the school championship. Fall and winter saw teams compete in football. water polo, wallyball, and basketball. Quit your slammin'. . . There ain't gon- na be no rematch NRP Good answer. . . ED-DIE . . . 16 will get you 20 . . . Nice poopa . . . The smurfs . . . Drink sloppily. . . Dad still lives. . . Wanna play a rubber. . . Skip get what?! LEFT TO RIGHT: Wrek entry ttspins" down Fowler. A brother whirls a little sister as they dance through a party. The beloved Chi Psi pick-up is a classic. Friends exchange happy conversation. 3, 5 Alpha Iota Delta Chapter I 229 'L TA SIGMA PHI aague Championship Netted in Intramural Soccer IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 By maintaining a strong balance of athletics, academics, and social ac- tivities, Delta Sigma Phi consistently rank- ed among Tech's top fraternities. A league championship in soccer, a fraternity championship in softball, and a fifth place overall scholastic standing helped rate Delta Sig - a medium sized fraternity - among the largest on campus. The brothers enjoyed active participa- tion in Greek Week, upholding tradition with yet another totai consumption vic- tory at the beer drinking contest. Ship- wreck - an island spectacular - cap- ped off a socially active spring. However, while Delta Sig was busy packing away the brew, they were also busy sponsoring the Greek Week Blood Drive, collecting over 900 pints for the Red Cross. Philanthropy continued throughout the year as they sponsored blood drives, roadblocks for Leukemia, and an annual March of Dimes basketball tournament with guest chapters from the southeast region. A successful fall rush promised an energetic pledge class to carry on the traditions of Delta Sigma Phi. Wise Old Fig. . . Bag with our Handles . . . Crawford 8. Praised To-mo-rowi . . . $49.95. . . Maybeline. . . Rita Lee. . . No Fat Chicks! Bad Cinema Tag Team Tron . . . gEEk . . . Closet Squirrels Who Knows, Who Cares, Why Bother? Baaabeee I Love You! .. . Delta Scraping By. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dan Carrol is rounding up rushees. A student donates blood for the Red Cross. A Delta Sig inhaies a banana during Greek Week. BOTTOM: Paui Foschi and Chuck Anderson get fired up for Homecoming. lta Tau Delta ne Wheeled Reck Wins Parade's Contraption Div 17v; .Q '33: y IDENTIFICATION PAGE 514 Increased Chapter involvement resulted in an eventful year. Along with excelling in many facets of Greek and campus life Delta Tau Delta refined social skills through marathon parties and Friday night fiestas. With two other fraternities and Bauder Fashion College. the Delts partied for twelve straight hours during a spring event. Enthusiasm and great company fueled all who attended. Although the "Marathon" was a spring quarter landmark, fall brought new ex- citement. Greater Participation resulted in a strong finish in Homecoming. Gamma Psiis winning entry in the contraption divi- sion of the Ramblin, Fleck Parade highlighted their efforts. The vehicle balanced on one wheel by spinning a massive steel disk as a gyroscope. nu x Memories of winter quarter bring to mind a great winter formal. This eagerly anticipated event, iiRainbowP offered the Delts a fun filled out-of-town weekend. The campus also saw the brothers ac- tive in other areas. Dedicated to service, they raised $2800 for the Leukemia Fund Drive. As Athletes, their soccer team stormed to fraternity and school cham- pionships while their volleyball and water- poio teams received playoff bids. Cimon, STORY! Either you're on the bus or youlre off the bus . . . social pro? - ROAD TRIP . . . Weire there 4 . . Sleestaks and Snowmen . . . book book bookl. . . Guido'sl. . . Dot the it. . . Show her the bar. 4 . Bill the Cat. . . NFC. TOP: Balancing on one wheel, this motorized unicy- cle cruised the parade route. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: l'Tug!" Dan Monahan clutches his ax. Steve Kester enjoys his company. Gamma Psi Chapter I 233 ision DEL TA UPSILON Improvement Attains Recognition IDENTIFICATION PAGE 514 Hard work and cooperation was rewarded as the brothers of Delta Upsilon received the Trustees, Award for lm- provement, one of the highest awards given annually by Delta Upsilon International. Active alumni contributed to the suc- cess and growth of the chapter. The alumni sponsored the traditional summer pool party, participated in the hung-it-up game, and provided some of the financial backing necessary for the renovation and refurbishing of the basement, and parts of the main floor and S. B. Lounge. The Province Governor also called upon the chapter during Founders' Day. Diversity is reflected by the various ac- tivities of the members. Brothers were in- volved in a number of organizations, in- cluding IFC, SGA, the band, DramaTech, and various interest and honor societies. Socials ranged from the Founders' Day and Diamond Format to pool parties, Senior Day, the little sisters' birthday party, and spontaneous porch parties. Among the philanthropic activities that the chapter participated in were the Delta Upsilon Education Foundation and the IFC-Leukemia Drive. The Atlanta Zoological Society benefited from over 300 man-hours of work from the chapter. As the year progressed, the chapter turned its attention toward celebrating the Susquicentennial of the fraternity, the sixth oldest in the nation. Fred the Keg . . . Spanky . . . Boog's Kids. . . Sugar Pimp. . . Did She scrub it with Lysol? . . . Hey Babe, Let's take 5 minutes UPS Vitamins stench bomb. . . bust a nut. . . dogs that take it deep . . . lug nut. . . fish fights. . . Oh No, the pits is wired again . . . He dies, she dies, they all die . . . Goooo Ducks! . . . gravity is hell . . . Barnacle Bill . . . Capt. Cuisine Swave and Deboner RRRR. . . cashed in her register. . . Muf- fy, Fluffy, and Buffy. . . Alcohol Chairman . . . bowling pins. . . Himey Drink. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brothers take a dip. This bel- ly dancer shakes rushees eyes. BOTTOM: Cam Bower and Scott Tofil spray unsuspecting sun- bathers. A brother speeds through obstacle course. $332 a 3t $g$33233$33 KAPPA A LP1 Chapter Achieves N ational Rank for Fundraisin IDENTIFICATION PAGE 514 By concentrating its energies on striv- ing for excellence and upholding the ideals of their spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee, Kappa Alpha Order has become one of the strongest brotherhoods on cam- pus. During rush, their emphasis on the Order's meaning and strong tradition helped to pledge seventeen fine men. The brothers have expended their presence on campus by becoming in- volved in campus honor societies. varsity sports, cheerleading, and a variety of ac- tivities. The list continues to grow. In in- tramural sports and other interfraternity activities, the Kappas again had several fine performances. Their teams excelled in basketball and this past spring's track meet. Fantastic participation by the brothers allowed them to make an ex- cellent showing in Greek Week. Through Friday afternoon street collec- tions and another golf tournament, KA managed to surpass last yearis total for Muscular Dystrophy and rank eighth na- tionally among KA chapters. A state-wide golf outing involved several chapters and a renewed emphasis on the Leukemia Drive should allow them to surpass previous years' collections. Once again the Kappas managed to overcome ail obstacles and force Dean Dull to surrender the campus in the Old South March. This past year's Old South lived up to its reputation, as the brothers enjoyed a full week of lively activities. Their chapter is making great strides and enjoys itself in the process. Through diligent work and dedication to the goals of excellence, they plan to continue on the road to improvement. Doby's Good Food cheese Porky-Pat-Pearl-+Pounder. . . I just can't see it . . . Tighten-Up . . . Aieeeee . . . ltts Free. . . Pie-Gue. . . Cakes. . . Halsnake Mr. P. . . . Hyde Studios, Inc. Carolina Wreckin' Crew. . . Wolfgang. . . Y0 . . . R-Dub . . . Mr. T - lpity the fool Bomar's Magic Wand i? love myself" e Don . . . Mitzi - Puppy Love . . . T-bone . . . That's what she said . . . Captain RUSH . . . Fire Chief Dan. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A fumbIe-fingered KA laughs at the little egg that got away. A confederate drum- mer keeps the beat as his troops storm the hill. Ward Broom gasps as his brothers stumble in the Mattress Racer BOTTOM, LEFT: An alumnus helps his brothers out during rush. IDENTIFICATION PAGE 514 On April 19, 1981, eleven young men entering a pledge program had a vision. The Lambda Delta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi is the crystalization of that vi- sion. These young men recognized the need for a fraternity whose purpose of achievement in every field of human endeavor most exemplified their own aspirations. Chartered just two years ago, Lambda Delta is a young, thriving chapter with the fortitude and vision unique to Kappa men. Recognizing the need for positive role- models for the youth of its community, the chapter is active in Guideright, the na- tional service program of the fraternity. Guideright projects included tutorial serv- ices at the local Boy's Club, participation in the Red Cross workshop for youth, soliciting funds for Leukemia and Sickle Cell Anemia, and hosting a carnival at a local home for the elderly. Dedication to the teachings and doc- trines of Phi Nu Pi gives the itNupes" of Lambda Delta the inspiration, imagina- tion, ambition and determination to go beyond the norms of everyday ex- perience. The brothers of Lambda Delta are constructive, dynamic, active young men working hard to fulfill the fraternityis purpose of achievement. Yo Nupes! Low-Down Lambda Delta Krimson 14kt Diamond . . . Krimson Cincopation . . . The Bond is tight. . . Pretty Boys, Inc. since 1911 . . . Krimson 'n Kreme . . . Hey Scroller! . . . Hey Scrollerl . . . Vision of the Diamond . Ah Yessir! Like Thunder and Lightning . . . Plezure. . . Black Magic. . . Buggs Malone . . . Mini-Mite Kappa Kane Masters . . . Kappa Alpha Psi's got the Phi Nu Pi . . . The Gigolos . . . The Players . . . Icy Nupes . . . Sundance . . . Maniac . . . Mr. Smooth . . . Go Jackets, Sting tem, and if the Jackets donit, the Nupes will. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brothers threaten deamons at the pep rally. Brian Webb and Anthony Weathers admire the scenery. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Step practice is held in the E.S.M. Building. Study- ing is a part of Greek life. KAPPA ALPHA PSI Fraternity Prides Itself in Service to Community Lambda Della Chapter I 239 KAPPA SIGMA Higher Goals Keep Chapter Strong IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 Emphasizing the accomplishment of goals through a spirited brotherhood, the members of Kappa Sigma were ranked fourth overall among fraternities at year's end. Achievement in academics, athletics, and campus activities all con- tributed to this accomplishment. Alpha Tau began its year with a successful rush. To account for the large number of brothers graduating, the Kappa Sigs proudly pledged twenty fine men. Spring quarter proved the Kappa Sigs number one in their division in Greek Week competition. Spring was also a time to party at the annual luau characterized by tropicai garb and bam- boo constructions. Altruistic efforts dur- ing the year were highlighted when the members of Alpha Tau raised one of the top amounts of money campus wide in the Leukemia Drive. Winter quarter was welcomed with the arrival of the Black and White Formal held in February. The Kappa Sigma fraternity continued to set higher and higher goals throughout the year in order to maintain its ranking on campus. Quest! . . . We're history . . . You gotta love it . .. P.F.iing . .. Tuna . .. We are closed now! St. Simons Seven F.Z.H. . . . lknowyour knot. . . Cooterfest Save the wildbeast foundation Blowit out. . . AEKDB! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jay Gettman speaks with a female friend during rush. The Kappa Sigs pass a tense water carrier in the Little Sister Pass during Greek Week. BOTTOM, RIGHT: The brothers welcome a new pledge into their fraternity. Alpha Tau Chapter I 241 242 l 4 i 1 g LMBDA CHI ALPHA ?'C Activity Trophy Presented to Choppers ENTIFICATION PAGE 516 s the largest and one of the most arse fraternities at Tech, Lambda Chi ha continued this year to be a leader 1e Greek community. Once again the tppers brought home the IFC Ac- ies trophy for their active involvement l leadership on campus. They also ntained recognition as one of the st outstanding fraternities on campus teceiving the second place IFC trophy. all rush was another success at Lamb- Chl as thirty outstanding young men ;ame associate members. Associates l brothers together were again actively alved in community affairs. Among this ir's activities were fundraising for lkemia and the annual Trlck-or-Treat the Teohwood kids. .amboda Chi Alpha Showed great lm- provement in sports, tying for the school championship in bowling, winning wrestl- ing, and they were champions of the Gold League in both football and volleyball. Other teams in sports ranging from basketball to soccer to innertube water- polo were also very competitive. With renewed emphasis on sports, the Chop- pers are looking forward to even greater success in the future. Despite the various demands placed upon Lambda Chis, they still found time to have one of the best social settings on campus. After a long winter quarter, spr- ing found everybody more than ready to work on that all-important suntan and make the annual trip to Florida's Gulf Coast. UTen bands in ten weeks" set the tone for fall quarter. This year's winter for- mal saw the Choppers playing in the Snow at Beech Mountain, NO, and mix- ers with sororities from Tech as well as other nearby schools enhanced the nor- mally dreary Atlanta winter. Diversity, enthusiasm, and involvement have been the Choppers, greatest assets in building another successful year and will continue to be important in continuing the Lambda Chi traditions of strong leadership and brotherhood. Ack! . . . Hung like a Hoo-ha . . . Stag- ger, donlt stack . . . Rock City. . . Boom, See ya! Archives Oh, What a tangled web we weave . . . F0. and D. I say thee nay.l Catfish ll I question that. . . Horse Hooker. . . Life's a bitch and then you die. . . S.A.D. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Henry plays the piano in the Headhunt for Talent Show. John Thompson and Ben Eazzetta prepare to run in the hat race. Brandy. a long and faithful mascot. Beta Kappa Chapter I 243 OMEGA PSI PHI Small Group Makes Great Strides IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 Though their numbers were few their spirit was great. Pride and hard work resulted in an exceptional year in service for Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, inc. The brothers of Delta Kappa chapter helped the NAACP in its push to register voters by sponsoring a voter registration day on campus. They tutored kids at the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, sponsored an achievement week that showcased the achievements of black Americans. Showcasing young talent in Atlanta, Omega Psi Phi sponsored a talent hunt. Besides this multitude of service projects the brothers also held offices in other campus organizations. As if service was not enough, an active social calender proved to be enjoyable and a needed relieft Not forgetting academics the brothers raised their Chapteris overall grade point average and continued to strive for improvement. Though these tasks may seem impossi- bie for such a small group, the brotherhood of Omega understood that such tasks required men who were thoroughly immersed in the spirit of Omega. These men are dedicated to serving mankind and do what some say cannot be done. Scum-dog . . . We're not your average huckleberry hounds . . . Paul, what hap- pened to your lip. . . Keeper of the Pooch . . . E-O, Dayll 4 . Gee-head. . . OK, what are you doing? . . . After all these years, still throwing down Aren't our sweethearts beautiful! . . . Big Brother Doofy Que. . . SWANK! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Frederick Work takes the jump shot. Kurt Wilson paints a church wall during a weekly community service project. BOTTOM: Brothers listen to a concert. PHI DELTA THE: Football Team Dominates in School Championshi IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 liA tradition of excellence" set the tone for the Phi Deltls this year. They had a successful rush, upheld their athletic tradition and continued to excell in academics and community services. The year began with great success as the Phis gained twenty-three outstanding pledges. They were proud to have the highest projected GPA of any fraternity on campus. The 1983-84 school year showed the Phi Delts continuing in their tradition of athletic emphasis. They won the fraternity football championship for the third straight year and won the school cham- pionship in 1983. They won the Ron Rico Flag Football Tournament in the spring, while also capturing the 5'11" basketball championship and the doubles tennis championship. While many brothers were busy playing intramural sports, still others were busy supporting varsity sports. They had brothers starting in football, basket- ball, and tennis. The social calendar was packed as usual with socials with sororities at Tech, Clemson, Auburn, Georgia, and West Georgia. The constant stream of band parties helped relieve the tension of classes throughout the year. The Phi Delt Bowery Ball and spring trip to Panama City were the highlights of the year. The Phi Delts also had a great year out- side of athletics and parties. They placed in the top five among fraternities in the Leukemia Drive. Academically, they stayed in the top third among all frater- nities. The Phi Delts were also recognized as the best overall Phi Delta Theta chapter in the Southeastern Region by being awarded the Frank Carter Award for the sixth straight year. Boot Camp MCShane Trezra Hookie Man . . . Nice guy; not a Phi . . . Gypsy Woman and Rat Head She passes . . . Howard's Little Brother? . . . Who threw the sofa out of the window? Drunk Will Party Animal Twinkie. . . She's Sexy and Fifteen. . . RIGHT: Pete Sherril quarterbacks the school cham- pions. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tug team strains for every inch. Billy Hudson strutts into the Gods Arena. A typical afternoon finds this brother laughing with little sisters. Georgia Delta Chapter I 247 E i iGAMMA DELTA ,9, Dinner Draws Best Alumni Attendance in Years Mun 11 w iDENTIFICATION PAGE 524 A sense of renewed pride showcased by increased participation in campus and community affairs highlighted Phi Gam- ma Delta's achievements during the year. A determined push by chapter leaders to open channels of communication within the chapter and a call for increased organization enabled members to par- ticipate competitively in activities which formerly had not been the chapter's forte. The results of this effort surfaced dur- ing fall quarter. In addition to a strong pledge class of twenty-seven, Fiji cap- tured the fraternity intramural champion- ship in cross country, and sent a scrappy yet persistent CinderelIa-team to the school finals in flag footbali. Clearly though, one of Gamma Tau's proudest accomplishments of fall quarter was receiving the first place award in the 1983 Homecoming Display Contest and a second place overall finish. During the winter the strong sense of camaraderie continued in ail areas of the chapter. From the traditional Norris Pig Dinner with the best alumni attendance in years to scholarship to athletics to the an- nual Purple Garter Formal, the Fijiis were enthusiastic and involved ending the year with spring quarter's famous Fiji Island Party. Anyone want a puppy? . . . Mayor MC- Cheese and the city council . . . are you serious?. . . do it to a baby. . . Hey, wan- na go to the saloon? What? . . . life's a bitch look at MEEEE! Phillipes isn't eating the Chile . . . lim sooo wasted Vee club cardholder? . . . I pity the fool. TOP, LEFT: Rhonda Duggan gossips with Steve Zingenheim and Alex Tymchuk. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dirk Farrow gives a tug. Mark Kehne and Kevin O'Mahony take an exotic trip. Jon Strombom concentrates on a failing egg. Gamma Tau Chapter I 249 lI KAPPA SIGMA erious Emphasis on Academics Brings Top Awards NTIFICATION PAGE 518 i continuing with the tradition of demio achievement at Phi Kappa na, it came as no surprise to the thers of the Alpha Nu chapter that ' ranked first among fraternities in fall rter's scholarship averages, showing tthe Skulls treat academics seriously. honor was recognized by the na- pl chapter through the coveted ational Fund Scholarship Award. though studies are important, social iltts have the preponderance. Whether a theme party, band party or a night he town, the Phi Kaps know how to - a good time. A few highlights of the were the Hearttixers during Rush, k on the lake, the spring formal and the second annual shindig of all southeastern Phi Kap chapters. Besides social, the Phi Kaps took part in other activities around campus and throughout the community. One major standout was that of the IFC Leukemia Drive. The chapter conglomerated $3500 for the philanthropy. This amount qualified the chairperson for an all ex- pense paid weekend in the Bahamas. Other activities included a good show- ing in Homecoming and Greek Week. In- tramurals also play an important role in the life of a Phi Kap, where football and soccer are the mainstays. Turning away from the activities of the brothers, the Hskull" house underwent many improvements over the course of the year. A new roof and air-oonditioner, a water heater, linoleum floors, and remodeled bathrooms were the major thrust of the renovations. Bummer schweetie . . . the little sisters are mine. . . DIU. . . WFA . . . pigs, lots of pigs . . . Holands festering speeches . . . operation shucky dame Are the showers fixed? . . . moose on the loose . . . the SHADOW knows . . . all noise vs. quite hours . . . unbelievable . . . excuse me . . . you're the man . . . youlre racking 'em . . . spades anyone? . . . hels super cool . . . this is a fraternity, not a sorority . . . Hello, Federal. TOP, LEFT: The Skulls march in the Homecoming pep rally. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Roland Meyers was among the cheerful brothers who rushed more than just prospective pledges. Mike Houlihan, assured of victory, laughs as his partner finishes off the opponents. Alpha Nu Chapter I 251 E4 I54 1 PHI KAPPA T! Hard Work and Enthusiasm Pay Off 1n Excellent IDENTIFICATION PAGE 518 Phi Kappa Tau, one of the smaller fraternities on Tech's campus set its priorities high this year with a pledge to become more involved. They worked ex- tra hard to excel in various areas of stu- dent life. Their main emphasis was in campus activities, academics, and intramurals. In the spring. the Phi Kappa Taus boasted a division clinching softball team. Fall intramurals produced division titles' In football soccer, and bowling. All of these teats proved that hard work and en- thusiasm really do pay off This renewed spirit towards involve- ment was apparent during rush. The brothers pulled together to show what Phi Tau was all about. Hard work paid off and a spirited pledge class was obtained. The concentrated efforts of pledges and brothers on increased activity, pro- duced an impressive fifth place ranking in Homecoming. This accomplishment was a great feat for a small fraternity. It was an outstanding display of dedication and brotherhood that benefited both the cam- pus and the fraternity. O. . . lma Dorick. . . Sher'dell . . . Dab- boman! The Big Wheel This is Sonya, is Kevy there? . . . Bodo . . . Bill's school bus I'm sorry, Spanky Snapper! Groover Zadik . . . B- squared, PB, PH . . . The martyr of Phi Kappa Tau . . . Eck's on fire! Kevy's on fire!. . . Dev-Oh! TOP, LEFT T0 RIGHT. Greg Wendel slides under the bamboo during limbo competition. The Phi Tau yacht sails down Fowler Street. Brothers throw one of their little sisters over their heads. BOTTOM LEFT: Rush does not have to be all work and no play. Alpha Rho Chapter I 253 I KAPPA THETA others Celebrate Fifteenth Year on Tech Campus IDENTIFICATION PAGE 518 Phi Kappa Theta fraternity has enjoyed a productive year. Their plans for expan- sion have covered a kaleidoscope of areas. included among these was an in- creasing scholastic average and more IFC involvement. The year started with a bang when the Phi Kaps celebrated their fifteenth year on campus. Culmination of this milestone called for a week long celebration during spring quarter. Casual band parties, AluanActive parties, and a formal celebration were all included. Fall quarter celebrated a renovation of rush procedures. The Phi Kappa Thetas pledged twelve new members. This new enthusiasm along with the support of the brothers created a sense of social awareness. A good showing was made in the Leukemia Drive by roadblocking, sell- ing coupon books, and through Alumni- Active challenge events. One of the major highlights of the year for the Phi Kaps was finalization of pla..s for a new house. The brothers of Gamma Tau Chapter hope to create a new image upon acquiring a new modern house. The Phi Kaps have made progress this year which will lead to future expansion. My contact lens. . . Baaam. . . Flippity Flops . . . Gonzao . . . Minx. . . The Elves Pledge Hound Getting married, Jeff, to whom? . . . Attack Cliffer . . . B.O.P. . . . Another Osoope? . . . What's a bolometer? . . . Phi Kaps . . . Put it IN committee I'm not going bald Strobilus? . . . Don't you ever sleep? . . . Mary rblanki It's obvious Zebuloid five dollars, please OGRES stitches and arrested . . . UMGA WA . . . Goodbye Harvibarf. . . TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Phi Kap chariot races for the finish. Brothers sail their wrek down Fowier Street. BOTTOM, LEFT: Rushee reaches for another pitcher of daiquiris. Gamma Tau Chapter I 255 PHI SIGMA KAP. Jaunt To Red Top Mountain Strengthens Chaptl -CIDZK IDENTIFICATION PAGE 518 Despite a large graduation class last year, Phi Sigma Kappa kept going strong with a fine rush, picking up twelve new associate members. The Little Sister pro- gram also got a big boost during rush. New little sisters brought the total up to twenty-tive, making them a formidable match for the brothers, but whols complaining? Fall quarter found the Phi Sigs active as always, advancing to the playoffs in foot- ball and participating strongly in Homecoming week's activities, culminating with a dinner dance with a strong showing of alumni. The brothers also participated in community activities, particularly by dodging cars and eating large quantities of pizza for Leukemia. A first for this year was a retreat, which took the brothers and associate members out camping for a weekend of fellowship. A shivering night on Red Top Mountain strengthened relationships and made for a lot of good times. Winter quarter was busy for the chapter, as Phi Sigs from all over the Southeast came to Atlanta for a Province Conclave. The Founder's Day Formal was the highlight of the year's activities. Overall, the Phi Sigs enjoyed a great year of promoting brotherhood, stimulating scholarship, and developing character. Chip e in search of . .. upper level management decisions The Hoove . Are you in heat? . . . Love slave . . . Outta here! . . . Consider it you will . . . Mrs. HT" . . The Rock . . . Mr. Freon . . . Hey, Terror, the Pin Pongs loved your show. . . Concrete blocks - no problem! the World Congress Center or the Fallout Shelter . . . the Bad Daddy Love Decahedron. . . Damn Proud. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Joe Teramo maneuvers through the tires during the Greek Week Olympus Derby. A couple shags on the patio during a social. This little sister enjoys a conversation with a rushee during fall rush. BOTTOM, LEFT: HLive long and prosper." 7 5 2 I r e I. p a h C n 0 r e t u e D a P D. a K x wwmm PI KAPPA ALPHA Representative Takes "god" Title IDENTIFICATION PAGE 520 Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity completed another successful year at Tech by em- phasizing leadership and athletics. During Greek Week, Pikes cheered as the brothers won event after event. In a display of creativity during Greek God competition, the Pikes carried their can- didate into the arena in a litter. As he was lowered gracefully, beautiful women brought him a sword and escorted him to the judges stand. This victory expresses the dedication of Pi Kappa Alpha to total excellence as they captured their fifth Greek Week victory in six years. Brothers and pledges worked together throughout the quarter. The Pikes raised over $5000 in the Leukemia Drive. To follow their performance in Greek Week, the fraternity pulled together to win a first place victory in Homecoming. The Pikes were the team to beat in many sports. Their emphasis on athletics lead to strong showings in aimost every sport and many playoff berths. Brothers continued to hold leadership positions in many campus organizations. These included Student Government, Interfraternity Council, and many ClUbS and honoraries. Hey Bud - Let's Party . . . Welcome to Two Eleven . . . Tide Slide 4 . . Kroeter, Huh. . . Huber's Volunteer Motel. . . Mid- night sewage Drop . . . Moron . . . The Dumpster Room . . . Garanimal . . . Doug and Ron - The Weekend Warriors . . . Flex . . . Is the Pledge Raid Tonight, Keith . . . Pike Jugglers . . . The Dreaded Dou- ble Flog Backyard Basketbrawl. . . Street Fights. . . Pike Week TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pikes watch Greek Week from their temporary headquarters Pat Mulrennan hurts a keg. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hail God Zeus. Rushee learns of activities. Alpha Delta Chapter I 259 ' APPA PHI apter Surpasses Milestone With 1000th1nitiate ENTIFICATION PAGE 520 ota Chapter began this year with an remely successful fall rush. Renewed dication yielded a pledge class of enty-five fine young men - one of the gest classes in recent years. As a .ult, the chapter passed the 1000th in- .te mark this year, a milestone few Pi pp chapters have attained. Philanthropic endeavors were again essed throughout the year. During fall arter, the brothers tripled last years nation to the Leukemia Drive through adblocking and other fund raisers. Pi -ppa Phi continued to make large con- butions to its own national charity, Pro- ct P.U.S.H. tPlay Units for the Severely andicappedt . This year's social calendar was highlighted with many theme parties. in- cluding the annual weekend-long Spring Sizzler pool party. The Homecoming for- mal at the Dunfey Hotel and the Rose Ball formal in spring at the downtown Hilton proved to be events that will not soon be forgotten. And of course, Wednesday night pilgrimages to the 3rd Street Tunnel Pub helped to ease the tensions of schooL Academic excellence continued to be one of Pi Kapp's strong points as the brothers maintained a top twenty percent standing on campus. A surprising number of brothers even managed to attain 4.0's and still remain active in fraternity and campus affairs. Pi Kappa Phi hopes to do even better next year in academics and in all other aspects of fraternity life. The Uno Province . . . Fire and Ice . . . t'l'm soooo damaged!" . . . ttTake him to the Coke room!" . . . 'Who doesn't love me?" . . . ttWhich do you think is better . . .?". . . 'tBuya parallelograml". . . The thing that smells bad downstairs . . . Blue Light Special . . . Wet Razor City . . . Biff and the Beav Mouse Hockey Nuke Room 1! . . . "lim going to Earth!" . . . "Wear shoes Jeff!" . . . Chapter 7 of the Story of O . . . The beer slut at 3rd Street. . . HCan anyone cover that guy?" . The Double B.P. "Do it - Get Greedy!" TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeff Johnson working hard on the Homecoming display. Bob Wysocki and fellow brother cheer for the Jackets at a pep rally. BOTTOM: Relaxing during rush. Iota Chapter I 261 PSI UPSI L ON IDENTIFICATION PAGE 520 Celebration was in the air for the Gam- ma Tau chapter of Psi Upsilon as they reached their 150th year as a national fraternity and their thirteenth year as a chapter on Georgia Tech's campus. The small size of the chapter did not diminish the large amount of school spirit demonstrated by the diversified brothers of Psi Upsilon. Their successes include roadblocking for over a thousand dollars to contribute to the Leukemia Fund, maintaining a high scholastic average and winning intramural division cham- pionships in volleyball, intertube water polo and softball, with the itAeriaI Circus" and ttWater Buffaloes, barely losing in the semi-finals. Fail rush this year gleaned seven spirited pledges for Psi Upsilon, new fur- niture and carpet and a revitalized kit- chen and bathroom. The basement was not in equally sparkling condition, especially after the craziness of the An- nual Beach Party which left the house decorated with sand. The Country Club Party and the Homecoming Dance at the Sesquicentennial Commemorated Omni were other highlights of the social functions with the brothers of Psi Upsilon. The 1983-84 year was a great one all around for the chapter. Stunt book . . . Little Play thing . . . Have you taken your out of house today? . . . Cool Breeze. . . Center ofAtlanta . . . Bread Truck . . . Come Ball . . . You see Skinny, women arenit like normal people Animal magnetism Lets go to New Orleans . . . Tape worm . . . Morning in Puke Patch . . . Lifeis a bitch, then you die . . . Santois waterbed . . . Finish your loft Cic Baby Who asked Ellen to Homecoming? Penalty bread Mystery brothers Mr. Mature and Heidi . . . Mom and Pop . . . Smurfs . . . Nipply . . . Toasty . . . Dandy . . . Schnoz . . . Loafhead Quarters . . . 3rd Street . . . Loft Warfare .. . Snobby Peruvians . . . Salad Bar Party? Hey Nurge, how much for your seeeester? Ronis bringing the women . . . Stunt Classes. . . Spikia Pika. LEFT TO RIGHT: This brother rejects a Delta Up: siion attempt at a spike during an intramural volleyball gamer Academics play an important part of Psi Upsilon's goals. 264 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Parties Pepper Social Schedule IDENTIFICATlON PAGE 520 Extending their fine traditions on cam- pus, Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledged six- teen outstanding young men during fall rush. Several more pledges were added to the chapter during winter rush. Participating in many facets of campus life, the brothers of Georgia Phi were ac- tive in all branches of Student Govern- ment, as well as the Interfraternity Coun- cil. They also raised money for several charities, including the Ham Ansley Leukemia Drive. In the third annual Cecil B. Day Memorial Dribble, the brothers raised money for Leukemia by dribbling a basketball from Athens to Atlanta. With competitive basketball and soccer teams, the SAEs participated in and enjoyed in- tramural sports again. Socially, the SAEs had another active year. Along with post-footbail game band parties, the SAEs continued their other traditional parties. Spring quarter was kicked off by Minerva's Period, followed by the Spring House Party in Panama City, Beer Softball, and the yearly ap- pearance at the Greek Week Cocktail Party. The 6:00 morning social and bus social to Athens were highlights for fall quarter. Winter quarter followed with Sweetheart Weekend and the annual ski weekend at Sugar Mountain. In many areas of fraternity life, the year was another successful one for SAEs, paving the way for many more to come. Tag Team . . . Freshman Weight Gain- ing Program . . . SG . . . Have you seen my HP41-CX? . . . Cresap, Carol called . . Muddahaha Perla Bear Iim afraid to drink . . . The big three . . . SAE General Hospital Cheap Drunk Rank . . . Limp Noodle . . . Rat and Spike's third roommate. . . Put 'em in the rack and. . . Have you seen my car keys? . . . Eric iiBighouse" Rylander. . . $4, 000 Splash at Bennigan's The door to your home is open. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: George Griffin catches the egg during Greek Week. SAEs and friends go wild with the band. BOTTOM, LEFT: Eric Rylander stands around the lion with his brothers. Georgia Phi Chapter I 265 SIGMA C Success is Attributed to Increased Chapter Qualit 266 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 522 Quality in academics, social life, and leadership was the theme of the year for the Sigma Chis. The fall pledges helped scholarship tremendously by being ranked number one scholastically among fraternities. Rush featured several band parties, a trip to a Braves game, a casino night, and an excellent speech from Techts basketball coach Bobby Cremins. Excellent leadership was provided by the brothers, with the highlight being the stabilization of financial operations. Socially, the brothers enjoyed diverse and entertaining activities, including Der- by Days and the traditional Winter For- mal. Through organization and planning, the brothers hosted one of the most suc- cessful Derby Days in Beta Psi history. Participating sororities raised money for charity while having fun at the same time. The brothers also raised money for Leukemia and Arthritis. Arthritis. I wish I was Mrs. Greenwald . .. The night they drove old Dixie down . . . Burn- ing down the house . . . See ya Wherets Tony? Lick me Burrrl doesntt have a roommate Housefly . . . Goht - Dog - America . . . Get off those skates! . . . Mexican . . . Peel, Call, Tolar, - Next?. . . Frankenhead . . . Jim and his prize pig . . . Stuntman .. Aaron Velcro-head The South will rise again. . . I'm proud to be a Beta Psi Sig. TOP, RIGHT: Dwayne and Liz exchange a romantic glance. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Taki Econdman and John Yost enjoy their Alpha Delta Pi guests. John Schaub helps keep the party clean. S GMA Poolside Deck and Rail Tie Wall Beautify Hou ENTIFICATION PAGE 522 Continuing their tradition of active par- ipation in campus events, Sigma Nus re seen in athletics, fundraising, cializing, at campus meetings and run- g organizations. A feeling of intense mpetition yet pleasant diversion com- ed for a successful intramural pro- m. They captured fraternity titles in ftball and swimming while taking -gue titles in soccer, racquetball and ileyball. Sigma Nu could be seen in mblin' Reck Club, Student Govern- -nt and lntratraternity Council. Extensive fundraising for two projects ided a wealth of capital. House im- ovements, the first of these projects, 3 begun with the construction of a railroad retaining wall and railing at the front of the house and a pool side deck. Campus and community services, such as the Arthritic Foundation, benefited from their fundraising and generous involvement. A packed social calendar added a needed break from Tech's rigors. Thundering bands, laughter and an occa- sional yell, itSociai is buying Twenty pit- chers at Tunnel Pub," could be heard billowing from the Sigma Nu house during their lively sociais. White Rose, the winter formal, a ski weekend, a trip to the beach and their Spring island Party were the most memorable of their events. High-spirits. activity and dedication helped attain many goals and promoted the brotherhood of which Sigma Nu's are proud. Lather, Lather, Lather!!! . . . Jumbolina . . . Tag team in Grampais room. . . Louis Fort Nu. . . Hupe for Social Chairman . . . R. W. Kitehead . .. EJ and PJ . . . The Tucker six-pack . . . No Fat Jokes! . . . Bird Wallace . . . Iron Man . . . President Big "".V . . Poster child . . . TDK, Blondie and Banana Pudding Pea Head, Blockhead and Tripod . . . Tuna Bill and the OP's . . . Gro and Nurse Beach . . . "Haircuts for Microwaves" L.B., Liplock and Rigid Shaft Scrump Brothers vs. the Blueberry Muffin Roger Weave and Al Gregson. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chris Andersen socializes with a friend. A Sigma Nu prepares the trike for the Mini-SOO Race. A pledge discusses fraternities with a rushee. Bruce Wheeler makes sure that a waiter looks sharp at a rush party. Gamma Alpha Chapter I 269 : SIGMA PHI EPSILON Ultimate Team Wins School IDENTlFICATION PAGE 522 Capping a successful fall rush, the an- nual Polynesian Party, with a grass and bamboo suspended bridge, attracted hoardes of rushees. Grass skirts swayed, punch ladies dipped and music sounded as partiers drifted among the palms. As in previous nights, rushees were related the character of Sigma Phi Epsilon. They were told of the new emphasis on studies. Goals were set to raise Sig Eps' grade point average, and through the ef- forts of each brother they were honored with the most improved award for Scholarship by the Interfraternity Council during the Greek Week Cocktail Party. Rushees found that athletics at this fraternity were important. Sig Eps par- ticipated in every intramural sport; each team was competitive. Following rush they fielded a fraternity and school cham- pionship ultimate frisbee team. Like most social fraternities, Sigma Phi Epsilon packed a calendar with mixers and events which would enliven most any Tech student's days. Several bands Title .4 . rocked the front lawn while sorority mix- ers and little sister functions shook the house. A cold, wet winter quarter was brightened by a beautiful formal. Service to school and community were evidenced by an enthusiastic Leukemia drive which yielded over $5,000. In addi- tion, their popular itWomen of Georgia Tech" calendar benefited the Sudden In- fant Death Syndrome Society. Twenty-nine men pledged Sig Ep because of the goals and ac- complishments the fraternity had ac- cumulated. These new affiliates worked closely with the brothers in services, studies, competitions, and scoiais throughout the year. i'Fire it up son" . . . deficient in my of- ficiousness . . . Panda Club . . . The book . . . Tucker has blossomed. . . Little Strip- per Club . . . Horsehead . . . Mom White . . . "Well, Idon'tknow." TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brothers build suspended bridge for annual Polynesian party. Sig Eps work to renovate house before fail rush. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brother entertains at rush. Rushees and brothers enjoy party. Georgia Alpha Chapter I 271 - TKE 272 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Diversity Contributes to Successes IDENTIFICATION PAGE 522 Diversity has been a quality of which Tekes are proud. Success in many areas can be attributed to this quality. They proved to be a social fraternity also dedicated to service and athletics. Several activities including an impor- tant role in the IFC Leukemia Drive and contribution to the Cancer Foundation earned Tau Kappa Epsilon commenda- tion. They were awarded the IFC Com- munity Service award given during the Greek Week Cocktail Party. Rush was not only fun but it yielded a great pledge class. These new members increased the chapter's morale and en- thusiasm as well as its size. The chapters athletes led the fraternity to several championships. Tekes gained second place in the school in track and field. They were also defending school and fraternity champions in waterpolo and tennis. Outragious! Love a lobskie Happeh! Jumbo Time! Get a ciue Vehevalla hellodar catfish Go away! 15 mg of zinc is USRDA . . . Your mother was good . . . How's your sister . . . Hey man, watcha doint?. . . Get outta town. . . Da verr next day. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tekes look on as teams compete in the homecoming Olympics. Thumbs up to a winning Olympic Derby run. The party has just begun as this couple can attest. BOTTOM, RIGHT: Teke's fixed body wrek is a party vehicle. E TA CHI IDENTIFICATION PAGE 524 With renewed enthusiasm and hard work. the brothers of Alpha Nu received many rewards. New carpet, paint, and hard work before school started made the Theta Chi house look better than ever. The enthusiasm also paid off during rush, which was highlighted by twenty- four new pledges and some of the best parties on campus. The Pyramid Party, Pimp and Whore Party, and several band parties showed that the Theta Chile em- phasize friendship and a good time. Campus involvement played a big part in Theta Chi life. The brothers took pride in their Homecoming participation, in- cluding a highly mechanized display and a fixed body wreck. In a much improved intramural campaign, the brothers of Theta Chi had a strong second place finish in fraternity soccer. No matter what the outcome, Theta Chi always had a ampus Involvement Exhibits Spirit and Enthusiasm rowdy cheering section on the sideline. In addition to campus activities, Theta Chi also devoted much time to communi- ty service. They topped last years mark of $5.000 raised for the Leukemia Socie- ty. They have also officiated the Diet Pep- si Road Race for the past three years. Overall, Theta Chi continued to be a leader in campus involvement and spirit. ttNobody". . . The name of the game is Ultimate Gentleman's Jet . . . Stuntman . . . Someone could lose an eye. . . 'em if they can't take a joke . . . 3rd Street . . . eye-openers 5 second penalty 200 Club GYS... Ilike it... And justice for all. . . Numbface. . . Huh-boys . . . Dogface, Linebacker, Noseguard . . . Tres Backstabbers . . . "A hot summers day" - Aaaargh! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Going all out in the little sister pass for Greek Week. Marching down Techwood in the Homecoming Parade. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Another unwilling.victim of the Theta Chi yellow jacket. Alpha Nu Chapter I 275 TETA XI iembership Boosted to Highest Level in Ten Years ENTIFICATION PAGE 524 lith much to be thankful for, the Beta ha Chapter had another year of bless- ;. They had an extremely successful rush, which pushed their membership 8 highest level in ten years. 1 campus sports and events, the thers showed much enthusiasm and ticipation. The fraternity participated ntramural football, volleyball, soccer, iketball, cross country, and softball. eta Xi also participated in many cam- , events during Greek Week and necoming. '! .52 Once again, Theta Xi had a busy social calendar, as well as a strong service pro- gram. The social year was highlighted by the Sweetheart and 6294 banquets. Devoting many hours to service projects, the brothers helped many people. This year included such events as the annual Veteran's Day Run, the Polesit - a fun- draiser for Theta Xi's national philan- thropy, Multiple Sclerosis, and other local community projects. Joe Dishes . . . C. Dig . . . Scum of the Earth Such the Best Christian Elephants . . . The Swamp Western Sizzlin? . . . What time is it? . . . I'm cold i441 ,- 1 46' .w , .ma- .M E1$W$113 Go for the 3.0 . . . I want some macaroni . . . KK Ffun . . . C-O-O-L what dat spell? . . . Hooo . . . Thatts mine; and not yours to play with Waaaah Waaaaah Brent P.l. . . . What's the difference between a duck? .. . This is getting entirely too silly . . . Shaft, shaft, shaft. . . What a cool thing to do. . . Park it! . . . Human Beans . . . Jo Jo Tishe . . . That's Bogus. . . Breathe, Brian, Breathe Just smile and nod . . . Assalted peanuts. . . Excellent. . . NawBuddy! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Two Theta Xi's turning the other cheek. A Great time to discuss Christmas break. BOTTOM: A brother helps out in studies. 277 - ZBT 278 Scholarship Improvement Earns "Most Improved IDENTIFICATION PAGE 524 Placing third on campus academically, and capturing the umost improved" trophy fall quarter were two of the highlights of the past school year. There were other highlights including successful rush which led to an active brotherhood and the revision of the famous bowling ball-powered wreck for the iiTropical Tech" Parade. There was the First Annual ZBT Alumni Brunch before the Homecoming game, and an undefeated season in 'C" League football. While striving to better themselves academically and become more involved on campus, they still managed to enjoy an active social calendar. Rocket fuel band parties, tubing the Hooch, cam- pouts and caving, white water rafting, and the spring break Panama City trip were popular ways to break a week of studying at ZBT. The biggest event of 1984 was the completion of a thirty year mortgage. This ZETA BETA TA makes ZBT one of only a few houses on campus that is actually owned by the brotherhood. ZBT will begin complete renovations of the chapter house begin- ning summer 1984, making the years to come more promising for the brotherhood. The Brick is dead!. . . Burnin' down the couch. . . The Wiiiiam T. Sherman Club is at it again ... E.MC. ... EE. Party Machine . . . The Passion Kingi . . With a rebel yelp . . . Nose patrol . . . Puntang Ghandi Zen baby The big chachabingos The Mutant Are you one of those damn Hare Krishnas or something ... Joe hen? HD+H M mod 2i t29i div7n +HiD+HMmod2i ?QU m o7i mod3i +N+3J mod15+1 . . . Scrogs in heat Hey Puddin' head . . . Monads. . . No pain, no gain, no brain . . . Carl is still dead . . . Frankls repetitive Floyd. TOP, LEFT: Brother spikes the ball into play during an active of intramurals. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Karl Armstrong enjoys a kitchen full of little sisters. This ZBT found the tug to be a muddy drain of energy. HLike to try some rocket fuel?" Dc Baum mu mam Km unsw- E AHUU; X Chapter I 279 anwua, wawww" Mair 9:: Kim .5... r n ' V V grAltVING STUDENTS C 0 0 K B O 0 K 280 l Residence Halls ' MesidenceHalls Residence Halls I 281 Diverse Personalities Adapt to a Change in Lifestyi What went through the mind of a freshman entering the residence hall system on the first day he checked in? Saying good-bye to his parents, turning his back to them, taking a step towards independence, self reliance, and growth, a whirlwind of thoughts erupted, both good and bad, major and trivial. Although these steps were an abrupt change for most people, the oppor- tunities opened were worth the transition. The initial shock of the size of the room, sharing half of it with another person and sharing showers, sinks, and mirrors with thirty-five strangers eventually subsided and progress began. The Resident Assis- tant held the first hall meeting and those strange faces became new friends. Four times as much time was spent in the residence hall as was spent in the classroom. Significant learning took place here, whether it was spending time with a 282 l Residence Halls buddy three doors down, adjusting to neighbors that were not as friendly, learn- ing about room personalization from the RA, or just cramming for calculus. Hall council afforded opportunities for exercis- ing and developing leadership abilities. Being a hall council officer required responsibility, time, and nerves. The number one worry at the end of the year was the lottery. As the Department of Housing made room for a thousand in- coming freshman, upperciassmen gambi- ed at a shot for the remaining spaces. Of those that missed the cutoff, some left the system happily, while some regreted the passing of what was a very influential part of growing up. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill the Cat and Opus have it out with a couple of rebellious guerilias. Resident Hall action in intramural football. Techwood pomp- ing their winning display. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Howell triCk-or-treaterst Barbara Reier presides. AN' .1 mu :2 '1f.-' Kw m Residence Halls l 283 HOUSING DEPAR TMEN T STA Dedicated Staff Keeps Housing Objectives in Sigl The Department of Housing served its residents in a variety of ways. Through room assginments and changes, custodial and preventative maintenance services, fall quarter and in-service train- ing for student staff, and working with the ; Residence Hall Association, the Depart- ment strove to give the resident a learning and growth experience while providing a clean and safe environment at the lowest possible price. Changes in the system this past year included the inevitable closing of the downtown YMCA while the opening of a new 560-bed residence hall on West Campus was frustrated by construction delays. The department rounded out the year by finalizing plans to convert Arm- strong residence hall from female to male use, and the air-conditioning and renova- tion of three of the Area II buildings. Since the student spent around three quarters of his time outside the classroom, the Department of Housing recognized the importance of the residen- tial experience and thus served to aug- ment the academic education of its residents. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The professional housing staff includes Sheila Smith, John Cambell. Gary Schwarzmueller, Terry Sichta, Bill Smith, Frank Kel- Iy, Mari Osetek. Pat Brown, and not pictured. Carra Sergeant. Rosa and Mari are at home in the East Area office. Frank Kelly is humbled as he takes a dunk in support of RHA week. BOTTOM: Bill Smith extinguishes dangerous flames during fall staff training. 284 l Housing Slat! RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIA TION RHA Week Tops Year of Activities IDENTIFICATION PAGE 526 Made up of its Legislative, Judicial, Programs, and Improvements Commit- tees, the Residence Hall Association is the second largest student organization on campus, second only to SGA in size and budgetary resources. The legislative committee served as the studentsl voice in the residence hall system. Through its elected represen- tatives from each hall council, RHA made recommendations to the administration on issues such as visitation hours, hous- ing priorities, telephone and cable TV ser- vice. In addition, RHA coordinated, pro grammed and legislated for residents. Major activities of RHA this past year were RHA Week, a Thanksgiving Day banquet, a Dinner Theater, and various inter-hall contests. Representatives from RHA also attended SAACURH '83, the South Atlantic Affiliate of College and University Residence Halls, at the Univer- sity of Tennessee and became only the second school to win top honors two years in a row. RHA continually worked to make life better in the residence halls for the 4200 students it represents. Residence Hall Association I 285 OODR UFF AN D IMPROVEMENTS The big news in the Housing Depart- ment this year was project 0- 71, which finally took the name of Woodruff Residence Hall. Tech's newest structure, located at the end of west campus and overlooking Northside Drive, is a modern living facility capabie of housing 560 residents. A new dining hall, which conve- niently served all of west campus, separated the co-ed residence hall into two wings. Initially scheduled to open in the fall of 1983, housing officials an- nounced a new date in the spring of 1983 for a spring 184 opening. With that in mind, the Blueprint devoted two pages to the much awaited building. However, due to construction delays in December '83, fall of 1984 became the projected first quarter for occupancy by Tech students. The new hall promised to provide the most luxurious accommodations available from the housing department. Living arrangements were suite style, that is, two rooms accessed by a common door and sharing a common bathroom. 11 1984 Becomes Revised Date for Woodruff Opening No more running down the halls in the cold of winter to the showers! Also, in- cluded are beautiful study lounges on every floor enclosed by glass walls and convenient kitchens which make Woodruff a most desirable place to live. Other than the opening of the new building, Housing gained more esthetic improvements around campus. For ex- ample, landscaping of several locations including the Brittain courtyard, the Techwood courtyard, and the slope behind the Commons building on west campus all received a thorough beautification and maintenance program. Then of course, the renovation of Har- rison Residence Hall capped the list of im- provements. The dramatic transformation of this building swelled its waiting list as students clammered for quality housing. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Construction of Woodruff Residence Hall continues throughout the year. Vince Castiglione cooks in one of Harrisonis Kit- chens. BOTTOM: Students stroll through Brittain courtyard going to and from class Woodruff l 287 288 l Area ll AREA II Buildings Unite Under One Council IDENTIFICATION PAGE 526 The five residence halls in Area II are Matheson, Perry, Hanson, Hopkins, and Field. These halls shared a single Hall Council and participated together in in- tramurals and other hall actiyities. The Area H Hall Council greatly improv- ed throughout the year. Working under an updated constitution, the council effec- tively organized and presented numerous activities. Some of these activities includ- ed the traditional Area ll Spring Party, a haunted house and Halloween party in Brittain Dining Hall, Homecoming ac- tivities, home game hot dog roasts, a Holiday party, and weekly ski trips to Scaly Mountain. The halls also upheld the tradition of strong participation in Residence Hall Week activites. In intramurals, Area ll entered male, female, and co-rec teams in almost every sport. The womenls volleyball team suc- ceeded in winning the league champion- ship. Three basketball teams also provid- ed recreation for the area. The students of Area ll, who were spirited, enthusiastic, loyal and hardwork- ing, made the year fun for all residents in- terested in becoming an active member in Tech's social community. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Residents gather at the Blueprint group shot cookout. Indexing another cassette. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Freemont challenges Area Il. Bobby Lane. Mike Armour and friends relak to music and a game of cards. Area II I 289 ARMS TR ON G-F U LM Party Goers Begin Year Sporting New Wave Fashim IDENTIFICATION PAGE 526 ' - , Parties, cookouts, and other activities kept Armstrong and Fulmer residents busy for another year. The year began with the ttSIimelight Party" sponsored by Armful and most of the other residence halls on west campus. Punked out in minis and leather, everyone was treated to a night full of dancing. As everyone got settled down for another year, hall representatives met with officers and resi- dent assistants every week to discuss ac- tivities like the Halloween Party, a pre- Virginia game mixer, Secret-Santas, and a host of other activities as well as im- provements for the two halls. Everyone involved in intramurals put forth great efforts to make their teams strong and spirited. Armful started off the year right with league and school cham- pionships with Freeman in co-rec football. The volleyball team had strong showings in both the women's and co-rec divisions. in addition, a strong basketball team was fielded. Armstrong-Fulmer had everything to offer this year as well as offering a quiet place to study and make friends. NTIFICATION PAGE 526 one Techwood Place" became the theme for Brown and Harris dence Halls this year. Along with the theme came some physical changes. is got a itfacelitt" over the summer an extensive repainting of walls as as some room furnishings to more sthetically appealing" colors. The cing up was needed since there had n a few years of wear and tear since major remodeling which allowed Har- esidents to enjoy "the suite iife" in- d of the standard residence hall ign. arris-Brown Teievision, better known HBTV or Warrenvision, provided private cable television for Brown-Harris residents which always proved entertain- ing. HBTV expanded this year to include sound and lighting for parties and special events. Various activities went on during the year including some post football game mixers and a steak dinner cookout before the Virginia game. There were several movie nights with Glenn and Fitten, Trick-or-Treating and a Christmas Party with Glenn. Over Christmas, temperatures plum- meted to the single digits and resulted in the bursting of water pipes all over cam- pus. Harris, however, sustained the most damage. Many residents returned to damp carpets, water damaged belong- BROWN-HARRIS ings, and a generally musty smell that lingered for several days. This disaster was forgotten later in the quarter when Brown-Harris celebrated winter mid-terms with a weekend hot tub party and dinner. As temperatures again fell to below freezing, residents were able to relax comfortably in the outdoor tub. In intramurals Brown-Harris performed well in flag football, volleyball, and co- recreational volleyball with Fitten. Basket- ball teams in the regular division and a co-recreational team with Howell, took to the courts with competitive enthusiasm. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Two girls enjoy West Cam- pus Halloween Party. Brown-Harris residents enjoy hot tub party. BOTTOM: Partiers play a game of charades in Rob Caverhill's room. Brown-Harris l 291 Tub Warms Winter CALDWI Lively Social Functions Add to Intramural Rephtatit IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 t e - - e - , , . , - A never ending brainstorm of program- ming ideas swept through the minds of hall council representatives every Mon- day night in the Caldwell lounge. Rational decision making, however, led the council to offer the most reasonable activities to its residents. Of course, Caldwell helped the rest of West Campus carry off the opening ttSIimelight't party at the beginn- ing of fall quarter. The successful and delicious pig roast filled the appetites of residents. Caldwell kept the momentum rolling by hosting a successful party in Fit- ten lobby. Showing weekly movies, of- fered dependable entertainment while collecting the proceeds to aid the building's ttslush fund." In intramurals, this year just as any other, Caldwell proved a powerful force in anybodyts league. The football team en- joyed great victories, massively outscor- ing their opponents. The volleyball team also played well. With increased em- phasis on social activities, in addition to already aggressive intramurals, Caldwell residents found a friendly place to live. 292 l Caldwell IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 Located in Area 1. between Brittain Dining Hall and Glenn Hall, lies a building that exhibits its own special character. Size, decor, and social environment join to set this character. Due to the small capacity of around 115, residents established a friendly living climate. Remodeled kitchens and handy buiIt-in skyracks. contributed to the pride its residents took in Cloudman. Just as any other building in the residence hall system, Cloudman ex- perienced high turnover. Despite the fact, however, the general feeling of the hall has remained constant for many years. Although interrupted by streaks of rowdiness. the feeling could best be described as relaxed, if not sedate. To motivate residents, hall council met every Tuesday night at 10:30 and brainstormed ideas and planned events for the hall. Among the activities offered throughout the year was a fundraising movie night to collect money for a new pool table. The table joined a ping pong table and dart board in the recreation room. Tournaments were planned for these sports and offered activities suitable to Cloudman residents. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Terry Danner rides the Caldwell wreck in style. Cloudman resident relaxes under his skyracks. BOTTOM: It's taco time in the kitchen. Cloudman l 293 FITTEN Kittens Dress for Halloween Party IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 Fall quarter started off with a bang at the tiSIimelight" party with the rest of the West Campus Halls. Then Fitten got together with Caldwell to co-sponsor the wild itFIashdance" party during the quarter. Later was a fabulous costume party on West Campus in celebration of Halloween. A great Christmas Party with special gifts for everyone helped top off another busy fall quarter. In intramurals, the volleyball team was fielded in the co-rec division with Brown- Harris and played admirably. Fittenis flag 294 I Fitten football team, known as the ttHairy Brown Cats" was coached by residents of Brown-Harris. Residents were kept informed through the newsletter known as the itFitten Flush." Fitten Hall was a home-away-from- home for over 140 girls this year, and the closeness of the residents made the ad- justment from home to school life much easier. TOP: What do you mean, nHaIloween's tomor- row?" BOTTOM, LEFr TO RIGHT: Paulette Ossi and Lisa Early play the Roommate Game. Spooky punch receives grimaces. Fitten women exchange gifts at Christmas. iMPACT Maxxnnulx vnncuAN . AurnNU" LL QunLlSluN IEST'NG Fitten l 295 296 l Folk IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 Actively participating in intramurals, parties, fundraisers, and Homecoming, Folk Residence Hall had a successful year. The Hall Council sponsored several parties, includin barbecues and a spring dance with a live band. Funds for these and other activities were raised by selling doughnuts and tee shirts. Selling tee Folk Places in Homecoming F OLK shirts was practically an effortless task because of Folkts popular ttFolk is it!" campaign. In intramurals, Folk participated in foot- ball, volleyball, and other sports. For their labor at volleyball practices, Folkts team made it to the playoffs. An energetic Homecoming committee achieved a high degree of involvement in Homecoming contests. For their effort in the display contest, Folk was recogni as creating the Best Mechanization residence halls. Also, the residence h: group of tricycle riders came in tentl the Mini 500. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Folk residents have a g time grilling steaks at party. Folk player goes 1 Iay-up in intramural basketball game. Freer Montag residents have a cookout. Intramural t does well in football. EEMAN-MONTA G ghting Squad Places Freemont in Football Playoffs NTIFICATION PAGE 530 ctive residents and a hard working f produced a full year of activities for Freeman-Montag Residence Hall. ing spring quarter, Freemont, as it is erknown, held its Third Annual Free- t Mud Extravaganza. The event was creation of a 60 foot water slide down hill behind the building as well as a full Ie bar-b-que. An excellent time was by all. Freemont also participated in several other activities including oookouts, a Halloween Party, with the other residence halls on west campus, hot chocolate and doughnut breaks, a tiDeLorean Party" complete with Coke and white powder doughnuts, Coke sales, and t-shirt sales. The intramural program began with a successful soccer season, having a regular season record of four wins and one loss. The football team, finishing with five wins and no losses, was the Curry League Champions. During that stretch, they outscored their opponents 137 to 19. Both the soccer and football teams finished second in the dorm division and went on to compete in the school cham- pionship playoffs. The co-rec football team with Armstrong-Fulmer compiled a record of six wins against no losses and ended the season as league and school champions. Freemont also sponsored teams in ultimate frisbee, basketball, soft- bali, and volleyball. GLENN Girls View Films at Brown-Harris iDENTIFICATION PAGE 530 An attentive hall council drew from over three hundred residents to assure suc- cess of Glenn's many parties and in- tramural teams. Fall quarter's ice cream party celebrated the arrival of drop day. There soon followed a Halloween bonfire where ghost stories chilled the spines of many listeners. Throughout the quarter Glenn and Brown-Harris got together for several movie nights thanks to HBTV video capabilities. As one of their Homecoming events Glenn helped East Campus sponsor Amory Gabei, their ARHD, for Queen. The two hall councils also collaborated on a Christmas party before exam week. Party goers also en- joyed winter and spring quarter at Glenn. As if this were not enough, intramural involvement increased. Among the sports that Glenn participated in were football and volleyball, both women,s and co-rec, gaining the championship title in the latter division. Glenn also fielded a good team in basketball winter quarter. Glenn Hall Council produced innovative programming and managed to break the monotony of school work whether it be socially or athletically. 298 l Glenn ARRISON omplete Renovation Spawns Requests for Old Rooms IDENTIFICATION PAGE 530 The newly renovated Harrison Hall, home to 150 Tech students of which 148 are upperclassmen, is physically the finest dorm on campus. It sports brand new kitchens and ice machines on every floor as well as new bathroom fixtures and carpeted hallways. However, not all was perfect in Harrison as the sometimes possessed fire alarm system enjoyed a good buzz more than it should have. Last spring Harrison held its annual Beach Party complete with two dump truck loads of sand. Other activities in- cluded an ice cream social with Glenn, doughnut study breaks, and Coke sales to raise money for future parties. Throughout the year Harrison showed its spirit by participating in pep-rallies, atten- ding home games and holding pregame parties during football season. Harrisonts intramural softball team ad- vanced to the playoffs during spring quarter capping a fine regular season. In the fall, they fielded a highly competitive football team, narrowly missing the playoffs. Their basketball and soccer teams provided stiff competition for their opponents in winter quarter. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Glenn football team member snatches a Howell flag. Amory Gabel is whisked off her feet at the Smith Dance. Intramurals player puts his tail" into a pass. Harrison l 299 HEFNER Forsyth Women Brighten Lives IDENTIFICATION PAGE 530 Through the efforts of an enthusiastic hall council and hard working staff, Hefner Residence Hall planned a wealth of hall activities. Hall council, which met each Sunday night, kept residents inform- ed of various events through the publica- tion of a bi-weekly newsletter called ltThe Free Press." Subjects such as uThe Ab- duction of the Mool," ttMid-Georgla Mania," and ltApathy" were also includ- ed in the letter. The year began with a sixteen man ex- cursion to an all female institution in For- syth, Georgia. The men sought to expand the horizons beyond the Tech campus and were successful at Tift College. Hefnerites and the Tift women par- ticipated in a west campus tlSIimelight" Party and held the fifth annual Armful- Hefner Barbecue the next weekend. Other activities included a Halloween par- ty and a pre-game mixer before the Virginia football game. Several parties and mixers took place winter and spring quarters as well. For the ttbroke" andror bored Hefnerites, hall council showed movies in the TV lounge every Saturday. Continuing its tradition of athletic pro- wess, Hefner fielded excellent volleyball, basketball, and ultimate teams, com- plementing the other activities and com- pleting a very active year in Hefner Hall. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill the Cat gets threatened by a terrorist. A Halloween demon is mesmerized by a video game. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hall Council has everyone's attention. Howell Trick-or- Treaters invade Cloudman. ,4. 4am WWW : gHEFNER ' 2K BAKES THE vening Tuck- In Service Leaves MMany Women Smiling IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 One of the advantages of living in a residence hall is always having someone or something nearby to help temporarily escape from the rigors of academics. Whether she is socially or athletically in- clined there was someway every Howell resident could get involved. Among the activities enjoyed this year was a Halloween trick or treat. Being the closest residence hall to Brittain had its advantages also. Arrangements were made for several social activities in the Tea Room, among them a successful square dance with Smith Hall in November. An intimate ttgood-night" was shared with the men of Towers when the two buildings had a tuck-in service together. To cap off fall quarter a Christmas party was held in December just before exams for a last opportunity to have a good time before settling down to prepare for finals. Winter, while cold and dreary, as usual was brightened by social activities and study breaks. Plenty of sports kept the Howell girls busy this year. Everyone had a chance to participate in volleyball, both co-rec and women's leagues. Also, a fierce football team took to the field fali quarter. Winter offered Howell residents a shot at the hoop in basketball. Thanks to the hard work of an enthusiastic hall council presi- dent, Howell offered numerous ways to get involved in residence life and campus activities throughout the year. Howell I 301 MCDANIl Cheerers are Victorious in Loudness Contes IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 Beginning the academic year with a totally relandscaped courtyard and three new kitchens, Techwood con- tinued to improve. Techwoodis Hall Council continued to be one of the most active, working hard to provide more activities. The iiTo Hell With Georgia" party at the end of fall quarter was a blast for everyone who attended. The big party 302 l McDaniel of the year, however, was in the spring. Techwood, with the help of other hall coun- cils, hosted two bands from four in the after- noon until midnight in the courtyard. The party was an unforgettable experience for residents and administration alike. The enthusiastic residents, mostly freshmen this year, showed their spirit at all the pep rallies and won the loudness con- test. During Homecoming Week, residents worked feverishly to complete their display. The sacrifices were worth the efforts as Techwood won best overall display 1 residence halls. In intramurals, the 'Wood sponson several successful teams. Wrestling ai softball proved to be favorable. Tl volleyball teams, however, proved to l powerful, capturing both the resident hall and co-rec championships for the s cond year in a row. TOP: A Techwood running back avoids tack BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Smith tosses. A coui swings at the square dance. SMITH Active Residents Enjoy Millertime IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 Led by an active hall council and Residence Hall Director, Miller Templeton, the second largest residence hall on campus finished a great year. Through the dedicated work of the coun- cil, Smith began a remodeling plan which included the acquisition of a new televi- sion, and the construction of a kitchen. Hall council also offered athletic and social opportunities to Smith residents. A skillful team charged to a championship in water polo. The football team perform- ed well throughout the season as well. A successful square dance co-hosted by Fitten and Howell gave residents a spin as the caller instructed the dance steps. HSmith, Where IVs Always Miller Time" became the hatl's new motto, setting a new image. Through the concerted ef- forts of Smith's hall council and involved residents, the hall became an interesting and enjoyable place to live. Smith I 303 TO WE Residents Dominate and Seize Football Championsh: Vi. IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 The members of the Towers Residence Hall participated in many activities during the year including parties, fundraisers, Homecoming, RHA Week, and intramurals. The Towers Hall Council sponsored ac- tivities such as the infamous Bare Ass 500, a tuck-in service, a cookout with other residence hails, and a variety of parties. In order to fund these and other activities, Towers had hot dog sales before football games. For their involvement in intramurals, Towers continued to dominate many sports. This was highlighted by the Flag Football team winning the Residence Hall Championship. Towers Hall was also active in Homecoming activities. They participated in the Tacky Tourist Contest, built a mechanized display, and entered a team in the Mini 500. 304 l Towers YMCA Unique Era Ends, Last Year for Y IDENTIFICATION PAGE 534 The most unique residence hall at Tech for the past six years was definitely the YMCA on Luckie Street. Because of the lack of space in the residence hall system Tech contracted with the Y in 1978 to lease all rooms for students. Students located at the Y enjoyed the only hall with private rooms. Hall phones kept out un- necessary interruptions and aided in the privacy enjoyed by residents. Since it was located several blocks from campus in the heart of downtown, at the foot of the Peachtree Plaza, residents were furnished with MARTA transcards to travel to and from the campus. Although the locale was a little inconvenient, residents enjoyed full use of the Y's gym facilities located in the building. Residents also enjoyed the view from the roof - the lights of the surrounding buildings above and street muggings below. There was a great deal of lnterfloor competition in athletics which helped contribute to good showings in in- tramurals. As proof of this, the Y's foot- ball team did well and made it to division playoffs. The basketball team had an equally strong showing in winter quarter's competition. A friendly, open atmosphere existed which was conducive to meeting new people and an unusual sense of togetherness. This togetherness was ex- hibited at the successful party thrown by residents at Good Ol' Days eatery during fall quarter. But, alas, all good things must come to an end. With the announced closing of the downtown Y, the residents had to be absorbed into every available space on campus spring quarter. With the Closing of the YMCA a unique era in residence hall history at Tech came to a close. TOP: The YMCA provides each resident with an in- divldual space to live. This senior architecture major uses his limited amount of space to organize his job hunt. BOTTOM: The Towars Residence Hall ln- tramurals Basketball team goes for a layup over the smaller. more inexperienced, Smith Hall team. YMCA l 305 306 I Organizations W s n .w .m .R n a m 0 300 I Organization. A awwwrwy szwrutnff Wu mWaQON-Q .mpus Organizations Serve Students' Varied Interests ee time. The phrase sounds foreign any Tech students. Many more, ever, are able to locate this valuable modity and invest it in a group shar- heir interests. the outdoors is your interest, several pus organizations exist solely for the ose of offering outdoor recreation. of these clubs provide ways to par- ate in almost any form of outdoor ac- . No experience is necessary as in- tion is offered to the.novice in such os as kayaking, flying, and even g. -veral social service organizations are on campus. These groups voluntarily e the needs of students and faculty as well as anyone in the neighboring Atlanta area requesting aid. Projects in- clude visiting the elderly, tutoring local children, and repairing homes for groups such as battered women. The largest group of organizations falls into the category of special interest. Most, but not all, have some form of re- quirement for entry although it usually is not hard to fulfill. Engineering societies, honorary societies, and student govern- ing groups fall into this category. The ac- tivities of each range from serving all the students, serving only those with similar interests, to serving both themselves and the campus. Whatever a student's interests, there is an opportunity for him to join others shar- ing similar interests. information on clubs is offered several times a year through membership drives, Technique ads, and Activities Day, which unfortunately was not held this year due to Atlantats un- predictable weather. Getting involved in an organization is not difficult and is a very rewarding way to spend that ever- valuable free time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cadet Teague takes notes in his Navy ROTC class. A member of the Parachute Club drops down on campus. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Kluber drives his car while hypnotized during a 8.0. Programs show. Jay Guditis adjusts a mixer for sports commentator Dave Sanders. The BSU and GTAAA compete in an intramural basket- ball game. wage; AIR FORCE R01 Women Cadets Take Homecoming Hpnors 1n Tricycle Rac IDENTIFICATION PAGE 534 . - Continuing to produce quality Air Force officers, the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps tAFROTCt completed another prosperous year. The unit is the largest in the state of Georgia and among the nation's largest, numbering approx- imately 300 cadets. This large group is guided by detachment commander Col- onel Robert W. Bush and his staff. Changes came to the staff this year when Sergeant Johnson took the place of retir- ing Sergeant Senn. The cadets combined both academic and military lifestyles. Activities cadets participated in were Dining Out, the an- nual formal banquet, and visitations to Air Force bases. Homecoming participation was strong with the female cadets winn- ing the Mini-500 Tricycle Race in their division. In preparation for the military, the freshmen and sophomores attended one hour of marching per week while the juniors and seniors attended three hours of management oriented classes per week. All of this contributed to the growth and success of Tech's AFROTC and predicts a strong future program. 310 I Air Force ROTC ALPHA KAPPA PSI Project Continues IDENTIFICATION PAGE 534 Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest and largest national business fraternity, is a coed organization comprised of students from the Schools of Industrial Manage- ment, Management Science, Industrial Engineering, Textile Engineering, Health Systems, and Economics. AKPsi began this year with the most successful rush ever, gaining forty fine pledges. Throughout the year prominent members of the business community were invited to speak about business op- portunities. career options, dressing for success, and current news in the business world. Students also benefited from private tutoring by brothers and brunches with College of Management professors, these brunches helped to pro- mote student-faculty relations. The fraternity enjoyed participating in intramural sports, attending social events, taking field trips, and continuing its community service project with the Southern Christian Children's Home. AKPsi sponsored an ttUp With the White and Gold" project to raise money for the beautification of the new IM-iSYE com- plex. This venture was completed with the commemoration of a white and gold plaque during spring quarter. The annual spring formal, the Yellow Rose, was a perfect ending for what the members considered a very successful year. LEFT TO RIGHT: Classroom attendance is very im portant in the training of future Air Force officers. Wow! I never knew these AKPsi meetings could be so exciting! ALPHA PHI OMK Fraternity Organizes Merit Badge Class for Boy Scou' IDENTIFICATION PAGE 534 This year the brothers of the Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity show- ed their dedication to providing service, promoting friendship, and developing leadership. The fraternity, which bases its principles on those of the Boy Scouts of America, was involved in numerous ser- vioe and social activities. To best serve the campus, community and the chapter, the members of Gamma Zeta engaged in a wide variety of service projects. The projects the group held in- cluded credit card drives for juniors and seniors, a Halloween party for a cottage at the Georgia Retardation Center, and a Thanksgiving dinner for a needy family in Techwood. The chapter also organized an atomic energy merit badge class for Boy Scouts in the Atlanta area and helped the Red Cross run CPR Saturday. The chapter encouraged fellowship through social activities. Potluck suppers and picnics were two favorite activities held throughout the year. In addition, a banquet attended by some of the frater- nity's alumni was the focal point of the springs activities. To give the brothers a chance to develop leadership skills. the projects were led by members of the chapter's dif- ferent committees. Opportunities also ex- isted for leadership positions on the in- dividual committees. By working with other leaders from the campus and com- munity, the brothers were able to plan successful and rewarding activities. ARM Y ROTC Cadets Prepared IDENTIFICATION PAGE 534 Many students at Tech judge the Army ROTC Program as merely a chance to wear a uniform to class once a week and march around Landis Field. However, the ROTC Program forms a base on which students can learn more about themselves and their goals. The Army ROTC Program provides irreplaceable training in leadership and interpersonal skills. The program at Tech has grown significantly in the past few years. Yet, the cadet-to-cadet ratio remains low so that an effective environment for student involvement is maintained. Weekend ac- tivities such as land navigation, moun- taineering, and field training develop new skills and provide familiarization with the Army. Curriculum in the classroom covers the overall structure and functions of to- day's Army. Such experiences insure that each cadet is prepared for commission- ing upon graduation. TOP, LEFI' TO RIGHT: Fraternity members provide credit card applications for students. I can't believe it is 7:00 am! Army ROTC I 313 ARNOLD AIR SOCIEJ Houston Squadron Hosts Area Conclave at Radisso, IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 Continuing in the tradition of helping others while enjoying themselves at the same time, the Cornell C. Houston squadron of the Arnold Air Society had another successful year. The service organization contributed to the communi- ty by aiding such groups as the March of Dimes, the American Red Cross, 314 l Arnold Air Society Muscular Dystrophy, and the League of Families. To raise money the Arnies sold beer at Braves, games. In addition, the organization sponsored parties for the Air Force ROTC detachment, thus adding life to the program. The sister organization of the society, Angel Flight, also had a prosperous year. The Angels participated in many Arnold projects while having a couple of their FUG HT own. They also helped to organize t final Area C conclave. The conclave was held at the Radiss Inn with Arnolds from all over Southeast flocking to Atlanta to have good time and to take care of ti business before the Area broke up. TOP: Joey Mitchell shows why he won the Yellowjacket contest. BOTTOM: Members Iect and take notes and lecture during a meeting. BARBELL CLUB Contests Reward Serious Lifters IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 With a two fold purpose in mind, the Georgia Tech Barbell Club strived to serve the entire campus, both students and faculty. The 50 member club first promoted physical fitness through weight training in the Georgia Tech community. Secondly, they provided opportunity and encouragement for those interested in either bodybuilding or powerlifting and who were serious about improving themselves in either of these two areas. Formed in 1955, the club is now hous- ed in the old O'Keefe High School's base- ment. It conducted its annual Mr. Yellow Jacket and Ms. Yellow Jacket body- building contests in the spring; the titles were won by Joey Mitchell and Lisa Carter respectiveiy. Moving on to include even more of the campus, the club in- troduced the Novice Yellow Jacket body-building contest for beginning bodybuilders as weil as holding its annual campus-wide powerlifting contest. Barebell Club I 315 BAND Bucky Johnson Named As Director Resigning in June, after serving seven years as director of the Georgia Tech Marching Band, Ken Durham left his posi- tion. Band Captain Tim Brown, a student, was left in charge of the band and acted in that capacity until a replacement could be found. Finally the announcement came that a director of local high school bands, Bucky Johnson, would take over. Beginning its seventy-fifth year with what some would consider a slight set- back, the band proved to be strong. With the guidance of their new director the band was off to a fast start. Success was not easy, however, as it required much ef- fort and sacrifice from the members. The band was composed of a dedicated group of volunteers who took time from busy schedules as Georgia Tech students. They practiced three afternoons each week and were up at dawn on Saturday mornings before foot- ball games. All of this paid off as the band presented rousing half-time shows at all home football as well as some away games. They hosted and performed with local high school bands at the first game of the season as well as with the alumni band during the homecoming game. Being a member of the band didn't mean all work and no play, though. The group had banquets and parties together and fielded teams in intramural sports. Friendships developed as usual among this lively group as they released the ten- sions of school with students sharing similar interests and talents. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Devoted band members send a message home at the UVA game. This trumpet player concentrates on staying in forma- tion. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A lone player wonders where the rest of the band is. Flutists play for Ma Tech. Members march happily along while playing. 7 1 3 l d n 8 B BAND Group Highlights ACC Excitement Enhancing the performances of the marching band were its auxiliaries. Groups such as the Majorettes, Recket- tes, tTeCh,s drill teamt and Flag Corps added an extra flair to the band's half- time performances. Indeed, many male students thought this to be the most en- joyable part of the performance. Playing for the listening enjoyment of the Tech community, the Jazz Ensemble gave concerts when the members were not busy with the marching band. Also operating separately was the pep band which strived to promote school spirit at pep rallies, basketball and baseball games. They got fans bobbing up and down to the tune of Budweiser and laugh- 318 I Band ing when they would razz the refs by wav- ing eyeglasses or dollar bill pay-offs at apparently poor or missed calls. Appearing at pep rallies and ball games also were the Majorettes and Reckettes. These appearances increased the excitement of our second year in the ACC. Although diverse in their talents, the band auxiliaries joined together as a cohesive, fun promoting group. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sherri Phillips performs at halftime. Jane Coker helps cheer the Jackets on to victory. The Band performs in tropical attire during homecoming. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Wrekettes perform at halftime Pep Band members Vince Campbell, Lance Campbell, Mark Mon- tgomery, Steve Rosseau and Parri Olmstead take a break from the action. Band I 319 BAPTIS T S TUDEN T UNI! Women's Basketball Team Captures Championshj IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 The Baptist Student Union is open to all students and is available for Christian counseling, fellowship, and relaxation. The center includes classrooms, a recrea- tion room, a meeting room, and a lunch- room where lunches are served daily. Activities cover a wide variety of in- terests, from Bible study and choir to in- tramural sports and drama. A new ministry offered by the BSU is called Family Groups. These groups are made up of ten to twelve students who meet weekly for Bible study and fellowship. Other areas of outreach allow students to work with the elderly and the under- privileged and with local churches. During the 1983-84 school year, the BSU attended Fall Convention and Spring Conference at Rock Eagle 4-H Center, organized a marathon basketball game with West Georgia College to raise money for summer missions and enjoyed quarterly square dances. The BSU homecoming display won a first place award while the girls' Mini-500 team finished second. A singing duo brought a second place trophy home from talent show. The w0men's intrarr basketball team won the school ch pionship and in December a grout BSUers, led by Dennis Stokes tCarr Minister Interni, journeyed to Talit Oklahoma to do construction work c Baptist campground and to lead rei services in area churches. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student finds relax playing the piano. A family group meeting. The plays the GTAAA in intramural basketball. An meeting. BOTTOM: A student checks his prog in the lounge. 1 2 3 I U S B t n .H P e m B l 2 2 3 BL UEPRIN T Staff Defeats December Deadline The 1984 Blueprint staff was faced with the challenge of upholding a tradition of missing deadlines. However, the young, inexperienced section editors were not equal to this task, and actually surpassed the December deadline by an undisclosed amount of pages toniy editor Linda Henson knows for surej With un- dying procrastination the staff somehow pulled off this Blueprint first, and made it home in time to trim the tree. Returning from a much deserved break, the staff seemed to bring with it an unspoken New Year's resolution to make up for their tremendous showing in the fail. The mood of inefficiency was set when the publisher's proof sheets were received. Staff members stared in disbelief at the pictures of people missing various body parts. Ha, ha," the section editors cried, as the call for more pages came down from higher ranks. The staff trudged along in their mediocre state of inefficiency, missing the winter deadlines by only a few dozen pages. Hard work and panic characterized the Blueprint office as the final March deadline approached. Thanks to the guiding hand Larry Naylor and the con- stant W. of Dominoes Pizza and Coke, the staff finally got their collective acts together and pulled the yearbook together. Stopping only to catch their breath, the staffers looked ahead to distributing their new creation and to dreaming up an even better book for next year. Waffle and Cheeseburger Which John? Which Pete? Dominos? This is the Technique Pete's $3.00 chair. . . Fags and Hags. . . Jeff the Chef . . . Pete til gotta get outa here" Finlay . . . in no particular order at all. . . YYI YYI . . . Oh No!. . . lttllnever work. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Photo Editor John Sparks caught off guard. Jeff Howe. Pete Wolff and John Tyler discuss ways get the deadline extended. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Associate Editor Deb- bie Massara expertly types names for the identifica- tion pages. Editor Linda Henson takes a long- needed rest after deadline. Karen Jones shows the concentration needed for an Academics Editor. Blueprint I 323 CANTERBUR Y ASSOCIA T ON Association Offers Varied Classes IDENTIFICATION PAGE 538 Open to students and faculty of all denominations, the Canterbury Associa- tion served as the Episcopal Center of campus. Weekly meetings at All Saints Episcopal Church provided fellowship, programs of varying subjects, and delicious and interesting student cooked dinners. Subject matter for programs ranged from looking at the Bible as literature to presenting a gourmet cook- ing class for college students. 324 l Canterbury Association Additional activities included a trip to brighten the day of senior Citizens at the Roosevelt House, a retreat at Camp McDowal in Toccoa, and raking leaves at the home of an elderly All Saints member. Reaching far beyond textbooks, Canterbury culturally and spiritually enriched students while they had fun at the same time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: While listening to a speaker, Jennifer Jones and Teresa Thaxton collect their thoughts, Linda Nelson and Chris Gohen prepare tasty treats for Valentines Day. iRCLEK IIembers Hold Engraving Drive to Protect Valuables IDENTIFICATION PAGE 538 Sponsored by the Kiwanis Interna- tional, Circle K Club is a coed service organization. It works together with other Kiwanis sponsored organizations such as Key Club. the associated high school K Family group, in its dedication to helping the needy. The group showed this dedication by working on many varied service projects over the course of the year. During Thanksgiving, the Circle K Ciub collected canned food for the people who desired a good meal but needed help in acquiring one. Throughout the year they also tutored children at the Home Park Elementary School in almost any subject the students had trouble with. In addition, the club organized and carried out its first annual campus engraving drive. This drive coming about from the club's desire to help protect students from theft by identifying their valuables. Striving to serve the needs of people was not Circle K's only activity. At the end of the year the small, yet lively, club attended both the international and Georgia district conventions. Here they presented their projects for the year and enjoyed the friendship of fellow club members. 326 l Chorale JORA LE tard Practice and Talent Create Excellent Productions IDENTIFICATION PAGE 538 Offered as a free elective course, the Chorale offered a chance for members to earn up to six hours of humanities credit. The credit given for this one hour course hardly reflected the long hours devoted to the many practices by the members. The hours of practice were in preparation for the frequent and often complex perfor- mances both on and off-campus. Perfor- mances included singing the alma mater during haIt-time of the homecoming game as well as at the quarterly graduation ceremonies. There was also a fall concert in the new Architecture Building, a con- cert at Grace Memorial United Methodist Church and many concerts throughout the Southeast. To the Chorale, all of the effort was worth it. They not only received credit and met people with similar interests, they found an outlet for their talents while escaping the rigors of school. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: An annual homecoming per- formance adds to halftime excitement. Practice makes perfect. BOTTOM. LEFT TO RIGHT: The chorus knows who is swarmin' 'round. Chorale Members perform at the Student Center. 328 l Co-Op I C O-OP Club Sponsors Monte-Carlo Night IDENTIFICATION PAGE 538 Serving both as a service and social organization, Section I of the Co-op Club attempted to relieve some of the dreariness and boredom of winter and summer quarters. Besides being enrolled in school these two quarters, a member must have one work quarter behind them and be at least a third quarter freshman. With the help of industry, the Club established theJames G. Wohlford Co- op Scholarship fund for senior co-ops. The interest from the fund was distributed as a $250.00 scholarship given each quarter to seniors who have completed all of their work quarters. The club also published a semi-annual newsletter thooperatlvely Speaking" and organized a Co-op' forum when it was necessary. The club also participated in social and- se-vice activities. During summer they sponsored Monte Carlo Night and held Casino Night during winter. Both events being mock gambling affairs open to all Tech students; winners carried away many valuable prizes. The sponsoring of a summer and winter blood drive to aid the American Red Cross gave members a chance to do some social service. Each in-school quarter was also a time of initia- tion of new members, as prospective par- ties were held for this purpose. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Student gives arm for blood. Firebird enters Co-op Road Rally. MIDDLE: The Blood Drive finds another volunteer. -OP II . ring Rallye Provides Money for Rafting and Sports lDENTlFICATION PAGE 540 Providing opportunities for recreation, feliowship and community involvement for Georgia Tech Cooperative students, the Section II Co-op Club served as a social and service organization both on and off campus. Membership in the Sec- tion ll Club was open to any student enrolled in the cooperative education pro- gram who had completed one or more in- dustrial work quarters and who attended school during fall and spring quarters. Activities included participation in in- tramural sports such as volleyball and softball and rafting down the Chat- tahoochee River. Spring brought their eleventh annual road railye to raise funds for future activities. Open to the entire Tech community, the rallye was won by the entrant who came closest to estimated times between checkpoints, points being deducted for arriving later as well as earlier than estimated. Members also participated in a wide range of other extra-ourricular activities which included picnics and service pro- jects. Past projects involved renovation of the Battered Women's Home and work- ing at Boyts Clubs. Following each pro- ject, the club held a banquet at which time new members were initiated. Co-Op II I 329 ' MA TECH iDENTIFICATION PAGE 540 Georgia Tech's theatre group, DramaTech, completed another suc- cessful year. Seeking a creative outlet and a diversion from the many pressures of Ma Tech, the students and faculty presented an array of exciting and thought provoking productions. The spring show, West Side Story, drew a record-breaking audience. This modern musical version of Romeo and Juliet add- ed new members to DramaTech with its forty person cast. DramaTech highlighted summer quarter with its production of Godspell. This musical celebration of the gospel ac- cording to St. Matthew was student directed. Fall quarter brought Ronstadis classic Cyrano de Bergerac to the theatre. This production was highlighted by a dramatic balcony scene and a cast of over thirty people. Comedy returned to .xii'iiiiii cord Audiences Marvel at Spring's West Side Story Tech winter quarter with, Blythe Spirit. This show was distinguished by its presentation of spectacular special effects. DramaTech is the oldest continuing theatre group in Atlanta. Since its begin- ning in 1947, DramaTech has used students in all phases of production in- cluding directing, casting, sound, and publicity. The only paid professional in this organization is Greg Abbott, their new director. In addition to producing fine plays, members have also worked on im- proving their building this year. Many hours of hard work go into each of DramaTech's productions; yet, its members reap invaluable experience while managing to have an excellent time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dress rehearsal for Cyrano has sword play. Watching from the controi room is the best view. BOTTOM: Emotions run rampant at DramaTech rehearsals. Drama Tech I 331 EXECUTIVE ROUND TAI Speaker Address Theme of "Single Issue Politic The Executive Round Table exists to provide a forum for student leaders, in- terested faculty, and industry executives to share ideas and Opinions on a variety of timely, far-reaching subjects. The pur- pose is to encourage excellence in its members and to develop future ex- ecutives dedicated to high standards of leadership and ethics. The iiroundtable" environment is one of parity in which the participants may question and discuss topics with other people of varied backgrounds and interests. This is the essence of the Executive Round Table, and the principles that set it apart from other campus organizations. The seating of members in small con- versation groups encourages discussion. Following a buffet dinner, the guest speaker shares his thoughts in a short speech, with a period of roundtable discussion following. The evening con- cludes with a question and answer period in which the speaker elaborates on queries from the floor. The group sought to promote the ex- change of creative ideas as well as dif- ferent views stemming from varied sub- jects. With this in mind, the theme of uSingle Issue Politics" was chosen for the year's series of dinner meetings. Based upon their vast knowledge of a specific issue, speakers addressed such topics as the expansion of the horse industry, the Rouse Project trenovation of downtown Atlanta, and the need to boost industry in Georgia. Spring quarter was highlighted by the annual Student- Faculty-lndustry Conference held at Cailaway Gardens. A series of speakers addressed the topic of iiGlobal Economy-American vs. World." Free time was spent in discussion with other members and in enjoyment of the beautiful gardens. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dinner speaker addresses the Atlanta Underground Development issue. Of- ficers: First row - Debbie Underwood. Michele Evans, Jacque George; Second row '- Darryl Dykes, Tom Blank, A. B. Maynard, Tsali Bently; Third row - Clayton Penhallegon. Paul Roberts. Dr. Spack, J. Patty. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: ERT members enjoy a round table discussion after opening remarks by the speaker. Debbie Under- wood listens to opinions. Clayton Penhallegon and Cecil Johnson consider the opinions of the guest speaker. 332 l Executive Round Table Executive Round Table l 333 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 540 Since it was established in 1946, the Flying Club has taught over one thousand students to enjoy the marvels of flight. The club offers instruction at both the basic and advanced levels from students, faculty and alumni who are certified as flight instructors. These training sessions are relatively inexpensive for students in comparison to commercial flight training school rates as the club is a non-profit organization. Based at the Charlie Brown Airport in Fulton County, the group currently owns three airplanes. These all were flown to Auburn in the fall to compete for the clubs first Southeastern Conference title in the National lnter-Collegiate Flying Association semi-finals. Each quarter the club also had a local competition where members competed against one another in such events as spotlanding and ttbomb drops" as spectators had a picnic while cheering for their favorite pilot. TOP: Glenn Hurt: "Will she hold up?" BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hey! Wait for me! David Kim is ready for take-off. it's a great day for pilot instructions. 334 I Flying Club FLYING CLUB Finals i- to Sem Club Flies IDENTIFICATION PAGE 540 Founded in 1966 by a small group of black students, the Georgia Tech Afro American Association tGTAAAy is the oldest black organization on campus. The founders wished to bring to the Georgia Tech community an awareness of the contributions made by the Afro-American to the American way of life. The objectives of GTAAA included pro- viding the black student a political voice and social outlet, assisting in the orienta- tion of new students, and organizing students to take an active part in cultural, social, athletic, and other activities of- fered by the Institute. The group worked to sponsor activities which made the academic and social life easier and more enjoyable for students. The major annual activity sponsored was , , 2 L ,, attalttmm "hndnuunuuu5 $ A 'wamam- 336 l GTAAA GEORGIA TECH AFRO-AMERICAN ASSOCIA TION Association Increases Awareness the Black Awareness Week program, a week of political, cultural and social ac- tivities. Another annual program was the Thanksgiving dinner held at the associa- tion's house. This free dinner was provid- ed for all members who may not have gone home for the holiday and wished to share a meal with some close friends. They also published a weekly newsletter distributed to all financial members of the group. Through these means the GTAAA worked for the benefit of all students on campus by striving to maintain an awareness of black culture as well as keeping abreast of all issues concerning minority students on campus. TOP: A speaker from V-103 radio addresses the association. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Members listen attentively at a meeting. A graduate receives her certificate at dinner. ' ORGIA TECH SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS areer Fair and National Conference Highlight Year NTIFICATION PAGE 542 he Georgia Tech Chapter of the Na- al Society of Black Engineers TSBEL sponsors a variety of pro- ms designed to increase the recruit- nt, retention, and career preparation clack students in engineering. . tlanta's Omni International Hotel was - site of the meetings and proceedings the 1983 NSBE National Conference. Over 700 students from schools across the nation as well as tifty-six corporations participated in the conference which ran from March 24-27. In tribute to the chapter's contribution to the success of the convention, Planning Committee Chairperson Valerie C. Montgomery was named outstanding member of the year by the society. Some seventy students turned out at the close of spring quarter 1983 to attend the first annual Salute to the Graduates dinner. A GTSBE sponsored career fair and a reception for students and recruiters at the L. W. ttChip" Robert, Jr. AlumnilFaculty House highlighted winter quarter. In addition to these special events, the GTSBE routinely entertained company guest speakers at general meetings and held panel discussions with speakers from minority owned businesses. ., my; tiWMhWAI'MrZrASN , z GRADUA TE S TUDEN T SENA TE By-Laws Revised IDENTIFICATION PAGE 542 Representing the graduate students in relations with the faculty and the administra- tion, the senate strived to raise the graduate experience here both socially and academically and seeked to stimulate in- terest in and appreciation of graduate study inside as well as outside the Institute. They achieved these objectives through a variety of activities. ttThe Graduate Newslet- ter," a senate publication, made pertinent news such as current projects and vacan- cies in senate offices readily available to graduates. The Conference Fund Commit- tee, one of the most important functions of the senate, aided graduate students desiring to attend off-campus seminars and profes- sional conferences. Another major task undertaken was the revision of the constitu- tion and by-laws of the senate. TOP: Vice-President Ellen Kerr and President Doris Elte head the Graduate Student Senate. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Senate holds a meeting for the purpose of raising all aspects of the graduate student ex- perience at Tech. Severat members of the band's two honoraries, Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, play percussion at halftime of the Auburn game. 338 I Graduate Student Senate PPA KAPPA PSUTA U BETA SIGMA ojects Promote Band Unity and Improvement IDENTIFICATION PAGE 542 With membership open to all members of the band who have been active for two quarters and demonstrated a constant willingness to improve college bands, the national fraternity and sorority for band- persons served to enhance the Tecr Band. Kappa Kappa Psits chapter here, the fifth oldest chapter of the fraternity, acted with Tau Beta Sigma, the sorority, in assisting band-related functions. Projects included preparing for games and hosting receptions for band members, students and alumnae. The groups also cleaned rooms in the Couch building used by the band as well as cleaning their uniforms. Most importantly they promoted the band through pep band appearances and activities throughout Atlanta. Through these and other projects, members showed a ge- nuine love of music. KKWITAE l 339 LEBANON C1 Students See Difficulties Due to Problems in Lebani IDENTIFICATION PAGE 542 This year was not easy for the Lebanon Club. Different circumstances made it dif- ficult for the club to operate. Events threatening the very existence of Lebanon as a nation, along with constant worries about relatives and friends, 00- cupied much of the members minds. In addition, graduating club members faced the problems of finding jobs in their homeland. The unity of the Lebanon Club, and the warm relations among its members from all religions, represent a prototype model of the real Lebanon. The club became a chapter of the Lebanese Student Association of America, an official stu- dent organization with chapters all over the United States. It also maintained itself as an academic, social and athletic club. Lebanon Club participated again this year in Georgia Techls intramurals and, in addition to its volleyball team "Cedars", the club is in the process of forming a soccer team. Winter quarter saw the se- cond annual Lebanese Evening with guest speaker Major Jordan from the US. Marine Corps and the best of Lebanon's food delights served. Finally, the club members express their deep sorrow for the losses in lives among the US. Marines Corps in Lebanon. NA VYROTC IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 The Navy ROTC Program has com- pleted another successful year in its tradi- tion of exceiience at Georgia Tech. Over two hundred midshipmen were trained for careers in surface warfare, submarine warfare, and naval aviation. Some members of Tech's Naval ROTC Program are even seeking careers in the Marine Corps. The United States Navy holds Tech's ROTC unit in particularly high regard. They seek graduates to produce technically oriented high ranking officers. The caliber of our program is evidenced by the fact that the Naval Nuclear School has one of the most rigorous admittance Navy Values Program's Graduates requirements in the country; yet, during the past year, every applicant from Georgia Tech Navy ROTC was accepted. The unit had a well rounded schedule of activities. Their social calendar was filled with mixers, pre-footbaii game par- ties, and a Ball. Their annual Naval Bali was held on February 18 at the Hyatt Regency. in closing, the midshipmen would like to express their appreciation to their departing instructors, especially their commanding officer, Captain Peter G. Frederick. LEFT TO RIGHT: Major Jordan of the Marine Corps is entertained during the Lebanese Evening. Navy ROTC classes are required to prepare the student to be an officer. Navy ROTC I 341 NE W S TUDEN T AND PAREN T PROGRAMS Volunteer Staff Holds Workshops ; x r, at r . Ql. 01mm T'itk IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 FASET, Familiarization and Adaptation to the Surroundings and Environs of Tech, eases freshmen into life at Georgia Tech. This year the FASET staff organ- ized and conducted two leadership train- ing workshops. These workshops focus- ed on the philosophy of leadership skills and ways of making a small group ex- perience successful. From these workshops approximately 125 volunteer leaders were chosen to work with new students and their parents during the summer. 2200 freshmen and transfer students and 1400 parents par- ticipated in the FASET programs. During FASET students were tested, advised and registered for classes at Tech. They also spent time in small group activities and talked about what it means to be a student at Tech. Parents spent time with faculty and administrators learning about expectations and oppor- tunities their son or daughter have at Tech. The Office of New Student and Parent Programs also hosted a Parents Day dur- ing Homecoming weekend. The program included campus tours, breakfast with faculty and administrators, and dinner with entertainment by the Jazz Ensemble. TOP: Freshmen and parents enjoy lunch in the pecan grove. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Freshmen meet their leaders for lunch. The ODK Tapping ceremony. President Pettitt congratulates Bobby Cremins at the ceremony. 342 I FASET ICRON DELTA KAPPA formative Leadership Conferences Held on Campus NTIFICATION PAGE 544 ormed in 1914 to bring together in - group ail outstanding students, facul- and administration leaders, this na- al honorary strives to inspire others to .in similar accomplishments in leader- . as well as mold the sentiment of the itution on questions of local and inter- Iegiate interest. he Alpha Eta circle of Omicron Delta .pa was founded here fifty-four years . and recognizes those who have distinguished themselves in one of the areas of scholarship, athletics, religious activities, campus government. social services, publications or creative and per- forming arts. Activities this past fall in- cluded the initiations of nineteen such students and four others selected from the faculty, administration, alumni and tiHonoris Causa" at Peachtree Christian Church. Nominations from campus ad- ministrators and advisors were a prere- quisite as well as a GPA of 2.8 and being in the top third of their student class. Before the initiation, the circle held a public tapping ceremony in the Skiles Building's courtyard. The purpose of this ceremony was to pubiicly invite the leaders without their prior knowledge to become members of the honorary. Continuing its campus activities, ODK sponsored leadership conferences in both spring and winter quarters. Inviting many campus leaders and the Tech com- munity to these seminars helped to fulfill the honorary's objective of developing the leadership skills of others. RAMBLIN'RECK CL UB Group Carries on Tech Traditions IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 Originating from the Yellow Jacket Club, which was formed in 1980 by Coach William Alexander when school spirit was extremely low, the Ramblin' Reck Club serves as a spirit catalyst car- rying on traditions which started over fifty years ago. Some of these traditions, such as the Ramblint Reck Parade, illustrate how the club has continued to stress the original Yellow Jacket Club goals of school spirit and tradition. Fail was by far the Reck Club's busiest quarter due to football season and Homecoming. They sponsored such varied activities as pep rallies, flashcards at games, the Freshman Cake Race, and the Mini 500 tricycle race. The club is also responsible for our two mascots: the Ramblin' Reck, a restored 1930 Model A Ford and Buzz? the personification of 344 l Ramblint Reck Club our mascot of over seventy-five years. Not limited to the football season alone however, the Heck Club functions actively throughout the school year. They pro- moted support for our other varsity sports such as basketball and baseball and kept the Ramblin' Reck visible year round at these events. Besides encouraging in- creased attendance, the club also presented a Minor Sports Athlete of the Year Award. Athletes participating in baseball, tennis, track, swimming, gym- nastics, wrestling, cross-country and golf were eligible for the award which was voted on by the student body in the spring. TOP: Ed Chabay waits to give out awards following the cake race. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Drum Major Robin Hutcheson gets a buzz. Audience response astounds Noiseboxer Joe Daniel. And they're off. . , Ramblin, Reck Club I 345 PRESBYTERIAN CEN T1 Steak Suppers Offer Opportunity for Various Lecturer IDENTIFICATION PAGE 546 Existing as a gathering place for the entire Tech community, the Presbyterian Center helps accommodate the ever present needs of students, faculty, staff, workers and families. It offers a place to study quietly, to play ping-pong, to talk or to just relax by reading or watching television as well as providing housing for five students. Each quarter the Center had one or more steak suppers with speakers addressing various topics. Fall quarterts supper topic was 'Good and Evil" which had a Halloween background. Every week a luncheon was held with a speaker addressing such quarter-long themes as world faith, denominational beliefs, and world hunger. Perhaps most important is the friendly, no pressure attitude toward religion and Christianity. The center believes in helping a person to grow, even though they may not be able to accept the Christian way, and at the same time they believe in the relevency of Jesust teachings in daily living. t J .31 i NTIFICATION PAGE 546 he fact that Atlanta is Iand-Iocked in way affects the existence of the urgia Tech Sailing Club. Throughout year, several activities are sponsored the club, which is situated in the maTech basement. SAILING Lake Lanier serves as base for the club as this is where its sailboats are kept. Here the club holds races to determine the members of the Sailing Team as well as instruction of students on the tune damentals of basic sailing. Racing and instruction were not the on- iy facets of the club's activities. When not sailing, members organized parties and camp-outs at the lake. Perhaps the most enjoyable part of the year came spring break when the club cruised to the Carib- bean on sailing yachts. LEFT TO RIGHT: A resident enjoys listening to his stereo. The club enjoys a sunny day sailing on Lake Lanier. Caribbean Trip Highlights Spring Sailing I 347 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEEI EBASCO Funds A Career Guidance Prograr IDENTIFICATION PAGE 546 K t ' , - Working to strengthen participation of Tech's women engineers, the members expanded many of their activities through corporate donations and increased membership. The society also achieved its goals through the dedication and hard work of the members. Activities included the creation of a new career guidance program for high school students funded by EBASCO and participation in the regional and national conferences. A yearly Woman Engineers Resume Book and annual awards ban- quet raised major funds and an ice cream social started the first of many member- ship drives. A number of speakers ad- dressed the society at regular meetings on topics such as the transition from school to a career and career couples. 348 l Society of Women Engineers UJAMAA Elderly Visited IDENTIFlCATION PAGE 546 UJAMAA is a service organization pro- viding service for Tech and the sur- rounding community. It is a small yet live- ly group. This year UJAMAA continued its traditional projects such as the annual blood pressure screening at Tech, a clothing drive to benefit the Emergency Housing Shelter of Atlanta, and an Easter egg hunt and party at the Bedford Pines day care center. In addition, a black history trivia contest during Black Awareness Week and quarterly visits to the Sadie G. Mays nursing home kept the organization busy. Members also interacted socially with pot-Iuck suppers, visits to cultural events in Atlanta, and attending worship serv- ices at various Atlanta churches. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Campbell receives an award at the annual awards banquet. A member enjoys a meeting. S TUDEN T CENTER PROGRAMS BOARD Chess Spectacle Attracts Big Crowd IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 Seeking to meet needs and interests of the students, faculty and staff, the Stu- dent Center Programs Board originated. developed and produced a wide variety of programs. Twelve separate commit- tees enabled the lively group to cover just about any aspect of campus life. They tutored children in Clark-Howell Housing, presented a rendition of HThe Dating Game," held a human chess game in spring's Renaissance Festival, and brought Shakespeare's A Midsum- mer Night's Dream with The National Players to campus. The scope of this effort demanded a diverse, highly motivated group of stu- dent volunteers, guided by the ex- perience of a professional staff. Selection of student leaders to chair commit- 350 l Student Center Programs Board tee and to hold Student Center offices was made in the winter and these students took responsibility for program- ming for the year. New members were always welcome to join the Programs Council by working on any one of its variety of committees. The only requirement for membership being enthusiasm for the efforts of the Pro- grams Council, support of its goals. and a willingness to work. The effort of the Programs Board to supply outstanding and rewarding pro- grams resulted in an increase in quantity of events as well as attendance and par- ticipation at each event. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Curt Ide questions three lovely bachelorettes. Randy Scott happily cleans up. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Bishop blesses the dead pawn during the Human Chess Game. Couple enjoys the afternoon sun. Student Center Programs Board I 351 S TUDEN T GO VERNMEN T ASSOCIA TION Exhibit Aids High Tech QWw Lobbying 352 I SGA IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 The activities of Student Government during the past year focused on lobbying for the interests of students. Members worked together to act on the impending need for funding of upgraded laboratories and classroom conditions. President Sean Cumbie and Vice- President Susan Raffensperger stressed the utilization of the committee structure to effectively serve the needs of the stu- dent body. An analyzation and revision of the by-laws produced a more efficient system for council in the future. The modernization of SGA continued with the acquisition of a word processor, thus allowing the council to function more efficiently. The lobbying effort was dominated by a high tech exhibit created entirely by students to illustrate the value of Georgia Tech as a viable and necessary source of technological development in the state of Georgia. The exhibit emphasized both the mindpower and research which are integral resources provided by the in- stitute as a whole. Additionally, a student rally captured the attention of both the legislators and the public. Student leaders spoke crowd of over one thousand in an atte to generate public interest in the eel lack of funds faced by Georgia Tech. The finance committee encount the difficult task of allocating almost million dollars in student activity fees. job of distributing funds to organiza1 becomes tougher each year as available funds decrease. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Many meetings are lnfc Sharon Jadrnak presents the ngh Tech E; Members listen attentively. BOTTOM, LEFT RIGHT: Whitney Lenihan addresses the group officers preside over a meeting. TECHNIQUE Wenches Take Helm at Technique IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 It was bound to happen sooner or later, but even the experts were amazed when the event finally transpired. It was as if a golden hand had descended from the heavens, blessing the once manly Technique staff with a plentitude of female pulchritude. It was like a plethora of pulchritudinous femininity. It was Well, to make a long and sordid tale a short and sordid tale, the wily wenches done took over the reins of power, along with the saddle, whips, and other ac- cessories as well as the coveted copyright to Babe-O'-the- Week. But all was not lost. Largely due to the chauvinist influence of that manliest of all moose tMoosesN, the venerable Bullwinkle, the "South's Liveliest" con- tinued to insult and offend everyone without regard to race, color, religion or yogurt flavor preference. Just like a stack of falling Domino's pizzas, the sex bar- riers were broken again and again. An interesting proposal confronted many of the old timers, who relinquished their decades of layout experience for an uplifting layout experience of a more per- sonal nature: marriage. Although staff in- breeding is not encouraged, not less than eleven staffers of yore tied one over .. the knot, that is. No effort was spared in the Techni- que's ongoing indepth coverage of the Robbins-ization of the campus. As Clyde 354 I Technique progressed through the Stone Age to the Railroad Tie Age to the Big Rocks and Wind Tunnel Age and, finally, to the Stone Age, the Technique was right there behind him hunting for that highly sought after parking space in the sky overlooking ex-Peterls ex-Park. New ground was also strip-mined by the Technique's Business and Photo staffs, who added new meaning to the words llprofit" and ublackmail." Art-for- money also was the practice of the wimped-out section editors, who faced weighty issues with all the force their col- lective 270 pounds could muster. It was the best of times, it was the worst of times. But no one on the llSous- ed Libelous" was conscious enough to notice the spoiled luncheon meat lurking in the typesetting room. The Technique, ever the standard bearers of truth, justice, and the American way. once again proved the old adage: We don't fit the mold; it grows on us. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sports Editor Mike Billips cranks out another editorial. Business Manager Whitney Lenihan and AlUSsa Levy chow down dur- ing a Wednesday night deadline. BOTTOM LEFI' TO RIGHT: Editor-in-Chief Kelly Braun discloses Technique's intimate secrets to TTN crew. Photo Editor Keith Swindell inspects the quality of a freshly developed contact sheet. I355 Technique lals 2 V..." a . g e 3 WREK E.E. Prof Designs New Equipment IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 Broadcasting to Tech, as well as to Atlanta and the surrounding com- munities, WREK offers an alternative to commercial radio. Utilizing a diverse pro- gramming formula, the station plays any kind of music from jazz to folk, rock to classical, and bluegrass to Iatin. The for- mat also includes live broadcasts of local groups performing in the studio and sports interviews. Funded by student activity fees, the station is totally student run and operated. This gives students not only a chance to broadcast, but to do something else that may be more in- teresting to them such as engineering, programming andior management. WREK is operated 24 hours every day and enables the students to master the fundamentals and fine points of the various facets involved in broadcasting. These valuable skills can later be transfer- red to other jobs after graduation. WREK operates at 91.1 Mhz with 40,000 watts of power. The station received a 10 Kw transmitter donated by WKHX and began using it the beginning of winter quarter. Another piece of new equipment put to use was an audio pro- cessor designed by E.E. professor, Mar- shall Leach. From its location in the Col- iseum Annex, the station reaches out as a sounding board for news and information concerning the campus and Atlanta; although not everyone agrees, the diverse programming is a nice alternative to com- mercial radio. TOP: Wrek Club General Manager Bob Gough works on a piece of equipment at engineering bench. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Salley pro- vides some insight to WREK's Dave Sanders. Music Director Russell Carter programs newly arrived records. Robert Soderstrom hosts the Reggae and Classics shows. M Wymwmrm M :4 WREK l 357 358 I Cithes "um. wn- cmses I 359 Tech - Decidedly Different Place for Different Peopi At first you are a freshman, spending most of your time learning how to get from Lyman Hall to the Physics building in five minutes. After years land years and yearsy of hard work youlre a senior. The only thing left between you and graduation is a two hour fitness class. In between these is a succession of eight o'clock labs, midnight calculus classes and impossible exams. It isnlt all bad, though. For those stu- 360 I Introduction dents looking for something to do after their classes, Georgia Tech offers many diverting activities. Students can join a club or a fraternity or sorority. SGA and the intramural teams present a variety of things to do, or you could just get a bunch of people together and go to Grumpy's and drink the day away. All of your experiences, good and bad, come together to make up your impres- sion of Tech. Each person has a different point of view. Some hate Tech, some it, some are indifferent. Of all the th Tech is to different people, you Or never call it boring. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: SGA President Sean Cu and Dean Griffin speak to President Carter afti speech here at Tech. This player obviously ha right stuff. A bishop ponders his next move. 1 Henson and Silvia Becerra in the spirit at IFC t party. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RlGHT: Player dive first base. Tech coed is thrilled to pieces over 6 Week. Kevin M. Able B.EE. Ozie D. Adams, Jr. B.I.S. Y.E. Stephen G. Adams B.M.E. Robert E. Aenchbacher B.S.I.Mgt. Alfredo Aeont B.EE. Jeff Akel B. S. Mgt. Sci. Clifford Hodges Albritton B.EE. Clyde Alexander B.I.E. Mark W. Alexander B. W.I.Mgt. Donna Alligood B.I.E. Jon Allingham B.S.I.C.S. Ronald Altman, Jr. B.S. Mgt. Sci. Charles A. Anderson B.S.I.Mgt. Tracee Anderson B.E.E. Lori Anglin B.M.E. Thomas A. Anschutz B.EE. Ilya D. Arbres 848.690. Sci. Paul John Ardt B.EE. Barbara Ellen Arnold B.S.I.C.S. Robert Ash B.EE. Marianne Ashley B.A.E Denver G. Atwood B,M.E. Christopher Ayers 5. TE. Timothy N. Ayers B.M.E. Earl Babbitt B. S. Mgt Sci. Gregory Bachmann B.S.I.Mgt, David Badzik B.EE. Harry Frank Bagwell II B.S.I.Mgt. Philip Baswell B.EE. Frank Bailey B.EE. Seniors l 363 Lee Bailey B. ME. Patricia Bailey B. S. Mgt. Sci. Rudolph J. Bairas B.Ch.E. James R. Baker B. l. SY. E. Luis A. Baquerizo B.l.E. Paul Barber 8.8. Biol. Rene Barcala B.E. E. Tracie Sue Barnett B.EE. Tom Barron B.S.I.Mgt. Donald J. Barry B.S. Math Jay Bassett B.C.E. Cathy E. Battle B.EE. Thomas R. Bauer B.M.E. Daniel Beard B.l.E. 364 l Seniors The senior project lab provides EE students with valuable experience. William R. Beason B.EE. Rachel Beaton B.S.I.Mgt. James Beauchamp B.Ch.E. Angela Beavers B.I.S. Y.E. Timothy Allan Beck B.E.E. Michelle L. Becker B.S.I.Mgt. Anderson Beckman B.N.E. Donald G. Belcher B.Cer.E. Debi Bell B.Ch.E. John Bell B.Ch.E. Anne Marie Bellian B.A.E. Javier Bendeck, Jr. B.M.E. Michael D. Bender B.M.E. Berlin B. Benfield B.A.E. Victor Benitez B.EE. James G. Bennett B.ME. Elizabeth Benson B.Ch.E. Andy Bergquist B.EE. Stephen E. Bernier B.I.E. Lynn Bernstein B.S.I.Mgt. James E. Berry B.EE. Robert Betancourt 355 Jeffrey S. Beyersdorfer B.Ch.E. Kamlesh B. Bhanlani B.ME. Daniel Biffl B.I.E. Chip Biggers B.S.I.C.S. Seniors l 365 ChristopherJ. Billings B.I.S. Y.E. Anthony C. Bils B.EE. Gary M. Birnberg B.I.E. Robert E. Bitten B.I.E. Roisin Maria Black B.EE. Tina Blalock B.I.E. Antonio Blasetti B.I.E. Michael Blaylock B.C.E. Glenn P. Bochner B.M.E. Joseph A. Boeckel B.I.S. Y.E. Neil Braxton Bohannon B.S.AR.C.H. Charles R. Bohrer B.EE. Joseph G. Boike B.EE. Vernon Keith Boland B.E.E. Tony M. Boles B.C.E. Alan Bomar B.M.E. Michael E. Bombard B.EE. Susan Renee Bonds B.I.E. Denise Y. Boone B.Ch.E. Charles Bogue B.M.E. John Bordonaro B.S.Chem. Kurt W. Bost B.I.E. Kedric A. Bostic, Jr. B.I.E. John A. Boswell B.S.Econ. Daniel C. Bottenfield B.M.E. Ernest O. Botts III B.Ch.E. Oliver Bouthier B.ESM. Barry C. Bowen B.A.E. Porsha Annice Bowen B. S. Mgt. Sci. Charles R. Boyles, IV B. E. E. 366 l Seniors Mark Bradley B.EE. Paul M. Bradley B.S.Biol. Patricia I. Brady B.S.I.Mgt. John Branan B.Ch.E. John Erwin Branch B.M.E. Thomas J. Brantley B.I.E. Mary Bresnahan B.Ch.E. Benjamin Todd Brock B. S. Mgt. Sci. Ward Broom B. M. E. Donna R. Brouillette B. S. Mgt. Sci. Gerald A. Brouillette B.S.I.C.S. Belvia Brown B.EE. Charies R. Brown B.Ch.E. Ernest Leigh Brown B.S.I.C.S. Seniors I 367 Keith Brown B. M. E. Kevin L. Brown B.EE. Michael D. Brown B.Ch.E. Pamela Brown B. S. l. Mgt. Tim Brown B. S. Mgt. Sci. Elica Browning B.S.I.C.S. Mike Alan Bryan B.A.E. William A. Bryan B.Ch.E. Chalres Bryant B.S.I.Mgt. David Bryant 8.8. I. 0.8. Robert Paul Buchanan B.E.E. Jeannetta Burbridge B.S.I.Mgt. Brian Burgil B.Ch.E. Greg 8. Burgin 8.51:". 368 l Seniors Anthony T. Burroughs B.Ch.E. Earl Burton B.M.E. James F. Butterworth B.M.E. Eva Jayne Butts B.S.I.Mgt. Chanda L. Cahoon B.Ch.E. John F. Caldwell B.C.E. Bradley H. Calhoun B.EE. David Michael Camp B.M.E. Randy Campbell James G. Cantrell B.Ch.E. Laverne L. Cardwell B.EE. Angela Denise Cargile B.S.I.C.S. Gregg Carpenter B.M.E. Warren Eric Carpenter B.A.E. Gina D. Carr B.I.E. Mark H. Carr B.M.E. Thomas C. Carr III B.S.I.Mgt. Mayo Carrington III B. S. Mgt. Sci. Bobby Ronald Carter 38. Tax. Lisa Carter B.C.E. Steven Lewis Ca-ter B.S.I.Mgt. Alan Cartledge B.ES.M. Attilio E. Castano B.S.I.Mgt. Richard Cavallaro B.A.E. Pablo N. Cejas B.A.E. Stephen D. Center B.EE. Craig Chadwick B.E.S.M. Robert B. Chambers B.M.E. Calvin Chandler B.C.E. David R. Chandler B.EE. Seniors l 369 Joyce Chandler B.Ch.E. Herman Chapayal B.I.E. Susan M. Chatigny B.S.I.C.S. Christopher M. Chen B.Ch.E. Sarah Chian B.I.C.S. Norman Chu B.EE. Melanie Ciccarello B.S.Chem. Edgar R. Cintron-Rosa B.EE. Michael A. Cipolla B.E.E. Olen A. Clardy B.S.I.Mgt. William R. Clark B.A.E. James O SuIIivan Clarke B.S.I.Mgt. Jeff Clarkson B.A.E. Martha E. Clayton B.M.E. Paul Clayton B.S.App. Phys. James Scott Clements B.M.E. Lee R. Clendenning B.EE. Bruce Clevenger B.I.E. Robert F. Clum B I.E. Jim Coats B.EE. James H. Cochran B. 8. App. Phys. Daniel B. Coffee B.C.E. Anthony A. Coker B.Ch.E. Dana Marlan Collins B.EE. David E. Collins B I.E. Charles Comeau B.Ch.E. John P. Condorodis B.EE. Randy L. Conkling 8.55 Michael D. Conway B.EE. Gregory Cook B.EE. 370 l Seniors Thomas Coonan B.EE. J. Carl Cooper B.M.E. Jeffrey A. Cooper B.S.H.S. Susan V. Cooper B.I.E. Dan L. Copeland B. S.App. Phys. Walter Reid Copeland B.M. E. Doug Coper B.S.Arch. Thomas J. Corbo B.I.E. Hank A. Corriher B.S.l. Mgt. Darcel Cosgrove B.A. E. George L. Cotter, IH B.M.E. Terrell L. Countryman B.S.I.C.S. Ben A. Cowart B.M. E. Douglas H. Cox B.E.E. John E. Cox, Jr. B.Ch.E James R. Crabb B.M.E. Edward A. Crane B.S.I.C.S. Michelle Crawford B.S.I.Mgt. x '1 , extile students make Tech towels for fun and profit. Seniors l 371 William G. Crawford B.I.E. Andrew Crenshaw B.C.E. Douglas A. Crenshaw B.S.I.Mgt. Susan Crowe B.Ch.E. Charles David Cruthirds B. 8. Appl. Phys. Eric Culbreath B.Ch.E. James Garland Culbreath B.I.E. Donald R. Culp, Jr. B.N.E. Cheryl A.Culpepper 355 Sean Cumbie B.M.E. Gregory M. Cunningham B.N.E. Mark E.Curley B.Ch.E. John C. Curtis, Jr. B.EE. John H. Cutts B.S.I.D. Michael J. Czerniawski 372 l Seniors Eric Dagle B.I.E. Bradley JfDailey B.A.E. Lee David Daley B.EE. Dale Dangler B.M.E. Scott Daniels B.EE. Mike Danner B.EE. Terry 8. Danner B.Ch.E. Maria Dannessa B.I.E. Deborah Darling B.M.E. Tamara D. Dasantos B.I.E. Marvin L. Davenport B.M.E. Thomas F. Davenport B.S.I.Mgt. . Gary R. Davis B.I.E. James M. Davis B.S.I.Mgt. Joseph Maxwell Davis B.M.E. Timothy Davis B.A.E. Jerry B. Day B.N.E. Francisco De La Camara B.S.I.C.S. Elizabeth Deoarmond B.S.I.C.S. Donald N. Deaton B.Ch.E. Doug Deeds B.EE. B.S.I.Mgt. Lynn Michele Delafosse B.S.I.Mgt. Lila Anne Dellinger B.C.E. Mark W. Delmonte B.I.E. Robert C. Demille Jr. B.S.E.Chem. David H. Devine B. Theor. Mark Devoe 3.8. M. E. Sandra Devoe B.Ch.E. Stephen B. Devore B.C.E, Diana Diaz B.S.Bio. Seniors l 373 Darcy P. Dickerson B.S.I.Mgt. Charles Thomas Dickson B.Ch.E. Philip Dietz B.M.E. Michael Dildy B. S. Mgt. Sci. Dane L. Dobbs B.A.E. Suzanne E. Dobson B.I.E. Esteban Domingo B.S.I.Mgt. Carrie Dorian B.I.E. Terrie L. Downing B.EE. Joseph P. Driscoll 13.8. I.Mgt. Marian M. Duggan B.A.E. Sheryl Duke B. 8. M91. Sci. Pudup Yur Dukes By. T.E. Gordon Dukes 8.8. B. C. Laura Duncan B.I.E. Mark R. Dunn BEE. David P. Durand B.EE. Laura Nancy Gomez Durham B.EE. Richard Durkee B.M.E. Glenn Durrence B.C.E. Janna L. Dutt B.EE. Andrew A. Dymek B.M.E. David Michael Early B.I.E. Joseph John Eassey B.Ch.E. Stephen D. Eckhart B.EE. Benjamin 1. Edwards B.M.E. Randall S. Edwards B.M.E. Fabian Eguiguren B.I.E. John C. Eidson B. 8. App. Phys. Bruce E. Elgin B.EE. 374 I Seniors Glen P. Engels B.S.I.C.S. Maureen English B.C.E. Phillip Baron Enkema B.I.E. Charles W. Epps, Jr. B.S.l.Mgt.A Andrew Epstein B.S.I.Mgt. Vernie L. Erwin B.M.E. Jodi Lynn Eshelman B.I.E. Jo Anna Estes B.S.Arch. L. Glenn Estes B.E.E. Arthur G. Evans, Jr. B.EE. Jaime R. Faggioni B.S.I.Mgt. Edward J. Fallon B.A.E. Eric Farges B.EE. Victor Marcelino Farinas B.A.E. Jeff T. Farmer B.A.E. Seniors l 375 Vanderbilt Fears, Jr. B.C.E. Sandi R. Feinberg B.I.E. Cindy L. Felling B.Car.E. James Neil Ferguson B.S.I.C.S. Michael J. Ficarrotta B.EE. Neil R. Fisher B.M.E. Scott A. Fitzgerald B.S.I.Mgt. Rohn A. Flanders B.S.I.Mgt. Neil Patrice Fleck B.EE. Scott B. Fleck B.M.E. David Fletcher B.EE. Gary Floyd 351:". Steven A. Fluevog B.M.E. Thomas M. Foltz B.EE. Greg N. Ford B.S.I.Mgt. Russell W. Ford B.M.E. Suzanna F. Forehand 8.8. Chem. Sarah M. Foreman B.SMath Scott Formel B.Ch.E. Mark W. Fouraker B. S. Mgr Sci. John T. Fowler B.C.E. Robert D. Fowler B.C.E. Joseph D. Fox B.Ch.E. lma Fok B.S.Appl. Psy. 376 l Seniors W Daryl R. Frahm B.E.E. Paul Frankenberger B.C.E. Richard 8. Franklin, Jr. B.EE. Robert Franz B.M.E. Michael Frazier B.EE. Kent H. Free B.C.E. William Nicholas Freese B.S.I.Mgt. Robin K. Friedrich B.A.E. Robbie L. Frizzell B.C.E. Tammy T. Frochling B.S.I.Mgt. Bruce Fryer B.EE. Al 8. Fudge B.Ch.E. Sandra Rae Fuller B.S.I.Mgt. Steven Funk B.M.E. Kenneth A. FuseIier B.EE. David Fuss B.EE. Robert Gabel B. T.E. Kelly P. Gaffney B.M.E. James Aubrey Gallman, Jr. B.Ch.E. Jesse E. Galloway B.M.E. Richard Galloway B. S. I. C. 8. Seniors l 377 Carol A. Garger B.S.I.Mgt. Mark J. Garlen B.S.I.Mgt. Scott S. Gartner B.SfE. Jane Marie Gasser B.S.B.C. Kimberly J. Gates 8.8. ChemE. Jacqueline R. George B.EE. Jelene George B. S. l. Mgt. Mark Gertz B.A.E. Mintoo S. Ghuman B.M.E. Patrick Gibbons B.C.E. Lawrence Gibson B.M.E Scott Gibson B.S.B.C Edward Gilbert B.S.I.C.S. Quenton L. Gilbert B.S.I.C.S. Lisa Gill B.I.E. Byron Gillespie B.M.E. Douglas L. Gilmore B.C.E. Mitchell C. Gilstrap B.I.E. 378 l Seniors Jacqueline N. Gilyard B.Cer.E. Peter Giordano B.M.E. Robert Glass B.M.E. Thomas L. Glaze B.A.E. Michelle M. Glenn M.B.C.E. Mike Goff B.N. E. Jerry Goforth B.I.E. Gary L. Goggans B.Ch.E. Chris Goheen B.Ch.E. Howard F. Goldey B.S.I.Mgt. George A. Gomez B.M.E. Sandra Gomo B.I.E. Susan H. Gonsky B.EE. Janice Goodwin B.S. Tex. James F. Gordon B.C.E. Timothy L. Graham B.M.E. Robert Ling Graves, Jr. B.M.E. Glenn D. Greathouse B.EE. Richard L. Greene B.C.E. Mickey Gregg B.M.E. William M. Gregory B.EE. H. David Groll B.Ch.E. Dean L'eroy Gross Michel F. Gross B.I.E. Lori Anne Grundy B.I.E. Vincent Guerrera B.A.E. Robert H. Gundel B.C.E. Edward Gunset B.A.E. Derek Gwinn Tracy A. Haas B.S.I.Mgt. Seniors l 379 Shahin Hadian B.M.E. Steve Haenisch B.EE. John T. Hagaman B.M.E. Alan H. Hairston 8.5 E. Cynthia Lynne Hall B.C.E. Gregory Allen Hall B.l.E. Jong Soo Ham B.Ch.E. William J. Ham B.l.E. Holly Hamilton B.EE. Mark C. Hand B.A.E. Brad Hansen B.S.I.C.S. Joseph A. Hanser B.A.E. Wallace Hanson B.Ch.E. Chris Harbin B.E.E. Stephen M. Harmon B.l.E. Chris Harrell B.C.E. Sarah Harrell B.M.E. Elizabeth A. Harris B.l.E. John Wesley Harris, Jr. B.A.E. Susan Harris B.S.I.Mgt. William S. Harris, Jr. B.S.I.Mgt. Darrell Lee Harrison B.M.E. Todd 8. Harrison B.l.E. Joan Harroff B. 8. App. Psy. Richard S. Harrower B.EE. James F. Harry B.C.E. David Stephen Harte, Jr. B.S.I.Mgt. John D. Hartwein B.EE. John Hassett B.M.E. Brian R. Hastings B.A.E. 380 l Seniors Betsy R. Hatch B.EE. Jeffrey A. Hattrick B.I.E. Pamela E. Haury B.I.E. Stephen Lee Hauss B.EE. Eric Hawes B.I.E. Bert Hawkins B.E.E. Pamela L. Hayes B.I.E. Thomas C. Hayes, Ill B.EE. Wesley Haynes B.I.E. William E. Head 8.8. Tex. William Headley B.EE. Jerry Heard B.M.E. Raymond G. Heineman B.S.I.Mgt. Mark R. Heizer B.M.E. Nancy Henning B.M.E. Seniors l 381 Andrew M. Henshaw B.EE. Linda Henson B.I.E. Scott A. Herod B.S.Math Scott Herren B.I.E. Luis Manuel Herrera B.M.E. Andreas Herz B.S.Phy. Christopher Hess B.M.E. David C. Hicks B.EE. Mark Hicks B.M.E. John E. Hilliard B.M.E. Brett R. Hitt B.S.B.C. Susan Hobbs B.S.I.Mgt. Thomas Hockman B.A.E. James R. Hogue, Jr. B.I.E. Brett K. Holland B.Chem.E. 382 l Seniors Spellbound students listen intently to I.I:. prote Ken J. Hollender B.I.E. Leonardo M. Holloman B.C.E. Rhonda J. Holtzolaw B. 8. App. Bio. Javier Antonio Houdelot B.I.E. Valerie Howard B.S.I.C.S. Rickey S. Howington 355 Daniel R. Hroneo B.C.E. Chanh Vinh Hua B.E.E. Alan Huckaby B.I.E. Woody Hulbert B.Chem.E. Jamie Hulett B.EE. Virgil Humes B.I.E. Herbert Humphrey B.C.E. Julia Hunter B.S.H.S. Valeria L. Hunter B.Chem.E. Cynthia Hurley B.M.E. Daniel E. Hurlimann B.EE. James Michael Hussey B.M.E. Manuel lglesias B.I.E. Sue Illeolver B.EE. Luis Illingworth B.Chem.E. Michael E. Ingraham B.EE. Elizabeth M. lrastorza B.S.I.Mgt. Johnny C. Jackson, III B.Chem.E. Stanford Royce Jackson B.Chem.E. Alexander Jacobs, III B.S.Appl. Phys. David R. Jacobs B.M.E. Sharon Jadrnak B.A.E. A. Jeffrey Jakobowski B.EE. Larry Jens B.EE. Seniors l 383 Mary Lou Jicka B.l.E. William F. Johannaber B.l.E. Elton Johnson B.EE. Elvira Johnson B.l.E. Eric Johnson B.M.E. James Ray Johnson, Jr. B.C.E. Laura Johnson B.Ch.E. Laura King Johnson B.l.E. Sherry P. Johnson B.l.E. D. Scott Jones B.S.I.C.S. Daryl Craig Jones B.S.M.E Harmon H. Jones, III B.S.C.E. Robert Jones B.EE. Robert H. Jones BME. Samuel E. Jones B.EE. Timothy N. Jones B.EE. Dianne J. Jordan B.A.E. Joel Jordan B.Ch.E. Michael Forrest Joseph B.EE. What A Joy B. Happ y William Joye B.EE. James Walker Jung , B.EE. Jenny Kahn B.S.I.Mgt. Andrea 8. Katz B.S.I.Mgt. James Scott Kavanaugh B.A.E. Mark Kaye B.S.I.C.S. Jule Leroy Kaylor, Jr. B.S.M.E. Jimmy Kealhofer B.S.I.Mgt. Leigh Ann Kearns B.Ch.E. John Kedzierski B.S.Arch. 384 l Seniors Carol Kemker B.I.E. Walter Kenaston S.E.E. Benjamin Kennedy B. 8. App. Phys. David A. Kennedy B.Ch.E. Bradley Kenney B.I.E. Bruce Kent B.A.E. Ronald John Kern B.S.I.C.S. Jeanne Marie Kerney B.C.E. Ronald Keszler B.M.E. Nader Khoshbakhsh B.EE. mll player makes a quick return. Robbin A. Kidd B.S.I.Mgt. James Kiesel B.M.E. Marvin Kilgo B.Ch.E. Michael T. Kilgore B.S.I.Mgt. Young S. Kim B.T.E. Seniors I 385 O O . . . O . . . O . . c A . . . 0 O O O 0 0 . 0 I . O . O . I . I n A a l .- c . u u. . u A u A O O O A n. .n u p. I I O . n o O O O n. O n. a . . u u n. A . o g . . . . . . n . .3 O . O D O a n O o O O . . . A . . . O . . .- A u c O . u a u - u o C A . $ t . - . . I o . . u w 0 I Edward Anthony L'Antigua B.M.E. Amy 8. Lantz B.Ch.E. Tom Larkin B.A.E. Joel Lamer B.EE. Teresa M. Lass B.S.I.C.S. Deirdre Lawrence B.SlBiol. Danh C. Le B.EE. Lori Leach B.S.I.Mgt. David Alan Lebby B.EE. Ricky D. Leger B.M.E. Douglas Lego BM. E. Cheryl Leifer B. S. l. C. S. Conrad Miguel Leiva B.I.E. Whitney Lenihan B.S.I.D. Michael Leon B.M.E. Jim Lertola B.Ch.E. Boris Leveritte B.EE. Donna L. Lewis B.Ch.E. Seniors l 387 Lauren N. Lewis B. S. Mgt. Sci. Stephen Lewis B.I.E. Susan Barbara Lewis B. 8. Mgt. Sci. Martin Light B.Cer.E. Amy Ligler B.M.E. Thomas Doyal Lindsay B.Ch.E. John W. Lingo B.Ch.E. Stephen Littles B.EE. Ivan M. Llanos B.EE. David W. Lloyd B.Ch.E. Jonathan Lofton B.M.E. David M. Loftus B.EE. Evelyn Marie Lopez B.S.I.Mgt. Jorge J. Lopez B.M.E. Mark Lowe B.EE. Margaret Ludowese B.M.E. John Fredrick Lynch B.A.E. J. Edward MacMillan B. S. Mgr. Sci. 388 I Seniors Vanill A Macormick B.S.Econ. Robert R. MacPherson B.C.E. Jackie Madden B.I.E. Douglas L. Maddox B.N.E. Catherine L. Maguire B.C.E. Howard Malachi B.EE. Sean Byse Malachi B.C.E. Jack Manevich B.I.E. Tracy Mann B.C.E. Robert W. Manor, Jr. B.M.E. Russell Manse" B.A.E. Jonathan D. Manteuffel B.E.E. Peter Margiloff B.S.I.C.S. Sharon Marky B.M.E. Barbara K. Marshall B.S.I.Mgt. Rochester Marshall B.EE. Kenneth Lee M 8.55 Robert Martin B.A.E. Victor Martin B.S.I.Mgt. Francisco Martorell B.EE. Carolyn Mashburn B.I.E. Debra A. Massara B.I.E. George Matthews B. T.E. Jeffrey Matthews B.S.Math Martin May B.Ch.E. Marianne Mayberry B.ESM. A. V. Maynard, IV B.I.E. Allen H. McCain 8.8. B. C. Kenneth E. McCarson B.Ch.E. Kelly Suzanne McCarty B.Ch.E. Seniors l 389 Royce G. McCarty B.M.E. George Brinton McClellan B.EE. Thomas Mark McClurg B.EE. Offa Shiversii McCoIIum 8.5 E. Scott W. McConnell B.EE. Kathryn McCourt 8.8. Chem. Alex McCusker B.S.I.Mgt. Marshall McDuffie B.M.E. Suzanne McGowan B.I.E. Bruce McIntyre 8.8. Econ. Kenneth Alan McKenzie B.I.E. Robert J. McKenzie B.I.E. John Wayne McMiChen B.EE. John Hugh McNeilI, Jr. B.M.E. Scott A. McNinch B.M.E. Bart A. McPeak B. 8. App. Psy. Steven W. McPherson B.Ch.E. Greg B. Melnikoff B.S.Biol. Kelly Lou Memichael B.I.E. Alejandro Menendez B.M.E. Kevin Menetre B.M.E. Miles Mercer B.M.E. Samuel M. Mercer B.M.E. John T. Mercier B.Ch.E. Jose Miladeh B.I.E. James Milam B.C.E. Dana M. Miiler B.S.Arch. Deborah Jean Miller B.I.S. Y.E. Michael L. Miller B.S.Arch. Morgan L. Miller B.S.H.S. 390 I Seniors Kathleen A. Millikin B.I.E. Maria Miranda B. S. Mgr. Sci. Brian K. Misiak B.A.E. Richard A. Moffat B.EE. Catherine M. Mohan B.M.E. Gary M. Moiand B.N.E. Kurt Monnig B.M.E. Thomas K. Moody, Jr. B.l.E. David L. Moore B.M.E. George Boake Moore, Jr. 8.8. B. C. Hugh C. Moore B.I.E. J. Craig Moore B.Ch. E. Laura L. Moore B.C.E. Patricia E. Moore B.A.E. Blake D. Moret B.M.E. Greg F. Morgan B.M.E. Mark Daniel Morgan B. S. Mgt. Sci. Warren Morgan B.S.Chem. Seniors l 391 Bryan A. Morris 8. 8. App. Phys. Cynthia Morris B.I.E. Paul Mobley Morris B.EE. W. Thomas Morris B.M.E. Marcus K. Mosteller B.EE. Jeff Mueller B.S.Arch. Mark Mullins B.I.E. Richard Dale Murdock B. 8. App. Phys. Charles A. Murrah Jr. B.I.E. William R. Musselwhite, Jr. Richard D. Musterer B.S.I.Mgt. John P. Myers B.C.E. James Neal B.A.E. Sara Neal B,S.I.Mgt. Joan Nelson B.S.I.Mgt. Hemy Z. Neuman B.A.E. William David New B.I.E. G. Edward Newberg B.EE. Douglas A. Newcomer B.I.E. Vance A. Newcomer B.M.E. Denise L. Newell B.C.E. Christopher M. N. Ng B.A.E. Thanh Nguyen B.EE. Robert G. Nichols B.SArch. Theresa Nichols B.EE. Jerry Nieholson B.EE. Thomas P. Nix B.M.E. Cindy Nora B.I.E. B.S.I.Mgt. Cynthia Norton B.I.E. 392 l Seniors Joseph Leo O'Brien B.M.E. Todd Braselton O'Dell B.S.Arch. David S. O,Ferrell B.Ch.E. Steve G. Oliphant B.M.E. David J. Oliver B.S.I.Mgt. Polly L. Oliver B.A.E. Parrish A. Olmstead B.A.E. Alisa B. Orr B.S.I.Mgt. Noaya Osaki B.A.E. James Kevin Osoinach B.S.I.Mgt. Charles Overstreet B.S.H.S. Keith Owens B.EE. Thomas W. Owens B.S.I.Mgt. Tim Owensby B.EE. Robin Oxendine B.Ch.E. a Nu's celebrate New Years with a mixer. Douglas G. Pace 8. S. I. Mgt. J. Robert Paddison, Jr. 8.8. Chem. Joseph John Palasak, Jr. B.C.E. Seniors l 393 Lisa Palenik B.EE. Gary Palmer B.I.E. James R. Palmer B.EE. Sandra Palmer B.EE. Paul Palonsky B.EE. Nicolas Papanicolopulos B.EE. Alan M. Pape B.I.E. Mia Y. Park B.I.E. Edward Otis Parker, Jr. B.EE. Scott Parker B.EE. Gregory R. Parks B.I.E. Edward Parleman B.A.E. John Parsons B.S.I.C.S. Scott Patterson B. 8. App. Phys. James M. Paulino B.M.E. Phillip Gregory Payne B.M.E. Russell Peak B.M.E. Gregory Pearce B.S.Arch. Debra Peck B.EE. William F. Pence B.EE. Lee Clayton Penhallegon B.M.E. 394 l Seniors James C. Perdue, Jr. B.S.lMgt. Lawrence C. Perkins B.l.E. James A. Perry, Jr. B.N.E. Robert A. Pette B.A.E. Archie Pickels B.S.I.C.S. Salahuddin Pirzad B.C.E. Andrew W. Pitman B.S.Bio. Cathy L. Plummer B.EE. Jay PoIk B.A.E. Clarence Bruce Pollock B.EE. Carnen Ponder B.S.Arch. Timothy U. Poolog 8.8. Math Harry Porter B.M.E. Daniel F. Poteat, Jr. B.M.E. Robert Poticny B.S.Arch. George M. Potter, III B.EE. James E. Powell B.EE. Jeanie Elizabeth Powell B.S.lMgt. Scott W. Poynter B.A.E. Anita Denise Prather B.l.E. Charlene M. Price B.l.E. Cynthia Dee Price B.M.E. Stanley Price B.C.E. Ellen Proper B.l.E. Jill O. Pudding Martin E. Puller B.S.I.C.S. Philip Purcell B.Ch.E. Seniors l 395 Mary Ellen Quigg B.I.E. James A. Quinn B.M.E. Thomas Rabil B.M.E. Mark David Rambeau B.I.E. Leigh Ann Ramsey l.C.S. Clay Franklin Rast B.I.E. F. Rauppius B.Ch.E. Mary Catherine Reardon B.l4E. William Redding B.EE. James Reeder B.EE. John F. Reichert B.M.E. William Reid B.S.I.Mgt. Larry R. Reefe B.A.D. James N Reese, Jr. B.I.E. Stephen A. Reinel B.S.Arch. Thomas Rhee B.E. E. Thomas G. Rich B.Ch.E. Keith Richardson B.C.E. 396 l Seniors Vickie A. Richardson B.I.E. David Lea Richmond B.I.E. 8. Keith Riley B.S.I.C.S. Marge O. Rinn Donald W. Robbins B.N.E. James Roberts B.M.E. Jeffrey S. Robertson B.S.I.C.S. David W. Robin B.E.E. Paula J. Robin B.S.I.Mgt. Richard Robison B.EE. Arturo A. Rodriguez B.I.E. Ornoldo L. Rodriguez, Jr. B.I.E. Roland R. Rodriguez B.EE. William A. Rogers, Jr. B.I.E. Barbara J. Rogge B. S. Mgt. Sci. J. David Ross B.S.I.Mgt. Michael Lee Ross B.I.E. Marc W. Roth B.Ch.E Stefan Roth B.SJ. 0.8. Kathleen Rouhota B.S.I.Mgt. Charles R. Rugar B.EE. David Rurak B.Ch.E. Johnna Rurak B.I.E. William Rusitzky B.M.E. Mary Rusmisel B.M.E. Patricia Russell B.M.E. David C. Rutland B.M.E. Kevin P. Ryan B.ESM. John Sackellares B.Ch.E. George Shirilla B.EE. Seniors I 397 Carl Safreed B.M.E. Lisandro Sagastume B.I.E. Anthony Saladino B.M.E. Scott Sanders B.M.E. Steven Sandidge B.I.E. Michael Todd Sappe B.I.E. Saul T. Sardeens B.A.S.S. Sharon A. Sargeant B.I.E. Minda L. Sargmiento B.Ch.E. Joe C. Sarphie B.M.E. Brian Charles Sass B.M.E. M. Douglas Satterwhite, Jr. B.A.E. David J. Sawyer B.EE. Jeffery B. Sawyer B. S. Mgt. Sci. Mary P. Sawyer B.A.E. Dave Schierenbeck B. Ch.E. Richard Schiffler B.Ch.E. Sharon L. Schmid B.Ch.E. Cathy Schmidt B.I.E. William J. Schmidt B.M.E. John Schneider B.S.I.C.S. Susan Schramm B.EE. Pierre Stefan Schrichte B.EE. Nathan Schroeder B.S.I.D. Craig L. Schulz 3.5 E. Eric Schwartz B.E.E. Debra Scott B.I.E. Martha McBride Scott B.E.S.M. Randall D. Scott B.S.I.Mgt. William 8. Scott, IV B.S.l. 0.8. 398 l Seniors Peter Seckinger B.M.E. Ray H. Segars B.S.I.Mgt. Thomas J. Segatta B.Ch. E. Anne Seldomridge 8.8. l. Mgt. Gary Shandalov B.SJ. Mgt. Robert G. Shaver, Jr. B.EE. John L. Shaw B.Ch.E. Thomas E. Sheehan B.S.I.Mgt. Alfredia Shelton B.EE. Andrew G. Shem B.EE. Alan N. Sherman B. S. I. C. 8. Elizabeth A. Shimek B.I.E. Kelly Kyung Shin B.I.E. Coleen M. Shine B.I.E. Seniors l 399 Sheila Shoup B. 8. App. Phys. Michael Shue B.S.Arch. Damon B. Shuman B.S.I.Mgt. B. Shane Sikes B.S.Chem. Cynthia Singleton B.M.E. Walt Sirmans B.M.E. Pamela A. Skinner B.EE. Kathryn Sklenak B. 8. App. Psy. Michael Skop B.I.E. Lisa Slaiman B.EE. Winfred Sledge B.A.E. David M. Smalley B.EE. Jeffrey Lynn Smart B E E Charles V. V. Smillie, III B.EE. Anne K. Smith B.S.Arch. Christopher T. Smith B.C.E. Earl M. Smith 3.8. Mgt.Sci. Gerald Smith B.M.E. Jett Allen Smith, II B.C.E. John B. Smith, III B.M.E. Luttrell A. Smith B.I.E. Martin Paul Smith B.EE. Michael Smith 35 E. Mickey T. Smith B. T.E. Stanley W. Smith B.I.E. Warren Smith 8. S. Mgt. Sci. Julie A. Smithers B. S. Mgt. Sci. William Todd Smithgall B.EE Steven R. Smoak B.S.Arch. William C. U. Soong B.A.E. 400 l Seniors Pumph puts gold contacts on wires for cables at the Engineering Experiments Station. David J. Sordi B.M.E. Ladawan Sorojsrisom B. S. l. 0.8. Petros Soulakos B. E. E. Eric Spann 8.8. l. Mgt. Michael L. Spears B.I.E. Melanie Lynn Spriggs B.I.E. Karen Springer B. S. l. C. S. David B. Sprinkle 8.55 K. V. Srinivasan B. l. E. Hugo Slavia Seniors l 401 Andre St. Raymond B.M.E. Robert Stancil B.EE. Ronald E. Stancil B.EE. Deborah Stanfield 8.8. Math Maureen E. Stanley B.Ch.E. Tim A. Stanley B.EE. Stephen Foster Stasolla B.N.E. Robert M. Steckman B.A.E. Bayne G. Steele B.EE. Lisa M. Stevens Deana Lynn Darby Stewart B.S.H.S. Richard T. Stites B.M.E. Daniel W. Stockton B.M.E. Richard Curtis Stone, Jr. B.C.E. John T. Stonebraker B.EE. William M. Story B.I.S. Y.E. Susan A. Strickland B.S.Chem. Mark B. Struble B.l.E. Jerome D. Stubbs B.S.Arch. William T. Studstill, Jr. B.M.E. Gregory Mark Stumbo B.EE. Julie Sumerford B.S.I.Mgt. Jeff Summers B.E. E. Patricia Glenn Sumrell B. S. Mgt. Sci. Michael R. Sutcliff B.EE. Stephanie Sutton B. C.E. Eric Sweeney B. E.E. Chris R. Swenson B.C.E. Shannon Switts B. l. E. Stuart Klay Sylvester B. Ch.E. 402 l Seniors uiting starts early here at Georgia Tech. Wei-Siong Tan B.EE. David H. Tartir B.S.I.C.S. Kimberly E. Taunton B.S.I.Mgt. Jose E. Tavel B.S.Arch. George E. Taylor B.C.E. Scott E. Taylor B.I.E Glenn L. Tennell B.M.E. Joseph Teramo 8.8. l. 0.8. Douglas C. Terry B.EE. Felicia Terry B. C.E. Seniors l 403 Mark Terry B.EE. Kevin D. Tharp B.M.E. Marjorie F. Thomas B.Ch.E. Paul F. Thomas B.M.E. Philip P. Thomas B.Ch.E. David Garth Thompson 355 Timothy Lynn Thompson B.M.E. Johnmike Tierney B.M.E. Joe D. Todd B.I.E. Louie B. Todd, III B.C.E. David B. Tolar B.S.B.C. Lisha Tompkins B.I.E. Tuan Ton B.E. E. 404 l Seniors IE students work in the computer lab at the new coml Scott O,Neil Toney B.S.I.Mgt. Richard K. Toohey B.M.E. John Burch Tooke B.S.I.Mgt. Matthew P. Townsend B.M.E. Annette M. Toy B.I.E. Dung H. Tran B.S.I.C.S. David R. Travis B.S.I.Mgt. Artis P. Truett, III B. 8. App. Phys. Alfonso J. Trujillo Douglas K. Tucker B.M.E. Mohammad J. Tufail B.A.E. Ernest A. Turner B.EE. Mark Turner B.EE. Meredith C. Turner Bob J. Tyler B.Cer.E. Debbie L. Underwood B.I.E. Robert Glenn Utterback B.S.I.C.S. Abhoy P. M. Vaidya B.EE. Mary K. VanDeren B.EE. Elizabeth A. Vancil B.S.I.Mgt. William Van Landingham 5.8. I.E. Stephanie Vanwinkle B. S. Mgr. Sci. Julio Villafane B.I.E. Phillip Viscito B. EE. Alfred Voncampe B.EE. Lorraine Ann Vorndran B.Ch.E. Toan Thien Vu B.EE. Teresa Lynn Wade B.S.I.Mgt. Michael S. Wagner B.Cer.E. Mae l. Waite B.Slow Seniors 1 405 Carl H. Waldenmaier B.I.E. Angela N. Walker B.S.I.Mgt. Connie Belinda Wall B.S.I.Mgt. Kimberly E. Walter B.I.E. MCLond Walters B.C.E. Dale E. Wardall B.M.E. Daniel Warren B.M.E. Evan Wasdin B.M.E. Carrie Lewis Washburn B.C.E. Valarie G. Washington B.EE. Rodney L. Waters B.S.Math Eileen M. Watson B.M.E. Charles Stephen Watts B.A.E. Thomas L. Weatherly B.I.E. Anthony Weathers B.EE. Elaine A. Webb B. Ch.E. Melissa Ann Webb B.S.I.Mgt. William E. Webb B.M.E. Thomas E. P. Wechsler B.M.E. Rolando A. Weill 8.8. I.Mgt. Amy S. Weir B.S.I.C.S. Roger Dean Welborn B.I.E. Edward D. Welcome, Jr. B.S.I.Mgt. Aaron Wayne Wells B.EE. John Wells B.S.I.Mgt. David Parrish West B.EE. 406 l Seniors Bernard Eugene Weston B.Ch.E. Tina Weyman B.SMath Michael R. Whalen B.I.E. Craig L. Wheeless B.S.Arch. Linda Whisnant B.E.E. Jack C. White B.M.E. Michael D. White B.EE. Philip H. Whitmer B.EE. Thomas S. Wickson B.S.I.D. David L. Wilkinson B.Ch.E. Janice C. Wilkinson B.Ch.E. Stephen George Will B.Ch.E. Kurt L. Willett B. S. l. Mgt. Alice Williams B.Ch.E. Seniors l 407 Denise D. Williams B.M.E. J. Regina Williams B.Cer.E. John Sidney Williams B.S.I.Mgt. Marty Williams B.C.E. R. Scott Williams B.A.E. Ronald W. Williams B.Ch.E. Susan P. Williams B.EE. Ivy N. Willis B.C.E. Cynthia Lynn Wilson B.EE. John Darryll Wilson B.I.E. 408 l Seniors Kurt E. Wilson 8.8.I.C.8. Matthew P. Wilson B.M.E. Patricia Wing B.I.E. Larry Wisenbaker B.C.E. Martin Robert Wittmann B.Ch.E. Todd Leslie Wood B.EE. Steve Woodward B.I.E. William E. Wooten B.EE James H. Worth B.M.E. William Edgar Worthey B.A.E. Johnny 8. Wright B.8.l.Mgt. Paul Wayne Wright B. Ch.E. Rosalind H. Wright 3.5 E. Dallas Wurst B. l. E. Lionel Wynn B.A. E. Michael L. Yandel B.Ch.E. Jinsuk Yang B.EE. Jintai Yang B.A.E. Yung C. Yau B.S.Arch. John Richard Yntema B.Ch.E. Van A. Yon B.S.B.C. Clifton G. Youngblood B.Ch.E, Hamid Yousefzadeh B.EE. Michael W. Youtt B.8.I.Mgt. Yulio Yyiyyi 8.8. 88. Charles Yribarren B.I.E. A. Reza Zandieh B.S.I.C.8. Sharron L. Zimmerman B.S.I.C.8. Scheck Yer Zipper B.8.B.8. Shiar Zingy Seniors l 409 , .mwmwmmu, u 410 Glenn F. Abad; South Daytona, FL Ada R. Abalo; Miami, FL Matthew W. Ablett; Chesapeake, VA Ramzi F. Abufaraj; Atlanta, GA C. Kelly Adams; Martinez, GA Joni Ann Adams; Tucker, GA Paula Kay Adams; Macon, GA Amy Adcox; Savannah, GA Laurie Aderholt; Atlanta, GA M. Kent Adicks; Tucker, GA Luke Adriaenssens; Atlanta, GA Shawn Milton Aebi; Marietta, GA Antonio J. Aguilar; Mableton, GA Julie Sook Ah; Athens, GA Richard A. Alarcon; Atlanta, GA Amy Albrecht; Marietta, GA Marcia EIaine Aldridge; Atlanta, GA Mark K. Alexander; Dunwoody, GA Thomas G. Alexander; Atlanta, GA David Russell Allen; Resaca, GA Don Allen; College Park, GA Michael H. Allen; Warner Robins, GA Mitchell H. Allen; Yorktown Heights, WV Melanie Allgood: Macon, GA Scott Brian Allison; Chapel Hill, NC Jorge Alonso; Miami, FL Mary C. Alvarez; P.Ff. Jeff N. Arnason; Powder Springs, GA Anthony Todd AmeHo; Laguna Beach, CA Ellen Amis; Atlanta, GA Benton 8. Anderson; Valdosta, GA Bradley L. Anderson; Hartsville, SC James V. Anderson; Marietta, GA Mary Marie Anderson; Atlanta, GA Matthew A. Anderson; Columbus, OH Monica Leigh Anderson; Savannah, GA Paul R. Anderson; Rochester, NY Pete Anderson; Atlanta, GA Scott Kendall Anderson; Blacksbu-g, VA Stephanie Anderson; Roanoke, VA Linda L. Andruske; Chamblee, GA Jose F. Angulo; Lima, Peru Ricardo Angulo; Atlanta, GA David Anthony; Decatur, AL Paul G. Arata; Jonesboro, GA J. Norman Arey, III; Atlanta, GA Ivan Argenal; Atlanta, GA Deidra L. Armstrong; Albany, GA Undergraduates l 411 Doug L, Armstrong: St. Croix, Virgin Isl. Mary Jan Arnette; Albany, GA Terri Aronovitz; Tampa, FL Francisco J. Arria; Maracaibo, Venezuela Nancy J. Arthur; Kingsport, TN James Arvigo; Naples, FL Sharon M. Ashe; Clearwater, FL Kenneth Atchinson; Atlanta, GA Godfrey Augustine; Atlanta, GA Mayte Ayala; Miami, FL Michel G. Azor: Atlanta, GA Gregory Bailey; ChamMee, GA Pamela Alisa Bailey; Marietta, GA Robin Vincent Bainbridge; Marietta, GA Brenda O. Baisden; Brunswick, GA Cathy N. Baker; Dunwoody, GA Mark A. Baker; Buford, GA Mike Baker; Dunwoody, GA Betsy Ballengee; Columbus, GA Karen E. Ballew; Chamblee, GA Robert H. Bamberger; Oak Ridge, TN Robert Barbeauld; Atlanta, GA Cecil H. Barber; Moultrie, GA Hans T. Barber; Thomasville, GA Mike Barcik; Rome, GA Kerry Lynne Barkow; Fayetteville, GA David S. Barnes; Dunwoody, GA Lucy Barnes; Winder, GA Tech men scout out a possible rack for next year's parade. 412 Nancy Barnes; Atbuta, GA Chet W. Barnett; St. Mountain, GA Chris 8. Barrett; Lilburn, GA Leslie E. Barrett; Cedartown, GA Rick L. Barrett: Marietta, GA Robert A. Barrett; Bowden, GA Clyde Barrow; Atlanta, GA Michael C. Bartlett; Cartersville, GA Dave F. Baskin; Marietta, GA Lisa R. Bass; Chamblee, GA Jill Batchelor; Norcross, GA Preston R. Bates; Clarksville, TN Brett E. Battles; Atlanta, GA Anita R. Bausman; Summerville, 80 Russell C. Beard; Arhen, GA Dennis Beasley: Jekyll Island. GA Greg B. Beasley; Savannah, GA Russell David Beasley; Savannah, GA Sheldon Beasley; Atlanta, GA Brian Beatty; Savannah, GA Robert Beauchamp; Carol Springs, FL M. Curtis Beavers, Jr.; Atlanta, GA Silvia Becerra; Atlanta, GA Craig Bechwith; Akin, SC Michael D. BedIey; Fort Lauderdale, FL Elizabeth L. Beers; Newman, GA Rick Beesley; Nashville, TN Thomas Behan; St. Mountain, GA Grant D. Belden; Dunwoody. GA David C. Bell: Athens, GA Martin W. Bell; Marietta, GA Thomas Bell; Duluth, GA Deborah Denene Belt; Lawrenceville, GA Todd A. Belvo; Englewood, OH Vivian J. Benedetto; Hollywood, FL Jeffrey Alan Benefield; Atlanta, GA Tricia Benoit; Atlanta, GA Luann S. Benson; Rochester, MN Undergraduates I 413 Michael Alan Benson; Gainesville, GL Sheila L. Benson: Rome, GA Mary Ellen Bentley; Atlanta, GA Karl Bentz: Tucker, GA Francis 8. Bernard; Brooklyn, NY Berney. Mary A.; Dunwoody, GA G. Todd Bertsch; Athens, GA David Bessinger; Warner Robinson, GA Todd L. Bethel; Decatur, GA Abraham I. Bettsack; Republic of Panama Jodi Bevis; Rome, GA Catherine L. Biancheri; Wayne, NJ Mark H. Bischoff; Putnam Valley, NY Brett Duane Black; Clarkesville, GA Donald N. Black; Warner Robins, GA Jamie B. Black; Gainesville, GA Robert E. Blackburn; Martinez, GA Susan Blackerby; Marietta, GA Thomas H. Blackstock; Jefferson, GA Helena Blades; Decatur, GA Robbie Blanton; Williamson, GA John F. Bleckley; Clayton, GA Brian Paul Bledsoe; Resaca, GA Lillian P. Blondet; Rio Peidras, PR EE students declare "We want our M' 414 Barry T. Blount; Vidalia, GA Kyle W. Boatright; Powder Springs, GA Greg Boatwright; Rossville, GA Doug A. Bodner; Doraville, GA Bob Bodroen; Memphis, TN Dana L. 80993; Gaithersburg, MD John Bohanno u; Oxford, GA Kimberly Boh non; Rex, GA Jeffrey Bohle verdale, GA Del Boland; Llrwolnton, GA Bradley Bolster; OWando, FL Nancy Sheri Boone; Hampton, GA Manuel Lee Boore; Smyrna, GA Robin J. Booth; Atlanta, GA Michael J. Boriskie; Gretna, LA Jack Bernstein; Atlanta, GA Jeffrey P. Bosomworth; Lexington, KY Bryant Scott Bostater; Smyrna, GA William Kevin Bostic; Mobile, AL Jacquelyn A. Boswell; Ormond Beach, FL Jackie M. Bourgeois; Huntsville, AL Jacqueline Bouvier; Cumbilerland, RI Marsha L. Bowden; Lithonia, GA Mark Bowers; Great Falls, VA John M. Bowlijng; Murfreesboro, TN Kelly K. Bowman; Waleska, GA Al Boyd; Birmingham, AL Samuel E. Boyd; Savannah, GA Sclita Boyd; Decautor, GA Timothy Richard Boyens; Stone Mountain, GA Blake Bradley; Owensboro, KY Susan Brandel; Fairfax, VA Kathy M Brandenburg; Macon, GA Sharon Leigh Brank; Lithonia, GA Lynda A. Brannen; Atlanta, GA Michael K. Brantley; Warner Robins, GA Jeffrey A Braswell; Stone Mountain, GA Michael R. Breon; Pittsford, NY Scott A. Breshears; Augusta, GA Clay W. Breznik; Titusville, FL James Brian; Grovetown, GA Peter G. Briggs; Tucker, GA Denise Briley: Atlanta, GA Stephanie Bristow; Smyrna, GA Richard Wayne Broadwater; Douglasville, GA Bobby Brooks; Savannah, GA Marshall Brooks; Dunedin, FL Michelle Brooks; Sumter, SC Undergraduates I 415 Rodney Brooks; Forest Park, GA Russell C. Brookshire; Fayetteville, GA Michael Alan Broome; Atlanta, GA Amanda Brown; Marreitta, GA Darien Keith Brown; Decatur, GA Joel Keith Brown; Hartwell, GA Michael Billie Brown; Marietta, GA Philip D. Brown; Lilburn, GA Richard Brown; Thomastan, GA Roosevelt A. Brown; St. Croix US, VI Russell 8. Brown; Decatur, GA Suzanne B. Brown; Atlanta, GA Toni Bruce; Stone Mountain, GA Billy Brundage; Maron, GA Brad Lee Brunn; St. Paul, MN Michael Richard Brus; Tucker, GA Danae I. Bryan; Vistamar Carolina PR Rob Bryant; Tucker, GA Tina Bryant: McDonough, GA Franklin Dee Bryson, Jr.; Atlanta, GA Eric T. Buchanan; St. Marys, GA John T. Buchanan; St. Marys, GA James B. Buck; Warrenton, GA Grant C. Buckley; Swainsboro, GA Kathleen D. Buckley; Swainsboro, GA Britt C. Buckner; Smyrna, GA David James Buechner; Lancaster, PA Sandford H. Burford; Charleston, WV Thomas Hall Burger; Albany, GA Mark Lee Burgess; Doraville, GA Shelley L. Burke; Roswell, GA Jeff Burnell; St. Mountain, GA Jamie Burnette; Snellville, GA Phillip O. Bums; Chamblee, GA Stephen Y. Burson; Forsyrh, GA William G. Buschman; Atlanta, GA Leonard Bush; Atlanta, GA Wendy A. Bush; Demorest, GA Jeffrey Buther; Macon, GA Percy Butler; Decatur, GA Kenneth V. Buxton; West Redding, CT Laura Byrd; Atlanta, GA Michael Byrne; New Canaan, CT Linda Byrum; Fayettville, GA Lesia Alaine Cain; Commerce, GA Antonio Franco Calamai; Atlanta, GA Rodrigo Caldera; New Orleans, LA 416 'ette tries to evade a North Carolina tackle. James B. Caldwell; Tampa, FL Major D. CaHaway; Athens, GA Steve M.Calva; Longwood, FL Kimberly S. Cambell; Griffin, GA Lance A. Campbell; Sture Mountain, GA Vincent 8. Campbell; Stone Mountain, GA Erol Cankir; Atlanta, GA Cathy Caras; Doraville, GA Jose I. Cardenal: Miami, FL Jesus Cardona; Atlanta, GA Cindy Carlson; Atlanta. GA Katherine Lee Carlson; Savannah, GA Undergraduates I 417 Jeff Carlton; Canon, GA Scott Tim Carlton; Forest Park, GA Sheila Carmichael; Rome, GA Damon R. Carnes; Austell, GA Carol D. Carpenter; Stone Mountain, GA James T. Carpenter, II; Marietta, GA Tara Carpenter; Atlanta, GA John A. Carr; Marietta, GA Ethel Carroll; Decauter, GA David Voigt Carswell; Columbia, 80 J0 Ellen Carter; Columbus, GA Norman Carter; Atlanta, GA Rodney Case; Jackson, MS Lawrence Cashen; Villa Rica, GA Will Caskey; Augusta, GA Nina D. Cason; Norcross, GA David J. Castagnetta, Jr.; New Orleans, LA Vincent A Castiglione; New Hyde Park, NY Forrest Cate; Statesboro, GA Gregg Gates; Durham, NC Kristina R. Catlin; Hanahan, SC Alejandro, Cedene; Miami, FL Ian Michael Cha; Sunrise, FL Sang I. Cha; Atlanta, GA John Edward Chabay; Wanchese, NC Marty Chafin; Macon, GA Andree M. Chaisson; Atlanta, GA Susan Louise Chambers; Decatur, GA 418 Patrick Chan; Tregunter, Hong Kong John O. Chancellor; Macon, GA Christopher H. Chandler; Marietta, GA Jeff Chandier; Gadsden, AL Degir Chandra; Miami, FL Parul S. Chandra; Savannah, GA Floyd B. Chapman; Midway, GA D. Scott Chelette; APO New York, NY Carol A. Chen; Dalton, GA Hardy Cheree; Atlanta, GA Sheila Chewning; Scottdale, GA Gregory H. Childers; Atlanta, GA Laura M. Chilton; Marietta, GA Tim Chisholm; Atlanta, GA Andrew B. Chung; Tucker, GA William M. Clack, II: Conyers, GA Charlene H. Clark; Atlanta, GA Dale Clark; Bradenton, FL David P. Clark; Bradenton, GA Don P. Clark; Braenton, GA James C. Clark; East Point, GA Michael L. Clements; Dublin, GA Richard B. Clendenning; Rome, GA Stephen Cloninger; Rockville, MD Richard Alan Coblens; Doraville, GA Corban L. Cofer; Oakwood, GA Richard T. Cofer; Macon, GA Coffin, James E.; Bogart, GA Coggin, Rebecca; Newman, GA David N. Coggins; AIIanta, GA David Lee Cohen; Atlanta, GA Philip E. Cohen; Covington, GA Michael P. Cohrs; Decatur, GA Jane Coker; Dalton, GA Mel Coker; Norcross, GA Paul B. Colburn; Marietta, GA Susan L. Cole; Smyrna, GA Annette Coleman; Decatur, GA Michael R. Coley; Albany, GA Phildon E. Collier; Atlanta, GA Clayton E. Collins; Calhoun, GA David J. Collins; Jacksonville, FL Eric H. Collins; West Paterson, NJ Backley M. Collum; Byron, GA Luis F. Colon: Rio Piedras, PF? Joe Comfort; Pittsburg, PA James P. Conley; Tallahassee, FL Timothy Connelly; Marietta, GA Undergraduates l 419 Linda Cook; Milledgeville, GA Anthony G. Cooney; St. Petersburg, FL Laura E. Cooper; East Point, GA Barry A. Cothran; Rome, GA Virginia T. Couch; Macon, GA William Couch; Atlanta, GA Theodore Kraft Courtney; Atlanta, GA Price Cowan; Atlanta, GA Christopher R. Cox; Venezuela, SA Craig R. Cox; Miami, FL Jonathan C. Cox; College Park, GA Carney Craig; Atlanta, GA Amy L. Cramer; Mobile, AL Bonnie Calhoune Cramer; Atlanta, GA Mike Crawford; Clearwater, FL Myles Crawford; Douglasville, GA Paul T. Crawford; Greenville, GA Melanee S. Cray; Middletown, NJ Brian Crevasse; Clearwater, FL Elizabeth A. Crilly; Norcross, GA Connie A. Crisp; College, Park, GA Ann 8. Crispin; Decatur, GA Craig R. Cromwell: Plantation, FL Matthew Dene Crossfield; Griffin, GA Phillip J. Crowder; Statesville, NC Kenneth B. Crowe; Hephzibah, GA Manuel Cueto; Miami, FL Peter Daniel Cuffe; Birmingham, MI Henry M. Culpepper; Doraville, GA Karen R. Culpepper; Columbus, GA Lisa Custer; Mauldin, SC James M. Dabbs, III; Atlanta, GA Daniel A. Dahl: Pompano Beach, FL Kent G. Dallas; Marietta, GA Thom Dalton; Stone Mountain, GA Robert Dangerfield; Acworth, GA Edward J. Daniel; Albany, GA Ronakd Lee Daniel; Blanch, NC Kelsie W. Daniels, III; Americas, GA Mark John Danielson; Hendersonville, NC Todd D. Danielson; Raleigh, NC Douglas Dannemiller; Alpharetta, GA Coleman Huguley David; Marietta, GA Donald C. Davidson; Nashua, NH Benny Len Davis; Douglasville, . GA Dana F. Davis; Doraville, GA Jefferson Lee Davis. Jr.: Atlanta, GA Mandy Davis; Covington, GA 420 Mark B. Davis; Cedartown, GA Mary E. Davis; Lafayette, GA Paul Henry Davis: Jacksonville, AL Mark C. Dawkins; Jacksonville, FL James Arthur Dawson; Fort Payne, AL Jerry O. Dawson; Tucker, GA Bill Day; Scarborough, ME Becky Dean; Atlanta, GA Roger Deane; Richmond, K Y David Norman Deaton; Atlanta, GA Cheryl Jean Deese; Marietta, GA Lori L. Deiters; Marietta, GA Andrew John Delaney; Durham, NC Velma Jenesse Deleveaux: Tavares, FL Mary Delmonte; Atlanta, GA Gregory T. Dennis; Powder Springs, GA Rickey Densmore; Cumming, GA Binoy B. Desai; Claxton, GA Olga C. Desdin; Miami, FL Connie A. Dewitt; Ormond Beach, FL James O. Dieppenwienh; Brodenton, FL Terry Dietzler; Winder, GA Jeffrey A. Dilg; Marietta, GA Jon A. Dill; Albany, GA Undergraduates l 421 Marsha Dill; Albany, GA .Matt Dillard; Mobile, AL Connie Lorraine Dixon; Lithonia, GA Ronnie Joel Dixon; Macon, GA Thomas M.Dixon; Dunedin, FL Thomas Wesley Dixon; Buford, GA William K. Dodd; Ouitman, GA Cynthia E. Doherty; Hickory, NC Angela Renee Dominy; Stockbridge. GA Jeannie Donnell; Lilburn, GA Kym Marie Donovan; Albany, GA Lynn Dorian; Atlanta, GA 422 Gary L. Doss; Greenville, GA Bill Douglas; Fort Lauderdale, FL Tommy A. Dove; Calvert, GA Barry Park Dow; Norcross, GA Delia M. Dowdle; Decatur, GA Michael Anthony Drago; Hoseto, PA Corinne Drawdy; Fayetteville, GA Gary A. Drawdy; Marietta, GA Douglas A. Drew; Forest Park, GA James R. Drummond; Manchester, GA Larry J. Dubbert; Lake City, GA Tom P. Dudek; Marietta, GA Kevin Duke: Rome, GA Steve R. Duke; Forest Park, GA Damon W. Dunagan; Atlanta, GA Melodie P. Dunbar; Atlanta, GA Carletta D. Duncan; Decatur, GA Matthew Wayne Duncan; Lirhonia, GA Sharon Duncan; Marietta, GA Steven L. Duncan; Lexington, KY Ann E Dunkin; Atlanta, GA James S. Dunne; Mobile, AL Kesha Dawn Dupree; White, GA Michael N. Durham; Alpharetta, GA Luther D. Duvall, Jr.; Atlanta, GA Donnie E. Dyche; Hiverdale, GA Charles M. Dykes, Jr.; Alpharetta, GA Patricia A. Eads; Atlanta, GA Lisa E. Early; Marietta, GA Judy A. Eckert! Bristol, TN Steven L. Eddins; Tucker, GA Brian L. Edwards; Fort Thomasky, GA Glenn C. Edwards; Savannah, GA Wendy L. Edwards; Lake Park, FL Julie Louise Egenberger; Lithonia, GA Stephen A. Eilertson; Manassas, VA David B. Elam; Thomasville, GA Todd B. Ellerbee: Thomaston, GA Mary A. Elliot; Blue Ridge, GA Melvin C. Ellis; Tupelo, MS Phillip Emptispaze, Blanksville, UT Alan Robert England; Marietta, GA George W. English; Tyrone, GA Barry J. Entrekin; Marietta, GA Susan C. Espig; Danwoody. GA Ricardo G. Estripeaut, Jr.; Panama Charles G. Etheredge; Atlanta, GA Mark L. Etheredge; Gordon, GA John Bruce Etheridge; Macon, GA Deborah L. Eubanks; Atlanta, GA Frazier D. Evans; Peachtree City, GA Jeffrey Wayne Evans; Fairburn, GA Richard Forrest Ewing; Granger, UT George Harold Fabiano; Stone Mountain, GA Rich Faglier; Dunwoody, GA William Patrick Fair; Augusta, GA Wanda Fallin; Lincolnton, GA Rafael James Fanjul; Pahokee, FL John P. Fant; Atlanta, GA David Farmer; Marietla, GA Gay M. Farnsworth; Kennesaw, GA Brian Ray Farris; Hixson, TN Edward Farrow; Atlanta, GA David Eugene Farve; Boynton Beach, FL Eric A. Fawcett; Merrittlsland. FL Steve Fazenbaker; La Plata, MD Donna F. Feeney; Warner Robins, GA Susan H. Feldman; Norwalk, CT Scott Hart Ferguson; Birmingham, AL Mario Ferman-Parker; El Salvador Jose R. Fermandez; Miami, FL Timothy J. Fern; Smyrna, GA Chris Fernandes; Lilburn, GA Brian Gregory Fernandez: Atlanta, GA Kisha E. Ferrer; Arlington, TX Michael P. Fick; Pittsfield, MA Eddie L. Ficken; Cumming, GA Gregory Lamar Fields; Canon, GA Jeffrey Fields; Rentz, GA Peter T. Finlay; McDonald, PA Stephen P. Finn; Peachtree City, GA Fisch, Howard William; Atlanta, GA Susan K. Fitts; Wyhalia, MS Melanie Flack; Fairfax, VA Nancy Flaherty; Atlanta, GA Brenda F. Fleming; Decatur, GA Karyn L. Fletcher; Savannah; GA Leah E. Flores; Xenia, OH Gregory Flowers; Huntsville, AL Robert Joseph Flowers; Greenville, SC Gary L. Floyd; Brunswick, GA Keith E. Floyd; Forsyth, GA Gary M. Fly; Stone Mountain, GA Richard V. Folea, Jr.; Atlanta, GA Jennifer Ann Foley; Rockledge, FL William B. Folsom, Jr.; Atlanta, GA 424 :h studem enjoys a leisurely dip in the pool. Christopher Ford; Deerfield Beach, FL Tim Foreman; Alpheretta, GA Carl R. Fork; Princeton, NJ Gerard Forstell; Calverton, NY Jeff Forsyth; Powder Springs, GA W. A. Forthman; Albany, GA Patricia N. Foster; Marietta, GA Jimmy Fouche; Brunswick, GA David Fountain; Huntsville, AL Christopher L Fouts; Winston-Salem, NC Brian E. Fowler; Lilburn. GA Lori Fowler; Marietta, GA Scott G. Fowler; Fayetteville, GA Fred D. Fox; Narberth, PA Stephen Lee Frain; Atlanta, GA Joseph Edward Frazier, II; Natchez, MS Brett W. Freemon; Atlanta, GA Leo Frei: Atlanta, GA Barry French; Memphis, TN Robert L. Frengel, Jr; Pembroke Pines, FL Kelly S. Friese; Boca Raton, FL Jerry D. Frix; Atlanta, GA Jennifer Fry; Brendan, Ms Stephen E. Fuks; Thomasville, GA Mark Fuller; Columbus, GA Michael C. Funsch; St. Petersburg, FL C. Alan Fuqua; Marietta, GA Stephen Fuss; Marietta, GA Undergraduates I 425 Thurston D. Futch, III; Macon, GA Cheryl L. Gagnier; Longwood, FL James Gaines; Kennesaw. GA Jeffrey C. Galbraith; Rossville, GA Miguel M. Gallo; Carolina, PR Caroline E. Galt; Canton, GA Allison F. Gandy; Atlanta, GA Erick J, S, Ganttl Folksron, GA Vivian M. Garcia; Lithonia. GA Stewart Al Garrett; . Augusta, GA Michael Thomas Gately; Atlanta, GA Stephen Gavigan; Moultrie, GA Anthony Gaynair; Atlanta, GA Amanda Gearing; Stone Mounrain, GA Pedro R. Gelabert; Guaynabo, PR Anthony T. George; Washington, GA Liesa Ann Gholson; Lilburn, GA Rankin Cecil Gibby; McDonough, GA Edna Gibson; Blairsville, GA Mary Elizabeth Gibson; St. Simons Island, GA Stene E. Giffin; Jacksonville, FL Hugh Ripy Gilbert; Owensboro, KY Susan Gilbert; Rome. GA Karen Giles; Duluth, GA Moises Gilinski; Columbia, South America David A. Gillam; Charleston, SC Kenneth J. Gillarn, Jr; Charleston, SC Giovanni, Ginatta; GuayaquilEcuador, SA Gena Ginn; Bowman, GA Cott Gleason; Martinez, GA Steven Robert Gleason; Martinez, GA John Gleiser; Blackshear, GA Tana Godfrey; Atlanta, GA Martin P. Goetz; Smyrna, GA Jay Alexander Goidhagen; Lithia Springs, GA John J. Golmitz; Vienna, GA Midel G. Gomez; Guaynabo, PR Adolfo Luis Gonzalez; Santure, PH Juan P. Gonzalez; Rio Piedras, PR Andrew W. Goode; Atlanta, GA Joey M. Goodroe; Moultrie, GA Cyndi Goodwin; Conyers, GA Derek Goodwin; Albany, GA Mark D. Goodwin; Memphis, TN Linda Ann Goolsby; Woodland, GA James A Gordon; Beechwood, NJ James E. Gordon; Greenville, GA R. Keith Goss; Hull, GA 426 Lance Goteredson; Dunwoody, GA Janet Gould; Stone Mountain, GA Randi Goulding; Atlanta, GA David S. Graf; North Augusta, SC Timothy Grance; Atlanta, GA Mike Grant; McLeansville, NC William Grantham; Macon, GA James P. Gratzek; Athens, GA Emily Annette Greene; Rome, GA Jace R. Greenman; Falls Church, VAr Susan Gregory; Longwood, FL Hal Greshen; Hartwell, GA David A. Griffin; Stow, OH Laura L. Griffin; Macon, GA Sean W. Griffin; Jonesboro, GA Stanley E. Griffin; Chamblee, GA Douglas M. Grimmer; Marietta, GA Jeannine Ann Griser; Birmingham. AL Benjamin D. Grizzell; Ellenwood, GA Pamela Grizzle; Gainsville, GA Jeffrey M. Gross; College Station, TX Lee M. Gross; Baldwin, NY Jeffrey Alan Groves; Atlanta, GA Jeremiah Darryl Gudson; Dorchester, SC Michael Guglicelli; Seminole. FL Bendeck Guillermo; Atlanta, GA Jacqueiine Ann Gullatt; Fayetteville, GA William Lowell Gunn; Birmingham, AL Undergraduates I 427 Victor 8. Gunter; Elberton. GA Robert J Gurley, Jr.; Rockmant. GA Gregory C. Gurski: Charlotte, NC Rick Gursky; Macon, GA Dan Gustavson; Archer, FL Thomas W. Gwaltney, Jr.; Montgomery, AL Walter J Gwathney; Byron, GA Gaye E. Gwinn; Winter Park, VL Chau Cam Ha; Atlanta, GA Loan 0 Ha; Atlanta, GA Thoa C. Ha; Atlanta, GA Tru N. Ha; Atlanta, GA Sheri E. Haas; Marietta, GA Glenn Hafert; Medina. NY Sven Holger Hagen; Randolph, NJ Dixie Ray Haggard; Warner Robins, GA Steven R. Hahn; Marlton, MD Sam Haines; Atlanta, GA Bilal M Halabi; Stone Mountain, GA Denise C, Halder; Roswell, GA Charles R. Haley; Eatontan, GA Charles A. Hall; Tucker, GA JamesJ. Hall; Stockbridge, GA Jeff A. Hall; Orlando. FL Marianne E. Hall; Newtown, CT Richard Hall; Oxford. GA Stacy Alan Hall; Newman, GA Tonya M. Hall; Washington, GA David Michael Halm; East Point, GA William Curtis Halstead; Atlanta, GA Troy R. Halverson; Whitehouse, OH Claire Marie Hamall; Atlanta, GA Anita Hamelynck; Hollywood, FL Chris Hamilton; Decatur, AL Roger B. Hamlin; Macon, GA Anne M. Hammersmith; Augusta, GA Patti A Hammond; Lilurn, GA Dana Hammonds; Decauter, GA 428 Co-ed gets into the spirit at a football game. Steven A. Hamsness: Plantation, FL Chris M. Hancock; Cordale, GA Leslie Jill Hanes; Fairburn, GA Barry Hanson; Fort Valley, GA Richard D. Hanson; Atlanta, GA Marvin Harbert, ll; Anderson, IN Janice Michael Harder; Atlanta, GA Scott G. Hardin; Martinez, GA Heather Denise Hardy; Marietta, GA Elaine Hare; St. Croix, VI Kimbedy J. Hare; Clinton, MS Erin K. Harkins; Lithia Springs, GA Jack C. Harmon, ll; Marietta, GA Robert Dean Harmon; Augusta, GA Julie Amanda Harrell; Atlanta, GA Katherine Harrell; Columbus, GA Caroline W. Harris; Griffen, GA David Harris; Alexander, AL Jim Harris, Jr.; Tampa, FL Mark Harris; Stone Mountain, GA T. Christy Harris; Spartanburg, SC Paula K. Harrison; Atlanta, GA Robyn L. Harrison; Tucker, GA Captain Peter B. Hart; Athens, GA Deborah L. Hart; Ft. Lauderdale, FL James Hart; Jenkinsburg, GA Craig M. Harvey; Philadelphia, M8 Jill Harvey; Fayetteville, GA Undergraduates l 429 Amanda G. Haskins; Warner Robins, GA Benjamin E. Hatcher; Macon, GA Kathryn Hawkins; Dunwoody, GA Richard W. Hawkins; Nashville, GA Kathy Lee Hayden; Stuart, FL Gary W, Heapy; Fort Walton Beach, FL Michael A. Hearn; Atlanta, GA Jon Paul Heaton; Columbia, MD Kelly Hefner; Roswell, GA Lee B. Hefner; Savannah, GA Douglas C, Helton; Riverdale. GA Kathy Eileen Helton; Birmingham, AL Mark Henry; Dalton, GA Lyle E. Henson; Lawrenceville, GA Gary A. Herbst; Boca Raton, FL Marion Herkert; Huntsville, AL Ralph M. Herkert; Huntsville, AL Giselle Hermandez; Miami, FL Chris Herod; Stone Mountain, GA Barry S Herrin; Valdosta, GA Kipper Herring; Cape Cod, MA Pamela J. Herring; Lilburn, GA Glen William Hess; Tucker, GA John L. Hibbard; Atlanta, GA John Hibberts; Fort Valley, GA Brad Hicks; Honolulu, HI Pamela B. Hicks; Atlanta, GA Stephan E Hicks; Conley, GA Robert Craig Hiers; Savannah, GA Robert J. Higbea; Virginia Beach, VA Kellie L Higginbotham; Decatur, GA Vincent T. Hill; Atlanta, GA Gena R. Hillhouse; Canton, GA Robert John Hilton; Hilton Head IS, SO Donald Hinds; Atlanta, GA Hinkley, Suzanne; Lawrencevflle, GA Mike Hinson; Carrollton, GA Hitchcock. Jimmy P.; Chatranooga, TN Ellis Dean Hite; Calhoun, GA Michael Hodell; Milledgeville, GA Eva Hoefer; Dachau, West Germany Gregory P. Holden; Fairfield CT Kent R. Holding; Atlanta, GA Joanne Holland; Warner Robins, GA Neca Jane Holley; Auburn, GA Benjamin E. Holliday; Rome, GA Sheryl L. Holliday; Augusta, GA Lenny E Hollimon; Augusta, GA 430 Tech freshman is scared witless by the San Diego chicken. Derek K. Hollinshead! Atlanta, GA Mark Kevin Holloway; Griffin, GA Sandra A. Holloway; Atlanta GA Maria Guisella Holmann; Miami, FL Deborah A. Holmberg; St. Mountain, GA James Holton; Macon, GA Jamie L. Holtzclaw; Massadonia, OH Lisa Dale Hong; Potomac, MD John Shannon Hope; Ellenwood, GA Daniel M. Hopkins; LHburn, GA Glenn Hopkins; Rome, GA Stephen T. Hopper; Atlanta, GA David B. Hopson; Marietta, GA Roger K. Horn; Atlanta, GA Julie K. Horne; Atlanta, GA Kelly Ladon Hornsby; Donalsonville, GA John Horton; Atlanta, GA Pamela S. Horton; Atlanta, GA Marcel Houdelot; San 83L, El Salvador Anita House; Fortson, GA Richard House; Buford, GA William Houser; Macon, GA Beverly Howard; Atlanta, GA Charles W. Howard; Hudson, 0H Horace W. Howard; Cartersville, GA Jeff Howe; Springfield, OH Brent Howell; Hinesville, GA Cabot Howell; Tallapoosa, GA Undergraduates l 431 432 To-Ming Hsu; Atlanta, GA Michael J. Hubbard; Stone Mountain, GA Dean R. Hudadoff: Dixhills, NY William Scott Hudgins; Marietta, GA Carl D. Hudson; Atlanta, GA Daniel Hudson; College Park, GA John R. Hudson, II; Margaret, FL Stuart D. Huffmaster; Atlanta, GA James A. Hugenberg; Marietta, GA Keith F. Hugenberg; Marietta, GA Todd J. Hugenberg; Marietta, GA David Alan Hughes; Ozark, AR Vicki Humphries; Clearwater, FL James Hunter; Tallahassee, FL Patrick Winston Hunter; Lilburn, GA Jane Husain; Albany, GA Robert E. Hutchens, III; Albany, GA Jeffrey S. Hutchins; Tucker, GA Shin Hwang; Decauter, GA Gerard E. Iasolia; Yorktown Heights, NY Curtis E. Ide; Manlius, NY Jon Ihnatko; Atlanta, GA Oscar A. Illingworth; Atlanta, GA Annmari lngersoll; Leonardtown, MD Jacqueline L. Ingle; Oak Ridge, TN Stephen M. Ingle; Douglasville, GA Allison M. Isaacs; Atlanta, GA Alison Jackson; Austell, GA George C. Jackson; Decatur, GA Jennifer Jackson; Lilburn, GA Students measure the standing wave ratio of a coaxial cable in EM lab. Terri R. Jackson; Atlanta, GA Warren Jackson; Decatur, GA Richard A. Jacobs; EastAmherst, NY Carl Russell Jacobsen; N. Augusta, SC Brian E James; Dublin. GA Janna James; Atlanta, GA Monica F. James; Muskogee, OK Richard Eric Jarrard; McRae, GA Stephen L. Jarrard; McRae, GA Michelle Jarrell; Oray, GA Jerry W. Jarrett; Hendersonville, TN John D. Jeffers, Jr.; Byron, GA Monica Lynn Jemison; Nicew'lle, FL Jon M. Jenkins; Merritt Island, FL Angie J. Jernigan; Albany, GA Ellen Jewell; Chiekamauga, GA Gina M. Jiampetti; Plattsburgh, NV C. Harris Johnson; Chamblee, GA Cheryl R. Johnson; Rome, GA David Alven Johnson; Norcross. GA Dawn Johnson; East Point, GA Jeff Johnson; Doraville, GA Linda Johnson; Monetta, GA Mark Randle Johnson; Atlanta, GA Neal Frye Johnson, Jr.; Tallahassee, FL Philip S. Johnson; Oak Ridge. TN R. Scott Johnson; Morrow, GA Angela Y. Jones; Augusta, GA Bruce Jones; Rossville, GA Cathy D. Jones; Lake City, GA Christopher T Jones; Havredegrace, MD Doyle Michael Jones; Albany, GA Elizabeth M. Jones; Nashville, TN Jeffrey R. Jones; Macon, GA Karen L. Jones; Norcross, GA Mary Ann Jones; Dunwoody, GA Richard W Jones: Lilburn, GA Ken P. Josey; Milledgeville, GA Leigh Josey; Milledgeville, GA Edwin D. Joy; Evans, GA Alexis J. Joyce; Nashville, TN Floyd Joyner, ll; Mt. Holly, NJ Bruce M. Judd; Valdosta, GA Marcus E. Judge; Atlanta, GA Scott Alan Justus; Boro, AR Brian Kalish; Potomac, MD Laura Kanaly: West Park, FL Todd Michael Kapitula; Ellicott City, MD Undergraduates l 433 Jonathan D. Kaplan; Atlanta, GA Zulaima D Karcomez; Miami, FL Andrew Kates; New Town, CT Robert J, Kearney, Jr,; Smithtown, NY David J Kehres; Huntsville, AL John Edwin Keiser; Alexandria, VA Arne Keister; Lookout Mountain, TN David Keller; Greenville, SC John F, Kelly; Swainesboro, GA Randolph H. Kelly; Atlanta, GA Wade C. Kelly; Atlanta, GA Sheri J. Kemp; Marietta, GA Michae! Kendrick; Fernandina Beach, FL Da Keng; Riverdale, GA Vern L Keran; Swainsboro, GA Bryan Boyd Kerlin; Atlanta, GA David R. Khalili; Dunwoody, GA Luay 8 Khoury; Kuwait Arabian Gulf Danny Harrison Kight; Chattahoochee. FL Kenneth L, Kilby; Black Mountain, NC Chong Tae Kim; Lakeland, FL Injin Kim; Marietta, GA Kyung Kyi Kim; Duluth, GA Lisa L. Kimberly; Macon, GA John J. Kimsey; Atlanta, GA Lisa J. Kincannon; Cartersville, GA Steven A, Kinchen; Avondale Estates, GA Kevin N. King; MountAiry, GA Melanie King; Cartersville, GA Robert T King; Thomasville, GA Terri King; Morrow, GA Stacey L Kinney; Dunwoody, GA Lisa Kirby; Dalton, GA Simon James Kirk; Melbourne, FL Jesse Kirkland; Warner Robins. GA Kevin M. Kirkland; Hazlehursf, GA Steven Arnold Kirschner; Mariana, GA Jennifer L Kittie; Dunwoody, GA Karla Marie Klaudt; Norcross, GA Richard Klaus; King Park, NY Michael Kluber; Atlanta, GA Charles Todd Knight; Atlanta, GA James C. Knight; Savannah, GA Julie Denise Knowles; Atlata, GA Kenneth Kolpitcke; Stateboro, GA Charles B. Koman; Basking Ridge, NJ John Komlosy; Charleston, SC Charles Casey Kossuth; Atlanta, GA amurals break up the boredom of summer classes. lrvan J. Krantzler; Miami, FL Lisa K. Kray; West Chester, PA Kenneth G. Kreikemeier, Jr.; Marietta, GA Karla Kreul; Chamblee, GA Suresh Krishnamurti; Savannah, GA Anne Marie Krznarich: Stone Mountain, GA Bernhard W. Kuchel; Brandon, FL Nan M. Kunzler; Atlanta, GA Chauncey Kuo; Glastonbury, CT Kathryn Ann Kusnerek; Pensacola, FL Jeff Kwolkoski; Atlanta, GA William Nicholas Labanok; Marietta, GA Lisa Lafave; Roswell, GA Anne Viet Nga Lai; Atlanta, GA Nga Thile Lai; Atlanta, GA Kevin G. Lam: Tucker, GA Julie T. Lamm; Atlanta, GA Diane Lampshere; Milton, VT Catrina Landers; Tucker, GA Darryl K. Landreth; West Point, GA Jonathan Landrum; Homerville, GA David J. Lane; Atlanta, GA Kimberly Lane; Cincinnati, OH Teddi Sue Lane; Marietta, GA Undergraduates I 435 Kevin Langton; Cherry Hill, NJ Warren Stanton Lanier; Milton, FL Timothy R. Lantz; Roswell, GA John D. Lanza; Ellijay, GA Jeff Larkin; Atlanta, GA 6. Flynn Larsen; Atlanta, GA Allyne K. Lash; Atlanta, GA Clinton A. Lassiter; Avondale Estates, GA Glenn E. Latimer; McDonough, GA Jim W. Latimer; McDonough, GA Patrick L. Laufersweiler; Savannah, GA Martin J. Lavery, Jr.; Chalfont. PA Richard Allen Lawson; Plrtsburgh, PA Joseph C Layden, III; Macon, GA Phuong Nham Le; Decatur, GA Thuc Trinh Le; Atlanta, GA Jennifer Lynn Leachman; Parkersburg, WV Susan A. Leathers; King, NC Emilio A Lebolo; Barranquilla, Columbia Duane E. Lee; Altamonte Spring, FL Edward Lee; Dawson, GA Jo H Lee; Hinesville, GA Jin Lee; Rain; GA Tim P. Lee; Vicksburg, MS Michael L. Leetzow; Sarasota, FL Mark R Leitner; Newton, CT William R. Lenker; Greensboro, NC Stephen Lenox; Sarasota, FL 436 Michelle Crawford enjoys a fall football game. Lorraine C. Leo; Lithia Springs, GA Richard Leon; Atlanta, GA Wayne F. Leonard; Lilburn, GA David Leroy; Annville, PA Jack Leverett; Bainbridge, GA Martin Earl Levine; Gainesville, GA Alyssa A. Levy; EastHampton, NY David Levy; North Little Rock, AR Scott Michael Leware: Leesburg, FL Lauren N. Lewis; Eden, NC Jae N. Lim; Doraville, GA Julie A. Lindauer; Marietta, GA Marc Lindsell; Monsey, NY David Scott Lingrell; Clarksburg, MD Alphonso Ling; Somewhere over China Regina D. Little: Atlanta, GA Bebe Louise Littles; Huntsville, AL Charles T. Livsey; Stone Mountain, GA Marian Lizzo; Cold Spring Harbor, NY Brent M. Lloyd; Fort Oglethorpe, GA Becky Lockwood; Austell, GA Steven A. Logan; Waycross, GA Angela Marie Logsdon; Clearwater, FL Holly R. Loiselle; Duluth, GA Harold W. Long III; Atlanta, GA James T. Long; Atlanta, GA Lawrence Long; Martinez, GA Mark Long; Dooraville, GA Matthew T. Long; Martinez, GA Michael D. Long; Tampa, FL Bernard P. Lorenz; Lawerenceville, GA Laura V. Lott; Americus, GA Manin Carl Lovgren; Tucker, GA Brett Wilson Lowe; Rovins AFB, GA Randall Lowery; Duluth, GA Anthony Lucius; Atlanta, GA Topfl Ludek; Decatur, GA Dominque D. Ludlam; Loganville, GA Carolyn N. Luke; Powder Springs, GA Rosa Benita Lumpkin; Sylvester, GA Janet E. Luth; Deerfield, IL Paul Luvsbeth; Duxbury, MA Robert Lyle; Duluth, GA Thomas Paul Lyons; Wayne, PA William E. Lyons; Dunwoody, GA Danial J. Mack; Atlanta, GA Amy L. Maclean; Macon, GA Paul D. Macleod, Jr.; Duxbury, MA Undergraduates l 437 Bruce D. Macurda; Doraville, GA Mike C. Madden; Birmingham, AL Robert Madden; Atlanta, GA Susan Maria Madden; Lewisport, KY Virginia Magoulas; Augusta, GA Cleary Efton Mahaffey; Sylvania, GA James R. Mahoney: Pittsburgh, PA Chris C. Maier; Atlanta, GA Bradford A. Majeres; Fairburn, GA Liisa Maki; Lakeworth, FL Debbie Malcom: Atlanta, GA Kevin P. Malone; Sugar Valley, GA Randy J. Mandel; Jacksonville, FL Manuel G. Manigault; Charlotte, NC Armand R. Marino; Warner Robins, GA David E. Marino; Warner Robins, GA Michael Marino; Warner Robins, GA Ben H. Maritn; Oakwood, GA Donna Rae Marnon; Fort Benning, GA Martin J. Marotti; Merrittlsland, FL Lori A. Marshall; Slidell, LA Scott Marshall; Auburn, AL Karen Martens; Birmingham, AL Brad 8. Martin; Atlanta, GA Christopher L. Martin; New Carrollton, MD Diane C. Martin; FortKayderdale, FL Gary Martin; Plantation, FL Tim Martin; Marietta, GA Tracy Martin; Atlanta, GA Tracy Leigh Martin; St. Mountain, GA William Michael Martin; Tifton, GA Jose M. Martinez-Canino; Ponce, Puerto Rico Candy Masden; Stone Mountain, GA Charles Mason; Rome, GA Daniel Mason; Orange Park, FL Michelle D. Mason; Yellow Springs, OH Robert Massey; Savannah, GA Samuel G. Massey; Macon, GA Robert S. Mastic; Myrtle Beach, SC Jon Douglas Mathe; Arlington, VA Brian A. Mathewson; Tyndall AFB, FL Keith Mathis; Iron City, GA Elisabeth Matthews; Atlanta, GA Karen M. Matuszewski; Morrow. GA Dimitris N. Mavris; Stone Mountain, GA Gary Stephen May; St. Louis, MO William D. May; Lexington Park, MD Deborah Joan Mayes; Spartanburg, SC David Clay Mayfield; Decatur, GA John T. Mayfield; Clarkston, GA Angus S. McAllister; Atlanta, GA Michael McArthur: Jonesboro, GA Scott McAuIey; Douglasville, GA Rebecca D. McBath; Decatur, GA James Edward McBride; Fayettevilles, GA Thomas W. McBroom; Morrow, GA David A. McCaskilI; Columbus, GA W. Michael McClamroch; Greensboro. NC Leah McCIeskey; Dunwoody. GA Michael Curtis McCIoud; Atlanta, GA David C. McCollum; Carrollton, GA Laura McCollum; Columbus, GA Robert McCollum; Hawkinsville, GA Mike McCord; Decatur, GA Marshall McCormick; Marietta, GA Debra S. McCoskey; ForestPark, GA Lori Ann McCullough; Fort Thomas, KY Richard McDoneH; Valdosta, GA Andrew D. McDowell; Chatham, NJ Da-id A. McElrath; Athens, GA Herbert McElroy; Maggie Valley, NC Amy McEntee; Chamblee, GA Dora M. McFadden; Lithonla, GA Kirk M. McFauI; Tampa, FL Maria L. McGaha; Riverdale, GA Margaret McGee; Stone Mountain, GA Susan McGee; Farris, 80 Amanda L. McGinley: Mare Island, CA Undergraduates l 439 Julie L. McGowin; Marietta, GA Varrick McIntosh; Columbus, GA Margaret Leah McKendry; State College, PA Michael McKenna; Atlanta, GA William F. McKissack, Ill; Atlanta, GA Nita S. McKoy; Mableton, GA Lisa McLaughlin; Marietta, GA Michael Sean McLendon; Stone Mountain, GA Lori D. McMahon; Elizabethtown, K Y Mark C. McMaster; Greenville, SC Daniel D. McNeal; Hazelhurst. GA Nelson McRay; Miami, FL Katherine A. McVay; Hazelhurst, GA Richard H. G. Meggison; Atlanta, GA John T. Mercier; Tucker, GA Susan R Mercier; Tucker, GA Mary B. Mers; Cincinnati, OH Allan R. Metts; Valdosta, GA Lisa E. Meyer; Atlanta, GA Alicia Meyers; Atlanta, GA Prenessa Maria Mickens; Winston-Salem, NC Beth Middleton; Chatsworth, GA Jana D. Miles; Baxley, GA Maureen I. Milici; Sunrise, FL David L. Miller; Camilla, GA Jeff Miller; Lilburn, GA Patrick J. S. Miller; Russellville, AR Richard Miller; Tucker, GA Richard B. Miller; Dalton, GA Richard G. Miller; Miami, FL Scott Edward Miller; Newman, GA Brent K. Mills; Chamblee, GA Melinda Mills; Fletcher, NC Alvin K. Ming; Tinton Falls, NJ Keith L. Minter; Macon, GA Kevin Glenn Misiak; Decatur, GA Shari Mitchell; Morrow, GA Leonard A. Mitchner; Jackson, MS Wajeeh Asaad Mitri; Safat, Kuwait Keith D. Mixon; Winter Haven, FL Gregory Scott Mize; Athens, GA Sharon Mize; Stone Mountain, GA Carl L. Mohre, ll; Mary Esther, FL Christine C. Montgomery; Atlanta, GA Mark 8. Moon; Marietta, GA Christian Moore; Virginia Beach, VA William F. Moore; Decatur, GA Gary W. Morand; Lawrenceville, GA Stan Carpenter makes a difficult shot. Timothy R. Moravek; Clarkston, GA Issac M. Morbid; Wierd. ME Jack Morford; Roswell, GA Kenneth A. Morneault; Memphis, TN Michael C. Morris; Morrow, GA Karen E. Morrissey; Atlanta, GA y Undergraduate I 441 442 William A. Morse; Germantown, MD Kimberly T. Mortin; Atlanta, GA Melanie Michelle Morton; Norcross, GA Kevin Moss; Oakwood, GA Cynthia Mote; Edison, GA Rebecca Lynne Mott; Lilburn, GA Keith D. Mozena; Marietta, OH Rosalie Multari; Orlando, FL Edward Mumpower; Stone Mountain, GA Juan Alfejandro Munoz; Atlanta, GA Craig Murphey; Fernandina Beach, FL William T. Murphy; Stone Mountain, GA Richard E. Muttay; Alpharette, GA Melissa Myhand; Covington, GA Sae Hum Na; Tucker, GA Janet Naghi; Atlanta, GA Lenny Nash; Atlanta, GA Patricia Naumann; Stone Mountain, GA Bryan S. Nazworth; Jacksonville, FL Linda Nelson; Monticello, GA Scott Douglas Nelson; Columbus, GA Leslie 0. Neste; Atlanta, GA Dung Ngo; Boca Raton, FL Tuan A. Ngo; Boca Raton. FL Mark Nichols; Jesup, GA Frederick Knut Nicklas; Marietta, GA Susan M. Nicklow; Oak Ridge, TN Karen Ann Nitshke; Hamden, CT Chima Njaka; Charleston, WV D. R. No; Kingston, Jamaica Steven M. Norman; Merritt Island, FL Julie Norris; Bennington, VT Charles L. Norton, Jr.; Atlanta, GA David A. Norton; Lakeland, FL Jeffrey E. Norton; Atlanta, GA J. Stephen Notarnicola; Greensburg, PA Anthony F. Noto; Asheville, NC Alyce Renee Novak; Clearwater, FL Doug Nowatka: Louisville, K Y Terry O'Bannon; Cleveland, TN Enrique O'bregon; Miami, FL Roy D. Ogletree; Atlanta, GA Laura White Olivares; Chamblee, GA Luis Olivares; Chamblee, GA Mark Oliver: Somwherin, FL Ronald E. Oliver; Charleston, SC Donna Olszowka; Wauconda, IL Jonathan O'Neal; Atlanta, GA Lori O Neal; Atlanta, GA Gerald R. Ordoyne; Senia, GA Kenneth R. Osborn; 81. Mountain, GA Ronda D. Osborne; Hartwell, GA Thomas H. Oshields; Marietta, GA Greg Ostean; Taylors, SC Nancy Overcast; Ringgold, GA Terry Adrian Page; Forest Park, GA L. Laszlo Pallos: Atlanta, GA Michael Palmer; Alexandria, VA Joseph T. Paonessa; Rochester, NY John Carl Paradice! Atlanta, GA Joan Parham; Hartwell, GA Martin J. Parham; Atlanta, GA James R. Parish; FortBenning, GA Gregory S. Parker; Brunswick, GA Janis Parker; Atlanta, GA Johne Parker; Tuskegee Inst, AL Karen 0. Parker; Titusville, FL Linda Parker; Mapleton, GA Maria A. Parker; Silver Springs, MD James Parkerson; Charlotte, NC Jonathan J. Parmer: Tampa, FL Catherine Passafiume; Atlanta, GA Undergraduates I 443 Melanie Pate; Lilburn, GA Mark D. Patrick; Hex, GA Robert E. Patrick, Jr.; Birmingham, AL Mary Patterson; Tallahassee, FL Eugene H. Patton; Clearwater, FL Michael Patton; La Grange, GA Robert Michael Patton; Dunwoody, GA Scott George Patton; MAB Montgomery, AL J. Patty; Jackson, MS Millie R. Paulk; Fitzgerald, GA Lori Lynn Payne; Ceiba, PR Michael Payne; Cincinnati, OH Penny Peaden; Griffin, GA Todd A. Pealock; Buford, GA Carl D. Pearson; Atlanta, GA Jerry W. Pease; Hunrsville, AL Michael S. Pedrotty; Altamonte Springs, FL Eric Vincent Peek; Atlanta, GA Kimberiy J. Peek; Silver Creek, GA Stacy L Pelham; Georgetown, IN David Eric Penfield; Gulfport, MS Phillip A. Perdan; Euclid, OH Graciela Perez-Crest; Atlanta, GA Julio Perez; Miami, FL Greg Perras; Atlanta, GA Marty Perren; Dallas, GA William Persyn; Augusta, GA Greg G. Peterson; Aiken, SC Kathleen Peterson; New Orleans, LA Roger Petrie; Oak Ridge, TN Ronald J. Penis; Columbus, GA Joerg Pfeifer; Lagrange, GA Carl Phillips; Pennsville, NJ Sherry Phillips; Fayetreville, GA Michael C Piaia; Conyers, GA Levi J. Pickett; Moulm'e, GA D. Scott Pierce; Atlanta, GA Janet Michelle Pierce; Gainesville, GA Nancy Pierce; Rome, NY Scott M. Pierce; Jonesboro, GA Angela M. Pike; Doraville, GA Eric L. Pinckney; Boston, MA Lauren Pinckney; Savannah, GA Howard G. Pinder; Dunwoody, GA Douglas Stuart Pisik; Lincolnshire, IL Abigail M. Pitt; Oak Ridge, TN Manuel Platanis; Atlanta, GA Newseditor? Michael A. Platanis; Atlanta, GA Charles D. Plyler, Jr.; Calera, AL Chris Pogson; Pittsburg, PA Terri D. Polk; Warner Robins, GA James H. Pollard; Tucker, GA John Pollard; Inverness, FL Ernest T. Pollitz: Tallahassee, FL Douglas Pool; Lake Worth, FL Michael A. Pope; Wilmington, NC Jim J. Posey; Cordele, GA Mark A. Post; Raleigh, NC Patrick Jay Postma; Doraville, GA Nullie Potitong; Thomas, GA Alan W. Powell; Chamblee, GA Michael Edward Powell; Chamblee, GA Jane E. Pozek; Valdosta, GA Ronald James Prado; Miami, FL David R. Pratt; Dunwoody, GA Mary Alice Pratt; Dunwoody, GA Randall S. Premo; Warner Robins, GA George Prescott; St. Petersburg, FL Ralph A. Preston; Panama City Beach, FL Gai A. Pribnow; Bridgewater, NJ Elizabeth Price; Chamblee, GA Keith D. Price; Atlanta. GA Traci Price; Atlanta, GA Paul E. Probst; Atlanta, GA Phillip L. Proctor; Statesboro, GA Undergraduates l 445 Julie Prubert; Lirhonia, GA Benjamin H. Puckett; Macon, GA Deborah Puckett; Macon, GA Wanda R. Puckett; Tucker, GA George D. Purdy, Jr.; Savannah, GA Robert A. Purser, Jr.; Duluth, GA Charles D. Purvis, Jr.; Atlanta, GA Richard F. Rader, Jr.; Fort Walton Beach, FL Bill Ragan; Perry, GA Gordon Ragan, Jr.; Milledseville, GA Larry Ragan; Marietta, GA Kimberly P. Ragsdale; Albany, GA J. Paul Raines; Fayetteville, GA Thomas L. Rainey; Marietta, GA Karen Beth Rainwater; Doraville, GA Fernando Ramas; Guaynabo, PR Anne C. Rambaud; Riverdale, NY James R. Ramsay; Columbus, GA Brenda Ramsey; Atlanta, GA Timothy Walker Randolph; Atlanta, GA Stefanie H. Rath; Dayton, OH Daniel J. Raudebaugh; Conyers, GA B. Ravichandran; Georgetown, Guyana Christopher C. Reagin; Uvalda, GA Karyn F. Reames; Stone Mountain, GA Lynne A. Reames; Stone Mountain, GA Carroll A. Reddic; Duluth, GA Charles Redding; Atlanra, GA David M. Reece; FortHucker, AL Breet Robert Reeve; Aiken, SC Leigh R. Reeves; Tucker, GA Jesus R. Regaldo; Hardwick, GA Phillip R. Reid: Powder Springs, GA James J. Reimer; Avondale Estates, GA Karl Renniger; Atlanta, GA Jim Rensenhouse; Valdosta, GA Matthew Reverse; Alexandra, VA Phillip Stephan Reynolds; Cumming, GA Scott Ribes; Canton, OH Michael A. Rice; Decatur, GA Terri Dann Rice; Atlanta, GA Tim Rice; Ashland, KY Andrea Lynn Richardson; Tucker, GA Tony Richardson; Lilburn, GA Rodney Ricks; Atlanta, GA Donna Ridley: Eaton, GA Dana A. Riegel; Decatur, GA Damon R. Riggs; Dublin, GA Robert J. Riley; Macon, GA William N. Riley; Marietta, GAr Michael David Ringo; Jonesboro, GA Gerhard Lewis Risse; Chamblee, GA Eugene P. Rivers, Jr.; Griffin, GA Anthony Riviere; Tampa, FL Charles Harold Robbins; Savannah, GA Marshall E. Roberson; St. Marys, GA Michael Roberson; Ellen Wood, GA Venetra D. Roberson; Roebuck, SC Cynth Ettic Robertree; Goodyear, GA Lajeana N. Roberts; Savannah, GA Brain Keith Robinson; Lilburn, GA Donna Lynn Robinson; Dunwoody, GA Elizabeth Ann Robinson; Orlando, FL Mark T. Rock; Marietta. GA Dwayne Rocker; Hlnesville, GA Julie R. Rodgers; APO New York, NY Jay K. Rogers; College Park, GA Kelley Ann Rogers; East Point, GA Ronnie G. Rogers; Warner Robins, GA Timothy A. Roller; Lilburn, GA Cheryl E. Romich; Atlanta, GA Glenn A. Rosen; Atlanta, GA Undergraduates I 447 Deborah Hatcher Rosso; Atlanta, GA Barbara G. Roth; Roswell, GA Kevin M. Roughen; Savannah, GA Paul R. Rouk; Milligerville, GA Steven D. Rousseau; Stone Mountain, GA Renee E. Rowland; Morrow, GA Robert A Rowland; Carrollton, GA William L. Ruark; Snellville, GA Jonathan Rucker; Gainsville, GA Kelly Leangelia Ruff; Atlanta, GA Elizabeth A. Rumph; Atlanta, GA Rhonda Rush; Ann Arbor, MI Samuel Hardie Russ; Mobile, AL Paul Russell; Hossville, GA Jeff Rustin; Orlando, FL Sherrie L. Rutherford; Warner Robbins, GA Traci Rutkowski; Augusta, GA Derdre Ryan; Doraville, GA Paul B. Ryan: Augusta, GA Rene Sagastume; Atlanta, GA Anna Salazar; Olney, MD David Saltzman; Atlanta, GA Jack George Samaha; Atlanta, GA Eddy F. Samaniego; Atlanta, GA Mary Sams; Canton, GA Mark G. Samuelian; Dedham, MA Clintonia F. Sanders; Ashburn, GA James A. Sanders: Atlanta, GA Peter Lake Sanders; Marietta, GA Steven C. Sanders: Memphis, TN Julio S. Sanjurjo; Guaynabo, PR Mayra R. Santiago; Reston, VA Mary C. Sarphie; Roswell, GA John Savoullis; Nicosia 107 Cyprus Ben Scales; Lakeland, FL Carine Scarborough; Lilburn, GA Rufus Jephrey Scatliffe: Miami, FL Ruth E. Schaefer; Louisville. K Y Arnold Schaeffer; New Hyde Park, NY Daniel R. Scharf; Atlanta, GA Mark G. Scheen; Melbourne. FL George N. Scheib; Kileen, AL Michael K. Schinkel, College Park, GA Todd Schlemmer; Bradenton, FL Maria D Schlink; Smyrna, GA Sharon Ann Schmidt; Dunwoody, GA Tom Schmiegel; Toms River, NJ Mary M. Schmitz; LosAngeles, CA Mike Schobert; Roswell, GA Jean M. Schramm; CoraISprings, FL Sylvia S. Schuchart; Clearwater. FL Susan L. Schultz; Williamston, MI Robert A. Schunk; Atlanta, GA Lori Jo Schwartz; Atlanta, GA Andrew Brian Soon; Greenville, SC Julia M. Scott: Little Silver, NJ Brenda Gail Seay; Americus, GA Brian K. Seay; Stone Mountain, GA Edward Scott Seccuro; Jonesboro, GA Thomas E. Segar; Centre Square. PA David P. Segars; Winder, GA Jeff Segars; Camden, SC Mary Leugh Sellers; St. Mountain, GA Mark Selman; Rome, GA James A. Setser; Marietta, GA Chung Seung; Fairfax, VA Eric B. Sevy; Macon, GA Steven K. Sewell; Jonesboro. GA Karen E. Seymour; Carrollton, GA Lisa Seymour; Bowman, GA Kevin Ronald Shannon; Martinez, GA Kristina Shannon; Norcross, GA Awi 4g! Talent show entry belts out a song. Undergraduates I 449 Sondra S. Shapiro; Cape Coral, FL Aparajita Sharma; Martinez, GA Ralph J. Sharma; Long Valley, NJ Raresh Sharma; Marting, GA Lawrence H. Sharpe; Lyons, GA Alethia Shaw: Boxley, GA Kevin D. Shaw; Decatur, GA Jane M. Sherliza; Griffin, GA Michael J. Shine; Dunwoody, GA Sarita V. Shirley; Alpharetta, GA Ted A. Shivener; Amelia, OH William E. Shooke; Gainesville, GA Hal Shortnacy; Columbus, GA Jeff Shumate; Columbus, GA Harry Sibley; Greenville, SC Richard R. A. Siergiej; Birmingham, AL Mike Sieweke; Grove Town, GA Bill Siggelkow; Cumming, GA Sloan Sikes; Cochran, GA Don M. Silkebakken; Tampa, FL Laurie A. Simpson: Macon, GA Simrana Singh; Smyrna, GA Mark E. Sisson; Smyrna, GA Steven L. Sisterman; Huntsville, AL Roberto Siu; David Chiriqui 509 John Edward Sivak; Warren, NJ Romans Skujins Ill; APO, NY P. Tennent Slack; Gainesville, GA 450 David Slankard; Asheville, NC Adam Slater; Atlanta, GA Melissa Slaughter; Lithonia, GA John J. Slavinsky; Decatur, AL Eric P. Slipp; Anson, ME Tom P. Slovak; Miami, FL Chip Smallwood; Atlanta, GA Anthony Smart; Columbus, GA Barry A. Smith; Stone Mountain, GA Clinton M. Smith; Lafayette, GA David R. Smith; BethelPark, PA Earl Smith; Buford, GA Edward Andrew Smhh; Martinez, GA Erwin R. Smith; Atlanta, GA Jeffrey A. Smith; Canyers, GA John M. Smith; Dunedin, FL Kerry 8. Smith; Douglasville, GA Marilyn C. Smith; Merritt Island. FL Mary Lynn Smith; Miami, FL Michael S. Smith; Burke, VA Paul J. Smith; Delray Beach, FL Petrina D. Smith; Ellijay, GA Richard L. Smith; Dunwoody, GA Richard S. Smith; Atlanta, GA Roland Chip Smith; Oakwoqd, GA Susan M. Smith; St. Simons Island, GA Warren B. Smith; Atlanta, GA Wendell E. Smith; Lilburn, GA William Joseph Smith; Towson, MD John Bradford Snead; St. Louis, MO Betsy Snyder: Snellville, GA David Snyder; Worthington, OH James A. Snyder, Atlanta, GA Jeffrey Snyder, Worthington, OH John F. Snyder, Atlanta, GA Jeffrey A. Sobhani, Marriottsville, MD Evelyn Sorrells, Atlanta, GA Chris Sosebee, Cleveland, GA Shannon R. Soupiset. Annapolis, MD Diana Sparta. Winchester, VA James Spayd, Guyton, GA Mark A. Spears. Lilburn, GA Glen F. Spivak. Tamarac, FL Scot J. Spivak. Tamarac, FL Susan C. Spivey, Savannah, GA John Stamper, West Palm Beach, FL Durand Standard, Hinesville, GA 451 Peter G. Stangel; Florence, AL Allen Stanley: Statesboro, GA Melanie Stanley; Baltimore, MD William H. Stark, Jr.; Kathleen, GA Edward Lee Starr; Powder Springs, GA Donna L. Stearns; Atlanta, GA Cynthia L. Stedman; Clarkston, GA Erik A. Steeb; Maitland, FL Richard Steehe; Ellenwood, GA Charles Walter Steese: Warner Robins, GA Cathy Steiner; Simpsonville, SC Michael J. Stell: East Point, GA John Stenger; Arlington, TX E. Stanley Stevenson; Rome, GA Michael Stevenson; Mahopae, NY Lora A. Steward; Gary, IN Chilton Stewart; Atlanta, GA James D. Stewart; Atlanta, GA William Stieglitz; Lakeland, FL Kevin A. Stilwell; Macon, GA Wanda Stinson; East Point, GA Keith W. Stobie; Dunwoody, GA James A. Stone; Shalimar, FL Richard E. Stone; New Smyrna Beach, FL Scott Randall Stone; Covington, GA Michael'Stovall; Atlanta. GA James Walton Stradley; Clarkston, GA Dwayne Strange; Hartwell, GA Mark D. Stricket; Dunwoody, GA Mark D. Strickland; Pembrooke, GA Thomas C. Stringer; Bloomingdale, GA Sheryl L. Stromble; Roswell, GA Scheer Stuart; Rockaway, NJ Daniel C. Stubbs; Pembroke Pines, FL James Walter Stubbs; Atlanta, GA William G. Stubbs; Virginia Beach, VA Mark Graham Studstill; Eastman, GA Taylor H. Stukes; Atlanta, GA Gregory M. Stumbo; Chamblee, GA Terry Jean Styles; Massapequa, NY Clark G. Sullivan; Marietta, GA Daniel J. Sullivan; Atlanta, GA Francis A. Sullivan; Atlanta, GA Michael Patrick Sullivan: Smyrna, GA Lisa Kim Summers; College Park, GA Richard B. Surdykowski; Calhoun, GA Carrene Sutton; Norcross, GA Staci Sutton; Stone Mountain, GA 452 Stephen J. Sutton; Atlanta, GA Mary P. Swanger; Myerstown, PA Robert R. Swanson; Stockbridge, GA Tim Swanson; Atlanta, GA William D. Swan; Fairfax, VA Jeff Sweeney; Smyrna, GA Darrell O. Swope; Cedartown, GA Matthew P. Synoracki; Miami, FL Madeline Szostak; North Chicago, IL Katherine L. Tabor; Toccoa, GA Michael J. Tamburrino; Marietta, GA Wei Tang: Atlanta, GA Paul Tankersley; Albany, GA Lore Tannenbaum; Snellville, GA Beth Tanner; Columbus, GA Tanya Susan Targonsky; Stafford Springs. CT David Tate, Jr.; Spartanburg, SC John Tavenner; Martinsburg, WV Mason Kent Taylor; Dunwoody, GA Mike A. Taylor; Jonesboro, GA Stephen W. Taylor; Gaffney, SC Susan D. Taylor; La Grange, GA Teresa Taylor; Gordon, GA Andrea L. Teates; Dunwoody, GA Undergraduates l 453 Sherri A. Tedder; East Point, GA Kristine Y. Telesky; Enfield, CT Teresa Ann Thaxton; Arianta, GA Patricia Anne Therrian; Satellite Beach, FL Bruce Thomas; Mobile, AL Carol Thomas; Albany, GA Stephenie Thomas; Albany, GA Christopher Thompson; Baltimore, MD Claire E. Thompson; Stone Mountain, GA Kenneth Thompson; Brunswick, GA Philip Thompson; Jefferson, GA Mark Thrower; Temple Terrace, FL Thomas L. Tiede; Atlanta, GA Scott A Tilley; Mableston, GA George B. Titshaw; Lithonia, GA Keith Todd; Moultrie, GA Lesa M. Todd; Conyers, GA Paul J. Todd; Atlanta, GA Janet Toles; Fersyth, GA Charles Tomlinson; Kingston 8, Jamaica Nhut Hoa Tran; Seattle, WA David C. Travis; Satellite Beach, FL Gregory K. Travis; Smyrna, GA Michael E. Travis; Marietta, GA Natalie Louise Trawick; Duluth, GA Jay Austin Treadwell; Eastman, GA Michael A. Tritton; Smyrna, GA Richard Troutman; Fayetteville, NC Lori A. Tucci; Marietta, GA Demorrish Turner; Atlanta. GA Douglas B. Turner; Doraville, GA Stephen E. Turner; Atlanta, GA Arte Fisher Turph; Grassy, GA Stephen Andrew Turpin; Dunwoody, GA Cynthia Tushinski; Orlando, FL Mark Loy Tweed; Warner Robbins, GA Alex A. Tymchuk; Gainesville, GA Karen Ueberschaer; Dunwoody, GA Kuniko Ujiie; Gainesville, GA Paula Umberger; Warner Robins, GA Douglas M. Underwood; Atlanta, GA Forrest L. Vail; Grayson, GA David Vanhoy: Lexington, SC George Lawson Vann, Jr.; Leesburg, GA Jose Ramon Varela; Atlanta, GA Carla Varnedoe; Hinesville, GA Gregory Allan Vaughan; Tyrone, GA Vivienne Vaughan; Jacksonville, FL 454 Joseph T. Vaughn; Spartanburg, SC Scott D. Vaughn; Powder Springs, GA Joseph Thomas Vax! Albany, GA Chuck Veal; Buford, GA James L. Veal: Smyrna, GA Wallis Anthony Velleca; Atlanta, GA Stephanie L. Vianey; Perry, GA Frederick A. Vick; Conyers, GA Keith G. Vickers: Wray, GA John W. Vidic; Helena, MT Charles A. Vill; Toms River, NJ Elket Villalba; Smyrna, GA Djuro Villaran; San Isidro, Lima Peru Enrique A. Vizoso; San Juan, PR Jennifer Vogel; Atlanta, GA Kenneth L. Volkmer; College Park. GA Chris Vorpahl; Duluth, GA Kimberly J. Wagner; Duluth, GA Daniel Waguespack; Decatur, GA Jon Kevin Waits; Atlanta, GA Carla Walde; Warner Robins, GA Keith Duane Waldo; Bristol, VA Mary T. Waldron; Doraville, GA Nancy M. Walker; Decatur, GA Johnny Walker; Athens, GA Jerry P. Walker; Lumber Ciry, GA Herschel Walker; Trenton, NJ; Sondra Willis; Bangladesh Undergraduates l 455 John Walker; Rockhill, SC Kenneth E. Walker; Atlanta, GA Lisa Anne Walker; Stratford, NJ Michael Walker; East Point, GA Christopher Wall; Norcross, GA Edmund J. Wall; Gordon, GA William J. Wallace; Brevard, NC Edwin Yun-Wen Wang; Atlanta, GA Jeffrey K. Wanthal; Atlanta, GA John Warchol; St. Peter, FL Clifton 8. Ward; Ciero, IN Forrest L. Ward: Woodstock, GA Kenneth W. Ward; Maryville, TN Elizabeth Warren; Ellijay, GA Amanda 8 Waters; Canyers, GA Alice Watkins; Warner Robins, GA Cheryl Ann Watson; Duluth, GA Ellen Watson; Doraville, GA Greg M. Watson; Conyers, GA Alisha A. Weathers; Augusta, GA Jill Weaver; Cocoa Beach, FL William F. Weaver; Roswell, GA Eileen E. Webb; Tucker, GA 456 Eric Lee Webb; Kathleen, GA Melanie Ann Webb; Douglasville, GA Samuel John Weede; Augusta, GA Lisa B. Weeks; Eatonton, GA Heidi A. Weigel; Raleigh, NC Kenneth Stewart Weinaug: Jacksonville, FL Kirsten D. Weinert; Jacksonville, NC Acott M. Weinstein; Atlanta, GA Jay W. Wells; Statesboro, GA Susan Werner; Clarkston, GA Joel P. Wernert; Riverdale, GA Matthew West; Norcross, GA Steven C. Westmoreland: Dawson, GA Mark Westphal; Chappaqua, NY Joe Wetherington; Valdosta, GA Sarah E. Wetzel; Jonesboro, GA Marcus G. Whaley; Sevierville, TN Alice M. Wheatley; Evans, GA Bertram Wheatley; Virgin Islands Charles R. Wheatley; Palm Bay, FL Michael P. Wheeler; Atlanta, GA Tyler L. Wheeless; Rutledge, GA Janet M. White; Riverdale, GA Tim W. Whitfield; Atlanta, GA Debbie Whitley; Tucker, GA Jeffrey B. Whitley; Temple Terrace, FL Steve A. Whitlock; Monroe, LA Kenneth Alan Whitsett; Orange Park, FL C. Russell Whittle; Wellesby, MA Gerald A. Widstrom; Tifton, GA Michael J. Wiederspahn; Metairie, LA Wayne A. Wieszbicki; Palm Bay, FL Alisa Wiggins; Atlanta, GA Jennifer Wike; Meansville, GA Beth D. Wilburn; Spartanburg, 80 Daniel S. Wilburn; Doraville, GA Karen B. Wilcher; Danville, KY Charity Wilcox; Haines City, FL Hargen William; St. . Petersburg, FL Charlotte A. Williams; Chamblee, GA Clay Kittredge Williams; Atlanta, GA Deanna WiHiams; 8!. Mountain, GA J. Todd Williams; Dunwoody, GA Jeffrey A. Williams; Clarkston. GA Jennifer Williams; Jackson, MI Kimberly Williams; Clinton, SC Randall Williams; Columbia, SC Wendell Williams; Atlanta, GA Undergraduates l 457 Sandra Williams; Chattanooga, TN Scott David Willis; Marietta, GA Jane E. Wilson; Conyers, GA Jennifer Wilson; Covington. GA Julie L. Wilson; Atlanta, GA Karen Michele Wilson; Atlanta, GA Lisa Michele Wilson; Atlanta, GA Mark Travis Wilson; Atlanta, GA Michael T. Wilson; Atlanta, GA Deborah M. Wily; Center Valley, PA David L Winkler; Orlando, FL Mark S. Winkler; Stone Mountain, GA James G. Winters; Lake Worth, FL Jean F. Wolf; Haddonfield, NJ Karl G. Wolfe; Lynn Haven, FL Chuck Wolpe; Tucker, GA Joel Wood; Chamblee, GA Keith Farrar; Forest Park, GA Kimberly C. Wood; North Palm Beach, FL Shawn Wood; Eatonron, GA 458 Thomas E. Wood, Jr.; Warner Robins, GA Jennifer Woodall; Fort Lauderdale, FL Sharon L. Wooden; Dunwoody, GA Walker Woodley; Stiffley, CA Sherry J. Woods; Pineview, GA Jeff W. Wooley; Valdosta, GA John Charles Wooten! Cartersville, GA Alex C. Wright; Augusta, GA Angela Kay Wright; Punwoody, GA Charles E. Wright, Jr.; Forest Park, GA Glenn Tracy Wright; Piedmont, SC H. Dean Wright; Thomasville, GA Nelson Leonard Wright; Piedmont, SC Peter Huson Wright; Huntsville, AL William S. Wrigley; Macon, GA Stefan Wrobel; Atlanta, GA Archie Wu; Clarkston, GA David B. Wyatt; Stone Mountain, GA Kevin Wyatt; Willington, NC Joel J. Wyble; Severna Park, MD Don Wyman; Atlanta. GA Vanessa Wynn; Palmetto, GA Theodore Yarboro; WestMiddlesex, PN Rhonda L. Yarbrough; Lithia Springs, GA Darin Yates; Rome, GA Sarah Yevo; Olympia, WA 800 Ra Yoon; Columbus, GA Jeffrey Youmans; Lilburn, GA Charles Robert Young; Decatur, GA Robert Zaralban; Clearwater Beach, FL Susan Ann Zazzali; Holmdel, NJ David Zehender; Atlanta, GA R. Eric Zimmerman; Kingsport, TN Renay Zimmerman; Atlanta, GA Undergraduates I 459 F. Andrew Allison; Nashville, TN Octavio A. Alvarez; Santiago, Dom Repub Lynn Ayars; Newark, DE Ernest K. Banks; 8!. Louis, MO Jihad Antoine Bassil; Toulous France Jae L. Bate; Atlanta, GA Michael Lee Baumgartner; Atlanta, GA Joonhong Boo; Atlanta, GA Howie Boutinat; Tundra, Alaska Frank Brailsford; Ft. Lauderdale. FL Raymond Bruttumesso; West Hartford, CT Andrew E. Caldwell; Memphis, TN Jose Camero; Bogota Colombia, SA Flavio G. Canavero; Torion, Italy Davis Carlos: Atlanta. GA Wanda Chafin; McDonough, GA David C. Chapman; Decatur, GA Neal Cohen; Atlanta, GA Mary A. Condron; Atlanta, GA Cesareo Contreros; Atlanta, GA Richard L. Craft, II; Atlanta, GA Bobby Cranford; Jesup, . GA Chris M. Crenshaw; Atlanta, GA Winfred Crumley; Atlanta, GA Jose Camilo Daccach; Atlanta, GA Brem M. . Damron; Stone, KY W. D. Danielson. Jr.; Decatur, GA Eduardo L. Del Castillo; Katy, TX Michael Diamond; Atlanta, GA John Dichristina; Lynnfield. MA Vito Divenere: Atlanta, GA Thomas Edward Dodson; Atlanta, GA Ivan A. Donosu; Atlanta, GA Charles E. Dowd; Montgomery, AL G. Michael Dudley; Decatur, GA Frank Duncan; Norcross, GA Joaquin F. Duran; Atlanta, GA Stuart M. Dyer; Atlanta, GA Robert G. Erdman; Roswell, GA Luis E. Escobar; Atlanta, GA Pamela Esquivel; Anchorage, Alaska Pablo Ignacio Fernandez; Atlanta, GA Kevin R. Frost; Atlanta, GA Robert C. Fullerton; Dunwoody, GA Vincente Garcia; Miami, FL Paul Geer; Augusta, GA Stephen George; Atlanta, GA John Gerondelis; Atlanta, GA Mohamed J. Ghahramani; Atlanta, GA Tasso C. Ghionis; Spartanburg, SC Jennifer Gilbert; Owensboro, KY Kathy Gillmann; Atlanta, GA Glass; Marietta, GA Vincent L. Go; Marianna, AR Juan A. Gonzalez-Arechiga; Monterey NL, Mexico Patricia Guerrero; Atlanta, GA Jorge H. Guzman; Ancash, Peru 80 Amer John Harold Hansen; Bridgewater, NJ Sarah Rhodes Harrell; Atlanta, GA Dennis Harrison; Atlanta, GA Donald A. Hawley, Jr.; College Park, GA Hassane Samih Hazimeh: Beirut, Lebanon Carlos A. Herrera; Atlanta, GA Graduates I 461 Santana De J. Herrera; Atlanta, GA Jeffrey Hirschhorn; Atlanta, GA Thanh Gia Hoang; Atlanta, GA Christian Holm; Berlin21, W. Germany Evan Horowitz; Thousand Oaks, CA Dave Howard; Decatur, GA Jeff L. Hubbs; Flintstone, GA John Humphries; San Antonio, TX Carl William James. Jr.; Macon, GA William L. Johnson; Marietta, GA Bongsoo Kim; Atlanta, GA Linda Kimmel; Atlanta, GA Gail Kucharski; Atlanta, GA Maria Lanio; Atlanta, GA Amy L. Leathers; Atlanta, GA Craig A. Lee; Kennesaw, GA Joann P. Lee: Atlanta, GA Chun-Pok Leung; Prairie Grove, AR Richard C. Long; Buford, GA Nicholas Maliha; Atlanta, GA Michael G. Mann; Goodwater, AL Jose Javier Martinez; Atlanta, GA Peter R. Massopust; Atlanta, GA Payam Maveddat; Atlanta, GA W. Craig McDaniel; Marietta, GA Owen Richard McKeon; PleasantBorough, NJ Bruce E. McLean; La Grange, GA Marcel Mensch; Miami, FL Chau Huu Mgoc; Stone Mountain, GA Mazem A. Mohame; Athens, GA Bruce Morris: Atlanta, GA Robert Morris; Decatur, GA Neal E. Nelson; Perry, GA Steven Paul Newman; Satellite Beach, FL Chau H. Ngoc; Stone Mountain, GA Randolph C. Nicklas; Atlanta, GA Francisco L. Olarte; Atlanta, GA Gerald R. Owens; Collegedale, Collegedale, TN Ronald Parise; Atlanta, GA Scott Philip Payne; Bishopville, SC William H. Pratt; Dunwoody, GA Guy A. Primiano; Sandy Springs, GA Githeshwar Ramamurthy; Atlanta, GA Patricia A. Reardon; Atlanta, GA John L. Reynders; Orange, CT Sandi Richardson; Atlanta, GA Dean Roberson; Thomson, GA Ricardo Sanchez; Bogota, Colombia Roberto Sanchez; Lapaz, Bolivia Rene Saquing; Cmapam, Phillippines Carmen M. Sasso; Atlanta, GA Ann I. Schoelles; Atlanta, GA Tom E. Schwartz; Wichita, KS Luis Felipe Seleme; La Paz, Bolivia Mehrabanzad Sepehr; Atlanta, GA Mahnoosh Shoaei; Smyrna, GA James Albert Snow, Jr.; Gainesville, GA Douglas R. Sommerville; Talleyvilley, DE Uuan 6 Soto; Atlanta, GA Frederick J. Spitz; Princeton Junc., NJ Timotyy G. Stewart; Stone Mountain, GA Drusilla Sweeney; York, PA Paulette Szymanski; Columbus, GA 462 l Graduates Yaw Tabiri; Atlanta, GA Fereshteh B. Tadayon; Tucker, GA Ali Taghipour-Z; Atlanta, GA Wan Tai; Atlanta, GA Kazunari Tanaka; Atlanta, GA Srivatsan S. Tirumalai; Atlanta, GA Hear Kim Tiv; Atlanta, GA Abbas Torabi; Atlanta, GA Victor M. Carrera Torres; Trujillo, Peru Thomas Tye; Homestead, FL Rebecca L. Tyson; Marietta, GA Eduardo Tarquino Viteri; Guayaquil, Ecuador SA Michael Vonspakovsky; Smyrna, GA Perry Walker; Hephzibah, GA Muh-Rong Wang; Taiwan 700 H. 0.0. Wade Warren; Forest Park, GA Gary S. Wasserman; Atlanta, GA Stephen Weinle; Atlanta, GA Stanley White; Columbus, GA H Lee Wiederspahn; Metairie, LA D. Mitchell Wilkes; Atlanta GA Jeffrey Lance Wilson; Bayside, Long Island, NY Michael E Wilson; Fayetteville, GA William G. Wilson; Decatur, GA Daniel Winester; Saranac Lake, NY Jon Wyatt; Atlanta, GA Kenneth Young; Atlanta, GA Dana R. Zipperer; Atlanta, GA Graduates l 463 464 l Ads and Index Ads and Index I 465 A ..................... 325,411 ..298,411 ..328 11326 11252 Abad, Glenn . Abalo, Ada ..... Abbaspour, Ziba Abbott, Lance ...... Abernathy, William . . Able, Kevin ......... 1 . 363 Ablett, Matthew ..... 411 Abufaraj, Ramzi 1 1 1 1 . 340, 411 Ackerson, Kmherine . 1 ..... 207 Adamczyk, Mark 1 1 1 ...... 242 Adams, Christine . 1354, 411 Adams, David . 1 . . ..... 350 Adams, Ioni ............................. 411 Adams, Ozie ........................ 245, 363 Adams, Paula 1.1 . .320, 411 Adams, Stephen . . 1 1 1 363 Adamczyk, Mark 1 . .............. 288 Adcox, Amy . 1 . 1 ...... 208, 294, 411 Aderholl, Laurie .. ......... 411 Adicks, Michael 1 . 411 Adler, Phil ....... Admunson, Lisa .. ...125 Adriaenssens, Luc 291, 411 Aebi, Shawn ....... 350, 411 Aenchbacher, Robert ..... 363 Aerospace E. ......... . 7O Afonl, Alfredo ............. .363 Afro-American Association 336 Aguilar, Antonio ............ 411 Ah,1ulie ............................... 411 Air Force .............................. 310 Akel, Jeffrey 1. . 363 Akins, John . . . . 259 Alarcon, Richard ....... 411 Albrech1,Amy.1 311, 411 Albritton, Clifford ..... 363 Aldridge, Marcia 1 1 1 . 1 Alexander,C1yde . 1 1 1 363 Alexander, Donna . . 107 Alexander, Mark . 1 .411 Alexander, Mark 1 . 1 1 1363 Alexander, Thomas . 11111 411 Allen, David 1111111111111 295, 411 Allen, Hiram ................. 227 Allen, Karen 1... ..... 171 Allen, Michael H. 1 336 411 Allen, Michael P. ........................ 220 Allen, Mitchell ...................... 219, 411 Allen, Rain 11.. ..... 214 Allen, Todd . . . .............. 337 Allen, William .1 1 230, 314, 352, 411 Allgood, Melanie 1. .230, 411 Alligood, Donna . . ..... 363 Allingham, Jon .. 1363 Allison, Frank 1.. ..... 63 Allison, Marlie . . 11111111 271,314 Allison, Scott .1 .. .1105 300, 411 Almirall,Jorge 11 ........ 105 Alonso,Jorge ..... 291,411 Alpha Chi Omega .......... 204 Alpha Delta Pi ........ 1206 Alpha Epsilon Pi ... 218 Alpha Gamma Delta 1 1208 Alpha Kappa Alpha 1 210 Alpha Xi Delta 111111 1212 Alpha Phi Alpha . .220 Alpha Kappa Psi .1 311 Alpha Phi Omega1312 Alrutz, Mark ............................ 225 Alsobrook, Amy ......................... 163 Althauser, Brent 1 . .105 Altman, Ronald 1 1 . .363 Altobelli, Keith 11 2.13 Alvarado,Iuan 1. . 295 Alvarez, Maria . 1 . 1411 Alvarez, Octavio . 1461 Amason, Jeffrey . 1 411 Ambrose, Kyle 1 . . . 136 Amelio, Anlhony . . . 411 Amend, Michael 1 . .271 Ames, W. P. ..... . . 91 Amis,Ellen ............................. 411 Amos, Cheryl ........................... 328 Amundsen, Lydia 1 .301 Anchors, Steven . 1 . ..... 342 Anders, Brian 1 . . 1 1 277, 314 Andersen, Chris . 1. . 213, 268 Anderson, Benton 1 ..... 411 Anderson, Bradley ....................... 411 Anderson, Chuck1...230, 231, 291, 311, 315, 319 Anderson, Charles A ...................... 363 Anderson, Charles P. . 570 AndersonJames 1... 1 1132 AndersonJ-ames .1 ..... .411 Anderson, Kendall ....................... 339 Anderson, Mary ......................... 411 Anderson, Matthew . .411 Anderson, Monica .. . 411 Anderson, Paul . .1 .411 Anderson, Peter . . 1 1 411 Anderson, Peter .1 . . 232 Andelson, Randall 1 1 .314 Anderson, Samuel 1 . . 225 Anderson, Sgt. Andy 1. . . .310 Anderson, Scott ............ 411 Anderson, Stephanie .339, 411 Anderson, Tracee . 1 1 ..... 363 Andrews, Chonta ........................ 214 Andrews, Karen ......................... 208 486 l Index Andrews, Kerri .......................... 326 Andruske, Linda . .411 Anglin, Lori 11111 .363 Angulo,Jose ...................... . 411 Angulo, Ricardo ................... . . . 411 Anschutz, Thomas 1 ..... 363 Ansley, Gregory . 1 . 285, 330 Amhony, David .. . 1111111111111 411 Antolovich, Bruce . Apiza, Al ....... Arata, Paul 1. Arbres,IIya .. 363 Archer, Emily . 338 Ardi, Paul ..... .363 Architecture . 1 . 64 Area II ...... . 288 Arey, Julius .................. . 411 Argenal, Ivan ................ 1 . 1411 Armanini, Karen . .298 Armour, Charles . 1 . .277 Armour, Michael . .............. 156, 289 Armstrong .......................... 290 Armstrong, Deidra . . . 1411 Armstrong, Douglas . . 412 Armstrong, Gregory 1 1 ........... 232 ArmstrongJonathan 1 11111111111 279 Armstrong-Fulmer .. 11290 Army ............. 313 Arnette, Mary .. 1204, 412 Arno, Richard . 1 219 Arnold Air Society 314 Arnold, Barbara . . . 1 .363 Aronovilz, Teresa 412 Atria, Francisco ........... .412 Arringlon, Arthur ......... . 208 Arroyo, Jorge . . . . .305 Arthur, Andrew 1 . . 136 Arthur, Nancy . 1 .............. 208,412 Arvigo,1ames 1 .............. 303,412 Ash, Robert 1 . . 1 . . 1 363 Ash, Timothy . ......... 304 Ashe, Sharon ..... . .219, 298, 412 Ashley, Marianne . 1 ......... 363 Atchinson, Kenneth . .412 Atkins, James 111111 .259 Anig, Robert 1 1 . 303 Atwood, Denver 1 . . . .363 Auburn, Dave 111111 . 302 Aucoin, William 1 1 228 Augustine, Godfrey . 1 1 412 Ausley, Paul .................. . . .544 Austin, Sean . . ............ . 1230 Avbler, Randy 1 1 ..... 293 Avera,William 1 1 105 227 Avery, Sheila . 1 1 .............. 176 Avala, Mayte Ayaxs, Lynn .1 . Ayers,Chr1stop er .363 Ayexs,Timothy.1.363 Ayres,Michae11 .......... .232 Azor, Michel ........................ 340 412 Babbitt, Earl ......................... 312,363 Baber, Sydney. .............. 259 Bachelor, Barry1. ....... . 1 . 107 Bachmann, Gregory. . . 1363 Bade, Andrew .............. 299 Badzik, David . . . 1 252, 363, 544 Baginski, Valerie . 11. 11208, 271 Bagwell, Angelyn 1 . . ..... 271 Bagwell, Harry . . 363 Bagwell, Philip . . ................. Bailey1Frank .106, 288, 343, 352, 363 Bailey, Gregory . . ................... 412 Bailey, Lee .... 1.1364 Bailey, Mary 1 11 . 1.207 Bailey, Mitchell 1 1 .......... . . .232 Bailey, Pamela 1 1 . ............... Bailey,Patricia 1 .106 213, 364 Bailey, Scott 1 .......... 232 Bailey, Todd ............. 271 Bainbridge, Robin . . 1 292, 412 Bair, Robert ......... 1 1 1 . 536 Bairas, Rudolph 1 . .364 Baisden, Brenda . . 1 1 412 Baker, Cathy ............ . . 412 Baker, Cynthia 1 ....... 1207 Baker, David . . 1 . 259 Baker, Elizabeth .572 Baker,Iames . .1 ........ 227,364 BakerJeffrey . 1 . ............. 259 Baker,Mark .. ..11412 Baker, Mike 1 . 288 412 Baker, Tracy 1 . ....... 277 Baker, Willard ....... . ....... 259 Baldwin, Pete ........ . . 176 Balginski, Valerie . . . 301 Ball, Guy ......... . .136 Ballard, Hank ............... . . 302 Ballard, William .................. 293 Ballengee, Elizabeth 171 412 Ballenger, Keith . . .1 Ballew, Karen . . 1 Ballew, Pairicia ..... Bamberger, Roberto . . 1 412 Band .............. 1 1 316 Bange,Steven . ............ 28 Banks, Ernest ........... 220, 336, 337, 461 Ba5n1ngan,Tara ......................... 213 Banono,lose ......... 1 302 Baplisl Student Union ....... . . 320 Baquerizo, Luis .............. . . 364 Barbeauld, Roben . . 1412 Barbell Club .......... 315 Barber, Anthony ..................... 336, 337 Barber, Cecil ............................ 412 Barber, Gregory 1 . .254 Barber, Hans . . . . ........ 412 Barber, Paul . . . 1254, 352, 364 Barcala, Rene , . . . 364 Barcik, Michael . . . 412 Barineau, Walter . 1 222 Barkow, Kerry 1 .. 11412 Barnes, David . . . . 412 Barnes,Lacy ..412 Barnes, Nancy . . 161 Barnen, Chet . 1 . 1 413 Barnett, Tracie ............... 1 1364 Barr, Pat ......................... 259 Barrett, Christopher 1 .242, 413 Barrett, Daniel 11111111111 105 Barrett, Leslie ........................... 413 Barren, Richard .......................... 413 Barrett, Robert . 1 . 1413 Barron, Jeffrey 1 . . 1292 Barron, Thomas . . Barrow, Clyde 1 . 1 Barry, Donald . . 1 . . 364 Barry, Donna . . . . ..... 324 Bartlett, Michael . 1 . 1299, 413 Bartolomeo, Joseph 1 . 1 . 1 259 Barton, Scott ...... 1 . 1 339 Baseball .... . 11 150 Basketball ... . . .138 Baskin, Dave ................ Bass, Lisa ..................... Bass, Richard BassettJay . . Bassil,Jihad . Bastian, John ...... Batchelder,Jeffrey . Batchelor, Jill 11111 Bates, Alison . . Bates, Matthew 1 . Bales, Preston 1 . Battle, Cathy 1 . Battles, Brett . . . Bauer,Thomas . Baugh,Frank11n . Baugh,James ......... Baumgartner, Michael . Bausman, Anita ................ Beacham, Ansel ................ Beagles, Ronald . 1 Beaird, Charles . . . Bear, Breezely ........................... 232 Beaird, Wes ............................. 259 Beard, Daniel 1 . . . .364 Beard, Russell 1 . . 1 413 Beasley, Dennis . . .................. 311 Beasley, Gregory . .............. 303, 413 Beasley, Roy ..... . .291, 413 Beasley, Russell . . . .303, 413 Beasley, Sheldon . . .336, 413 Beason, William . . . 365 Beaten, Rachel 1 . 11365 Beatty, Brian ..... . 4.13 Beauchamp,James . . 1304, 365 Beauchamp, Robert . . 1 . .354 413 Beavers, Angela ....... r 1 1 1 . 365 Beavers, Milton . 1 4113 Becerra, Silvia . 1 4113 Beck, Timothy . . Becker, Michelle . . 1 Beckham, Anderson . . .365 Beckham, Karen . . , . .208, 342 Beckwikh, Hugh . . .292, 413 Bedley, Michael . . .413 Beech, Jeffrey . . . . ..... 249 Beers, Elizabeth . . 207, 413 Beesley, Frederick . . 208, 413 Behan, Thomas ........................ 413 Behen, Barbara ................... . . 204 Beistline, Robin . . . .152 Belcher, Donald 1 . . 365 Belden, Douglas . . .............. 222 Belden,Gx'ant . .............. 413 Bell, David . .. 136, 413 Bell, Deborah . . 1 . .365 Bell, Gregory . . 337 Bell,John .......... . . 365 Bell, Marlin ................. 413 Bell, Thomas 1. .105, 300, 413 Bellian, Anne 1 1 1 209, 365 Bellows, Felicia ................... 107 Belt, Deborah ............... 294, 413 Belvo, Todd ........ . . . 413 Bendeck, Guillermo . . . 1 1365 Bender, Michael . 1 . 1 ............ 256, 365 Benedetto, Vivian 1 . . ................ 413 Benefield, Jeffrey 1 ..... 413 Benfield, Berlin . . 1 228, 365 Bengison, David ..... 277 Benitez, Victor . . ..... 365 BennettJames 1 . I70, 365 Bennett, John . 1 . 11111 232 Bennett, William 1 . .165 Bennor, Rudolph .......... 275 Benoit, Patricia ................. 413 Benson, Elizabeth . 164, 365 Benson, Luann . 1 1 . ..... 413 Benson, Michael . ..... 414 Benson, Sheila . . 213, 414 Bentley, David ........................... 303 Bentley, Mary ................... 207, 24 Bentz, Francis 1 . 1 Berg, Jonathan 1 . . Berggren, Eric ..... Bergquist, Andrew . Berinato, Robert . . 1 Bernard, Carlyle ............. Bernard, Francis ............. Bernier,Stephen . . . Bernstein, Lynn . Berry, James ..... Bertrand, Cynthia 1 . Bettsch, Gary ...... Bessinger, David . Beta Theta Pi ...... Betancourt, Robert 1 Bethel, Todd ...... Bensack, Abraham . Bevis, Jodi ............... Beyersdorfer, Jeffrey 1 . . . . 36 Bhalani, Kamlesh 1 . 1 . 1 . Bhalerao, Madhav . . . . ........ Biancheri, Catherine 1 . 219, 29 Biggem, James ................ . . 22. Biggers, Robert . . . 111 Biggs, Douglas . 1 . Billhimer, James 11111 Billings, Christopher . Billips, Michael ...... 8115, Anthony . . ........ Biology .............. Birckhead, Barry . 1 ....... Birkhead, Dean . . Birnberg, Gary . 1 . . 1 Bischoff, Mark . . 10$ Bishop, Paul ....... Bitten, Robert ...... Biven, W1Ca1'1 . 1 Black, Brett 11111 Black, Donald . ..................... 295 Black, Jamie . ................. 207, 255 Black, Roisin ..... Blackburn, Robert Blackerby,5usan . 1 . . Blackmon, Robbie . . . Blackslock, Thomas 1 Blades, Helena .............. Blaes,Stephen . . ...... Blakey,james 1 1 . ...... Blalock, Tina ...... Blanchard, Hubert . ..... Blank, Tom ............................. Blanton, Robbie .................... 303 Blasetti, Antonio . . . 1 . Blasic, Fred ....... . . . . Blaylock, Michael .2971 Blazek, PeQer . . 1 Bleckley,Iohn . Bledsoe, Brian . 1 . . . . Blevins, Steven . 1 ..... Blitch, Kim ............. .326, Blondet, Lillian ......... Bloodworth, Donald . ..... Bloom, Walter 111111 Blount, Ba 1 Bluestone, Peter . Blum,Shawn . . . 1 1 . . Boalner, Barry . . 1 ..... Boatricht, Kyle ...... 304, Boatwright, Gregory . Bochner, Glenn ..... Bodner, Douglas 1 Bodron, Robert . . Boeckel, Joseph ............ Boehnlein, Bernard . . . Boggs, Dana ....... Bogue, Charles 1 . Bohannon, John ......................... Bohannon, Kimberly ..................... Bohannon, Neil ..... BohlerJeffrey . 1 . 1 1 . Bohrer, Charles . . ..... Boike,Ioseph .. .105, Boland,Del Boland, Vernon 1328, Boles,Tony .. . .. 1. Boling, Harold .......... Bolster, Bradley ......... Bolt, Thomas . . Bomar, Alan ............ Bombard, Michael ....................... Bond, Stephen ........................... Bond, Violet . . . Bonds,Susan .. Bonjo, Michael . Bonnel, Blake . . . . Bonner, Frances 1 1300, Joonhong . . . Boomer, Douglas . Boone, Denise . . 1 Boone, Nancy . . Booth, Robin . . 1 Boque, Charles ...... Bordonaro, Anthony ............. 285, 288, Boriskie, Michael ........................ BornsteinJacques . .. Bosomworth, Jeffrey . Bost, Kurt ........... Bostater, Bryant Bostic, Kedric . . . . . 1 1 . Bostic, William . . . . 303, Boswell,Jacque1yn ...... . 1 . . Boswell, John ........... Boswell, Victoria . . Bosworth, Brian ......................... ..... 152, 222, .214, 336, 337, v m; . .. ' t w w ' " v .7 . W H mrr meu aw WW m Wm '$'W W me w w WW WWWW 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 Adll487 Bottenfield, Daniel ....................... 366 Botts, Ernest ..... . . .366 Boulineau Eunice . . . . . .204 Bourgeois, Jacqueline 415 Bourne, Henry ...... . 61,106, 343 Bourne, Thomas 168 Bournes, Patrick ......................... 105 Bouthier, Oliver . . . . . . 366 Bouvier, Jacqueline . . . 415 Bouwmans, Roger ........................ 105 Bowden,Marsha ................. 207,415,544 Bowen, Barry . . . . . .302 366 Bowen, Charles . . .232 Bowen,Ioseph . . . .225 Bowen, Porsha . . . . . .366 Bowen, Robert . . . ..... 107 Bowen, Sherry . . . 301, 329 Bowens, Wayne . . ...... 336 Bower, Cameron . 234, 235 Bowers, Brent . . . 305 Bowers, Lisa . . . .265 Bowers, Mark .415 Bowling ................................. 74 Bowling, John ........................... 415 Bowman,Iames . . . .297 Bowman, Karen . . ...... 207 Bowman, Kelly . . . 415, 546 Bowman, Kym . .207 Bowman, Roy . . . .259 Boyd,Blank .... 219,415 Boyd, Richard . . .293 Boyd,Samuel . . .415 Boyd, Selita . . 155,415 Boyd, Tanya ..... 232 Boyens, Timothy . . .415 Boykin, Sally ............................ 277 Boyle, Lisa .............................. 207 Boyles, Charles . . 172, 222, 366 Bracken, Samuel . . . ........ 132 Braddwater, Wayne Bradford,lohn . .354 Bradie, Barry . . . 232 Bradley, Blake . 415 Bradley, Mark . . 367 Bradlev, Paul . . . . . . . 367 Bradley, Suzanne . 254, 314 Brady, Gerald . . . . . .172 Brady, Patricia . . . .367 Brailsford, Frank . . . .461 Braisden, Brenda . . 121 Brake, Ernest ..... . . . . . 300 Branan, John ...... 315,367 Branand, Catherine . . 242 Branch, John ...... .. 367 Brandel, Susan ...... .339, 415 Brandenburg, Kathy . . 242, 415 Brandt, Catherine ........................ 148 Brank, Sharon ........................... 415 Brannen, Lynda . . . . 415 Brantley, Michael . .415 Brantley, Thomas . . . 367 Bramz,Tom .... . . 168 BraswellJeffrey . . . . 415 Bratcher, Lynda . . . .294 Braun, Kelly . . . . .354 Bray, Mark . . . . 337 Brazell, Michael 330 Bredwell, Paul . . . ...... 242 Brennan, Linda . . . 106, 225 Brennan, Robert ......................... 107 Breon, Michael .......................... 415 Breshears, Scott . ......... 415 Bresnahan,John . . ......... 107, 367 Bresnahan, Mary . 106, 208, 343, 352 Breuer, Philip . . . 338 Brewer, Barbara . . . . .256 Breznik, Clay . . . . 234, 415 Brian, David . . . . . .415 Bridges, Wade ...... . 225 Briggs, Peter ....... 415 Brigham, William . . .279 Brighton, Dr. .......... 78 Briley, Denise ....................... 312, 415 Brill, Joseph ......................... 165, 271 Bristow, Stephanie . . . . . .415 Broadwater, Richard . . . 415 Broadwell, Eric ..... . . 155 Broccoli, Amhony . . . . 115 Brock, Benjamin . . . . 367 . 326 Brock, David . . . . Brooks, Bobby . . . . 415 Brooks, Kenneth . . . . 232 Brooks, Mamhall . . 00, 415 Brooks,Michelle. . 4.15 Brooks, Rodney. ...... 416 Brookshire, Russe1l .................. 252,416 Broom, Ward .................... 236,237,367 Broome, Michael . . . ......... 367 Brouillette, Donna . . . . 367 Brouillette, Gerald ....................... 367 Brown-Harris ........................... 291 Brown, Amanda ..... 176, 416 Brown, Belvia . . . . . 210, 298, 367 Brown, Charles . .252, 320, 367 Brown, Darien . . ........ g 416 Brown, Debi . . Brown, Don . . ..254 ..254 Brown, Ernest ........... 367 Brown, George ..... . 105, 288 Brown,Ioel 1. . . . 297, 416 Brown,Karon . ..... 216 . . 368 . 368 Brown, Keith ................. Brown, Kevin ................. Brown,Lau1-een . . 337 Brown, Mark . . . . . 144 Brown, Michael .......................... 416 468 I Index Brown, Michael . .................... 368 Brown, Mike . . . ..... 132, 295 Brown, Pamela . . 214, 217, 368 Brown, Patricia . ........... 284 Brown, Philip .. ......... 416 Brown, Richard ...... . .416 Brown Residence Hall ...... 291 Brown, Roosevelt .... i ...297, 416 Brown,Russell . 416 Brown, Susan . . . . . .204 Brown, Timothy . . 339, 368 Browning, Elica .. . 163,368 Brownlee, Kevin ......................... 132 Bruce,Toni ......................... 213, 416 Brundage, William . .320, 416 Brunn, Brad ........ 225, 416 Brunson, William . ................ 242 Brus, Michael ............................ 416 Brunomesso, Raymond . 106, 338, 343, 461 Bryan, Danae ....................... 416 Bryan, Mike . . . . ..... 168, 368 Bryan, William . . . . 105, 326, 368 Bryan, William . ..... 105, 297 Bryant, Carl . . . . ...... 368 Bryant, Charles . . .368 Bryant, Gary ......... . .132 Bryant, Robert ................ 416 Bryant, Tina . . .. .213, 301, 416 Brydia, Nancy . . ......... 228 Bryson,Franklin ......................... 416 Buan, Danilo ............................ 232 Buchanan, Eric . . . ..... 416 Buchanan, John . . . 303, 416 Buchanan, Joseph . ....... 169, 259 Buchanan, Robert . ........... 368 Buchannon,lon .. . 293 Buck, Elizabeth . . . ......... 277 Buck, James . . . . . 302, 305, 416 Buckley, Grant ............... 416 Buckley, Kathleen ...... . 207, 416 Buckner, Britt ...... . ..... 416 Budzius, Frederick ....................... 169 Buechner, David ......................... 416 Building Construction Bullard, David ........ Bullington, Robert Bullock, Jennifer . . Bump, Jeffrey ...... Burbridge, Jeannette Burch, Brian ........ Burdell, George ..... Burford, Sandford . . Burger, Thomas . . . Burgess, Mark . . . Burgin, Gregory ...................... Burgio, Brian ........................... 368 Burke, Damian ..... 132 Burke, James . . . 304, 315 Burke, Kay .... ...... 213, 271 Burke, Robert . . . . 173, 347, 356 Burks, Shelley . . ......... 416 Burley, Robert . . . 256 Burnell, Jeff . . . ....... 416 Burnette.Jamie . . ....... 416 Burney, Mary . . . .208 Burns, Mary E. . .301 Bums, Phillip . 416 Burns, Robert ......... .416 Burns, Sunny ......... . 277 Burroughs, Anthony 369 Burrows, William . . . Burson, Stephen . . . Burton, Earl ..... Burtovz, George . Busby, Rob ....... . 216 Buschman, William ..... 416 Bush, Col. Robert . . . . 99, 310 Bush, Leonard . . . .302, 416 Bush, Philip . . . ..... 107 Bush, Wendy . . 2.32 416 Buter, Edward ............. 213 Butler Jeffrey .............. 416 Butler, Percy .... 416 Butler, Richard . . 169 Butler, Virginia . . . .............. 207 Butterworth, James . . ......... 222, 369 Buns, David ............ 271 Butts, Eva ............ 369 Buns, Lawrence . . . 265, 352 Buxton, Kennelh . ....... 416 Buzza, Karen . . . . 298 Bynum,James . . . 102 Bynum,Iames J. . 106 Byrd, Anthony .................. 144 Byrd, Laura ........... . 204 217, 342, 416 544 Byrd, Michelle . Byrne, Michael . . Byrsdorfer,Jeff . . Byrum, Linda ....................... Caceres, Carlos .......................... 249 Caesar, Robert . . . . . . 271 Cage,Iames ..... . 354 Cahoon,Chanda . .369 Cain, Lesia ........ .. .416 Calamai,Anto1-110 . . . . . . .415 Caldera, Rodrigo . . . . . . .416 Caldwell, Andrew ....................... 461 Ca1dwell,Iames ..................... 297, 416 Caldwe11,Iohn .......................... 369 Caldwell Residence Hall ........... . .292 Calhoon, William ...... . . 304 Calhoun, Brad . . . . . . 369 Callaway, Major .................. 417 Calva, Steven . . . . 106, 242, 343, 352, 417 Campbell, John .. .................. 284 Camero, Gonzalez . 461 Camp, Christina . . . . . 204 Camp, David ..... . . 369 Camp, Nathan . . . . . .297 Campbell, David . . . .291 Campbell,James . . . . ......... 222 Campbell, Kimberly ......... . 117, 294, 417 Campbell, Lance ...................... 17 Campbell, Mark .. . 219 Campbell, Randy . . . 71, 369 Campbell, Thomas , . .............. 237 Campbell,Vincem . . .......... 339 417 Campley, Rene . .. ..... 106 Canavero, Flavio Canine, Jose .... Cankir, Erol ........ . ...297, 417 Cannella,James 155,242,305 Cannon, Carolyn ................ 106 Canterbury Associauon . . . .324 Cantrell, James ................ . . . 369 Cantrell, Joel ................ . 300 Cantrell, Sharla . ..... 207 Caplan, Dale . . . 288, 570 Caras, Cathy . . .................. 242, 417 Carbonell, Eric . . ...................... 304 Cardenal, Jose ..... 417 Cardona, Delgado . ..... 417 Cardoso, Angela . . . . . . .213, 237 Cardwell, Laverne . ........ 369 Carey, Daniel ..... 330, 339 Carey, Paul ........... 256 Cargile, Angela . . ..... 69 Carley,Ieffrey . . . 3.20 324 Carley, Kristi . . .106 Carley, Cathlyn . . . 106 Carlos, Davis . . . . ........ 461 Carlson, Cynthia . . 301, 326, 417 Carlson, Katharine . . . . 417 Carlson, Paul ...... . 198 Carlson, Walter . . . .80 Carlton,Jeffrey .. ...... 418 Carlton, Scott ....................... 320, 418 Carlyle, Jill .............................. 161 Carmicheal, Mary . . Carmichael, Sheila . Carnegie, Beverly ........................ 292 Carnes, Damon .......................... 418 Carolina, Marvin . . . . 132 Carpenter, Carol ... .. .418 Carpenter, Eugene ....................... 162 Carpenter, Gregg ........................ Carpemer,Iames . Carpenter,Ta1-a . . Carpenter, Ted . . . . Carpenter, Warren . Carr, Gina . . . . Carr, John . . Carr, Mark . . . Carr, Thomas ...... Carrasquillo, Edgar ...... Carrington, Margaret . . . . Carrington, Mayo . . . . . Carroll, Daniel . . . ....... 1 Carroll, Ethel ........................ 208, 1 Carroll, Jon ........................... Carroll, Sonny . . Carswell, David Carter, Bobby . . . Carter, Irene . Carter, Joel ..... Carter, Ioellen Caner, Lisa . . . . Carter, Michele . Carter, Norman . Carter, Steven ..... Canledge, Reginald Case, Rodney ........................ 303,4 Cashen, Lawrence ....................... 4 Caskey, William . . . . . 258, 4 Cason, Nina ....... Cassell, Sherie . . . . .................. 2 Castagnetta, David . .............. 289,4 Castano,Attilio .... ......3 Castiglione, Vincent 287, 4 Castleberry, Clay . . . ..... 2 Castleberry, Karen . . . . 2 Cate, Walter ...... . .4 Cakes, Gregory . . .4 Catlin, Kristina . . . . . 4 Cavallaro, Richard . . . . 3 Caverhill, Robert . . . 2 Caylor, Wanda ..... . .2 Cedeno, Alejandro ......... 4 Cejas, Pablo ........ 107, 271 3 Cements, Michael . Center, Stephen . . Ceramic E. ........... Cha, Ian . . . . 4 Cha, Sang ............................... 4 Chabay, John ........................ 418, 5 Chadwick, Craig. .3 Chafin, Martha .. . .. 4 Chafin, Wanda . . . ............ 4 Chaisson, Andree . . . ........ 242 4 Chamberlain, Nancy . ..... Chambers, Robert . . . Chambers,Susan . . Chan, Marian ............................ Nashua The eorgia Tec Bookstore "The Studenfs Bookstore3 New and Used Books KUNIHN ENTERPRISES 2675 Paces Ferry Road Suite 400 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 469 Chan, Patrick ............................ 419 Chancellor, John 1 . ................ 419 Chandler, Calvin ..... 54, 297, 369, 544, 575 Chandler, Christopher . 1 . 299, 419 Chandler, David 369 C11andler,leffrey . 1 227, 419 Chandler, Joyce 1 . . . 336, 370 Chandler, Sharon . ..... 214 Chandra, Divya . 1 . .208, 419 Chandra, ParuI 1 . . 204, 419 Chang, Michael . ..... 166 Chang, Sam ... .302 ChaoJonathan . 1 . . , 303 Chapaval, Herman . 1370 Chapin, Steven . , 1 329 Chapman, David ......................... 461 Chapman, Floyd ..................... 327, 419 Chapman, Gregory . 314, 334 Chapman, Mike . 1 . . Chapman, Steven 1 Charley, Fred 11111 Chasteen, Timothy Chatigny, Susan . . ........ 370 Cheerleaders .......... 154 Chelette, Donald 1 . 292, 419 Chemical E. .......... 72 Chemistry .. ...... 87 Chen, Carol ...... 311, 419 Chen, Christopher ....................... 376 Cheree, Hardy ........................... 419 Cherwonuk,Guy . .169 Chewning,$heila 1 .155,419 Chi Phi ................................. 226 Chi Psi ................................. 228 Chian, Sarah ...... . 207, 376 Childers, Gregory 1 ..... 222, 419 Chilton, Laura ........ .207, 259, 419 Chin, Kenneth ................. 303 Chisholm, Donalthan . . 132 Chisholm, Timothy . . . . . 419 Choate, James ........................... 225 Choral .................................. 326 Chow, Henry 1 . , 1 .303 Chowery, Vicki 1 . .338, 340 Christel, Michael . 1 . 11111 294 Christianson, Alfred . . . 1 . . 249 Christodoulou, Michael . . 1 234 Chu, Norman .......... . 1 370 Chung, Andrew 1 .. ........ 419 Ciccarello, Melanie . . . 20, 107, 376 Cicchino, John ............. 170 Cika, James ....... 230, 304 Cintron-Rosa, Edgar . 11111 376 Cipolla, Michael ......................... 370 Cipolla, Stephen ......................... 271 Circle-K ........ 1 325 Civil E1 ....... . 1 73 Clark, William . Clardy, Glen . . . 1 ............. Clark, Charlene . 6 290 419, 546 567 Clark, Dale .................... Clark, David . . 295, 419 Clark, Don . .1. .295, 419 Clark, James . . 1 ..... 419 ClarkJulie . . .204 Clark, Patricia . 536 Clark, Perry . . . ................... 144 Clark, William . ................... 376 Clarke, Carol . . . . 1 336 Clarke,Gregory . 305 Clarke,Iames . . 1 . 1 106 Clarke,James , . .376 Clarke, Julia ..... , 204 C1arkson,Ieffrey . .370 Clay, Kelli ...... 1 . 213 Clayton, Martha ......................... 376 Clayton, Paul .................... 249, 376, 570 Clements,lames 11111111 370 Clements, Michael . 419 Clendenning, Lee ............. 370 Clendenning, Richard . 107 419 Clevenger, Bnlce ...... 370 Cloudman ............. 293 Cloninger, Stephen ....... 293,419 Cloudman Residence Hall . . 293 Clum, Robert ............. .376 Coaks, James ............. 370 Coblens, Richard ................ 242, 293, 419 Cochran, Craig .......................... 228 Cochran, Cynthia 1 1 148 Cochran, James . . 107 CochranJames .. 370 Cofer, Corban . 1 . 419 Cofer, Richard . . . .419 Coffee, Daniel . ..... 370 Coffin, James .... .305, 419 Coggin, Rebecca 1 ........ 419 Coggins, David . . . . 173, 347, 419 Coggins, Rebecca ........ 419 Cohen, David . 1 . . 1 174, 419 Cohen, Joseph ........................... 105 Cohen, Neal ......................... 293, 419 Cohen, Philip . . 1 227, 419 Cohn, Squid . . . ...... 302 Cohrs, Michael . . 352, 419 Coker, Anthony . . .352, 376,544 Coker, Jane .............. 419 Coker, Mary . ,. .1.419 Coker, Natalie . . , . 207 Colburn,Paul . . 1 419 Colden, Sherry , . . 210 Cole, Gregory . . . 303 Cole, Susan ....... , 1 419 Coleman, Annette ....................... 419 Coleman, Christopher .................... 254 Coleman, Donald ........................ 234 470 I Index Coley, Michael .......................... 419 Colley, Dorothy . . 1 207 Collier, Cory 1 . . . 136 Collier, Phildon 419 Collier, Robert . 1 . .107 Collins, Clayton . 419 Collins, Dana ............ . 1 . .370 Collins, David ........... . 1 295, 370 Collins, David .1 ..291, 419 Collins, Eric . . .. .1254, 419 Collins, Michael .................. 1 1 156 Collins, Stuart .................... . , 254 Collins, Tom . .1 .1 302 Collum, Buckley 1 .419 Colon, Luis .................... 419 Colson, Gregory . . ......... 92, 326 Colson, Keith ..... 1 .132 Calvin, Richard . . . . .265 Comeau, Charles . . 1 .376 Comer, David 1 . 1 228 Comfort, Joseph . 1 . 1 . 1 419 Condorodis, John . .271, 370 Condron, Mary . . . ..... 461 Cone, Alan ..................... . 230 Cone, Ronny ................... 1 132 Coney, Barbara . . . 2.98 Conkling, Randy . 3.70 Conley, David .... .419 Conley,James . . 1 326 Conley, Robert 1 . . . 299 Connelly, Gordon .. 237 Gonnelly, Timothy ................... 297,419 Connolly, Duffy ......................... 144 Contreras, Cesareo . . , . 461 Conway, Michael . . . 1 . 376 Co-op ........... .328 Cook,Gregory ,. . 3.14, 376 Cook,Iean . . 11207 Cook,Iohn . .2131 Cook, Linda . . .370 Cook, Ralph . . . 1234 Cook, Robert , . . 352 Cook,Sydney . 1 . 213 Cook, Walter ..... . 1 106 Cookston, Charles ....................... 158 Coonan, Thomas ......................... 371 Cooney, Anthony . ............ 220, 420 Cooper, Jeffrey 1 . 1 154, 216, 342, 371, 544 Cooper,John . . . ................ 371 Cooper, Laura ......... Cooperative Education . ..... 100 Copeland, Clinton ..... 336, 337 Copeland, Danny . . . ..... 371 Copeland, Walter . . . 1 371 Coper, Doug ....... . 371 Corbin, Eugene . .337 Corbin, Stanley 1 ..... 334 Corbo, Thomas ...................... 107, 371 Corriher, Henry ............. 324, 326, 329, 371 Cosgrove, Darcel . . ............. 371 Costa, John .......... 170 Colhran, Barry 1 . 111111 292, 420 Cotter, George . . ....... 227, 371 Couch, William ..... . 1 105, 420 Countryman, Terrell . . ..... 371 Courtney, Theodore . . .420 Covington, Clinton . . . 132 Cowart, Barry ........ . 222 Cowan, Benjamin . .371 Cowan, Glenn . . . . .312 Cowan, Robert . . . .................. 271 Cowden, Norman . . . .................. 105 Cox, Christopher . ........ 420 Cox, Craig ....... 293, 326, 420 Cox, Douglas ......... 371 Cox, Iohn ..... 1 371 Cox,Jonathan . . 420 Cox,5usan . . . 1 . 546 Crabb, James . . . 371 Crafk, Richard .................. . 461 Craig, Camey ................... 1420 Craig, Robert .. .314 Cramer, Amy . 1420 Cramer, Bonnie . .420 Cramer, Sherrill . . 301 Crandall,lames . 1219 Crane, Edward . . .371 Crane, Michael . . 288 Cranford, Bobby ....... . 461 Craven, David ......... . 277 Crawford, Kimberly . ..... 148 Crawford, Michael . . . 154, 426 Crawford, Michelle . ........... 37, 371 Crawford, Myles Crawford, Paul . 1 . Crawford, William . . . 158, 259 Crawford, William . . ....... 372 Cray, Melanee ........ . . . 208, 420 Crenshaw, Christopher ......... 461 Crenshaw, Douglas . . . 324 326, 372 Crenshaw, James . . . . 354, 372 Cremmins, Bobby ..... . 106, 144 Cresap, Gerald ............. 205 Cressler,Iohn . . . ..... 107 Crevasse, Brian . . . 295, 420 Cribb,R1chard . . ................. 259 Crilly, Elizabeth . ................. 420 Crisp,Connie . .. 219, 426 Crispin,Ann . . . . 1 426 Cracker, Donald . . 304 Crofts, Daniel . . . 341 Cromwell, Craig . .426 CrosbyJames . . . . 222 Cross Country ...... 1.160 Crossfield, Matthew . .420 Crossley, Aaron .......................... 132 Crowder, John ...................... 237, 426 Crowe, Kenneth . Crowe, Susan 1 . . . ..... 372 Crown, Brian ...... 237, 303 Crumley, Winfred 1 1. 461 Cruthirds, Charles . 372 Cruz, Ruben ....... .162 Cruz, Rosa . 1 . . ........ 284 Csomos, Glenn . . 277, 304, 320 Cueto, Manuel ........................... 426 Cuffs, Peter ............................ 420 Culbreath, James . Culbreth, Eric . . . Culp, Donald ........................ 303, 372 Culpepper, Angela 11111111111111111111111 265 Culpepper, Cheryl 1 1 . . . 1 372 Culpepper, Henry . . . . 1 426 Culpepper, Karen 1 . . .420, 546 Culver,lohn .. 11111 61 Cumbie, Sean . 1 1 352, 372 Cummings, Scott ........... 170 Cunningham, Gregory ............. 372 Curley, Mark . ............. 372 Curry, Bill ,,,,, 106, 132 Curtis, Brooks . ...... 227 Curtis, John . . . 107, 372 Curtis, Scott. 1334 Cushenberry, Victoria . .214 Cusick, James ......... .222 Cusson, Alexis. .271 Cusson Bnan ................... .271 Custer, Lisa ..................... 208,288,426 Custer, Susan ........ 213 Cuffs, John .......... . . .372 Czemiawski, Michael ................... 372 Czomohus, Peker ........................ 232 D'Angelo, Thomas ....................... 259 Dabbs, James ...... . . 252, 426 Daccach,Jose 1 .461 03316, Eric .. . 1 373 Dahl, Daniel 1 . 1 . 420 Bailey, Bradley . 3.73 Daley, Lee ..... 1 302 373 Dallas, Kenton . 1 . .420 Dalrymple, Bruce 144 Dalton, Dava . . . 1 254 Dalton, Thomas ............... .420 Damron, Brent ............... Damron, Steven . . . Dangerfield, Robert Dangler, Dale ....... Dangremond, Mark . 1 ............... 227 Danial, Albert ..... . . 105 Daniel, Edward . 4.26, 536 DanieI,Ioseph . . 106, 343, 352 Daniel, Ronald 1 . . .426 Danie11,Ieffrey . . 277, 320 Daniels,Kelsie . .. 420 Daniels, Scott. . 1373 Danielson, Mark ..................... 299,426 Danielson, Todd ..................... 105,420 Danielson, William . . . 294, 461 Dannelly, William . . . ..... 52 Dannemiller, Douglas Danner, Michael 1 Danner, Terry . 1 . 1 292, 373 Dannessa, Maria . . ...... 373 Dansereau, Jeffrey 105, 227 Darby, Elizabeth , . .213 Darby, Robert . . . . . 168 Darden, Richard 1 . . 328 Darling, Deborah . 373, 546 Dannell, Devon 1 . Dasantos, Tamara . Daugie, Todd . . .1 Dauria, Marc ..... Davenpon, Dana . . . Davenport, Marvin . . Davenpon,Thomas . 265, 373 David, Coleman . . . , . Davidenko, Brian 1 . . ..... 249 Davidson, Donald 1 , 1 302, 420 Davidson, Gregory . ...... 172 Davidson, Manon 1 . .265 Davis, Amanda . 1 . . 4.20 Davis, Benny ............................ 373 Davis, Beth .............................. 298 Davis, Charles 1 . . . 162 Davis, Claude . . . 326 Davis, Dana . . ........... 373 Davis, Darin 1 . ........... 105 Davis, Darryl . . . . . 156 Davis, Douglas . . . 219 Davis, Edward . . . . 271 Davis, Ephriam ........ 1 . 297 Davis, Eric ............ . . 252 Davis, Gary . . . . . 373 Davis, Gregory . . . 300 Davis, Howard . ............... . . 219 Davis, James ................... 107, 295, 373 Davis,leffe1son , ......... 420 Davis, John .......... 136 Davis, Joseph . ..... 305, 373 Davis, Mark . . . ......... 426 Davis, Marion 1 1 . 213 Davis, Mary. . 4.21 Davis, Paul .............................. 421 Davis, Samuel Davis, Scott . . . , Davis, Sophia 1 . 1 Davis, Timothy . Davis, Walker Davison, Peter Dawkins, Mark . Dawson, James . Dawson, Jerry Dawson, Lisa Day, Dean . . . Day,Ierry . . . Day, William ........... DeLa-Camara, Francisco . . Dean, David ........... Dean, David A. . . Dean, Deforest . . Dean, Rebecca ............. Dean, Sharon ......... Deane, Roger 1 . Deardorff, Dawn Deardorff, Jill . . . . ..... Dearmond, Betsy Deaton, David . . Deaton, Donald . 11111 320 DeatrickJohn .. Decker,Ter1'y . . 1 Deeds, Douglas . Deese,Chery1 . 1 . Deiters, Lori . . . . Delafosse, Lynn 1 . . Delany, Andrew . 1 Deleveaux,Velma . . Delk, Robert ........... Dellesite, Maria .......... Dellinger, Lila ........... Delmonte, Mark 1 Delmome, Mary . . Delta Sigma Theta ................... 214, 1 Delta Tau Delta .......................... Delta Upsilon ........ Demetree, Christopher Demelrokion, Ginny 1 1 . . Demille, Robert . Denheyer, Brian . 1 Dennis, Fred . . . . 11111 Dennis, Gregory . Dennis, Stuart . . . , ..... Densmore, Rickey . . DepaulaJohn .. . ..... Desai, Bindy . 1 . , Desdin, Olga ............................ 4 DeSimone, Russell ....................... 1 Deslefano,Andrew . Devereux, Roderick . . Devine, David ........... 3 Devoe, Mark . . 1 225, 3 Devoe, Sandra . . . ..... Devore, Stephen 1 Devries, Robert . , Dewberry, John . Dewitk, Constance 1 . . 1 Diamond, Alan . . . . ..... 2 Diamond, Michael 1 . 338, 4 Diaz, Diana .......................... 3 Dichfeild, Andrew . Dickerson, Darcy . . Dickinson,10n . . . . Dickson,Charles . Dicristina, John ..... Dieffenwierth, James ..... I Dieters, Lori ........ Diettmann, Pam a Dietz, Philip ...................... Dietzler, Terry .................... Dildy, Michael Dilg,Ieff1'ey . . . Dill, Jon 1 1 . . Dill, Maxsha. . Dillard, Deborah Dillard, Matt. Dima, Alden . . Dion, William .. . Dirksen, Robert . Distasio, Jeffrey . Divenerre, Vito .......... Dixon, Connie Dixon,Daniel . Dixon, Eric . . . . Dixon, Ronnie . . . Dixon, Thomas . . Dixon, Thomas . . Dobbs, Dane . . . 1 Dobson, Suzanne Dodd, Boy ...... Dodd, Bobby . . Dodd,William . Dodds, Jerome 1 . . Dodson, Thomas ........ Doherty, Cynthia ....... Doll, Walter ..... Dollins, Lloyd ..... Domingo, Esteban 1 Dominy,Angela . Donnell, Karen . . Donoso,1van . . . . Donovan, Kim . Dooley, John . . Doonan,G1enn . . Dopson, Eugene . Dorazio, Dan . . Dorian,Carrie . . . Dorian, Lynn . . . . Doss, Gary ..... Dotson, Melissa 1 1 Douglas, William . . 204, 259. 1 1 107, 302, ,, HChange ; .. the envi ronment; do not try to, change man? Buckminster Fuller, 1969 A new Robert and Company designed research laboratory building for the Georgia Scientific and Technical Research Foundation will open in Winter 1985 on the GeorgiaTech campus. The design challenge: to provide labora- tories that can be made tasklequipment specific, offeringTech a facility that can accommodate the ever-changing de- mands of technology and science. Robert and Company met the challenge. The new 200,000 SF facility will provide flexible lab spaces with all necessary mechanical and sup- port functions avail- able. The experiments to be in residence will prescribe the changes to be made. CHANGE the certainty for the future the challenge for you, the Class of 1984. WZliFlllEllPi ii i i ll DULJ WW6 II I robert Wig . . . company archnecture engineering plannmg Ad! I 471 Dove, Anthony ...................... 292, 423 Dovich, Sleven . . 1 1 . . 297 Dow, Barry .............................. 423 Dowd, Charles ........................... 461 Dowdle, Delia 11 204, 423, 570 Downing, Terrie 422 Dragn, Michael . Drake,John .1.1 Drama Tech 1 . . Drawdy, Gary ....................... Drawdy, Susan .................... Dregvr,Garvin .. Dresser, James ........... Drew, Douglas .......... Drewski, Kurt 111 Driscoll,joseph . Drummond, James Drury, Warren . . .. Dryden,John .1. Dubbert, Larry .......... Dubnik, Katharine Dubose, David .1.. 1 Dubose, George .................. Ducuffe, Arnold .................. . . . 71 Dudek, Thomas . . Dudley, George 1 . Duggan, Marian . ........ 173, 374 Duggan, Rhonda 1 . ...... 248 Dugger,Jacqueline 1 . 161, 242 Duggleby, William ............ 1.105 Duke, Kevin .................. .423 Duke, Randall . . . 1.297 Duke, Sheryl 1 . ............ 207, 374 Duke, Steve . . 1 ....... 320, 329, 423 Dukes, Gordon 374 Dull,James ..... Dunagan, Damon ....... Dunahoo, Daryl ........ . 2, 291 Dunbar, Melodie Duncan, Carletta 1 Duncan, Frank , Duncan, Laura . . . Duncan, Matthew Duncan, Sharon . .1 Duncan, Steven . . . 1 . .423 . 207,423 . .423 Duncan, William 1 .1304 Dunkin, Ann ......................... . .423 Dunn, Charles ....................... 1521 222 Dunn,Cary 1. . . 295 Dunn, Mark . 1 Dunne, James 1 Dunwody, Eugene . Dupree, Kesha . . . Duran, Joaquin .............. Durand, David ................ Durham, Laura .11. Durham, Michael . . Durkee, Richard . . 1 Durrence, Glenn . . Durrence, Susan 1 . . Dun, Janna ............ Duvall, Luther .......... .423 Dyche, Donnie 1 Dyer, Stuart . 1 . . Dykes,Charles 1 Dykes, Darryl . . 1 106, 216, 544 Dymek, Andrew ......................... 374 Eads, Patricia ............................ 423 Earle, Susan ............... . 259 Earley,Sally 1 1 1 . . .167 Early, David ............................. 374 Early, lean .............................. 234 Early, Lisa 1... . 1 207, 294, 423 Easley, Charles ....... 132 FasseyJoseph 1 374 Easterling, Carrie . . 1 294 Eaton, Eric ....... . .1 . 225 Eazzena, Benedict .................... 242, 243 Eckart, Ion .............................. 338 Eckelman,$teven 1 . 11111111 177 Eckerl, Judith 11111 . . .. 105, 204, 423 Eckhart, Stephen .11 .1314, 339, 354,374 Eckles, Andrew . 1 .............. 106 Eckles,John . . . . . 1343 Econdman, Taki ......................... 267 Eddins, Steven ...................... 326, 423 Edwards, Benjamin . 1 324, 374 Edwards, Brian . . 1 . ............ 423 Edwards, Glenn . Edwards, Randall Edwards, Wendy . . Egenberger,lulie .. Eguiguren,Fabian . Ehle, Tory 11111111 1 . Eichert, Kathryn ......................... 298 Eidson, Iohn ............................ 374 Eilerlson, Stephen 1 1 304, 423 277, 423 Elam, David ...... Electrical E. 1 . . . 76 Elfe, Doris 1.1 .... 338 Elgin, Bruce . . 166, 374 Elkins, Jeffrey ........................... 230 Ellerbee, Todd ........................... 423 Elliot,1amesjr. 1 1 . 341 Elliott, Jon .............................. 234 Elliott, Mary ............................. 423 Ellis, Carolyn ............................ 242 472 I Index Ellis, Melvin ............................ 423 Enbanks, Keith ... ......... 303 Endicmt, Eric . . . . .242 Engels, Glen . . .1 1375 Engels, Leah ................ 204 Engineering Science and Mechanica . .74 England, Alan .................... 1.423 English, George . . . . ............ 423 English, Maureen . . .......... 326, 375 Enkema, Phillip . .. 375 Entrekin, Barry .1 1 ..... 1. 1142 Epps, Charles 1111111111 . 78, 242, 375, 544 Epstein, Andrew 111111 Erdman, Robert . . . Ervin, Vincent ........ Escobar, Luis 111111111 Escoe, Kenneth Eshelman,Iodi . Espig, Susan 1.1 Esquivel, Pamela . EstesJoAnna . . Estes, Larry ........... Eskripeaut, Ricardo . . Etheredge, Charles 1 Etheredge, Gregg ........................ 252 Etheredge, James ........................ 259 Etheredge, Mark . . 1 1423 EtheridgeJohn .1 ..... 424 Etheridge, Mark 1 1 . .303, 326 Eubanks, Deborah . . 207, 424 Evans,Arthur ..1. . . .1. 375 Evans, Frazier .................... . . 424 Evans, Jack .................. . . 237 1 424 Evans, Jeffrey . . 1 . ....... 106, 206, 207, 343, 352 Evans, Michele . Evans, William . Ewing, Richard 1 Ewing, Thomas ...... Executive Round Table . . 1 F Fabiano, George .................. 424 Fadel, Gabriel . . 1 340 Faggioni,Jaime . 1375 Faglier, Richard ..... 1 424 Fair, William ........ 1 424 Faison, Thomas . 1 ...... 279 Fallin, Wanda ....................... 249, 424 Fallon, Edward .......................... 375 Fanguy, John 1 . 1 . .288 Fanjul, Rafael 1 ...... 424 FanLJohn . . . 1 1 . 232, 424 Farb,Ronald .1 11 . . 219 Farges, Eric . . . . . 1375 Farina, Marcel ..................... . 242 Farinas, Victor ................... 304, 34, 375 Farmer, David . . . . 1 424 Farmer,Ieffery 1 . . ........ 375 Farnham, Theodore . ......... 424 Farris, Brian ...... 315, 424 Farrow, Dirk 1 . . . . 248, 249 Farrow, Edward .............. . 424 FASET 111111111111111111111 .342 Fash, William 111 . .64 Faulkner, Michael . ................. 536 Fausel, Kathleen 1 .................. 173 Favre, David . . . 424 Favre, Robert 1228 Fawcett, Eric ...... . 1 1 424 Fazenbaker, Steven 1 88, 424 Fearn, Willie ....... Fears, Vanderbilt Feeney, Donna 1. Feinberg, Sandra Felder,Theresa .. . Feldman, Susan ............... . . . Felling,Cynthia ........... . 27, 376 Felmn, George .11 Ferguson, James 1 Ferguson, Scon ...................... 293, 424 Ferman-Parker, Mario . 1 . .424 Fern, Timothy ...... 1 . 424 Fernandes, Chris . 424 Fernandez, Brian 424 Fernandez, Jose ..... . 1424 Fernandez, Pablo ........................ 461 Ferret, Kisha 111111111111111111111111 336, 424 Ficarrotta, Michael . Fick, Michael . . 1 1 Ficken, Edward Field, Colin 11111 Fields, Beverly . . 298, 336, 337 Fields, Gregory .......................... 424 Fields, Jeffrey ....................... 328, 424 Fields,Stephanie . . 1 . . 546 Filardi, Gregory . 1 ............... 265 Filker, Geoffrey . . ............... 249 Fingeroot, Randall . 1111111111111 354 Finlay, Peter 11111 99, 314, 354, 424, 570 Finley, Fosmr ................ . . 1 . . .232 Finn, Stephen ............ 5, 424 Finney, Jack . . . . . . Fisch, Howard 1 . 1 Fischer, Timothy 1 Fischet, Dian . 1 . Fishel,John . 1 Fisher, Joan . Fisher, Leonard 1 . Fisher, Melissa .......................... 320 Fisher, Neil ..................... 216, 271, 376 Fisher, Shelley . 1. . ........ 213 Fitten Residence Hall ............. 94 Fins, Susan 1111111 1 208, 271, 288, 424 Fitzgerald, Frank .......... 237 FitzgeraldJohn ..... . 259, 536 Fitzgerald,J. Edmund 1.1 .1.172 Fitzgerald, Scott 11111111 . 232, 376 Fitzgerald, Sean 1 1 . 1 166, 228 Fitzpatrick,Daniel . .................... 265 Flack, Melanie . . . ................ 208, 424 Flagg, James 11 . . . . .1234 Flaherty, Nancy ......................... 424 Flanagan, Neal .......................... 303 Flanders, Rohn . 1 1 . 376 Fleck, Scott 11 11 . .376 Fleming, Brenda . 1.424 Fleming,William 11 152 Fletcher, David . . 1 . . . 376 F!etcher, Howard ........................ 305 Fletcher, Jeffrey ......................... 177 Fletcher, Karyn . 1 . 1424 Fletcher, Naaman .......... 341 Flores, Leah 1. . 1 171, 228, 314, 424 Floumoy, Natalie ...... 167, 230 Flowers, Gregory . 1 1 1 1 424 Flowers, Kimberly . Flowers, Robert 1 1 . Floyd, Gary 1 . Floyd, Keith .1 Fluevog, Steven Flury, Barbara . 1 Fly, Gary ..... 1 207, 259 . 1 .424 Flying Club .111 1334 Fokkes, Gregory 1 . . 305 Folds, Douglas 1 . . . .352 Folea, Richard ........................... 424 Foley, Jennifer ...................... 294, 424 Folk Residence Hall . Folsom, William .1. Foltz, Thomas 1 . Football ...... Fooke, Donald 1 Foote, Thomas ............... Ford, Anne .................. Ford, Christopher 1 Ford, Gregory . . Ford, Paul . . Ford, Russell ..... Forehand,Suzanna .. Foreman, Sarah . 1. . Foreman, Timothy Fork, Carl ...... . Formel, Scott ............................ 376 Fornwalk, Becky ......................... 258 Forrest, John . 1 1 1 . 1 . 297 Forssell, Linda ....................... 292, 312 Forstell, Gerard .................. 107, 16. Forsyth, Jeffrey . . 1 . . Forthman, William . 1 Foschi, Paul ....... Foster, Jeffrey Foster, Nicki 1 1 . Foster, Patricia 1 Foster, Ray . . . . FoucheJames 1 1 Fountain, David ..................... 101 Fouraker, Mark . . 1 . . . Fouts, Christopher . . . . . 237 Fowler, Brian . . . . ...... 277 Fowler, Carey . 1 . 1 . Fowler, Derek 1 . 1 Fowler, Jim ................. Fowler, John ............... Fowler, Ieanene Fowler, Lori . . . 1 Fowler, Robert Fowler, Robert . . Fowler, Scott . . . Fox, Frederick 1111111111 Fox, Joel .............. Frahm, Daryl 1 Frain, Stephen . . ................... France, Denise ................... 1 1 Frankenberger,Paul . . 249 Franklin, Richard .1 . . .. 11 Franks, Theresa . . . . Franz, Robert . . . Fralesi, Phillip .. ...... .. Frazier, Joseph .......... 220, 299, 336, 3 Frazier, Michael ................. Frech, Andre . 1 Free, Kent ...... . Freeman, Montag . Freeman, Brett ..... Freese, William . . 1 Frei, Leo ................. Freill, Elizabeth ........... French, Barry 1.. Frengel, Robert . Fricks, Robert . . . Friedman, Sharon 1 . Friedrich, Robin 1 Friese, Kelly ...... Frix, Jerry ........ Frizzell, Robbie . Frochung, Tammy ................. Froedrich, Rob .................. Frost, Kevin 1 . . . . Fry, Jennifer 1 . . ....... Fryer, Bruce , Frysinger, Charles . 1 Fudge, Alan ..... Fuks, Stephen ........... 5i 'The Fair, Blue-eyed, KA Mechanical Engineers of June '84 advertisement Official Yearbook Photographer Yearbook Associates Millers Falls, Massachusetts 01349 Ads I 473 Fukushima, Dan . . . ..... 256 Fuller, Mark ...... . 1425, 536 Fuller, Richard . ...... 61 Fuller, Sandra 1 . . . ..... 377 Fullerton, Robert 1 . . . 259, 461 Fulmer Residence Hall . ..... 290 Funk, Skeven .......... 377 Funsch, Michael .................. 173, 425 Fuqua,Clifford ..................... 292 425 Fuselier, Kenneth . ...... 377 Fuss, David 333333 . 165, 377 Fuss, Stephan . ................ 425 Futch, Dell ..................... 292 Futch, Thurston . 426 Fye,William 101 G Gabel, Amory . ...... 24, 107, 114, 285, 298 Gabel, Brian . . ................ 136 Cabal, Robert . 295, 377 Gadner, Scon . ......... 144 Gaffney, James . . .......... 544 Gaffney, Kelly . . 314, 377 Gager, Sarah . . 1 . ..... 259 Cagnier, Cheryl . 426 Gaines, Brett ......... 220 Gaines, James .................. 426 Galbraiih, Daniel . . 105,300,426 Gdlbraith, Jeffrey . ........ 31 Galen, Mark .................... . 105 Gallagher, Frances . .............. 105 Callman,Iames . 1 ..... 377 Gallo, Miguel . . . 1 304, 426 Galloway, Jesse 1 . . . ........ 225, 377 Galloway, Richard . 1 254, 330, 356, 377 Galt, Caroline .......... 298, 352, 426 Gammage, Ray .1 ........ 277 Gandy,Allison 1 . . 204. 426 Cant, Cardenas . . . . ..... 337 Gantt, Erick ....... . 291, 426 Garcia, Jimmy . . . ..... 302 Garcia, Vicente . 1 . 461 Garcia, Vivian . . . .............. 426 Garger,Carol .. ................... 378 Garlan, Mark . . . 249, 378 Garrett, Stewart . .426 Gartner, Scott . . . 11111111111 378 Garvin,William . ........... 156 Garza, David . . 302 GasserJane . . 378 Gast, Darrell . . . . 136 Gately, Michael ....... .426 Gates, Kimberly ....... 378,546 Galland, Raymond . . 172 Gaudino, Mark . . . . 271 Gavigan, Stephen ............. 426 Gaylord, Thomas ............. . . .106 Gaynair,Antony . . . . . .299, 426 Gearing, Amanda . 1 1 .324, 426 Gearing, Charles . . . ............... 324 Geer, Paul . . . 1 ............... 461 Gegrool, Wim . 171 GeigerJohn . . .237 Geist, Peter . . . ............. 152 Gelaberl, Pedro . . ............. 426 Gentry, William .. 1 234 Geoffrey, Michael . . . 254 Geophysical Science . 189 George, Anthony . . . 1 1 . 1 . 426 GeorgeJacqueline . 216 378 George, Ielene ..... . . .378 George, Stephen 1 461 Gerondelis, John ................. r 3 .461 Gertz,Dona1d ................... 218, 219,378 Gervas,Iose ...... German, Anthony ...... . .227 Ghahramani, Mohamed .................. 461 Chanouni, Touraj . .................. 338 .1461 1.426 .378 Ghionis, Anastase . Gholson, Liesa . 1 . . Ghuman,M1ntoo . Gibbons, Patrick .. . .378, 544 Gibby,Rankin .. . .288, 426 Gibson, John ............ 61 Gibson, Lawrence . 378, 536 Gibson, Mary .......... . .426 Gibson, Mary .......... 204, 426 Gibson, Scott ....... 330, 378 Gieseking, Darlene . 107, 208 Gieseking, Donald ....................... 277 Gieseking, Steven ........................ 277 Giffin, Steven . . . . 1 Gilbert, Edward . Gilbert, Glenn . ......... 105 Gilbert, Hugh . . ......... 426 Gilbert, Jennifer . 461 Gilbert, Maria . . . ..... 204 Gilbert,Quenton . . 293, 378 Gilbert,Richard .. . . 162 Gilbert, Ripy . . . . . 299 Gilbert, Susan . . 1 . 426 Gilbreath, John . . . 258 Giles, Karen ...... . . 426 Gilinski, Moises . . ......... 426 Gill, Lisa ....... 1209, 320, 378 Gillam, David . . ..... 326, 426 Gillam, Kenneth 1 . ....... 297, 426 Gillespie, Byron 1 . .......... J . 378 Gillinski, Moisses ........................ 304 474 I Index Gillman, Mary ........................... 461 Cilmer, William 1 . . 173, 302, 347 Gilmore, Douglas . . ........ 378 Gilstrap, Mitchell . . ..... 378 Gilyard,Iacqueline . . 352, 379 Ginatta, Giovanni . . ..... 426 Ginn, Gena ...... .426 Giordano, Peter .............. Glanton, Keith ............... . . .4 Glass, Brian 1 1 . . 461 Glass, Robert . . ........ 379 Glasscock, Scott 1 1 111111111 53 Glaze, Thomas . 1 . ..... 379 Gleason, Scott . . . 1 2.77 426 Gleason, Steven . 277,299,426 Glenn ...................... 298 Cleiser, Iohn ........... 172, 426 Glenn, Charles . . . . 259 Glenn, Michelle ..... . . . 379 Glenn Residence Hall ............ . . . 298 Glenn, Sandra . . . .............. . . .301 Glover, Walter . . . . 107 Cluck, David . . . . 225 Go1 Vinson . . . ............... 461 Goda,lohn . . . ............... 106 Goddard, Sue . . .......... 26 Godfrey, Jana . . 2.04 426,544 Goetz, Martin . . ......... 426 Goff, Kenneth . . . . 1293, 379 Goforth, Jerry ..... 1 379 Goggans, Gary ....... . 379 Goheen, Christopher . 325 379 Goldey, Howard .......... . . 379 Goldhagen, Jay ........... . . 426 Golemon, William Paul . . . 105 Golfball .............. . . 177 GolmitzJohn .. ................ 426 Gomez, George 1 ................ 379 Gomez, Midel . 1 ............. 426 Gomez, Ralph . . 106, 213, 343, 350 Como, Sandra . . ............. 379 Consky, Susan .................. 379 Gonzalez-Arechiga, Ramirez-Wiella . . 461 Gonzalez, Adolfo ................. . . 426 Gonzalez,Juan . . . . . 426 Gonzalez, Saul ............. . .299 Good, Dan ................ . 1 302 Good, Steven . . . ..... 302 Goode, Andrew . . 222, 426 Goodno, Barry . . .............. 106 Goodme, Joey 1 . . . . 426 Goodwin, Cynthia . 426 Coodwin,Janice 1 . ..... 379 Goodwin, Kevin . . ...... 303, 426 Goodwin, Mark . . . ............ 426 Goolsby, Linda . . . 298, 426 Corby, Christine 1 . ......... 106 Gordon,lames A. . . . . 106, 336, 426 Gordon, James E. ............ 1 . 106, 336, 379 Gordon, James F ....................... 426 Gordon, Tim ...... 291 Gordon, Nicholas . . .61 Gorman,Todd ........ 1 . 314 Corrik, Peindo ............ 252 Goss, Ronald ..... 1 300, 426 Gotfredson, Lance ..... 427 Cough, Robert. .............. . .356 Gould, Janet ..... 427 Goulding, Anne . 1 265, 427 Grable, David ............... 304 Graduate Student Senate ....... 338 Graf, David ................... 303 Graf, David 51 ..... 1 302, 427 Graham, Arthur . ..... 302 Graham, Gretta . . . . . 249 Graham, Timothy .............. 379 Grana,John .............. . 169, 259 GranadeJan . . . . 1 170, 230 Grance, Timothy . . ..... 427 Granelli, Richard. ................. 271 Grant, Michael. ................. 427 Grantham, William 427 Gratzek, James ..... 1427 Graves, Pokey . . 1 ........ 237 Graves, Robert . 1 . ........ 379 Greathouse, Glenn . . 295 379 Green, Danny ..... 1 302 Green, Douglas . .1 . . .75 Green, Keith Alan ..... . 300 Green, Lyle ......... 302 Green, Robert . . 1 . . . 106 Greene, Brad . . . 1 237 315 Greene, Edward ......................... 544 Greene, Emily . . ................ 427 Greene, Mark . . . . .299 Greene, Richard . .. 3179 Greenfield, Steven 1 ......... 208, 288 Greenman,Jace 1 . ............. 427 Greenway, Alton . 154 Greer, Timothy . . . 338 Gregg, Ellis . . . . 341 Gregg, Mickey 1 . . .379 Gregory, Susan . 1 . . . 427 Gregory, Suzanne . . . 99 Gregory, William . 51, 379 Gregory, William ............. . . 249 Greimmel, Chris .............. . . 338 Gresham, Harold . . 427 Grey, Mickey . . . . 292 Griffin, David . 1 ........... . 427 Griffin, George . ........... . 265 Griffin, Laura 1 . . 1 . . 427 Griffin, Sean .. 1 265, 427 Griffin, Stanley . 1 1 427 Griffin, Steve ...... 1320 Grimmer, Douglas ....................... 427 Griser,Jeannine ......................... 427 Grizzell, Benjamin ........... . . 427 Grizzle, Pamela ............. . .427 Groff, Vincent . . 295 Groh, Harold 111111111111 105,379 Groslimond, Gary . ........... 162 Cross, Dean ...... 228, 379 Gross, Jeffrey . ..... 162, 427 Gross, Lee 1... 1 219, 295, 427 Gross, Michel .............. 379 Groves, Jeffrey ....... 1 256, 427 Gruensfelder, Donn ...... 271 Gmndy, Lori ....... 210, 379 Cuban, Michael ............. 1 . . 105 Cudson, Jeremiah ........... Gueben, Frederick . 1 Guebert, Janice .............. Cuebert, Stephen . .............. 216, 232 Guerrera, Vincent . . . .................. 379 Guerrero, Patricia . .461 Cufo,Vicki ......... .314 Guglicelli, Michael . 1 ......... 427 Guillermo, Bendeck 1 ......... 427 Gullahlacqueline 1 . . 290, 428 Cundel, Robert . 1 . 256, 379 Gunn, William . . ..... 428 Gunsek, Edward .......... . .379 Gunter, Jeannie .......... 242 Gunter, Vicior 1 . ......... Gurley,Robe11 .. 222,315,428 Gutski, Gregory. ............... 249,428 Guxsky, R1ck ................... 428 Gust, Caroline . . . 163 Gustavson, Daniel 428 Gui, John ............... 132 Guzman,Io1-ge .. ....... 461 Gwaltney, Thomas . . . 428 Gwathney, Walter . . ..... 428 Gwinn, Derek .1 .. . 132, 379 Gwinn, Gay ............... .428 Cwinner Ken ............. .106 Gymnastics ............................. 158 Ha, Chau .................... . 1 . 428 Ha, Loan ............. . . .428 Ha, Thea . . . .428 Ha,Tru.1.1 ..1428 Haas, Sheri . ................. .428 Haas, Tracy. .................. 350,379 Hacker,Joe1. ..... 302 Haddad, Walid 1 . . 340 Hadden, Julia 1 .. ...... 228 Hadian, Shahin . . . . 107, 379 Haenisch, Steven 1 1 242, 380 Hafert, Glenn ..... 4.28 Hagadorn, Brett . .232 Hagaman, John ......... 271 380 Hagen, Sven .......... .428 Haggard, Dixie .428 Hahn, Steven . . . 1 208,428 Haight, Michael ........ 242 Haight, William .......... .11. 105 Haines, Samuel . . ...... 297, 428 Hairston, Alan 1 245, 337, 380 Halabi, Bilal 1 . . ............... 428 Haldet, Denise . ............... 428 Hale, Paula . . . . .......... 237 Haley,Charles . 2.13 237 428 Hall, Beth ................ 259 Hall, Charles .. 1 1291, 320, 428 Hall, Cynthia . . .......... 380 Hall,Gregory . 380 Hall,JamesI. 1.. .428 Hall, James W ................. . .324 HalI,Ieffrey .................. . 1 . 1428 Hall, Marianne . 256, 428 Hall, Richard ... .428 Hall, Stacy ....................... 428 Hall, Stephen 1 . .................. 300 Hall, Tonya . . . . . 428 Halm, David . 428 Halpern, Lisa ..... Halstead, William . 1 .291, 428 Halverson, Troy . . . 293, 428 Ham, long ..... . 107, 380 Ham, William . . . 380, 544 Hamall, Claire ....... Hammboen, David . 1 . ......... 302 Hamelynck, Anika ..... . 105, 428, 546 Hamilton, Christopher 1 Hamilton, Eric ..................... . Hamilton, George ........................ 227 Hamilton, Holly . . . 106, 343, 380 Hamlin, Roger .............. 428 Hammersly, Chuck . . . .......... 350 Hammersmith, Anne 1 ........... 428 Hammett, Francene . . . .271, 301 Hammock,Sally . . 1 . ..... 350 Hammond,Grace . . 155 HammondJohn . . ..... 232 Hammond, Patti . . 301, 429 Hammonds, Dana . .320, 429 Hampt, Dallas . . 1 . ..... 237 Hamsness, Steven ............. . .429 Hancock, Christopher ............... 429 Hancock,1erry ....... . 105, 300 Hand, Mark . 1 . . 293, 380 Hanes, Leslie ............................ 429 .428 ' Haney, Keith .............. Hanley, Michael . . 1 Hansche, Mark . . Hansen, Bradley 1 Hansen, John . . . 1 Hansen, Keith . 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Harrell, Steven ...... Harrington, Michael . Harris, Alan Keith . 1 . ..... Harris, Arthaniel ............. Harris, Buddy ................ Harris, Caroline Harris, David . . . . Harris, Elizabeth . Har1'is,11mmy 1 . Harris, John . Harris, Mark ........ Harris Residence Hall . . Harris, Susan ........ Harris, Teresa . 1 Harris, William J. Harris, William S. . . Harris, William ...... Harrison, Anthony . Harrison, Charles . . Harrison, Darrell .......... Harrison, David ........... Harrison, Dawn . . Harrison, Dennis . . . Harrison, H. Derry . Harrison, Paula1 Harrison, Raymond. . . Harrison Residence Hall Harnson, Robyn ....... Harrison, Todd ...... Harroff, Joan ........ Harrower, Richard Harry, James ..... Han, Deborah ....... HartJames .. ....... Hart, Pamela Hart, Peter . . Harte, D1 Steve 11111 Hartrampf, William 1 Hartwein, John ..... Harlzler, Peggy . Harvey, Craig 1 .1 Harvey, Henry . . . Harvey, 1111 ....... Harvey,Timothy 1 . Harwood,loseph . . Haskin, Pamela .............. Haskins, Amanda ............ Hassett, John . . . . Hastings, Brian . . Hastings, Scott . 1 Hatch, Elizabeth . Hatch, Pamela ..... Hatcher, Benjamin . Hatchet, David . . . . . . Hattrick, Jeffrey ...... . . . . 249, Haury, Pamela ..... Hauss, Stephen . . Hawes, Eric . . . . Hawkins, Coy .......... Hawkins, John ......... Hawkins, Kmhryn . Hawkins, Richard . . Hawkins, Timothy .......... Hawley, Donald ............ Hawthorne, Keith . Hayden, Kathy . . . . Hayes, Deborah Hayes, Michael 11,06 343, 35 11111 294,34. Con 1130511 as 141111510510 Engineered , , like 110 other I :10 3'1ng car in the ' 1 1 . world , I 3983 Lgfmx Atlanta " L 0 Classic Cars JIM GARCIA ; 011 Inc. Sales 8! Leasing Consultant , MERCEDES-BENZ . 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GOETZ, PE. 0 Photographic Services Title Printing PRESIDENT Specializing in Drilling and Blasting Blasting Consultants 4 Blastinglns.14041 876-2500 BUS.14041 424- 9360 Ads l 475 Holland, Mark ........ Hayes, Pamela ........................... 381 Herring, Pamela ......................... 430 Herrmann, Steven . Holliday, Benjamin Holliday, Sheryl ................. Hollimon, Lenny ............... Hollinshead, Derek . . Holloman, Leonardo . Holloway, Mark ..... Hazimeh, Hassane Hess, Glen ....... Head, William ............... Headley, Mikchell ............ Hea , Ga ..... . Py ry Holmann, Guisella ... Holmberg, Deborah .1 Holmstrom, Amy ,1 . Holdman, Maurice . Holsenbeck, Cary 1. Holt, Nancy Holt, Thomas .......... Holton, James ......... Hicks, Pamela ................... 336, 337, 430 Hiers, Robert ..... Higbea, Roberl ...................... 299, 430 Higginbotham,Kellie . Hightower, Franchot 1 . Hill, Bradley ....... Hebron, Jim ....... Hefner, Lee ..................... 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Jacques, Randall . ......... 291, Iadrnak, Sharon , . . 1 . 6, 208, 354, , Jakobowski, Alan . 107, 271,! Jalajas, Peter ............. 1 James, Bill . . . 11111111 James, Brian ......... .305, 320, James, Brian ......... 1 . 1 .305, James, Carl . . . ..... IamesJanice. 1 1 James, Larry . . .............. . ,1 James, Monica . . .................... 4 James, Robert 1 . 78 105,2 Janna,James .1 . ....... 4 Jaqua, Jay ................... 1 JardineJames . . ............. 2 Jardine,Timothy , 1 168, 2 Jarrard, Richard . . . ...... 4 Jarrard,Skeven . 11111 4 Jarrell, Linda .......... . 320, 4 Jarrett, Jerry ........... .237, 4 Jeffers,Jeff 1 1 . .2 JeffersJohn . 1 . . ......... 4 Jamison, Monica ................. 294, 326, 4 Jenkins,Iohn . Jenkins,lon . . Jenks, Elspeth . , . 1 Jennings, Tom ......... , .3 Jennings, Bill , .......... 237, 3 Jens, Larry . , . . . . 107, 297, 328, 31 Jensen, Karen . . . ............ 3: Jemigan, Angela ................. 213, 4. Jesse,lack .1 . Jettlohn .1 , . 1 Jewell, Ellen . . ..... 41 liampetti, Gina Iicka, Mary .................. 148, 31 Johannaber, William ..... 31 Johnson, Bradley . 1 . . 32 Johnson, Bvron .......................... 31 a BioGuarEl m Swimming Pool 8 Chemicals Bio-Lab, Inc. P.O. Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 William F. Biggs President ATLANTA DISTRIBUTION CENTER INC. 5847 Wheaten Drive, S.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30336, 404-349-6310 ,RNER ET ZWERNER 7' m.g'wramce Post Office Box 29885 Atlanta, Georgia 30359 Phone: 404l633-4167 flfCTRONICVCOMPUTER INHNERS' CPW 3 3 z: VRZHXL-ch Alf 1000000: DIGITAL YOUR DEGREE, BUT NOW YOU,RE WONDERING WHERE IN THE WORLD TO GO TO BEST USE THOSE NEW SKILLS. I 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 be hiring qualified electroniclcomputer engineers. For more information call toll free 1-800-841-9193 or 1-800-342-0570 0n Georgia or write to: DPCSC-Employment office, Robins A.F.B.,Georgia 31098 0 WARNER ROBINS AIR LOGISTICS CENTER ROBINS A-F-B.. GEORGIA 31098 U.S. CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED - AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 4 YOU SPENT LONG HOURS STUDYING TO GET 7 7 PHONE 766-8931 WAYNE E. LEACH SAND 8: GRAVEL, INC. SAND, GRAVEL, MASONRY PRODUCTS E 410 LEE,S MILL no. COLLEGE PARK, GA 30349 SPECIALIZING IN LARGE OR SMALL ORDERS BILL FANCHER 74041 448-7078 UBU-X: BILL FANCHER 8: ASSOCIATES, INC. "THE CONTROL SPECIALISTS 4226 PLEASANTDALE RD. O ATLANTA, GA 30340 IN NC7SC CALL 1-800-241-5843 TOLL FREE Telephone 351-6337 NIGHT and WEEKEND Phone 974-5941 Mobile Unit 876-1875 AMERICAN ERECTORS, INC. CRANE RENTALS JOE CHEATHAM, President 1572 Howell Mill Road, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Baker - Young construction co., inc. 3131 piedmont rood, n.e. otlonto, georgio 30305 404-262-3780 Charles W. Young, Jr. president Ads l 477 Iohnson,Chery1 , . . , . . 1 . 213, 433 Johnson, Claude 3 ..... 433 Johnson, David . . . . . 433 Johnson, Dawn . . . 298, 433 Johnson, Diana . . 1 . . 213 Johnson, Doug . . . . , 252 Johnson, Edward . 222 Johnson, Elton . 3 . ............ 384 Johnson, Elvira .............. 214, 311, 337, 384 Johnson, Eric ............................ 384 Johnson, Faye . . . Johnson,James . . Johnson, James R. Johnson,1ay ..... Johnson, Jeffrey . . . Johnson, Jeffrey T. 3 Johnson, Kenneth . Johnson, Laura . . Johnson, Laura K. Johnson, Linda . . 336, 546 Johnson, Mark . . , ..... 433 Johnson, Mark . . , , 166, 297 Johnson, Neal . . . . 1 256, 433 Johnson, Philip . . 3 158, 433 Johnson,Robert . ,. . 105 Johnson, Ronald ......................... 245 Johnson, Russell ..................... 242, 433 Johnson, Sherry . . . 336, 337, 384 Johnson, Thomas . . Johnson, William , . Johnston, Laurence . . lohnston,Stanton .. ........ 292 Jones, Angela . . . 105, 433, 546 Jones, Bartly . . . ........ 132 Jones, Betsy . , , . 163 Jones, Bruce ..... 288, 433 Jones, Catherine ..... 301, 433 Jones, Christopher M. . 315 Jones, Christopher T. . Jones, Daryl ....... 1106, 245, 337, 343, 384 Jones, David . . . ................. 384 Jones, Donald . 1 3 . 107 Jones, Doyle ............... . . 3433 Jones, Elizabeth ............ 237, 433 Jones, Eric ...... . . 3 . 220 Jones, Harmon .......................... 384 Jones, Jeffrey ............................ 433 Jones, Jennifer . ............. 324 Jones, Karen . , . . 323, 433, 562, 570 Iones,Kenneth 1 Jones, Kieth . 1 . Jones, Maryann 3 Jones, Neal ...... Jones, Randolph 1 227 Jones, Richard . 3 , . . . 433 Jones, Robert 1 1 . 237, 305 Jones, Roben F. . . 384 Jones, Roben H, . 384 Jones, Samuel .............. Jones, Skip ................. Jones, Timothy . Jordan, Alicia ...... Jordan, Christopher Jordan, Dianne . .......... 301, 384 Jordan,Ioe1 . 1 . 3 . . . 384 Jordan, Mary . . 536 Jordan, Roni . 3 Jordan, Scan ..... Jordan, Tony ..... Joseph, Michael 384 Joseph, Yvon ..... . 144 Josey, Kenneth ...................... 3 433 Josey, Leigh ......................... 3 433 Jay, Edwin . ,. .433 Joyce, Alexis . . , . . 433 Joye, William . . . ....... 105, 384 Joyner, Floyd 1 ........... 433 Jsiung, Edie . . 3 . 277 Jubbs,1eff 3 . ......... 293 Judd, Bruce . . . . 305, 320, 433 Judge, Marcus . 3 . . 433 Juergensen, Peter 3 , 3 234 JulsonnetJohn 3 .3 . .310 Jung, Greg .......... 259 Jung, James .................. . 302, 384 Iurgensen, Paul ..................... 136 JustinJohn . 1 . . . . 254 Justus, Scott ............................. 433 Kalonis, Frank ........................... 234 Kahn, Kenneth . 3 . 3 227 Kahn, William ,. 173, 222 Kalish, Brian ..... Kamishlian,lames .. Kanaly, Laura . 1 1 . Kanode, Thelma Kapitula, Todd . . . Kaplan,lonathan , 3 434 Kappa Alpha 11111 1 . 286 Kappa Alpha Psi ......................... 238 Kappa Sigma ............................ 240 Kappa Kappa Psi , . . . 33333 339 Karcomez, Zulaima . 329, 434 Karlovitz, Les 111111111111 84 Karriker, Rocky . , 136 Kasacavage ..... , 3295 Kater, John .............................. 219 478 I Index Kates, Andrew ...................... 303, 434 Katz, Andrea . . . . 1 . 232, 384 Katzman, Michael . . ...... 356 Kaufman, Robert . . 1 . 105, 329 Kaufman, Robert . . . 3329 Kaunath, Heidi . . . . . 259 Kavanaugh, James . 384 Kaye, Mark .......... . 1384 Kaylor, Jule ....... . 3 384 Kealhofer,James . ......... 384 Kearney, Robert . 3 . 297, 434, 544 Kearns, Leigh . . . . ................. I76, 384 Kedzier. Pauline . ...................... 219 Kedzierski,lohn . . 302, 384 Keen, Constance 1 . ......... 107 Kehne, Mark . . . ..... 105, 248, 249 Kehres, David . . ......... 105, 434 KeiserJohn . . . . . .315, 434 Keisler, Thomas . 3 . . 132 Keister, Arne . . , ...... 434 Keller, David ..... . . 105, 434 Kelly, Broughton 1 3 . 3 3 256 Kelly, Chip ....... . 3 . .544 Kelly, Frank 1 3 . . 284, 285 Kelly, Johnathan ..... . .434 Kelly, Randolph . 1 . 1 3 3 434 Kelly, Wade . . . . . . . . 434 Kelso, Randall . . . 105, 544 Kemker, Carol . . .............. . 156, 384 Kemp, Sheri .................... . .311, 434 Kemple, Christopher , . . 225 Kenaston, Waller . . . . 384 Kendrick, Stephen 1 3 ............ 297 Kendrick, Walter . ........ 166, 434 Keng, Da ............... 434 Kenline, Laura . 1 . . ...... 105 Kennedy, Benjamin . Kennedy, David . . . . ....... 385 Kennedy, Theodore . . 168 Kenney, Bradley 3 . . . 3385 Kent, Bruce ........... 385 Kepano, Anlhony . . 3 . 132, 156 Keran, Lester .......... 434 Kerins, John . . Kerlin, Bryan . . ..169 ..434 Kern, Ronald .................. 1 3 385 Kerney, Jeanne ................ 3 1 . .214, 385 Kerr, Ellen . . . . 106, 338, 343 Kessler, Ron 1 . . ......... 242 Kester, Steven ........ 3 . 3 232, 352 Keszler, Ronald ....... .326, 385 Kettering,Chris , ..... 230 Kettering, Kristin . 3 207 Khalili, Ramin .................... . .434 Khater, Nabil ............................ 340 Khoshbakhsh, Nader . 219, 385 Khoury, Luay ............ 434 Kiang, S .................... 88 Kicklighter, Amy . 1 Kidd, Robbin , . . . .385 Kiese1,James . 3 . . . 385 Kiester, Kenneth . ......... 304 Kight, Daniel , . 3 . 1 234, 326, 434 Kilby, Kenneth .......................... 434 Kilgo, Marvin 3 1 .106, 216, 227, 343, 350, 352, 385 Kilgore, Michael ......................... 385 Kilroy, Corinne .......................... 259 Kilroy, Thomas .......................... 259 Kim,Bong3... ...462 Kim, Chong , .434 Kim, Henry . ...... 279 Kim,1njin 3 . . ..... 434 Kim, Kyung . 107, 434 Kim, Young , . 1 ..... 385 Kimberly, Lisa . . 1 .434 Kimmel, Linda ....... 462 Kimsey, John ......... .434 Kinard, Thomas . 385 Kincaid, Ion ..... . . 3 299 Kincannon, Lisa ......................... 434 Kinchen, Skeven ......................... 434 Kindelan, Roberto . . . . 3 232 King, Douglas ..... . 1 . 1227 King, Kevin . 3 1 ...... 302, 434 King, Melanie . .......... 434 King, Robert . 3 434 King, Terri . . 3 ..434 King,Tom . .3 3.230 King, Trion ....... 385 King, William ..... . 305 Kinney,$tacey . 434 Kino, Greg ........ . 293 Kinoshita, Haruko ................. 386 Kinser, Skephen ................... . 304 Kinsey, lack ..... . 299 Kinzler, Kendra . 3 . 259 Kirby, Christopher . ............... 136 Kirby, Lisa . 3 , ........... 207, 434 Kirk, Ronald . ........ 249 Kirk, Simon . . . , 170 304, 434 Kirkland, Jesse . ....... 434 Kirkland, Kevin . 3 302, 434 Kirkland, Susan . . . 3 330 Kirkman,George . . . 107 Kirkpatrick, Brad . . . . . 324 Kirkpatrick, Michael , 386, 544 Kirkpatrick, Samuel . 1 ...... 386 Kirsch, William 297. 356 Kixschner, Steven . . KittleJennifer 3 , Kivi, Eric ........... 386 Klane,Iohn .. . 132 Klaudt, Karla , . 1 . 1434 Klaus, Richard ........................... 434 Klein, Dean ............................. 386 Klein, Henrik ........................... 297 Klein, Kevin ........................ 105, 386 Kleine, Christopher Kleinhans, Kyle . 3 Kleissler, Charles Kline, John ...... Kluber,Iohn 3 , . Kluber, Michael 1 . Kneeburg, Terry . Knight, Charles . , Knight, Dan'a , 1 Knight, James ..... Knigm, John ...... Knight, Kay .. 1. Knight, Laura . 3 . . 386 Knowles, Julie ........................... 434 Knox, Howard ........................... 302 Koch, Renee . . 3 , . .536 Kocher, Andrew . 311 Kofer, Richard . . , .................... 536 Koffman, Robert . .................... 303 Kohler, Edwin .......... 61 Kolpitcke, Kenneth . . 320,435 Koman, Charles . , . 3 . 228, 435 Komlosy,Iohn . . 3 ...... 435 Kornfeld, Leland . , 291, 386 Kossukh, Charles 1 . .435, 570 Koster,Karl . . 1 . . . . , 334 Kouns,John . . . .222 Kovacs, Susan . . ......... 249 Krabe, Kimberly . . . . 154, 237, 386 Krakowiak, Andrew ......... 277 Kramer, Amy ................... 3 256 Kramlich, Robert ............... 213 Kran, Andrew , . . . .303 Krantzler, Irvan 1 435 Krausse, Paul . . . ................ 275 Kravser, Tom . Kray, Lisa ........... . 386 Kreikemeier, Kenneth .435 Krell, Paul .......... . 303 Kreps,Iudith . .546 Kreul, Karla ...... . 435 Krikorian, Robert . 3 . 242 Krimhout, Mike ......................... 232 Krishnamurti, Suresh .................... 435 Krizmanich, Barbara . . , 204, 386 Kroeber, David .......... 386 Kroeten, Mark . . Kroh, Susan 1 3 Kronk, Larry 1 Kropp, John ................... 71 Krznarich, Anne 3 Kucharski, Gail . . , 462 Kuchel, Bernhard 1 . 435 Kuelz, Kurt ,,,,,, 232 Kunzler, Nanene 1 ..... 435 Kuo, Chauncey ................. 302, 435 Kuo, Warren ........................ 386 Kurdi, Omar ..... Kurjan,Christine . Kurosaki,Junichi . . . Kurowski, Glenn . 3 , ............... 107, 386 Kusnerek, Kathryn . . .301, 435 Kutchera, Neil . . , . . . . 1297 Kwalik, Kristina 3 .3 . Labanok, William ........................ 435 Labbee, Michael . . ..... 288 Lacassagne, Louis 3 1 . 259, 386 lacrosse ................ 169 Lackey, Michael . 292 Lafave, Lisa ..... , 435 Lax Anne .......................... 435 La: Nga ........................... 435 Lam, Kevm 435 Laman-e, Paul ...... . 107 Lambda Chi Alpha . ................ 242 Lamm,Julielynn . . 1111111111111111 435 Lamperbludith ... 213, 352 Lampey, Beth ....................... 207 Lamphere, Diane . . . .298, 326, 329, 435, 546 Lancaster, Jonathan 1 . . ................. 386 Lenders, Catrina ...... 259, 301, 435 Ianders, William 3 . . . , . 202, 225 Landis, Bruce .......... 386 Landrelh, Darryl ..................... 303, 435 Landmm, Jonathan ...................... 436 Landrum, Sadie ..... . 3336 Landmm,Steven . , . 293 Landskroener, Amy . ............ 386 Lane, David , ............ 436 Lane, John . 1 . . ..... 386 Lane, Kimberly 298, 436 Lane, Robert . . ..... 289 Lane, Teddi . , . 436 Lang, Barry . . . 350 Lange, Lowell . . . 3 ..... 169 Langenbach, Ross .................... 302, 386 Langston, Alice .......................... 386 Langkon, Frances , 338 Langmn, Kevin 3 ..... 436 Lanier, Audrey ..... . 1 290, 386 Lanier, Warren ..... 3 225, 436 Lanio, Maria 1 1 . . ..... 462 Lantiqua, Edward . . 3 1386 Lantis, Brady ..................... 293 Lantz, Amy .......................... Lantz, Rick . . Lantz, Timothy . Lantz, Toby . . . . Lanza, John . . . Lapp, Wesley ....... Large, John ........ Larkin,Ieffrey , . Larkin, Thomas 3 Larmie, Henry ............. Lerner, Joel ............... Larsen, Christopher . Lash, Allyne ....... Laskowski, Steven Lass, Teresa ..... Lassiter, Quinton . Lassiter, Towanda . Last, Michael ..... Latell, Mark . . . Latimer, Glenn Latimer, Jim .......... Laufersweiler, Patrick . Lavery, Martin ....... Lavette, Robert 1 . . . Lawrence, Deirdre 3 LawrenceJohn . . . Lawson, Richard ........ Lawson, Rose ........... Layden,Joseph . 1 Layne, Andrew . . Le, Danh ...... Le, Phuong . . Le, Thuc . . , Leach, Lori ........ Leachman, Jennifer Leathers, Amy . . . Leathers, Susan . . Leaver, David . 1 . Lebanon Club 3 Lebby, David . . . . Lebolo, Emilio . . . Leckband, Dean , Leclair, Timothy . . Lecroy, John ............... Lederman, Berry ............ Lee, Alan ....... Lee, Bren 3 1 . . Lee, Craig ............................. Lee, Duane .......................... 2 Lee, Edward . 1 . . Lee, Gary ............................. Lee, Ho . 3 . Lee, Ivery 3 Lee, 1111 . . 3 Lee, Joann 3 Lee,Iohn .. Lee, Rita 3 . . Lee, Ronald . . . Lee, Timothy . 3 Leeming, Patti ........ Leetzow, Michael ..... Leger, Ricky .......... Lego, Douglas . . . Lehman, Bradley ....................... Leifer, Cheryl .......................... Leinmiller, Mark Leise,lenifer . . . . , Leistikow, Ralf ..... Lenner, Mark . . Leiva, Conrad . . . LeMasters, John . Lemon, Angus ......................... Lenihan, Whitney . . , 106, 208, 343, 352, 35 Lenker, William ........................ Lennox, Karin 3 . 3 Lenox, Stephen . . Leo, Lorraine . 3 Leon, Michael 1 1 Leon, Richard .1 Leonard, Carla . , . Leonard, Wayne . Leroy, David . . . Lertola,James . 1 Leshe, Roger . , 3 Lesser,Mark 3 Lett, Ie Leveritte, Boris ......... Levigne, Brian 3 Levine, Jeff . , . . Levine, Martin . 217,302 Levy, Alyssa . . 208, 242, 342, 352, 437 Levy, David ....................... 254 Levy, Ferdinand . ..... Leware, Scolt 3 . . , Lewis, Canren . 1 Lewis, Donna . 1 Lewis, Lauren , . Lewis, Mark . 1 1 . ............ Lewis, Shen'ell ................. , Lewis, Stephen .................. 242, 352 Lewis, Susan . . 3 Lewis,Terri . . , Li, Charlene ............................ Ligas, Kimberley ..................... 26 Light, Martin . . , . 326, 343, 354 Ligler, Amy ......... . 1 . . . Lilly, Samuel ........ Lim, Jae ........ Linch,William . Lindauer,1ulie .................... Lindbergh, Charles ................. Linder, Barbara . . 3 . Lindsay, Laura . . . Lindsay, Thomas Lindsell, Marc ....................... 325, 1107, 311, 343 Company .60NTRACTORS AND ENGtNEERS "6532960 Brandywune Rbad Sizite 230 Winter People Building Excitement. a The Winter Construction Company Atlanta, Georgia 30307 404377-0171 P. O. Box 5330 Sommerl GNJ Sommerl, gilt. 755 MARIET'TA ST 0 PHONE 892- 1146 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 JOSEPH SUMMERS PRESIDENT CABLSON C0. CASTERS - TRUCKS - CONVEYORS "Industry Rolls on Carlson Wheels" 33 NORTH AVE., N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 ATLANTA CHARLOTTE HUNTSVILLE KNOXVILLE RALEIGH JACKSON MEMPHIS NEW ORLEANS FT LAUDERDALE ORLANDO Qlarifnright anh 382m, Em. MANUFACTURER'S REPRESENYATIVE EVERETT P BEAN P 0 BOX 52846 630355, rntsuoeur 3198 CAINS HILL PLACE NW PHONE 4046233-2939 ATLANTAGA 30305 I: 401 West Peachuee Street, N.E. Suite 1640 Atlanta, Geotgia 303w .engineers 40465831990 planners economists scnentlsts PLITT COMPANIES, INC. Phipps Plaza Mall Atlanta, Georgia 261-9334 Aqllvmnvetj Coumer Concepts gnnovalions in Qommum'calions TEL 64046 873-5333 534 ARMOUR CiRCLE NE. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 PAUL BOLAND PRESIDENT Ads I 479 Lingo, John ............................. 388 Lingrell, David . ............. 437 Linsell, Mark . ............. 254 Lisle, Curtis , . . . 1 . 277 Litman, Margaret . . , 315 Little, Regina . . . 437 Little, Tracey . . . ......... 208 Littles, Bebe , . , . 1213, 249, 437 Littles,Stephen . ..... 336,388 Liu, Roben ....... 1 . 1 295 Liverance, Richard ,,,,, Livingston, Don ....... Livsey, Charles . . , Lizzo, Marian 1 . L1anos,Ivan . . ..................... 388 Lloyd, Brent . . .................. 277 437 Lloyd, David . . . 388 Locken, Susan 1 1 .204 Lockwood, Mary . . . . .437 Lockwood, Richard . ..... 152 Lofton, Jonathan . . . . 337 388 Loftus, David . 1 . . .388 Logan, Sieven . . . . ......... 437 Logsdon,Ange-la ....... 208,227, 437 Logsdon, William ............... Logue, Anthony . . , 302 Loiselle, Holly . . .437 Lokey, Laurie . . . ................ 207 Long, Harold . ................ 437 Long, James . 1 . . ..... 437 Long,Lawrence . . 297 437 Long, Mark . . . . ..... 437 Long, Matthew . ..... 437 Long, Michael . . .336 437 Long, Richard . ..... 462 Lopez, Evelyn 1 . 388 Lopez,Ia1'me ................ . 22 Lopez, Jorge ................. . 388 Lopez,Jose .. .234 Loreneremie . . . .242 Lorenz, Bernard ......................... 437 Lott, Laura ...................... 207, 265, 437 Louden, Gregory ........ 536 Lovett, Phyllis . . 1 44444 208 Lovgren, Martin . . 225, 437 Longren, Vicki . . ..... 225 Lowe, Bren ...... .437 Lowe, Jonathan 1 166 Lowe, Mark ............................. 437 Lowery, Randall ................. 299, 437, 544 Lowery, Russell . 1 Lozier, Jay 111111 Lucas, Andrea ................... 210, 298, 336 Lucas, Michael ........................... 302 Lucas, Wonya . 1 . Lucius,Amhony . Ludek, Topfl ............................ 437 480 I Index Ludlam, Dominque ...................... 437 Ludowese, Margaret ................. 326, 388 Luhrman, Susan . 1 . . ..... 314 Lukasik, Robert . . 1 178 Luke, Carolyn . 1 . .......... 437 Lumpkin,Rosa .. .301 336,437 Lundy, Veronica . ........ Lune, John ...... . 326 Luong, Dong . . 1 302 Lupien, Yvette . 1219 Luth, Janet . . . , .437 Luther, Lids . . . . 288 Luvsbeth, Paul . . . 437 Lyamey, Henry .......................... 110 Lyle, Robert ............................. 437 Lynch, John . . . , . .388 Lynch, William . 1 . 169 Lyon, Sarah. ..... 208 Lyons, Jed . 339 Lyons,Thomas . . . . 1 437 Lyons, William .......................... 437 MacDonald, Margaret . ,,,,, 227 Mack, Charles ........ 136, 297 Mack, Danial 1 . 11111 438 MackJames . . . 1 . .245 Maclean, Amy L. . ..... 438 MacLeod, Paul . . . . 291, 438 MacMillan, Joseph . ..... 388 Macoy, Cecil .................. 156 MacPherson, Robert . . 6, 297, 388, 567 Macurda, Bruce 1 . ..... 438 Madden,jackie 1 . 1 1 1 389 Madden, Michael . . . . . 438 Madden, Robert . . . . . 438 Madden,Susan . . . , . 438 Maddox, Douglas . . . , . 389 Madison, William . . . , .297 Maegado, Richard . , .300 Magaha, Maria . ' . 204 Magee, James . . . . .300 Magee, William 1 . ..... 156 Magoulas, Virginia , 1161.438 Maguire,Cathe1-ine . . . 3.89, 546 Mahaffey, Clay . . . . . , 277 Mahaffey, Cleary 1 . .438 Mahaffey, William . .338 Mahoney,Iames . . 1 . .352, 438 Mahoney, Joe ........................... 249 Mahorner, John ......................... 162 Maier,Christopher ........ 162,265,438 Maiolo, Francis . .136 Maisano, Charles . . 152 Majeres, Bradford . . ........ 438 Maki, Liisa 11111111 , .208, 352, 438 Malachi, Howard . , ,,,,,,,,,, 389 Malachi, Sean . . 1 389 Malcom, Debra . . 438 Maliha, Nicholas . 1462 Mallory, Peter 1 1 . . 1 . 1 338 Malone, Kevin . . . 315, 438 Malone, Ralph . . 1 . 132 Management 1 . . . , 111111 82 Mandel, Randy J. ............. 1 . 219, 438 Manevich,Iack ............... 1 1 1 1 389 Maniatis,Marinus . ......... 300 Manigault,Manuel .277 314, 438 Manion, Timothy ........................ Mann, Dana . . Mann, Dinah. . .207 Mann, Elizabeth . 228 Mann, Franklin . , Mann, Michael 1 Mann, Ricky 1 1 . Mann, Tracy 1 1 . Manor, Robert . . Mansell,lohn 1, Mansell, Russell ,1 ,..1 Mantaro, Mark ...... . . 249. 536 Manteuffel, Jonathan 256, 389 Marcinkoski, Cary ............ 169, 259 Margiloff, Peter ....... 107, 259, 352, 389 Marino, Armand . 1 ......... 302, 438 Marino, David . . .. ..105, 438 Marina, Michael ......................... 438 Markiewicz, Stephen ................. . .302 Mark, Morgan ....... . . 132 Marks, Philip 1 , . . .254 Marky, Sharon . . . ....... 389 Mamon, Donna .. . . . . .. 242, 438 Marotti. Martin 1 , . 111111 438 Marsalis, Ramona 1 216 Marsh, Lee ................. 1 . 170 Marshall, Barbara ........... 204 389 Maxshall, Doug Maxshall, Lori ..... 11438 Marshall, Rochester ...................... 389 Marshall, William ........................ 438 Martens, Karen . . . , . 285, 290, 438 Marthinuss, Debra 111111111 298 Martin, Ben ............... 438 Martin, Bradford . . 1 ....... 324, 438 Martin, Christopher , 303, 334, 438 Martin, Diane ...... . . . 204, 275, 438 Martin, Gary .. . . 105,136, 438 Martin, Kenneth . . , .389 Martin, Kimberly . . 1 . 1 176 Martin, Michael D. . ......... 343 Martin, Michael . 1 . 106, 132, 245 Martin, Robert ........................... 389 Martin, Russell .......................... 242 Manin, Timothy , . .300, 438 Martin, Tracy E. . . ..... 438 Martin, Tracy . . , ................ 207 Martin, Tracy L1 . . .............. 438 Martin, William . . . . 438 Martin, William V. .., 320, 389 Maninez-Canino, lose . .438 Martinez, lose ..... . 462 Martinez, Manha 1 Martini, Bumh ..... Manorell, Francisco . Manucci, David ................ .330 Masden, Candace ................ 213,242,438 Masecar, Russell. Mashburn, Carolyn . Mason, Charles ..... Mason, Daniel 1 . Mason, Michelle Mason, Patrick . . . . Mason, Stephen Massa. Ernest . . . Massara, Debra . Massari, Joseph. Massey, Robert. , Massey, Robert M. ...................... 136 Massey, Samuel ...................... 293,438 Massopust, Peter . . ..... 462 Masters,Ieffery . . 1 . .304 Mastic, Robert . . Mathe,Ion .. Mathes, Brett ..... 1 . 536 Mathewson, Brian 1 438 Mathis, Darryl . . . . .438 Mathis Michael , . . . 154 Mathematics ..... . 1 91 Matteis, Richard . . . 300 Matthews,Charles .. . 106 Matthews, Elisabeth . Matthews, George . . Matthews, Jeffery . . . , Manson, Christopher ..... 165 Matulia, Mark ........ . 152, 292 .1438 ..462 Matuszewski, Karen . Maveddat, Payam . . . Mavris, Dimitrios , .438 May, Butch .............................. 285 May, Gary .......... 105, 106, 115, 337, 343, 438 May, Martin ............................. 389 May, Michael . , . .438 Mayberry, James . . 1 1 ..... 285 Mayberry, Marianne ............. . 285, 389 Mayer, Paul ........................ 106 Mayfield, David , . 439 Mayfield, John .......................... 439 Maynard. A. B1 .......... 106, 285, 297, 3 Maynard, Jack ........................ Mayora, Jeannette ......... Mays, Reginald ..... McAllister, Angus , . McAnhur, Michael .......... McAuley, Herb .............. McBakh, Rebecca . . McBride,James 1,. .1 McBroom, Thomas .................... McCain, Allen ........................ McCaggart, Gregg 1 . McCaISon, Kennelh . McCarty, John ...... McCarty, Kathleen McCarty, Kelly . 1 . 1 McCarty, Kevin . . McCany, Royce ...................... 1 McCary, Brian ......................... McCaskill, David . . McCauley, David ..... 1 . . McClamroch, William ................ 2 McClatchey, Patricia ................. 2 McClellan, George 1 . McCleskey, Leah . . . , McCloud, Crandell . . McCloud, Michael 1 . McClung,William 1 McClurg, Thomas . McCollum, David . 1 . McCollum,Laura .1 ...... McCollum, Offa . 1 1 McCollum, Robert . 111111 McCollum, William . McConnell, Gerald ...... McConnell, Scott ....... McCord, Mike ...... McCormick, James 1 McCoskey, Debra . 1 McCourt, Kathryn , McCoy, Coy ....... McCray, Barry . . . . 1 McCray, William . ...... McCray, Ken . . . . McCullough,Lori . McCusker, Paul . . McCulchan, Mark McDaniel ....... McDaniel, Walter . McDonald,Richa1-d . . McDonnell, Richard . McDonnell, Roben . 1 1 . McDowell, Andrew . 1 1 . . McDuffie, John .. .1 ..... McElrath, David. . McElroy, Herbert .................... 291 McElroy, Scott .......................... McEntee, Amy . . . ZOE McFadden, Dora . . . McFarlane, Gavin . . McFaul, Kirk . McGaha, Maria . . , McGawan, Suzanne McGee,Kev1n ..... McGee, Margaret . McGinley, Amanda McGinnis, Mark ..... 1 . . McGinnis, Marylon ..................... McGlade, Bernadette .................... McGowin, Julie ...... McGuire,Jonathan 1 McGuire,Ste-phen 1 McIntosh, Varn'ck . . McIntyre, Bruce . . McKabee, Kerry . , McKay, Antonio ..... McKendry, Margaret , . . McKenna, Michael ..... McKenna, Stephen . McKenzie, Meg ...... McKenzie, Kenneth McKenzie, Roben . 1 McKeon, Owen . 1 . . McKinney, Allison . McKinney, William . . McKinnon, George . . . McKissack, William McKay, Renita ..... McLaughlin, Lisa 1 McLean, Bruce ......... McLean, James ........ . McLendon, David . . ........ McLendon, Michael .225, 299 McMahon, Lori ......................... McMahon, Lynn ....................... McMaster, Mark 1 McMath, Bob ..... McMichael, Kelly . McMichen, Iohn . . McMillan, Benjamin McMillan, Kelly . , . . McMillan, Lesa . 1 . McMillin, Dottie . . . McNair, Doug ...... McNamara, Brian . McNeal,Barry McNeal, Daniel ......................... McNeill, John .......................... McNinch,Scott . McPeak, Barton . . . McPherson, Steven . McQueen, Kirk . McRay, N elson ....... . 336 McTaggart, Frederick . , . . McTier, Donald ...... . . . Mchy, Katherine ................... 288 1.161: . 171 157 Compliments of HAYES AND ASSOCIATES, INC. 3340 PEACHTREE ROAD NE SUITE 2999 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30326 ORR REFRIGERATION 676 Highland Ave., NE. ATLANTA, GA. 30312 GRAPHIC SUPPLIES .AND SERVICE- 2166 Faulkner Road. NE AtlantaGeorgIa 30324 404 325-5575 Taylor 8. Williams, Architects, PC. 3079 E. Shadowiuwn Ave., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30305 404X261-2724 TAYLOR :: WILLIAMS BARRY L. SPURLOCK CONSULTING ENGINEER VSUITE 205 x 2792; CLAIRMONT ROAD, NE. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 OFFICE RESIDENCE 633-0245 634-6758 Eastern STAR C0., Inc. PO. BOX 195 - CONYERS. GEORGIA 30207 - MOM 922-1051 SERVICES PROVIDED: 5 Warehousing and Transportation 5 Dry Cleaner 3' Uniform Rental 3 Machine Shop 3 Scrap Plastic Recycling 3 Day Care Service 5 Packaging PO. Box 195 Conyers, Georgia 30207 Tele: 922-1051 Providing excellence in health care WEST PACES FERRY HOSPITAL 3200 Howell Mill Road, NW ,Atlanta, Georgia 30327 MOM 351-0351 30 2 w plex is renowned for its spectacular EWQ 2 lights and superb sound system. 3330 Piedmont Road, NE. - Atlanta, Georgia 30305 - 231-3520 Nationally Acclaimed! Atlanta's premier entertainment com- Glittering lights, falling snow, lasers, performing mimes and special visual effects make for an unforgettable evening. Ads I481 McWhorter, Mac ......................... 132 McWregor, Kendall 1 1 265 Mechanical .............................. 78 Medina, Kim ........................ 227, 288 Meggison, Richard .. .305, 440 Mehrman, Michael .. ..... 105 Melin,Iohn ...... .1277 Melnick, Alec ........... 169 Melnikoff, Gregory . . 165, 390 Melotone, Alfreda . 1 ..... 302 Meluskey, Michael ............ . .293 Menchew, Clenice ........... 1 . 299 Menegazzi, Paul ............ 132 Menendez, Alejandro . 1 291, 390 Menetre, Kevin .......................... 390 Mensch, Marcel .......................... 462 Mercer, Miles . 1 . . 390, 544 Mercer, Samuel . . . 1227, 390 Mercier, John 1 . 1 ..... 390 Mercier, Susan 1 .. , . . .440 Mergens, Thomas 1 . . 285 Merrell, Charles .. . 279 Mers,Mary.11. ..440 Metts, Allan ................... 440 Meyer, Lisa Ellen .1 . 254 325 330 440 Meyers, Alicia .. . ............ 440 Michael, Paul . .. 1,325 Michalove, David ................ . ,,,,,,,, 271 Mickens, Prenessa ....................... 440 Middleton, Amy , . ..... 440 Middleton, Daniel . 1 169, 225 Mikel, Ronald ................... 259 Miksa, Luke . . . ............ 302 Mikush, David 305 Miladeh, Jose 1 . 1390 Milam,Iames . .1 . ........ 390 Milam, Michelle ... . . 116, 213, 570 Milburn, Blair . . . ........ 324 Miles, lana ...... ....312, 440 Milici, Maureen . 213, 440, 544 Milkereit, John ...................... 330 Miller, Dana ................. 326, 390 Miller, David .1 . . ..... 440 Miller, Deborah 1 340 Miller, Dr1 ............................. 91 Miller,Jeffery ..1 ...................... 440 Miller, John A. 170 Miller, John B1 . .170 Miller, John W. 170 Miller, Mark 11 ...... 259 Miller, Michael 1. 1.390, 536 Miller, Morgan 1 . . . .390, 536 Miller, Patrick 1 . 1 ..... 297, 314. 440 Miller, Richard .............. 105, 277, 304, 490 Miller, Richard G ........................ 288 Miller, Ronald ... ..... 234 Miller, Scott ..... ..249, 440 Millett, Richard .............. .. 354, 572 Milligan, Rev1Michael 11111111 ...1 324 Millikin, Kathleen ...... ...1391 Mills, Brent ....................... 259, 440 Mills, David ..1 .................. 106 Mills, Matthew 1 . . 315 Mills, Melinda . .1 1 . . 1440 Milner, Richard . 1 1 . .292 Minear, Michelle . .. 219 Ming, Alvin ..... .1.440 Minter, Keith 1 11.441 Miranda, Maria 1 . 391 Misiak, Brian ................. . 441 Misiak, Kevin ................ . 441 Mitchell, Alan ..1 ........ 237 Mitchell, Howard 115 154, 237 Mitchell, Mark A. ........................ 288 Muchell, Mark F. ........................ 225 Mitchell, Prof ..11 . . 75 Mitchell, Robert 11 . 292 Mitchell, Shari . . 1 .............. 441 Mitchell, Stephen 11 ............... 303 Mitchell, Thomas . . 271 Mikchem, Mary .... . .9 Mitchner, Leonard 1 .441 Mitchum, Brett . . 11 Mitri,Wajeeh . ., 1 ..441 Mixon,Dawn ....213 Mixon, Keith . .1 242 441 Mize, Gregory ........... .. .441 Mize. John 11111111111111 . 105 Mize. Sharon 1 1441 Mize, Sue 11111111 . . 163 Modem Language ........................ 92 Moffat, Richard .......................... 391 Mohamed, Hazem 1. ......... 462 Mohan, Catherine 1. . 326, 391, 544 Mohre, Carl ............... 441 Moland, Gary .1 . 107, 299,391 Monahan, Daniel . ......... 232 Monnig, Kurt ...... 6, 391 Montanez, Martha .............. 298 Monteferrame, Richard . . 168, 225, 544 Montes, Jose ...................... 304 Montgomery, Christine . 328, 441 Montgomery, Marc ........... 339 Montgomery, Vergena .............. . 336 Moody,Iohn ....................... . 291 Moody,Thomas . . . . 391 Moon, Mark F1 1. .1155, 441 Moon, Mark S. .. ............ 155, 441 Mooney, James . ................ 224 Moore, Carole .... 161 Moore, Christian .441 Moore, Dan .................... . 232 Moore, David ................... .391 Moore, Dean 1.1 . 217 Moore, George .......................... 391 482 l Index Moore, Hugh ............... 106, 107, 328, 391 Moore, James 1 . ................. 326 M00re,Jeffrey . ................. 391 Moore, John ..... 1339 Moore, Kathryn 1 338 Moore, Lee . . . 1 ...... 237 Moore, Laura 1 ...... 391 Moore, Monique , Moore, Patricia . . . 391 Moore, Richard . . . 536 Moore, Tom .............. 227 Moore, Timothy .......... 293 Moore, William 1 . .441 Morales, Brian . . . . 288 Morand, Gary ..................... 1 1 441 Moravek, Timothy ....................... 441 Moret, Blake ....... 222, 391 Morford, Iohn .. . . . .441 Morgan, Chris . 1. . ........... 152 Morgan, Gregory . ....... 352, 391 Morgan, Jeffrey . , 1 1312 Morgan, Mark . . . . 391 Morgan, Walker 1 . . . .277 Morgan, Warren ..... . 391 Morin, Alicia .............. 207 Morneaulk, Kennekh . 303, 441 Merrill, Meredith . 1 ...... 256 Morris, Angel .................... . 234 Morris, Bruce ..................... .462 Morris,Bryan . 392 Morris, Curt . . . . ...... 219 Morris, Cynthia . . ........ 311, 392 Morris, Michael . . ............ 441 Morris, Paul . . . . . 107, 392 Morris, Robert . . ...... 462 Morris, Wendy . . . 35, 161 Morris, William . . . 249, 392 Morrissey, Karen , ..... 441 Morrow, Michael . . 311 Morse, William 1 . . 1 442 Mortin, Kimberly ............. . 442 Marlon, Melanie ........... .442 Mosely, Albert . . . . 1232 Mosgrove, David . 1 297 Mosher, John ................... . 107 Moss, Kevin .................... 1442 Mosteller, Marcus . .392 Mote, Cynthia . 1 . 1 ......... 442 Mott, Rebecca . . . . . 1 208, 232, 442 Mott, Virginia .. . ...... 208, 232 Mouton, Chet .11 ..... 73 Mozena, Kenn . 1 . .256, 442 Mucklew, Shawn . . ........ 277 Mueller, Jeffrey 1 1 . 285 297, 392 Muffbag, Melissa . . ...... 320 Muldawer,Ierry 1 . . . 227 Mulford, Professor D1 . 1 1 82 Mulligan, John ..... 228 Mulligan, Talley . .222 Mullinax,Wesley 1 . . 195 Mullins, Mark ..... . 392 MulrennanJohn 1 . 259 Mulrennan, Joseph ............ 259 Multari, Rosalie ................ .442 Mumpower, Edward . 442 Munoz, Juan ........ 442 Munoz, Pablo . . . ........... 338 Murdock, Dick . 1 1 . ........... 352 Murdock, Richard . 106, 392 Murphey,Craig . . . ...... 442 Murphy, Gerald . 1 337 Murphy, Peter 1 . . ..... 304 Murphy, William . . 105, 442 Murrah, Charles . . . . . 1 392 Murray, E. Richard . 1 . 22 Murray, Laurence .............. .234 Murray, Michael ............... 1303 Murray, Richard , . 234 Murray, Susan 1 1 . .350 Music . . Musselwhue, Mustefer, Lydia ..... .219 Mustner, Richard . . .392 Muttay, Richard . . 442 MYEIS, John ..... . 1 1392 Myhand, Melissa 290, 442 Myong, Ho Cho ......................... 300 Na, Sae ................................. 442 Naghash, Mahmoud 1 . . 338 Naghi,Iane1 ......... . 1 .442 Nagle, Eugene . 1 . .228 Nahash, Gaby . . . . . . 340 Nash, Leonard . 177, 492 Nassar, Ziad ..... . . . 1340 Naumann, Patricia ..... . . 442 Navy ................. . . . 341 Nawatka, Doug . . .292 Naylor, Larry ...... . . 1570 Nazarenko, Andrew ...................... 288 Nazworth, Bryan ........................ 442 Neal, Craig ...... . . .144 Neal,James ,. 11 392 Neal, Sara ......... . .392 Neaverth, Anthony . . . , 106 Nee, Sue .......... . . 161 Needle, Bret ............................. 325 Negrucci, Vicki .......................... 256 Negus, Dale ... . .132 Nelgon, Bryan ........ . 293 Nelson, Christopher C. . 132 Nelson, Christopher L. ........ 132 Nelson, Joan ............. . . 106, 214, 392 Nelson, Mary ............... . . . . 325, 442 Nelson, Neal 1 , ..... 462 Nelson, Sally 11 1204 Nelson, Scott . . ........................ 442 Nesbin, Ann 1 . ........................ 228 Nesta, Leslie , 1 , . . . . 442 Neuman, Hemy . . 392 Nevel, Cindy .1 . . ................ 213 New, Larry ..11 ................. 132 New, William . . . . 392 Newberg, George 1 . . .392 Newbern, Steve .......... 152 Newcomer, Douglas . 1 . 314, 392 Newcomer, Vance . . . 1 . 312, 392 Newell, Denise 1 . 1 . .392, 570 Newell,Ieff .......... 334 Newman, Donald ......... . . 1 252 Newman, Lori .......... . . . 110 Newman, Peter . . . . .234 Newman, Steven . . . 462 Newton, Greg ........................ 156 Ng, Christopher . ............... 107, 392 Ngo, Dung ........... 442 Ngo,Tuan 1.442 Ngoc,Chau ... ... 462 Nguyen,Thanh .. . . .392 Nicholl, Michael T . . .222 Nichols, Bob .... .... 291 Nichols, Charles . 173, 300 Nichols,Iay ......... 1 . 1 177 Nichols, Mark ....... . 1 . 442 Nichols, Scon . . . 1 . 168 Nichols, Theresa . . . 1 . .301 Nicholson, Kitten .................. . 1 .154 Nickles, Frederick ................. . 1 443 Nicklas, Randolph . . . . 462 Nickles, John ........... 164 Nicklow, Susan 1 . ......... 301, 443 Nieholson,lerry . ............. 392 Nitshke, Karen 1. 443 Nix, John ...... 271 Nix, Thomas 1 . 1 . 1 392 Njaka, Chima . . 220, 443 Noetzel, Bonnie . 1 204 Nolan,James . . . . . 237 Noonan, Thomas . .1.1 222 Nora, Cynthia ............ . 105, 392 Norman, Cowden ......... . . .299 Norman, Steven . . 443 Norris, Julie 11111 , . . 1443 Norris, Richard . . . . . 105 North, Amanda ...... . .265 Northinglon, Robert . . 392 Norton, Charles ..... . 443 Norton, Cynthia .......... 1 392 Norton. Darrell ........... . 132 Norton, David . 1 . .443 Norton, Jeffrey 1 . . . 443 Notamicola, John ................ 443 Noto, Anthony . ............ 105, 443 Novak, Alyce . 1 . . 105, 301, 320, 443 Nowatka, George . ............. 443 Nozick, David . . . . . .271 NRHH ...... . 285 Nuclear E. ............................... 80 O'Bannon, Terry ......................... 443 O'Brien, Joseph 1 . 1 ......... 393 O'Conner, Chris . . . 265 O'Dell, Todd ..... . 393 O'Ferrell, David . 1 1 393 O4Mahoney, Kevin 1 1 . .248 O'Neal, Jonathan ...... . 443 O'Neal, Lori ...... .443 O'Neill, Sharon . . . .208 O'Stean, Stephen .......... . 443 Oakes, William ............ 1 302 Cakes, William .1 . ..... 271 Obregon, Enrique . .299, 433 O'Brien, Kevin . . . ................ 303 O'Brien,John . . . ................ 271 O'Connor, James .222 Ogie, Martha 1 . 207 Ogletree, Roy . ..... 443 Oh, Neil ........... 227 Okeefe, Pat ..... .300 Olarte, Francisco . . 1462 Oliphant, Steven 1 . .393 Olivares, Laura ......... . 443 Olivares, Luis .......... 443 Oliver, David . . ......... 393 Oliver, Mark 1 . 105, 303, 443 Oliver, Polly . . . 1 . . , 1 1 : .............. 393, 546 Oliver, Ronald .................... . . .443 Oliver, Todd 111111 1 222 Olmstead, Parrish . .393 Olszowka, Donna 1 ................ 443 Omega Psi Phi ...................... 244 Omicron Della Kappa 1 . . . 343 Opus 1111111111111111 1 300 Ord,Iill ......... . . .154 Ordoyne, Gerald . .................. 443 Orr, Alisa .... Osaki, Naoya ..... Osborn, Kennekh 1 Osborne, Ronda . 1 , . . Osetek, Mari ........................ OShields, Thomas .................... Oshima, Haruko . Osoinach,lames . . Ossi, Paulette . 1 . 1 Overcast, Nancy . . . Overstreet,Charles . Ovimet, Hank ..... Owen, David . 1 . Owen, Henry . 1 . Owens, David . 1 Owens,Gerald . Owens, Keith . 1 . 1 1 . Owens, Thomas ..................... 3 Owensby, Timothy .................... Ownbey, Joseph . . . . . 1 Oxendine, Robin .................... 3 P Pace, Douglas ........................ Pace, Lynn-Margaret Pace, Richard ....... Paddison, John , Page, Terry . Pagliara,Sally 1 . Painter, Dwain . Palasak, Joseph . Palenik, Lisa . . Pallos,Lorant 1 Palmer, Gary . 1 Palmer,Iames . , Palmer, Michael Palmer, Sandra '. Palonsky, Paul . 1 Panhellenic . . . . Paonessa, Joseph ............. Papanicolopulos, Chrisanthos . . . Papa, Alan .................. Paradice,lohn . . Pardue,joseph .. ParhamJoan 1 . Parham, Martin . Paris, Demetrius . Parise, Ronald . 1 . Parish, Donna , ParishJames 1 . Park,John .. Park, Mia . . . Parker, Ann ..... Parker, Edward . . Parker, Gregory 1 Parker, Janis ..... Parker, John ................. Parker, Johne .............. Parker, Karen ..... Parker, Kenneth A. . 1 . Parker, Kenneth W. .................... Parker, Linda ................... 242 29 Parker, Maria . . . . . .21 Parker, Scot! . . 1 Parkerson, James ........ Parks, Gregory ......... Parks, Milton ...... Parleman, Edward . Parker, Karen ..... Parlene, Forrest . . Farmer, Jonathan Parrish, Sonia . . 1 Farm", Doug 1 . ParsonsJohn . 1 Parsons, Teresa . Partin, Scott . . 1 Pasanella, David 1 Pashye, Kedar ....... Passafiume, Catherine . . Pate, Melanie ....... Patrick, Mark . . . Patrick, Robert .......... Patrick, Robert Neil ...... Patterson, Bonnie .. 1. Patterson, Dechrah 1 "ii Patterson, Greg . . . . ....... PattersonJodi . 1 Patterson, Mary . 204, 294, Patterson, Scott . 1 . 1 292, 394, Patton,Eugene . Patton, Gerald . . . 1 Patton, Mike . . . Patton, Robert Patton, Scott . . Patty, Julian ........ Paul, Michael ....... Paulin, Jonathan Paulino,Iames .. Paulk, Millie . . Payne,Car1 . 1 Payne, Lee 1 . Payne, Lori ..... Payne, Michael A. Payne, Michael I. Payne, Phillip . . . Payne, Quaison 1 . Payne, Scon ..... Peace, Douglas . 1 ............. Peach, Edward ...................... 259 The Video Com onent and Display Division and the New Products Division wi lapply RCA's advanced CRT and electronic circuit technology to the vast new color data display monitor market. High resolution. low cost. high reliability systems and their interface components will be essential elements in tomorrow's DP hardware marketplace. With RCA, you will have high visibility and exceptional opportunity for growth. DeSIgn Engineers We are looking for experienced BSEE's or equivalent who wtll design color data display monitors using automated design tools. You will also handle project responsibilities in circuit design through the design to manufacturing in the following areas: VIDEO CIRCUITS: Experience in wide-bandwidth video am lifiers for high reso ution displays. REFLECTION CIRCUITS: Experience in the design of horizontal and vertical deflection circuits for TV receivers or monitors. SWITCHING POWER SUPPLIES: Experience in the design of switching power supplies for industrial or consumer markets. COMPUTER AUTOMATIC TESTING: Knowledge of software, hardware, ldigital and analogl and automated test techniques for testing integrated circuits. printed circuit boards and finished products. Senior Applications Engineers We seek experienced BSEE's or equivalent with an applications background in the consumer products indistry involving analog and digital circuitry. Experience with specification review, video amps, deflection circuits and color CRT high resolution systems is preferred. You will provide monitor interface evaluation, display tube demonstrations, and circuit modifications to monitors and test equipment. Systems Engineers We are looking for experienced BSEE's or equivalent wnth broad technical ability as well as good communications and people skills. You will be working with a variety 01 operating units and professional disciplines. TUBEYMONITOH INTERFACE: Knowledge of circuits relating to CRT display devices, including applications in both color and monochrome. Ability to analyze systems plus knowledge of CRT fundamentals required. COMPUTEHlMONITDH INTERFACE: Excellent knowledge of computer basic display memory conversion and video drive Circuits. A good working knowledge of computer output signal levels including Videotex and eletext standards, and the application of TELIDON and NABTS transmission standards is also required. You will be developing proposals involving integrated display memories and monitor desugns by use of innovative transmission techniques. - -- .- --- n..- "- -v- -w------ -In-n - - -- - -- - --- -- ---- ---- ---- -u --. 52 ms -gg-i ----- --- "-"m --- ---w-- --- - --t-- --- u----' --- --?- --- ----- ---- ---.-- wm- -- -- Help us advance color monitor technology and data display systems. Electronic Packaging Engineers A BSME or equivalent plus three years experience in ackaging of electronic circuitry, injection molding and meta stam ing design forconsumerelectronic products is preferred. CADI AM experience is a plus. You will be involved in the design of packaging for video equipment. Mechanical llesngnersYElectromc Packaging An Associate degree in mechanical engineering or equivalent plus experience in electronic packaging, design of die castings, injection molding and metal stampings for consumer. commercial or industrial electronic products re uired. CADICAM experience pre erred. Electronic Engineering Technicians We seek those with an Associate degree in mechanicallelectrical engineering or equivalent and at least three years experience. T e ability to work with engineers in design evaluation and the development of production processes is important in the following: CAD: CAD experience in design of printed circuit boards. Knowledge of automatic placement and routing programs. CIRCUIT DESIGN: Baseband video circuits. horizontal and vertical deflection circuits and switching power supply circuit deSIgn as requure . ELECTRO-MECHANICAL: Experience in TV repair plus circuitry design required. Responsibilities include product evaluation, customer demonstrations. circuit modifications and troubleshooting. Live And Work In Lancaster. Pennsylvania A warm welcome awaits you and your family in Lancaster. it is more than a place of history and comfort, it's a living experience. Majorcities - New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washin ton, plus ski resorts, mountain retreats and the Chesapeake ay are nearby. FICA offers competitive salaries and fringe benefits. To discover what RCA has to offer, forward your resume and salary requirements in confidence to: RCA Video Component And Display Division New Holland Avenue Mail StoF BPYB-1984 Lancaster. Pennsy vania 17604 Attn: T.J. Clements. Manager Employment and Organization Development We are an equal opportunity employer. AdIl483 Peaden, Penny ...................... 213,444 Peak, Russell ... . . 303,394 Pealock, Todd , ....... 444 Pearce, Gregory .......................... 392 Pearl,1ra ................................ 271 Pearson, Carl . . . . . 1444 Pearson, David . . . , ................ 265 Pearson, Toby ..... Pease, Jerrold . . . . .449 Peatman,10hn .. . .106 Peck, Debra . . . 394 Peck, Jordan 1 . . , . .338 Pedrotty, Michael 271, 444 Peebles, Richard . . .222 Peek, Eric ........ , 449 Peele, Kimberley .................... 249, 449 Pelham, Stacy ....................... 234, 444 Pence, William . . . 334, 594 Penfield, David . 1 ...... 444 Penhallegon, Lee . ..... 217,394 Penland,01ive1'. ........... 265 1106 Pentecost, Joseph L . ......... 301 Peoples, Melissa . 1 . Perdan, Phillip ... 1 105,168,444 Perdue,1ames ................ 395 Perez-Cruet, Graciela . . 167, 204, 449 Perez, Fernando .............. 295 Perez, Iulio ...... 1 .444 Perez, Michael 1 . 1 .106 Perkins, Lawrence . , . 395 Peronard, Paul ... 106,164 Perras, Gregory , . , . , , .444 Perrien, Donald ......................... 444 Perry, James ............................. 395 Persyn, William 1 . . Petelka, Martin . , 1 Peters, Lynn 1 . 1 . Petersen, Grant ,1. Peterson, Gregory Peterson, James . . . . Peterson, Kathleen 1 Petersontry, Martin 1 1 300 Peti1e,Joseph ...... .302 Pelree,Benjamin , .304 Petrie, Roger ..... 1 . 444 Petrillo, John ............................ 303 Pette, Robert ........................ 292, 395 Pettett, Perry .1. Penis. Ronald . . Pet1it,Ioseph .......................... 61, 68 Petway, Scott ............................ 144 Pfeffer, Scott . . . 1 . 256 Pfeifer,loerg . 297 444 Phan, Tin . . . . Phlegar, Ioe ... Phi Delta Them 1. Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Sigma ... Phi Kappa Tau ..... '. 1252 Phi Kappa Theta 1. .1254 Phi Sigma Kappa 1 .256 Phi Kappa Alpha . 2.58 Phillips, Carl ..... 444 536 Phillips,Edwin . , .1 , 3.39, 354 Phillips,Iohn 1.1. 1 227 Phillips,Michael .1.. ., 132 Phillips, Sherry Ann ..................... 444 Phlegar, Joe ............................. 124 Physical Ed1 , 1 . . 97 Physics ........... . 1 . 94 Pi Kappa Alpha .. .. 258 Pi Kappa Phi .1, .1260 Pickar, Michelle 1 . . , 277 Pickels, Archie . 1 . . 1 395 Picket, Jenny . . . . . .228 Pickett, Levi ............................. 449 Piece, Mark ............................. 132 Pierce, Douglas . 1 . 444 Pierce, G1A1vin .. .106 Pierce, Janet ........... .444 Pierce, Joseph ................ 314 Pierce, Nancy .1 1 330 444 Pierce, Scott 1 . . 444 Pieroni, Dr. . . , 86 Pigue, Keith .. , . . .237 Pike,Angela . 208 444 Pike,Sara . . .1 . 120 Pilling, Mark . . 136 Pinckney, Eric .1 . .245 444 Pinckney,1..au1'en , . .449 Finder, Howard ..... . 444 Pinkenon, Frederick 259 Pinsky, Steven ...................... 144,291 Pinson, Joseph ........................... 288 Pirzad, Salahuddin , , .395 Pisik, Douglas ..... . .444 Pitman, Andrew 1 . 395 Pit1,Abigai1 ..... . 1 444 Pittman, Bonnie 1 . 1 . 1 207 Pittman, Michael , . , 245 Planer, Michael 1. , .219 Plantholt, Nancy . 1 .207 Platanis, Emmanuel , . . .494 Plantanis, Michael 1 . . 1 445 Platz, Tom ..................... 15 Plummet, Cathy ............. 210, 294, 395,544 Plyler, Charles ...... -. .................... 445 Poehlein, Steven . .72, 445 Pogson, Christian . .445 Pointer,Ioseph . 1 . . , 271 Polak, Michael . . 6,106 Palen, Mike ....... . . 293 Poleretzky,Zoltan . 3.04 Polk, James ........ .395 Polk,Terri 1.1 . . 445546 Pollard, Iames 111111111111111111111111111 395 484 I Index Pollard, Warren 1 ............. 288, 445 Pollitz, Ernest ............. 445 Pollock, Clarence . ..... . . . 395 Ponder,Carmen 1. .1395 Pool, Douglas ... . 115 Poolos, Timothy . . 1 395 Poonjames ..... . 326 Poovey, Robert . , 252 Pope,Joseph . 1 . . 536 Pope,Michae1 . . 1 . 445 Pope, Robert . . . 1 222 Popp, Mary .1, 1307 Porter, Harry ..................... . 395 Porter, John ...................... . 132 Porter, Valarie . .207 Posadlic, Bob . . 1 .288 Posey, Jamie ............................. 148 Posey, Jim ............................... 445 Post, Mark ........... 445 Postma, Patrick 1 . . . 234, 445 PoskonJoseph . . . Poteat, Daniel ... 1288, 395 Pokicny, Roberk . , ..... 395 Potitong, Nilubol . . 445 Potter, George . . . . Potter, William 1. Pounds, Cleve . , . Powell, Alan 1 . Powell, Calvin . Powell, James ....................... 225, 395 Powell, Jeanie ........................... 395 Powell, Mike . . 1 . . 1 Powell, Michael 1 Poynter, Scott . . . 11111111111 254, 314, 395 Pozek, Jane . . . ................... 445 Prado, Ronald 1 ......... 297, 445 Prather, Anita , .339, 354, 395, 536 Pratt, David . . . ........ 6, 288, 445 Pratt, Geoffrey . 1234 Pratt, Mary . . .1 .445 Fran, William 1 . . ...... 462 Premo, Randall ..... 1 .293, 445 Presbyterian Center . , ...... 346 Prescott, George ...... , , , 445 Presonn, Andy 1 . . . 254 Preston,Ieffrey . , . .,.156 Preston, Ralph ........................... 445 Pribnow, Gai .................... 271,298,445 Price, Angela . 1 294 Price,Be1h. . 1 . Price, Charle1'1e .......................... 395 Price, Cynthia ................... 107,297, 395 Price, Elizabeth . 1 . 1 1 .204, 445 Price, Keith , .. , 445 Price, Mark ............................. 144 Price, Stanley ....................... 172, 395 Price, Traci 1 . 1 . 1 . 1445, 546 Primiano, Guy . .1 ..... 462 Prince, Tommy 1 . . 320 Principe, Patricia 1 . 213 Priore, Robert . . . 1 254, 544 Proben, Iulie . 1 Probst, Patrick . Probst, Paul ............ 1 445 Proctor, Phillip ......... Proper, Ellen . . . Prubert, Julie . 1 ........ 446 Psi Upsilon . . . Psychology .. Pualette, Forrest . . , Puckett, Benjamin 1 . . Puckett, Deborah . , Puckett, Wanda 1 , .446 Pugh, Danna . . 298 Pugh, Donna . . .288 Puller, Martin . . 395 Purcell, Philip ................... Purdy, George ................... Purser, Robert , Purser, Robert 1 Purvis, Charles .......................... 446 Quarles, Ernest .......................... 336 Quigg, Mary 1.. , 11 396 Quinene, Brian . ........ 165 Quinn,James . ...... 396 Quinn, Mark ........ ,1 352 8 Quiroz-Norris. Marco .................... 338 Rabil, Thomas . 1 .............. 396, 544 Raboud, Robert . . 1297 Radar, Richard ........................... 446 Raffensperger, Susan , 39,106, 115, 208, 343, 352 Ragan, Ben 1111111 . 1 . 155, 446 Ragan, Bill ..... . 4.46 Ragan, Gordon . . . . . .446 Ragsdale, Kimberly 111111111 213,446 Raines,Iulian ....... 1202 249, 342,446 Rainey, Thomas .................. 446 Rainwater, Karen ........................ 446 Rakes, Alan ............................. 234 Ramamurthy, Githeshwar .......... . .462 Rambaud, Anne ..................... 242, 446 Rambeau, Mark .......... 396 Ramblin' Reck Club ..................... 344 Rombeau, Mark .......................... 396 Rambo, Raymond 1 . 1 118, 304 Ramos, Fernando . . , ..... 300 Ramsay, James , . , . .446 Ramsey, Alan 1 1 Ramsey, Brenda . 1 Ramsey, Leigh , Ranck, Robert , . . Randall, Judy ....... Randolph,Timo1hy . Ranjani, S. .......... Rast, Clay ..... Rath,Slefanie ............... 171,228, 301,446 Ralte, Joe ............................... 302 Raudebaugh, Daniel 1 . 446 Rauppius, Frederick , 1396 Raujul, Rafael ....... . 293 Raville, M1151 .................. . , 75 Ravichandran, Balasubramaniam Rawson, Charles .................... 227 Rawson, Lucia . 1 . .207, 227 Ray, Gatland . . 256 Razaitis, Lee . , . 11111 173 Read, Deborah 230, 290 Ready, Ien'i . , . 111111 213 Ready, Maria ............................ 232 Reagan, Larry ........................... 293 Reagin, Christopher . .446 Reamer, Eric ........ 1 ..... 227 Reames, Karyn 1 , 311, 447 Reames, Lynne . . . . 290, 447 Reams, William . . 11111111 356 Reardon, Craig . . 111111 264 Reardon, Mary . ......... 167, 396 Reardon, Pairicia , . 1 106, 338, 343, 462 Redd, James ................... 299 6 Reddic, Bo ,1.1 . 297 Reddic, Carroll . . ,. . 447 Redding, Charles ........................ 447 Redding, William ........................ 396 Redi, Gary ........ 1 ... 275 Reece, David . . . 1 447 Reed, Michael 1 1 , 227 Reed, Paul , .1 . ,,,,,,,, 293 Reeder, James 1 396 Reedy,lim 1... . , 97 Reese, Dave . ........ 536 Reese, James . . .173 320, 396 Reese, Marvin , ........ 156 Reeve, Brett . , . . 288 447 Reeves, Leigh , 1 . . . 288 447 Reeves, Malcolm ......................... 279 Reeves,Ma1'k Regalado, Jesus Reithert,lohn . . . Reichman, Mary 1 Reid, Jerome , . . . 1 Reid, Phillip ............................ Reid, William ................... 165,259 Reier, Barb ..... Reier,Ba1'ba1'a Reier, Bill .............................. Reilman, Daniel 111111111111111111111111 Reilman, Mary . . . Reimer,Iames . , Reimer, Ruth . . . Reinel, Stephen . . Reiskind, Marc . , Remer, Aaron . . Reneke, Paul , .. Renie, Michael 1 Renninger, Karl . , Rensenhouse, James 1 Reserve Officer Traimng ...... Respress, Joel ........................ 336,' Reynolds,Cap1Randy ............... 310 ' Reynders, John ......... Reynolds, Kemp1 Reynolds, Phillip RHA ........ Rhee, Thomas 1. Rhem,loseph .. Rhett, Thomas . . Rhodes, David 1 . Rhodes, John , 1 . Riban, Patrick . . Ribes, Raymond Rice, Aaron ............................. Rice, Homer ............................ 4 Rice, Michael . Rice,Ronald 1 Rice, Terri ........... Rice, Timothy . 1 . Rice, Christine . 11111 Rich, Thomas . . . . Richards, Kathy 11111 Rich, William . . ..... Richardson, Andrea . 1 . . Richardson, Anthony . . . . 4 Richardson, Debbie . . 1 Richardson,Keith.1........1111..1.1.1...I Richardson, Sandi ....................... 1 Richardson, Vickie , 1 . Richeson, Catherine . 1 Rithey, Anne ...... Richmond, David Ricks, Rodney . 1 . . Rico, Anthony . . Riddle, Davy ............................ FRED T. GILLESPIE 8x ASSOCIATES BROKERS FOR IMPAIRED RISK AND SURPLUS LIFE AND HEALTH 146 HILDERBRAND AVENUE FRED T. GILLESPIE PO. BOX 720199 14041 256-4047 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30358 MOTOQ CONTROLLERS ELECYFWC HEAT1NG EOU1FMENT loqaarcza WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CUSTOM ENG1NEERED YEMPERATURE CONTROL SVSTEMS 5036 S. ATLANTA ROAD SMVRNA. GEORGIA 30080 PHONE 351-8744 WILLIAM J WESLEY Bus.140418735044 Res.:14041433-1829 CHemCG, Inc. Bottled Under the Authority of HThe Coca-Cola Company" by THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. WATERPROOFING, LANDSCAPING CONTRACTORS P.0. BOX 93863 O 724 ELEVENTH ST., N.W. 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PEACHTREE BATTLE SHOPPING CENTER 262-3332 Ads I 485 Ridley, Donna ........................... 447 Riebau,Ioseph . . , .279 Riege1,Dana . .. ......... 447 Riggs, Damon . . .......... 447 R130, Guido . . . , 4 . 304 Riley, Marcus ..... 303 Riley, Robert . 303, 447 Riley, Shelby ........ 4 397 Riley, William ....... . 447 Ringo, Michael . . , 447 Riordan, Christine 4 . 4 213 Riordan, Stephen .................. , . 237 Ripley, Donna . . ................ . 4 290 Rish, Bradley . 4 . , . 297 Risse, Gerhard 4 . . .447 Rivers, Eugene . , . ......... 447 Riviere, Anthony . , ........... 497 Robbins, Charles . 4 . 4 .447 Robbins, Donald. 4397 Robexson,lerry. 292,462 Roberson, Marshal1. .447 Roberson, Michael. . , 447 Roberson, Venetra . . . 447 Robens,James . 4 . . . 397 Roberts, Lajeana ................. , . 447 Roberts, Rennee .................. . . 277 Robertson, Gregory . . . 259 RobertsonJeffrey . . , .397 Robin, David .................. 397 Robin, Paula . 4 . ............. 397 Robinson, Alan 4 . 4 232 Robinson, Betsy . 4 . .292 Robinson, Brian . . ......... 744 Robinson, Donna . . . . 320,352, 570 Robinson, Debbie . . ..... 148, 161 Robinson, Elizabeth . . 4 161 Robinson, Fred ..... . 4 232 Robinson, Keith .............. . . 234 Robinson, Stacey .............. 4 .249 Robinson, Stephen ..... . . 320 Robinson, Thunderbear . . 252 Robinson, William ..................... 105 Robison, Richard . ................ 397 Rocco, Mark ...... . 271 Rochelle, Karen . . . .311 Rochester, Darrel . ..... 197 Rochester, Roger . . ..... 172 R0ck,Ma1-k ....... 227, 447 Rocker, Dwayne . , . ..... 447 Rockswold, Michelle 225, 293 Roda1,Russe11 ........ .292 Rodgem, Charles ............... 288 RodgersJulie 4 . . . 208, 447, 536 Rodgexs, Nelson 4 . ......... 343 Rodrigue, G. Peter . , ................ 106 Rodrigue, R. Chip . . . Rodriguez, Amoldo . . 397 Rodriguez, Arturo . . 397 Rodriguez, Javier . 156 RogersJames 447 Rogers, Julie . . 213 Rogers, Ke11ey . . . . 447 Rogers, Nelson . . 106 Regen, Ronald .............. 447 Rogers, Stuart .......... . 132, 152 Rogers,William . ..... 397 Rogge, Barbara ..... . , , 397 Rollbuhler, Thomas ...................... 230 Roller, Timothy . . . ................... 447 Rollings, Lawrence . 315 Rollins, David ..... . 288 Roman,Ieffrey .. .......... 222 Rombold, Carl. .......... 265 Romich,Chery1.. .447 Romito, Christophe1' . 242 Romm, Paul ....... , 544 Roof, Terrence . . . . 132 Roosier, Rapid . . . . 232 Roper, Frank ...... 110 Rosamilia, Michael 4 . . 132 Rose, David ................... 4 . . 304 Rose, Gary . 4 . .............. 304 Rose, Shelly . 4 4 350 Rosen, Glenn 4 .447 Ross,Iames . ............. 397 R0$,Keith , . . ............. 279 Ross, Michael . . ,397 Ross,Thomas . . 4 . .320 Russo, Deborah .......... 448 Roth, Barbara . . . .208, 232, 448 Roth, Marc . . . ........ 397 Roth, Mindy . , . 301 Roth, Stefan . . 4 ,397 '. . 254 .448 Rolham, Ron .......... Roughen, Kevin ....... Rouhoka, Kathleen , .397 Rouk, Paul ........ . .320, 448 Rountree,Anna .. .............. . .336 546 Rousseau, Steven ................... 339, 448 Reverse, Matthew . 4 . . .228 Rowe, James ..... . .249 Rowland, Renee . . ............. 448 Rowland, Robert . ............. 448 Ruark, William . . . . 4 448 Rucker, Jonathan . . 4 448 Rucker, Mary ..... . . 148 Rudder, Tray ..... . 4 156 Ruff, Kelly ....... . . 448 Rugar, Charles . .397 Rugby ............... 168 Rumph, Elizabeth 4 ...... 448 Runkle, Daniel . . . . 4 . 265 Rurak, David . . . ..... 391 RurakJohnna . . 4 I75, 397 Rush, Rhonda ........... 4 336, 448 Rushing, Christopher .................... 158 486 I Index Rushing, Lester .......................... 158 Rusitzky, William . ............ 219, 397 Rusmisel, Mary . . ............ 330, 397 Russ, Samuel ....... 277, 448 Russell, Chn'stopher ..... 304 Russell, Patricia . . . . 356, 397 Russe11,Paul ..... 448 Rustin, Jeffrey. . . 295, 448 Rutherford, Sherrie . ..... 448 Rutkowski, Traci. 271, 448 Rutland, David ....... 4 107 Rutland, Reginald ...... 136 Rutledge, Christopher . .265 Rutledge, Janet ....... 4 336 Ruwe, Steven ................... . ,330 Ryan, Dee ....................... . 298 Ryan, Deirdre . 448 Ryan, Kevin D. 173 Ryan, Kevin P. . .......... 397 Ryan,Pau1 .. .......... 448 Ryone, Virgil 4 . .303 Rylander, Eric . 264,265 Ryle, Stephen ........................... 222 Sacha, Ion ............................... 320 Sackellares,lohn . . ..397 Sadoval,Iose . . . . .293 Safreed,Car1 . . . . 4107, 398 Sagasmme, Lisandro . .398 Sagastume, Rene ..... . . .448 Sailing ......... . 173 Sailing Club . ............ . . 4347 Saire,Miche1e . ............. 4301 Sak, Pam .......... . , 148 Saladino, Anthony 4 219, 398 Salazar, Anna ..... Salem, Richard . Salley, Iohney . . 4 Saltimer, Dorothy 265. Saltzman, David . , 448 Samaha, Jack . . . 448 Samaniego, Eddy . . 448 Sameulian, Mark . . 4 .300 Samples, William 4 . 232 Samra, Rekech ....... . 4303 Sams, Mary ................... 354,448 Samuelian,Mark . 6, 106, 343,352,448 Sanchez, Ricardo . . . ............... 462 Sanchez, Roberto ............. . 462 Sandelin, Steve ............... . 174 Sanders, Clintonia 4 448 Sanders, David ..... 4 356 Sanders, Elizabe111 , . 212 Sanders, James ..... .448 Sanders, Dave . . . 303 Sanders,Michae1 , ......... 03 Sanders, Peter . . . , Sanders, Scott . 4 ..................... 462 Sanders, Steven . . . ...... 448 Sandidge, Steven ...... 311, 398 Sangster-Gosdin,1anice 4 ............ 61 Sangster, William . ............ 68 Sanju1-jo,Iulio ...... 105, 448 Sankovet, Michael . . ..... 297 Santa-MariaJames .. .303 Santiago, Mayra . . 4 4 ..... 448 Sappe, Michael . . . . 259, 398 Saquing, Renato . . ..... 462 Sargeamrsharon . . . 204, 398 Sargent, George ........... 299 Sarmiemo,Minda .......... . .398 Sarmimo, Mindi . . . ,290 Sarphie, Joseph . ..... 396 Sarphie, Mary . . . .......... 329, 448 Sass, Brian . 4 .............. 398 $3559, Philip . . . . .107 Sasso, Carmen . . . . ........ 462 Sanerwhike, Melvin . 228, 398, 544 Savini, Dave ...... .461 Savoullis, Yiannakis, .448 Sawyer, David ...... .398 Sawyer, Jeffery . 398 Sawyer, Mary . , . . 398 Sawyer, Peggy , . . .208 Sayle, William . . , , 106 Scales, Benjamin 4 . . 4 . .448 Scarborouthanis ........... . . . 448 Scarlett, Gordon ............. . 4 4 166 Scatliffe, Rufus . . 448 Schaeffer, David . ........ 242 Schaefer, Ruth . . , . ..... 105, 298, 448 Schaeffer, Arnold . . ......... 300, 448 Scharbo, Mark . . . . . 155, 249 Scharf, Daniel . 303 320, 448 Schaub,John . 4 ........ 267 Scheen, Mark . . ..... 448 Scheib, George . . 448 Schenck, Gerald . . 230 Scherer, Rip ..... . 132 Schid, Sharon ............ , . 176 Schierenbeck, David .............. 398 Schiffler, Richard . . . . 107, 300, 398 Schimelman, Daniel ........ 259 Schinkel, Joann ............... . . 105 Schinkel, Michael ............. . . .448 Schlemmer, Todd 4 . 4 . , . 448 Schlink, Maria . . 4 249, 448 Schmid, Sharon .......................... 398 Schmidt, Mary ........................... 398 Schmidt, Sharon . . . 328, 448 Schmidt, William . . ...... 398 Schmiegel, Thomas ........... . 4 158, 448 Schmitt, David . 4 . 298, 354 Schmitz, Mary . 4 . .249, 448 Schneider, John . , . 4 303, 398 Schneider, Joseph ............. 227 Schneider, Peggy . . ......... . . 227 Schobert, Michael . . .449 Schoelles,Ann . . . 4 .462 Schramm,lean . .4 .227, 449 Schramm, Susan . 4 Schrichte, Pierre . . . Schroeder, Nathan . ...... 398 , . 398 Schroyer, Cynthia . . . 4 4 254 Schuchard1, Gordon ......... 4 , . ,326 Schuchan, Sylvia ............ 176, 449 Schock, Alan ..... . . 295 Schuhe, Dr, 4 . . . , . . 95 Schultz, Susan . , ........... 4449 Schulz, Craig . 4 . ............ 107 398 Schunk, Robert . 4,449 Schwanz, Eric . . . 4 . . 398 Schwartz, Lori . . . . ..... 219, 449 Schwartz, Thomas . . . 291, 462, 536 Schwarzmueller, Gary . 4 .61, 284, 285 Scofield, Steven ............. 302 Scogin, Gail . . . . . 4 350 Scott, Andrew ........... , . 449 Scott, Christopher ....... . 228 Scott, David ........... 227 Scott, Debra , . 294, 398 Scott,Iulia . . . . ................ 449 Scott, Martha . . ........... 324, 398 Scott, Randy . . . ..... 249 Scott, Randall . . 4 398 Scott, Shannon . . ........ 285 Scott, Tony ....... ' ........ 303 Scott, William . . 4 216, 230, 398 Seagars, Dave . . . .......... Searcy, Leonard . 245, 336, 337 Seay, Brenda ......... . . . 449 Seay, Brian ........... . 4 . 449 Seccuro, Edward . . . . 399 Seckinger, Peter 4 ..... 398 Sedacca, David 4 . .......... 106, 356 Segal, Roger . , . ................ 219 Segar, Thomas .4 , . 4.449 Segars, Alexander ..... 225 Segars, David ....................... 449, 536 Segars,Ieff...44...,..Z .................. 449 Segars, Ray ............ 399 Segalta, Thomas . . . 4 . 252, 399 Seldomridge, Anne . . . . 213, 399 Seleme, Luis ............. 462 Sellers, Michael , . . .449 Sellers, Suzanne . .338 Selman, Mark . .105, 449 Selman, Wassim .............. . ,340 Sermins, Walt .. .. 213 SetserJames , . 4 . 449 Settle, William . ................. 271 Seung, Chung 4 . ................. 449 Sevy, Eric ,,,,,, 292, 449 Sewell, Steven , . . . .449 Sewiehe, Mike . . . . .300 Seymour, Karen . . ......... 449 Seymour, Lisa 4 . 4 . 2.94, 312, 449 Shackelford, Celia 271 Shaft ............. . 227 Shagbuzl, Cyrours ..... . . 4 4 304 Shannon, Kevin ....... . , 252, 449 Shannon, Kristina . 254, 449 Shapiro, Sondra . . , . Sharma, Aparajita . Sharma, Ralf . . . Sharpe, Gregory . 4 , 295 Sharpe, Lawrence . .450 Shattuck, Roland . ........... 265 Shaver, Ruben . 4 ........... 399 Shaw, Alethia 4 . 450 Shaw, Chiles ,. . . 4. . 320 Shaw, John . 4 , 320 399 Shaw, Kevin .............. 450 Shealy, Roger ............. 291, 320 Sheehan, Clyde . . .106, 343, 544 Sheehan, Thomas 4 ..... 217, 399 Sheets, Steve .............. . . 225 Sheffield, Matthew ........ . . 299 Sheffield, Randolph , . .292 Sheffield, Steven ..... , .242 Shellabarger, Robert ..................... 300 Shelton, Alfredia . ................... 399 Shem, Andrew . 4 . 320, 399 Shank, Robert . , . , ..... 169 Shepherd, Donald ..... 227 Sherliza,Jane . . . 4 . . , 213, 350 Sherman, Alan 4 . ..... 399 Sherrill, Peter . 4 , . 246 Sherry, Peter 4 . 4 106 Shatter, Chris ........ 288 Shewning, Sheila ..... . 298 Shields, George . . 4 . . 106 Shields, Lajuane . . ........ 337 Shimek, Elizabeth ............... 256, 330, 399 Shin, Kyung ............................. 399 Shine, Christopher . . , 354, 570, 572 Shine, Colleen . . 4 . . 204, 399, 544 Shine, Michael . . . f ...... 227 Shine, Michael ....... . 299, 450 Shirilla, George . . . ,152, 397 Shirley, Sarita . . . . 115, 450 Shivener, Ted ...................... 450 Shoaee,Mohammad ............ . .338 Shoaei, Mahnoosh ....................... 462 Shooke, William ................. 305, 32 Shortnacy, Harold ........... Shoup, Sheila ., Shue, Michael . , Shuman, Damon . . ShumateJeffrey . Sibley, Harry . . . Sichta, Terry . . Sickles, Mark , Sides, Skephen . 4 Siergiej, Richard 4 , ........ Sieweke, Michael . . . . 101 Siff, Bo ................... Siggelkow,William . 285 303 Sigle, Carmine ........... 4 . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...... Sigma Chi ............ Sigma Nu ........ Sigma Phi Epsilon . Sikes, Barry. . Sikes, Gillian 4 4 . Silhan, Elisabeth. . Silkebakken, Don .. Simbrat, Paul ...... Simmerville, Lester Simmons, Scott . . . , Simmons, Todd . . Simon, William ....... Simpson, Cecil ........ Simpson,Laurie 4 Sims, Jack ....... Sims,Jamie ..,, .......... .... Singh, Simrana ............... . . 324, Singleton, Cynthia . . .210, Sinoway, Michael . . ...... Sirmans, Arthur . . ......... 400, Siska, Amy .............. 163, Sisson, Mark ........... Sisterman, Steven 288, Sitcliff, Mike ...... Sitepherd, Rodney . Siu, Robert ........ 4 . , . Sivak, John. .. 249, Skalak, Victor . . Skillas, William ........ Skinner, Pamela ....... Skinner, Steven . . 4 Sklenak, Kakhryn . ,j Skop, Michael ........... . . Skrive, Henry ................ 2 Skujins, Romans ..... 228, 4 Slack, Phillip . . . Slaiman, Lisa . Slankard, David Slappy, Ashley , . Slater, Adam .......... 4 Slaughker, Lynne . . . 44444 208, 3 Slaughter, Melissa . . 4 . . . 320 44 Slavinsky,lohn . . . ..... 44 Sledge, Winfred . ..... 41 Slipp,-Eric ...... ,451, 5. Slovak, Thomas ........ .234, 41 Slupski, Joseph .............. 21 Smalley, David 4 4 . . 41 Smallwood, Edward , ..... 4' Smark, Alan .................... .,230 54 Smart, Gene .......................... 3' Smart, Anthony . 222, 315, 4' Smart, Jeffrey . . 4 ........ 41 Smillie, Char1es . . .......... 41 Smith, Aaron . . .......... 25 Smith,Anne .. . 41 Smith, Barbara . 35 Smith, Barry ..... . ,45 Smith, Benjamin . . . 4 . 54 Smith, 13111 4444444444 . . . 2E Smith, Christopher 4 , . 4 41 Smith, Clinton . . . . . . 302, 45 Smith, David ............... ,304, 45 Smith, David .................. 35 Smith, Earl . . . . 293, 45 Smith, Earl M. . ...... 40 Smith, Edward . . ............. 314, 45 Smith, Elizabeth . ............. 208, 21 Smith, Eris . 4. . ...... 22 Smith, Erwin . 451, 53 Smith, Gerald . 4 ......... 40 Smith, Gregory .......... 16 Smith, Jeff ..... . 20 SmikhJeffrey . 45 Smith,Iett . .. . 40 SmithJohn B. ..... . .40 SmithJohn M. .4. . . , . . 45 Smith, Juliann . . 208, 29 Smith, Kenneth . 4 , Smith, Kerry . . 4 Smith, Laurie . . . Smith, Luttrell . Smith, Marilyn . ........ 4401 . , . 208, 232, 45 Smith, Martin . , ........... 401 Smith, Mary . . . . , .451, 544 Smikh, Michael . . . 220, 401 Smith, Michael . . . . . , . 333 Smith, Michael S. ...... 4 , 451 Smith, Mickey .................. 401 Smith, Paul . . . . 170, 339, 351 Smith, Paul I. . ..... 451, 571 Smikh, Petrina .............. . . 451 Smith, Richard .............. 4 . 451 Smith, Richard L. . . , 451 Smith, Rick , . 4 . . . 132 Smith, Roland . . ................ 451 Smith, Scott P, . . ................ 171 Smith, Scott W. . . . 171 Smith, Sheila 4 ,284 Smith, Stanley ........................... 4011 A...- BEST WAY INN 145185 AT 14TH ST. Close to Ga. Tech., Colony Square And The New High Museum. Only Minutes To The Central Business District 7Convention Centen And The Stadium. . 1 Person $29.00 RATES' 2 Persons $38.00 Extra Person $6.00 Rollaway Bed $6.00 NO CHARGE FOR CHILDREN UNDER 18 YRS. 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Grayson, GA 30221, U.S.A. 14041 972-4450 Ads l 487 Smith Susan ........................ 204, 294 Smith, Susan . .............. .451 Smith, Trina. .298 Smith, Wade . . . 1.232 Smith, Warren 1. .............. 291,451 Smith,Wan'en . . .......... 106,343 400 Smith, Wendell . . . ......... 451 Smith, William 1 . 451 Smith ......... 1 303 SmilhersJulie . 1 .400 Smithgall, William . 400 Smoak, Jeffrey . 1 1 . . 132 Smoak, Steven . . . . Smools, Jonathan ............ Snead, John . ........... 249, 304, 451 Snow, James . . ......... 462 Snyder, David . 451 Snyder,James .1 .............. 451 Snyder,1effrey . .............. 451 Snyder,John 1 .. ..... 451 Sobhani,Jeffrey 1 . 288, 451 Soccer .............. 170 Softball ....... . 166 Social Science ........... . 96 Society of Black Engineers 1 . 1 337 Society of Women Engineers ..... 348 Solomon, Alan ............ 1 218, 219 Sommer, Russell ......... Sommerville, Douglas 1 Sondheim, Sara ....... Soong, William Sordi, David . 1 . Sorensen, Paul Sorojsrisom, Ladawan . Sorrel, Michael ....... Sorrells, Evelyn . . Sorrow, Lori ..... . .207 Sosebee, Chris . . . Sosenko, Robin . 1 Sosnow, Bruce . . . 13151 352 Soto1Juan ............ Soulakos, Constantine . Souiakos, Peter ....... . Soupiset, Shannon ........ . 1 . 451 Southerland, Doug ........ . . .302 Southerland, Watson 1 . . 132 Spann, Eric .......... 1 . 1401 Spann, S1even . ................. 291 Sparks, John . . . ........ 354, 570, 572 Sparta, Diana . . . .301, 354, 451 Spayd,Iames . 1 . ........ 451 Spears, Mark .1.1 1.291, 451 Spencer, Glenn A1 . . 132 Spencer, Glenn W1 . 1 132 Spencer, Marci 1 . . . . . . 301 Spenter,Rosa . 1 336 546 Spino, Mike .............. . . 160 Spitz, Frederick ........... 1462 Spitzer, Kelly 1 . . . . 1174 Spivak, Glen 1 . 1 292, 451 Spivak, Scot 1 . . . ............... 292, 451 Spivey, Susan . . .................. 451 Spriggs, Melanie . 106 401 Springer, Karen . . ..... 401 Sprinkle,David11 1259 401 Spry, Anne ....... . .230 Srinivasan, Krishna Murthy 1 . 1401 St. Onge, Normand ........ . 1 230 51. Raymond, Andre 1 1402 Stacey, Ronald .............. 1 1234 Staines, Rebecca ............. . 1 242 Skaley, Charles . . . 1 ......... 230 Stallcup, Phillip . 105, 172, 320 Stamper, John 1 . ....... 230,451 Stancil, Robert. ....... 293,402 Stencil, Ronald. . Standard,Du1-and. .. Stanfield, Deborah1 Stanfill, Tom ....... . 132 Stanford, Michael . 1 . . . 152 Stangel, Peter . . . 1 . 452 Stanley, Allen . . . . 452 StanleyJimmy . . 1 ............ . . 156 Stanley, Maureen ........................ 402 Stanley, Melanie . 1 Stanley, Paul ..... Stanley1Timothy . Skansell, Steven . 1 Stark, William . . . Starr, Edward . . . Stasolla, Stephen Stavm, Stanley ....... Steams, Donna ....... Stearns, Jeffrey ..... 168 Stecklein, Michelle 105, 208 Steckman, Robert . . . .......... 402 Stedman, Cynthia . ...... 204, 452 Skeeb, Erik ........... 452 Steele, Bayne 1 . 230, 402 Steele, Richard .. 2.9,7 452 Steese, Charles ...... 1293, 315, 452 Steffancin, Michael 1 1 ........ 299 Steigilitz, Will ..... 1 . 303 Steinbach, Robert ..... 292 Steiner, Cathy ................. 259, 452 Steiner, Chip ...... 347 Steiner, Kurt. 169, 259 Steiner, Stephanie . ...... 227 Steinfeld, David. 51911, Michael . 1 .452 Steison, T. E1 ........ 1 1 61 Stelzenmuller, Carol . .298 Stamens, Lisa ........ 216 Stenger, John ....... 11326,452 Stenger, Margaret . . .1 1 .204, 294 Stephens, Peter .......................... 152 488 l Index Stephens, Roben 1 Stetsonjoe ..... Stevens, Lisa . 1 Stevenson, Eric . . Slevenson,lames . . Skevenson, Jana 1 1 . 1 Stevenson, Michael Steward, Leslie 1 . . . 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Strickland, Rhonda Strickland, Susan 1 . . . Striker, Steve ...... Stringer, Thomas 2 1 277, 326, 402, 546 ......... 216, 259 . 452 Strob, Heidi ..... . . . 228 Stroble, Sheryl ........... 1 1 452 Stromberg, Jackie ......... 1 . . 277 51mm, Alan ..... . . 302 ..11.11....'.1136 . 202, 248, 249, 350 Strom, Richard . StrombomJon . Struble, Mark ................ 292, 402 Strzelecki,Christine 1 1 . 207 Stuan, Bradley ........ 1 . .152 Stubbs, Daniel 1 1 . .452 Stubbs, James ........ . .452 Stubbs, Jay .......... 1 1 328 Stubbs,Ierome . 1 . 402 Stubbs, William 1 .452 Skuck, Richard ........... . . 252 Student Center Program Board . . 350 Student Government Assoc ..... . .352 Studstill, Mark ............ . . 452 Studstill, William . .......... . . 402 Stukes, Taylor . . 1 . ............ . . 452 Stumbo, Gregory . . 1 402 Styles, Raymond . 1 ......... 156 Styles,Terry 1 . . . 105, 324, 452 Suggs, Tammy . . 1 . 1320 Suitz, Scott 1111111111111 277 Sullivan, Clark . . 232, 452 Sullivan, Daniel 1 . ..... 452 Sullivan, Francis A. .......... . 1 452 Sullivan, Francis J. ........... . . 299 Sullivan, Michael . 1 . 452 SumerfordJulie . 1 . . 402 Summers, George . Summers, Jeff . . . 1 Summers, Lisa 1 . Sumrell, Patricia . 1 Sumter, Frederick . . . . Surdykowski, Richard . Susaneck, Capt. Norris 1 . Sutcliff, Michael ...... Sutherland, Smokey . Sutton, Sarah ................... Sutton, Stephanie ............... Sutton, Steve ..... Sutton,Slephen 1 Swanger, Mary ................. Swanson, Roben .............. Swanson, Timothy Swan, William ..... Sweeney, Drusilla . Sweeney, Eric 1 1 . Sweeney, Jeffrey Swensen, Karl . 1 . Swenson, Chris . . Swilling, Patrick Swimming ..... Swindell, Keith . . Swink, Michael . . Swink, Thomas ......... Switts, Shannon ........ Swope, Darrell . . Sylvester, Stuart . . . Synoracki, Michael . . Szostak, Madeline . Szulya, Jeffrey ...... . Szymanski, Paulette ...................... 463 T Tabiri, Yaw .............................. 463 Tabor, Katherine . . 1 Tadayon, Fereshteh . ........... . 463 Taghipour-Z, Ali . 1 . . .463 Tai, Wan ......... . 1 463 Taiilon, Sheryl . ......... 290 Takacs, Edward .............. 227 Tamburrina, Bob ..... 1 . 254 Tamburrino, Michael . 453 Tan, Wei ........... 1 ..... 403 Tanaka, Kazunari .......... . . 1 463 Tang, Wei ................. 1 .453 Tanguay, Celeste . 1 .208 Tankersley, Paul . . .453 Tannenbaum, Lori Tanner, Laurie 1 . .............. 207 Tanner, Nancy 1 1 1 320, 453 Tapp, Helen ........... 334 Targonsky,Tanya 1 ...... 264 453 Tartir, Rayid .................... 403 Taske, Leo ........ 1 1 . 105, 302 Taske, Yasoo . 1 ..... 168 Tasket, Ronald 1 . ..... 252 Tate, David .............. . . 222, 453 Tau Bela Sigma ........... Tau Kappa Epsilon 1 Taunton, Kimberly . Tavel, Jose ........ Tavenner,John 1. Taylor, Donna . 1 1 Taylor, Dwyn .1 Taylor, Elizabeth. Taylor, George.1 Taylor, Harold . 1 . . . Taylor, Katherine ........... 171 Taylor, Leticia 1 . . .336, 337, 536 Taylor, Mason .......... . 453 Taylor, Mike ............ .453 Taylor, Patrick . 1.222 Taylor, Paul . . . . . . 259 Taylor, Scott . . . ............ 1 . . 1403 Taylor, Stephen . . .................... 453 Taylor,Susan ... 213,301,453 Taylor, Teresa . . . . 167, 453 Taylor, Thomas E1 111111111 132 Taylor, Thomas I. 1 ......... 132 Taylor, Timothy M1 . Taylor, Timothy M. . Teach, Richard 1 . . Teates, Andrea 11111111 ..132 1.132 .1106 ........... 453 Tebbel, James .......................... Technique . 1 1 Tedder, Sherri . . 32 Telesky, Kristine ................... Templeton, Miller ........ 6, 7, 61, 106, 30' Tenerelli, Michael . . Tennell, Glenn 1 . 1 Tennille, Walter . 1 Tennis ......... TeramoJoseph . . . Terry, Douglas 1 . ...... Terry, Felicia . . . Terry, Gregory . Terry, Jeff ...... . . . Terry, Mark 1 1 . ........ Tesch, Tamara 11 Tessmer, James ......... Tevault, Anthony 111111 Textiles .......... Thackeray, Mark . . Tharp, Kevin ................... Thaxton, Chriskopher ............ Thaxton, Teresa ...... Theiss, Lora ...... Therrien, Patricia Theta Chi ..... Theta Xi ...... Thole, Patrick . . 1 1 Thom, Craig . . . ........ Thorn, Mark 1 1 1 Thomas, Andy 1 . . Thomas, Ann . . Thomas, Beth . . Thomas, Bruce ............. Thomas, Carol ............. Thomas, Charles . Thomas, Edward .......... Thomas,John ............ Thomas, Ken 1 1 . 1 Thomas, Kevin 1 1 Thomas, Marjorie 1 1 Thomas, Michael . Thomas, Nola 1 . 1 Thomas, Paul . 1 Thomas, Phil . . Thomas,Phillip 1 Thomas, Skephanie . Thomason, Cadel . . . . Thomason, Richard Thompson, Bruce ...... Thompson1Christopher . . Thompson, Claire ...... Thompson, David . . Thompson, Doug 1 1 ........... 1 . . Thompson, Jon ...................... WILLIAM E. BASS. JR.. P. E. PRESIDENT WILLIAM E. BASS. JR. AND ASSOCIATES.INC. E N G I N E E R S MEYROPOLITAN AYLANYA . YELEPHONEuouAsz-oou C O N S U L T I N G 5022 wan: OAKSYREET SMYRNA GEOHGIA Jooeo ELECTRICAL a MICHANICAL ENGINEER. Jack Housworth MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1900 Century Blvd. - Suite 18 Atlanta, GA 30345 mom 633-9811 lllBlRll HBFHIBBHHIIDH SUPPlH,IllC. YOUR INDEPENDENTLY OWNED. FULL STOCKING. HVAC SUPPLIER P. 0. BOX 80306 CHAMBLEE. GEORGIA 30366 PHONE 40434539514 CHAMBLEElCOLLEGE PARK MARIETTA3CONYERS3 MACON FABRICATING AND REPAIRS ml TEXTILE MAINTENANCE. INC. 1900 Abutment Rd 0 P O Box 2166 o Dalton, Ga. 30720 3DAW PHONE 277-1723 RES 14043 422-8948 OFFtCE t4043424-7113 ELLISON RICKS Ricks Educational Services SysVams 318 CHINQUAPIN DRIVE ' MARIETTA GA 30064 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE Q LITHDNIA LIGHTING CONYERS, GEORGIA DOUG HYDE UNLTD., INC gunman Um spawn 404 North Avcnue, NW 5'25.H qJe Atlanta Douglas C. ano, pm". MERCEDES I BMW OUR SPECIALTY 61 North' Ave. NW. Atlanta, Georgia 30338 THE ORIGINAL VARSITY WORLWS LARGEST DRIVE-IN Ads l 489 Thompson, Kelly .................... 163, 171 Thompson, Kenneth Thompson, Pat ..... Thompson, Philip 4 4 . Thompson, Ronald . . Thompson, Timothy Thornton, William . . Thrower, Mark . . . Tibbs, James . . . . Tiede,Thomas . 4 . . Tieman, Daniel . . . ..... 459 . 227 . . .454 . .544 . 404 . 252 . 454 . .222 454 Tierney, Johnmike 440 Tikare, Veena .................. . .71 Tilley, Scott ........................ 404 Timmons, Gregory 285, 302 Ting, Goodwin . . 4 . 329, 404 Tinkey, David . . 4 ..... 237 Tinner, Michael 4 . . 220 Tirumalai, Srivatsan . .463 Titshaw, George . . . ..... 454 Titterton, George . 166, 225 Tiv, Heap ....... . . . 463 Todeoe . . . . . 409 Todd, Lesa . ..... 454 Todd, Louis . . . . 222, 404 Todd, Michelle ................ . . 210, 336 Todd, Merlin ....................... 336 Todd, Paul . . . . ..... 293 Todd, Samuel . 328, 459 Tofil, Joseph . . ...... 234, 235 Tolar, David ............. 404 Talbert, Anthony . . 4 337 Toler, William . . . . . 4 299 Toles,Janet ....... . . . 454 Tomlinson, Charles . . . . . 454 Tompkins, Lisha . . 4 4 . 4404 Ton, Tuan ............... 404 Toney, Scott ..... 216, 217, 405 Toohey, Richard ..................... 405, 544 Tooke, John ............................. 405 Torabi-Aghdam, Abbas 4 . , 463 Torbett, Angela ....... . . .213 Torres, David . . . . 4 . .463 Tosales, Carlos . . , . .302 Totten, Robert ...... Tournabene, Thomas Touton, Charles 4 . . Towers Residence Hall . . Townsend, Matthew . . 405 Townsend, Walter 4 . . .295 Toy, Annette ...... .105 405 Track .......................... 156 Trambaud, Anne ........... .208 Tran, Dung 4 . . 405 Tran, Nhut . . .459 Travers, Jerry . . ..................... 216 Travis, David . . .................. 297, 457 Travis, David . . ..... 405 Travis, Gregory . . ..... 459 Travis, Michael . . 132, 454 Travis,'l'ony . . . 4536 Trawick, Natalie . . . 4434 Treadway, David . 4 4265 Treaawell, Jay 44444 320,454 Tredway, David .......... .162 Tressler, Michael ......... 303 Tribble, Dawn ..... 4 242 Trimmier, Wayne . . 4 . .303 Tritton, Michael ..................... 252, 454 Troutman, Richard ....................... 454 Trube, John ....... . . 265 Truett, Artis ..... 4 . .405 Trujillo, Alfonso . . 4 .405 Tucci, Lori 4. 4. . 213, 454 Tucker, Douglas . 271, 405 Tucker, Mona ..... 214, 336 Tufail, Mohammad 4 Turbak, Al ...... Turin, Steve ....... Turner, Christopher Turner, Denorris . . . . . .454 Turner, Douglas ......................... 454 Turner, Ernest ........................... 405 Turner, Harold . 4 304 Turner,Mark .... 4.312 Turner, Maxine 4 . .106 Tumer,Meredith ., 4 .245 405 Turner, Michael . . . 4405 Turner, Phillip . . 1436 Tumer,Sandra . 298,326 Turner, Scott . . .536 Tumer,Stephen . 228,454 Tumer, Wes ..... 3.15 Turpin, Stephen .454 Tushinski, Cynthia ................... 288,454 Turtle, Martha ............................ 59 Tway, Paul . . . . . . 177 Tweed, Mark . . 271 454 Twit, F. Eminent , Twiggs, Rosco . Tye,Thomas Tyler, Bob . . . Tyler,Ioni .......... Tymchuk,Alexander . Tyndale, Michael . 265 Tynes, Patricia . 4 . .207 Tyson,lerry . .. .292 Tyson, Rebecca .......................... 463 U 490 I Index Ueberschaer, Karen .................. 208, 454 Uiterick, Ted ....... . . 237 Ujamaa ...... . . 349 Ujiie, Akiko . . . 4 454 Umberger, Paula .4 . ................ 454 Underwood, Deborah . 106, 207, 343, 405, 544 Underwood, Douglas . ............ 227, 454 Unyeon, Christine . . . . 301 Usherwood, Robert 4 . . 259 Utterback, Robert ........................ 405 Vaeth, Roben ................... . .315 Vaidya, Abhoyprasad 4 . 4405 Vail, Forrest .......... . . 454 Valdez,Steve ..... . .295 VanHooten, Miss ................. 4 208 Van Slyke, Craig .................. . .169 Van Winkle, Stephanie . ......... 405 Van-Deren, Mary ....... 4 154, 204, 405 Vance, Allen ........... 208, 242 Vancil, Elizabeth . . ........... 405 Vanhove,Jill . . . . . 546 Vanhoy, David . ..... 454 Vann,Ge01'ge . . . 4 . 222, 454 Van Nostrand, A. D. . Vantassel, Katrina . . . ...88 .4298 Varela, Jose ...... . 454 Varela, Juan . . 4 . . .454 Vamedoe, Carla ............. . 454 Vaughan,Gregory ........... . 459 Vaughan, Vivienne . . 459 Vaughn, Joseph ..... 4 .454 Vaughn, Scott . 4 . .............. 455 Vax,Joseph . . . .............. 455 Veal, Charles . . . 455 Veal,James . 4 . . ..... 455 Velleca, Wallis ...................... 455, 544 Vianey, Stephanie ................... 455, 546 Vick, Frederick . . 4 ..... 455 Vickers, Keith . , . ..... 455 Vidic, John ...... 299, 455 VignolaJoseph . ......... 158 V111, Charles , . . . 292, 455, 536 Villafane, Julio . . . . ........ 405 Villafane, Yolanda . 311 Villalba, Elke! ..... 455 Villaran- Rokovich, D'Juro 4 297 Viscito, Phillip .............. 405 Viten, Eduardo . . 311, 463 Vizoso, Enrique ................. 455 Vogel, Jennifer .............. 298, 455 Voigt, Lisa ............. 228 Volkmer, Kenneth . . 455 Volleyball ........................ 176 Volmar, Lisa ................ 38, 204, 259 VonvCampe, Alfred ..... . . 107, 405 Von-Spakovsky, Michael . . . 463 Vomdran, Lorraine ..... . 4 . 405 Vorpahl, Axel ..... . . 455 Vorpahl, Christine 4 . . . 242 Vu, Toan ................................ 405 Wade, Gail ......... . 4 . 227 Wade, Teresa . . 4 . 4 405 WaehnerJulie 4 4 . . . 4 . . 208 Wagner, Kimberly 4 . 4 206, 207 Waguespack, Daniel ............. 455 Waits, Jon ................. . 455 Wake, Brian 4 . . . 297 Wakeley, Ruth. ' , .294 Waldenmaier, Carl4 ............. 406 Waldo, Keith. ......... 228, 455 Waldron, Mary . 4 175, 455 Waldron, William . . ..... 342 Waldrop, Jeffrey 4 4 . 4 4 .328 Waldrop, Keith . . 4 . . 324 Walke, Nancy . , . 01,455 Walker, Ann . . . . 271 Walker, Angela . .311, 406 Walker, Brian ................ . .299 352 Walker, Carla ..................... 208 Walker,Ien-y .4 . , .455 Walker,John . . . . ..... 456 Walker, Kenneth .................... 242, 456 Walker, Larry ........................... 279 Walker, Lisa . 4 . 1 . .456 Walker, Michael . 4456 Walker, Perry . . . 336, 463 Walker, Robert . . ..338 Wall, Christopher ..... 456 Wall,C0nnie . . 4 4 343, 406 Wall, Edmund ........ . . . 456 Wall, Jon ............. . .222 Wallace, Bill ..... .227 Wallace, William . .456 Wallace, Jim ..................... 324,329 Waller, Jeffrey R. . . .................... 152 Wablet'Jeffrey W4 . .. 152 Walter, Al ............................... 302 Walter, Kimberly ................ 204, 320, 406 Walters, Eric ............. . 4 4 . . .249 Walters, Kenneth ............ 225 Walkers, McLloyd . . .300 406 Wang, Edwin . . . . ..... 456 Wang, Muh ............................. 463 Wanthal, Jeffrey ......................... 456 WarcholJohn , . . 249, 456, 570 Ward,C1if!on . . 223, 456 Ward, Daniel 4 . ...... 242 Ward, Forrest 4 . Ward,Iohn . . . . 4 .288 Ward, Kenneth . . Ward, Randall . . . Ward,Stanley . . 4 Wardall, Dale. Warner, Brad. Warnock, Jimmy. ..... 297 Warren, Daniel ...................... 237, 406 Warren, Elizabeth ........................ 456 Warren, Phillips . . . ..... 101 Warren, Wade 4 . . 303, 463 Wartell,E1-ic. .............. 271 Wasdin, Evan4 . .............. 406 Washburn Carrie .. 406 Washburn Mary4 . ..... 204 Washington, Valarie . 210, 406 Wasik, Craig ...... . . 295 Wasserman, Cary . . 463 Wasson,Gary . .4 , .165 Water Skiing . . 4. 4172 Waters, Amanda ............ . 456 Waters, Dean ............... 4 132 Waters,Mitchell 4 . 132 Waters, Rodney . . .406 WakfordJohn . 4 . ................. 232 Watkins, Alice . . . ................. 456 WatkinsJames . . 173 Watkins,5teven . . 293 Watson, Cheryl . . .......... 456 Watson, Eileen . 4 . 161, 298, 406 Watson, Ellen . . ..... 204, 456 Watson, Greg . . ..... 456 Watson, Lori . . . . 45 Watson, Russell . . . . . 4 . .300 Watts, Charles ......... 230, 406 Weatherford, William . . 330 Weakherly, Thomas . . . 4 ............ 406 Weathers,Alisha .. ..... 320,456,546 Weathers, Anthony .......... 406 Weathers, Chris . . . . 4338 Weaver, Dean . . ........... 136 Weaver,Jill . . . 1 Weaver, Robert . . ........... 93 Weaver, Sandra . . .339 Weaver, William . ............. 456 Webb, Eileen ................ 208, 285, 343, 456 Webb, Elaine .................. 285, 434, 457 Webb, Eric ..... 4 . . . 326, 457 Webb,Graham . . 265 Webb,Iohn . . . 4 . . 222 Webb, Melanie 4 4 , 457 Webb, Melissa . . . .406 Webb,William . . 406 Weber, Edward 4 ........... 302 Weber, Iim ................. 254 Weber, Michael . . .242 Wechsler, Thomas . , . 406 Weede, Samuel . . . 4 . . 457 Weekley, Richard ............ 230 Weeks, Lisa ........... . 213, 457 Weer, Eric , . 4 . ...... 232 Wehrle, Roger ....... . 4 . 61 Weidenbacker, Diane ............ 1.71 Weigel, Heidi . . .......... .301, 457 Weill, Rolando . 4 . ..... 406 Weinaug, Kenneth ......... 457 Weinert, Kirsten . 4 . . . . 148, 277, 457 Weinganen, Mark . . . 156, 285, 299 Weinle, Stephen . . . . ..... 338, 463 Weinteich, Stephen . ..... 338 Weinstein, Scott . . . . . .457 Weipert, Paul ............... 297 Weir, Amy ............. . 406, 546 Weisskoprosef . . . 156, 297 Welborn, Roger . . . 44444 406 Welch, Erika ................... 207 Welcome, Edward ......... . 227, 406 Wellborn, Paul . . ..... 132 Weller,Jeff . . . .303 Wells, Aaron . . ........... 406 Wells, Glenn . . ........... 4 242 Wells, Jay ..... . 451 Wells, John . 227 Wells, John R. . ....... 406 Wende1,Gregory. ...... 252 Werner, Susan ........... 457 Wernert,loel . . . 303, 457 Wenz, Craig ............................. 225 Wesley, Terrell .......................... 222 Wessels, Roger . . . . 265 W951, David ..... 457 West, Matthew . 4 ...... 457 Westbrook, Jack . . 4 ........ 132 Westbrook, Kelly ..... 227, 294, 329 Westmoreland, Steven . 289, 457 Westdn, Bernard ...... . 245, 407 Weston, Carla ...... . 546 Weskon, Gilmer ..... .265 Weston, Lorri 4 . . . .338 Westphal, Mark ............ 457 Wetherington, William ............... 299, 457 Wetzel, Fred . . . ................... 259 Wetzel, Kristia . .536 Wetzel, Sarah ............................ 457 Weyand, Thomas ....................... Weyman, Edna 44444 . 21 Whalen, Michael . . . Whaler, Dave ..... Whaley, Marcus . . Wheatley, Alice .................... Wheailey, Bertram ...................... Wheatley, Charles , . 4 Wheeler, Bruce ..... . 26 Wheeler, Michael . Wheeler, Todd .4 Wheeless, Craig . Wheeless, Tyler.. . . Whiffen, Timothy . . . . Whisenhunt, Kenneth . 4 . . 4 Whisnant, Linda ...... 4271 Whitaker, Tom .. White, Donny 4 White, Jack ................ White, Janet ............... WhiteJennifer . White, Michael . . White, Rebecca . . .................. White, Skanley ............. 3364 463, 536 Whitfield, Timothy. Whiking Roben . Whitis, Kenneth .. Whitley, Debbie . 4 ....... Whitley,Jeffrey . . . 299 Whitlock, Steve . . . .174 Whitmer, Philip . Whitney, David ......... Whitney, Mike .............. Whitsett, Kenneth . 4 . 277 Whittle, Charles , . 4 . . 225, Whiltman, Martin ............. . 4 4 . Whitton, Barry ................ Wickson, Thomas 4 4 ..... Widstrom, Gerald . . . .303, Wiederspahn, Harry . Wiederspahn, Michael . 4 . . . Wiedetz, William ..... . 42, 196, Wietzel, Mark ............. Wiggers, Andrew ........................ Wiggins, Alisa ........................... Wiggins, Marc . .. ... Wike, Jennifer . .. ..... Wilburn, Beth ... .4. Wilburn, Daniel 4 ........ Wilcher, Karen . . Wilcox, Charity . 4 Wildren, Karen 4 . Wileman, James . Wilensky, Glenn . Wilkes, Don ..... Wilkins, Gary . . 4 Wilkins, Richard . Wilkinson, David 4 . WilkinsonJanice . 4 Wilkinson, Wendell . . 4 Will, Stephen ............................ Willett, Kurt ............................. Willham, Daniel . . 4 . 4 Williams, Alice . 4 407, Williams, Bessie 4 . . ...... Williams, Charlotte . . ...... Williams, Christopher . 4 . 4 Williams, Clay ....... 242, Williams, David . . . . 4 . . Williams, Deanna . . Williams, Derek . . . 44444444 Williams, Denise 4 Williams, Don . . . Williams, Gerald ......................... Williams, Greg .......................... Williams, Howard . Williams, James . . . . Williams,Ieffrey . Williams, Jeffrey .. . Williams, Jennifer . Williams, John ...... Williams, Kimberly . . Williams, Marchant . . Williams, Mark . . 4 . Williams, Richard Williams, Robert . . . Williams, Robert ............ Williams, Ronald ........... Williams,Sandra . Williams, Scokt 4 . 4 Williams, Sherry . Williams, Susan . . Williams, Walter . I271 Williamson, Kay ......................... l Willis, Ivy ............................... 4 Willis, Scott . 172, 4 Willis4Uli.... 4..41 Wills, William . . 4 . .................. 3 Willschen, Royce . .................. 3 Wilson, Cynthia . . 326, 41 Wilson,Gregory .. ..... 1 Wilson, Jane ..... 458, 5 Wilson,Jeffrey . 4 . ..... 41 Wilson, Jennifer . . 290, 4 Wilson,Iohn . . . ......... 4 Wilson, Julie . . . .204 294, 4 Wilson, Karen ...................... 4. Wilson, Kurt .............. 245, 41 Wilson, Lisa. 2044 4. Wilson, Mark .......... 41 Wilson, Matthew .................... 314, 41 Wilson, Michael ......................... 41 Wilson,Samuel 4 4 . 4 Wilson, Scott ..... . . Wilson, William ......................... 4I nglnye'er: ' 9 .take our Spacelnfo'rm on Texas; Ford Aerospace ,4 1 ,Center a Johnson SpaceCe L er, , nal' Era- We're engineeringsyst ,ts,;a'nalyze Shuttle syStem da tiOn, keep astronaut megsca ringhnd-buildjngthercomm' ' er sciences, joinFord Aer paration in Houston. We won' 0 Ur fanny to the fire and make; 9 90 Placement Office for names with us now. h ,Corpbratidn- LL tionSystems Operatioynk , nudity employer 1212 Collier Rd, NW - Atlanta, GA - 30318 I ' TYPOQFOPhY - Computer Composition - Telecommunications - Darkroom . Mechanicals - Creative Art ' 3 AM to Midnight TYPO-REPRO 404435149330 ARthEcIs 128 MARGARET AVE, NE MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 44044 424-8606 TELEPHONE 01010 458-8189 ATLANTA MESCO, INC. JIM JOHNSON PO Box 47784l3108 OAKCLIFF INDUSTRIAL STJDORAVILLE, GA. 30340 PLANNERS INCORPORATED MEMBERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS Oga's HICKORY BAR-B-Q Traditional 0 Southern Style Cooking Best BALB-O and Fresh Cooked Vegetables WE WELCOME GA. TECH SIUDENIS 8n FACULTY FOR: - Lunch - Dmnel - Take Our - Catering PHONE AHEAD 351-3064 1527 Northside Dr. NW. AT l-75 A D GARR INDUSTRIES, INC. M. ANDRE GARR CHAIRMAN 1240-50 POWERS FERRY ROAD MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30067X IAOAJ 955-6142 Ads l 491 Wiltrout, Joyce .......................... 256 Wily, Deborah . . . Wimester, Dan . . . Wimpleton, Nelson Winester, Daniel ......................... 463 Wing, Patricia ........................... 409 Winkler, David . . . . 458 Winkler, Mark ............. .458 Winter, Eric .................. . 356 Winters, James . . 458 Wise, Anne ......... . .38 Wise, Carol .......... . .207 Wise, Daryl . . . . .......... 132 Wisenbaker, Larry ...... 305, 409 Wine, Kenneth . . . . . 259 Wofford, Steven ..... Wojciechowski, Robert . .............. 256 Wok, Linda ........ . . . 320 Wolaver, Mark ...................... 227 Wolf, Jean ........................... .458 Wolf, Nancy . . . .328 Wolfe, Karen .............. . . 458 Wolfe, Mark ............... . .271 Wolff, Peter . 288, 570 Wolff, Robert ...... . 132 Wolpe, Chuck . . . . . 458 Wolski, Michael . ............... 136 Womack, David . .......... 304, 566 Womble, David . . . . . . .338 Womble, Ephie . ................... 207, 217 Wood,Amy .. 173 Wood, Andrew . . . . 227 Wood, Bob .................... . 302 Wood, Joel ...................... 458 Wood, Keikh . . . . . .458 Wood, Kimberly . . . , 171, 458 Wood, Shawn ...... . . . . 458 Wood, Thomas .......................... 458 492 l Index , Wood, Todd ............ 154, 213, 225, 343, 458 Woodall, Jennifer ........................ 459 Wooden, Sharon ..................... 298, 459 Woodruff, Bruce . . . . . . . 292 Woods, Sherry ...................... . .459 Woodward, Greg ......................... 152 Woodward, Stephen . . . 242, 352, 458 Woodyard, Thomas . . . . Wooldridge, Thomas . 252 WooleyJeffrey ..... . . . . 459 Wooly,Jeff . . ...... 177 Woolen, John . . 293, 536 Wooten, William ......................... 409 Work, Frederick ......................... 245 Worth, James .... . . . . .409 Worthey, William .................... 265, 409 Worthington, David ................... . 144 Woyke, Brent ....... . 304 Wrek ........................... . 356 Wrestling ....................... . 164 Wright, Alexander . . . . . 459 Wright, Angela . . 227, 459 Wright, Charles . . . .459 Wright,David ................. 293 Wright, Dean . ................. 320 Wright, Glenn . . . . .459 Wright, Gregory ......................... 297 Wright, Harold .......................... 459 Wright, Johnny . . . . . . .459 Wright, Nelson ................. 292, 459 Wright, Paul ................ . . 3 0, 320,459 Wright, Peter . . . , ........... 459 Wright, Rosalind . 237, 343, 459, 546 Wright, Thomas . . . Wrigley, William . . Wrobel,Stefan . . . Wu, Archie . . . . . Wu, Ingrid .............................. 326 Wurst, Dallas ............................ 409 Wyatt, David . . . .459 Wyatt, Ion . . . . . 463, 570 Wyatt, Kevin . . ................. 459 Wyatt, Russell . ................. 536 Wyble, Joel . . . . 234, 459, 570 Wyman, Donald ......................... 459 Wynn,Allen ............................ 254 Wynn, Lionel . . . 314, 409 Wynn, Vanessa .................. 459 Wysocki, Robert ......................... 260 Young, Kenneth ...................... Young, Matt ..... Youngblood, Clifton . Yousefzadeh, Hamid .................. Youtt', Michael ...................... 2 Yribarren, Charles . ' Yue, Daniel .................... . Yung, Andrew ........................ Y Z Yahola, Sallye . Yandel, Michael . . . . 409 Yang, Iin-Tai ............................ 409 Yang, Iinsuk ............................ 409 Yarboro, Theodore . . . . .459 Yarbrough, Rhonda .................. . 459 Yates, Darin ......................... 249, 459 Yau, Yung . . . . . 409 Yenzer, Vicki 204, 570 YMCA ...... . .305 Yntema,John . . . .409 Yon, Van .. . . . .409 Yoon, Kwang . . . . .459 . Yost, Jon ................................ 267 Youles, Julie ............................. 207 Youmans, Fred . . . . . . 295 Youmans, Jeffrey .................... 256, 459 Young, Charles ...................... 326, 459 Zandieh, Abdolreza Zaralban, Robert . Zazmli,5usan .. Zee, Robert . . . Zehender, David . . . . Zelasky, Michael ...................... Zelazny, Mike ......................... Zeta Bela Tau .. . , Ziccarelli, Frank . . . Zimmerman, Renay . . Zimmerman,Robert . Zimmerman, Sharron . . Zimmermann, Bernd . . . . . Zingenheim, Steve ..................... Zionts, Keith . Zionts,Marc . . . . Zipperer, Dana ........................ Zimauer, Glenn ....................... Zumpos, Constantine . . Zum, David ...................... TECHWOOD SODA CO. 8x CAFETERIA 366 Techwood Dr. N.Wt Atlanta, Ga. 30313 Open 6:00 A.M.-2:3O P.M. Monday-Friday 0.5. ELEVATOR A member 0! the CUDlC Corpoiation family of companies 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE, 5 E. ATLANTA, GA 30312 t404t 524-5656 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING V VickWholesale, Inc. BILLYVICK LARRY"RED"KLINGER 765 TRAEERT AVE . N W KREARI - ATLANTA, GA 30318 ' 404J3524523 We're Paradyne Corporation, an international leader in the design, development and marketing of data communicationsl data processing products. We are continually in need of tal- ented and self motivated individuals searching for challenge in a variety of engineering disciplines. We at Paradyne believe our success is a direct result of the minds and skills of the people who work here. Unlike many other companies in our industry, where new grads might spend months or even years before being exposed to mean- ingful projects, we'll give you challenging projects to sink your teeth into right away. And if you're good, you'll advance fast. Plus you'll have access to the most up-to-date technology available today. If you're looking for a career with challenge, look at Para- dyne. Check with the placement office or send your resume to: Paradyne Corporation, Professional Staffing, PO. Box 2826, 8550 Ulmerton Road, Largo, FL 33540. AIR COMPRESSOR SALES, INC. A COMPRESSOR DESIGNED TO MEET YOUR JOB REQUIREMENTS - SALES - SERVICE - RENTAL PORTABLE AND INDUSTRIAL 474-8460 5490 THOMASTON RD. OI: MILE WEST OF I-4750 LORWOOD PROPERTIES 6855 Bebout Drive Norcross, Georgia KIMBROUGH 8x ASSOCIATES 875 Third Street, NW. Atlanta, Georgia 874-2454 CONTRACTORS WW EXCELLENCE IN CONSTRUCTION WW ATLANTA tk DALLAS ir HOUSTON i' LOS ANGELES Ad: I 493 RS: 494 l Identifications QSDWNWF"?PN.A Tom Stan1ill Mark Morgan Ron Rice Jack Westbrook Ronny Cone Stu Rogers Sammy Huntley Andy Thomas Dean Waters Derek Gwinn . Mike Harrington . Ken Whisenhunt 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. . Ken Escoe 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. Mike Martin Richard Salem Jeff Keisler Tom Taylor Robert Horton Jeff Smoak Clint Covington Ken Southerland Greg Hillmeyer Darrell Nonon Dame Jones Gary Wilkins Roben Lavette . Andy Hearne .Mike Phillips . Donnie Chisholm . Damian Burke . Keith Glanlon . Bobby Hodge . Paul Menegazzi . Dale Negus . Peter Blazek John Klare . Joel Caner . Chuck Easley . Stan Stavro . Pee Wee Smoots . Gary Bryant . Aaron Crossley . David Dean . Tony Kepano , Daryl Wise . Jerome Reid . Mike Travis . Toby Lantz . Pete Wellborn .Glenn Spencer . Cleve Pounds . Ken Parker 53. Ben McMillan 54. Mike Rosamilia 55. John Porter 56. Mark Pike 57. Jack Sims 58. Ted R001 59. Mark Hogan 60. John Ivemeyer 61. Tim Taylor 62. Tim Manion 63. Reggie Mays 64. Tony Carey 65. Sam Bracken 66. Ban Jones 67. Dal Haupt 68, Davy Riddle 69. Marvin Carolina 70. Mike Brown 71. Ralph Malone 72. Dave Pasanella 73. John Dewberry 74. John Thomas 75. Kevin Brownlee 76. Mitch Waters 77. Robert Wolff Mark Pilling Rick Strom Barry Boatner Darrell Gas! Keith Haney Reginald Ru1land David Bell Guy Ball ChfiS Kirby Cory Collier Charles Mack . Anthony Harrison . Frank Maiolo , Gary Lee Sammy Lilly 16. Michael Wolski 17. Kevin Arthur 444444 W5mmf9$2N7999N5 Bruce Dalrymple Mark Price Anthony Byrd Craig Neal Scott Gadner David Worthington Jim Hebron, asst. coach 9. Perry Clark, asst. coach 10. Bobby Cremins, head coach WNEJHNFPNf Steve Pinsky, mgr: PAGE128 78. Jim Anderson 79. Pat Swilling 80. Coach Dwain Painter 81, Coach Rick Smith 82. Coach Larry New 83. Coach Mac McWhorter 84. Coach Chris Hobbs 85. Coach Layton Hydrick 86. Head Coach Bill Curry 87, Coach John Guy 88. Coach Tim Harkness 89. Coach Rip Scherer 90. Coach Keith Colson 91. Coach Mark Hendrickson 92. Coach Don Dorazio 93. Coach Rick Lantz PAGE136 18. Gary Martin 19. Jim Stradley 2 . Ivery Lee 21. Brian Gabel 22. John Davis 23. Chris Nelson 24. Rocky Karriker 25. Gerald Williams 26. John Lawrence 27. Dean Weaver 28. Robert Massey 29. PhilTurner 30. Antonio McKay 31. Paul Jurgensen 32. Bug Isom 33. Toby Pearson 34. Kyle Ambrose O PAGE14O 1 1. George Felton 12. Bill Burrows 13. Mark Brown 14. Duffy Connolly. mgr. 15. Jack Mansell 16. Greg Wilson 17. John Salley 18. Yvon Joseph 19. Tim Harvey 20. Scott Petway 21. Bobby Patrick, mgr. PAGE148 1. Ilene Carter 2. Tory Ehle 3. Kim Crawiord 4. Kate Brand1 5. Michele Carter 6. Pam Sack 7. Bernadet1e McGlade, coach 8. Debbie Richardson, asst. coach 9. Mark Rucker 10. Cindy Cochran 11. Jennifer Leachman 12. Kirsten Weinen 13. Janice James 14, Mary Lou Jicka 15. Jamie Posey 16. Debbie Robinson ' i5 5i33$3$3$$3$a . $ 3:- 5n 3... $$$$$ 533???? U0 GD 9 90 u fianii? FBEBtBjSJll Women's Basketball WRIGHT, CATLIN 8L DILLARD Suite 25WPrado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 BLOUNT CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 66 Peachtree Park Dr., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 355-8927 CHMVS GARDEN LUNCH - DINNER - TAKE OUT SERVICE Ha ax S I 2615 PIEDMONT RD., N. E. MOM 237-8086 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 MOM 237-3881 4040696-6838 PAPERCON INC. IMB' CRANE EFIVICE SAM E. NOBLE President 2700 Apple Valley Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30319 404l261-7205 'Uur Hopumlan Is Based on our Sarvm' Cranes - PersonneHMaterial Hoists 6 Man Lifts 6150 Riverview Road Mableton. Georgia 30059 t? Printpock inc. THE LEADER IN THE FLEXIBLE PACKAGING MATERIALS INDUSTRY ATLANTA, GEORGIA DALLAS, TEXAS ELGIN, ILLINOIS FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA RICHMOND, CALIFORNIA Hardware - Lumber - Plywood Building Material Randall Bros, Inc. Near Tech Campus 665 Marietta, St.. NW. 892-6666 HartramprowelI Incorporated CONSULTING ENGINEERS Atlanta. Georgia 30328 4040252-2063 Ads l 495 PAGE152 1. Jamie Sims 14. Greg Woodward 2. Walter McConnell 15. Keith Fleming 3. Scott Jordan 16. Mark Matulia 4. Rick Lockwood 17. Joe Weisskopf 5. Steve Newbern 18. Pete Geist 6. Mike Yancey 19. Brad Stuart 7. Jef1Waller 20. John Jen 8. Pete Stephens 21. Jeff Dis1asio 9. Chuck Maisano 22. Stu Rogers 10. Mike Stanford 23. Chris Morgan 11. Chuck Dunn 24. Doug Boomer 12. Steve Sides 25. George Shirilla 13. Rob Beistline 26. John Horn Baseball PAGE154 Mike Swink Kay Williamson Don Greenway Kim Krabe Todd Wood Kim Ligas Mike Mathis Mary Van Deren. capt. 9. Howard Mitchell 10. Mickey Crawford 11. Rich Liverance 12. Jill 0rd 13. Jeff Cooper 14. Karen Nicholson FN??WPWNf PAGE154 Tim Moore Amanda Harrell Mark Scharbo Selita Boyd Eric Broadwell Shelia Chewning Larry Ragan Elspeth Jenks Mark Moon 10. Grace Hammond 11. Gene Cannella 990$???50N? PAGE156 1. Kurt Drewski. mgr. 15. Eric Berggren 2. Jetf Preston 16. Robert Lavette 3. Bill Garvin 17. Mark Weingarten 4. Greg Newton 18. Scott Simmons 5. Coy Macoy 19. Tom Hind 6. Pete Baldwin 20. Randy Ward 7. Mark Leitner 21. Tom Bolt 8. Bill Magee 22. Ken Howell 9. Mike Collins 23. Larry Head 10. Eric Smith 24. Carlyle Bernard 11. Darryl Davis 25. Scott Nelson 12. Carol Kemker, 26. Jimmy Stanley mgr. 27. Mack Reese 13. Raymond Styles 28. Mike Armour 14. Bruce McIntyre 29. Javier Rodriguez 30. Tony Kepano 496 l Identifications "HS I5 Harris linenllunal Peuule Paving Illa Way In Illa Inlurmalinu Age The line that separates information processing and communications has all but disappeared Today, these functions, together with the electronic technologies which drive them, are merging within the broader confines of a new industry - the Information Technology industry. Harris Corporation is at the leading edge of this exciting new era. Over the past 20 years we have developed an extensive line of information processing and communication products which generate worldwide annual sales of more than $1.3 billion. These products are now being brought together into truly integrated, synergistic systems and networks which make possible higher levels of efficiency and productivity. We're entering a period of outstandi ng growth opportunity. Our confidence in capitalizing on this opportunity stems from our increasing expenditure on product research and development, and from our exceptional people - people who thrive on challenge, like these outstanding graduates. "AS a software development engineer for the Word Processing Division, I've had opportunity for exposure to software devel- opment in a range of different areas. My sectionls concerned with software tools, and We had the challenge, for example, of working with the operating systems and hardware groups to integrate pieces of software. I am doing programming in both highglevel and assembly languages. And my projects have also been valuable learning experiences." Mark Maharg, BSCS llllllHMllIIllll SYSltMS Stlllllll llAt Harris Broadcast Division, my involvement in the design of microprocessorebased control systems for radio and television broadcast equipment is not confined to one phase of a project. There is high probability of my staying on a project through its completion. In the communications field, Harris is committed to an important role in statevof-the-art development. This is a company with a people-oriented environment. Harris made a point of looking at my total background so l could draw on all my resources." Mary Bukowski, MA Mathematics, MSSE lillMMllllIliMlllllS Stillllil "I wanted a hands-on job with a leading technology company in an area of research and development where I could apply my skills. in Group Operations, l'm developing new processing techniques for the fabrication of dielectrically-isolated and junction-isolated silicon lC chips and have the freedom within bounds to experiment with new ideas. l interact with colleaguesl respect. And I've had the opportunity to attend the Harris Grad- uate Program in Business and extend my educational base." Charles Messmer, Ph.D. in Materials Science StMllllllllllllllllll Stlllllli tl've been able to enterthe systems engineering department of the Government Satellite Communications Division without the usual required experience. My position lets me look at a system from a complete perspective. instead of relating to only one aspect. With help from a wellseasoned and very cooperative group of engineers, I'm working on the development of a dis- tributed processing control system for planning and managing worldwide satellite communications networks. It's a task that's never been done before." Cedric Wooten, MSEE EIWIBNMHH SYSHMS Sillillll Join the exciting world of these Harris professionals. Career openings exist in ourfour sectors in California, Florida, Illinois, New York, Texas and other states for graduates with bachelor or advanced degrees in Electrical, Mechanical, lndustrial, Chemical and Computer Engineering as well as Physics, Computer Science and Business. Ifyou seek a company that recognizes academic accomplishment, see us on campus or send your resume to Harris Corporation, College Relations, Department BY, 1025 W. NASA Blvd, Melbourne, Fl. 32919. An Equal Opportunity Employer MtHHN. SUE! HARRIS Ad. I 497 498 l Identifications PAGE158 1. Phil Johnson 2, Kedar Padhye 3, Rob Young 4. Les Rushing 5. Chip Cookston 6. Chris Rushing 7. Kevin Crawford 8. Tom Schmiegal 9. Dave Whalen 10. Joe Vignola PAGE160 1. Coach Mike Spino 2. Eric Berggren 3. Eric Smith 4. Larry Head 5. Tom Bolt 6. Coy McCoy 7. Eric Hamilton 8. Randy Ward,cap1. PAGE161 1, Nancy Barnes 2. LeAnne Dugger 3. Ellen Watson 4. Laura Lindsay 5. Debbie Robinson. trainer 6. Joni Tyler 7. Jill Carlyle 8. Theresa Franks 9. Lynn Dorian 10. Trish Diettman 11. Kim Flowers 12. Sue Nee 13. Wendy Morris, asst. coach 14. Gigi Magoulas 15. Mary Ann Ingram. head coach PAGE162 1. Larry James 2. Ruben Cruz 3. Chris Maier 4. Chuck Davis 5. David Tredway 6. Jeff Gross 7. Gary Grolamen, coach 8. John Mahomer 9. Uli Willis 10. Stan Carpentgr 11. Ricky Gilbert Men's Tennis automated print 1357 PEACHTREE STREET, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 892-1 751 3321 LENOX ROAD and NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY ROAD GEORGIA VALVE 8x FITTING CO. PO. BOX 81163 ' ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30341 404X458-8045 MM HHI'Y 4x1: DN 1 E1 l Nus-n: a Florida Power and Light is the second fastest growing utility in the U.S. And we're looking for qualified engineers to grow with us! An investor-owned utility serving the east and lower southwest coasts of Florida, FPL hasjopenings for . electrical, mechanical, nuclear, civil and industrial engineers. We offer opportunities for growth in the areas of planning and contact and more. Looking for a good company to grow Wlth? Daytona Beac design, power plant operations, customer We also offer an attractive salary with excellent benefits, and the year-round recreational activities An equal opportunity employer MA: available in the growing state of Florida. So if you're an engineer looking for a good h company to grow with, talk to us first. Qualified candidates should submit. resume including salary history in confidence to: College and Professional Recruitment, Florida Power 81 Light Company, PO. Box 029100, Miami, Florida 33102. Palm Beach It! Ft. Lauderdale Adsl499 PAGE163 Elizabeth Taylor Pam Haskin Kim Lash Sue Mize Carolxne Gust Amy Alsobrook Leah McCleskey Camey Cra1g Llca Browning Betsy Jones Kelly Thompson , Donna Parish 13. Amy Siska NeQQQN1WPWNe Women's Tennis PAGE164 1. ASSISIam Coach Tom Kravser 2. Elizabeth Benson 3. Paul Peronard 4. Gene Dopson q H '2. 5, Tim Leclair 6. Allen Godfrey 7. Coach LoweH Lange . Mark Hurm 1 . Derrick Lurry 10. Greg Dennis mm 1 11. N1gel Clarke 12. John NICKOIS 13. David Leaver 14.8u1chlkner Wrestling PAGE165 Hank Ovimet Mike Last Brian Bosworth Mark Kroeten Karl Renninger William Benneit Joe Brill Hank Harvey Greg Melinkof! Brian Ouinette Len Fisher 12. Chris Manson . Dave Fuss . Steve Finn . Tray Rudder .Steve Skinner . Gary Wesson . Gerry Forstell 19. Bill Reid 719990N95F119WN6 mummuw PAGE166 1. Mark Johnson 2. Doug Thomason 3. George TiIIerton 4. Bruce Elgin 5. Sean Fi1zgerald 6. Gordon Scarlett 7. Herb McAuIey, coach 8. Thomas Hon 9. Michael Chang 10. Mike Kendrick 11. Kevin McCarty 12. John Hensley 13. Jon Lowe 14. Brad Lehman Men's Swimming 500llden1Hca1ons Compliments of Smallwood, Reynolds, Stewart, Stewart 84 Associates, Inc. Architects . Interior DeSIgners One Piedmont Center, Suite 303 3565 Piedmont Road Atlanta. Georgia 30305 14041 233-5453 Cathcart Allied Storage Company 5300 Peachtree Industrial Blvd. Chamblee, Georgia 30341 14041 451-0321 PRYBYLOWSKI AND GRAVINO. INC. ENGINEERS3 75 MARIEYTA 51' , N w P or sex 1314 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 3030! 401-524-306: Atlanta Blue Print a Graphics Company 1052 West Peachtree St., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 404-873-5911 i, NANNIS, TERPENING Ix ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS 1945 Cliff Valley Way, Suite 180 Atlanta, Georgia 30329 Telephone 14041 638-9674 LUILLIFII'TIS COI'ITRRCTIHG Inc. Post Office Box 105106 Atlanta. Georgia 30348 404498-2020 A Williams Group Company The following are some of the integrated engineen'ng functions and services Williams provides: 0 Long Term Maintenance Painting Programs 0 Materials Engineering 0 QAJQC. 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 0 Plasma Coating Application 0 MeLalIizing Application 0 Concrete Replacement and Repair Ailiiii gopogpagnpgo NH PAGE167 Natalie Flournoy Graciela Perez-Cruet Kirk McQueen Kathy Reardon Susie Espig Theresa Taylor Sally Early Elizabeth Robinson Valerie Howard PAGE168 x f. Women's Swimming 1. Deforest Dean 14. Paul Hill 2. Frank Beachum 15, Jay Jaqua 3. Chip Biggers 16. Dayton Hedges 4. Todd Wheeler 17. Bob Darby 5. Jeff Stearns 18. Ted Kennedy 6. Mike Bryan 19. Dave Deaton 7. Jim Dunne 20. Scott Nicholls 8. Rick Monteferame 21. Dan Tiernan 9. Tim Jardine 22. Doug Hardin 10. Phil Perdan 23. Jack Finney 11. Tom Buurne 24. Howard Williams 12. Yasoo Taske 25. Chris Stradtman 13. Tom Brantz PAGE169 Lady Dog Rick Butler John Grana Pat Mason Alec Melnick Guy Cherwonuk R. Chip Rodrigue Bill Lynch Gary Marcinkowski Ben Rich Paul Van Slyke . Rob Shenk . Fred Budzius . Dan Middleton 16. Kurt Steiner , Sam Hemingway .Joe Buchanan . John Kerins 20. Steve Laskowski wAwNepwwsmmpre LOmN PAGE17O Paul Smith Glenn Zittrauer Glenn Wilensky Bob Homer Barry McNeal Simon Kirk Scon Smith Mike Henley Jonathon Miller . John Costa Chip Wiggins . Jim Bennett . S1eve Granada .Steve Damron Wayne Braddwater Hohnny Cicchino Mike Payne . Mike Hayes . Herbert Marsh .Scotl Cummings .Christian Helm 22. Marc Wiggins N4244424424 owmsww2wmeowwsww2wwr N Men's Soccer 502llden2HcaHons ISACOMM . as unlimited as space itself. :5: Illa; ISACOMM, INC A universe of communications services, including the highest quality video conferencing, digital termination service, voice networks and high speed data transmission. At Isacomm, we're combining emerging satellitelterrestrial technologies with experience and expertise to provide our customers with the best possible communications service. UNITED TELECOM COMMUNICATIONS 1815 Century Boulevard - Atlanta, GA 30345 0 t404t 320-1033 Mechanic on Duty - Diesel Fuel Brake Service - Wheel Balancing Electronic Tune-Up - Batteries Accessories - Tires . Local Road and Wrecker Service MARE 5:. Free Car Wash rQ' 1:1th With FiIl-Up 1695 Norlhside Drive, MW. at I-75 R0" Dean 351-3844 351-4592 Owner engineers for an exciting and progressive career consider bennett 81 pless, inc. consulting structural engineers 2045 manchester street, n.e. atlanta. georgia 30324 MOM 892-1212 23-h patten parkway Chattanooga, tennessee 37402 t615t 756-7943 PEHLWI'REEWIII 3200 CUMBERLAND DRIVE I CHAMBLIE. GEORGIA 30341 7 III IJIInII'IDIIIIIE IBMPHIIP gm 4a.: 733!!! GUMFDIU' CURPS 4404, 458-0151 t . . mm a 1m PARTS spawns mo ANTENNAS a n m p a 11 g Hledghm 3 0 AUTO RADIOS INSTALLATION AM-FM STEREO TAPE FLA YERS CUSTOM INSTALLA TION AUDIDVOX SOUND SYSTEMS SALES-SEBVICE- $uuth2rn Autu Products Esp 84 Construction man AEBO uumomcs ummnou a 1. i m m i n g Pipe DEE E Products HEHEIRI anwmumam 553$? 55;"? INCORPORATED m WARRANTY - .. J gfoldm E E mum WHOLESALEat RETAIL Emma:- 27 NORTH AVENUE N-W- wmomzeo DEALER ssnwcs mm. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 ? WARRANTY SERVICE 0 ONE DAY SERVICE . NEW 5 45': 688.05 22 useu umts 710 BROADWAY N.E. KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 37917 F STEF Speedometer Exchange 881-8662 COMPANY 270 TECHWOOD DR N.W.. AT BAKER STV DOWNYOWN PO BOX 47367 Doraville GA 30362 404l448-4211 Ads l 503 504llden2HcaHons Unknown Kevin Ryan Sheba Marian Duggan Kathie Fausel Meredith McVey Lucy David Coggins Unknown Mike Lynn-Margaret Pace 12. Unknown 13. Gilmer 14. Ken McKenzie 15. Pete Home 16. Gavin McFarlane fQSDFDNQFnPSDNf PAGE171 1. Amanda McGinIey 2. Haruko Oshima 3. Lorraine Allen 4, Katherine Taylor 5. Kathleen McCarthy. capt. 6. Leah Flores 7. Kelly Thompson 8. Stefanie Hath. capt. 9. Km Wood 10. Wim Degree! 1 1. Terri Parsons 12. Betsy Ballengee 13. Elizabeth Freill 14. Mary Beth Reichman 15. Amy Kicklighter 16. Laurie Johnson 17. Diane Weidenbacker PAGE172 1. John Gleiser 2. Scott Willis 3. Nola Thomas 4. Daryl Frahm 5. Chuck Boyles 6. Offa McCollum 7. Gelald Brady 8. Stan Price 9. Greg Davidson 10. Ray Gatland 11. Greg Terry 12. Phillip S1allcup 13. Roger Rochester 14. Daryl Dunahoo 15. Scott Williams PAGE173 17. Robert Burke 18. Jeff Reese 19.Unknown 20. Unknown 21. Tom Johnson 22. J. C. Watkins 23. Lee Razaitis 24. Harlold Taylor 26. Bill Kahn 27. Chuck Nichols 28. Andy Wood 29. Mike Funsch 30. Chet Touton 31. Cal Powell 32. Unknown 33. Unknown PAGE174 Greg Boatwright Steve Whitlock Steve Sandelin. coach Rick Heinicka David Cohen Wayne Spitzer Grant Peterson 89?? wwe H Y Men's Bowling STAY WITH US AND YOUR KIDS EAT FREE! At Days Inns kids 12 and under eat breakfast, lunch and dinner absolutely freeV Of course, that's not the only value you get at Days Inns. You get a clean, comfortable room with two double beds, colorTV, direct-dial phone and a pool at over 300 inns across America. 'At most Days Inns Host to more Walt Disney World 8L Epcot Center guests than any other lodging chain. FOR RESERVATIONS, CALL FREE: 18006252525 For a free Days Inn directory stop by your local Days Inn or wnte to Days Inns of America Inc 2751 Buford Highway N E Department 1500 Atlanta GA 30324 C 1983. Days Inns of Amenca Inc. Compliments of llltmqlafi Iics ATLANTA GEORGIA PHOTOGRAPHIC AND GRAPHIC SERVICE 680 Fourteenth SLNW Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404-892-1688 Serving Those Who 11Take CareH in Serving Others Local and ICC Authority Servicing Southeastern States :21". 1 Dotson Trucking Company, Inc. BEARIN G S Q9 . . momesm. Gssazzfgmz? 2 1 755-2505 John B. Dotson 1220 Murphy Ave., SW. Presiden! Atlanta, Georgia 30310 668 Eleventh St., NW. Atlanta, GA 30318 Ad8l505 PAGE 175 1. Renay Zimmerman 2. Mary Waldron 3. Leigh Anne Ramsey 4. Nancy Henning PAGE 176 Marian Zerbi Sharon Schmid Amanda Brown Sylvia Schuchart Bess Williams Sheila Avery Kim Martin Leigh Ann Kearns ?DN?SNPQN9 PAGE 177 1. Coach Puggy Blackmon Charlie Thomas Jerome Dodds Jeff Wooiy Derek Slewert Peter Davison Nacho Gervas Jay Nichols Don Wi1liams Davy Hopson Steve Eckelman Lenny Nash Scott Tway Jeff Fletcher 15,8013 McDonnell. Capt. FPNfQEDSJDNFDFNPWN PAGES 204-205 1. Ann Mane 19. Mary EHen 36, Kim Isley Kananch Washbum 37, Bonnie Noetzel 2. Mary Patterson 20. Julie W1lson 38. Amy Ssska 3. Parul Chandra 21. Allison Gandy 39. Sally Nelson 4. Ellen Watson 22. Renez'e Boulineau 40. Judy Eckert 5. Laura Byrd 23. Susie Brown 41. Vick1 Boswell 6 Busy Gueben 24. Sharon Sergeant 42. Susan Smith 7 Jennifer Kmle 25. Susan Lockert 43. Beth Thomas 8, Susan Hams 26. Margaret Stenger 44. Dane Martin 9,T1na Camp 27, Kim Waltw 45. Angie Giibert 10 Barbara Marshall 28. Dana Dowdle 46. Maria Magaha 11. Jana Godlrey 29. L153 Gill 47. Cindy Stedman 12, Julie Clark 30. Vicki Yenzer 48. Jill Weaver 13. Lynn De1afosse 31. Beth Pnce 49. Barbara 14, Mary Delmonte 32. Beth McGee Krizmanich 15, Be1h Gibson 33. Lisa Volmar 50. Jan Arnette 16. Barbana Behen 34. Leah Engels 51. Lisa Wilson 17. Maggie He1ms 35. Linda Byrum 52. Vicki Humphries 18. Colleen Shme 506 l Identifications Kalle Kum-nm Syolemd, Jim. 892-0766 MICROFILM SERVICE AND SYSTEMS Tom Mordarski President 1330 w. Peachtree St. It pays to depend on Butler N.W. B-102 Atlanta, Ga. 30309 Glover Machine Works 428-1414 651 Butler Street SE. Marietta, Georgia Architects Of Telecommunication ,, I1 , N wlgl'm 1' Wh-x ! 1'1'nglwllym, 1i "4 4571,1111: 1W .1IH'1 1 HImummmummrmmwu:u,1.w Continental Telecom Inc. 5555:: : 245 Perimeter Center Parkway Atlanta, GA 30348 The AmenPlan . . . Is A Prepaid Health Care System Which Brings You and Your Family The Best In Medical Services At A Cost Well Within Your Budget The AmeriPIan is one of the fastest growing HMO1s in Atlanta. Contact Your Personnel Department For Further Information. AmeriPlan Health Services, Ltd. 2675 Powers Ferry Road 0 Suite 300 Atlanta. Georgia 30339 amhated WM 3 subSIduavy o! W424Mulual Llle Insurance Company COmPLImEHTS OR... WILLIAM HOWELLQ: GIATB ING. ArchitecTanterior DesignerVPlonners 1484 The Courtyards of Terrell Mill, Suite 200 Atlanta, GA 30067 14041 955-5365 Compliments of JOHNSON e HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Pork Ploce, N.E. - . PO. Box 1111 Atlanta, Georgia 30371 Ads l 507 1 Patty Tynes 26 Nola Thompson 51 Michele Evans 2 Mary EHen Bentiey 27 Lisa Early 52. Laura Theiss 3. Lynn Cassell 28. Beth Lampey 53. Kardn Lennox 4, Sherne Duke 29 RonIJordan 54. JenniterLeIse 5. Alma Mom 30. Debbie Underwood 55. Cathy Richeson 6 Kym Donovan 31 Jamie Black 56 Kris Kenering 7 Karen Bowman 32. Jane Coker 57 Anna House 8. JIHBaIchelor 33. Bonnie Pullman 58 Rose Lawson 9 Paulette 0551 34. Dana 80995 59 Leslie Henry 10 Martha Ogle 35. Becky Hotz 60. Laurie Lokey 11 Sarah Chlan 36. Clndy Baker 61. Jill Deardorlf 12 Beth Beers 37 Deborah Eubanks 62. Kelly Hefner 13. Sand1Fe1nberg 38. Lelgh McClesky 63. Jodie Patterson 14. Luela Rawson 39. Nina Cason 64. Cthy Branand 15. Kaye Knight 40. Kim Wagner 65. Laune Tanner 16. Marsha Bowden 41. Debbie Panerson 66. Kay Ackerson 17. Same Sonow 42. Laura Chilion 67. Lisa Boyle 18. Laura Lot! 43. Dinah Mann 68. CarolWise 19. Mary Ba1ley 44. Kelly McMillan 69. Christine Strzeleckr 20. Kathleen Buckley 45. Kim BuUer 70. Enka Welch 21. Anna Womble 46. Valerie Porter 71. Carla Leonard 22. Cindy Price 47. Tracy Martin 72 Sharla CantreH 23. Dots CoHey 48. Fran Bonner 73. Lisa Kirby 24. Nancy P1antholt 49. Jean Cook 74. Barbara Flury 25 Sally Paglnara 50 Sharon Duncan 75. Julie You1es 1, Amy Adcox 23. Peggy Sawyer 45. Ruth McClaichey 2. MuchaeIHarder 24. Lisa Stevens 46. Susan Fins 3 Alyssa Levy 25. Nancy Arthur 47. Rick Beesley 4, Nan Kunzler 26. Jeanene Fowler 48. Marilyn Smith 5. Amy McEmee 27. Thelma. Kanode 49. Susan Raffensperger 6. Pam Hatch 28. Julie Smith 50. Melame Flack 7. Mary Ann Burney 29. Renae Dommy 51. Liisa Maki 8. EmelCarroll 30, Divya Chandra 52, Valene Baginski 9, Sharon Fnedman 31. Ginger Mon 53. Julie Waehner 10, Mary Bresnahan 32. Karen Beckham 54. Steve Hahn 11 Celeste Tanguay 33. Katherine Harrell 55. Anne Rambaud 12 Tracey Lime 34. Julie Rodgers 56. Becky Mon 13 MISS Van Hullen 35. Steve Green1ield 57. Barbara Roth 14 Darlene Glesekmg 36. Allen Vance 58. An Arrington 15 Sharon O'NeiH 37 JoEIIen Carter 59. Mary Ann Jones 16 Madeline Szostak 38. PhyHis Lover! 60. Jef1SmIth 17. Angle Pike 39. Pam Han 61. Beth Smith 18 Karen Ueberschaer 40. Whuney Lemhan 62. Kassie Sklenak 19. Angse Logsdon 41. Kathy Dubnik 63 Melanee Cray 20. KemAndrews 42. Lynne Slaugmer 64. Sharon Jadrnak 21 Eileen Webb 43. Michelle Stecklein 55, Lisa Custer 22. Carla Wa1ker 44. Melanie S1anley 66, Sarah Lyon 1. Michelle Todd 2. Towanda Lassiter 3. John5 Parker 4. Valerie Washington 5. Terri Lewis 6. Andrea Lucas 7. Cathy Plummer 8. Lori Grundy 9. Belvia Brown 10. Wonya Lucas 11. Cynthia Singleton 12. Sherry Colden 13. Sherrel Lewis 1. Anne Seldomndge 22. Sydney Cook 43. Marla Parker 2. ChnsAnderson 23. Chuck Haley 44. Ralph Gomez 3. Judy Lampert 24. Kim Ragsdale 45. Jeleyrsdorfer 4. Angela Torben 25. Charlene Li 46. WaltSermins 5. Allison McKinney 26. Candy Masden 47. Todd Wood 6. LoriDieters 27. Jane Sherliza 48. Kay Bmke 7 AngieJernigan 28. Tina Bryant 49. Kurtlde 8. Angela Cardoso 29, DaniDarby 50, Susan Durrance 9, Lisa Weeks 30. KeIIiCIay 51. Bob Kramlick 10. Susan Taylor 31. Julie Rogers 52. MSchelle Milam 11. Cherleohnson 32. Penny Peaden 53. Marion Davison 12. Joanie Fisher 33. Ed Butler 54, Keith Altobelll 13. Maureen Milici 34. Melanie Pate 55. JerriReady 14. MillerCook 35. Cindy Nevel 56. Susan Custer 15. Sheiia Benson 36. Louise Littles 57. Nancy Haymer 16. Christine Riorden 37. Tricia Baliey 58. Dawn Mixon 17. Laura Johnson 38. LoriTucci 59. Mike Sorrel 18. Ellen Proper 39. Lisa Dawson 60. Diana Johnson 19. Shelley Fisher 40. Pa11iPrincipi 61. Gingerlson 20. Shawn Castlebeny 41. ToniBruce 62. Laurie Smith 21. David Owens 42. Tara Bannlgan 508 l Identifications ml liltiiw'i Willllrliliwl , ya W . . ' ,. 'i . m I a. l l mu l ' 'Wim' V A ,n ," k""77 A V 7'. , lie 4:77A t. j: SET YOUR SIGHTS ON THE COMPHNY THH'T SETS THE STHNDHRDS CAREER OPPORTUNITIES The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION of Emerson Electric Co. . . 085'ng Broadabased in product line. International in scope and influence . Simciural Analym An innovator . . . setting the standards that others will follow for Q Q o Q Q Systems AnalySIs yearsto come. The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION isinvolv- O FailureAnalySIS ed in the design and manufacture of high-technology armament O O O Optics and electronic systems Its products include speCIaIized radar, . E'eCt'OWC SYStemS automatic test systems, airborne armament systems, missile . . P'Odum Assu'ance launching and guidance systems. The ELECTRONICS and SPACE . ' ' . Eiijii; Appmms DIVISION is also involved in the optical field, and has extenswe . . Finance software programming ability and familiarity with modern computer . . . planning arChiteCture- . Administration Emersonis ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION IS located in St 0 O OW'W ASSU'am a Louis, Missouri. Historic and cosmopolitan. St Louis is a city that . 0 Manu'acm'ng boasts many recreational and entertainment opportunities as well . p'OCLJ'Qan' a - . Q . Cost Estimating as a superior standard of livmg . Contracts The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION of Emerson leads the o 0 Plant thmeermg Andustry in quality and innovation. We offer top salaries and O O O O Proq'am Mahagemem comprehensive benefits, as well as a superior profesmonal O 0 O Marketmq environment To learn more about the many career opportunities at t EStS, write to: i c Lu 9 El '9" Manager, Personnel Resources g ;i 31 gm Joseph P. Williams E1 E gi g5 Electronics+ Space Division, Emerson Electric Co. 9 5' f" 0:35 - EMERSON ELECTRIC co. 5 E a g; 37,; I 8100 W. Florissant Ave. E E g g g - Station 2627 2; z ,5 2; St. Louis. MO 63136 E, 2 a: m o - Equal Oppertunity Employer M F IEMIEHSDN Ad8l509 . Ben Blanchard Jim Tibbs . Victor Skalak Talley Mulligan George Vann . Mike Nicholl Stuart Dennis . David Tate . Bob Kouns . Jeff Roman . Walter Barineau , Tom Noonan , John Rhodes . John Wells . Roben Williams . Bill Kahn . Robby Pope . Louis Todd 222442222 mumm4mmiowmymw9mp4 510llden22cauons 21. 22. 23. 24. 2222222222 wmwmmaumeprwa+wwe PAGES 214-215 10. 1 1. . Sharon Chandler 13. 14. SDPN97VPS9N? Sandra Williams Joan Nelson Elvira Johnson Lisa Tucker Elizabeth Harris Victoria Cushenberry Chonta Andrews Jacqueline Hill Cheree Hardy Jeanne Kerney Pamela Brown Denise Boone Beth Wilburn PAGES 218-219 Lori Schwartz Howard Davis Pauline Kedzier Curt Morris Sharon Ashe Jon Carroll Big Al Solomon Michelle Minear Pat "Hands" Probst Blank Boyd Glenn Bochner . Leigh Ann Ramsey . Mark Gertz . Fred Fox . Bill Rusnzky . Lydia Musterer , Yvette Lupien . Connie Crisp . Bill Logsdon 20. Tony 11Salad Boy" Saladino Wanda Caylor Jon "The Heaihen" Heaton Randy Mandel Cathy Biancheri 25. 26. 27. 28. Mike "Fig" Ficarrota Mike Planer Roger Seigal Mitch "Mmbr Mmbr" Allen . Ernie Massa , Doug "Troll" Davis . Rain Allen . Mark Campbell . Jim Crandall . Mark "Bubba" Reiskind . Bruce Antolovich . Aaron Remer . Nader"Smim" Khoshbakhsh Tina Weyman . Scott "Zippy" Herod . Sleve'1Hoops" Horvath . Richard Arno . Lee Gross . John Kater . Jeff Stoddard . Ron Farb PAGES 220-221 -9wwsww4mw- , Rosco Twiggs . Anthoney Cooney . Chima Njaka , Michael Tinner Eric Jones Joe Frazier Michael Allen Brett Gaines . Ken Johnson Michael Smith . Ernie Banks PAGES 222-223 19. Jimmy Peterson 20. Tony Smart 21. Barry Cowart 22. Joe Pardue 23. Tommy Wright 24. RogerLeshe 25. Andy Goode 26. Jim Butterwonh 27. Blake Moret 28. Jim O'Connor 29. Bob Gurley 30. Stephen Ryle 31. Greg Childers 32. Jim Campbell 33. Todd Oliver 34. Jim Cusick 35. Edward Johnson 36. Barry French 37. Buddy Peebles 38, MichaelYoutt 39. Chuck Boyles 40. Doug Boomer 41. BillDouglas 42. Patrick Taylor 43. James Crosby 44. Jon B. Wall 45. Doug Belden 46. Wally Hanson 47. Chuck Dunn 48. Chris Demetree 49. John Webb 50. TerrellWesley 51. BitIFonhman 52. John Dryden 3 5 s 7 8 4 b V 21173 f x AXXI LIIIIIEIIf LANIER BUSINESS PRODUCTS. INC. We' re proud of our partnership with Georgia Tech in research and development of the Office of the Future. Thought Processing 0 Word Processing Small Business Computers 0 Telephone Answering Systems 0 3M Copiers The Daily Report Company Publishers Of Fulton County Daily Report 190 Pryor St. S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 521-1227 1C." C3 CONNALLY El PECHTER C1 AND COMPANY, P. C. Certified Pu bllc Accou mants The key element for effective tax planning is performing it before Ihe event takes place when your opIions are open and not restricted by our complex and changing tax system. Connaliy. Pechter and Company, P.CI provides quality and timely services in the areas of: O Accountlng and auditing 0 Tax plannlng and research 0 Tax accounting and reponing O Cllem consulting and plannlng 955-8600 186-00l7 Adana, Georgia Covington, Georgh 9497391 Doughsvllle. Georgla WAGNON 8: WAGNON, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 1000 IRVIN BRIDGE ROAD CONYERS, GEORGIA 30207 w. A. WAGNON 483-5782 Ii BLB FASHION FDBBS, INC. Supplying Georgia Tech with the finest vending service foods soft drinks and cigarettes. GreatAmerican Hot Dogs 1 MIGHTY GOOD EATIN' I Fried Onion Rings TOUCHDOWN AT THE RAMADA$INN95 CENTRAL plus tax 0 occupancy 1 to 4persom The Ramada Inn Central, Atlantas only Ramada on Pcachtrcc Street, just minutes from Georgia Tech, offers special HYellow jacket" rates for students, parents, and alumni. Ramada Inn Central guests are treated to excellent service in a prime location-just north of the campus30n Peachtree at Brookwood Stations Newly decorated guest rooms. fine cuisine, and a relaxing lounge are available within a lush landscaped setting. uYellow Jacket" special rates are ideal for Football Weekends, Parents Day. Homecoming, Graduation, or any special occa- sion throughout the year. For more information on this UYellow Jacket" special, call i404i 875-9711. NNN Formerly Riviera Hotel 1630 Peacbme SWI, N W, Atlanta, Georgia MMi 875-9711 Toll-Free Reser'vatimis; 1-8003228-2828 Ads I 511 512lldenH6ca6ons tooowmwbm 6.059995'919'99528 Doug Biggs Alan Cartledge Mark Devoe Ruck Durkee Marion Zicarelli Frank Zicarelli Dave Whimey Ken Walters Kassie Schlenak Jef1Hu1ch1ns . Mark Alru1z 12. . Marty Lovgmen .Chip Biggers . Craig Wertz .andee Brennan , Rick Monteferame . Dan Tiernan .David McCollum 20. Larry Stephens Michelle Rockswald M N3322223242 owmwmwbwmeopms6w9wme Ken Kahn Neil Oh Eric Reamer Bill Swan Tony Getman Andy Wood Jeff Chandler David Scott Doug Underwood Mark Dangremond Michael L. Shine .George Cotter .Jeannie Schvamm . Brooks Curtis . Angela Wright .Bill Wallace . KeHy Westbiook .George Hamilton . Angie Logsden . Debbie Hayes .Clndy Failing PAGES 224-225 21. Mark Mimhell 22. Stevie Fluevog 23. George Titterton 24. Dan Middleton 25. Sean McLendon 26. Bob DeVries 27. David Gluck 28. Jim Choaie 29. SarahBell 30. JeH Howe 31. Ben Holliday 32. Rudy Bennor 33. Robert Purser 34. Bruce Thomas 35. Trio Segars 36. Sam Anderson 37. Todd Wood 38. Dave Carswell 39. Curt lde 40. Tony Tevault 41. Keith Ballenger 42. Vicki Lovgren 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. Vicki Lovgren Craig Knight Russ Whittle Lori Fowler Rich McDonald Bruce Bowen Chris Kemple Clark Wiedetz Scott Partin Jeff McKinney Bill Landers Tim Jardine Jesse Galloway Eric Eaton Dave LeRoy Sian Lanier Jim Powell Don Foote Brad Brunn Steve Sheetz Torn Foote Wade Bridges PAGES 226-227 22. Robin Sosenko 23. Janet Jackson 24. Debra Scott 25. Gail Wade 26. Dray! Avera 27. Stephanie Steiner 28. Pat Thompson 29. Mark Heizer 30. Antony Swink 31. Lucia Rawson 32. Charles Rawson, III 33.Hik1e Allen, Ill 34. Tim Beck 35. Meg MacDonald 36. Phil Cohen 37. AMison Hoyt 38. Jef1 Dansereau 39. Kim Medina 40. Marv Kilgo 41. Brian Denheyer 42. Peggy Schneider 43. 44. R 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. Mitchell Mercer ock Bill Dion S1eve Sides XBL Pat Phillips Reed Baker Ed We1come Mark Wolaver Joe SchneIder Randy Jones Ed Takacs Boy Dodd Eric Zimmerman Jerry Muldawer Doug King Eris Smith Joan Haroif Neal Shepherd Michael Reed Shah Tom Moore PAGES 228-229 Lex Jacobs Shave Turner S1ephanie Rath John Mulligan Shannon Switts Brad Hicks Dean Gross Jay Poston Andy Layne . Bill Aucoin .Jenny Picket . Tom Holt . Brian Koman 14. Doug Satterwhne 15. Sean Fitzgerald 16. Rome Skujins 17. Leah Flores 18. Matt Reverse 19. Lisa V0ig1 QNAOSDPONQQFWNf 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. Kyle Kleinhans Paul Comer Shannon Cochran Joe! Larner Nancy Brydia Paul Simbrat Bob Favre Keith Waldo Gene Nagle Beth Hadden John Haynes Chris Scott Berlin Benfield Heidi Stvob Ann Nesbm Elizabeth Mann Steve Beagles Theresa Felder PAGES 230-231 1. Glenn Zittrauer 2. Don Allen 3A. Jeff Elkins SB. Sean Austin Dave Jaben S1eve Chapman Mark Holland Rna Lee Franco Hightowev Jerry Schenk 10. Tom Rollbuhler 11. Al Smark 12. Tom King 13, Chris Kettering 14, Paul Foschi 15. Bill Scott 16. Smokey Sutherland 17. Richard Weekly 18. Steve Watts 19. Alan Cone 20, Bayne Steel 21. Natalie Flournoy 90.973.07.01? 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. Marian Lizzo Anne Spry Martha Montanez Sharon Freedman Betsy DeArmond Sara Sondhiem Bob Homer Rick Wilkins Shawn Fowler John Drake Christine Rich Jim Cika Charlie Staley Normand St. Onge Torn Rich Ken Hollander John Stamper Melanie Allgood Debbie Read Steve Granade Chuck Anderson Danny Carroll C Has H?Ours'and LocaHons., to fit your? game plan , a$ona'Bank Member FDIC nun - Supply Company - - - INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES - EQUIPMENT Acco Industries Inc. MACHINERY AOOOBaboocklnc. aflgggymad 342 Nelson Street, SW Stone Moumamleeorgmooae Atlanta, Georgia Temphone 404 9392220 T8161 54-2398 A Babcock lnlemauonal company OFFICE: 758-7783 767-6641 tlanta fire systems co. S E2! fwd; automatic fire systems UNEXCELLED FIRE EQUIPMENT CONGRATULATIONS 631 N. CENTRAL AVE. AND BEST WISHES HAPEVILLE, GA. JACK R. CUMBY Ada l 513 514 I Identifications Delta Tau Delta 1. Mike Renie 2. Barry Bradie 3. Scott Bailey 4. Dan Monahan Scott Fitzgerald Mike Krimhout Wade Smith John Hammond Leigh-Ann Hindes 10. Wendy Bush 11. Tanya Boyd 12. Fred Guebert 13. Pat Riban 14. Half Leistikow 15. Mia Ready 16. Ginger Mott 17. Dan Buan 18. Steve Kester 19. 80 Sift SOP'JNSDW 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. PAGES 232-233 Pe1e Czornohus Marilyn Smith Russell Sommer Barbara Roth Alan Robinson Becky Mott . Eric Weer Todd 0. Daugie Andrea Katz Steve Guebert John Fan! Mitch Bailey John Watford Sid Mosely Buddy Doll Mike Ayres Rod Devereun Steve McKenna Charles Bowen 39, Greg Bennet 40. Dwayne Brooks 4 4 1. Robert Kindelan 2. Clark Sullivan 43. Fred Robinson 44. Breezely Bear 45. Greg Armstrong 46. Jerry Samples 47, Ken Holding 48. Kenn Walker 4 9. Pete Anderson 50. Bruce Thompson 5 1. Keith Han-on 52. Brett Hagadorn 53. Dan Moore 54, Kun Kuelz 5 5. Foster Finley 56. Rapid Rooster 5 7. Bill. RLP. PAGES 234-235 Delta Upsilon 10. 11. 13 14. 15 16. 17. 18 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23 SD? SOPNSWST'PWN Jose Lopez Tom Slovak Ron Miller Richard Murray John DePauIa Barry Laderman Danny Kight Cam Bower Don Hinds Jay Postma Jean Early . Frank Kaconis . Keith Robinson Peter Newman . Joel Wyble Alan Rakes Larry Murray . Scott Davis 19. Rick McCaggan 20. Jon Elliot 2 1. Joe Gentry 22. Richard Cook 2 3. Jimmy Flagg 24. Stacy Pelham 25. Peter Juergenson 26. Clay Breznik 2 7, GeoH Pratt 28. Greg McCaggan 2 9. David Williams 30. Scott Tofil 1. Jeff Dilg 32. Mike Leon 33. Angel Morris 34. Dean Leckband 35. Mike Christidoulou 6. Ron Stacey 7. Don Coleman PAGES 236-237 Kappa Alpha . Betsy Jones Cathy Helton Jerry Jarrett Neal Sumter AlanMitchell Gettysburg Phil Crowder Keith Pigue Duffy Connolly Paula Hale Ward Broom Doug Ford Brian Crown Gene Dunwoody David Tinkey Dan Warren Charles Hughes Steve Riordan John Geiger Chuck Haley Jim Nolan Frank Baugh . Jack Evans 24. Bill Jennings 25. Frank Fitzgerald 26. Jamie Baugh 27. Lee Moore 28. Jeff Terry 29. Christie Hulsey 30. Brad Greene 3 1. Kim Krabe 32. Tom Whitaker 33. Angela Cardosa 34. Chris Fouls 35. Robin Booth 36. Rosalyn "Jones" 37. Ruben Jones 38. Bob McDonnell 39. Gillian Sikes 40. Rick Muse 4 1. Howard Mitchell 42. Dallas Hanpt 43. Lynn McMahon 44. Pokey Graves 45. Tom Campbell 46. Greg Patterson 47. Ted Uiterick PAGES 238-239 appa Alpha Psi K 1. Wayne Bowens 2, Brian Webb 3. Brian Walker 4. 5 6 7 8 Butch Marshall . John Turnev . Roben Hawmorn . Ralph Cleveland . Anthony Weathers KA1II THOMAS a: HUTTON ENGINEERING Co. 3 OGLETHORPE PROFESSIONAL BLVD. POST OFFICE BOX 14609 SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 31405 TEL, 19121 355-5300 WATER AND WATER POLLUTION CONTROL MARINE WORKS - FOUNDATIONS - SURVEYS LAND DEVELOPMENT - INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS LOYDB Bruce Roy Generd Manager AT Lenox SquareNAOAj 23778000 3393 Peachtree Road NEKATlomq Georglo 30326 Compliments of 744. 011.6 Company, jnc. MYRON L. BALL PHONE 14041 722-5463 ROBERT MCCREARY, ARCHITECT MEMBER AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS NATIONAL COUNCIL OF ARCHITECTURAL REGISTRATION BOARDS SOUTH CAROLINA - GEORGIA NORTH CAROLINA - TENNESSEE SUITE 908 699 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30902 President 404744 7-5660 Post Office Box 968 Telex 70-0577 Norcross, Georgia 30091 BLACKHAWK HElN-WERNER ENERPAC WALKER BlG-FOUR GREENLEE AUTO SPECIALTY WEAVER TEMPLETON-KENLY RAC1NE 1SIMPLEX1 RAILROAD PRODUCTS ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1 206 SYLVAN ROAD. 5, W. AT AVON ATLANTA. GA. 30310 WM. D. WESTER PRESIDENT 755- 1 668-69 Office 948-4993 FREE ESTIMATES T. E. DRISKELL GRADING CO. FRONT END LOADERS - DOZERS - FANS BACKHOES - DUMP TRUCKS THURMAN DRISKELL Home: 943-4907 AN DY PARKER Home: 948-1120 4029 ANDERSON FARM RD. AUSTELL, GA. 30001 pcmAVElgg Portability with More Ability ESTMGIC TECHNOL OGIES, IFIC. 7001PeachlreeIndustrIaIBoulevard - BUIL DING 3 - Norcross. Georgia 30071 - I404; 441-8070 116 TAC FIGHTER WING DOBBINS AFB, GA 4 29-4 606 129 TAC CONTROL SQUADRON KENNESAW, GA 427-5514 WE GUARD AMERICNS SKIES Ad. l515 516 l Identifications Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Brandy 2. Linda Parker 3. Nita McKoy 4. Anne Rambaud 5. Dawn Tribble 6. Le Anne Dugger 7. Melanie Pate 8. Deborah Wily 9. Melissau Dotson 10. Carolyn Ellis 11. Andrea Chaisson 12. Brandy Brandenburg 13. Leslie Steward 14. Donna Marnon 15. Becky Staines 16. Candy Masden 17. Christine Vorpahl 18. Cathy Caras 19. Pamela Hutch 20. Ginny DeMetrotion 21. Alyssa Levy Phi Delta Theta 1. David Dobbs 2. Clayton Penhallagon 3. Sammy Coons 4. John Reilly 5. E. Lamar Bailes Ginny Couch Billy Wikle Andy Wiggers Ted Debrowski 10. Mike Hinson 1 1. Les Charles 12. Harrio1 Stevens 13. Tom McShane 14. Kelli Clay 15. Chis Jones 16. John Long 17. Hodie Moore 18. Bill Weeks 19. Lisa Weeks 20. Greg Allen WP$Q Kappa Sigma 1. Bill Fitzgerald 2. Jeff Warner 3. Steve Clermont 4. Jack Chilcutt 5. Paul Freet 6. Sam 7. Debbie Underwood . Beth Finklea . Marcy Spencer 10. Darren 101 Smi1h 11. David Hevman 12. Eric Fawcett 13. Mike Palmer 14. Darryl Dykes 15. David Freeman 16. Doug Jory ma: PAGES 240-241 17 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31 32 . Bob Kolar Cathy Passafiume Jim Huseby David Sienicki Ed Price Steve Carter Tom Gualtney Gina Jiampetti Bill Freese David Little Neil Kahle Kevin Canning Corbin Porter Paul 1Mookie' Romm . David Sykes . Jim Duncan PAGES 242-243 22. Linda Forssell 23. Mary Ellen Bentley 24. Jeannie Gunter 25. Mike Weber 26. Bernie Lovenz 27. Scott Herren 28. Chip Epps 29. Keith Mixon 30. Eric Endicott 31. Ben Ezzetta 32. Ron Kessler 33. Richard Coblems 34. Mark Krikorian 35. Steve Sheffield 36. Bailey James 37. Steve Calva 38. Woodward Howard 39. Steve Lewis 40. Allen Vance 41. Dave Schaefer 42. Chris Romito 43. Jerry Harmon 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. Paul Bredwell Mark Adamczyk Casey Farina Danny Ward Mark Latell Steve Haenisch Steve Woodward Scott Johnson John Thompson Glenn Wells Glenn Brandeburg Clay Williams Jeff Jeffers Mike Haight Bill Dodd Mark Henry Scott Davis . Rusty Martin . Donny White . Chris Barrett . Mark Thackery . Trey Brunson . Gene Canella PAGES 244-245 Omega Psi Phi 15. 16. 17. 18. A2444 9WNEQWPS?9PWNf Kun Wilson Meridith Turner Eric Pinckney Ozie Adams, Jr. Michael Pittman Bernard Weston Alan Hairston James Mack Kevin McGee Reggie Jackson Ken McCray Henry Skrine, Jr. . Michael Martin . Milton Parks, Jr. Frederick Work, Jr. Leonard Searcy. II Ron Johnson Daryl Jones PAGES 246-247 21. Mark Osborne 22. Laurie Flythe 23. AI Hilyer 24. John Gravey 25. Billy Hudson 26. Clark Jones 27. Mike Hunt 28. Courtney Fazeeks 29. Pati Pair 30. Stephen Bees 31. Joe Watwood 32. Laurie Lokey 33. Wade Austin 34. Allison McKinney 35. Pete Sherrill 36. Stephen Forsten 37. Tommy Steven 38. Hampmn William 39. Jay Bracken Burogh 40. Diana Jackson 41 . Gay Gwen 42. Bvad Smith 43. Charlie Murrah 44. Stanley Price 45. Anthony Falcony 46. Scott Watkins 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. Rick Guenther Howy Cannon Ken Dunwoody Tim Geiger Will McGuire Randy Glover Jon Kerner Ban Savage Margret Copeland Herman Selby Jason McGuire Allen Wilkins Billy Vanlandingham 60. Juan Hogue Compliments of Compliments of the Partners HOWARD NEEDLES TAMMEN 8. BERGENDOFF HNTB ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS PLANNERS 3001 N FULTON DR, N E SLMTE S1 9. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 PHONE 404 237-1 531 Cooper and Lybrand Certified Public Accountants Compliments of 5' MMQPREDFHILMUNC?J THE VILLAGE - 929 BobcaL,ManeLta GA 30067 LAYTON GRAPHICSJNC. W, R GRACE 8; CO. 16 and 35mm sounc: nocurmn mcnonmme Document Preparation? Key Punching - Indexing - Aperture Card Mounting COMPLETE DUPLICATING SERVICES 5225 Phillip , Lee Dr. Roll to roll - Card to card - Microfiche Highest Industry Standards 0 Meeting ANSVNMAXDOD requirements Atlanta, Ga. 30336 Servuces Io MIl-M-804B O Mll-M-38761A O Mh-M-9868D 952-981 3 Ads l 517 PAGES 250-251 Phi Kappa Sigma Be" Coffin 1. Susan Mabben 23. Shirley Banks 2. Debbie Holmberg 24. Renu Kapoor 3. Jim Monilla 25. Doobie Mills 4. Trip Builbert 26. Carol 5. Lynn Bacher 27. Morton Aubrey 6. James Hanord 28. Dan Michael 7. Mrs. Disco 29. Grimm Reaper 8. Ralph Masters 30. Steve Kessler 9. John Gallo 31. Leave Eel 10. Moosehead Skull 32. Wad Anderson 11. Brad Bjerning 33. Cupcake 12. Mike Greg Oreo 34. Mike Hynes 13. Floyd Fasking 35. Robert Frengel 14. Chuckles Runyeon 36. Rich Zenerlund 15. Crimedog 37. Roland Myers 16. Johnny Parmer 38. Steve Jackon 17. Tom Callahan 39. Jennifer Landis 18. Mike Houlihan 40. Eric Berringer 19. Julie Locker 41. David B. 20. Davey Scruggs 42. Mark Thom 21. Lancelot Jordache 43. Wojer Warner 22. Tom "Irs Tuf1 To PAGES 252-253 Phi Kappa Tau 17. David Badzik 1. Greg Etheredge 18. Peindo Gorrik 2. Kathryn Hawkins 19. Bill Thorton 3. Chip Brown 20. Dian Fischet 4. Lynn Peters 21. Glenn Hofen 5. Rusty Brookshive 22. Haig Boling 6. Ron Tasket 23. Shawn Howard 7. Bridget Hobbs 24. Greg Wendel 8. Eric Davis 25. Dave Steinfeld 9. Carmine Sigle 26. Bonnie Patterson 10. AI Apiza 27. Robert Poovey 11. Bill Abernathy 28. James Dabbs 12. Michael Trinon 29. Jeff Szulya 13. Ladawan 30: Doug Johnson Sorojsrisom 31. Kevin Shannon 14. Rich Stuck 32. Tom Wooldridge 15. Tom Segana 33. Don Newman 16. Thunder Bear 34. The Head Robinson CIDKT PAGES 254-255 Phi Kappa Theta 23. Rhonda Strickland 1. Rich Galloway 24. Soon Poynler 2. Angus Lemon 25. Susie Bradley 3. Ashes 26. Mary Bea! Reilman 4. Jim Weber 27. 0113 McCollum 5. Mark Reeves 28. John Justin 6. Marc Linsell 29. Jeff P. Priore 7. Rich 1Ron1 30. Mike Paul Rotham 31. Eric Flops Collins 8. Mike Geoffrey 32. Brian Hastings 9. Greg Barber 33. Dave Dalton 10. Bob 1Turtle1 34. Paul Palonsky Totten 35. Scott Lewis 11. Mike Tamburrino 36. David Levy 12. Chris Coleman 37. Mark McCutchen 13. Craig Reardon 38. Tommy Rhett 14. Allen Wynn 39. Dan Reilman 15. Tanya Targonsky 40. Cindy Schroyer 16. Nancy 41. Christine Chamberlain Under Car: 17. Buddy Harris Stuart Collins 18. Paul Barber Mike Chapman 19. Don Brown Peter Sanders 20. Debi Brown Brian Kalish 21. Lisa Meyers Andy Preston 22. Kris Shannon Phil Marks - Phi Sigma Kappa 16. John Gilbreath 1. Jonathan 17. Scott Pfeffer Mameufiel 18. Meredith Merrill 2. Jeff Youmans 19. Marianne Hall 3. Bob Gundel 20. Broughton Kelly 4. Amy Kramer 21. Keiih Mozena 5. Doug Peace 22. Amy Holmstrom z. 4 .6 . :5 .f . 6. Becky Fornwall 23. Ray Galland q. 1 a ' . ' ,il 7. Bob Buriey 24. Betsy Shimek 3 8. Joyce Wiltrout 25. Neal Johnson 9. Jeff Groves 26. Brad Warner 4 1 1o. Sha-non Hathaway 27. Mike Bender . - 3 . 1 - . - - - ' . 11 . Paul Carey 28. Glenn Edwards 12. Mike McClamroch 29. Bob 13. Vicki Negrucci Wojciechowski I 14. Alan Diamond 30. Dan Fukushima , I 1 j 1 I ' I 15. Barbara Brewer A I - , g I . - cIDZK 518 I Identilications BRITT ALDERMAN ASSOCIATES BRITT ALDERMAN, JR., P.E. INCORPORATED CONSULTING ENGINEERS 229 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. - SUITE 2200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 404-659-6376 .. 8' Stewart Sandwiches Squire Coffee JAMES W. LAWLESS District Manager 5571 Peachtree Road Atlanta, Georgia 30341 04040 455-1851 l:.arj 5am PLANNERS, DESIGNERS, BUILDERS CARLSON SOUTHEAST CORP. 2400 LAKE PARK DRIVE SMYRNA, GEORGIA 30080 TELEPHONE: 4040432-2424 EPERMAG PERMAG DIXIE CORP. 6730 Jones Mill Ct. Norcross, Ga. 30092 04040 448-4998 - Magnets and Magnetic Materials - Technical Ceramics - Linear Ferrites - Beryllia - Magnetic Shielding - Magnetic Assemblies - Fabricating and Engineering FLUID POWERlSOUTH, INCORPORA TE D John Crawford Wells President "Hydraulic and Pneumatic Systems" uemrsutslg G. CECIL WALKER President 404039443140 BEVERLEE SOLOFF SHERE PRESIDENT 5 DUNWOODY PARK,SUITE120 ATLANTA. GA 30338 1776 PEACHTREE ST., N.w. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 PHONE: 404l872-6666 Ac-404l455-8719 2065 Peachtree Industrial Court Chamblee, Georgia 30341 2070 Peachtree Industrial Court Suite 108 PO. Box 80402 Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Ads l 519 520 I Identifications Pi Kappa Alpha 1. Jimmy Etheredge . Will McClung . Bill Reid . Kendra Kinzler . Barbara Flury . Chris Williams . Sarah Gager . Scott Horn . . John Grama '. Bernie Boehnlein . David Owens .Spike . John Aikens . Wes Beaird . Chuck Heaton . Steve Striker . Todd Sappe . Corinne Kilroy . Jim A1kms . Ken Baker . Brent Mills . Heidi Kaunath . John Huber . Susan Earle Pi Kappa Phi . Kevin Langton . Bryan Hilton . Mike Moncrief . Steve Withers . Bob Wysocki . Jeff Farmer . Jon Spiegel . Jefi Johnson . Dixie Lewis . Rob Northrup . Meg Duncan . President Regan . Calhi Ayers . Elaine Crosby . Marcel Sarzen . Keith Stobie . Chris Ayers . Torn Rollins . Ken Jones Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1. Jim Jacobson 2. David Pearson 3. Mike Tyndale 4. Sean Griffin 5. Randi Goulding 6. Eric Dixon 7. Steve Sutton 8. Chris Rutledge 9. Jerry Cresap 10. Elizabeth Taylor 11. Bobby '1Cheap Drunk" Ranck 12. Rich Pace 13. Bill McCrary 14. Chris Maier 15. Chris O'Conner 16. Tom Ewing PAGES 258-259 Pat Barr . Jamie Black .Sydney Baber . Ed Peach . Peggy Hartzler . Ron Mikel . Bob Fullerton . David Baker . Lori Dieters . Wade Bowman . Kathy Steiner . Fred Wetzell . Catrina Landers . Beth Hall . San Davis . Lisa Volmar . Dave Sprinkle . Joe Bartolomeo . Dan Schimelman . Ricky Pinkerton . Paul Taylor . Lynn Delefosse . Greg Robertson . Phil Fratesi Kevin Mulrennan 50. John Fitzgerald 51. Shawn McGuire 52. Tom D'Angelo 53. Chuck Glenn 54. Jeff Baker 55. Ken Wine 56. Bob UshenNood 57. Ric Cribb 58. Mark Miller 59. Laura Chilton 60. David Leaver 61. Pete Margiloff 62. Chris Crawford 63. Bob Purser 64. Keith Bloodwonh 65. Louis Lacassagne 66. Tom Kilroy 67. Kurt Steiner 68. Joe Buchanan 69. Pat Mulrennan 70. Jim Tessmer 71. Chris Billings 72. Charlie Frysinger 73. Gary Marcinkoski 74. Greg Jung PAGES 260-261 Dixie Haggard . Jeffevson Powell . Lisa Reichard . Mark Boxer . Alan Morris . Rick Stone . Brim McClellan Glenn Shepavd Scott Holt . Bruce Mocurda . Karen Buerki . Elaine Stephenson . Dave Grant . Ken Grover . Ruthie Davidson . Mike Gropp . Dave Collins . John Hotchkiss . Robbie Ashwonh Erin Odum 45 David Miller 41. Call May 42. Susan Morgan 43, Steve Richeson 44. Reid Reynolds 45. Matt Ablett 46. Marilyn Ablen 47. Pete Cuffe 48. Brad Calhoun 49. Robin Selk 50. Beverly Jones 51, Pat O'Laughlin 52. Karen Gheesling 53. Scott Mullis 54. Ricky Deloach 55. Mike Ziemba 56. Man Johnson 57. Todd Lucas 58. Wilson Green PAGES 262-263 ' Upsilon . Hoss . Nanzie . Barbie . Toes . TW . Jeri . Ronzoni . Parn . Ultra saurus . Mole . Cicbabe . Tommy Newsom . Sue . Gerbil . Daisy Who? . Doug boy Party Machsean 18. L 19. Manly 20. Celer of Atlanta 21. Rosemary doesn't 22. Samdie 23. Yonghead 24. Crig 25. Legacy 26. Naz 27. Wimbly 28. Slim 29. Mrs. Myman 30. Box In Box: Holly Big D. T. Dub PAGES 264-265 17. Clay Castleberry 18. Roger Wessels 19 Rob 11Wrongway" Fricks 20. Gil Weston 21. Elise Howser 22. John Fishel 23. Eric Rylander 24. Angela Culpepper 25. Brett Battles 26. Walker Davis 27. Mandy Nonh 28. David Treadway 29. Carl Romboid 30. Lisa Bowers 31. Brian Levigne 32. Dorothy Saltmer 33. Larry Butts 34. Graham Webb 35. Tennent Slack 36. Leigh Davidson 37. Marshall McCormick 38..Eric Trube 39. Laura Lott 40. Bill Worthy 41. Tom Davenport 42. Greg Filardi 43. Rich Colvin 44. Henry Penland 45. Cooper Shattuck 46. Kendall McGregor 47. Dan Fitzpatrick 48. Dan Runkle Communications: Toward a Global Community Offering careers in: 0 Computer Sciences 0 Systems Design 0 Telecommunications 0 Electrical Engineering - Aerospace Systems Computer Sciences Corporation Systems ; Division 6565 Arlington Blvd. Falls Church, VA 22046 Ada l 521 1. Man Nix 2. Scott Manson 3. Greg Parks 4. Greg "Huggle" Hall Harry Sibley Laurie Smith Gram Buckley David Tolar 10. Carla Ramirez 11. John Greenwald 12. Tony Velleca 13. Garland Culbreath 14. Scott Blanch 15. Kathleen Buckley 16. Bob HFvankenhead" 999N979" Jenni1er Pirkle Cinoy Nora John Gann Scott Little T, Haas Gregory B. Holcomb Mike McCloud Kevin Klein . Todd Kelso Mark E. Hormich .Carl Herring 12. Mike Moran . Tom Carney . Mark Fouraker 15. Rollo Victor Lloyd 16. Russ Scott 17. Stephanie Scott 18, Steve Stansell 19, Sanlord McAllister 20. Chris Anderson 21. Judy Lampert 22. Mike Ruben waa 6w9wwe zxm Ann Walker John Hagaman Russell Masecar John Nix Joe Brill Kay Burke Michael Bonjo Valerie Baginski Bill Settle William R. T. Oakes, III 1 , Roben Hilton 12, Joseph Pointer 13, Charles Bogue 14. Claudia G. 15. John O'Brien 16. .lra Pearl 17. Traci Rutkowski 18. Mark Tweed 19. David Butts 20. Melanie Stantey 21. Tom Dixon 22. Kevin D. McCarty 23. Mamie Allison 24. Todd Bailey 25. Douglas K. Tucker PEOQOFQQ'PQN6 Jamie Evans Jim Bordelon Paul Ausley Chip Gonzales Jose Priem Tom Nix Tom Patrick Jimmy Favors Bob Guidry Jim Waldron . Courtney Tyrand . Scott Erwin 13. Tim Edgar 14. Rob Eric 15. David Thompson 16. Scott Wilson 17. Tim Lee 18. Janet Gould NAPSDPNSDV'FWNf John "Eb" Howard PAGES 266-267 Towsley V 23. 24. 25. 26. . Mike Hayes 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. . Tamara Desantos 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. . Kecia Owens 42. 43. 44. 26. 1 . Kristi Carley 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. Mike Bailey Jon Yost Joni Roberts Mary Ellen GriHeth Ellison Smythe Alan Madewell Leslie Henry Torn Wiedmeier Tom Tiede Ellen Proper Rob Massey Gabe Finke John Hassett Sylvia Baccera Manuel Ramirez Tim Nix 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. Ella Nix Phillip Peel Brad Hefner Mark Delmonte John Schaub Scott Navin Greg Sharp John Ward Richard Smith Hank Dobbins Taki "Tubular" Economou 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. John Keiser Dave West Mike Last Howie Goldey Jim Crossley Matt Adams PAGES 268-269 Judy Johnson Scott Sothen Tara Carpemer Angie Holbrook Mike Brus Mark Perry Bruce Wheeler Neil Ferguson Mary Bailey Tracy Lane Tammy Sealy Sally Early Will Forrestal Allan Pendergrass Anna Richardson Todd Conroy David Entrekin Teresa Taylor Greg Fredette 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 64. 65. Pat Kane Surf Swd Elspeth Jinks Steve Shepard Fishman Mike Gross Sharla Cantrell David Hiller Lee Reeves B. W. Irwin David Kroeber Cow II Joni Fisher Richard Taft Bob Kramlich John White Lisa Dawson Eric Johnson Meg Doyle John Browning i 66. Sk PAGES 270-271 Celia M. Shackleford 27. Eric Wanell m. m w. m 32 w. 34 35 36 31 33 39 4O 41 42 4a 44 45 46 41 4a 49 Lisa Silhan Maria Dellesite Kathy Whisant Francine Hammett Mike White Pam Leeming Bill Soong John Kropp Mark Williams Chris Turner Neil R. Fisher David Nozick Mark Gaudino Angelyn Bagwell Franklin Mann Steve Cipolla Chris Jordan Dave S. K. DuBose David Michalove Donn Gruensfelder Gay Pribnow Alan Cowan 50. 51. 52. Craig Wheeless Lisa Halpern Andy HAchmed" McDowell 53. 54. 55. 56, 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71 , 72. 73. Paul Bishop Paul Cejas Daan Davenport Jeff Jakobowski Susan Fins Pat Henry Rich Granelli Bob Caesar Mike Pedvotty Mike Amend Edward Davis Tom Mitchell Brian Cusson Billy Lee Holbrook William Skillas John Condorodis George P. Burdell Al Cusson. IV Aaron Rice Mark Rocco Mark Wolfe PAGES 272-273 . Cy Smith . Tim Herndon , Emory Jiles . Jim Hinchey . Jay Flynn Doug Hutto . Rusty Snyder Heidi Larson David Lehrer . Eric Slipp . S1an Smith . Sue Boyo . Greg Morgan 34. Corrie Haanschoten 35. 36. Galen Bales Jen Vogel 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. Mike Morton Cindy Crator Debbie lson Scott Olkers Doug Hale Tom Caputo Donna Edmundson Ric Gray Bubble Landry Melinda Lachance Joe Owen Judy Eckerl Glen Peterson Kathy Funk Russ Bergevine Ed Dean Mitch Weatherly Donna Martin 2X 2N M6 6317 1'2??? 44E? 19. 20. 522lldenuncanons Mark Greene Bo Miller 37. Lydia Amundsen 38. Karen Herrington 39. Susan Shoemaker 58. Keith Altobelli 59. Roger Deane TOM BARROW CO. 705 ANTONE STREET. N. w. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30325 P. 0. BOX 19735 TOM BARROW 04040 351-1OIO OFFICE 487-7814 gacfe, G40. Bang 57 541105L'at51, dnc. AERIAL SURVEYS P. O. Box 2262 302 DIVIDEND DRIVE JACK W. BERRY PEACHTREE CITY. GA. 30269 Bus: 040404911792 N ,- Res: mom 325-8845 U ThibadealwlfiB'urton REALTORS? 2298 Brockett qu Tucker, GA 30084 JIM THIBADEAU BROKER Homes FOR lemcgw, 0 a Southco Sales CORPORATION 1500 Marietta Blvd.. NW. PO. Box 201580Station N Atlanta. Georgia 30325 Your RGII Distributor Gibsonm APPLIANCES NEW YORK CHICAGO ATLANTA LOS ANGELES fkaUE.B5RQWN Q CO 507 BISHOP STREET. N.W. ATLANTA. 6A0 30315 PHONE 351-3864 LIVE A CHILI DOORS THROW FROM CAMPUS 710 Peachtree St, N.E. Atlanta, Ga. 30308 i1. 4.0147 EW H LL HOUSE APARTMENTS. 881-8005 BONNIE SMETZER PROPERTY MANAGER TELEPHONE 04040 GBI'IZOO DELOACH 0tZOMPANY CERTIFHED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS IOOO FIRST NAT'L BANK TOWER 2 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA,GEORGIA 30353 FLOWER. BY - mywzJI. mc. Ben Bourgeok' P o Boxsatga 8758526 0 0 ATLANTA ATLANTA GA 30303 394 69'8 ' ' DUNWOODY Ads l 523 524 I Identifications Theta Chi 1. Rupe 2. Walt Williams 3. Junior 4. Dawn 5. Diane 6. Yike 7. Fro 8. Mr. June 9. Slack 10. Gringo 1 1. ette 12. Gary Turkey Redi 13. Unemployed 14. Timber 15, Joe 16. Butterball 17. Melon 18. Mr, February The1a Zeta Sally Boykin Michelle Pickar Patricia Ballew Frances Harrel Tracy Baker Jackie Stromberg Sunny Burns Edie Hsiung Dawn Harrison 10. Elizabeth Buck 11. Rennee Rubens 12. Kathy Richards 13. Allison Isaacs 14. Shawn Mucklow 15. Kirsten Weinert 16. Susan Strickland 17. Steve Gleason QPNQWPWNf FIJI Maria Schlink Mary Schmilz Greta Graham Julie Ann Proben Dome McMillin Suzee Kovacs Louise Limes Dana Boggs Wanda Fallin 10. Kim Peele 11. Julie Egenburger 12. Stacy Robinson 13. J. Patty 14. Tim WhiHen 15. J. Paul Raines 16. Scott Miller 17. Eric Walters $0.0".VFDV'PFJN6 29. . Wimple . Jake , Buckshot . Ho . Honk-Daddy . Brick . Baxter . 885-1393 . Davis . Mr. Lane . Numb Goose with Glasses 30. 31. 32, 33. 34. 35. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 32. 33. 34. Harris Pacifist Who? Half-Life Andy Pete PAGES 274-275 36. Wade 37. Wheeze 38. Mark 39, Stree1 Punk 40. Crack-Daddy 41. Excitement 42. Plus 43. Penfeaihers 44. Huh! 45. Perul 46, Gustau 47, O 48. Paul Krausse 49. Spaz 50. Hulk 51. T. Smoot 52. Hey Barry 53. Snake PAGES 276-277 . Brent Lloyd . Walt Morgan . Jeff Daniels . David Craven Manuel Manigualt . Dan Gieseking . Johnny Melin . Scott Swix . Scott Gleason . Brian Anders . Dave Harrison . Clay Mahafley . Glenn Csontos . S1eve Gieseking . Sam Russ . Andy DeStetano . Richard Miller , Andy Yung 36. Paul Stanley 37. Dave Rhodes 38. Robert Howard 39. Jim Rensenhouse 40. Dave Elam 41, Brian Fowler 42, Barry Herrin 43. Curtis Lisle 44. Andy Krakowiak 45. George Dubose 46. Richard Williams 47. Brian Burch 48, Ray Tom Gammage 49. John Lee 50. Ken Whilsett 51. Charlie Armour 52. Dave Bengston PAGES 278-279 Zeta Beta Tau 1. Stewart Brigham 2. Frank Homiller 3, Keith Ross 4. Henry Kim 5. Scott Merrell 6. Pat Thole 7. Junichi Kurosaki 8. Karl Armstrong 9. Larry Walker 10. Terry Decker 11. Joe Riebau 12. Rebel 13. Doug Booner 14. Steve Blaes 15. Malcolm Reeves 16. Tom Faison PAGES 248-249 Jeft Beech Brian Davidenko Darin Yates Rick Lawson Mark Kehne Mark Garlen . Carlos Caceres Alex Tymchuk Geoff Filker Jon Strombom Fred Christianson John Warchol Tim Chasteen . Jefi Hattrick Dirk Farrow Jimmy Rowe Bill Gregory 35. Paul Frankenburger 36. Dave Zurn 37. Mike Patton 38. Mark Scharbo 39. Mark Mantaro 40. Ron Kirk 41. PaulClayton 42. Bill Stonecypher 43. Bill Morse 44. Doug Marshall 45. Joe O'Mahoney 46. John Sivak 47, Randy Scott 48. Stan Wald 49. Jon Snead 50. Greg Gurski ZBT 4041444447 w+s+5474q 3! 35L .3; Q I .44, FIJI environmental LQVA'A 111 Chemical . STEVENS8LWILKINSON INC. SYStems, Inc. ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING 2771 Winston Industrial Parkway INTERIOR DESIGN Winston, Georgia 30187 GRAPHIC DESIGN P.O. Box 399 Douglasville, Georgia 30133 IOO PEACHTREE STREET, N.W. OATLANTA. GEORGIA 300437680l '4041522-8888 Bus. 401V 949-542 1 Res. 4044949-1415 m BILL FLAKE1S E GUI FAX INTERSTATE FORD SALES, INC. WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE South l-75 at Hwy. 155 P'O' Box 736 Corporate Personnel Services M DONOUGH. GEORGIA 30253 Teciephone 4041957-2631 m P. O. Box 4081 Atlanta, GA 30302 CLASS OF 1950 W An EQual ODDONunin Employer LIVES ON QMVWMWWWMWW E AMERICAN 81 FOREIGN CAR PARTS U 3 LL 1; NC. 9 ' SSAVES ON USED PARTS 3 76$ 2 BRING YOUR own TOOLS o J k9 PULL YOUR own PARTS WE BUY JUNK 8: WRECKED CARS American Parts Only At These NCHOLCOMI IIIDGE ' k FOREIGN a Two Locations 3 Avm 51 g ,- AMERICAN PARTS 2 I E t..- I E a 3 . t' ' I g I L 15 ousms MN MS t; www CAIYEI ILVD 0 5 Jonssaono ID x: "r er 3 E" s. 1 5 E WM .. o Mv- , cnnmoocwit awn $ :' n 255x nu ' 988 BANKHEAD HWY. 205 AUTRV ST. 2732 JONESBORO R0. 5.5. MABLETON NORCORSS ATLANTA W 941- 1800 448-0164 363-0084 WWWWWWW Ads l 525 .1 mmt-wm NM -A do a: Mnlwunmuuhns 99990NP591PWN71 Nancy Overcast Joe Pinson Keith Hawthorne David Pratt Mari Osetek Dale Caplan Susan Fitts Carl Payne Steve Greenfield Marcus Riley . Kim Medina . Pete Wolff . Cyndy Tushinski . Carl Rogers . Debbie Holmberg . Mike Baker 17. , Bob Hughs 19. . Yar Dape . Chris Shetters 22. John Jenkens Cecil Gibbey Mike Lebay 1. Bill Siggelkow 2. Eileen Webb 3. Mike McArthur 4. Jerry Day 5. Gleg Timmons secretary 6. Butch May 7. Barb Reier 8. Shannon Scott treasurer 9. Frank Kelly advisor 10. Greg Ansley 1 1. Gary Schwarzmueller adviser PAGE 285 12. Mark Weingarten 13. Rich McDoneIl 14. Karen Martens president 15. Roy Wilkinson vice-president 16. Jeff Mueller 17. Mark Dawkins 18. Pevry Pettett 19. John Bordonaro 20. Jack Hanwein 21,Ar1hurGraham PAGES 288-289 23. Will Caskey 24. Joey Hanser 25. John Ward 26. Elizabeth 27. Steve Fazenbaker 28. Andrew Nazarenko 29. Bob Posadlic 30. Chris 31. Kathy McVay 32. Frank Baily 33. David Caslagnena 34. Mark Mitchell 35. Brian Morales 36. Mike Powell 37. Mona Byrne 38. Lips Luther 39. Donna Pugh 40. Steve Westmoreland 41. Michael Crane 42. Rich Miller 43. John Pollard Mark Hansche Mark Spears Tim Israel Jay Basset Steve Spann Ed Parleman Jimmy Jardine John Pedercini Dave Collins Randy Jacq ues , Mayo Carrington . Dennis Beasley . Alex Menendez . Paul Macleod . Curt Halstead . Thomas Schwartz . Herb Mcelvoy . Andy Campbell 19. Barry Blount 59wsmw+wwe .1 ddddAAA mewwa 44, Bruce Jones 45. Jon Dickinson 46. Dan Poteat 47. Fred Flintstone 48. Steve Sisterman 49. Susan Zazzali 50. Lisa Custer 51. Anna Richardson 52. Leigh Reeves 53. John Fanguy 54. David Rollins 55. John Bordonavo 56. Jeff Tuborg Sobhani 57. Walt Disney 58. Bill Reigev 59, Brett Reeve 60. Mark Adamczyk 61. Rodney Shepherd 62. Laura Cooper 63. Georg 1 Brown PAGE 290 Minda Sarminto Patty Therrien Karen Martin Charlene Clark Audrey Lanier Jill Harvey Pam Jackson Sheryl Taillom Mary-Lynn Smith Lori McCullough . Debby Read .Jackie Gullan Gina Jiampetti 14. Jennitev Wilson ,Melissa Myhand 16, Donna Ripley Lynne Reames 18. Linda Henson .OSOPDN97Q99N? wwa .22. 5101 PAGE 291 20. Tim Herndon 21. Jim Gordon 22. Lee Kornfeld 23. Chuck Anderson 24. Kyle Moody 25, Jorge Alonzo 26. Daryl Dunahoo 27. Russell Hanson 28. Rob Caverhill 29. Erick Gann 30, Stan Stavro 31. Jeff Batchelder 32. Bob Nichols 33. Chuck Hall 34. Roger Shealy 35. Warren Smith 36. Luke Adrianssens 37. Steve Pinsky Brown-Harris CONTRACTING ' REPAIRS 08033 842-3220 229 Cordillio Parkway Hilton Head Island. SC. 29938 0410404227118 1391 Cobb Parkway N. Marietta. GA 30062 13.57 H. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 702 Jone; Shaw Road Smyrna, Georgia 30080 E.A. ANDERSON 8L ASSOC. Engineers - Planners - Surveyors 161 Mount Vernon Highway Atlanta, Georgia 30328 EDWARD A. ANDERSON MOM 252-9988 Fowler Electric Co. Inc. 6328 GORDON RD.,$0W. MASLETON,GEORGIA 30059 LEWIS FOWLER 4041948'7095 DRI. WILLIAM L. SELF, PASTOR WIEUCA ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH 3626 PEACHTREE ROAD. N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30326 D. Kenneth Wright Minister of Education to Youth 2Q College 0100 261-4220 INVESTHGATIDN - DESIGN - INSPECTION - TESTING HAL R. EANDEQQS, P.E. HAL R. SANDERS 5: ASSDCKATES, INC. Comultirzg Engineer: 2193 RANCHWUUD DRIVE, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 3D345 404 - 934-84323 MAIN STREET HIAWASSEE, GEORGIA 30546 404289641161 JAMES W. BENSON CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 1639 TULLlE CIRCLE SUITE 105 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 40423250404 GA. WATS NO. 000-282-4061 OTHER STATES BOO-ZJI-OSGS TRU-KUT. INC. IIZI SPRING ST.. N. W0 ATLANTA. GA. 30309 TEL. l04-UT3-l34l ROBERT T. GUNTER PRESIDENT Ads l 527 528llden38ca8ons Nelson Wright Roben Sleinbach Mike Ingram Eric Sevy Roben Whiting Unknown Jerry Tyson Jesus Regalado Bob Pette Beverly Carnegie . Tin Phan . Scot Spivak . Mark Struble .Manin Hudson 15. Scott Chelette 16. Terry Danner 17. Dean Robevson 18. Mark Dawkins 19. Randy Sheffield 20. Charlie WI 21. Jeffrey Barrow EWNA59PNQQPQNe 22. Tom Weyand 23. Alan Fuqua 24. Mickey Grey 25. Philip Thompson 26. Scott Patterson 27. Unknown 28. Michael Lackey 29. Robert Mitchell 30. Thomas Blackstock 31. Robin Bainbridge 32. Dell Futch 33. Unknown 34. Bruce Reynolds 35. Mark Matulia 36. Doug McNair 37. Robert Patrick 38. Gary lwicki 39. Daniel Hrowel 40. Glen Spivak 41. Doug Nawatka Bryan Nelson Richard Coblens Mike Goff Sam Massey Larry Reagan Steve Watkins Paul Todd John Wooten Jose Sadoval Rafael Raujul Neal Cohen Jeff Hubbs Tim Moore 14. Richie Boyd . Greg Kino Craig Cox . Kevin Thorny . David Wright . Steve Landrum 20. Jeff Mason . Dave Segars 22. Bruce Ballard 23. Paul Reed 24. Brad Lantis 4442 PN?P$Q$99PPNE 44422 wmw3m M Amy Haskins Ruth Wakely Jennifer Foley Kim Campbell Susan Smith Ca1hy Plummer Beth Price Debra Scon Julie Wilson Amy Adcox . Julie Smith . Mary Patterson 13. Camie Easterling . Monica Jamison . Donna Taylor 16. Kim Lash 2.... NdprS$Qwar 0145 Craig Wasik Brian Crevasse WiII Danielson Lee Youmans Alex Kasacavage Paul Thomas Greg Sharpe Al Powell Glenn Greathouse Steve Valdez . Andrew Ditchlield . Aaron Smith . Joe Harwood 14. Jimmy Berry . Andy Bergquist . Mike McArthur 17. Jeff Rustin . Wes Lapp . Scott Stone 20. Mike Land 4443 QN499WN9999NB 4.; .... coon 070! PAGES 294-295 PAGE 292 42. Unknown 43. Ken Crowe 44. Ashley Slappy 45. Jimmy Stradley 46. Tommy Dave 47. Russell Rodal 48. Barry Cothran 49. Ethans 50. Stanton Johnston 51. Craig Beckwith 52. Aldeu Ding 53. Dave Bullavd 54. Constantine Zumpos 55. Unknown 56. Unknown 57. Ricky Milner 58. Bruce Woodruff 59. Ken Thompson 60. Brian Hughes PAGE 293 25. Randy Abler 26. Chuck Steese 27. Randy Premo 28. Rusty Drummond 29. Steve Cloninger 30. Mark Hand 31. Troy Halverson 32. Jerry Day 33. Ricky Estripvaut 34. Earl Smith 35. Jim Lalimer 36. Tim Foreman 37. Mike Melusky 38. Robert Slancil 39. Lannie Gilbert 40. Mike Boriskie 41. Jay Guditis 42. Rob Weaver 43. Steve Blevins 44. Mike Polen 45. Andy Thomas 46. Jon Buchannon 47. Scott Ferguson 17. Mary Delmonte 18. Tina Blalock 19. Sarah Harrell 20. Monique Moore 21. Betty Robinson 22. Debbie Belt 23. Nicki Foster 24. Margaret Stenger 25. Laura Johnson 26. Lisa Seymour 27. Ruth Reimev 28. Angie Gilbert 29. Kelly Westbrook 30. Lynda Bratcher 31. Jamie Holtzclaw 32. Angie Price PAGE 296 21. Darrell Harrison 22. Scott Dunn 23. Juan Alvarado 24. Dave Collins 25, Russell Allen 26. Don Silkenbakken 27. Mark Bond 28. Vincent Groff 29. Robert Liu 30. Alan Schunk 31. Rich House 32. Walt Townsend 33. David Clark 34. Fernando Perez 35. Mike Brown 36. Don Clark 37. Lee Gro-s 38. Robert Gabe! 39. Jimbo Davis :2: JOHN STEPHENS COMPANY,INC. Instrument Panels 8t Electronics Packaging 1895 AIRPORT COURT MARIETTA, GA 30062 40M955-5151 Compliments of H. PAUL TUGGLE Architect 1687 TULLY CIRCLEwSUITE 123 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30399 TFLEPHONE MOM 6368905 BUILD YOUR CAREER TODAY, MAKING ENERGY FOR TOMORROW. Georgia Power Company. one of the nation's largest utilities. provides electric ser- vice to about 3 million customers throughout 97Wo of Georgia. To meet the grow- ing needs of our customers we are building new plants while continuing to apply new technologies in improving the efficiency and availability of our existing facilities. We are also studying ways to improve the use of energy-creating solar heating and cooling systems. electronic load-management devices, and innovative timeof- day rate structures. The technical nature of our business Who have interest or experience in: provides a diverse range of career opportunities for graduates in: - Electrical Engineering 0 Mechanical Engineering 0 Nuclear Engineering Power Generation Transmission and Distribution Telecommunications Generating Plant Construction Industrial and Commercial Marketing As an employee you'll find the opportunities, facilities. training, and encouragement you'd like in a new career. See our repre- sentative at your placement office. or send your resume to: Georgia Power Company Professional Employment P. 0. Box 4545 Atlanta, GA 30302 Equal Opportunity Employer MIF Georgia Power A INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION "up," n e no psnmaren PARK - ATLANTA. 050mm soon ' MOM 458-8111 For Sustained Accuracy, Reliability, and Superior Quality, . Companies specify NEPTUNE - The Leader in Liquid Measurement Since 1892. t'A Growth Company Meeting the Needs of Today's Employee" An Equal Opportunity Employer Step to 13g Head of the Glass. With Dental Quicker Cllckcr"penal . . , 3 SEE THE FULL LINE OF PENTEL PRODUCTS AT THE TECH. BOOKSTORE COMPLIMENTS OF JOHNSON$ STALEY, INC. Ads I 529 530 l Identifications OFOPSNFDQ9WNf 9N4 14. ma2d.... ommgmm MMM wN-s 24, 95933549791?me mmpmm 17. Devon DartneH Paul Smith A B. Maynard IV Calvin Chandlen Jr. Richard Milken Roxanne Cris Simpson Brent Caldwell Rob Raboud ,Craig Harvey . Rob MacPherson Ron Prado Craig Hiers Mike Balylock Stewart Hyde erliam Bryan Je11 Mueller .John Forres1 .Charles Mack . Billy Stark Randall Duke . Toby Pearson . Lawrence Long David Mosgrove Andy Bade Mike Bartlen Mike Fick Rob Friedrich Joe Welherington Bnan Walker Ruch McDoneH Enrique Obregon Dona1d Black Lee Redd . Rob Conley Bob Higbea , George Sargeam .Claywn Summe1 .John Kinca1d . Mike Steitacin John McGuire .0999; N 19 20. 21. m...12..... Ocomwgagn N 93.01wa74 ww359maww9wwe , Mark Johnson . Evan Horowitz . Kevin Stilrwell Binoy Desai Ricky Mann Joerg Pfeifer . Mark Hess . Roosevelt Brown . Brian Wake . Joe Weisskopf . Gary Doss . Ken GIIIam . Andy Bowman , Pete Jalajas .Tlm Conneily Forrest Parlette . John Park . Joe Slupski . Paul Weipert . Matt Dillard . Fred . Derry Harnson . Bill KITSCh . Larry Jens . Henrik Klein Dee Ryan Barb Reier Sharon Wooden Dawn Johnson Caro1SterzenmuHe1 Diane Lampere MicheHe Rockswold Karen Armanini Belvia Brown Andrea Lucas . Laura Lindsey 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. Sheila Chewning Chris Kunan Katrina Vantassel Kathleen Peterson Sally Stick Ruth Schaefer Beth Davis Ada Abalo Lesa McMillan Donna Pugh .Mxke Wileman .JeH Hutchms . Mike McLendon . Norman Cowden . Omar Kurdi . Mark Danxelson .David McElrath . David Dean . Mark SIricken . Mark Greene .S1eve Kirschner . Saul Gonzalez Antony Gaynair . Ripy Gilbert Chris Chandler . Gary Moland . Man Shetheld Gerald Owens Tom Bell Keith 6055 Mark Lewis Joel Cantrell Scott Allison Paul Wright Jim Magee Arnold Schaeffer Rick Sch1111er Tom Tye .Robert Blackburn .M1ke Sewlehe M Marshall brooks Dan Galbreth Neal Jones . Bill 1he Cat .Keith Alan Green . Tim Fisher . Richard Maehado . Fernando Ramos 22. Charles Nochols PAGE297 50, Steve Dowch 51. Michael Christel 52. Djuro Villaran 53. Bo Reddic 54. Terry 55. Richard Steele 56. Pat Miller 57. Bob Kearney 58. Sam Haines 59.81eve Kendrick 60. James Stone 61. Dave TraVIs 62, John Smith 63. Erol Cankir 64. Neil Kutchera 65. Joel Brown 66. Brad Rish 67. Greg Wrigm 68. Mike Last 69. Madhav Bhalerad 70. Ephriam Dams 71. Mike Sankovn 72. Keith Warnock 73. Nathan Camp 74. Murphy Madison PAGE298 22, Pam Hart 23.Kimber1y Lane 24. Dave Schmitt 25. Caroline Galt 26. Steve Kirschner 27. Kathy Eichert 28. Debra Marminuss 29. Eileen Watson 30. Jennifer Vogel 31. Sandy Turner 32. Gai Pnbnow 33. Trina Smith 34. Karen Buzza 35. Cathy Biancheri 36. Sharon Ashe 37. Barbara Coney 38. Beverly Fields 39. Linda Goolsby 40. Martha Montanez 41. Dee-Dee Dunbar 42. Linda Parker 43.NnaMcKoy PAGE299 35. Michael Shine 36. Duane Lee 37. Randy Lowery 38. Clif1Menchew 39. Rocky Whitis 40. Jack Kinsey 41. Joe Frazier 42. Frank Sullivan 43. Shag Weingarten 44. John Vidic 45. Bob Duksen 46. Joe 47. Bill Toler 48. Jef! Whitley 49. George P. Burdell 50. Steve Gleason 51. Jeff Bump PAGEBOO 23. Opus 24. Bill Duggleby 25. Gay Palmer 26. Ernie Brake 27. Richard Matteis 28. Barry McCray 29. Mark Samuelian 30. Mamn Pelersontry 31. Marines Manlatis 32. Steve Hall 33. Russ Watson 34. Gregg Davis 35. Jerry 36. Jerry Hancock 37. Robert Shetlabarger 38. Chuck Lindbergh 39. John Deatnck 40 McLloyd Walteis 41. Tim Marun 42. Myong Ho Chu 43. Dave Halchev 44. Pat 01 Keef1e Hefner A m ATLANTA PRICING SYSTEMS, INC. PRICING EQUIPMENT - STORE SUPPLIES P.O. Box 43063, Atlanta, Georgia 30336 c339 Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISIONIST. MARYS, GA 31558 graphics international inc. 1930 monroe dr.,o1lonto, go. 30324 - MOAl 873-5271 om Who needs a revolving restaurant? We add excitement to your evenings in Aflonfo in our own inventive ways. We serve nothing but the finest beef and chops In Cypress Boy resfouronr. We give you the lights and sounds of the Georgia wilderness-ond music you can dance ro-In Okefenokee Lounge. Plus, the views from The Mary Top, our dining and entertainment complex, are panoramic. Without spinning you around. Attractive rooms or crfrocfive rofesl See your travel agent. Or call foll-free 800-325-3535 Lu u LL A44 v v v v 5 f S t 4 V 4435:4471; Sheraton- Atlanta Hotel SHERATON HOTELS. INNS G RESORTS WORLDWIDE 590 WEST PEACHTREE STREET, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 40438816000 Ads l 531 553mmAw$33wwN6w99Ne 20. B 22. 23. 24. Marc Zionts Willie Lester Simmerville Alan Wills Bret Mendenhall Jim Tebbel Joe Hacker Hank Ballard Jimmy Jung . Jimmy Garcia . Alfreda Melotone . Bill Gilmer . Squid Cohn . Steve Markiewics . Tom Collins . Danny Green . Scooter .Scon . Jose Banono Joe Stetson . Joe Rana Marc Tom Woodyard Luke Mikas 1. Unknown 2. John Tavenner 3. James Santa-Maria 199389358? George Burtovz Brian Crown Jeff Weller Jim Arvigo Craig Attig John Buchana 10. Dan Scharf 11. Mike Simliff 12. John Petrillo 13. Chris Martin 14. Fen Morneault 15. Chris Homer 16. Miller Templeton 17. Kevin O'Brien 18. Keith Stobie 19. Unknown 20. Tony Rico 21. Soon Wilson 22. Mike Tressler 23. Kevin 805110 24. David McLendon 25. Greg Cole mw8wN399wwa9wNe 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. Jim McLean Preston Bates Stephen Eilertson Don Livingston Ben Petree Peter Murphy Alan Womack Cabot Howell Pat Burke Blake Bonnell Jose Monies . Miguel Gallo . Tim Hawkins . Chris Russell . Unknown . Jim Cika Cyrous Shagbuzi Richard Miller Peter Sanders Don Hill Don Crocker 532llden6Hca6ons Diana Sparta Mary E. Bums Aparajita Sharma Jackie lngles Nancy Walke Susan Nickolow Jill Weaver Dana Boggs . Lillian Blondel . Patti Hammond . Cathy Jones . Meg McKenzie . Melissa People 14. Theresa Nichols 15. Kathy Kusnerek 16. Susan Taylor 17. Allison Jackson 18. Anne Richey ww9ow4ym99wwe 25. Ed Green 26. Colin Field 27. Danny We 28. P. Mann 29. 0. Man 30. Doug Southerland 31. Keith Zionts 32. Karl 33. Leo Taske 34. Carlos Rosales 35. Joseph Petite 36. Chris Thaxton 37. Tom 38. Mohamad Smith 39. Dave Auburn 40. Cy Jackson 41 . Tony Tenille 42. Robnoxious 43. Bob Wood 44. Douglas MacArthur 45. Lee Daley 46. Mike Lucas 47. Paul Hill 48. Scott Hastings 26. Jeff Riley 27. Soon Patton 28. Jonathan Chad 29. Wayne Trimmer 30. Keith Enbanks 31. Wade Warren 32. Jerry Jackson 33. Eric 34. Darryl Landreth 35. Tony Scott 36. Dean Hudadorf 37. Neal Falangan 38. Joel Werner! 39. Alan Huckaby 40. Unknown 41. Gerald Widstrom 42. Mark Ethridge 43. Mathew Hood 44. Peter Newman 45. Bill Siggelkow 46. unknown 47. David Benlly 48. Tommy Kennedy 49. Henry Chow 50. Octavio 51. Brad Hill 22. Kyle Boatwright 23. Wayne Dennis 24. Guide Rijo 35. Victor Farinas 36. Brent Woyke 37. unknown 38. Mike Widerspahn 39. Steve Kinser 40. Simon Kirk 41. David Grable 42. Seen Hughes 43. Glenn Csontos 44. Mo Duncan 45. Kevin 81012 46. Eric Carbonell 47. David Smith 48. Richard Hawkins 49. Tim Harper 50. Mike Rambo 51. Moisses Gillinski 52. Hal Turner 53. Tim Ash 19. 20. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 33. 34. 35. 36. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71 . 72. Dianne Jordan Sandra Glenn . Tina Bryant Kathleen McCarty Sherrill Cramer Lydia Amundsen Cindy Carlson Va1erie Balginski Lori Fowler Sharon Dean Nancy Street Elizabeth Harris Jennifer White . Melissa Collins Rosa Lumpkin Christine Runyeon Heidi Weigel Jeanena Mayora Steve Scolield Allen Hendrix Charlie Grand Willie Mays Bin Jackson Jack Jesse Doug Tony Logue . Chancy Kuo Leonard Bush Steve Good Jim Lertola Clinton Smith Bong Luong Fred Charley Greg Timmins Kevin Kirkland Jay Knocks Billy Oakes Stewart James Adam Jim Buck Don Davidson 52. Larry Dubbert 53. Don Culp 54. unknown 55. Virgil Ryone 56. unknown 57. Robert Koffman 58. Andy Kates 59. Mike Harof 60. Jon Pauiin 61. Robbie Blanton 62. John Schneider 63. Randy Jaques 64. Dave Sanders 65. Vic 66. Steve Turin 67. Mark Oliver 68. Russell Peak 69. Will Steigiltz 70. Rodney Case . James Blakey 72. John Lecroy 73. Paul Krell 74. Andy Kran 75. James Parish 76. Alan Greenburg PAGE 301 37. Kesha Dupree 38. Mary Elizabeth Reilman 39. Joan Parham 40. Margare1 Carrington 41. Stelanie Rath 42. Marci Spencer 43. Sherry Bowen 44. Catrina Landers 45. Francene Hammett 46. Mindy Roth 47. Tami Tesch 48. M. Patty Popp 49. Carol Thomas 50. Michele Saire 51. Alyce Novak PAGE 302 73. Barry Bowen 74. David Grag 75. Kevin King 76. Alan Strombo 77. Andrew Delany 78. Richard 79. Armand Marinaro 80. Philipp 81. Butch Martini 82. John Kedzierski 83. Ed Weber 84. Walter 85. Al Walter 86. Ken Jones 87. David Hammboen 88. Dan Good 89. Bob Awesompof 90. Johan "The Swede" 91. Karl Langenback 92. David Garza 93. Sam Chant 94. Charles Wheatley Ill 95. John Holland 96. Steve Wofford PAGE 303 77. Dave Graf 78. Russell Beasley 79. Ken Chin 80. Bill Day 81. unknown 82. Steve Mitchell 83. Jim Dresser 84. Mike Zelasky 85. Paul Sorensen 86. Greg Beasley 87. unknown 88. unknown 89. unknown 90. unknown 91. Rakech Shamra 92. Jack Hartwein 93. Michael Murray 94. unknown 95. Mike Sanders 96. Derek Goodwin 97.John 98. unknown 99. unknown 100. unknown 101. unknown PAGE 304 54. Cyrl 55. Tony Mas1ers 56. Derek Williams 57. unknown 58. unknown 59. unknown 60. Andrew Hune 61. Jeff Szuyla 62. Don Harrell 63. unknown 64. Duane Strange 65. David Rose 66. Steve Mason 67. John Snead 68. Christante 69. Evelio Herreandez 70. Zolton Poleretzky 71. Raymond Harrison 72. Mark Wietzel 73. Larry Johnston 74. Crandall McCloud 75. Dwight Kiestev 76. Grea Rose 77. James Beauchamp 78. Stan Jackson 79. Jim Harder 80. Bill Evans 81. Steve Herrmann 82. BillCalhoun Towers WHAT'S AHEAD FOR GULFSTREAM AEROSPACE? Even Greater Achievements 81 Engineering Careers To Match! Successful careers and successful companies have one thing in common. They grow. using their full resources and abilities to turn each succeeding challenge into an achievement. Gulfstream Aerospace is such a company; and with Gulfstream, yours could be an exceptional career. Why is Gulfstream growing while others are standing still or cutting back? Part of the answer is our Gulfstream ill, the executive jet which holds twenty-five world records. But while we're building the Guifstream III to meet sales commitments extending into 1984, we're also designing aircraft for the next decade - and the 21st century. Fulfilling these visions of tomorrow means a continuing need for engineers weIi-backgrounded in aerodynamics, propulsion. loads 81 dynamics, flying qualities, performance. electrical 81 power generation, airworthiness 8. certification, and acoustics. as well as other aerospace-related areas. At Gulfstream. excelience breeds excellence. as dedicated professionals find their knowiod e. abilities and innovative ideas respected and rewarded. dvancement based on performance assures realistic career growth opportunities; and Gulfstream offers salaries and benefits which truly refiect your a location in historic Savannah. where pleasant lifestyle, enjoyable climate and a wealth of attractions combine to add full dimension to careers at achievement. If you're ready for the exceptional. Gulfstream Aerospace is ready for you. For more information on career opportunities now available, please send your resume to: Gumtnnm Aerospace Corporation, Post Ottlce Box 2206 D-03, Savannah, Georgia 31402-2206. Equal Opportunity Employer MrF Congratulations Class of "84" Electromagnetic Sciences, Inc. 125 Technology ParklAtianta Norcross, Georgia 30093 Vulcan Ma terials C ompan y SOUTHEAST DIVISION P.O. BOX 807 30 - ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30366 - TELEPHONE 40424584481 lHIaIIoweIi 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD, N.W., ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 PHONE 404-875-0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS O STEEL SHELVING O SHOP EQUIPMENT 0 LOCKERS O PALLET RACKS ENE JOHN OATLEY BUILDERS HARDWARE INC. represen ting CECO STEEL DOORS 634 PENN AVENUE, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 404 2876-2434 Adsl533 534 l IdentificaIions .wFGA 14. , Rick Laulerswieler m 16. AwaQSOFWNgnnPWNf 15. 5350.00393WPFON3 Arthaniel Harris Michael Smith Gregory Clark Joe Davis Brent Bowers Howard Fletcher Chris Kleine Richard Megginson Larry Wisenbaker Stan Howard .Jim Billhimer Ash Harrison Gary Floyd Rick Ewing Mike Tenerelli Karen RochelIe Yolanda Villafane Brad Johnson Carol Chen Eduardo Viteri Lauren Lewis David Hatcher Chuck Anderson Angela Walker Glenn Doonan Susan Hobbs Marian Lizzo . Cindy Morris . Alison Bates Ka ryn Reames PAGE305 17. Jorge Arroyo 18. John Pecis 19. James Coffin 20. Paul Reneke 21. Robert Jones 22. Ken Still 23. Bernd Zimmerman 24. Jim Buck 25. Steve Center 26. William Shooke 27. Dave Mikush 28. Douglas Lego 29. William King 30. Gregory Folkes 31. Brian James 32. Bruce Judd PAGE31O 1. Sgt. Steve Hooper 2. Capt, John Julsonnei 3. 891. James Hanson 4, Capt. Morris Susaneck 5. Col. Robert Bush 6. Sgt. Andy Anderson 7. Capt. Jerry Len 8. Capt. Randy Reynolds 9. Mrs. Elizabeth Cerulli 10. Sgt. James Johnson 11. Capt. Jeff Levine PAGE311 16, Perry Pettett 1 1 1 7. John Parker 8. Steve Sandidge 9. Amy Albrecht 20. Elvira Johnson 21. Carolyn Mashburn 22. Dennis Beasley 23. Sheri Kemp 24, Bill McCollum 25. Andy Kocher 26. Michael Morrow 27. Michael Harrington 28. Jeanetta Burbridge 29. Julia Hunter 30. David Hoovestal 81. Hal Shortnacy PAGE312 Glenn Cowart Jana Miles Denise Briley Ear1 Babbitt Jeff Morgan Lisa Seymour Doug Terry Van Newcomer Erin Harkins Mark Turner Linda Forssell 6959FD$9597?90Nf mmmmEDIYIPUIYIEHTS OF H FHJEMDW.:.: Digital Communications Associates, Inc. A leader in computer data communication products. 303 Technology ParWAtlanta, Norcross, Georgia 30092 Adsl535 536lldenHHcauons Stan White Patti Clark unknown Mark D'Auria Renee Koch Richard Kofer Bob Bair Mark Fuller Greg Louden Kevin Pope . Faye Johnson Julie Rodgers Morgan Miller Mike Faulkner Mark Mantaro Dave Segars 17. Mary Catherine Jordan 9WPWNdeQSQw?WNe 1. Dean Wright 2. Melanie Ciccarello 3. C. Moore 4. Uncle Buddy 5. Don Deaton 6. Lisa Gill 7. Meliscious Slaughter Laura Kandy Joe Flowers 10. Brad Simon 11. Bill Headley 12. Ken Kolpicke 13. Brian James 14. Chip Brown 15. Bruce Judd 16. Mitch Headley 17. Melissa Mufibag 18.Pau1vvnght 19. Bobby Patrick 20. Missy Fisher 21. Bobby Clark 22. Michael Clements 23. Odie mm . Krista Wetzel . Laticia Taylor . Tony Travia . John Wooten . Anita Prather . Dave Bullard . Richard Moore . Russell Hyatt . Michael Hughes . unknown . unknown . unknown . Edward Daniel . unknown . Erwin Smith . Dave Reese . Shawn Blurn . unknown . unknown . Mary Smith . Kathy Hayden . Vicki Ciuio . Susan Luhrman . Susan Bradley . Capt. Randy Reynolds 7. Leah Fiores 8. Lionel Wynn 9. Jim Pierce 10. Patrick John Scott Miller 11. Don Allen 12. Jeff Galbraith 13. Kelly Gaffney 14. Scott Poynter 15. George McKinnon 16. Todd Gorman PAGE 313 37. unknown 38. Mike Mellor 39. Tom Blackstock 40. Brett Mathes 41. Tom Schwartz 42. Carl Phillips 43. Rich Thomason 44. John Fitzgerald 45. unknown 46. Charlie Vill 47. unknown 48. unknown 49. Scott Turner 50. Larry Gibson 51. Jay Johnson 52. James Hardison 53. Tom Owens 54. unknown PAGE 314 17. Randy Anderson 18. Brian Anders 19. Roben Craig 20. Doug "Teeth" Newcomer 21. Greg Cook 22. Scott Williams 23. Matt Wilson 24. Ed Smith 25. Cindy S1ewart 26. Robert Blackburn 27. Marty Allison 28. Pete Finlay 29. Steve Eckhart 30. Manuel Manigualt 31. John Large 32. Craig Harvey PAGE 315 Tom Platz Bill Hamampi Brian Farris John Branan Chris Jones John Keiser Dick Surdykowski Kevin Malone Dean Hue Margaret J. Litman . Pat Burke . Terry Parsons 13. Man Mills . Bob Vaeth . Pete Bluestone 16. Bob Gurley . Tony Smart . Chuck Anderson 19. Sam Burford Brad Greene . Wes Turner . Bruce Sosnow . Larry Rollings .Chuck Steese 25. Mike Sinoway NAQQwNmm9wwe 011$ mmm AA mdp mu MN 180 PAGES 320-321 24. Steve Duke 25. Jef1Carley 26. Je11 Daniels 27. Dan Scharf 28. Alisha Weathers 29. Steve Griffin 30. Steve Robinson 31. Tammy Suggs 32. Paul Rouk 33. Alyce Novak 34. Tennessee Boy 35. Steve Harrell 36. Allison Jackson 37. Beth Tanner 38. Thom Ross 39. Steve Chapman 40. Tim Carnon 41. Dru Shem 42. John Shaw 43. Paula Adams 44. Jimbo Reese 45. Jay Treadwell 46. Dana Hammonds 47. Victor Martin 48. Mike Leetzow 49. Sherri Tedderbear 50. Ann Thomas 51. Karl Fork 52. Donna Parrish 53. Kim Walter 54. Jon Sachawha1ever 55. Glenn Santos 56. Kathy Helton 57. Curt Shaw 58. Roger Shealey 59. Chuck Hall 60. Brett Mitchum 61. Michell Jarrell 62. Britt Lee 63. Donni Robinson 64. Daryl Frahm 65. Tom Jenmngs 66. Keith Harp 67. Alan Delk 68. Linda Wok 69. Phillip Stallup 70. Billy Brundage 71. Tommy Prince BSU ?ltlantas ew fcgm 'J' Pitts mechanical contractors Member: Mechanical Contractors Association of America Sheet Metal Air Conditioning Contractors Association National Certified Pipe Welding Bureau American Society of Heating, Refrigeration Air Conditioning Engineers Atlanta's new Qegend...Atlanta's new Lanier Plaza. The combination of ideal midtown location. outsmnding guest accommodations. unexcelled meeting facilities and impeccable service- all at surprisingly moderate prices. Truly style with comfort! 350 Spacious Rooms! 13 Luxurious Suiles,48easons - The Steak Clilb Restaurant Reflections Loungcv Olympic Size PooU 23.500 Square Feet ofMeeting Space 4 z6a?x Just minutes ham Atlanta's 2016 Tucker Industrial Blvd. Box 245, Tucker, GA 30084 TOLL FREE: 41800422340888 ,. N "nestshowing. entertainment and sports. ' l4llllEll I'llll Hotel S Conference Center The Guard Is America at Its Best! Georgia Army National Guard The Guard Has Openings for Leaderw Several Programs to Complete Your Education. Visit Your Local Armory or Call 404-656-6254 ' es . . . . P r n Er A I State Recruutlng and Retention Officer iziffeigilrggwioc'm'NC 6 Georgia Army National Guard 5.. Sune 2014 225 Peachtree Street N E PHO BOX 17965 38385333? ?gieasume JPA ATL Atlanta, Georgia 30316 Ads l 537 538llden33caHons mewaNeQWWNQQ?WNE Sue Goddard Ingrid Wu Gregory Colson Mark Etheredge Diane Lamphere David Brock Kerri Andrews Brad Bolstev . John Lane Susan Harrell William Bryan Cindy Carlson Steve Hauss . Ron Kezler Kim Blitch . Ervin Davis .Sandy Turner . Marty Light 19. 20. . Denise France 22. Lance Abbott Jennifer Bullock William Shooke PAGE 324 QSDQDN9V'?PN.A 12. Warren Hall George P. Burdell Chuck Howard Terry Style Teresa Thaxton Amanda Gearing James Hunter Rum McClatchey Jenni1er Jones Martha Scott . Jeff Carley Rev. Michael Milligan 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. Keith Waldrop Hank Corriher Brad Martin Mike Kitkpatrick Donna Barry Simi Sing'h Ben Edwards Blair Milburn Doug Crenshaw Meg McKendry Joe Rhem Jim Wallace Charles Gearing PAGE 325 1. Marc Lindsell 2. Michael Paul 3. Lisa Meyer . Glen Abad .Chris Goheen . Linda Nelson . Bret Needle PAGES 326-327 23. Barbara Hubbard 24. John Stenger 25. Dana Miller 26. Debbie Ho 27. Craig Huers 28. Lynne Slaughter 29. Chuck Young 30. Dick Bass 31. Rhonda Holtzclaw 32. Craig Cox 33. Monica Jemison 34. Steve Burson 35. Maureen English 36. Steve Eddins 37. Glenn Edwards 38. Ed Parieman 39. Cindy Wilson 40. Doug Crenshaw 41. Cheri Boone 42. Danny Knight 43. Gordon Schuchardt 44. 45. 46. 47. 4B. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. Nita McKoy Hank Corrihet Meg Ludowese Eric Webb Ken Poor JoAnna Estes Lori McCullough Brad Warner Jimmy Moore Ed Carrasquillo Robyn Harrison Dan Stockton Cathy Mohan Pa1 Conley . Leon Hendee .Susan Strickland . David Gillam . Richard Harrower . Tony Colle . Rebecca White . Bill Hornaday . Barb Linder . James Knight PAGE 328 MAOowsowpwwe 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. . Hugh Moore 23. 24. Bil1 Hargen Joe Massari Jeif Waldrop Keith Boland Marion Herkert Nancy Wolf Sherry Williams Chris Momgomery Jelf Johnson . JeH Fields . Jay Stubbs . Cheryl Amos Kevin Statz Vince Holsenbeck Larry Jens Royce Willmschen Keith Todd Michael Rice Sharon Schmidt Dawn Deardom Floyd Chapman Steve Bange Dick Darden w? Em WEE 33$? CONSULTING SINCE 1959 l ANTHONY ADVERTISING SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication advisors and Publishers' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 404 l 329-0016 . 1517 LaVista Road, Northeast Atlanta, GeorgIa 30329 Ads l 539 PAGE 329 Steve Chapin Goodwin Ting Jim Wallace Hank Corriher Dianne Lamphere Scott Potter Sherry Bowen Zulasma Karcomez WtHre Fearn Cathy Fearn . Robert Kaufman . Steve Duke Kelly WesIbrook . Greg Patterson , M1ke Rucker er Snyder ,OSDFDNmF-h993Nf 01th PAGES 330-331 M1ke Brazell Nancy P1erce Anne Ford Dan Carey Scott Gibson Steve Ruwe Rich Galloway L1sa Meyer John Mi1kerei1 BiHWeather1ord Mary Rusmlsel Susan Kirkland Dawd Manuco Betsy Shlmek Greg Ansley Karen Jensen Steve Roberts 97559QN71950W897U1999N? PAGES 334-335 1. Dr. Carter. VP 4 maintenance 2. Jana Stevenson 3. Dr. Shepard. VP 4 programs 4. Abraham Betlsack 5. Bill Pence 6. Ohms Mann 7. Kerry McKabee 8, Henry Owen 9. Kostas Soulakos. Secretary 10. Doug Parroll 11. Helen Tapp 12 Dr. Martin 13. Stan Corbin, Treasurer 14. Victor Garinas 15. Ray Foster 16, Sonny Carroll 17, J8" Newell 18. Gene Smarr 19. Jim Chapman. President 20 Karl Koster 21, Scott Cums PAGE 336 1. Stanley White 20 Merrin Todd 39. Barbara Smith 2. Sophia Davis 21 Joyce Chandler 40. Ernest Quarles 3 Anna Roumree 22. Rosa Lumpkin 41. Sherry Johnson 4, Ne1son McRay 23. Kisha Ferre1 42. Velma Deieveaux 5, S Lusa Landrum 24. LatiCIa Taylm 43 Arthamel Harris 6 Andrea Lucas 25 Carol Clark 44. Stephen L111Ies 7 Michael Allen 26. Joel Respress 45. Janet Rutledge 8. Denise Williams 27. James Gordon 46, Ouason Payne 9. Beverly Fields 28. Kelli Mendeth 47. Lenny Homman 1O Wonya Lucas 29. Wayne Copeland 48. Vergena Montgomery 11. Wayne Bowen 30 Gerald Jackson 49. Clifton Youngblood 12. Demse Boone 31 Perry Walker 50. Alan Ramsey 13 Marlon Jackson 32 L153 Tucker 51. Michael Long 14, Julia Hunter 33. John Dooley 52, Ernest Banks 15 M1cheHe Byrd 34. Sheldon Beasley 53. Joseph Framer 16 chheHe Todd 35. Rosa Spencer 54. Leonard Searey 17 Judy Randall 36 Kimberly Williams 55. Jerome Reid 18 Pamela HICKS 37 Anthony Barber 56. Stephen Isabelle 19 Faye Johnson 38. Rhonda Rush 57. Byron Johnson 540 l Identifications MALLORY EVANS, INC. Mechanical Contractors Engineers 646 KYNTUCKY STREET P.O. BOX 447 DECATUR, GA 30031 AREA CODE 404 292-0717 "How many things are looked upon as quite impossible until they have been actually effected?" - Pliny the Elder 93-79 AD J oOld Pliny must have a bit of Tech in himU NICOLONw W CORPORATION After 26 years no one knows more about site specific geotextiles. NICOLON. Suite 1990 ' Peachtree Corners Plaza 0 NorcrossAAtlanta, GA 30071 DoYour Banking AtThe Big BlueT. Trust Dom an Bankp y Mamba FDIC Ads l 541 542lldenHHcaHons . Leonard Searey . Laticia Tayror .Judy Randall . Krystal Stovall . Denlse Boone .Anthony Barber , Jonathan Lofton . Joel Respress . Todd AHen .Norman Caner .Sherry Johnson , Gary May Chnton Copeland Laureen Brown Alan Hairston . Mark Bray . Beverly Fields Cardenas Gram . Lajuane Smelds Fran Langton Z1ba Abbaspour Chns Weathers Forrest Parlene Dan Winester Warren Drury Ann Parker BM Mahaffey Ruben Walker Dana Eckart Larry Kronk . Laurie Hodges . Hap Cole 14. Jay Lozier, Coord Officer 15, Keith Jones 16. Pablo Munoz 17. Ray Bruttomesso 18 Kathy Moore 19,Ph1lBrewer 20, Mark chk1es 21 BI" James 22. Steve Wemreich 23. Michael Diamond 24, Suzanne Sellers 25, Chris Grimmel wwjammwmwpwwe Jed Lyons Vinny Campbell Brian McCary Ruth Renmer Stephanie Anderson Marc Montgomery Mike Billlps Dan Carey Gena HiHhouse . Beth Weaver .Cra1g Harvey Cra1g Harvey 13. Scan Banon 91.2953? 50ng N40 PAGE337 21. Anthony Tolben 22. Joseph Framer 23. Alicia Jordan 24. Veromca Lundy 25. Ben Jackson 26. Dary1Jones 27, Ron WIHIams George Jackson . Lows Hureston Elvua Johnson . Michael Howard . Gregory Bell Kermlt Jackson . Bradley Hill .Eugene Corbm .Mlchael Smnh ,Gera1d Murphy . Ernest Banks PAGE338 26. Jordan Peck 27. Pamela Reardon. secretary 28. Low Weston 29 Peter Mallory 30. Steve Winle 31. Tim Greer 32. Dave Martini 33. Elen Kerr, president 34. Saeed Shoaee 35 Emily Archer 36. Kris Kwallk 37. Ted Carpenter 38. Frank Petelka 39. VICKI Chowery 40. Charlie Klexssler, treasurer 41,Toure1Ghanouni 42, Marco Ou1roz 43, Mahmoud Naghash 44. Dave Womble 45. Dons Elfe, . vrce president PAGE339 14. The Pledge Raccoon 15. Anita Prather 16.EdPhMps 17. Sallye Yahoia 18. Steve Rousseau 19. Jimmy HIIChCOCK 20, Jerry Lunch 21. Paul Smith 22. Mark Thom 23. Tim Brown 24. Phi1Thomas 25. Johnny Moore 26. Ken Anderson 27. Steve Eckharl PAGE34O NabH Khanr Wassm Selman M1chel Azor Gabriel Fadel Vicky Chouery Wand Haddad Ramz1Abou-Fara; Gaby Nahas Hassan Hazlmeh Z1ad Nassar OQWN9wwae 1388 KKKIIITBEU v 3595i - WWW Lebanon C 0n gratulations t0 the Class 0f1984 Bear, Stearns 0 Co. Members New York Stock Exchange Inc 3340 Peachtree Road, NE. Tower Place Suite 850 Atlanta, GA 30026 V100 2623070 New YorWAtlantawBostonXChicagowDallaswLos AngeleVSan Francisco AmsterdamwGenevawHong KonngondomParis Technology you can count on. 5 I ??For life.zb: : I l I : -umw 1..."..3'0 C...amm' Healthdyne ..... Our name has become synonymous with innovation and unsurpassed design in medical technology. Founded in 1970, Healthdyne pioneered the development of home monitoring devices for infants susceptible to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome; Today, Healthdyne continues to provide the medical field with the most advanced hospital lifevsupport 8: nursery equipment. and home care products 8K services. Our dedicated and creative design, engineering and marketing staffs ensure our future of exceptional corporate growth and exploration into new medical technologies Healthdyne L5 technology you can count on For life. HIIIIWIIIH HML'IHDYNE 2253 Northwest Parkway MarieNa. Georgia 30067 MOM 955-9555 Buy Your Own Rainbow Come See DigitaPs New Personal Computers f TA, GA 30342 Adsl543 PAGE341 Brian Hastings Pat Gibbons Michael Billips Cathy Mohan unknown Alan Smark James Kamishlian Ron Thompson David Badzik Chuck Bogue . Chip Epps .Mike Kirkpatrick . Richard Toohey Dwyn Taylor .Calvin Chandler . Tom Rabi! . Paul Ausley . Rick Monte1errame . Eric Hawes . Doug Satterwhitr . unknown . unknown . unknown . unknown NdQS-OQNQWFWN6 .3 M24444 OQKDOJVm mm M; PAGE342 Tom Blank Jeff Cooper Susie Espig Paul Raines Karen Beckham Jim Waldron Nancy Holt Carlos Caceres Laura Byrd Steve Anchovs Alyssa Levy 73.09090N93917590N? PAGE343 1. Henry Bourne 23. Susan 3 2. Nelson Rogers Raffensperger l 34 IL 37 3. Sara Harrell 24. A. B. Maynard 24 ,7 a 30 4. Gina Carr 25. Holly Hamilton 20 9 26 17 u! 5. Roz Wright 26. Michelle Evans s :7 ll 19 6, Jim Herod 27. Debbie lo ,7, la 14 m '7 I5 7, Jim Stevenson Underwood 8, Col. Hugh 28. Ray Bruttemesso Hardison 29. Mary Bvesnahan I Z. 3 4 5 6 7 9. Gary May 30. Marvin Kilgo 10. Whitney Lenihan 31. James Dull 11. Kevin Harbol 32. Joe Daniel 2 12. Patricia Reardon 33. Kerry Howell g 13. Eileen Webb 34. Mike Maan 14. Lisa Caner 35. Daryl Jones 15. Connie Wall 36. Frank Bailey 16. Elaine Webb 37. Todd Wood W 17. Steve Calva 38. John Eckles 18. Ellen Ken 39. Mary Carmichael 19. Clyde Sheehan 40. Lauren Lewis 20. Many Light 41. Warren Smith 21. Clifton Youngblood 42. Ralph gomez 22. Mark Samuelian O 3 lg PAGE8344345 1. Bruce Wheeler 20. Jeff Priore 1 2. Colleen Shine 21. Ed Chabay 1 3. Bob Kearney 22. The Ramblin' Rack 4. Craig Knight 23. Dan Biff! 5. Maureen Milici 24. Anthony Coker 6. Marsha Bowden 25. Cindy Bertrand 7. Sandi Feinberg 26. deft Beyersdorler 8. Jeff Cooper 27. Jana Godfrey 9. Paul Romm 28. Cathy Plummer 10. Tony Velleca 29. Chip Kelly 11. Cris Gafiney 30. Todd Kelso 12. Tim Rice 31. Jay Clarke 13. Randall Lowery 32. Russell Lowery 14. Woody Mercer 33. William Ham 15. Anne Mafie 34. Barry Whillon Krznarich 35. Eric Slipp 16. Clyde Sheehan 36. Darryl Dykes 17. Tim Chasten 37. Debbie 18. Laura Byrd Underwood 19. Alyssa Levy 38. Walt Sirmans 39. Eddie Greene Ramblin' Reck 544 l identifications IUC 404-355-9296 BERRY-ELSBERRY CO. , INC. 745 Traben Ave. N.W. E. H. ELSBERRY ATLANTA, GA. 30318 KNOX A. GRIFFIN. A. LA. A R C H l T E C T 690 BELLEMEADE AVE.. N.w, ATLANTA. GA. 30318 - 35!-8328 THE NEW STAR IN THE SCRIPTO LINE OF QUAUTW WRWNG INSTRUMENTS HARRIS H ENGINEERIN G CORPORATION William H. Harris, Jr. President 6735 Peachtree Industrial Blvd., Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30360 0 04040 447-9469 872-6624 A G." a LXQ a 875-1063 E .ng 9 EEK NATHAIVS AUTO PARTS co. NEW AND USED PARTS FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS 0a" For 826 MARIETTA STREET, NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 The Hardaway Company P.O. Box 1360 Columbus, Georgia 31993 404l322-3274 Providing Innovative Construction Services to Clients for 90 Years MOM 449-3320 6061 Oakbrook Parkway Norcross Georgia 30071 5:. D. FEDJ WHEELER Vuce Wesdem . CDMDUTEP MAINTENANCE COHPOWATVCJN ,... WELLS FARGO ARMORED SERVICE A Subsidiary of Baker Industries JOHN P. ANTIGNANE Vice President and General Manager P.O. Box 4313 Atlanta, Georgia 30302 MOM 256-0540 546 l Identification 19. AAAAAAAAA memPWNfPW2N9Q2PN? Charlene Clark Kim Blitch Charity L, Wilcox Kelly Bowman Laura Lindsay Robin Oxendine Karen Culpepper Karen Wildren Amy Weir S, Ranjani Kim Gates Tracy Mann Anita Hamelynck Linda . Rosalind Wright . Lori Fowler , Lori McCullough . Melanie Stanely Alisha Weathers PAGE346 Robert Zee Martha Henderson Ben Smith Traci Price David Rhodes Stephanie Vianey Jeffery Foster Susan Strickland Martin Whittman WQJNPQPWNf PAGE347 Kevin Ryan Robert Buvke Kathie Fausel Pete Horne Bobo Gilmer David Coggins Chip Steiner 8. Chet Touton 3,0,91PPNf PAGE348 20. Sharon Friedman 21. Lori Fowler 22. Angela Jones 23. Polly Oliver 24. Ladawan Soroisrisom 25. Terry Polk 26. Stephanie Fields 27. Jill Vanhoue 28. Debbie Darling 29. Judy Kreps 30. Mary Lynn Smith 31. Susan Leathers 32. Diane A. Lamphere 33. Alice Williams 34. Donna Houtzager 35. Susan Cox 36. Cathy Maguire PAGE349 1. Stan White 2. Rosa Spencer 3. Denise Williams 4. Carla Weston 5. Anna Rountree PRESBYTERIAN CENTER UJAMAA Ads l 547 PAGES 350-351 Chuck Hemmersly Marvin Kilgo Susan Murray Gail Scogin Sally Hammock Ralph Gomez Shelley Rose . David Adams . Sean Aebi , Jon Strombom , Barry Lang . Tracy Haas . David Smith . Randy Scott 224-2 hww-oomx5w9wwe PAGES 352-353 . Jay Clarke 19. Sharon Dean 36. Frank Bailey 1 . 2. Susan Raifensperger 20. Steve Kester 37, Lisa Maki 9 .. -. 3. Sean Cumbie 21. Mike Cohrs 38. Steve Lewis I '5 ' 5 I " 4. Mary Bresnahan 22. Marvin Kilgo 39. Dan Allen R ' 5. Clifton Youngblood 23. Dean James E. Dull 40. Ed Peach 52 . 6. Mark Samuelian 24, Frank Ziccarelli 41. Richard Cook 5 1 7. Jim Paulina 25. Jim Mahoney 42. Judy Lampen 8. Caroline Galt 26. KarlSwensen 43, BillHarris 9. Bruce Sosnow 27. Doug Folds 44. PaulBarber 10. Sara Harrell 28. Dick Murdock 45. Larry Butts Z 3 11. Steve Calva 29. Bob Bodron 46. Steve Caner l 5 12. Michelle Evans 30. BillJennings 47. TennamSIack 13. Alyssa Levy 31. Greg Morgan 48. Skip Jones A 14. Todd Simmons 32. Jerry Day 49, Anne Marie Krznarich l A 15. DonniRobinson 33. Steve Woodward 50, Mark Quinn 1 . 16. Whitney Lenihan 34. Dan Dixon 51. Anthony Coker 17. JacqueGilyard 35. Pete Margilof1 52 Joe Daniel m A 1 l 18. BrianWalker 548llden55cauons PAGES 354-355 1, Joey Hanser 16. PaulSmith 2. Anita 11Spons Wench" 17, Mark Lesser Prather 18. Marty Lighi 3. Richard Millett 19. Thomas Burger 4. Mary Sams 20. Whitney Lenihan 5. Greg Williams 21. Chris Shine 6. John Sparks 22. John Bradford 7. Kenh Swindell 23. James Cage 8. Kelly Adams 24. Mike Billips 9. Sharon Jadmak 25. Robby Beauchamp 10. Steve Eckhart 26. Diana Sparta 11. Cris Simpson 27. Ed Phillips 12. Roxanne 28. Dave Schmitt 13. F.EminentTwit 29. AndrewCrenshaw 14. Pete Finlay 30, Glenn Edwards 15. Kelly 'Boom Boom" 31. Randy Fingeroot Braun PAGES 356-357 , Dave Sanders Dave Sedacca Bob Gough . George P, Burden Manny Inglesias . Mark Mitchell . MikeZelazny . Eric Winter , BillKirsch 10. Charles Hughes 11. Suzanne Dobson 12. BillReams 13. Jonathan Farmer 14. EricSweeney 15. Mike Katzman 16. RichGalloway 17. ReneeRussell 18. Robert Burke 19. Andre Frech 20. Craig Thorn mmumgawpd SGA m K452 +1 IUHAADA NN Formerly Riviera Hotel 1630 chhtree Street. N.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30367 Telephone 01-041 8759711 Toll Free Reservations: 1-800-241-5601 In Georgia: 18005325050 AMERICAN 7A SOFTWARE 443 East Paces Ferry Road. Atlanta, Georgia 30305 74041 261-4381 1? h, PRE-EMPT COMPUTER DISTRIBUTORS EPSON Computers Peripherals Dot Matrix Printers HX-20 RX-8O OX-10 FX-100 kohllhoffman - architects,inc. TELEPHONE 74041 448-2743 20 TECHNOLOGY PARK 0 SUITE 350 NORCROSS, GEORGlA 30092 Builders Equipment Co. Inc. FASTENlNG DRILLING CUTTING SYSTEMS 32616LENWOOD RDV DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 404-289-0456 WALTER J. VOLMAR Mlton Press INCORPORATED 679 Commercial Printing 0 Publications Computer Services ATLANTA SCALES INDUSTRIAL - COUNTING - COMMERCIAL - RETAIL SALES - SERVICE - RENTALS DISTMBUI'MS FOR: DEIlEIS FBI: 0 FAIRBANKS NOISE o CHATILLIOI. . mm mm . nous , 0 "mt CONTROLS 0 OMUS 1 0 "WM 0 PENNSYLVANIA . ammo scam . Accu-Iaam m..." Counting Mole: Truck Scahs 477-7052 g .Loanfiln Subs HUI" SCALES. II; 7.0. BOX 1057 9999 "IA ILVD Plallovm Sum Jmmnunozaa V soil: V DILKI.I Ai2ai Since 1900 14041 267-2596 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe' Georg'a 30655 0VLC. III W. L. CHEATHAM, III ARCHITECT 404i 255-0763 Atlanta, Georgia 535 Culwater frail 30328 Adsl549 The computing company WERE GOOD FOR BUSINESS Automatic Data Processing Atlanta Region 5680 New Northside Drive Atlanta, Georgia 30328 40M 955-3600 ENGINEERING AND M E T R O SURVEYING CO., INC. Chester M. Smith, Jr. President 186 Luckie St, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 ' 5 TA V: 63x 04, homemade soups, SANdwickes a chili. qmmoom,dnnn,pool 8m shufflebomd. KEN ANdERSON,PROpRiUOR 2413 PIEDMONT' Best Wishes AZS Corporation Chemicals 762 Marietta Blvd., N.W. Atlanta, Ga. 30318 Tel. 04040 873-1850 SERIOUS ABOUT YOUR ROBOTICS CAREER? OPENINGS FROM ENTRY TO SENIOR LEVELS Send your resume in strictist confidence f0: ROBOT SYSTEMS INC. 110 Technology Parkway Technology ParklAtlanta Norcross, GA 30092 RSI is A Brown 8: Sharpe Compan y AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER L012 Manufacturers of drum pumps and carboy pumps. Pumps are available in Stainless Steel, Polypropylene, and Hastelloy C3 Motors are available in open and explosion-proof. For transfer of solvents and chemicals from 55 gallon drums Telephone: Luti 544062 5 Pumps. Inc., 1160 Beaver Ruln Road. Norcross, Georgia won 925-1222 ALLISON- SMITH Go. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 3ENGINEERS 987 CHATTAHOOGHEE AVE, N. W, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 801318 40488515 0480 II. FRAXK SMITH, JR. PRESIDENT 550IAds nurrhcm rclccum O TOWARDS THE ATLANTA TRANSMISSION DIVISION MANUFACTURER OF COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT Northern Telecom Inc. PO. Box 105037, 1555 Roadhaven Drive, Atlanta. Georgia 30348 Tel. MOM 491-7717 PAUL A. LINNEY MEDICAL Pregldem WANTED BY THE FBI ELECTRONICS Healthdyne Inc. has experienced out- standing growth during the past three years developing and manufacturing inxlrumentalion In the expanding mcdlcal electronics field. Put your career on a growth track! Heallhdynek employees work in a dynamic atmosphere that encourages 'crealivily and career development. Healthdync nftcrs a complete benefit package that Includes tuition mm- bursemenl. If you're looking for a Challenging career in thc cxcinng field ofmedical electronics, look to Heallhdync, a HIE FBI, IHICH SERVES AS IN! PRIIARV IIVESIIGATIVE ARI OF IHE UNITED SIMES DEPARYHLII 0f JUSIICE IS ACCEPIIIG APPUCAHOIS FOR ITS SPKCHL IGIIY POSI- TION. IHILE YHE BUREAU SEEKS APPLICATIONS FRO! IAIV DIFFEREIH, TALEIIED PERSONS. ESPECIALLY IDIEI AND RIDERS 0F IIIORXIY GROUPS. YHE BASIC REDUIREIEITS ARE FEI. BRIEFLY, ALL APPLICAIIS IUSI BE UNITED SYHES CIIIZENS, BE AVAILABLE FOR ASSIGIIEII YHROUGH OUT IHE COUNTRY, BE IN EXCELLEII PHYSICAL CONDIHOK, AND BE BEWEEI THE AGES 0F 23 AID 35 IHEI ENTERING OI DU". ADDIHOIALLVJLL SPECIAL AGENT APPLICAIYS IU51 POSSESS A COLLEGE DKGREE, "D H YHIS HIE, WE BUREAU HAS A CRIHCAL NEED FOR GRADUAYES IIYH DE- GREES II ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AID OIHER SCIEIIIFIC FIELDS. IHE BUREAU IILL ALSO CUISIDER GRADUATES 0F CQmpany lhal accepts the challenge PAUL LINNEY FOUR-YEAR COLLEGES mm mm YEARS 05 ruu-nnz otgrowth, 2; mm EXPERIUICE OR IIIH mom LANGUAGE SKILLS. IE Cunlucl Hcallhdync's Professional ASSOCIATES OFFER EXCKLLEM BEKEFIIS AID A SIARHIG SALARY 0F Recrullcr OVER $22,300. FOR KORE INFORIAHOI, IRIIE YHE ARCHITECT' INC' AILANIA, FBI OFFICE A1 P051 OFFICE BOX 1683. ATLANYA HML'I'HDYNE 1000 Circle 75 Parkway GEORGIA 30370. on cm now 521-3900 x.191. Pichgnncr: Depfldrrienl Suite 325 ' Atlanta, GA 22 n w 5! L Wd Maru'll.Al:1Ge::rgm10067y 30339 ' 404'952'0761 l'Uh MHVH MCDONALD 8c LITTLE. 400 COLONY SQUARE7AtIanta, Georgia 303617881-8700 Ad. I 551 747 The Flagler Company. w 305 Techwood Drive, N .W., Atllanta, Georgia 30313 14041 522-3648 - ENGINEERS 8: BUILDERS SINCE 1911 - TRIBBLE 8 RICHARDSON INC. Consulting Engineers 0 Surveyors Water and Sewerage Systems Drainage 0 Civil 0 Solid Wastes 116 Pierce Ave. 912 742-7394 PO. Box 2445 Macon, Georgia 31203 Compliments of ARCHITECTS 1 COWAN SUPPLY COMDANY 1382 PEACHTREE ST. NE. ATLANTA 485 BIshop Srrc'cl. N W. AIIanIa,GeorgIa 303l8 GA 30309 Tclephone 740935145351 Wholesale Distributors Plumbmg-Heating Supplies SOUTHEASTERN CARBONICS INC CARBONICS 788 FIELD STREET. S.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30316 ORV ICE Harold E. Tnoy S Ausocnacn DC Congratulations Class of 84 Archutaccme lncenor 039ng 506C: PIannII-Ig 3330 Peachtree Road ne Sulca 241 Acianca Georgva 30328 404 233 3533 EnCom Systems, Inc. . PO. Box 888717 . Atlanta, Georgia 30356-871 . 4047446-8668 . Telex 704672 552 I Ads ENGINEER A NEW ERA IN SPACE AND TECHNOLOGY AT MARTIN MARIETTA DENVER AEROSPACE POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN DENVER AND LOS ANGELES. Note: Not all positions available in each locationJ There's a wide variety of opportunity and challenge available at Martin Marietta. Today, you could be working on any number of long term projects includ- ing our rapidly expanding; Space Shuttle activity. the VOIR spacecraft, or in C and C31 programs. In addi- tion, you may have your choice of locations. If you prefer a West Coast setting and the California lifestyle, we have challenging opportunities available in SOuthern California. Or! working in our Denver facility, adjacent to the Rocky Mountains, means youtH have every opportunity to enJ'oy a wide array of rec- reational facilities that rival any metropolitan area. SYSTEMS EMCtTempest Systems Survivability Mass Properties Human Factors Reliabilitymvailability Flight Operations Systems Interface Trade Study Analyses Deploymentmctlvation Orbital Mechanics MISSiOH AnalysistOperations Research Guidance and Control Systems Requirements and Design Software Systems Analyses Computer System Security Computer System Modeling LOGISTICS Logistics Support Analysts Maintainability Engineers Senior Technical Writers Engineering Supplier Data Checkers MECHANICS 0 StructuraUMechanical Design Engineers 0 Structural Dynamic Engineers 0 Thermal Engineers TEST 0 Test Requirements Engineer-Systems 0 Test Requirements Engineer-Mechanical Equipment 0 Test RequirementseComponents or Systems SOFTWARE Data Communications DigitaVSimulation Modeling Data Base Software Applications Operating Systems Software Computer Systems ELECTRONICS Guidance and Control Spacecraft Analysts RFXMicrowave Hardware Engineers Signal Collection System Engineers Communications Systems Engineers Senior Millimeter Wave Systems Engineers Antenna Engineers Digital Circuit Design Microprocessor HardwaretFirmware Design Engineers 0 Fiber Optics Systems DeSIgn Engineers - VLSI and VHSIC CADtSoftvvare Development Engineers Analog Circuit DeSIgn Electronic Parts Engineers Computer Aided Circuit DeSIgn ElectncaUElectronic Engineers Power Conditioning Circuit DeSIgn Leads Solar Array Designers Power Systems Engineers Analog CIFCUIE DeSIgn and Analysus Engineers Electrical Distribution De51gners Artificial Intelligence Speoahsts Robotics Engineers Flight Data Subsystem Engineers Flight Data Systems Digital Desngn Flight Data System Analog Dealgn Packaging Cable DeSIgners Thermal Analysis Engineers Senior Product Design EngineeringeElectronIC Packaging Printed Wiring Board DeSIgn Engineers We have additional openings In Contracts, COHfIQA uration and Data Management, QuahtylSystems, Safety, Cost Estimating and Cost Management. RECENT EXPERIENCE ON GOVERNMENWDOD STATE OF THE ART PROGRAMS A REAL PLUS. SPECIAL BACKGROUND INVESTIGATION MAY BE REQUIRED Please send your confidential resume to: Mamn Marietta Denver Aerospace, PO Box 179, Dept. L131 1, P507, Denver, CO 80201. PRINCIPALS ONLY. U.S. CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED. An Affirmative ACIIOH Employer Actively Seeking the Veteran and Handicapped. MA RTIN MA RIET'TA Ads l 553 1 MW ,uwuuwoy W $9 The ATLANTA STOVE WORKS, Inc. u' numw-muumm1wmmxmmmlm' p-l-r. w THE ONE STORE FOR THE BOTH OF YOU. J46 FAST8: FRIENDLY m 69mm mfmye 892 6919 W 7 M RMW MAJIK R APP:1:l:L' FOR THE MAEKOET J :8sz 640m 261-0066 ATLANTA g; , IMPORT V COLLISION CENTER , x. Li;- x,':- V'T; i .1! INTERNATIONAL JET MARKETS, INC. SPECIALISTS IN MARKETING TURBO PROP AND JET AIRCRAFT 1954 AIRPORT RD. SUITE 217 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30341 404458-2792 TELEX: IJMATL 700 579 Jerald Ra y 960 Spring Street Atlanta, Georgia 30309 WILLIAM C. PILKER PRESIDENT CALLAWAY TIRES, INC. NEW,USED, RETREAD TIRES COM PUTERS . . STATE OF THE ART SIMPLICITY 980 NorthSIde Drive NW. ROY CALLAWAY Atlanta, Georgia 30318 BUSINESS SOl UTIONS FAMII Y COMPUTERS President MOM 87373657 mu moczssma "ms ANYBODY cm- usE- IY COMPUTERS" surpon HOME - COMPLETE on an: -EDUCATION munmo A ASSISYANCE PERSONAL suwon -BOFTWME annmma ncmnss QMRDWEM custousn SERVICE 404-451-3567 ?EPSON w QX 10 ' ;5. NJ x FCI BUSINESS SYSTEMS INC. F Hull Y EOMPUTF RS INC. ;' :rw -hCN AWI'AL K IA Dr UK. MC" .1 momnw NUCLEAR STMJGTURES INC. - !C7 .ng 0756 POWER WANT ENGINEERING 1297 JOHNSON FERRY RD NE MARIETTA 13'." 213'CIOIWELL RD MARIETTA 4470 CHAMBLEE OUNWOODY ROAD 0 SLMTE 150 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 554 l Ads AIR CONDITIONING HEATING ROBERTS ENGINEERING CORP. 1059 PIEDMONT RD., N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 SALES 0 INSTALLATION o SERVICE SAM NOBLE ROBERTS REG. PROFESSIONAL ENGm BURNERS BOILERS 873-1076 CLARKSON ADVERTISING INCENTIVES 1627 PEACHTREE ST.. SUITE 315 ATLANTA. GA 30309IHOM 876 -1'N6 Chandler Machinery Company, Inc. 215 Laredo Drive Decatur, Georgia 30030 Machine Tool and Quincy Compressor Headquarters Sales and Service 01040 373-7291 W SPROCKET 81 GEAR, INC. The CompIele Stock Line 7r. 1a' ' - 5 vW '6, o..- d a $2, 1- 1 7 5 7W7! ,7. E g9 $3. 63..., STOCK SIOCK GEARS FLEXIBLE SPROCKETS AND RACK COUPLING $7.? x... .7 W STOCK SIAINLESS BRONZE IDLER STEEL BEARINGS SPROCKETS SPROCKETS BALL BEARING AND BRONZE BRUSHED SOLD BY AMERICA'S GREATEST SALESMEN OUR DISTRIBUTORS TOTAL AUDIO VISUAL INC. 750 Ponce De Leon Pl. NE. Atlanta. Georgia Proto Systems ofAtlanta, Ifch. Nkunjacmuersofquahtyprunedcucuu txaalwhs 0or tltux$x tUIEIaITNJIui dgaivexgp Proto Systems of Atlanta is dedicated to customer satisfaction 1 1510 N. Fulton Industrial Blvd Alphamtta. Georgia. 8020 1 74045 475-1330 WeWe Been Building It For OverA Decade. autigiiaee? W ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS INC c u .. N s Sunr' H4 mm nA mun atlantic Abuildjngxwamum A 9mm 533 6245 Thelobby An elegam lounge featuring an irrasismble selection of complimentary how dbcuvres, varietal wines by the glass, and tantaluing specialty dnnks, Northern Italy never had it so oodi Our pasta is prepared fresh $aily. Our fwh is flown in fresh daily, Our veal is the finest available, All this in the hands of a culinary genious. The service is impeccable. The wine list is extraordinary. The desserts are superb. For an evening of dining pleasure, experience garthem Italy, come to Bugam. Lunch Monday through Friday 11:30 am. - 2:00 pm. Dinner Seven Nights 21 Week 6:00 11m. - 11:00 pm, Sunday Brunch Ht could only happen in America 11:30 a.m. - 3:00 pm. A dazzling display of delectable desserts replaces the hors d'oeuvrc selection while KhC beautiful and talented Sharon Staley sings at the piano. 0 M N l O M N l Ads l 555 WINDOWS - SLIDING GLASS DOORS FOLDING DOORS Pella of Georgia, I nc. PRADO SHOPPING MALL OLD NATIONAL VILLAGE 200-A Piedmont Court 5600 Roswell Rd. SHOPPING CENTER Doraville, Ga. 30340 Atlanta, Ga. 30342 5151 Old National Hwy. College Park, Ga. 30337 449-5432 257-0976 THEY HOLD DOWN moms THAN , 1665 Scon Boulevard Decatur GA 30033 MOM 633-4005 Kubmakmid-sized tractors are very versatile. You'll find them at work on farms, in parks, nurseries, estate homes and even on construction sites. The reason is simple. Our mid-sizcd IxScries tractors come with features you'd Cxpcct to fmd only on bigger, heavier machines. For example, sturdy 3-cylindcr diesel engines. Horsepower frode lo 29 Arcl'wtecture and Engmeemg PTO0 Hydraulic shuttle-shift. 2- or 4-wheel drive, A hefty 3-poin! hitch, And more. I 5 So if you,re looking for a QB c ff I H '1 tractor that can get the job done, K" B 01 n 1' e S ' a e whatever it is, you've found it. The , . . Kubota L Series. Nothmg like It on earth? w 6 13119105 Store John J. Harte Associates, Inc. 3290 Cumberland Club Dflve AI! m ,G 0 30339-4918 928 BANKHEAD HWY 8 a eorgla MABLETON, GA. 30059 0 PHONE 948-2447 556 l Ads ggXsz lgM INSURANCI commas PREFERRED RISK MUTUAL PREFERRED RISK LIFE 1111 Ashwonh Road. West Des Momes. Iowa 50265 REMEMBER Insurance Protection for Non-Drinkers Only AUTO - HOME 0 CHURCH 0 LIFE ITT RAYONIER IS A WELL ESTABLISHED COMPANY IN THE FOREST PRODUCTS INDUSTRY WITH A STRONG COMMITMENT TO SUSTAINED GROWTH. ITS PROGRAMS IN CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION. COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RESEARCH ARE AMONG THE MOST ADVANCED IN THE INDUSTRY. OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR GRADUATES IN CHEMISTRY AND CHEMlCAL, MECHANICAL, CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT. IET $95353 SOUTHEAST REGIONAL OPERATIONS PO. BOX 45165 Atlanta, Georgia 30320 Thank You For Your Patronage! N. Y. DRAFT STYLE 902. -49d PIZZA 60 oz. - $2.49 1P.M.-1A.M. 881-1950 FREE DELIVERY "WINGS" canon Electronic Typewriters AUTHORIZED SALES 81 SERVICE JACK DUNCAN COMPANY Computer and Office Supplies 1430 Tullie Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404l321-1380 Ad! I 557 Data Communication Systems by modemsplus T Modemsplus, Inc. 217 E. Trinity Ploce,P.O.Box1727 Decatur, Georgia 30031 Telephone 14041 378-5276 Brady 8: Anglin HOMER E. ANGLIN, JR. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 1900 CENTURY PLACE, N.E. SUITE 200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30345 TELEPHONE 4047325-3120 W. N. Fuller Architect 14041 897-9074 Car 14041 758-4852 Home Man the fuller group ARCHITECTURE 1626 East Virginia Avenue College Park. GA 30337 14041 761-8340 If ifs anythin to do with g fabrics for action we do it at Burlington Industries, Inc. Greensboro, N. 01 l New York City LOCALLY OWNED LOCALLY OPERATED ERS -INC. : lndapandont Bafrigoration Supply, Inc. 1240 Menlo Drive, N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 30318 Phone: 1-14041351-9046 H. S. 1STAN1 PAIR President BELL-MANN, INC. Architectura! and Institutional Carpets Planning 8. Engineering BELOIEMSANN 14041 448-5910 3648 Oakclm Road 7 Atlanta, Georgia 30340 Deochtncc Pniminq inc. 1450 Manelta Blvd ,NW. - Atlanta. Georgia 30318 . 14041351-9200 THE Ree D DRUG COMPANY 515 WHARTON CIRCLE, S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30378 558lAds Tit for Life Fit for Life For more than twenty years DP has stood for outstanding quality and leadership in the field of physical fitness. From weight lifting to racquetball our experts research, design, and perfect athletic equipment and training programs to help you and your family keep Fit for Life. - Physical Fitness Equipment - Racquetball - Basketball - Sports Luggage - Dart Games 0 Table Tennis - Food Supplements 1W Ads l 559 560 I Closing GrGI-Gr Closing Gr 9w Am x , w 582 l Closing If you asked a student to describe his studies at Georgia Tech some of the more printable adjectives he might have used would have been difficult, time consum- ing or intense. Over the years Tech students have become experts at devis- ing ways to relieve their stress. Spontaneity was often the key to a whole host of diverting activities. A spur of the moment trip to P. J. Haley's Nest during finals week seemed to put things into perspective and certainly everyone looked'forward to quarter break. At times a student was able to not only amuse himself but also provide cheap entertain- ment for the rest of the campus. A streaker on the plaza gave the students something to talk about. Tech students were great organizers. Parties were planned for literally months and were organized down to the last detail, only to be over in one weekend. The school's many clubs and organiza- tions offered many different distractions. The thought of joining the Sailing Club and spending all of ones free time on Lake Lanier could be very inviting. On . tudent Diversions Display Enthusiasm and Variety Tuesday mornings SGA provided free and often entertaining entertainment on the Student Center steps through the popular Brown Bag Series. Homecoming was an open invitation to the student body to go crazy for a week. Many mechanics got into the spirit by building and decorating massive displays. People spent days perfecting their wrecks for the annual Ramblin' Wreck parade and the tacky tourist contest brought out many original fashion ideas. Through effort, imagination, and a good dose of insanity Tech students found ways to make even the most mun- dane tasks interesting. Their efforts were never halt-hearted no matter what the project. Thatis what life at Georgia Tech was made up of - a lot of hard work and a lot of hard play. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Can-can dancers liven up a rush party. Homecoming parade brings out im- aginative wrecks. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: ATO's hide in treetops to escape a wild party. The Love Boat docks at the student center. A pawn is mortally wounded during a human chess game. Closing l 563 - Trends 8: Events BEST SELLERS New York Times Book Review, June 12, listed hard back best sellers as: 1. In Search of Excellence 2. The One Minute Manager 3. Megatrends 4. Jane FondaIs Workout Book 5. Creating Wealth Variety, June 15, listed best selling albums as: 1. Thriller, Michael Jackson 2. Flashdance, Irene Cara 3. Pyromania, Def Leppard 4. Letis Dance, David Bowie 5. Cargo, Men at Work WOMAN ASTRONAUT The space shuttle mission from June 18 to 24 carried SaIIy K. Ride, the first U.S. woman in space, aboard the Challenger. Ride is a physicist and was the mission specialist. Other members of the crew Included Capt. Robert Crippen, a Tech Alumnus, Norman Thagard, Col. John Fabian and Capt. Fredrick Hauck. CHRYSLER LOAN Lee Iacocca, Chrysler Corporation Chairman, announced on July 13, the repayment of the remaining $800 million of the $1.2 billion in loans backed by the U.S. government. The notes were not due for another seven years. A stronger economy, conces- sions by unions and suppliers and Iacocca's leadership are among the reasons mentioned for the recovery. The United Auto Workers Union was expected to press for wage increases. ATSxT DIVESTITURE A Federal Judge in Washington, D.C. approved a plan for American Telephone and Telegraph to relinquish its 22 local companies. The break-up was set for January 1, 1984. Among the concessions was the surrender of the Bell name except for Bell Labs. A previously advertised campaign for American BeII, Inc. was changed to AT8T Information Systems. 564 I Trends and Events GRENADA INVASION In an effort to protect the lives of 1100 Americans and in response to an Oc- tober 23 request from the Organization of Eastern Caribbean States to help restore order to the island of Grenada, 1200 Marines and 700 Army Rangers landed on Grenada October 25. The troops were taken by helicopter from the aircraft carrier Independence. The group landed at Pearls Airport on the eastern shore and encountered heavier than expected resistence. On October 26, 800 paratroopers were airlifted to Grenada, and it was repor- ted that only pockets of resistence remained. In addition to a negative in- ternational reaction, the Congress moved to implement the War Powers Resolution which would limit the stay in Grenada. WORLD SERIES The American League Baltimore Orioles won the fifth game of the best of seven series to defeat the Philadelphia Phillies. Atotal of 304,139 fans attended the 80th World Series with net receipts of almost six million dollars. MARINES KILLED IN BEIRUT Over 200 hundred marines in Beruit as part of a multinational peace keeping force were killed by a suicidal truck bombing. The truck loaded with TNT crashed into the compound at Beruit Airport and blew up a building of sleeping Marines. A second blast from another truck took the lives of over 40 French paratroopers nearby. The blast' raised serious questions about the security and the role of the Marines in Lebanon. IBM PC The introduction of Per marked the entry of IBM into the personal com- puter market. The November 1 an- nouncement was expected to give stability to the competitive market. The new Per sold for about $670 and stored about 64,000 bytes. 11THE DAY AFTER" 100 million people, the second Iarges audience in TV history, viewed th ABC movie about the aftermath 0 nuclear war. The film, shot i Lawrence, Kansas portrayed th nightmares that faced the survivors o the blast. The story also raised ques- tions about childrenis viewing of th movie. IMPROVED ECONOMICS The 1983 consumer price index rose by only 3.806 in 1983, the smallest gain since 1972. Helping to hold down the index was a decrease in fuel prices. The Gross National Product was up 6.106 in the fourth quarter of 1983 compared to the same quarter in 1982. SUPER BOWL The Los Angeles Raiders routed the defending champion Washington Redskins 38-9 in Super Bowl XVIII in what was called the most publicized, least exciting super bowl ever. The game was played January 22 In Tam pa before a sellout crowd of 72,900. USFL CHAMPIONSHIP The first United States Football League Championship was played in Denver's Mile High Stadium before 50,907 fans on July 17th. Quarterback Bobby Her- bert was named the Most Valuable Player as the Michigan Panthers defeated the Philadelphia Stars 24-22. PAN AMERICAN GAMES Thirty-five countries participated in the 9th quadrennial event. The US finished with a record 137 gold, 92 silver and 56 bronze. One of these gold medals in- cluded a gold by the US basketball team with team member Mark Price 01 Georgia Tech. The controversy sur- rounding the games centered on a sophisticated device to detect illegal substances taken by competitors. Many athletes were disqualified, in- cluding medal winners. Thirteen mem- ars of the Track and Field team left .ying they had not taken steroids but tihistamines and caffeine which ere also banned. The games were -Id in Caracas, Venezuela on August . to 28. OREA AIRLINER n September 1, a Boeing 747 carry- 9 269 people on Korean Airlines ight 007 was shot down by the USSR ear Sakhalin island. The plane had een tracked for over two hours after it vaded Soviet airspace. The Soviet nion admitted firing on the plane for e first time on September 6 and Iaimed it had fired warning shots. eorgia Congressman Larry cDonald was among the passengers. IRST BLACK ASTRONAUT space shuttle mission carried Guion . Bluford, the first black, in to space n August 30. Other crew members in- luded Captain Richard Truly, a eorgia Tech alumnus, Cmdr. Daniel randen, Dr. William Thorton and Lt. mdr. Dale Gardner. After deploying a atellite the shuttle returned Septem- er 5. iMERICNS CUP? he longest winning streak in sports istory came to an end September 26 -s Austraila ll defeated Liberty in four nf seven races. Ths U.S. had won the ricennial event for 132 years. ATT RESIGNS ecretary of Interior James Watt esigned from the Presidents Cabinet oefore a senate passage of a resolu- ion of condemnation. The criticism of att escalated after he described a oal advisory commission as well balanced saying, tfl have a black, a oman, two Jews and a cripple." WHERES THE BEEF? Wendy's asks the burger barons. SHUTTLE LOSES TWO SATELLITES The 10th space shuttle mission saw the successful walk in space" without lifelines, and the loss of two satellites. Capt. Bruce McCandIess and Lt. Col. Robert Steward become the first astronauts to use propulsion backbacks instead of lifelines. Other members of the crew were Vance Brand, Cmdr. Robert Gibson and Ronald McNair. However, two satellites misfired and were lost each valued at $75 million. Each had been insured for over $100 million to cover replacement and lost revenue. ANDROPOV DIES Soviet President Yuri V. Andropov died February 9 at age 69 of complica- tions from a chronic kidney ailment. Andropovls death came only 15 months after he succeeded Leonid Brezhnev. Konstantin U. Chunenko was elected general secretary February 13 and at 72 was the oldest man to become party leader. WINTER OLYMPICS The US captured eight medals in the XIV Winter Olympics in Sayajevo, Yugoslavia. The Soviet Union topped all countries with 25 medals while East Germany won the most gold, nine, and a total of 24 medals. Debbie Armstrong and Christin Cooper finished one and two for the US in the giant slalom. Bill Johnson became the first American man to capture an Alpine event by winning the downhill. Twins Phil and Steve Mahre finished first and second in the mens slalom. The other American gold medalist was Scott Hamilton in figure skating. Rosalynn Summers placed second for the US in figure skating while brother- sister team Peter and Kitty Carruthers captured second in ice dancing. DEMOCRATS After "Super-Tuesday" March 13 with five primaries, Senator John Glenn and George McGovern quit the race for the Democratic Presidential nomination. Reverend Jesse Jackson remained the only other contender in what was considered a two man race between former Vice President Walter Mondale and surprise contender Senator Gary Hart. Hartts victory in New Hampshire catapulted him into contension. EL SALVADOR ELECTIONS in spite of ballot shortages and snipers thousands of Saivadorians waited patiently at the polls to vote for a new president. The Christian Democratic candidate Jose Napolean Duarte received the most votes but not the 50070 needed to win without a runoff. On March 26 the day after the election Reagan called it a "victory for freedom." MICHAEL JACKSON The twenty-five year old amazed the music industry by releasing Thriller which became the top selling album of all time. He also won eight Grammy Awards, more than any other enter- tainer in a single yearLWhile filming a Pepsi commercial, special effects ignited Jacksonts hair. He was not serious injured. OSCARS Best Picture, Terms of Endearment, dominated the Oscar Awards. Shirley McClain won Best Actress for her role of Aurora Greenway and Jack Nicholson won Best Supporting Actor for his role as Aurora's phillandering neighbor, an aging astranaut in Terms of Endearmnet. Tender Mercies starred Best Actor Robert Duvall. Linda Hunt won Best Supporting Ac- tress for her role as a man in The Year of Living Dangerously. TRIVIAL PURSUIT An adult board game swept the nation as people answered questions on geography, history, art 8t literature, spots 21 leisure, science 8t nature, and entertainment. Trends and Events I 565 566 l Closing LWWWn ,, MSW r t u -y. m. -w IW' y ndaunted by Financial Strain, Tech Moves Forward Most yearbooks cover only the last twelve months, but is this really enough time to see the progress of a college? How about the last five years? While many schools have been faced with decreasing enrollment, Techls applica- tion file continues to grow. And while Tech has its share of financial difficulties, the plans continue for expansion. The recommitment to pride in athletics has not occurred overnight. Dr. Homer Rice has hired some of the best to lead our teams. The names Bill Curry, Jim Morris, Bobby Cremins, Bernadette McGIade, and Puggy Blackmon now grace the benches of our teams. The recently added Athletic Association Com- plex is one of the finest in the country. Lights and expanded bleachers have been added to the baseball field. Even the average student can enjoy the only in- tramural artificial turf in the country. Academics continues to expand. The completion of the lM-IE Complex was a major milestone. Donations and grants from various corporations in the form of equipment and funds enrich the oppor- tunities for students. The expansion of the certificate programs offers students more options. The revision of RE. 1010 to make allowances for non-swimmers and the inclusion of courses such as public speaking keep the curriculum current. The ratio of men to women at Tech continues to equalize. The search for female companionship leads off campus less often. The addition of a new sorority is an example of the increasing role of women. Almost no barrier has not broken in the last five years. From the presidents of Tau Beta Pi, the Student Government, and ANAK, to the ROTC student oom- manders, to varsity athletics, almost no position is closed. The quality of life at Tech improves continually. The landscaping of the cam- pus provides relief from the urban en- vironment. The opportunity for students to enjoy the new campus will increase with the addition of 520 beds in the new Woodruff Residence Hall. While many colleges have fallen back and out funds in order to survive, Tech pushes forward with new plans and projects. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Salley is surrounded by enthusiastic admirers after another close victory. Rob MacPherson and Charlene Clark enjoy each other's company. The new artificial turf on SAC fields is near the new Woodruff Residence Hall. Tech shines at night. Closing l 581 570 I Blueprint Staff John Sparks, Photo Editor Jeff Howe, Greeks Editor Pete Finlay, Sports Editor Cris Simpson, Photographer Chris Shine, Asst. Photo Edito JoeI Wyble, Photographer Keith Swindell, Photographe Joey Hanser, Photographer Back, Left to Righ Karen Jones, Academics Editor Jon Wyatt, Academics Staff Vicki Humphries, Greeks Staff John Warchol, Organizations Editor Paul Clayton, Organizations Staff Vicki Yenzer, Greeks Staff Chuck Anderson, Residence Halls Staff Casey Kossuth, Greeks Staff Delia Dodee, Organizations Staff Pete Wolff, Residence Halls Editor Officer Barrett, Friend Jane Wilson. Classes Editor Denise Newell, Sports Staff Linda Henson, Editor Michelle Milam, Greeks Staff Curt Ide, Greeks Staff Larry Naylor, Man from Taylor Not Pictured: Debbie Massara, Associate Editor Donna Robinson, Business Manager Dale Caplan, Residence Halls Staff Judi . Gartinez Canino, Academics Staff Blueprint Staff l 571 1984 Blueprint Specifications The 1984 BLUEPRINT was printed and bound by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. Printed on 80 pound Taylor enamel paper, offset'lithography was used throughout the 576 page book. The press run was 8100 copies. The cover was designed by the editor, Delores Landin of Taylor Publishing, and Larry Naylor, the Publishers Repre- sentative. The Material is red 061 Fabrikoid with pebble grain applied. Gold 919 has been silkscreened on embossed surfaces and a black overtone hand rubbed onto the cover. The die was hand out in brass from a picture of the class ring taken by Joel Wyble. The endsheets were designed by the editor. The background color is PMS 467 and artwork is PMS 464. The division pages are fulI-bieed stiII-Iife pictures designed by the photo editor; each photograph was executed on a 4" x 5" view camera. All halftones were produced using a 133 line elliptical dot screen. Color was reproduced by Taylor's Hell Laser Scan- ner using a 150 line computerized dot screen printer from prints made by Chesnut Colour, Inc. of Atlanta, Georgia. Both color negatives and color transparencies, from which internegatives were made, were taken by the photo staff and made into commercial grade custom prints. Classes portraits were taken by Year- book Associates of Miller's Falls, Massachusetts. Approximately 3000 students were photographed in five weeks. Heading type was Palatino Bold and Palantino Bold italic kickers. Body copy was 10 point on 12; caption type was 8 point on 9; and group identification type and index type were 6 point solid Helvetica. Folios were set in 8 point bold. The opening page is the south window of Brittian Dining Hall. The contents page is the Atlanta skyline taken from the roof of Fitten Residence Hall. The iiGuys and Dolls" pictures were taken by the photo editor at the High Museum, Piedmont Park and the Ar- chitecture Building. Special thanks to Pete Cassabonne for the use of his studio. And thanks to John Eaton and the Book Store for the use of many of the items in the division pages and the use of the rings for the cover engraving. All correspondence concerning the BLUEPRINT may be addressed to: The BLUEPRINT, Post Office Box J, Georgia Tech, Atlanta, Georgia 30332. 572 l Specifications i m ; M M m w. W

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