University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 392

 

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1976 volume:

PANDORA 1976 I I 1976 ; PANDORA UNIVSlSITY OF GEORGIA JVTHENS, GEORGIA 30602 VOLUME 89 2 Introduction Georgia, the conglomerate. A school of many different faces and places. No stereotype, of which there are many, quite seems to fit. . greek school? Not really. A freak school? Not exactly. A play school? Close, but not quite. And the examples go on and on. Words are merely a futile attempt at capturing the essence of the true Georgia. A possible description finds a school of over 23,000 students, who cither by chance, by residenc in the state of Geor gia, or occassionally, by careful consideration, have found their way to this particular institution of higher learning. Nothing specifically holds this group together, except a quest, commonly known as higher education. No one chord of similarity runs through each one of us. Merely a desire for a degree, under the guise of education, keeps us here. During our four year stay at Georgia, which sometimes turns into five or six years, we find ourselves involved in a variety of activities, . ctivities which involve many, and those which involve very few. We take a look now at these activities, and at the University of Georgia. We look at the ever day existence, and at the special events, hoping to show- that Georgia is exactly what you make of it. M H ' i ! !! f Frustrations and aggravations are a way of life at the I niversily of Georgia. One learns early in the game what kind of treatment to expect from day to day encounters with over crowded buses, pack- ed parking lots, and vending machines that refuse to return your ten cents change. Professors who give departmentalized tests on dates and numbers, when you ' ve been studying theory have top notch ratings with everyone. The campus cop writing you a $15.00 ticket for a five minute parking job in a restricted zone is a welcome sight for all. Walk through registration is another big favorite of many masochistic students. What better way to spend your time, than standing in line for two hours to find that the underwater basket weaving course you needed for graduation next quarter has been closed out. Each student will undoubtedly have his or her own favorite form of daily frustration or aggravation, and rest assured, that Georgia is the place to find them. Bt r ' ■ . H t. LV, ' ' y fi, ,v ».|_, V A Introduction 6 introduction Ffe e- fS, • i t i ' % T Food is a big item at the University of Georgia. It often lops the list of the ten most important things to the average university student. On campus, the student has several options as to where to stuff his or her face. Bolton and Snelling Cafe- terias offer wholesome meals to dormitory dwellers; often not the delicacies upon which one grows up on, but nevertheless filling. The Bulldog Room offers short order type food for the truly famished, and I do mean famished student. Vendos are of course on hand in almost every building to tempt the average dieter with potato — chips, cheelos, candy bars, and two week W old sandwiches. After a day of such tempting faire, the student is often found munching pizza, Dunkin donuts. Big Macs, and a variety of other sensible foods. Weekends provide a welcome change of pace for manv students, with restaurants being the major form of entertainment. If all else fails, there is always the relief package from home. .= . y i- " ■ Introduction 7 The Milledge Avenue bus after fifth period ha got to be everyone ' s favorite form of transporta- tion. But, if one doesn ' t care for standing face to armpit with the biggest jock on campus, while balancing a pile of books, with one foot caught in the door, walking may be a little easier on the nerves. Those plagued with laziness, may find a car to be their favorite form of transportation to and from campus. ta-Mi aa MM 8, Introduction r .: ' m tm mfmta- -tV mi r 1 If, however, you plan to arrive on campus after eight o ' clock in the morning, you may forget the car unless you are willing to park in a tow away zone, on the bookstore sidewalk, or on top of another car. Bicycles have also proven to be very handy around the University of Georgia. The cyclist must re- member, however, that training in endurance riding is mandatory in order to make it up and down all the hills from one end of campus to the other. If all else fails, it is rumored that the skateboard crew at Memorial Hall gives free lessons to all in- terested parties. fi Jifx liitrodiicliipii 4 ' ' ..vT .a.:vi. l:-if +V- ' m. K Drinking is another favorite at Georgia. For some, college is merely an extenuation of the social drinking they arc accustomed to at home. For others, it ' s an introduction to an entirely new experience; one that is often overdone. Many students see Georgia as a four-year invitation to drink and part their life away. It ' s not unusual to hear a proud freshman boasting of his or her first hang over, or to sec a fraternity man come into class on one of the few Friday ' s that he makes it with bleary eyes after a Thursday night party, or to hear a group of sorority girls giggling over how drunk e cry one was at their pledge dance. Even Playboy magazine considers Georgia a 24-hour a day night club. Drinking is definitely an institution in itself at Georgia, and as long as Mommy and Daddy arc willing to foot the bill without knowing about it. it will probably continue that way. ■V ' r f X-! aw ' : t ' r r: ) 3 ,»«=r! " i» ' 10, Introcluctidii A strange phenomenom exists at the University of Georgia. It ' s called the Wonderful Friday program. Many other schools across the state enjoy the Wonderful Wednesday program, which means that no classes are held on Wednesday. Since Georgia does not officially participate in such a program, the students here have declared Friday as Georgia ' s unofficial day to call off classes. Students at Georgia feel that Wonderful Friday is a much better system than Wonderful Wednesday because it allows for a three-day weekend. 12 Introduction There are two things that Athens is rarely short of, heat and rain. Winter is the only time when heat is not a big problem, but Athens graciously makes up for this lack with an abundancy of rain during the cold season. When the heat returns to Athens in the spring, it stays through the summer and fall. With the heat, comes a tendency on the part of some students to shed unnecessary clothing in order to cool off. Other methods ' of avoiding the heat includes swimming, sitting in the shade, and just being lazy. mm S m, i 14 hilrcdmtidi Introduction J 5 r c . Fall is the busiest time of the year for the Univer- sity of Georgia. During this time, football is the name of the game. Football, which has always been king at the University of Georgia, is still the biggest crowd pleaser around. The screaming fans, the red and black rally hats, the sweating ' athletes, and of course the beer all combine for an afternoon of fun and entertainment, Georgia style. IS Introduction n ■I - — n 1 ' . T- M Y -y 1 L£- li Ui i W e get the best food on campus . . . We live better, and it ' s more convenient . . . We can ' t drink, and women have to stay in the lobby ... I won ' t tell teachers that I play football ... A girl asked me once if I was Kevin McLee, and I denied it ... Dooley schedules our time, so we don ' t have much personal time ... I think it ' s a good idea because it keeps us out of trouble. Kevin McLee — Football m 20, Introclucti( ' gn. » «« 19 ' ' Miiii !(W I ' m on full scholarship, so I doiil pay for my books. I get them with a sheet of paper that must be turned back in I am more known out- side of campus than on. but I don ' t let it bother me . . I have to make up tests and homework like anybod else. James Barrineau — Track k%ttfA-t) w. tAY- , lmrcKJuclion 2i IritrodiKtK A0! I ■! tK) Being Greek helps you to learn how to deal with many types of people You have a small group to identify with within the great number at the University . Greeks are only stereotyped by the people who are totally closed minded to the Greek system . . Sometimes beinji Greek does help you in being accepted, and at other times it doesn ' t . . . Some teachers really look down on Greeks, and are ery closed minded in situations deal- ing with Greeks. Diana Brooks r ' l ■■T!a, GR 9-1 CLO(50F(|.a| TMtCBT ' S« OM HIS KT 4 1 rr «rA, M 1 ! 1 D i At a school this size, being Greek helps to have something to be identified with because too many people end up just as a number . . . Everyone assumes Greeks are only interest- ed in partying, and care nothing about the academic side of school . Professors tend to discriminate against Greeks. Marv Beth Hudson ' J - 5 f A FOREKiN EXC IIANGE STUDENT AT GEORGIA Georgia is easier ihan my school in Paris, but it has a much better atmosphere. Rachel Meiki — France Academically, only the Graduate School at Georgia is on the level of a European University. Peter Zorn — Austria m •i A i i Schools in my country are more difficult The way of treatment in my country is that the teachers are more strict, and the opposite here . . . It ' s location is good for studying, and I like it. Mohammed Rais — United Arab Emirates ■K 24; Introduction 2 I ' m here because I got a scholarship . . . Georgia is a very competent school and should become more international. Garcine Pereir — Brazil m 1 7 - F vs ; • a . •yy ) ' niB X h ► v ( t : s ir J Georgia does not leave you as much personal freedom as a German L niversily would . . On the other hand, the requirements in a German L niversity are a little higher . e have more influence on our educational way of life than you have here ... I have noticed in four out of five courses, an indif- ference towards foreign students I would do the same thing once more without even thinking of giving up a hell of a lot at home, which I did ... It is good to study here, but I would prefer to study some- where in Germany or a similar I ' niversity system. Bernd Haliman — West Germanv lntroduction 2.5 Introducliori Introduction 27 The University of Georgia offers something for everyone. Or tries to. It even offers a foreign-study program for those with an itch to travel, but who are K w on mone -. There are four programs offered b the University Systems of Georgia during summer (juarter. The four programs are Spanish, German, Art and ( " lassies. The language programs require a minimum number of hours of the language, while the art program is for art majors. The Classics program is offered to honor students and Classics majors. : 1« f % m iV.v.. l rt ' i- t V ti ■-IP ' - m SIFNA ' ' C- ' i V ' -S V J 28 Introduction 1 -i While the living conditions are far from luxurious, the students benefit from living in the places that they study. The art students live in northern Italy; the Spanish students in Spain; the German students in Germany; and the classic students in Rome, Italy. The ten week program includes not only fifteen hours credit, but field trips within the various countries where the students live. There is also free time given at the end to tra el. Although there is much grumbling about the quantities and the qualit of the food and lodgings, most of the students are willing to go back. Introduction 29 ■Pi WiH The University of Georgia campus has just about every mode of architecture possi- ble. All one need do is to glance around campus to see the variety. From Memorial Hall to the Journalism School to the Art building and back to the restored Connor Hall, the Georgia campus combines the best of the old with the best of the new. II i ; A li vt- f ' t " " ;■ r- ' t V -v- - 1 . . 4 Btlul Ill i .« Y V ■, " -vB 1 ■ aPft-1 ? ' !! ' If an tiling can stir the I ' iiImt- sil of CIc ' orgia student to protest, it ' s the threat of an increase in tuition. Students and teachers aliki- n»() ed to protest the proposed tuition hike in January. Students talked, professors talked, and sonic e en did a little yelling, but to no avail. The pleas of students and faculty fell on deaf ears, and the Board of Regents in- creased tuition to all schools in the University System of Georgia 15%. % . y. A sfiV tsi •■, • lii ' t %. - i jo to AiO i ■ jf c K DOnt , PRICE OU . ' Va, c (iv ii J ¥ Ol ]3 Si»SS5 r hv [- " %i ' SJ -- 52 Intrddiictioi %_ Among other things, the tuition increase will cover the cost of new facilities at the University of Georgia. Some of these are needed, while others could just as easily be done without. After all. just what the Univer- sity of Georgia needs is a solution for the problem of overcrowding in classrooms and laboratories. X One of till- favorite iiigtit spots of tlie conscientious Georgia student is tfie lil)rary. Botfi tfie main lif)rary and tfie science library arc constant hubs of activity especially before and during exams. One of the interesting features about the University Libraries is the way in which they store periodicals. Magazines and pamphlets are not filed together in one place, but are instead spread about on various levels from the basement to the fifth floor. When the desired periodical is finally located, chances are that the 1932-1976 issues will be out being microfilmed. And of course who could forget the microfilm room, where one also finds • ' L 4 microfiche and microcard in addi- tion to microfilm. Library hours are another in- teresting aspect of the library sys- tem. During the week, the student many study until midnight, but on the weekends, all studying must be completed by 6:00 p.m. when the final chime sounds. U Iiitn, iiicti(ii Introductiim 35 liitrodiiction .37 AIA ' MS Tlie lifeline of the l ' ni ersit , its ainins. Tficy are a syinl)()l of the sehool, and through them the I ' nivcrsity of Georj»ia lives on. Their success reflects on the Uni- versity, and in some cases, brings national recognition to a school of- ten labeled " the party school of the South. " Nothing could be lur- y. tf Sen. Herman E. Talmadge, United States Sena- tor from the slate of Georgia. Sen. Talmadge has also served as a former governor of the state of Georgia. He was an instrumental member of the ' atergate Committee, and is present!) Chairman of the Agriculture and Forestry Committee of the I ' .S. Senate. A graduate of the University of Geor- gia Law School, he now occupies the position as the second ranking Democrat on the finance coinniittcf. Introduction -II .m ' •« « V Monroe Kimbrel, President of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. Mr. Kimbrel, who refers to himself as a farm boy from Colquitt, Georgia, is a former presiden t of the Ameri- can Bankers Association, and is recognized nationally as one of the countries most influential financial leaders. .♦. % After receiving his degree from the University of Geor- gia in agricultural economics, Kimbrell went to work for the Farm Credit Administration, moved to the First National Bank of Thomson, and then to the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. Mr. Kimbrel has also served as District Director and President of the Georgia . lumni Societv. Iiilrtidiiction, 43 I Kiiiilio Puci ' i, NNorld laiiioiis lasliion (lesij;iier and busiiu ' ssmari. (iouiit Pucc ' i came to the l ' ni ft- sil of Georgia from the AKrieiil- tiiral University in Milano. Ital . to study English, animal hus- bandry, and other agricultiirall) ' re- lated subjects. One of the most memorable experiences from his college days was in the chapel. A debate on the merits of . nieri- can girls vs. Italian girls. His op- ponent. Herman Talmadge. Pucci now makes his headquarters in Florence, Ital ' , and has recenth received an honorary Doctor ' s de- gree from the International Fine Arts College. f- mj, X lr(Klucli.iii lo i Francis Tarkenlon, Quarterback of the Minne- sota Vikings. This year, Tarkenton was voted Most Vahiable Player of the year by both AP and UPI. ' hile in college, he was All-SEC and All-Ameri- can, and is considered by many to be the finest field general in the nation. SI 46, Introduclif SURVIVAL t 48 Introduction PERIOD DAN CE lntroduction 49 50 Introduction Introduction 51 Ir- m . 52, Introduction lntroduction 53 54 Introduction Introduction,. 55 Remember the words? people say i ' m the life of the party ' cause i tell a joke or two although i might be laughing loud and hearty, deep inside i ' m blue we can make some money, we can make some money, yeah . . . i got a freaky ol ' lady named cocaine katy who embroiders on my jeans lord i feel like i ' ve been tied to a barley davison, oh, lord, i feel like my whole band is dying love is a rose but you better not pick it it only grows when it ' s on the vine be proud your a rebel ' cause the south ' s gonna do it again doraville touch of country in the city doraville ain ' t much but it ' s home i learned the truth at seventeen concerts? sure, they were something to do on those monday nights with no tests tuesday what did we get out of them? we learned the " truth " about mcdonalds hamburgers and the circumstances of Syl- via avery ' s condition we learned how to whip our hifi-buys frisbees across the coliseum and pick off a few of those security guards with one mighty swing we learned how jazz with dave brubeck and chuck magione is damn good (maybe even better than the rock and rhythm we ' ve been listening to) we learned the difference between disco shit off the jukebox and true musica; perfection 56 Introduction Sri Introduction, 5T an evening with joni mitchell her only georgia performance (sorta impressive, right?) after scrambling around and fumbling with getting tickets and student id out in a crowd only matched by late registra- tion or the bookstore lines Jf inside, on our stage, and artist not the type fumbling with her portfolio and canvases; but a virtuoso with words and sounds you are listening to joni consider yourself priveledged fi. , Muni 60 lntr()diicti(] .-aapsips Introduction tii UGA BLOOD DRIVE 62 lntr(icliicti()n Introduction 6-3 BSU CAR WASH 64 Introcliiclion PIE EATERS ON THE PLAZA Introduction 65 1 ' ' ' ' ■■j-Ar .mm jsmKB amammammmmmmmma 1 m W The Cottle Fish Winter 1976 ' i. .j mmw r T " " jjLi j jm am hm i H 1 a L . 1 1 wK m 1 I mf Km wT k Introduction ■37 ' ' ■ - 1 ■■1 JP M gP E l @ BB— IK L PF B| «CT rra3l_ , — i 1 . i ffi Hj : iier, pi? o 70 Introduction o 72 IiitroductU)n o Introduclion ' 73 tf 74 Introduction i liUroduttioii To MONTAGE o H O vmm m 76 Introduclion MONTAGE lnlr.. li;cti. MONTAGEi O H C :i 78 lnlr(xivRti(ui iMONTAGEi liitrixluclion 79 MONTAGE so, Inlroiluclion Lu, Lu, Lu . . . The Celtics, o pa c o - o U ;o ' -0 O 00 " a c o 82 Sports IH Georgia — 30, Piedmont Beck wins Ail-American tourney Coach Dooley begins new season with two quarterbacks Georgia ' s game with top-ranked Pittsburgh began a season which resulted in a 9-2 record, a second place standing in the Southeastern Conference, and a Cotton Bowl bid. On Geor- gia ' s first possession. Quarterback Ray Goff took the Dogs to the Pittsburgh 4 before he fumbled and the Panthers re- covered to kill the scoring threat. Matt Robinson replaced Goff on the next drive and managed to direct the offense to Pitt ' s 28. Three downs were missed and Leavitt came in to attempt a 54 yard line field goal. He missed, but a few plays later linebacker Ben Zambiasi intercepted a pass at the Panther 25 yard line. With 1:11 in the first quarter, Georgia had its first touchdown of the 1975 season. Rain came at the halftime, and so did a muddy field thanks to Sanford Stadium ' s genuine turf. Butch Box took the first punt of the second half and dropped it. The Panthers managed to kick a 37 yard field goal after the Bulldogs stopped them at Geor- gia ' s 20. During the next Bulldog offensive series, senior running back Glynn Harrison fumbled. Pittsburgh drove the ball to the goal. This made the score 7-6 with Georgia in the lead. Pitt then started at their own 29 and went 71 yards for a touchdown. Jim Griffith stopped the Panthers ' try for two points. With nine minutes left in the game, Pittsburgh, facing a fourth down situation, was backed up deep into its own territory. A poor snap made the Panther kicker dig the ball out of the mud. To the amazement of many spectators, coaches and players, he ran back into the Pittsburgh endzone instead of running forward or attempting the kick. The safety brought the Bulldogs within three points of Pitt. When Pitts- burgh got the ball again, they marched 80 yards to beat the Dogs 19-9. ' iimim 84 Sports Dicky Clark ' s career as a quarterback ended last year when Georgia lost 38-14 to Miss. State but that made this year ' s vic- tory all the sweeter for him and the rest of the Bulldogs. Clark was converted to defense over the summer and this change paid off for Head Coach Vince Dooley, who decided to make the switch. In the third quarter Clark grabbed a Miss. State pass that fellow defenseman Ronnie Swoopes had batted down. He raced 71 yards for a touchdown as Georgia ' s bench and fans shouted their approval. The Dogs went in at half-time down 6-0 because of Mississip- pi State ' s two field goals. The second half opened with Ray Goff at quarterback for the Bulldogs of Georgia. The Dogs proceeded to drive 76 yards to the State end zone and take the lead. Dicky Clark ' s interception and touchdown put Geor- gia ahead 14-6. A Goff to Appleby pass opened the fourth quarter in a big way. Goff connected with Tight End Richard Appleby on a 70 yard bomb which resulted in another Bulldog touchdown. The Dogs ' last touchdown came about because of Ronnie Swoopes who recovered a Miss. State fumble at State ' s 38 yard line. Ten plays later Kevin McLee scored from the one. The score was 28-6 w hen the game ended and Georgia had its first victory. In Southeastern Conference play the Dogs had a one win and no loss record and were one and one overall. Dicky Clark gets revenge . . . Bulldogs recover in dressing room Sports 85 Playing at night and on artificial turf proved to be no problem as Georgia downed South Carolina 28-20. The Dogs started be- hind 3-0 in the first quarter, but that was before Glynn Harrison, Kevin McLee, and Andy Reid got rolling. Glynn Harrison took a hand off and ran 25 yards to the South Carolina 49 yard line. Andy Reid gained four yards on a fourth down and three to go situation to keep the drive going. A five yard run by McLee gave Georgia the lead. Allen Leavitt made the extra point to make the score 7-3. Bobby Thompson picked off a Game- cock pass at the Georgia eight yard line to stop South Carolina ' s answering drive. South Carolina regained the ball and proceeded to march down the field. They were stopped when defensive end Lawrence Craft sacked Grantz, the Gamecock quarterback, at Georgia ' s 28. Grantz failed to complete his next two passes; however, Marino, S.C. ' s kicker, made a 45 yard field goal. Caro- lina kicked to the Dogs following the field goal. On second down Ray Goff passed to Gene Washington to put the Bulldogs within 30 yards of the Gamecock goal line. McLee and Harrison combined for twenty yards on the next two plays. Three plays later the " Mad Dogs, " as Dooley called them, scored with McLee powering over the right side. Late in the third quarter Goff backed away from center Joe Tereshinski, dropped the ball, picked it up, and plunged into the South Carolina endzone to cap an 89 vard drive. The Gamecocks came right back by completing a 43 yard touchdown pass to make the score 21-12. Moments later " Junkyard Dog " linebacker Rusty Russell fell on a South Carolina fumble to give the Bulldogs the ball at S.C. ' s 48 yard line. Georgia completed its drive when Glynn Harrison ran into the endzone from the two yard line. The Gamecocks answered with a 59 yard scoring march. Georgia ran out the remaining three and a half minutes to win 28-20. P3 South Carolina scores last touchdown but Georgia wins 28-20 86 Sports Kevin McLee comes home to score four touchdowns in one game A homecoming crowd of 57.S00 watched Kevin McLee tie a University of Georgia record by scoring four touchdowns in one game. Sophomore McLee gave 100% of the credit to the men who compose Georgia ' s offensive line. The first three times Bill Pace ' s " Mad Dogs " got the ball, they produced 18 points. McLee scored his first — and the Bulldog ' s first — touchdown of the game on a one yard plunge. A 63 yard march resulted in another touchdown by McLee. The Junkyard Dogs stopped Clemson. and Goff came in to run the Bulldog offense. His pitchouts to Glynn Harrison and Kevin McLee were faultless as the Dogs moved down the field to the Tigers ' end zone. The drive ended when Glynn Harrison romped over the goal line from the ten. Clemson ' s quarterback passed to his flanker to cut Georgia ' s lead to 21-7. The Dogs went into the dressing room at half-time with a 28-7 lead thanks to McLec ' s third touchdown of the game. .Midway through the third quarter the Bulldogs ' offense marched the pigskin to Glemson ' s three yard line. McLee stumbled into Goff but that did not stop him from going the three yards for a Georgia score. That touchdown by McLee tied the record for most touchdowns in a game by a single player. The Junkyard Dogs demonstrated their ability when they recovered a fourth down fumble on Georgia ' s one yard line. The fumble recovery stopped a 72 yard drive by the Tigers. The 35-7 homecoming win over Clemson gave the Dogs a three win and one loss record. Sports 87 Mistakes rob Georgia of four game winning streak i Four lost fumbles and two interceptions enabled Ole Miss to snap Georgia ' s three game winning streak. On its second possession. Georgia ground out 79 yards to the Rebel one, only to fumble the pigskin and the touchdown away. The Junkyard Dogs made up for the mistake when David Schwak intercepted an Ole Miss pass. Four plays later Ray Goff scored on a 17 yard run, and Allen Leavitt kicked the extra point. The Rebels tied the game in the second quarter after recovering one of the Bulldogs ' seven fumbles, but the tie was broken soon after the third quarter began. Marching 68 yards in nine plays, the Rebels took a 14- 7 lead. Georgia ' s next possession ended when a Matt Robin- son pass was picked off. Ole Miss went 72 yards to score again. The fired-up Rebel defense stopped the Bulldogs on their next two marches. After being backed up to their own one yard line by a 43 yard punt, the Dogs couldn ' t move and had to kick. The Rebels then drove the ball into the Bulldogs ' end zone to make the score 28-7. Matt Robinson brought the Dogs back on a drive which culmi- nated when he threw nine yards to Steve Davis. Davis squirmed into the end zone, but the try for a two point conversion failed. Georgia gained 234 yards on the ground in the first half but it was all for nought as they lost 28-13. I n The spectators of the Georgia- Vanderbilt game saw the birth of a new play for Georgia. The " " shoestring pla ended the popular misconception that Head Coach Dooley had no imagination. Before Saturday, Dooley and offensive coordinator Bill Pace had planned to use the play early in the game. Coach Pace knew that the play could be at- tempted, he cleared his decision with Coach Dooley, and the score suddenly became 13-3. The C ommodores had coughed up the ball at their own 38 yard line. The Georgia offensive players positioned themselves to the left of the ball while Quarterback Ray Goff leisurely walked over to where the ball lay. He leaned down as if to tie his shoe and with lightning speed he lateralled the ball back to Gene Washington who raced into the end zone. Georgia went into the dressing room at halftime leading 16-3 because Sophomore Carey Long, Allen Leavett s replacement, kicked a 25 yard field goal. After picking off a Commodore pass soon after the third quarter began. Chip Miller returned the ball 27 yards to the Vanderbilt 22. Field goal kicker Carey Long came in again and made a 35 yardcr. As the heavens unleashed their fury in the form of rain, Georgia released its offensive and defensive powers. A I Polland scored on a five yard run. While filling in for the injured Glynn Harrison, Sophomore Hilton Young scored twice. Matt Robinson came in and threw a few yard pass to Steve Davis for a touchdown. The Bulldogs ran up 47 points while the Junk ard Dogs held V ' ands to only 3 points. c3 ' So o O c Q shoestring play succeeds against the Commodores . . . Sporty, 89 o o i-j . o o 3 " -I lyj t3 ft o o ' o The Junkyard Dogs held Kentucky ' s star running back. Sonny Collins, to only 89 yards. Prior to playing against Georgia, Collins had not failed to rush for a hundred or more yards in a game. Kentucky had raced up to 10 points mid way through the first quar- ter even though the Dogs were stopping Collins. Ray Goff ' s fumble at the Georgia 22 set up the Wildcat touchdown, but Goff came in after Kentucky ' s kickoff and marched the Dogs 79 yards for a touchdown. On the last play of the drive, Harrison broke three tackles to get into the end zone. The Bulldogs left the field at halftime down 13-7. Georgia kicked to Kentucky to begin the second half, but the Dogs took possession of a Wildcat fumble. Goff took the first snap and ran for .22 yards. He and Kevin McLee combined their efforts to take Georgia to the Kentucky five yard line. After Goff plunged into the line on the next play, he fumbled. Mike " Moonpie " Wilson recovered the fumble in the end zone to give the Bulldogs a 14- 13 lead. Bobby Thompson ' s pass interception at the Kentucky 37 led to Georgia ' s final touchdown. Goff dove over from the two yard line to make the score 21-13 and ease Coach Doolev ' s nerves. with late fourth quarter interception 90 Sports I « " " I " " ' " ' lililpUMi lilf When the Richmond Spiders came to Sanford Sta- dium on Band Day, almost evenone was expecting a Bulldog romp. The Dogs had to fight hard to come from behind and win 28-24. Richmond re- ceived the opening kickoff and drove all the way to the Georgia one-yard line. The Junkyard Dogs gave up not another foot. The Spiders kicked a 19 yard field goal. Answering with a 65 yard drive, the Bulldogs took a 7-3 lead. The Dogs ' march cul- minated when Kevin McLee slammed over from the two yard line on fourth down. After Georgia kicked off, Richmond regained the lead by going 70 yards for a touchdown. The " Mad Dogs " , on their next possession, faced a crucial fourth down and two yards to go situation. Quarterback Matt Robinson faked a pitch, cut inside and carried the ball to the two yard line. This gave the Bulldogs a first down and on the next play Robinson sneaked over for a score. When the Dogs fumbled at their 41 yard line, Rich- mond recovered. The Spiders scored eight plays later and took a 17-14 half-time lead. Richmond lost the lead in the third period, but after three minutes of play in the fourth quarter they were back on top. Matt Robinson engineered a 69 yard attack which resulted in the game winning touchdown. Mc- Lee carried the ball the final 14 yards for the score as Georgia squeezed by Richmond 28-24. 1 5 O « • s I O In a prelude to the " world ' s largest outdoor cocktail party, Sport5 91 Appleby takes hand off from Goff . . . plants feet throws a bomb to The Gator Bowl rocked and the girders bent just as Larry Mun- son, Georgia football broadcaster, said. The cause of the rocking and bending was a forty-five yard touchdown pass which gave the Bulldogs a 10-7 lead over Florida with only three and a half minutes left in the game. After taking the opening kick off, Georgia drove to Florida ' s 44 yard line. A fumble by the Dogs allowed the Gator ' s to score their only touchdown of the day. When the Junkyard Dogs finally stopped Florida, the Bulldog offensive team drove to the Gator 4. and scored on a 21 yard field goal by Allen Leavitt. The Bulldogs went in at halftime trailing 7-3. The score remained the same until Georgia got the ball on its own twenty with 3:42 left in the game. Richard Appleby, Georgia ' s tight end, took a hand off and started around the end of the offensive line. Suddenly he stopped, planted his feet, and threw the longest pass of his football career. After travelling 45 yards in the air, the ball nestled into the arms of wide receiver Gene Washington. Everyone in the stadium was on their feet, and when Washington crossed the goal line, the Gator Bowl went wild. The Bulldog fans eventually quieted down when Florida drove the ball to Georgia ' s 21 yard line. Three times the Junk- yard Dogs held the Gators. With fourth down and ten to go Head Coach Dickey elected to go for a field goal and a tie. The teams lined up and the Florida center snapped the ball which dribbled weakly back to the holder. The ball never got off the ground when it was snapped, or when the effort was made to kick it. When the field goal attempt failed, the Gator Bowl really shook. Georgia had defeated the powerful 1975 Florida Gators 10-7. 92 Sportb Auburn Head Coach Ralph " Shug " Jordon ' s last game in Sanford stadium was disappointing for him, but a joy for the Bulldogs and their fans. A pre-game ceremony honored Jordon and the rest of the day belonged to the Dogs. Georgia raced down the field after taking the opening kick- off as tremendous holes were opened up in the Tiger ' s front line. The drive ended at the Auburn 28 when Quarterback Ray Goff and Running back Kevin McLee failed to connect on a pitchout. Late in the first quarter the Dogs produced six points but it was a costly six because during the Bulldog ' s march for a touchdown McLee broke his ankle and was lost for the remainder of the season. Soon after Lawrence Craft recovered an Auburn fumble, Georgia scored its second touch- down. Quarterback Matt Robinson failed as he tried to sneak over for two points so the Dogs led 12-0. Midway through the second period the Bulldogs suffered another costly loss when Glynn Harrison limped off the field with a slightly sprained knee. Gargis, Auburn ' s quarterback, entered the game and led Auburn to Georgia ' s 2L A third down sack by Jim Griffith spoiled the Tiger ' s touchdown threat, but they man- aged to make a field goal. Clyde Baumgartner, a better passer than Gargis, hit his flanker on a 27 yard touchdown pass. A 31 yard field goal by Auburn gave the Tigers a 13-12 lead, but it didn ' t last long as Georgia rallied with a 76 yard touch- down drive. Later, Allen Leavitt made a 52 yard field goal, his fifth of 50 or more yards, to set a new Souheastem Con ference record for most field goals of 50 or more yards, and gave Georgia a 21-13 edge. Andy Reid, who earned ABC- TV ' s offensive player of the game award, sprinted 26 yards for a fourth quarter " insurance " touchdown. Dogs ' victory over Auburn gives Georgia one game margin in Ga. — Sports 9-3 Georgia romps over traditional foe Georgia Tech On Thanksgiving night the Rambling Wreck looked just like its name implies. From the opening play of the game until the beginning of the fourth quarter, Tech looked like a wreck, while the Dogs looked quite impressive. The first play of the game Tech attempted a pass, and Georgia defensive back Bobby Thompson picked it off. Quarterback Ray Goff plunged over from the one yard line and the Bulldogs were on top to stay. The " Mad Dogs " ripped their way down to the Tech two yard line after a Yellow Jacket punt. Ray Goff made one yard, but a motion penalty on the next down cost the Dogs five yards. The Yellow Jackets blocked Allen Leavitt ' s field goal attempt. The first snap of Tech ' s next series resulted in a 60 yard run by Bucky Shamberger. Georgia ' s Bobby Thomp- son flew down the field to stop Shamberger and save a touch- down. After a Tech punt, Georgia ended up on its own three, but two plays later the Bulldogs were in the Tech end zone. Ray Goff sprinted for 19 yards on the first play and on the second, " Gliding " Glynn Harrison broke through the line for 78 yards and a Georgia touchdown. The Junkyard Dogs again got in on the scoring when Lawrence Craft grabbed a fumble out of the air and lumbered 20 yards for Georgia ' s third touch- down. After Bill Krug blocked a punt, the Bulldog offense roiled. Matt Robinson hit Richard Appleby on a 32 yard pass and two plays later, Al Pollard grinded into the end zone from the one. The Dogs began the second half by using up half of the third period with a 79 yard touchdown drive. During the drive, offensive lineman Randy Johnson took a trick hand off from Goff and made six yards. Dooley ' s imagination was still alive. The score became 42-0 after Georgia negotiated the 63 yards that separated them from the Tech end zone. Leavitt made his sixty-first straight extra point and set a new Southeastern Conference record. Rudy Allen led the Jackets to four touchdowns in the fourth quarter. Tech succeeded on only one of its two point conversion attempts, but Allen ' s exploits were futile as Georgia won 42-26 and finished the vear with a 9 win and 2 loss record. 1 94 Sports ■ by scoring 28 points in first two quarters S|xirt 9.5 o n o h- o 5 ' Q- 00 n o o 3 W o Emotions were running high as Georgia re- ceived ihe opening kickoff in the 1976 Cotton Bowl. Offensively, the Bulldogs were in gear and driving, but when they reached the Arkansas four yard line the " Mad Dogs " shifted to reverse. . llen Lcavitt came in and kicked a 35-yard field goal. While the dogs had both their offensive and defensive machinery running, Arkansas was still in neutral. The " Junkyard Dogs " did not let the Razorbacks cross mid-field during the first quarter, . ttacking aerially on the Dogs next pos- session. Matt Robinson moved the Bulldogs to a touchdown. Robinson completed six passes during his barrage including a 21 yarder to Gene Washing- ton for the score. Then with one and a half min- utes left in the first half the Bulldog machine stalled. A fumble by Matt Robinson on Georgia ' s 15 yard line set up an Arkansas field goal. The Razorbacks kicked to the Dogs following their field goal. With the ball on their own 22, the Bulldogs lined up in shoestring formation. As many Georgia fans fondly remembered the Van- derbilt game, the quarterback, picked up the pigskin and pitched it back to Gene Washington. The Dog ' s coaches assumed Arkansas would recognize the play, but they thought the new twist in the play would fool the Porkers. Tightend Rich- ard Appleby was to come around on a reverse, take a handoff from Washington, and throw a pass to Ray Goff. The Bulldog strategists never found out if the new concept would succeed or not. Washington never gained control of the pitch, and as he was swarmed over by a host of Razor- back tacklers, he fumbled. Arkansas had no diffi- culty in going the 12 yards to the Georgia end zone. A minute and a half had negated what 28 minutes had produced. Shoestring play and offensive errors fatal as hope for Cotton Bowl 96 Sports !■ w In the second half the Razorbacks dominated the field. All through the third and fourth periods the Dogs looked for a break. Arkansas fumbled a few times, but Georgia couldn ' t come up with the pigskin. Just as fumbles weren ' t being re- covered, passes weren ' t being caught. The Bulldogs offense moved beyond its own 30 yard line only once. The Junkyard Dogs didn ' t relinquish any ground, though. The Porkers failed to score in the third period. After wearing the Junkyarders down in the third period, the Razorbacks produced three touch- downs in the fourth quarter. The last quarter of the Cotton Bowl was a painful way for Georgia to end the football sea- son, but nine wins in twelve contests is not disappointing. victory goes down like deflated football. Sports 97 The freshman football players were introduced to college practices when they reported to training camp on August 17. Freshman practices provided the varsity coaching staff with an opportunity to see the new players ' skills. The coaches evaluated the prospective players and decided which would be able to play on the varsity squad. Those that failed to make the varsity played in the five junior varsity games. To open the season, the Bullpups, under the coaching of Doc Ayers, scored victories over South Carolina and Clemson. The next contest, however, was a disappointing loss to Florida. The members of Georgia ' s j.v. squad rallied their spirits and in their next game defeated Auburn. This game was espec- ially significant because it was dedicated to the memory of Tom Richey, a freshman player who died in an auto accident. As a tribute to him, the Bullpups presented the autographed game ball to his parents. The Tech Baby Jackets could not withstand the Bullpups strong attack and Georgia scored 23 points to finish the year with a win. All the proceeds from the game went to the Scottish Rite Hospital for Crippled Child- ren. The Bullpups win 98 Sports four out of five. ' 1 i bW. ' ,aMr»Kt.-aK BtB!lf ' ; Head Coach John Guthrie managed to instill enough spirit and desire in the basketball Bulldogs to enable them to finish the year with a 7-11 Southeastern Con- ference record and a record of 12-15 overall. The seven wins and eleven losses in the conference gave the Dogs a sixth place ranking in the standings. Sixth place is the best that Georgia has done under Guthrie ' s coaching. The past two seasons, which were Guthrie ' s first two, the Bulldogs ended up in the cellar. Georgia, while starting three sophomores and two freshmen, lost six games by six points or less; however, they won six games by six points or less. Jacky Dor- sey, Walter Daniels, Lucius Foster, Curtis Jackson, and Bryan Drafts were the team leaders as they played in all of the Bulldogs ' 27 games. Dorsey, playing in the for- ward position, was named to the AlI-SEC first team for the second year in a row. He led all the Dogs in both scoring and rebounding. Grabbing 254 rebounds and scoring 588 points made him an offensive and defensive standout. Lucius Foster, Georgia ' s center, was second to Dorsey in rebounding. Foster swept the boards a total of 220 times and finished with an average of 8.1 rebounds per game. Another of the Bulldogs forwards, Jojo Hicks, completed the year with a phenomenal 87.5 free throw percentage. ! ' • Sbfi Georgia ' s varsity basketball team achieves best SEC ranking in Coach Guthrie ' s three years I 1 i -y-rm: :.:■■. -:•.: ; -■.---u-v -...:.vt. i. ' ,ftr)-:v:yv;.. ■ .r, ' t ir ■:. , :. v - ■ - ' :.- ■, v ' :-v-. ' - t:;-o.?; w v ■ ' .K- ' y- r. £ ' ■■• ' . • v v .H Wt v ' 1 HI K i BS 1 QZI i 4 ' - »(: .« ' ' The Bulldog ' s score 117 points to humiliate Deleware When Lucius Foster went up for the first tip of the season, the Bulldogs were hoping for a perfect season. Forty minutes later those hopes were squashed. Georgia Tech squeezed by the Dogs with only two points to spare. Georgia suffered another defeat before coming home to the Coliseum, but after arriving in familiar territory the Dogs won three straight games. They left home ground and journeyed to Indiana to play in the Indiana Classic. In the first round the Bulldogs played top-ranked Indiana and lost by 37 points. A loss to Oregon pushed Georgia out of the tournament and enabled the Dogs to return to the " happy hunting ground " of the Coliseum. Defeating Deleware 117-75 delighted both the Bulldogs and their fans. The magic of the home court was broken when the Tennessee Volunteers invaded the Coli- seum. The Vols dealt Georgia its first Southeastern Confer- ence loss. Head Coach John Guthrie worked his Bulldogs in the two days between the Tennessee game and the Ga. Tech contest, and the Dogs remembered where they were. Georg- ia, playing on its court revenged its earlier loss to the Yellow Jackets. The pressure of the Bulldogs ' full court press was instrumental in the victory, as were Jacky Dorsey ' s 31 points and Bryan Drafts two clutch free throws. Forfeiting the fa- miliarity of the home court, the Dogs traveled to Knoxville to negate Tennessee ' s previous victory. Georgia lost in over- time by ten points. Kentucky ' s good shooting and turnovers by the Bulldogs enabled the Wildcats to swallow the Dogs. Georgia was looking for its first SEC victory when Auburn came to Athens, but the Tigers proved too powerful for the Dogs. The Gators of Florida challenged the Bulldogs and the Dogs responded to the challenge. Georgia ' s first SEC win came in their fourteenth outing of the season as they beat Florida 87-79. .:=- ? J vf }■?» " ■■ £br1 £554 ' ; . After winning their first SEC game, Georgia faced LSU and Ole Miss. The Bulldogs defeated both, and in the game against the Rebels, Lucius Foster set a Georgia record by blocking nine shots. The Dogs extended their winning streak to four straight by trouncing Miss. State, but Ala- bama visted Athens and the Bulldogs ' streak ended. A field goal by one of the Tide ' s forwards with three seconds re- maining sent the game into overtime. The players began the overtime amid shouts of " Lu, Lu, Lu " . Georgia fans cheered center Lucius Foster and the whole Bulldog squad on, but an upset just wasn ' t to happen. The Ala- bama game was the beginning of the Dogs ' heartbreaker series. Vanderbilt followed the Tide into the Coliseum and gave Georgia its second two point loss. When the second half began, not one person in the stands or on the benches knew the game would go into two overtimes. The Bulldogs hustled up and down the court but could not defeat the Commodores. In slipping by Kentucky 86-81, all five of Georgia ' s starters scored in double figures. The Dogs played Auburn and Florida on the road and dropped both final victories. Georgia lost its last three games, but some consolation can be drawn from the fact that in the last two losses the Dogs played the first and second ranked teams in the conference. «- • • t» ««v .«». ,.:-■» i.| » ' i»i« •lili ' ' ' iMi « r f finish with 12-2, one of best in UGA history L |V Vf J .v% The Bullpups began their season in an excellent way. Under the guiding hand of Head Coach Butch Clifton and Assistant Coach Buddy Mason, the Jayvees won four out of their first five games. In the Queen City Classic basketball tournament, Georgia defeated the tourney favorite. Middle Georgia, in the first round. A victory over the host team, Gainesville Junior College, gave the Bullpups the first place trophy. Kevin Keever, one of Georgia ' s guards, won the Most Valuable Play- er award for his efforts in the tournament. By overcoming a four point half-time deficit, the Jay- vees defeated USC-Sumter and extended their rec- ord to 7-1. After falling victim to Middle Georgia College, Georgia won five straight games. The Bullpups squeezed by Greenville J.C. with two points to spare. Georgia ' s next game which was with Toccoa Falls J.C. was even closer. The Jay- vees won by one point. The junior varsities of North Georgia and Berry colleges caused the Bull- pups no grief. By beating both Georgia ' s Jayvees completed the year with a 12-2 record. _-jS? -« pk t -, v: A % ' T - 1 ' ? t j Georgia ' s women ' s basketball team slaughters Ga. Tech. The Lady Bulldogs began their season with two straight wins. Tift College and Georgia Tech proved no match for the female cagers of Georgia. Offensively against Tift, the Dogs used quick and accurate passing and patience. Head Coach Heimerer and her squad knew there had to be holes in the Tift zone defense. By hitting these gaps and capitalizing on turnovers , Georgia had no difficulty defeating Tift. One other key to the Dogs ' success was their strong woman-to-woman defense. In the first three minutes of the opening period the Lady Bulldogs held Tift scoreless. The next day, against Georgia Tech the Dogs ran up 19 points before Tech scored one. The Yellow Jackets scored their first point only because of a Georgia foul. The 55 point victory margin pleased Coach Heimerer and she took full ad- vantage of it by giving her freshmen a chance to get some ex- perience. In their third outing the Lady Bulldogs were not out- classed but out-experienced. The Mercer Teddy Bears came into the Coliseum with twleve games behind them. Georgia over- came some of the Teddy Bear ' s experience, and four of the Dogs scored in double figures. For Debbie Culpepper, Geor- gia ' s center, it was three in a row because she scored in double figures in the Bulldogs ' two previous games. I eorgia ' s Lady Bulldogs upset West Georgia A victory over Albany State ended the Lady Bulldogs ' despondency which was caused by a disappointing road trip. Debbie Culpepper led all scorers with 24 points and she received assistance from Tina Price who accumulated 23. The same volatile offense and patient defense that pro- duced a win over Albany State upset West Georgia College 68-62 and revenged an earlier defeat. The Lady Bulldogs got revenge again when they travelled to Macon. Georgia had only 12 turnovers and forced Mercer into over 25. The Dogs controlled both the offensive and defensive re- bounds. Georgia ' s steady possession of the ball enabled four of the five starters to score in double figures. When the last buzzer sounded in the Colliseum on February 19, the Lady Bulldogs left with an 11-8 record. Volleyballers train diligently and have winning season " Serve " , " dig " , " set " , " spike " , and " return " arc all words that the lady volleyballers learned by experience. Georgia ' s schedule consisted main- ly of tournaments, and most of the tournaments were entered by the same teams. Despite a lack of variety, the members of Georgia ' s women ' s volleyball team had many chances to learn exactly what the game of volleyball is about. The Dogs learned quickly and well, for out of 33 games the Bulldogs won 21. In the state of Georgia tourney the lady volleyballers placed second, and in the Southeastern regional tournament Georgia finished behind MUW and FSU. : 112 Sports M Ruggers are rugged Georj ia ' s Rugby Football Club, champions of the famed Mardi Gras Tournament last year, played a full and rigorous schedule. Giving the Bulldog ruggers good battles were clubs from Florida Stale, Fort Benning, and Georgia Tech. Old White of Atlanta, a tradi- tional rival, was one of the toughest squads Georgia faced. The forward ruggers of Geor- gia ' s team lacked some height, but they made up for their moderate heights with alertness, quickness, and agility. The Dogs ' experienced backs, Bruce Gibson, Rod Wright, and Hugh Hassle, provided the team with good ball handling and fleet feet. Toughness was a characteristic that the Bulldogs had and needed because their games were played without pads, in all types of weather, and with limited substitutions. The ruggers toughened them- selves up and travelled to New Orleans to play in the prestigious Mardi Gras Tourna- ment. The number of clubs in the tourna- ment has been increased from 30 to 64. The increase hurt Georgia, and the Bulldogs ruggers finished third after a disappointing loss to White Plains. 4:| B Ht F ' " H V kjj C Wm m m ' j t i p . " ' pf SM v ' -L 1 1 J Dogs First in Southeastern Intercollegiate Lacrosse Funn ' looking webbed sticks, helmets with cage fronts, sweat, and empty lungs. What do all these have in common? The answer is a lacrosse player. After disappearing for three decades, lacrosse returned to Georgia. The Bulldogs ' desire to play enabled first year coach Kurt Knisely to build a high quality team. By sweeping the Classic City Lacrosse tournament, the Dogs sewed up the top spot in the Southeastern Lacrosse League. Georgia scored .39 goals and allowed only nine in winning the title. High scorers for the Bulldogs were Dan Meeder and Jere Wells. Both Meeder and Wells slammed the ball into the net a total of nine times apiece. Experienced goalie Dan Mooney, Gary Pasek, and Mike Zayer led Georgia ' s defense. In the second half of the Vanderbilt game rookie goalie Todd Jarrell was instrumental in holding the Commodores scoreless. Ga. Wrestlers defeat Auburn, first time ever In a tri-meet with Auburn and Middle Tennessee St., Georgia scored its first victory ever, over Auburn. The 26-20 win gave Coach Rcid ' s Bulldogs hopes for a lop-ranking in the SEC and a good final record. The high hopes dropped when the University of Ten- nessee (Chattanooga) and the University of Alabama invaded the Coliseum. UTC came in first and dealt the Dogs a 25-9 loss. On the next night Georgia fared better against a lough Alabama team, but still lost. The Bulldogs recovered from the two straight losses and beat Pembroke State. The match was just the calm before the storm, for in their next match the Dogs were shutout 41-0 by North Carolina. After regaining some of their strength, the Bulldogs easily defeated Southwestern Louisiana. Georgia entered the SEC tournament after suffering a defeat at the hands of .Auburn ' s grapplers, and finished in seventh place (the cellar). L. e Swimmers end 20 year losing streak against Florida Sweet revenge and a little chlorinated water was what the swimming Bulldogs tasted after their meet with Florida. Georgia had gone over 20 years without beating the Gators, but when the last " aquadog " touched the wall of Stegeman pool, the losing streak was snapped. The Bulldog swimmers were quick to state their appreciation to the Timettes, the girls who acted as statisticians and spirit boosters for all of the Dogs ' meets. In their next contest, Georgia faced the Canadian All-Star team and was upended 51-44. One of Ga ' s junior swimmers advanced the opinion that none of the Bulldogs were really up for the meet because of the win over Florida. The " aquadogs " won the Eastern Kentucky Invitational by soundly defeating Kentucky. A win over South Florida gave Georgia a 4-2 record and some added confidence for their next contest, a dual meet with Kentucky. The Dogs swam well in the opening matches, ran up a 33-10 lead, and coasted to a 64-49 win over the Wild- cats. Georgia furthered its winning streak to four straight by out swimming Georgia Tech. U6 S ports Sports m 118 Sports H i m ■ Bulldog swimmers set four new speed records Although the " aquadogs " finished fifth in the SEC tournament, they set four new school records. Mike Heinen swam for a new school record in Georgia ' s final meet. Heinen stroked to the fastest time in the 200 yard individual medley in UGA history. The Bull- dogs were defeated by USC despite determined swim- ming by Heinen, Jack Burton, Bob Brown and Todd Scarborough. The 6-3 final mark in dual meets fostered thoughts of the SEC championship in the minds of Coach SchoUe and his " aquadogs " , but Georgia only attained fourth place. - Sports 119 Swimmers develop good stroking technique The women ' s swimming team ' s great depth coupled with Head Coach Marty Washington ' s vast knowledge of swimming enabled the Dogs to totally dominate the University of South Florida and Georgia Southern. In the meet with USF, Bulldog swimmers won seven events. Georgia downed Georgia Southern 85-35 by winning the first four events and seven later ones. Veronica Stroup and Stephanie Armistead, two of Geor- gia ' s top swimmers who qualified for national competi- tion, led the Bulldogs to a fifth place ranking in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Championships. Stroup had the highest finishes of any Georgia ' s lady swim- mers. Fourth places by Stroup in the 100 yard and 200 yard breaststrokes and 200 yard individually medley helped boost the Dogs ' score. In three meter diving, Stephanie Armistead scored a sixth place for Georgia. This was just the Bulldogs ' second year in the SEC meet because the championship went coed only two years ago. 120 Sports I Sports 121 122 Sports Experienced gymnasts win eight of nine contests The Georgia Gymnastics team members, coached by Lee Cunningham, proved once again that both they and their coach are winners. For the past six years Coach Cunningham has trained his gymnasts to peaks of perfec- tion. The Bulldogs have lost only one meet per year. Their record of 8-1 was marred only by a loss to LSU who is a powerhouse in gymnastics. In running away with six straight meets, the Dogs showed they had the determination, strength, agility, and coaching to take the title in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics League. Georgia won its first dual meet by defeating the Univer- sity of North Carolina in four of six events. Brad Becker won the all-around title for the Bulldogs. The Dogs captured first place in a tri-meet with Georgia Tech and Eastern Kentucky. Mike Stabler and Mike Gilreath of Georgia had the highest point totals in the contest. Stabler and Gilreath maintained their outstanding perform- ances in Georgia ' s next meet, and the Bulldogs held off a late rally by Memphis Slate to extend their record to 3-0. Bouncing back from their loss to LSL ' , the Dogs romped past Tennessee and ended the regular season with a victory. Georgia finished second in the SEC for the second consecutive vear. V Sports, 12-3 124 Sports I Women Gymnasts sweep first meet The women ' s gymnastic team members may be young in years, but they have plenty of experience in vaulting, floor exercise, uneven bars, and balance beam, the four events that comprise a ladies ' gymnastic meet. Against the University of South Carolina and the Univer- sity of Alabama, the Bulldogs finished first in all four events and scored more points than any other Georgia women ' s gymnastic team has ever scored. Sue Cato, a fiery overall performer, was the team leader. She inspired the other girls and kept the atmosphere at practices light. Jackie Blackshear was one of most consistent performers for Georgia. No matter what event she competed in, her scores were a 7.0 or better. Freshman Susan Froelich was a spectacular performer and the floor exercise was her most impressive event. Included in her routine were such strenuous feats as a back lavout somersault and a front aerial walkover. i i i Sports 12.5 • 5V ■il Twelve men of the Southeastern Eastern Division championship team returned to aid Head Coach Roy Unstattd. The fact that it was Coach Umstattd ' s first year at UGA was reflected in the Bulldog ' s record. The Dogs have a few more months to go before they become accustomed to Coach Umstattd ' s methods. The intrasquad games at Foley Field gave Coach Umstattd, his men, and the Bulldog fans hope that the Dogs might take another title in the SEC. The players showed their adroitness and displayed their talent for bunting and base stealing, two aspects of the game that Coach Umstattd stressed. The hopes that the intrasquad doubleheader raised turned to vague ones when the Dogs record slipped to 6-11. The victory over Piedmont College did not improve Georgia ' s SEC mark, but it added an amusing note to the dismal season, the 30-6 final score was one of the biggest margins a Bulldog baseball team has ever won by. The game lifted the Dogs ' spirits, but the squad ' s final record was below the .500 mark. Dogs strong in the field and powerful at bat W:. ;i .- " ' ? jt ' « l iCi! HOME TEAM Georgia defeats Piedmont in 30-6 comedy After the 30-6 win over Piedmont, the Dogs dropped a 10-3 decision to Clemson. As a result of a disputed call which prompted Coach Umstattd to say that he would take them any way he could get them, Georgia beat Mercer of Macon. The Bulldogs won big again when they defeated Georgia Tech 20-7. Larry Littleton helped Georgia amass its large score by going five for five. Bubba Wilson, the Dogs ' senior first baseman, led Georgia ' s 9-2 rout of Mercer of Atlanta. The first two times he stepped up to the plate, Wilson slammed a double and a home run. Georgia ' s SEC record was dealt a severe blow by Kentucky. The Wildcats took three straight games from the Dogs. In their last home game with Tech, the Bulldogs won 4-L Georgia pitcher Chris DiLorenzo kept the Yellow Jackets ' bats silent with his repertoire of pitches. I Bulldogs fail to repeat as SEC Eastern champs ' Iljjjftri Who can argue with 25 straight wins? Twenty-five straight wins this year coupled with eight consecutive victories from last year extended Georgia ' s home court record to 33 straight wins. Besides showing how much they liked their home court, the Dogs proved they could play tennis on other courts. Entering tourna- ments broke the routineness of dual matches for the Bulldogs. Georgia captain David Dick implemented in the tournaments and matches the experience he gained in his four years at UGA and the knowledge he derived from Head Coach Dan Magill. Coach Magill employed his vast tennis knowledge and experience in keeping Tim Delaney ' s spirits up and Ricky Diaz ' s temper down. Delaney suffered from chronic tendonitis in his left knee which bothered him late in his matches, but he still played well throughout the year. Diaz had a tendency to get slightly perturbed with his play, but after he unleashed one of his forehand smashes with wreckless abandon, he cooled off. Junior Tom Von Dohlen rounded out Georgia ' s top four. He was strong in individual matches as well as doubles competition. Von Dohlen was easy to spot on the court not only because of his good play but also because of his red hair and Georgia baseball f»fi?W ' ii - mm % f " ..; j - iHt v -. iT " ! I Dog netters upset three top teams Beginning their season at the LSU Invitational, the Bulldogs showed that they were ready to play. Georgia needed one more point to tie LSU for the title, but the point did not come and the Dogs finished second. David Dick, senior captain for the Bulldogs, won the number four singles, and Charlie Ellis captured the trophy for outstanding sportsmanship. Coach Dan Magill was pleased with the Dogs fifth place in the National Invitational Intercollegiate Tournament. Georgia, in the first round, upset fifth ranked San Jose. Third ranked Trinity was the Dogs ' next opponent, but the Bulldogs failed to pull off another upset. By beating North Carolina, Georgia clinched a fifth place tie with Michigan. The home season opened correctly for the Dogs as they defeated Penn. Stale and Wake Forest. In both contests Georgia lost two matches and won seven. The Bulldogs had to play numerous tiebreakers in their matches with Pennsylvania, but after the last return was hit Georgia had won. Playing at Henry Field Tennis Stadium, the Dogs succeeded in their attempt to upset highly ranked Princeton. In their match with Miami, the Bulldogs played spectacularly and caused the crowd at the UGA courts to buzz. The victory over the Hurricanes marked Georgia ' s third upset win of the year and extended the Dogs ' home record to 25 straight without a loss. IliiSlliliei -mrm iSml ail to attain sixth consecutive SEC title Clemson visited Georgia ' s home territory and was sound- ly whipped. The Bulldogs won nine out of nine matches. In two days the Dogs ran their record up to 21-1. Both Georgia Tech and Hampton Institute were overwhelmed by Georgia. Charlie Ellis, playing in the number one spot for the Bulldogs, won a nine point tie-breaker and the second set 6-1 to upset Florida State ' s All-American candidate Gordon Jones. Ellis was the leader in the Dogs S-1 rout of the Seminoles. Georgia captured its thirty- second home victory with a 9-0 thrashing of Presbyterian College. The only match that was close was the number two doubles which Bulldogs Tom Von Dohlen and Ricky Diaz eventually won. The first day of the SEC tournament was hampered by rain but David Dick was not. The Dogs ' captain soundly defeated Ted Wise of Ole Miss in the first round match. Tim Delaney did not fare as well. He was knocked out of the singles competition, and was later followed by Charlie Ellis, Wesley Cash, Ricky Diaz, and Finally David Dick. Only number four singles player Tom Von Dohlen made it to the finals. He lost the first set, won the second handily, and defaulted in the third because his stamina was gone. Von Dohlen came down with the flu the first day of the tournament. The problem Von Dohlen suffered was just one ot the Bulldog ' s many problems which collectively added up to one thing, a fifth place in the Southeastern Conference standings. r ■ I a i(5»: ' S ' ' f. .ly ' ■» - Two consecutive 8-1 victories gave the women ' s tennis team a 2-0 record. In the Bulldog ' s second win, Georgia ' s number one player, Tina Price, soundly defeated Charles- ton ' s Jeanne McGrath 6-0, 6-0. Lu Fendig, the Dogs ' number two player, lost only two games in winning her match. Price and Fendig took the number one doubles contest, and Georgia ' s Debi Snelling and Susan Jackson won the number two doubles. Bulldog netters Catherine Christian and Cathy Young triumphed in their doubles match to give the Dogs a sweep in doubles. In the four way contest hosted by Mercer, Georgia suffered its first defeat. Winless Auburn surprised the Bulldogs, and the Dogs won only three matches. Georgia came back to rout the Mercer Teddybears 8-1, but fell victim to Florida State. In the contest with FSU the Dogs scored victories in two of nine matches. Georgia College was totally demo- lished by Georgia. The Bulldogs won 120 of 140 games to score a 9-0 shutout. The Dogs did not shut out Furman, but Tina Price ' s unexpected loss was the only defeat Geor- gia suffered in its 8-1 win over the Paladins. Victories over Georgia College and Agnes Scott College gave Head Coach Jane Kuykendoll ' s lady Bulldogs a 7-2 record. Geor- gia claimed its second shutout of the year by defeating Agness Scott 9-0. The Bulldogs ' third shutout occurred when they beat Emory in straight sets. In defeating Tennessee, one of the SEC ' s best teams, the women ' s tennis team won all six singles matches and one of the doubles matches. Tina Price led the Dogs as they beat Auburn 9-0 to end the season. After leading the Bulldgos in their last match of the regular season, Tina Price retained her position as the number one college female player in the state. Price lost only five games in the three day American Intercollegiate Association of Women Athletes State tournament. Lu Fendig won her finals contest in a fast 35 minutes. The rest of the Georgia girls played as well, and the Dogs became tops in the state for the fourth consecutive year. Sk ■. . Women tennis players best in state again m w Coach " Liz " Murphy ' s lady golfers are low scorers V l y - »»vr Traversing the fairways of the University of Georgia s golf course, was an experience Bulldog golfers knew well. The women learned their way around the practice tee as they attempted to groove their swings and thereby lower their scores. Countless practice sand trap shots gave the ladies an ability in trap play that resulted in more confidence. The putting clock became familiar to the Georgia golfers because they worked dilligently to improve their putting strokes. All the ladies practice paid off as the Bulldogs took third place in the almost rained out Alabama Invitational. Georgia returned to Athens to face Ohio State, and the Dogs knowledge of the UGA course enabled them to win the match. Donna Noonan and Carol Donald led the Bulldogs with an 81 and an 84 respectively. In the Fourth Annual Georgia Invitational Tournament, the lady golfers waded their way to third place. Florida and Furman, both nationally ranked teams, defeated the Dogs. The AIAW National Tournament was held in June, and the lady Bulldogs made an admirable showing. ; ,-, V m ii .-iv.-jf sriw ? % ■—« 3itt» J . " Georgia takes third in Georgia Invitational - K- .5. " - ? ■ ' .v . 1 Golfers swing into spring hoping for third stimm tying for third place with LSU in the Seminole Intercollegiate Invitational. Bulldog senior Cus Sylvan finished second out of 115 golfers. Sophomore Chip Bee of UGA won his first tournament of the season by shooting a four day total of 280. Beck ' s eight under par score, in the All-American Inter- collegiate Invitational, was three strokes better than teammate Tim Simpson ' s. Simpson tied for second, but the Dogs only managed to take third place in the tourney. Head Coich Dick Copas was not happy about the Bulldogs fourth place finish in the Chris Schenkel Intercollegiate Invitational be- cause three of his golfers shot under 70 the first day to rank Georgia second. But as the tournament wore on the Bulldogs ' scores except Chip Beck ' s went up, and gradually perennial power Wake Forest came on strong to win the contest. Bulldog golfers sink to fourth in SEC By jumping over a bar set at seven feet and two inches, James Barrineau won his first SEC title and set a new record in the high jump. Georgia ' s other trackmen finished in good position in other events at the SEC meet held at the UGA track. Tom Perkins, the Dogs ' captain, finished fourth in the 8S0 yard run; Bob Clark triple jumped to sixth place; and Bill Fincher ended up in sixth position in the 440 intermediate hurdles. The Bulldogs ' disappoint- ment of the meet came in the 440 yard relay when two of the Dogs collided, fell, and failed to finish the race. Georgia was in second place before the accident. Head Coach Gainey ' s men finished in seventh place with 16 points. One hundred and seventy-nine points were scored by Tennessee who won its thirteenth SEC meet in a Tracksters led by James Burrineau and Tom Perkins ; ' i- " q;.s:v;w.v ' . ' Georgia teams of individuals are winners True is the statement that the fans, the coaches, and the athletes make the Athletic program at Georgia a suc- cess, but another true statement is that the teams and the athletes win the games and set the records. It was the football players playing as a team that beat Florida, Auburn, and Georgia Tech in consecutive games and went to the Gotton Bowl. As a team the football players beat Florida, but where would the squad have been without individuals like Richard Appleby and Gene Washington? The lacrosse team won the Southeastern League title as a group but they could not have succeeded without goalie Dan Mooney. A sterling example of a team of individuals was the men ' s tennis team. All six men played singles matches and without the victories in those matches the squad could not have won 25 straight at home. LT CEORGU " M " X .0 oi ' 0 ol JEE-.TT ' Stoj . D 01 III ii r III III I I ' M University Union officers and coordinators: Melita Easters — President David Day — Vice president — finance Molly McKibben — Executive vice president Jim Bacon — Ideas and Issues Marcus Weaver — Cinematic Arts Jan Dorner — Fine Arts Cindy Moxley — Public Relations Jeff Rowe — Entertainment Joe Cheeley — Recreation Tom Katzmeyer — Cultural Affairs Michelle Smith — student member- at-large John English — facutly member- ar-large The University Union trying to provide something for everyone on this campus . . . located in offices in Memorial Hall ... but found at Legion, Coliseum, the Plaza, the Fine Arts auditorium, etc ... a year of changes — reorganiza- tion of divisions — rewriting and adopting a new Union constitution to build and lay the groundwork for future years ... the programming: more current films, more movies, better public relations to better inform the students, concert programming: Linda Ronstadt, Joni Mitchell, and a great variety and diversity of concerts to reach all students; lecture series: Joe Heller, Truman Capote, and William Buckley; and a new art gallery for continuously changing exhibits . . . more active and involved LInion members . . . the Union year 1976. 146 Organi7.ations The magnificent maze (if Memorial which is supposedK the center of all student acti ities — fc,- " . U i B if ou can find it! The 1 fl flnEr fll third floor is two sets of B lnm ■ Bi balconies, the info booth ilifflr is hidden in the middle in a " high traffic area. ■ ■■ " , the student go ern- ment offices are at the end; accessible by its own staircase in the ac- tual hub of the activities center: little brown cu- bicles with various un- known occupants rareK seen — VN ' UOG and Pan- dora excepted: the " re located up with the birds on the 5th floor mw f n n On the wa up check the meeting place here a meeting of any student organization takes place . . . the fourth floor if you can find it. (and if one can handle it after hauling up all those stairs.) Scattered here and there in Memorial are bits and pieces of the University Union and the Student Government as well as the student ac- tivities office and Peggy ... if you can look and search hard enough you might tiiid Ml the maze — our club Organizations 1 47 Student Government Association Executive Below — Left to Rigiit: Jodit ' () ' C:onnell — President Carolyn Wildes — Administrative Vice President Mark Forsling — Executive Vice President Jodie O ' Connell Comments: ( )ti the senate; " The working relationship was not good, b this 1 don I mean to say there were confhcts. There were no hostihties We were never able to get the two groups to work togethir nil the samp things The Senate had their priorities, we had On the apathy of the student body: " It was a problem we faced the entire year The onl thmg we could do was to try to do what we ' re suppose to do and hope the students would notice and would become more receptive to SGA. On the effectiveness of SGA: " There ' s nothing particularly wrong with student govern- ment as it now stands. It could be more effective if students got involved. What you find is that therelis ' a lot of initial enthusiasm l)Ut when the going gets tough, people starting dropping out But the people who stay in, have a great deal of qualit and dedication. Highlights: " One of the outstanding highlights was the first rally spon- sored by SG. which protested the tuitions increase and cut- backs It showed liow out of touch the administration was with the students. As a result of it. a lot of high officials bet ame more responsive to students Every spring (juarter the student bod al the L niversit of Georgia marches through the democratic process and votes. L ' sing voting ma- chines for the first time, the students voted a split ticket, and for a woman, on the machines rented from Clarke County. Trying to find something different, they elected Jodie O ' Connell for President, Carolyn Wildes for .administrative Vice President, and Mark Forsling as Executive Vice President. Initially, this slate of officers had two main goals. The first of the,se according to O ' Connell was to " recognize that the University is run basically by committees " , thus in order to achieve a goal of student participation in the administration of this university, students must be on these committees. Secondly, the officers wanted to pro- vide " " tangible evidence of the effectiveness of the student go crn- rnent for the student body " in order to counteract the apatln of the .student body toward SGA Starting summer quarter, O ' Connall, Wildes, and Forsling began In make contacts with University officials in order to become acquainted with them and to prepare the way for the work Fall quarter Through these contacts, the student executive brancbi was able to become more effective in working with the University system. As a result, thirty Id forty students were appointed to fifteen to twenty important commit- tees within the University system Striving to counteract the University, s stem and the processing, the executive branch tried to provide student services such as a student lawver who would provide students with legal aid for civil suits in- MiKitig landlord-tenant disputes. This service was vetoed by University iilli. ).ils and the funds allocated for this purpose by the Senate were t hanncled into other activities. In conjunction with Alpha Phi Omega and Gamma Sigma Sigma, two service organizations, the executive branch also tried to establish a Book Exchange where students would sell used textbooks This service existed for two quarters, but closed due to lack of student support and participation The SGA did achieve the possibilit for non-freshman dorm residents to sign quarterly contracts for housing. The also succeeded in achiev- ing a credit basis of payment of meals in the dining halls. For three quarters, these officers also worked on faculty-course evaluations. Now, these results are ready to be tabulated, if anyone is w illing to finish the work. The executive branch worked long and hard on communication and problems with the administration. One of the outcomes was the forma- tion of a student advisory council to the president. President Davison .Mthough not in the developing stage, this council is expected to be ( iperational Fall quarter with a basic group of a dozen students. Naturally the student association was not able to achieve all their goals, although they tried. One goal not achieved was a night bus through the city as well as the campus. InitialK, the executives had liii|icd that the SGA could begin funding until the system became sell -supporting. Thev also wanted the student funded law er This al.so failed. The year of the reign ended after the results of the poorest election turnout ever, as the students went to polls again during Spring t|uarter to elect new officers. US Organizations Student Senate Officers: President — Joe Woods Vice President — Tommy Bordeaux Treasurer — Steve Patrick Reporter — John Dobrenic The Senate year begins every spring quarter with the election of new senators. It immediately starts with the overwhelming task of allocating money for the next academic year. B first setting up an allocations committee which is supposedly representative of the university to begin the work. The allocations committee debates long and hard, spends every afternoon for three weeks listening to the requests. Then, the senate wrangles over the budget as allocated by this committee. Last spring the student senate passed the budget which included money for a student lawyer. The budget which then went through administrative channels does not include this line item. Instead, this money was rechanneled into the Union budget. As a result of this action, the senate set up new priorities Fall quarter. One of these was to lobby for complete student control of the stu- dent activities fees. One subsequent action was the Sparrow amendment which allocates 10% of the activities fees to school councils for the use of the individual schools. The senate also had problems Fall quarter with disruption and discontent in the Senate. A lot of Senate time was taken up with petty business Additionally this problem was emphasized by the apathy and high drop out rate of the senators and the student body in general. Progress was made in the area of communica- tion with the administration. In addition to spon- soring a rally protesting the tuition increase, the senate was successful in bringing President Davison to speak at a senate meeting. This sym- bolized an approach by the administration to communicate with the students. This year the senate made more effective use of the committee system to utilize senate time and condense the business at the general meetings to a more manageable level. The era of the 1976 senate closed with the appointment of the Elections committee which met with a lot of contro ersy and dissent. Still the elections occurred and a new senate began with the budget controvers -. Organizations 1 49 D(Mn()sthenian Debates and more debates . . . Ford ' s and Reagan ' s cam- paign managers in Georgia . . . debate between the candi- dates for SGA presi- dent . . . meeting from 7:00 p.m. to 7:00 a.m. ... Dean Tate ' s speech at 12:00 a.m. . . . Spring banquet. Members William White, President; Dale Perry, Vice-president; Jeff Lanier, Secretary-Treasurer; David Barrett, John Barrow; Cheryl Bowden; Linda Gilbert. Andv Harris, Dewey Hayes, Gilbert Head, Al Hodge, Fred Jones, Joe Jones, Stan Jones, Jeff Lanier; Bill Moorhead. David Moreland, Charles McDonald, Scott McMurray; Keith Norton, Ed Parker. Dale Perry, David Steele, Ward Stone, William White, Holly W ' iedeman, Bill Wood Phi Kappa . hterary society which dates from its founding in 1820 by six students of the former Franklin College. Then and now devoted to the development of public speaking and oratory and debate talents. Members: Frederick D Jones, President; Joseph W Jones, Jr . David Locke. W D Moorhead, IH, Darrell Gates, Clay Mackev, Steve Parthemos, David M Steele 1.50 Organizations A service organization for coordinating South Campus activities . . . representatives from the vL-hools of forestry, agri- culture, veterinary medi- cine, and home economics . . . Careers Day cookouts . . . square dances and South Campus club night. Members: Gar Carlson, President; Deby Thnrsen. ice-President; Mar Meadows. Secretary-Treasurer; .-Krch Smitli, Reporter; George Weldon, Parlia- mentarian; Elizabeth Belcher. Jim Belcher, Sam Bowen. Tim Butler. Lucy Gate, Jerry Crews, David Day. Bill Flower. Sandra Flynt. David W Friedly. John Gandy. .Angela Cribbs. Kalhy (Jill. John (iilleiand, George Granade. Thomas Hatchett. Marisue Hilliard, C;harles Jackson, Don Jackson, Larry Johnson. Harry Lee Kemp. Lovetl Kitchens. David Loughridge. Lynne Mayo. Keith Miller. Bill Mills. Keith Norton, John Parks. John Ramay. Joan Ray David .Saleeby. Emily Scurggs, Terry Seehorn. Myron Sellers. Nathan Sims, Cheryl Smith, Feli.x Smith. Julie Smith. Danny Stanaland, Kirby Thompson. Louis Torcivia. Cheri Ward. Pam Wolski, Thomas Frazier, Advisor. Organizations 1 5 1 !P Aghon Memhersliip is the highest honor a student in the School of Agri- culture, the School of Forestr ' Resources, or the School of V ' eterinarv ' Medicine can attain . . . annual awards given for the outstanding club on South Campus and the Aghon Award . . . Spring Banquet. Mcmbt-rs John McKissdck, John GilieLind, Tom Nickerson. Mark Dt-kich, Peter Martin, Da nl Loiighndge, Carl Paschal, Mike Maguire, James Dodd, Mike Daniels, Randv Nuckolls. " Agricultural Economics For those interested in Agriculture Economics . . . brings people to- gether socially . . . An- nual Fish Fry ... so- cials . . . Turkey shoot . . . and active basketball and baseball teams. Members; Back Row — Lf to Rt — Joe Sams; John Gandy. Vice-president; Bill Mills; Jim Anderson; Frank Fleming; (Middle) Rick Hubert; George Finderson; Leo Smith, Reporter; John Gilleland; Jeffrey Heidt; John Dasher; Larry John,son, President; Dr. F W Williams, Advisor; William White; (Front) Gary Carlson. Lynn Siegel, Sweetheart; Ben Tucker, Secretary; Philhp Tippins; (Not Pictured) Terry Boles; Pat Broder, Treasurer; Merritt Buck; Randall Copeland; Marcus Evans; Tim Kine; Phil Fufon. Emily Scruggs. 152 Organizations One of the highest honors a University student can recei e for recognition of academic excellence and community ser- vice . . . members from various colleges and professional schools within the L " niversit of Georgia, dedicated to helping its members further their academic achievement. M.liil.. r. I),H,. I,,. i .iuar.l |),i r I ' rrM.lrnl lull., s-l.lil.r.; icf-prfsitlcni. I imntin 1 ' Ki-a(l . Socrctar) . RayiiKind H Doval. Treasurer; Richard L Shackelford. Historian; Douglas Edward Daze, Ra m md H Doval. IVhorah Galhaiu . Timothv Galhany. Gary Frank Henderson. Robert R. Lafferty. ( :ameron H Linton, Timothy P. Ready. Richard Lynn Shackel- ford. Vernon Smith. Julia Sonntag. Vickie Lee Willis. Cyn- thia Leo Kemp Ste en Harben Organizatiori-s 1.5o Marketing The University of Geor- gia Marketing club ... a professional organization for students in marketing Bi-montlii meetings speakers in room 434 Busi- ness Administration build- ing ... a forum for market- ing majors to develop sound thinking in theor and an exact knowledge of marketing principles. Richard Owens, President; Leland Smith, Vice President; Dottie Myers, Secretary; Steve Gang, Treasurer; Front L-R Bob Takash; Nancy Becke- meyer; Bob Tepper; .Alan Coker; Tom Frey, Jeff Dyer; Richard Owens. 2nd Row: Henry Ross; Heidi Brown; Ruth Bridges; Bill Smith; Mike Jovner; John Welch; L nn Pierson, Dottie Myers; James Willis, Back Row: K E. Trash; Steve Gang; John Markham; Joe Sexton; Tom Weiss; Ben Bankston; Brad Good; Fred Learned; Frank Meroney; Bob Hughes; Leland Smith; Jim Douglas. LAR The Georgia Student Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects . . . students from the School of Environ- mental Design . . . bridges the gap between profes- sionals and students . . . helps to educate the public in the nature of Land- scape Architecture . . . hosted LABASH ' 76: the annual student convention of Landscape Architects from all across North America . . . helped form a semi-professional softball league. Roger Bernstein, President; Steve Simon, Vice President; Susan Lee, Corre- sponding Secretary; Amrey Harden, Secretary; Tommy Tribble, Treasurer; Debbie Hicks, Membership Chairman; Lynne Barfoot; Karen Bell; Susan Bell; Shelley Bridges; Sandee Bunn; Becky Burke; Julia H Butler; Marcia Cannon; James Carson; Tom Chamberlain; Margaret Clay; Susan Cobb; K.- in Cr.-iO. Charles Davis: I ' .uil Duvollou: Pat Dubiiik. Patli Fberhardt. Kathy Fitts; David Forrest; Stan Garrison; Donald Crammer; Susan Grims- ley; Gary Harris; Virginia Home; Richard Jordan; Tina Kolgaklis; Kathy Light; Bill McDonald; Sally Miles, Joe Mitchell; William Morris; Larry Orlowski; Kitt Rankin; Brad Reagin; Robin Reis, Larry Rivers; Janet Roper, jud Rudder; Marlciie Shaw. Robert Shoonoxer; .Anthony Smith: Katin Smith. Deborah Spillers 1.54 Organizations Bunny Fuller, President; Wayne Cason, Vice President; John Lucht, Vice President; Seebie Scarborough, Secretary; Paula Seanor, Historian; Kerrie . kins; Stewart . lred; Danny Bennett; Ted Brown; Kerry Clem; Paul Cross; Christie DeVore; Cindy Greene; Tom Hall; Curtis Hart; Rita Healan; Donna Helton; Randy Jenkins; Marta Jones; Jim Kelly; Gene Lashley; Sean Learv; Sherri Leiker; Donna Maddox; Bruce McCoy; Rusty McGahee; Lonnie McKinne ; Laura Mounljo , Gail Overstreet. Flora Pappas; Teresa al Heflm. I ' rrM.I. i.l lin.i-. Miiili, M Xur I ' rrM.lcnt. F.m- Wclff, 2nil ' ice President. Debbie Schmidt. Ricordiui; Sfcretar , Carol Willis. CJorre- sponding Secretary; Dr Betty Whitton. .advisor; Janice Garrett, Treasurer; Doris . bernathy; Cindy Acker; Paula . lbright; Diane .Xllmond; Patricia Carson; Toni Chamblee; Margaret Clary; Francis Davis; Carol Erwin; Beth Galloway; Carol Ciardner; Laura Garrison; Lvnelle Gaudier; Katherine Gnodner. Jovrp Green. Lela Griffin. Sm- Grim ' slev. Limb Gross. Mar Phi Beta Lambda A professional busi- ness organization . . . open to business majors . . . providing activities and seminars for all interested , . . also pro ides career and placement coun- seling. Parker; Terry Parker; Lee Pate; Ellen Pernell; Stasi Portulas; Laura Ram- se : Ralph Ray; Sandy Raynor; Dan Reid; Steven Roberts; Terry Rountree; . rchie Sands; Ginger Scarborough; EmiK Scruggs; Susan Seaton; John Smiley; Debra Stansel; . ngie Swain; Charles Thackston; Robin Thomas;; Rodne Urso; Robert W ' oodard; Karl Zimmerman; Rose .■ nn George. Trea- Phi Chi Theta . national frater- nity for women in business and econo- mics ... a charter member of tfie profes- sional Panhellenic . s- sociation . . . pro- motes higher business education and train- ing for all women . . . members from the C ollege of Business . dministration or in the Business Educa- tion department . . . Bi-monthK meetings . . . speakers . . . field trips . . . career work- shops . . . opportuni- ties to meet the busi- ness facult ' and other business majors. (;r(ilhjahti. M,ir Elizabeth Ciwin; Kay Hamm; Jan Higganbotham; Joan King. Debbie Koen; Nancy Kwan; .-Vlex Leonard; Jill Levy; Edith Luke; Karen Lynns; Julie Madsen; Laura Mangold; Vickie Mallory; Peggy Mc- Cormick; Janet Miller; Jo Marie Pitts; Cindy Posa; Debra Raber; Anne Rhode; Christina Simmons; Pam Speer; Jeanne Stanley; Melissa Steuwer; Janice Stone; Jill Ta lor; Jane Terr ; SalK Todd; Brenda Turner; Becky Waldrcp Belinda Whitehead, Lnri Williams; Sherrill Williamson OrganizatK nil I psiloii ( )inic ' i " ()ii A national protcssioiial liome economics org.in- l ation. Every year nuin- licrs are selected on the liasisof leaciersliip, cliaracter. and scholar- ship . meeting every two weeks, Amuial (■ ' ouiuler s I)a .1 inn iirs Xiglil itii an award tor the Ireshnian antl sophomore ith the highest a erage . . . scholarshii) banquet programs. l.iMf Nix. Pn ' sidenl; Lynne Mayo, Vice President; Carol, Secretary; Mary ItoHgenkariip. Treasurer; Sandra VVhaley, Historian; Marilyn Aniidon; Susan nderson; Margaret . nderson; Sue Bachman; Elizabeth Belcher; Shelley liiidgcs; Cher l Bnibaker; Cornelia Bryan; Mary Ann Bunn; Paula Canup; iTi Cofer; Mary Oinnelly; Jeselyn Creasy; Allison Davis; Terry Dean, ., u- I ' llinll. Sandra Flynt; Sandra Fricks; Cheryl Hale; Beth Holand; i (ir.i H.urii.in Hi ' th Johns; Cindy Kinisey; Marie LeCroy; Laura Lockridge; Leslie Loeb; Lynne Mayo; Jane Nix; Susan Pacetti; Kathy Palmer; Becky Peele; Debbie Perlman; Saralyn Ridgeway; Stephanie Rivers; Mary Roggen- kainp; Julie Smith; Carol Smith; Lucie McGee Studwell; Karen Suever; Brenda Thompson; Jamie Thompson; Diane Turner; Sylvia Vickery; Joan Walker, Tina Weatherford; Mary Beth Wells; Sandra Whaley; Pam Wimpy; Deborah Wise. The game rolls on, the die keep on count- ing your moves for yon . . . The game is still a maze — there are only a mere 300 odd clubs according to the club and organi- zations manual. Among those still out there are the profes- sional clubs which cover all things scien- tific, imknown, and in isible. Even if you don t know your pro- fession, there are a few pre-professional if that ' s any help. I56 Organi7,ations 1 Pre-Law An organization for those interested in law . . designed to help and encourage those undergraduates striving for admission into Law- School ... a new club still tr iiig to achieve an established position at the L niversit) of Geor- gia. Officers: Robert S. Jones. President; Dewey Ha es. Vice- president; David E Barrett. secretary; William C. Par- iiell. Treasurer ■ iL. - - .{mm Fy.7 TVl ■ ■ f — V Members: Chuck Wood. Presid ent; Bruce Upchurch, Vice-President; Mona (fitter. Secretary; Gerald Warner, Historian; Jimmy Agnew. Bob .Mgood. Kin . ngel, l.inc .Arnold. George . itin, Jane Barber, Sharon Beamish, Fern Beauchanju, .Man Benton, George Biniik. Ghris Breidenbaugh. Morris Brfioks, Steve Brixjks, Michael Brunar. Mark Bryant. Georgette Clannon, Barry Carr, Susan Caster, . my Chandler, Joe Clark, Patti C:linarp, Karen Cousins. Pam Cousin, Sally Dallas, John Dacy , (;a Ic Donner, Jon Dubin, Perry Dykes. Chuck Ellis, Daniela Ennukt, Lucy Falls, Jim Farmer, Tony Flock, Glenda Folden, Mary Foster, Paul Francois, David Friedly, Carl Giffin, Denise Glandcr, John Goodson, Michael Gralx ' um, Charles Gray, iui Green, Ava Griener, Reid Hanson. Nancy Harvey, Ricky Hasty, Doug Hatten. Dan Hester, Kelly Hillis. Randall Hershaw. John Hodges. Brad Pre- et . club for those still in . rts and Sciences tr ing to get into ' et school . , . encourages career counseling and understanding of eter- inary medicine. Meet- ings four times a quar- ter .. . picnics, parties, . . . scrubbing dogs in the la 15 Dog Wash . . . collecting money for the Humane Societ . Howell. Harvey Humphrey. Scott Kendall. John Kennedy. Paul King. Jan King. Carol Kaelbe. Rosa Kersch, Greg Kilgore, Rich Kunz, Robbie Lampin, Rolx-rt Lafferty, Pat Lane, Hal Little, Michelle Lionole, Sally Lumpkin, Jo Maguire, Greg McLeod. David McLier, Jim McSwiney, Richard Mandario, Judy Minis, Steve Morse. Theresa hiffin. Tom Obi-rst, Remlx-rt Parker. Regina Pawnee. Joe Perry, Laura Pittman, Marty Reiss, David Saleeby, Les Sales, John Seanor, Greg Shackleford, Katherine Shaughnessy. Harold Shields, Alan Shirley. Gordon Smith. Felis Smith. Allison. Studley, Robert Linselv. Debbie Thorsen. Bruce Upchurch. Gene ' icks. Don ' rono. Doug Waltman. Kathy Webb, llene Wirsberger, Patty White. Mike Youn- kcr. Steven Zw ieg. George Binick, Michael Betz Organizations h SHEA The Student Home Economics Association . . a profes- sional society opened to any Home Ec major — female or male . . . involved with school and community projects . . . annual Awards banquet with award for outstanding member . . . Career Night . . . and February Bridal Show. |4 Meml)ers: Sandra Whaley, President; Deborah Wise, Mary Meadows, Vice- presidents; Marie Lecroy, Secretary; Sandra Flynt, Historian; Saralyn Ridge- way, Treasurer; Courtney Abernathy, Susan . nderson, Gina Bailey, Karen Bell, Susan Bell, Becky Bissi, Paula Blalock, Barbara Blankenship, Carla Bu d. Slielley Bridges, Lisabeth Brookbank, Becky Brown, Cheryl Brubaker, Teri Cain, Kathy Chester, Nancy Clark, Debbie Clay, Susan Cobb, Amy (;ofer. Kim Cook, Linda Coombs, Jeanne Cramer, Karen Cumbie, Kathy Darden, Gloria Darley, Carol Davidson, Allison Lee Davis, Karen Davison, Martha Deal. Terry [)ean, Maureen Farrell, Debbie Flowers, Sandra Flynt, . nn Fouche, Mildred Frater, Beverly Fulford, Beth Garner, Debbie Garrison, Pam Grahl, Anita Gray, Lauren Grieve, Lucille Hammock, Cheryl Hale, Meg Hancock, Angie Hardy, Carolyn Hatchett, Nedra Harman, Debra llcHi|)ir, Karen Howell, Janet Hunt, Debbie Johns, Sue Ellen Johnston, Sx tv 1,1 JiiliiLston, Debbie Jones, Doris Jones, Gretel Jones, Elizabeth Kennedy, l.ir. 1.1 Kiiiiu- . Patti Lacy, Leslie Laurv, Marie LeCrov, Gavle Leff, Debbie Lewis, Judy London, Patrise Long, Lynne Mayo, Carol McGill, Jan Mc- Ginnis, Kathy McMichael, Mary Meadow, Kathy Middleton, Karen Mills, Beverly Jane Minsheu, Jane Montgomery, Jill Myers, San Neel, Elizabeth Oliver, Carolyn O ' Neil, Kathy Palmer, Becky Parrish, Gayle Partin, Liz Peterson, Michelle Pope, Dana Promin, Mary Rainey, Fay Reeves, Anne Reinman, Ann Ricks, Mary Roggenkamp, Patsy Charlotte Saggus, Jane Salter, Mary Sanders, Barbara Schmidt, Karen Sears, Cecilia Seaton, Julie Marlene Shaw, Dee Dee Shonhor, Billie Frances Snowden, Jan Smith, Bonnie Faye Stephen, Marilyn Stephens, Pamela Southers, Karen Suever, Brenda Sue Thompson, Jamies Thompson, Kath Tolleson, Janet Torbert, Diane Turner, Debra Vilona, Bickie Belinda Ward, Julie Weldon, Sandra Whaley, Fran Wheeler, Darcvh Wickman, Barbara Williams, Faith Williams, Varvara Willis, Ginny Willoughby, Pat Bolen, Linda G, Putnam, Mehgan Sweenie 158 Organizalions PRSSA Public Relations Student So- ciet of America . . . the UGA chapter . . . acti el in ol ed in local public relations cam- paigns . . . Health Da - at L ' GA . . . contributed to the plaza booths with a bake sale . . . enjoN ing the food at Ire- lands for the aw ards banquet Members: Lisa Cashion. President, Brenda Trawick, Mark Prevail, ice-presidents; Karen Foster, Secretar -: Topeeza Palmer; Robert . nthony. Pamela Borey, Martha Boss, Christi Brady, Marilynn Brame, Phyllis Bubel, Skip Butler, Lisa Cashion, ,- nn Chandler, Rhonda Cook, Charlie Eavenson, Jane Ford, Karen Foster, Larry Friedman, Becky Greenlee, Jane Hardy , Marian Harelik, Paul Jordan, Steve Jordan, David laMc- simLii ,is,.to« Hartin, Horatio Lanier, Douglass McClellan, Karen Mitchell, Mona Mitchell, Vicki Odie, Topeeza Palmer, .- nne Parks, Jeanne Pease, Mark Prevail, Rebecca Rawlings, Gregory Riffle, anc Rogers, Teodora Rutkauskas, Denise Seidel, Michael Shedrow, Lynn Siegel, Brenda Trawick, Michael Turnbull, Gale Tyson, Charlotte Uncerwood. Kenneth Wallace, Terri Wethern. Michael White, Nancy Williams, George Wright From home ec to journalism to business, the pieces of the game move on — the struggle for members resu- mes, the long membership list-- w hich appear here, yet there are only ten people at the meetings — those profes- sionals! But games are fun . . professionals just don ' t make it. Plain old fun is the ne.xt stop — so move over to en- tertainment. Zip on through with music, dancing, and even some water ballet Organizations 1.59 Men ' s Glee The Men ' s Glee Club . . . open to any male at the University . . . this year — 80 members joined their voices together in music ranging from classical to spiritual to modern . . . partici- pated in the Dave Brubeck con- cert and in the repeat for the filming for television . . . trav- eled through South Georgia and down to Disney World giving concerts and back to Athens at the Tavlor-Gradv House. Members; John Shiirle , President; Bill Hankins, Vice-president; Richard Gnann, Secretary; Randy Kirk, Business Manager; Steve Bell, Joe Brand, Paul Brewington, Dean Brown, Steve Bryant; Vince Bryant; Doug Burrell; Frank Bussey, Stewart Callahan, Bill Calloway, Dale Campbell, Dave Cogdell, Hal Cole, Wiley Crosby, Joe Cullison, Pete Cummin, Chip Dale, David Dean, Nike Dennison, Bob Dickson, Mike Elam, Mike Epps, Richard Freeman, Mike Gay, Richard Gnann, Tom Granum, Chris Grav, Rick Grimesly, Joe Grizzle, Tom Grose, Bill Hankens, John Harbin, Billv Harper, Tommy Haugabook, Bill Hemphill, Bobby Hobgooy, Bill Hodge, John Howell, Jeff Johnson, David Jones, Craig Kent, Randy Kirk, Art Kirkland, Eric Klarer, Kevin Klein, Greg I.amar, Joe Lowrv, Pat Maloot, Matt Martin, Jim Masliburii, Jor May. Tom Mav, Kurt McKinnon, Warren Moore, Tim Morgan, Eliot Morse, Tim Morgan, Eliot Morse, Hal Pate, Paul Patten, Roy Paul, Rich Pavne, Gerrard Pode, Rick Poole, Doug Powell, Jacques Pye, Ed Richetson, Rusty Ricketson, Roger Ryles, Robert Saye, John Sears, Bruce Sellers,Steve Sheppard, John Shurley, David Sigal, Ned Snead, Richard Stephans, Blake Stiles, Doug Thrasher, Robert Tinesly, Gary Todd, Tim Trouch, Charles Vaughn, Paul Viliesis, Louis Ware, Robert Wayne, Billy Williams, Perry Williams, Mo Wright, Dr Pierce .Arnat, Jr , Director; James Brown, . .ssistant Director; Paul Viliesis. Public Rela- tions chairman; Dean Brown, Alumni Relations Chairman; Charles Vaughn, Membership Chairman; Robert Wayne, Tour Manager; Tom Granum, Accompanist; Hal Cole, Librarian 160 Organizations The Georgia Redcoat Marching Band . . . 250 some members . . . marching four after- noons a week and Saturday mornings for a 15 minute show once a week . . . the train, the rainbow, the Christmas tree, the yellow submarine, and the Cotton Bowl . . . Georgettes, Majorettes, and Flag Corps, and the Redcoat Marching Band. Ii.ili.oat Rand staff: I ucr L Daiicz Director of Bands I .,ir J Teslce Assistant Director of Bands Plullis Dancz Supervisor of Twirling Units Ruth Kinne Secretary-Treasurer Rand) . ndre, Linda Poslell Drum Majors Jim Littlefield Librarian Steve Gaultney, Lewis McMullan Properties Tom Jackson .Announcer Redcoat Band Officers: Captain Jim Littlefield Assistant Captain Larry Wortfiy Social Leigh White, Jackie Johnson, Mike Smith. Ken Reid Special Projects . . . Steve Gaultney, Lewis McMullan, Dennis Morris, Vicki Carlton Historian Candy Keach Majorette Captain Elaine Timmerman Majorette Lt Mable Griner Worthy Georgett Lt (Operations) Karen Hurt Georgett Lt (personnel) Nancy Crook Bulldog Banners Captain Beck Beaird Bulldog Banners Lt Anita Sims Members: Jeff . bernathy. Perry .-Vcuff, CaroUn .Adams, Carol .Allen, David Anders, Randy Andre, Peggy Ander- son. Kathy . dkins. Sandra .Andrews, Helen .Arnold, Slater .Arnold. Joan Attina, Earl .Ayers, .Ann Bailey, JoEllen Baker, Jack Balthazor. David Baranko, Patricia Barnes, Teresa Barnes. Liz Barnhart, Trudye Barron, Tamara Baxter. Becky Beaird, Mike Beggs, Carolyn Bennett. Lisa Bickel, Jean Blalock, Dana Boehmer, Luc Boneau. Beth Brown, Ned Bridges. Barbara Brinke. Jackson Brock, Steve Brown. Steve Brown, Rick Burgess. Ruben Burney. Dawn Cabey, Billy Calla- «a . Helen Camp, Yvonne Campbell, Maria Capece, Vicki Carlton, Richard Carter, Sharon Cawthon, Tim Caylor, Teresa Chamberlin, Robin Chandler, David Chapman, Karen Clark. Philip Clark, Doug Clem, Tim Cleveland. Henry Cline, Greg Clinton, David Cogdell. Reggie Colbert, Chris Coleman, Greg Comp- ton. Aim Conaway. Doug Conley, Debbie Cooper, Tomm Clooper. Patt Corder, Jan Couch, Pam Cowan, Rob Craddock, Billy Craig, Ellen Grim. Ken Cross, Nancy Crook, Tyler Curiel, Sam Davis, Sherry Deloach, Mike Dennison, Doug Denison, Doug Dickey. Denise Dinkins. Claire Dooley, Lorrie Dozier. Randall Durham. t;arl Duvck, Terri Earl, Lee Edenfield, Marianne Ed- wards, Patti Edwards, Becky Elkins. Barbara Ellard, Connie Erwin, Nina Evans, Becky Fant, Beth Farrer, Natalie Fisher, Billy Florence, Lynn Floyd. Frank Folds, Roxanne Fountain, Stephen Fowler, Lee Fox, Lynetle Francis, Philip Freund. Greg Gajownik, Deborah Gar- rison, Steve Gaultney, Herb Gilmore, Benjie Gilleland, Gary Glass, Melanie Golden, Peggy G xxlson. Mitchel l Gordon, Joseph Gray. Maurice Green, Dody Greenig. Colleen Gresham. James Grindle. Tom Grose, John Guver, Chris Hale, Linda Halter, DeeDee Hammons, Kim Hammond, Cathy Hancock, Letha Hankins, Maria ll,inlin, ( ' arolvn Hargrove. John Harriman. Frances ll.irriman, Moni Harriman. Susan Harri.s, Beth Harison, ( . tmie Harrison. David Harrison. Robanne Harrison, Organizations 161 m RJi r r HI- " Dfiinib Harl. Candy Haskiiii. Bill Hassell. Laura Haynes, David Heck. Deborrah Held, Janice Hender- son, Mob Henderson. Allen Henson, Nan Hervreclit, Lisa Herrin. Leo Hill. Jay Hodges. Tommie Hodges. Craig Holcomb. Martha Holloweil. Barbara Holton. Mike Holton. Danny Hooks. . ndy Hooten. Beth Hoo- ver. Jannie House. Donna Howard. Bobby Hubbard. Jeff Hulsey. Karen Hurt. Mike Hutto. Pam Ingrain. Buck Jamison. Carla Jenkins. Harry Joiner. Carol John- son. Glenn Johnson, Jackie Johnson, Susan Johnson, Judv Johns, David A. Jones, David L Jones, Mike les. Candy Keach, Lyn Kight, Jan King. Jon King, lathan King, Terri King. Bill Kipp. Bob Kirschner, iigela Kno, . Donna Kriger. David Krueger. Nancy LuTuer. Mark Latty. David Lester. Cindy Levine. Bobby l.ruis, John Lewis. Pam Lewis. Janer Levinson. Lynne Lightsey. Keith Limardo, Jim Littlefield. Joe Living- ston, Linda Long, Scotty Majone, Clare Mansell, Jeb Martin, Sam Mason, Terri Martin, Mike Mathis, Molly Mathis. John Matthews. Myron Medlin. Mark Messing. Kevin Miller. Janet Mitchell. Vicki Moeszinger. Bill Moon. Dennis Morris. Wallace Morris. Donna Mullins. Sheldon McAllister. Mary L McCormick. Laura Mc- Gee. Mike McLane, Lewis McMullan. Kim Neal. Jerry Nelson. Steve Nicholson. Bengt Nordin. Mike Nor- mandy. Dean Novotny, Ed Noyes. Tim Oliver. Gerry Pagano. Jacque Page. Michelle Parker. Kim Palmer, Chris Patterson, Barry Pellicano. Jim Pence, Jason Pennev, Pat Peterson, Ernie Phillips, Jane Phillips, James Plunkett. Linda Postell, Vayne Postell, Ray Powell. Teresa Proctor. Kathy Ray. Peggv Rav. alerie Ready. Don Rehner. David Rees- man, Ken Reid, Mary Jo Repass. Tracy Reynolds. Dale Richard. Becky Ritch. Jill Ritch, Cliff Riviere. Carol Robbins. Will Roberds. James Roberts. Keith Roberts. Martha Robers. Anne Roesel. Linda Rollins. I ' laine Roper. Linda Rusher. Kathy Ross. Lisa Ross, Jiannie Rystrom. Shirley Saalfrank. Jeff Sanchez. Patti Sanchez. Jim Sandlin, Mary Satlerthwaite, Eric Scales, lee Scott, Van Scott, Ruth Sharian. Frank Sheldon. Susan Shelton. Cynthia Shields. Sandra Siles. Anita Sims. Dan Smathers, C. V Smith, Janice Smith. Mike Smith, Thomasene Smith, Dawn Stallings. Pam Stall- ings. George Standridge, Jodi Stark, Pam Stephenson, Blake Stiles. Jay Stuckey, Angle Swain, Julie Sweat, Steve Taylor, William Thomas, Harry Thompson Elaine Timmerman, Gary Todd, Mark Todd, David Tsao, Mike Turnbull, Rick Turnbull. Shelley Turner. Paul Vinci. Tommie Wagers. Cecile Walker. Terry Wall. Jackie Waller. Kim Warden. Janice Watson. Bob Westbrook. Mike Webber. Dane Whipkey. Dennis White, Leigh White. Jeanie Whitworth. Thomas Whit- worth, Jane Wilbanks. Debbie Wilcher, Mike Williams, Debbie Willis, Mitch Woods, Leigh Woodward, Amy (xHlyar, Donna Worthy, Mabel Worthy. Larry Worths, Greg Wright, John Yates. Tim Young, Ronnie Youncher. Peter Zervakos. Organizations UiH o 8 ?i a (vj 9 Concert Dance A requirement for all dance majors, but open to all who care to audition . . . Rigorous practices in class two days a week for at least two hours in preparation for the annual Spring concert — this year on April 9-10 . . . The American Bicen- tennial for a theme with a finale of square dancing, clogging, and a hoedown. Members: Lvnne Chaine, President; Ruth Massey, Vice-presi- dent; Sharon Hildreth, Secretary; Janet Dobbs, Treasurer; Carohne Allen; Ala Bishop, Gay Brown, Lisa Byrd, Cathy Cave, Lynn Chanin, Lee Curtis. Janet Dobbs, Velma Duncan, Cissy Erwin, Jennifer Fowler, Cindy Henard, Julie Herron, Sharon Hilcreth. Kath Huddleston, Leigh Kilclit-iis, Janice Meml ers: Laura Brown, President; Georgia Dicks. Treasurer; Beth Andrews, Secretary; Robin Allbough. Stacy Anderson. Linda Baker, Terry Bell, Angie Bedingfield, Renee Berry. Debbie Bussert, Beth C:handler, Jean Cofer. Lynn Craddock, Julia Davis, Sherri Gibney, Geneen Gibson, Peggy Gibson, Marv Ellen Green. Paula Hammerer. Peggy Johnson. Kathy Layton. Ellen Marsh. Phyllis McGuire. Ann Mellzer; Karen Murphy. Alice Owens. Becky Quimby, Ann Richardson, Lynne Salerno, Swann Seiler, Patty Shank. Nancy Snell. Nan Stone. Sharon Sullivan, Nonie Turrentin. Lynn Veazey. Nancy Wal- lace, Pat Graham, Advisor Keel, Ruth Massey, Mary Ann McCuiston. Leslie Neal, Pat Neal, Ramona Parker, Becky Prince, Patrice Sanders. Cathy Schappenhorst. Cynthia Shain, Lee Sirmons, Suzanne Smith. Froda Swerdlin, Spencer Thorton, Lawton Tootle, Diane ' ap- nek, Judy Wido, Lynn Williams, Sandy Wyatt. Dolphin Club The University of Georgia Dolphin Club ... a synchronized swimming club which performs each spring during the first week in May . . . commonly known as Water Ballet . . . 40 new members, only 10 old members . . . NICA regional convention in Tallahassee last Fall . . . Electric Company with only three and Broadwalk with six . . . Nine months of production . . . equals " From Sea To Shining Sea " . . . starring Shirley Temple and Charlie Chaplin in Hollywood, (with Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, too). Las Vegas on the wall and in the water with fish- nets! Wyoming — cowboys and Indians ... St. Louis, a work of art . . . and the birthday party with candles. 164 Organizations t . officers: Larry Stanley, President Lee Daniel, Vice-President Jane McCutcheion, Secre- ml 1 n • 1 1 ' iTv Charles Jackson, Historian Flody Fort, OCk and Bridle Treasurer A Members: Kenneth Angel Jim .Anderson James Bader Jane Barbar Duren Bell Calvin Buice Carroll Cannon Georgetia Cannon Peggy Champion Kim C ' ook Jim Crawford Mack Crawford Sally Dallis Lee Daniel Barry Deas Sheila Cibus Perry Dykes Mike Dzimanski Bonnie Elliot Charles Ellis Lucy Falls Floyd Fort Mary Foster Pam Frappier Tim Glenn Bob Green Cindv Harris Will Harris Rich Kayes Andy Hillsman Kathy Holloway Alan Howard Charles Jackson Lanier Jordan Robbie Karnofsky Lawton Kemp, Jr Rosa Kersh Cindy Kimsey Susan Lipscomb Cindy Lloyd Roger Lott Cheryl Ludaker Posie Magur n Jane McCutcheon Bill McKinney Hugh McMillian Suzanne Miller Judy Mims Mose Mock Steve Morse Steve Pirkle Eileen Prederville Brenda Pullin Eddie Quillian Lisa Redell Randy Roberts Carl Robertson Susan Rose Rzepkowski Ginger Scarborough Barbara Schmauder Dean Schulke Linda Scott Lonie Seagraves Nancy Taylor Smith Harold Shields Bruce Simonsen Joe Silton Larry Stanley Brian Tankersley James Thompson Danny Thomas Deby Thorsen Walt Tibbetts BoTrammell Gene Vick David Wagoner Gary Webb Ilene Weisburger David Williams Carla Windham Joe Young 166 Organizations 4-H The Collegiate 4-H " ers for those still in. With meetings every other Wednes- da night in the Hoke Smith Annex, speak- ers at meetings, and meetings with food. Starting the year with a salad supper, es- corting all those little 4-H ' ersall over campus and finally down to Gate 10, the dinner theater at the Midnight Sun, a square dance, and the cookout with Ag Hill. Members: Cher l L Smith, President, . rcli Smith. Nice- President; De ' eda Knight. Secretary; James Plunkett, Trea- surer; MolK Bacon, e Booth, Deborah Bowers. Debbie Colvin, Ian Cook, Henry Dennis, Ken Giles, Claire Hambe. Donnie Hunter, Sylvia Johnson, Tom Johnson, Randy Jones, De ' eda Knight, L nn Lancaster, Dave Lee. David Locke. Suzanne Miller. Bill Mills. Juanita Pierson. Brenda Pullin, James Plunkett. Jeff Rooks. Bo Ryles. Wayne Schmeltz, John Shirley. . rch Smith. Cherly Smith. Mike Smith, Janie Swan- son, Kirby Thompson, John Welch, Nancy Williams, Penny Knight J Even though fun is number one — there is still a place for those who be- lieve in Hut Two, Three, Four ... So keep on rolling your dice and march on into the . rmy or the Air Force. Organizations 167 Air Force ROTC Students in Air Force HO ' i ' C in addition to earninti a college diploma, also work toward an otficcr s conimissioi). This leads to a commission as si ' cond Lieutenant in the Air Force upon successful completion of the training program here at the Lini ersit Tliis training program is geared toward the individual !! ■ may undergo training for flying service or ser itc in ground support functions, ranging from electronics to management to medicine. In addition, qualif ing cadets may receive a scholarship that pays all tuition and book and lab fees during their college years. Ollici-rs: (Tup Kiglil) Major OrMlk- C. KoIhtIsoii. {.iolonel H(.iKly H. Holcombe. and Major Darwin G. Edwards. (Right) T.Sgt. George H. Salter, S Sgt James F. Farr. and M.Sgt. Roy W Thigpen. Cadets: Micliael A . lday, Gregory C . " Andrews, Jon A Bokina. Tliomas A. Bowermeister; Reginal D. Brathwaite, James A. Brown. Jerry D Brown. David L Bruce, Thomas M Burwell, WiMiam F Briiwell, Susan Gero, R. Cariock, George M. Clements. John M Collins, John T Colvin, Carl L Co. , Leslie J. Cox, Williard D. Cragg, Noel R. Oeece, Tommy C Crisler, Jon A. Daiicy. William S Davis, Thomas D Dean, John H Dixon, Lawrence W Edgar, Robert M Evans, Steven J. Filo, Payton V Fletcher, James M Gibbs. Vanessa L Griffin, Michael E Hale, Bruce H Hart, Robert 1 Hooks, Roger C Hunter, Terry W. Jones, Michael L. Joyce, Jasper N. Keith, III, Keith M Kent, Thomas R. Kostuch, Robert J Land, Melton A. Liggett, Bryan L Lillegard, Catherine A. Lipscomb, Ronald P. Majors, Wayne A. Markham, James W McC ord. Jon M. Meacham. Marvin D. Miller. William Mitchell, Jr.. William D. Newton, Thomas G. Nichols, Phillip H. Norman. Michael R Price, Wayne E. Pritcher, Charles . Pugh, Charles M Ritchie. Jr. James W Roberts. Jr. ' Raymond A. Sanliaije. James D Sapp. Stephen F Saunders. Howard A Sine. Harry D Smith, Kenneth R, Smith, Gregory D. Starkel. Idus E, StiriMin. David K. Swafford. Larry J. Swain, Mark C Turner, Siegfried G Von Schweinitz, Jr , Kevin P Wager, David E Whipkey, Donald J Williams, Mark D Wilson, Gary R Woltering _ ui Sfi if ; .5-..ivs? ' Organizations lliVJ r4- Angel Flight The supporting sponsor for Arnold Air Society . . . works with Arnold Air in advancing and promoting Air Force ... an auxihary unit. Members: Susan Nails, commander, Diane Wooten. JucK Garos. Jinx Dara Oliver, Jan Miller. Lsnda Moore, Pat Joiner. Maggie Garr.lt Wilson, Alicia Specht, Christine McCuer. Jo Lanier, Laura Aycock, Debbie Freeman, Kim Geniji, Pegg Lewis, Elise Van Heche. Cathv Smith, Lvnne Thomas, Cabell Stevens. Jane Hoelzer, Jan Shurbutt, The Air Force Rote honorary society . . . a service oriented group for air cadets helping to sponsor AFROTC ... in- cludes honorary mem- bers as well as current cadets . . . partici- pates in assisting the faint and weak heart- ed as well as the strong at the UGA Blood Drive Works with the Clarke County Youth Divi- sion and the Veterens Hospital in .Atlanta Members: Michael Alday, James A. Brown. David Bruce (Commander), George Clements, John Colvin, Carl Cox, Dale Cragg, Tommy Crisler, William Davis, Tom Dean, Robert Evans, Robert Hooks, Roger Hunter, Terry Jones, Bryan Lillegard. Catherine Lipscomb. Ronald Majors, Wayne Markman, James McCord, Michael Price, James Roberts, Kenneth Smith, Gregory Starkel, Idus Stinson. David Swafford, Larry Swain, Mark Turner, Siegfried Von Schweintz, Kevin Wager. 170 Organizations Move number 9 is for the good-hearted — Give a hand. Give a Heart — Join the service blocks . . . the die keep on roUing and the game keeps on moving . . . onl the ser- vice oriented student need stop here, but don ' t neglect to pass through — your heart may need the break ... if you can find the light on in the little brown cubicles you ' ve made it past the first level! Still the game keeps on rolling through the ups and downs of Club life and up and down from the meeting rooms on the fourth floor. Organizations 171 Cx)mmuniversity An organization created and nui by students . . . helps place concerned persons in programs [hat reach children and adults in Athens . . . provides students with an opportunity to under- stand social conditions other than their own . . . allows the people of Athens to gain educational, cultural, and environmental aids from the facilities and personnel of the University . . . personal involvement between a child and an adult . . . Big Brother Big Sis- ter program, tutoring program, Referral program, and the Com- muniversity Project RIGHT ON. ' ' ■. Referral . . . To become directly iinoKed in the work of a community service agency such as the Alliens (Community Council on Aging .,, .■,.vi«»6 r ' ii «r y M liiwifc. ' :■ ' 172, Organizations Organizations 173 Alplia Piii Omega J, An international service fra- ternity with the principle of leadership, friendship and ser- vice. Many hours of service are devoted to the campus, the community, the nation, and the brotherhood . . . sponsoring the Beaut) and the Beast contest for the Multiple Sclerosis Society Members of the Athens Red Cross Disaster Relief Team . . . also participates as ushers for concerts and for answerini; (juestions at late registration al the coliseum . . . tried to estab- lish with Gamma Sigma Sigma a book exchange — somewhat unsuccessful . . . also full of social activities for brothers. Members: Graril Kaeside, President, Beck Beckwith, 1st Vice president; Jim Winham, 2nd Vice president; C:al Callaway, 3rd Vice president, Russell Ray, Corresponding secretary; Kevin Callahan, Treasurer, . ' ubrey Fletcher, Tim Jeffrey, Ted Fyock, Mike Moffett, Mike Reeves, Scott 1rMurra . Ken Chaffin, Clay McKay. Skip Pou, Mark Cireen, Keevin Griffin, Rick Waites, Allen Henson, Jim Hamilton, Ray Espinosa, Chuck Graham. Advisory committee, Chr. Ted Hammock, Robert Grout, Spence Mabry, Charles A. Stewart, John L. Hunsucker Little Sisters: Debi Snelling (sweetheart), Gretchen York, Mary Bullis. Gamma Sigma Sigma Also a national service soror- ity. The UGA Chi chapter or- ganizes the women of campus in service to humanity . . . The project — public health with the Beauty and the Beast con- test for Multiple Sclerosis, sur- veying the buildings on campus for accessibility to the handi- capped . . . and the plant sales and auctions with Classic Nur- sery for money for the Easter Seals program . . . standing for Friendship, Service, Equality. Members: Kay Hamm, President; Beverly Smith, Vice-President; Kathy Summers, 2nd Vice President; Mindy Shenk, Secretary; Martha Kirby, Treasurer; Elin Armeau, Historian; Karen Solheim, Alumni Secretary; Pam Cornett, Social Chairman; Mary Bullis; Myra Culpepper; Kim Uaniel, Susan Franklin, Dale Glenn, Meg Hadley, Val Heflin, Lise Kaufman, Mary Lou McCormick, Camille O ' Neill, Johana Pedrero. Lynn Perkins, Peggy Powers, Candy Quillian, Vee Stroup, Shelly Thomp- son, Diane Tolbert, Gretchen York, Pam Hill, Karen How ell 174 Organizations The Baptist Student Union . . . Have vou ever seen those jerseys with BSU on them ' : ' The Baptist Church ' s ministr on the University of Georgia Campus . . . located on Lumpkin across from Joe Brown Hall ' eeki services and daily lunches from 11:00 to 1:00. Executive council: Debbie Pritchett, President; Andrea Smith, Vice president; Patti Johnson, Secretar ; Diane Barber, HolK Bowers, L nn Bunch, Doug Burrell, David Cogdell, Steve Cowart, Lee Davis, Luanne Goldsby, Debbie Harrell, John Harrison, Jane Kelly, Linda Lyles, Jim Nix, 1 i1 w sjai ai ' Organizations 175 t V E, : ■ « " ■■ 1 — " T ' TA So far the game has heen one for the " active- ly " involved. One must occassionally visit these memberships picked up along the way to still he on the roster. For those brains who stay submerged in books twenty four hours a day coming up only for meals — here are the squares for you. A fancy certifi- cate and a pin and your name on the list of smart people on this campus is ours for being a hermit. , few of these honoraries always helps to fill up the resume. " -Al Jv iiiSSTpS i Or better et, if you let your name get " known " you can land our piece on those other " hon- oraries " for the " names " on campus (about which little is known — that is — for both the clubs and the names.) For those unbookish and non- hermits who one .sees gadding about this campus — keep on pla ing — there s more Organizdlion 177 l- r Blue Key An honorary society for outstanding juniors and seniors . . . recognizes achievement in scholarship, leadership, and contribu- tions to the University com- munity. Fall and Spring initiation. Fall Key ban- quet. Members: Charles R. Nuckolls, President; Peter Winn Martin, Secretary; H, Lane Young, Treasurer; Kelly B Browning, Gary E. Carlson, Benjamin H Cheek, David P Day, James W Dodd, Carl Duyck. Thomas D Edmonds, Mark W. Forsling, Joseph H. Fowler, John A. Gilleland, Walter G. Griffin, Jack R. Hancock, Patrick F Henry, Jr., James Hopkins, Theodore W Kassinger, Thomas R Kessler, Robert ifK ' P Killian, John W, Lucht, Michael R. MaGuire, Peter Winn Martin, John C. McKissick, Thomas R, Nickerson, Charles R. Nuckolls, Carl E Paschal, Steven L. Patrick, Steven C Patterson, William M Phillippe. Ill, .Mbert E. Pollard, Jr., John D Smiley, Gordon Smith, Carl E Westmorland, Henry Lane Young r . Ull : — ' ' : ' : ' eis Mortar Board The highest honor a univer- sity woman can receive . . . involved with a scholarship fund through the Alumni As- sociation . . , Dean Tate first honorary male in the nation . . . first year male juniors have become members . . . tapped with silence all day and graduation robes to be worn to class . . . hosted sectional meeting. Members: Pota Parthemos. President; Jo Lanier, Vice-president; Mi- chelle Parker, Secretary; Candi Parks, Historian; Deborah Blum, Cornelia Bryan. Rhonda Dawes, Dee Downs, Jane Fugate, Jane Hardy. Judy Jaros, Jo Lanier. Renee Matherne, Lynne Mayo. Jan McLanahan, Nondi Orazi, Michelle Parker, C:andi Parks, Pota Parthemos, Nancy Rogers, Mai Mai Selnian, Delores Stephens, Jan Weiner, Donna Wood 178 Organizatinns Omicron Delta Kappa An honorar) organization for outstanding juniors and seniors . . . oriented around academic and leadership achievement . . . annual Senior Superlative banquet. McmlxTS: Rick Krueger, President; Steve Glennon. Treasurer; Gary Jim Hopkins, Preston Lewis, John Lucht, Peter Winn Martin, Leon Carlson, John Gates. Ben Cheek, Joe Cheeley. Rhonda Dawes. Michel, Randy Nuckolls, Terry Parker, William Powell, John Smiley, David Day, Carl Duyck. Gary Freeman, Barry Harris, Tom Howell, Allan Tucker, Conway Tucker, Charles Vaughn, Joe Wood Members; Steve Gleimon, President; Rick Krueger. Treasurer; Marty . llen. Secretary; Michael Alday, Bill Bass, Les Bridges; Peter Berta; Tommy Catone, Casey Cochran, Kerry Clem, Carl Calender. David Day, Chip Edleson. Steve Edwards, Mark Forsling, Rob Griffith, Morris Geffen, Jim Hopkins. Hcrslicliel Hatcher. Larr Johson. Tim Biftad The highest honor a freshman or a sophomore male can receive . . . initiation hap- pens every spring quarter when one sees guys dressed in suits and carrying umbrellas on sunny days or wearing a big sign which reads Biftad. Jeffrey, David Jensen, Dave Kraeffer, Dan Kibler, George Lingenfelser, Dale Lyie, Jeff Lanier, John Lucht, Ken Murphy, Cndy Neisor, Terry Parker, Curtis Porterfield, Doug Pritchett, Ricky Rice, Bubba Singleton, John Smiley, Allan Tucker, Charlie Vaughn, Walter Welborn, Jnc ' Vound. Stanlc Ziamek 180 Organizations ■ Members: Cheryl Lynn Cerbera. President; Coiini. Su, Boyles, Vice-president; Deborah Leigh Sims, Treasurer; Marilvn Harris Brame, Karen Lynn Callaway. Ilene Joan Harris, Deborah Scott Lee, Julia Emily McGee. Lori Alison Getting, Shelley Elizabeth Smith. Katherine Spear, Leslie Ann White Zod 1 lac The highest scholastic honor a junior woman can attain . . . each spring the twelve junior women with the highest scholastic average be- come initiates . . . supper meetings once or twice a quarter Taking two steps forward and 10 back. Back in hon- oraries again. Only this time its the ones with long membership lists who never meet. See if you can fi- gure out these puz- zling namedrop- pers. Lists of hon- orary members, lists of newly in- ducted members, and lists of smart freshmen. The hon- oraries occupy yet another part of the game of student or- ganizations. The next move is yet to come — the game is almost over. Mavbe you will find your way aroimd, vet. Organizations 181 Not Pictured Sphinx (;K .Harris IIONOKAin MKMBK.HS Henr C. Brown ( " .porgc P Butler Saimiel H. Sibley lul«ard E Doughertv Waller A Harris lliiliomlx ' Bacon Mansfield P. Hall Krank Kells Roland Henry G Cojvin Walters (:otliran(Peter) John VV, Spain (Willi John T Dorse Frank R Mitchell Harrv Dodd Charles H Black Walter R. Tichenor (Tic) George T Jackson Walter B.Hill Gharles M Snelling David C Barrow Robert E. Park Henry C. White Andrew M Soule Willis H Bocock Steadman ' Sanford Charles M. Strahan Herman J Stegeman William S Morris (Sylvanus) George F Peabodv Ernest A. Lowe (Rastus) Thomas J Woofter Thomas W. Reed Harry J Mehre Harry N. Edmunds Harold Hirsch Edgar L. Secrest Harmon W Caldwell Paul W. Chapman Robert R Gunn J.ihn D Wade Hughes Spalding Charles H Herty Ellis M. Coulter (Merton) William O Payne James W. Butts, Jr. (Wallace) Henry A. Shinn William M Crane William OC:ollins Erie E Cocke. Jr Omer C Aderhold John E. Drewry 1 lerman E Talmadge Holwrt O Arnold Charles J. Bloch Frank D. Foley Roy V Harris Joseph A Williams Thomas H, Lokey (Hamilton) Richard B Russell Paul Brown John O. Eidson James A. Dunlap Philip M. Landrum Marion Tyus Butler John L Cox, Jr Marion B Folsom Eugene R Black, Jr Harold M Heckman Marvin B Perry Carl E Sanders Jack J. Spalding, III Augustus OB. Sparks James W Woodruff, Jr William L. Dodd (Lamar) Francis M Bird Pope F Brock Robert C. Wilson B.Sanders Walker Inman Brandon Jesse Draper Alex A. Law rence, Jr Jasper N Dorsey Clarke W Duncan (Sonny) Philip H. Alston, Jr. J Phil Campbell Fred C Davison X ' incent J. Dooley Jack B Ray George S Parthemos Robert L. Dodd Joel Eaves Augustus H Sterne Hubert B Owens Monroe Kimbrel George L Smith II Robert G Edge Winship Nunnally Winship Nunnally DanH Magill.Jr. David W Brooks William C Hartman, Jr William R Cannon Andrew H Patterson William D. Hooper Lawrence A. Cothran Garrard Glen C;harles R . ndrews Edgar E Pomeroy Alexander P .Adams (Pratt) William S Blun Charles W. Davis Marion D DuBose Robert P. Jones Andrew J. McBride Robert J. Travis Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. (Tennie) ...• ._ ifL_ Benjamin Hugh Cheek Mcrrit M Thurman John Banks Remer L Denmark John E Hall Richard M Charlton Harry H. Hull Horace C. Johnson James B Ridley William R. Ritchie JohnBL. Erwin Ferdinand P. Calhoun (Phinizy) Frank K McCutchen .Augustus L Hull (Longstreet) Henry J Lamar Wilson M. Hardy Noel P Park Walter J Hammond Lamar C Rucker Sterling H Blackshear Marvin M. Dickinson Andrew M. Calhoun Cam D. Dorsey Marion S Richardson Billington S. Walker (Sanders) Sanders A, Beaver (Sandy) Francis M. Ridley Glenn W Legwen Samuel R Jaques (Randolph) Ralph Meldrim Marion H Smith Wallace M Miller Minor Boyd W ilhani R. Turner Julian F Baxter Harold W. Ketron John D Bower (Jack) Frampton E Ellis Frank B Anderson Robert P Brooks (Preston) Lucien P Goodrich IssacS. Hopkins (Stiles) Joseph I Killorin Marmaduke H Blackshear (Hardeman) Virlyn B Moore Thomas W Connally George W Nunnally (Winship) Theodore T Turnbull Walter W Patterson Arthur R. Sullivan Charles H. Cox Roderick H Hill (Rodney) Harold W Telford Arthur L Hardy JohnED Younge Walter O. Marshburn John Gilleland Hugh M Scott John A Brown George Hains, Jr. Daniel Y. Sage Issac C. Levy Lansing B. Lee J Loring Raoul James J Ragan Robert S. Parker George P Whitman William L. Erw in Harrison J. S. Jones Carroll D Cabaniss William G Brantley, Jr Philip R Weltner Ambrose H. Carmichael Richard K, Smith (Kyle) William W. Brown (Wed) Frank H Martin Charles N Feidelson John K McDonald, Jr Henry L J Williams Robert H Jones, Jr Sidney O. Smith Morton S Hodgson Herman P De LaPerriere Floyd C, Newton Claude L. Derrick Wylie C. Henson (Clayton) John B. Harris Young B Smith Daniel H Redfearn Jerome C. Michael Dwight L Rogers Edgar ' Carter, Jr James E Lucas HarleG Bailey Edward M Brown Hosea A. Nix (Abit) Omer W Franklin Eralbert T Miller Henderson L Lanham, Jr HintonB B Blackshear Washington Falk, Jr. Alexander R. MacDonnell (Alec) Herbert C. Hatcher (Cliff) Paul L Bartlett Edgar L. Pennington Edwin W. Moise (Warren) George C Woodruff Evans V Heath Millard Rewis Robert B Troutman Arthur K. Maddox John A Sibley Lloyd D. Brow n Clifford Brannen George T. Northen William A. Mann Harold D Mever Benliin H Walton David R Peacock X ' irgil E Durden C;harles E Martin Edgar B. Dunlap Robert L McWhorter Robert H Freeman Zachary S Cowan Edward M Morgenstern James M Lynch Henry L. Rogers (Levy) Bentle) H C:happell Casper I. Funkenstein (Ira) Frank Carter Tinsley R. Ginn (Rucker) Aaron B. Bernd Russell H Patterson Victor Victor Hoyt H Welchel Lewis A Pinkussohn Clark Howell, Jr. David K. McKamy David F Paddock John G Henderson Edw ard J Hardin George S. Whitehead James B. Conyers Charles W. Jacobson Hugh L. Hodgson Robert W. Wesley George L Harrison Charles M Tanner. Jr William H Quarterman. Jr. Robert L.Callawav. J r Joel B Mallet Thomas A Thrash Max L. Segall William H. Sorrells (Holman) William O White (Osmonde) John P Stewart NeilL. Hillis,Jr. Roff Sims, Jr John H Carmical Howard HMcCalkJr Irvine M. Levy Hinton F. Longino Richard W Courts, Jr Lucius H. Tippett Otto R. Ellars Roger H West Robert L Foreman, Jr (Trot) Jsmes M Hatcher (Madden) Dewey Knight Louis S. Davis (Whitey) Wallace P. Zachry Irvine Phinizy Robert D O ' Callaghan (Dennis) Charles M Candler (Murphey) William M. Dallas (McKenzie) Claude H Satterfield Frank W, Harrold William D Miller Arthur Pew, Jr. Robert E.L. Spence, Jr. Chester W Slack John R Slater Everett W. Highsmith (Way) Ashel M. Day (Bum) Charles Strahan Hillary H Mangum William H Stephens (Hugh) Preston B Ford Nathan Jolles Owen G Reynolds 182 Organizations John P. Carson (Pate) Walter D. Durden ( Dawson ) Welborn B. t;od Malcomb A. McRainey Willism F Daniel (Frank I Ellis H Dixon Freeman C Mcf :lnre Lewis H Hill, Jr George J Clark C;liarles A Lew is Joseph]. Bennett. Jr (John! John A. Hosch (Alton) Charles G. Henry James K Harper (Doc) Herbert H Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R Anderson Edward N Gurr HerveyMClecklev.llI Walter C. Carter, Jr (Colquitt) William Tate ( ' harles F Wiehrs JohnH Fletcher James D, Thomason JohnH. Hosch, Jr Thomas F. Green, IV Walter E Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L. Gow en Martin E Kilpatrick (Buster) John D. Allen Horace D Shattuck George D. Morton Gwinn H. Ni.xon Alexis A Marshall Carlton N Mell Ernest P Rogers Walter T. Forbes, Jr, George S. Johnson James R Chambliss (Rollin) Ernest Camp, Jr Allen W Post Alexander S Clav, III (Steve) FrankK, Roland, Jr. (Kells) IveyM. Shiver, Jr. (Chick I William H Young, Jr Issac K Hay George E Florence, Jr Thomas J Hamilton, Jr Benjamin H Hardy, Jr HallmanL Stancil(Luke) Daniel C Tully Robert L Patterson, Jr HokeS Wofford John S Candler, II (;lenn B Lautzenhiser Rufus B. Jennings Craig Barrow, Jr Robert G Hooks Joseph H Roland Guy C Hamilton, Jr James J Harris (Colbert) Robert T. Anderson WadeC Hovl,Jr Charles C.Harrold.Jr Charles B . nderson, Jr (Ben) Edward H Baxter Dyar E, Massey, Jr Seaborn . Roddinherr III (Andv) Morris B Atirani Floyd C. Newton, J r James Q. Lumpkin. Jr (Quinton) Robert BTroulman.Jr Robert P McCueii . mbrose G. Cleveland. Jr (Gus) Robert C Norman Julian D Halliburton lamaL. Price, Jr (Lee) Howell Hollis, Jr Kenneth A McCaskill (Alex) Williams Smith )r (Stanford) Lee T New ton Jack B Matthews Ernest S X ' andiver, Jr Frank L CJnnn lpha .A. Fowler, Jr C ' larence J. Smith, Jr (Ja I Bernard C. Gardner, Jr (B.C.) ' erner F Chaffin John C Meadows. J r Clifford C Kimse Thomas C Penland John B Miller Woodie A. Partee, Jr. (Gus) Frank F. Sinkwich Irby S. Exiey Ellington M. Norman (Murray) Forest L Champion, Jr George D. Law rence Jesse G Bowles James P Miller . ubrey R Morris James C DeLay Fulker G Stew art Charles L. Trippi John E Sheffield, Jr William F. Scott, Jr Frank S Cheatham, Jr Dan M Edwards Robert M Joiner Dempsey W ' . Leach William H Burson Melbnrne D McLendon John Ranch Albert M Wilkinson, Jr (Minis) Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L Wingate, Jr James L Bentley, Jr Porter O Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R Burns (Ray) Harold C. Walraven,Jr Robert J. Healey William A. Kline, Jr. Kankakee Anderson James E Palmour, jr Henry C, Palmer Frank K McCutchen Dupont G Harris (Guerry) Robert D Feagin, Jr (Doug) Maltox L, Purvis Joseph M Oliver Marvin H ( " ox Ellis G Arnall Herberts Maffett Sandlord W Sanford lohiiW Maddox Mark D Hollis William C Latimer riionS Smith (Catfish) William M Strickland, Jr James W. Mclntire C:harles M. Gaston (Marion! McCarthy Crenshaw William M. Hazelhurst Lerov S Young Frederic Solomon irl iiR Moore. Ir William T Maddox James M Richardson, Jr (Milton) Morton S. Hodgson, Jr Troy R Thigpen, Jr. (Randolph) Robert C Stephens, Jr JohnW Calhoun. Ill DeNean Stafford, Jr John P Bond Harry S Baxter Winburn T Rogers JohnD Bowden.Jr (Dan) Joseph C Strong (Carl) .Augustus L. Rogers (Lee) James W. Wise (Walter) William T. Bennett, Jr (Tap) William C Hawkins Raleigh G Bryans Lawrence T Crimmins George R Reinhardt (Bob) William A. Elinburg, Jr. William B. Phillips " (Barry) Walter T. Evans (Ted) Thomas A. Waddell Robert S McArthur Edw ard L Dunn, Jr Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nickolas P. Chilivis Michael W Edwards Talmadge E Arnette Carl J Turner Claude M Hipps Burton S. Middlebrooks Henry G Wood ard C ' ecil R. Spooner Howard K Holladav Phil C Be erl Roland C.Stubbs, Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D Benefield, Jr (Dewey) Wesley L Harris Frank V Salerno William D Moseley (Darrein Charles R . dams, Jr Daniel W Kitchens Edmund R Bratkowski (Zeke) Donald L Branxon, Jr Randall T. Maret JohnR Carson Robert L Blalock Logan R Patterson (Reid) Quenlin R Gabriel Ja D (iardner Frank W Seiler Richard P Trotter Joseph P OMalley Kermit S Perrv Jiilr W Felton. Jr Jabez McC:orkle, 111 (Jake) JohnJ. Wilkins. Ill Norman S Fletcher Lindsa H Bennett, Jr Roberts Lowerv.Jr. Donald G Joel John R OToole Joel J Knight Edward W Killorin (ieorge M Scheer, Jr Jos,-phHMarshall Nathan (; Knighl Robert A Rowan David K Hollis, Jr Monte W. Markham Emmet J. Bondurant, I! Jay C Cox Ben S. McElmurrax . Jr (Swain) Harry E. Hendrix Theron C. Sapp Bryce W. Holcomb Thomas E. Dennard, Jr James P Walker, Jr William A Davis, Jr Thomas R Burnside, Jr James P. Yarbrough Charlie B Christian Earl T Leonard. Jr Francis A- Tarkenton Thomas M Blalock Ronald L Case (Pete) Linton R Dunson. Jr Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. (Wyck) Brvant F Hodgson, Jr JohnH Craxvford III Augustus B Turnbull, III William R Montfort, Jr James H Blanchard Edward TM Garland Wyatt T. Johnson. Jr Richard N, Lea James L. .Mdridge (Larry) Albert W.F Bloodworth (Franklin) Jake L Saye, Jr. Ben B Tate Charles B Haygood, Jr. . lexander W Patterson Larry C Rakestraw David C;. Tribby Charles L. Bagby John A Rhodes, Jr McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. Neal H Ray Donald C. Dixon James C. Pitts George B Watts Bruce G Bateman George W. Darden William Roy Grow Turner L nn Hughes Robert Glenn Liter William Morgan House William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C. Harris Thomas W. Law home, Jr. John Michael Ley William Porter Payne Pilaris Randall Seabolt Robert Lee Williams George Albert Dasher Robert E Knox, Jr Henrx ' E. Lane Robert E Chanin James LPannell Paul ( ' leveland Tedford Thomas Lewis Lyons James Robert Hurley Andrew M. Scherffius William P. Bailey Cader B. Cox, n ' Thomas , Nash, Jr Earl D Harris Patrick L Swindall Joel () Wooten, Jr Charles William Griffin Joseph H I ' owler Michael S Wright C:harles THall Robert P Killian James S Watrous Anderson S Johnson Thomas M Melo Charles H Bond Robert E Tritt Manuel Diaz, Jr John Chase McKissick Michael P Haggerty George Robert Reinhardt Benjamin H Cheek John A Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Organizations 183 The highest academic achievement for freshmen wo- men at the I ' niversity of Geor- gia . . . membership is based on superior scholastic attain- ment by women students during their first year of college. Officers: Leigh Langston. President; Linda Kerr, Vice president; Dawn Stallings, Secretary; Debra IJeazley, Treasurer; Lynn Ellis, Historian; Cindv C ollins, Editor Members: Patsy Alderman, Linda Allen, Mary Andrews. Paula Billas, Jean Boorn, Linda Bowman, Carole Bradley, Bobbie Brookins, Sandra Buffington, Betty Buford, Cathy Cart, Barbar Carter, Nancy DeVore, Edith Dolan, Sandra Evans, Lissa Gill, Lela Griffin, Mary Gwin, .Angela Harrison, Stella Henninger, Marisue Hilliard, Cynthia Hossoni. Linda Jackson, Peggy Joseph, Diane Keller, Martha Kenney, SalK Lawrence, Linda Lyles, Diane Mailloux, Carolyn Manley, LouKlla McCarlhney, Joanne McClure, Melanie Mitchell. Virginia Moore. Dawn Mullen, Marcia Nirenstein. .Andrea Pamfilis, Pamela Paul, Deborah Perlman, Debra Pittar, Nancy Porteous, Anne Ramsey, Melinda Smith, Nancy Snell, Amy Tarsches, Sarah Todd, Donna Ussery, Bonnie Ward, Elizabeth Warner, Rebecca Wayt, Gene Allen, Kathryn .Alley, Sandra Andrews, Jeanne Arnold, Linda Arthur, Mary .Avriett. Jan Baggett. Susan Bailey, Jane Barbar, Carol Beauregard, . ancy Beavers, Susan Bell, Lauren Berger, Susan Blad, Laura Bloodworth, Diane Bond, Karen Booney, Sandra Bossert, Lynn BoKston, Susan Bradley, Darc Brown, Laura Brown, Katherine Butler. Martha Butler. Patricia Cann, Marguerite Carson, Candace Chapman, Cynthia Childs, JeanChin, Ellen Cobb, Marilyn Coker, Cathy Collins, Claire Colsen. Mary Comer, Rebecca Cox, Vera Craig, Mary Crawley, Laurie Currens, Carolyn Darcy, Janet Davidson, Frances Davis, Julie Dawson, Melody Dean, Janet Deitrich, Sherry DeLuach, Gail DeWar, Janice Dooley, Karen Duff, Cathy Edel, Lindalea Edmondson, Elizabeth Ehlerl, Judith Elder, Lisa Elliot, Pamela Ellison, Laura Elrod, Carolyn Ennis, Deane Ford, Mar Foster, Judy Fountain, LaRue Frazier, Margaret Freeman, Beverh Fulford, Paula Garrison, Deborah Gathany, Ellen Gibney, Rebecca Gibson, Linda Gilbert, Patricai Gillikin, Elisabeth Gober, Cheryl Goggans, Kathleen Goggin, Mari Halastra. Leigh Hale, Sharon Hall, Eugenia Harris. Lutricia Harrison, Donna Hartsfield, Lora Helms, Susan Henion, Melinda Hensley, Lynn Hernandez, Lynn Hernandez, Holly Hoffman, Fair Huff, Debra Huuguenol, Sandra Husk, Bambi Joynson, Theresa Johnson, Janna Johnston, Jane Jones, Sherry Jones, Janie Katz, Cynthia Kemp, Janice Kindle, Carol King, Martha Kingston, Carol Kinsaul, Rosalyn Kohen, Michele La Morte, Kathy Lane, Laura Lawson, Linda Lee, Adrienne Lewis, Mar Ligon, Faye Lind, Elena Lopez, Karla Marquez, Carol Martin, Del Martin. Sandra Martin. Jame McAlister, Kristen McGary, Janet Mellon, Jan Miller, Frances Mitchell, Kathy Mixon, Giselle Najour, Tamie O ' Donnill, Lanell Owings, Sally Pailter, Rhonda Paris, Deborah Peden, Eve Peeples, Janice Perlis, Leslie Piercy, Marth Popo«ski, Linda Porter, Cecelia Poss, Janice Powell, Xara Quillian, Cameron Rabb, Barbara Ramey, Marian Randall, Carol Reyner, Deborah Reynolds, Patricia Riddle, Renee Ruppersburg, Catherine Rustin, Karen Sample, Joyce Sansing, Jane Schoonover, Jeralyn Scott, Swann Seiler, Cynthia Shapiro, Susan Sheagah, .Audrey Shields. Patricia Shine. Beth Silberstein. Betsy Silverman, Christina Simmons, Lynne Sinsheimer, Deborah Skidmore, Jane Smith, Mary Smith, Suzanne Smith, Terri Smith, Theresa Smith, Deborah Snow, Janice Sosnowski, Janet Stark, Kay Starr, Marcia Steinberg, Carol Strong, Nan Swain, Patricia Templeton, Phyllis Thompson, Martee Trammell, Melanie Vadas, Debra Van Bibber, Sara Van de Linde, .Annette Veil, Gail Vey, Josephine Von Waldmer, Fern Waldrop, Elaine Walker, Karen Walker, Patricia Walton, Joy Waters, Leslie Waters, Catherine Welch, Martha Wells, Patricia Wells, Anne Wesson, Karen White, Carol Wiggins, Mary Wilkinson, Barbara Williams, Derinda Williams, Lisa Williamson, Sherrill Williamson, Martha Willis, Sherri Wood, Chrisanne Worthing- ton, Catherine Wuebker, Dorthv Kathrvn Yandle. Carol Zimmerman 184 Organizations Phi Eta Sigma 4i " , •■.•:,-i »;;•. Ct Members: William Brek Barker. Carlos Fabian Barroso III, Thomas Scott Barton, VVernher R Baussus von Luetzow, Steve Andre Benham, C:harles Edwarcl Benoit. Peter Ste en Berta, Reuben Blair Beverly, James Steven Bills, Michael Thomas Bohannon. Christopher Sargent Brettner. Fred Param Brooks III, Adrian Worley Brown II. Arrington Oglesbv Frown, Jr , James Allen Brown. Stephen Murray Burke, James Patrick Burns III. Carl Edward Calendar. Jr. Kevin Francis Callahan. Craig Wells Carver. John Scott Carter, Thomas Jerome Casurella, George Franklin Clary, Henry Daniel Cline, Robert David Cohen, Steven Lee Dancz, David Lynn Dasinger, James Banks Heal, Richard Lewis Deal, Emil Leon Decker, Stephen Roger Demay, l.iwrence Joseph Des Jardines, Jr , David Kevin Ellw anger, Raymond Daniel Espinosa. Joseph Randall Evans. Stanle Joseph Federspiel. Joseph Milton Ferguson, III, Burton Douglas Ford, John Hunter Fo , Matthew Gus Gallins, Kenneth Anthon Gallo, Steven Ray Garmon, Morris Roy Geffen, William Michael Gilley. Edward Lee Greene, Palmer Richard Grim, William John Haines, David Claude Hainline, John Straton Harrison, Jr , Herschel Fisher Hatcher III, Ralph B Hemingway III. Richard Holbrooke Henderson. Richard Edmund Henshaw, johnny Douglas Hice. Harry F Homer III. Daniel Wilson Hooks. Philip Leahy Hooten. Jay Stoness. Horlenstine. Thomas Ray Howdieshell. Albert Leonard Hunecke. Jr . Roger Charles Hunter. Steven Mitchell Hurley. Steven Allen Jackson. Timothy John Jeffrey, David Campbell Jones, Jr , Ezar Buell Jones III, Timothy Jordan. John Lex Kenerly III, William Daniel Kibler, t;hristopher Michael Kiggins, Joseph Franklin Kinman, Clarence Carlelon King. Jr. Stanton Colvin Lee. Alan Merrill Levy. David . national scholastic honor M)ciet for freshman males . . encourages and rewards high scholastic attainment among freshmen men during their first year of college. Officers: .Allan Tucker, Jr., President Jim Winham, Vice president: John Rienhardt, Secretary; Jack Sawyer Treasurer Thomas Lock, John Keith Lott, Jeffrey Wayne Lovin, Charles Erwin Lyons, David Herring Malis, Michael Lamar Mann, Randall Oliver, Ronald Preston Martin, Rembert Murra McElhannon, Paul Charles McGlasson, Christopher Lewis McLendon, Gordon Isaac Meyer. Steven Hayford Mickel, Willard Craig Miller, Michael Earl Mitchell, William Dent Mizelle, Robert Lee Mooney, Elliott Scott Morse. TulK Mark Moye. Kenyon William Murphy, William Joseph Murrav, Jr. Edgar Anderson Myers III, Richard Arthur Mapu-r Roddy Allen Norvell. Gregor Gerard O ' Neill. James Allen Orr. Keneth Wayne Orrill. Jr., David Campbell Owens, William Cla Parnell, James William Plunkett, Andrew Dennis Porter, Daniel Joel Porter, Curtis Duane Porterfield. Douglas Allen Powell. Stephen Douglas Powell. Douglas Brian Pritchett. John Rodgers Reinhardt, William Gaines Rice. Henry Melvyn Richardson. Jack Stone Rives. Carl hester Robertson. James Andrew Rowland, John C. Sawyer, Thomas Lousi Selznick, James Michael Shiver. Bruce Simonsen. Nathan Foster Sims. Robert Darnell Sin ard. Jr. John Edwon Smith, Jr , Neil Wilbur Soilenberger, Jan Raymond Spenard. Kessel Drewry Stelling, Jr , Jesse Collins Stone, James Howard Summers, Bruce Williams Talbott. Barry Frank Taylor, Robert Marlow Temin, Grover J Thomas, III, William Franklin Thomas II. Michael John Thorne. James Elliott Toney, Joseph Allan Tucker. Jr. Rex David Tuten. William Douglas Waltman II. Fredrick Lane Warren III. Sidney Richard Washington III. Robert Donald Westbrook. Curtis Freeman Westlake. Renzo Sam Wiggins, Robert James Winham, Wiley Burge Wisdon III, Larr Roger Wood, Joseph Scholl Young. Steven Mark Young, Ronald Joseph Youncker, Stanley Ziomek. Organizations 183 Greek Horsemen Created for recognition of out- standing Greek leadership — male Creek leadership. Their mascot — the iron horse located in the middle of a pas- ture thirty minutes from the UCA cam- pus — way out past VVatkinsville. Mpnil rrs 11(11 Clit ' fk. Kfll Browning, Tom Schultz, and Carl Westmoreland Gridiron A secret society of the university. Members John Gilleland, President; Carl Westmoreland, Secretary. C;ary Carlson, Ben Cheek. Mike Cranfor, Mark Dekich, James Dodd. Joe Fowler, Jeff Gibbs, John Gilleland, Frank Guess, Jack Hancock, Pat Henry, Jim Hopkins, Ted Kass inger, Bob Killian, Edward Klein, Preston Lewis, George Lingenfelser, Tommy Lord Mike Maguire, Trip Martin, Mike McKee, John McKissick, Tom Nash, Tom Nickerson, Randy Nuckolls, Barry Shiver. Lawton Walker, J. Rivers Walsh, Carl Westmoreland. 186 Organizations Georgia Agriculturist Sotilh C ' atnptis s ans- er to the Impression — geared as the name sa s to the Agriculturist. Priiited once a quarter; that is, December, March, and May. This mag is for keeping up with toda s agriculture, letting non-ags folks know the importance of agriculture, and for pro- iding practical ex- perience for those huddiiig ag journalists. Stalt: SamufI liurjifss, .advisor; Katliy Gill. Managing Editor; Rene Legato, Editorial Advisor; Lucy Gate. Editor; Nancy Glark, Assistant Editor; George Grenade, Business Editor; Joan Ray, Circulation Manager; Bill Long. Photographer Staff: Karen Foster, Kathy Gates. 1,k, I.,.;,,,. k..;li, Dailey, Emory Jones, Frances Mims, . nne Nevvber, Brenda Trawick, Def)bie Thomson, and mascot — . g ' ag WUOG WUOG WUOG Georgia ' s own radio station . . . broadcasting to the University of Georgia — seven da ' s a week . . . music from the top of the campus . . . the fifth floor of Memorial . . . music, more music, and more music with occasional news interspersed with sports broadcasts, news, and announce- ments . . . WUOG keeps UGA informed. 188 Organizations More WUOG WUOG WUOG - ' " OZjZ WL ' OG staff: Iris Horowitz. Music Director; Bryna Melnick, Oixrations Director; Kay Warnalis, News Director; Jackie Glass; Tim McBra cr; Alfred Rotlistein, Sports Director; Chris Garner; Bill Murray, Chief Announcer; Tomm Bowden. General Manager; Steven Allen; Bill Sherrill; Richard Varner, Public Affairs Director; Ricky Rice; Tom Corker; George Wright; Glenn Glass; John Auskelis; Kurt Haltz; and Mark Ford. Not pictured: John Kelly, Program Director; Pete Zamb. Production Manager; Rick Swartzell, Public Relations Director; Marisee Cade; Jim Manske; Brad Burkhart; Nonie Mickley; Bill Davis; Steve Olson; Ollie Peale; Sharon Toole; Ike Melnick; Ruth Bridges; Susan Watson. Kenny Davis; Dennis Sullivan; Chudk Hamblin; Eddie Thomas; David Wolfe; Steve Powell; Sheila Walsh; Don Whittemore; Bill Duggan; John Clreenlee Organizations 1 89 Pand ora The year ol it all: starting of! a new year working on the old book. Have you ever tried selling books to someone screaming: " Where is last year ' s bookl " FinalK the delivery with all the books locked up in a truck in an undisclosed location . . . the same old thing with invisible photographers . . . poor turnout for those posed portraits: 1200 pictures out of a campus of 20,000 plus students? Lagging sales dipped the book in and out of trouble and controversy . . . this staff kept at it — trudging up those five flights and spending countless afternoons only to hear someone call and say, " I came by, but no one ' s ever there when 1 come. ' . .;i,y Tnp Hiftht — Domini r. Managing Editor; Above — Gail Lawrence, Editor; Far Right — Pliyllis Welling- ton, Business Manager; Right — Gary Gaski Student Life Editor 1 90 Organizations Editors: Far Left — Nancy Siiell Organizations Left — Jofin Knigfit Sports Bottom Left — Bess de Generes, Classes Below: Linda Cress Greeks Staff: Classes; Nonie Turrentine, Delia Stewart. (Claire Maghee Organizations: Nellie McKinney. Denise Bowman, Laura Ramsey. Greeks; Debbie Dend . Catliy O ' Shields. Joanne Eubanks Crealivilx (Left) Rhonda Cobb, Cliris( )mpanik Organizations 191 Impression The campus literary magazine (North Campus, that is) sold for a quarter once a quarter (but for two or three weeks) to help make up the difference the Allocations committee doesn ' t give . . . put out quarterly as far as the money holds out . . . this year for the first time an official sponsor . . . the English Department . . . Fall-a " salute " to the Bicentennial; Winter-a gala " Fantasy " issue ... and Spring — " IMPRESSION DAY " at Legion with beer and bands. f ■= ' , ' -it Stall; Mikf Webb, Editor; Jnn Grant, Managing Editor; Sandy Evans, Executive Editor; Jeff Hill, Business Manager; Dale Dodson. .■ rl Director; Ted Reynolds, Articles Editor; Ted Martin, George O ' Meara, Bob Nellans, Photography Editors: Carolyn Miles, Executive Secretary; general staff; Debbie Balson, Susie Betsch, Rod Campbell, Danny Collins, Mike Lester, Brad McColl. Pat Silva. Jerrx Wallace, Robin Weeks, Linda Wiedman, Marsha Gilmer, Walter Hanley. Mitchell Gellert, John Kelly, Gary Griffin, Susan Johnston, Nelson Ross, Carol Strong, Charles Cordle, William Seaton, Dan Sullivan, Jerri Koch, Hank Koch, Kay Williams, RG Burroughs, Mike Lester, David McKelbey, James D. Bardo. 192 Organi7.ations The game keeps on moving, even though this board appears to stop. It doesn ' t really. Remember game boards never stop, their games are continuous, you know . The puzzle and maze of this board bare- ly scratches the surface. Roll your dice, again, UGA student. The maze is your choice, the clubs, your creation. Keep fill- ing up those resumes. Keep busy . . . , -4X- V r V ' -N People — that ' s the solution. Some one somewhere knows the answer you ' re hunting. Perhaps, the end of the board knows. The red and Black? (remember they don ' t print announcements, so the Board of Student Communications says!) Flip over one more time. There ' s one more square to go. Maybe, you ' ll find our answer, et. s. Organizations 193 Red and Black " Georgia ' s only daily collegiate newspaper " — that is, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday — daily and of course for only 40 weeks a year. An outlet for expression for talented writers who can make it through the wall of R B staffers. Controversial amongst the good — Fall quarter, the controversy over whether student government officials can be writers for the R B . . . Winter, everything — ending with the exit exam. Spring, the Board of Student Communication ruling commanding the R B to print all announcements . . . But the R B won best all around newspaper from the GCPA and some others awards from Sigma Delti Chi. « -J Fall quarter Deborah Blum, Editor; Steve Burns, Executive Editor; Mike Milliams, Business Editor; Kathy Hogan. Edie McLaurin, News Editors; Jim Galloway. Sandi Martin; Associate News Editors; Bob Longino, Copy Editor; Paul Curtis, John Habich, State Editors; Beverly Thomas, City Editor; Lynn Plankenhorn, Feature Editor; Bill Eichenberger, Sports Editor; Sandy Evans, LOOKOUT Editor; Kirk Duckworth ' . Photo- graphy Editor; Karen McKay, Wire Editor; Randy Burroughs, Art Director; Danny Williams, production manager Winter Quarter: Miriam Pace, Editor; Edie McLaurin, Executive Editor; Mike Milliams, Business Manager; Beverly Thomas. News Editor; Helen Hege, Copy Editor; Jim Galloway, Lynn Plankenhorn, Jane Singer, . ssociate News Editors; Tony Earnhardt, Sports Editor; Rick Ricks, State Editor; Joyia Anthony, City Editor; Sandy Evans, Feature Editor; Terri Van House, LOOK- OUT Editor; Kirk Duckworth, Art — photog- raphy director; Hoke Carter, chief photog- rapher; Jane McAlister, production manager; Mark Prevail. Wire Editor Spring Quarter; Steve Burns, Editor; Lynn Plankenhorn. Execu- tive Editor; Mike MiUiams, Business manager; Joyia Anthony, Sandi Martin, News Editors; Patricia Templeton, Nancy Unkles, Associate News Editors; Lila Moore. Feature Editor, Matt Federspiel, Sports Editor; Melita Easters, Copy Editor; Jim Galloway, City Editor; Robert Alexander, State Editor; Debbie Dance, Anne Jervey. LOOKOUT Bob Lyon, chief Photog- rapher; Mark Prevail, Wire Editor; Randy Burroughs, Art director; Jane McAlister, produc- tion manager. 194 Organizations I • -. ♦I a IS ONIOO L :., Incorporated in the student body of the University of Georgia is a unique group of men and women active in every phase of college life. We live together, party together, study together, and grow together. We are Greeks. sharing Caring Understanding Being a Greek involves learning to share with each other. We help our fellow brothers and sisters through the trials and tribula- tions of a fading romance, offering gems of wisdom and encouragement for the days ahead. We brighten the early hours of the morning while waking a room mate for his first period class and offer our assistance in providing copies of old tests. What more could vou ask for? Opportunities are limitless. Greeks help each other in becoming involved in organiza- tions on campus, improving their grades, and making new social contacts. We are members of a group, each with individual personalities, but combining to form a character larger than ourselves. Each person is a unique individual whose character is expanded in his ability to identify with a larger group of varied interests. 198 Greeks Take one University of Georgia student. Blend with a house full of friends. Add an extra measure of caring, belonging, and spirit. Fold into a larger group with similar interests. Sprinkle with a generous portion of keg parties, socials, studying, helping, and sharing. Mix until well-round- ed. Decorate with a personality all your own and grow for the rest of your life in a family of unique individuals. U G A Greek Week 1976 p " Well ya got to have friends. " How true. There is security in knowing that someone will always be there waiting to hear about your day, your test, or your date. Someone always cares. Brotherhood and sisterhood last beyond college. The circle of friends can only become greater, offering a lifetime of new friendships and people to meet. 200 Greeks Sure, there will always be the parties, the socials, the football games, and raft races, but hard work is also involved. Many don ' t realize the extra effort and time spent in raising money for worthwhile causes, the visits to retirement homes, hours spent helping exceptional children, the blind, the handicapped, and the under- privileged. Greek is not for everyone. It is an alternative lifestyle, one which requires time and effort, but one which will give back everything put into it and more. It ' s all worth it. Greeks 201 7 ' ' ' ' ' - More than a house. Its a home full of friends. An exp erience in sharing. The chance to develop your leadership potential in chapter meetings, special projects, as an officer, or as a concerned member. Each person has something special to offer. The Greek Way of Life Experience It Brotherhood Sisterhood Its a Good Thing I Be Unique Be Greek Helping each other, sharing, participat- ing, belonging, understanding. This is the Greek wav of life. Greeks 2tt5 IFC ( 1 . ) President — Ben Cheek (2.) Execulive Vice President — Mike Freeman (3. ) Secretary — Barry Harris (4. ) Secretary — Kevin Knox (5. ) Treasurer — Lawton Walker (6.) Advisor — Jim Summers IFC: Representatives , ' . ) Acacia: Danny King (8.) Alpha Epsilon Pi: Marc Rose, Hal Philipson, Craig Thiman. (9.) Alpha Gamma Tho: jerry Burk- halter, James Dodd, Benjie English (10.) Alpha Tau Omega: Les Nation. Jim Pedrick, Bill Atkins, (11.) Chi Phi: David Benford, Doug Al- dridge, Fred Hand. (12) Chi Psi: Pierce Blitch, Jim Sheppard. (13,) Delia Chi: Chuck Cook, Tim May, Brent Fisher. (14.) Delta Tau Delta: Joel King, Craig E. Smith, Jack Branscomb. (15.) Kappa Alpha: Mike Green, Jim Matthews, Wendell Home. (16.) Kappa Alpha Psi: Danny Thomas, Alvin Lawrence. (17.) Kappa Sigma: Ryan Mock, Bob Gunby, Randy Jones. (18.) Lambda Chi Alpha: Steve Dykes, Jim Harris, Hugh Bache. (1.) Phi Gamma Delta: Scott Pioreck, John Chambers, Monty Allen. (2.) Phi Kappa Psi: Billy Harper, Bob Purchl, Glen Mahone . (3.) Pi Kappa Alpha: Mark Blodgett. Hugh O ' Farrell, Allen French. (4). Pi Kappa Phi: Jim Benson, David Tidmore, Robert Mann. (5.) Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Ed Hamlin, Beau Wilson, Doug Gates. (6.) Sigma Phi Epsilon: Bob Ison. Logan Gox. (7.) Sigma Pi: Gregory Rizzo, Dale Richards. (8.) Tau Kappa Epsilon: Doug Cun- ningham, Joe Young, Conway Tucker. (9.) Theta Chi: Gary Bovvers, Mike Phillips, Hal Shaw. (10.) Zeta Beta Tau: Bill Bezcor, Jack Bentley, Rick Denman. Not Pictured: Phi Delta Theta: Frank Guess, Alex Lowe, Matt Smith. Phi Kappa Tau: Emory Murphy, Jack Hanna, Scott Becker. Phi Kappa Theta: Tom Butchko, Paul Viliesis, Bob Clark. Sigma Chi: Harry Revell, Todd Robin- son, Brad Kohl. Tau Epsilon Phi: Mike Falch, Mark Goldenberg, Roy Cranman. Alpha Epsilon Pi ikI Aill.r Jaik AronHi Jerrv Hail JffI Ba iiu- Raiul R rnsl -iii. I)a i.l liiriil)rc . Kddif Birnhn-N |a Hr Klsk I Inward ( oniiors. a iic ( !(M)|)«Tiiiaii- Michat-l C l-ViiilxTj;. David I ' lim ' l. Stott Fn ' llaii.i r ( arr (iold- • Iriil. Scoll (ioddinaii. K«Miii (irefii. Kitk (iross. Alan llnffinaii. Jelf Howard. ' IVrr Jai-oliMiii. Mark kamensky. i.onnie Koir Steve- K(M iiiti. K an Kopliii. Hal kra il Lt ' i ' Kniinheiii. SU-w l.a arns. lart Lcxfiistiin. Barry Lt-viti. Ben I.evinson. Sidne i-e v. {;ar Leuis. Alan Linkolf, Larry Lo e, Sam 1asur. Mark Messing. Jere Vh-yers. Michael Miller. Andv Newman, atli Pre.s . Bruce I ' earlnian. B ) ifi« " l ' « ' rlis. Kim IVrlmaii. Hal Philipsim — I ' res . David Pinsky. Morris Podhon.ser. Da id Bahino- wit . Mark Hose. Sam Bosnian. h )rr«-sl BulM-nstein. David Saul. Ste en Sa« er Bickv Segal. Lonny Sloan. Mart Spiegli- man J(m-1 Stark — S -i Jeff Steinltook llaii Struletz. Bob Sunness. Buk S »rd lin. Oaii; Thiman, Mark Weinherijcr Treas.. Harold Weisman. Steve Wilsim Da id Wolfe. Mark Wolfe. Carl .i«l.in Swccllieart Court — Leslie Jafl ■ | r. Br ner. Sharon Cain-lulo. Bosalii ' Sohiik Bainlii Albert — Sweetheart Alpha Gamma Rho Gerald Belflower, Rick Boswell, Jerry Burkhalter — V. Pres., Mike Butler, Tim Butler, Steve Camp, Sid Camp, David Childs, Mark Childs, David Conoly, Randall Copeland, Bill Crocker, Ron Deal, Jim Dembin, James Dodd — Pres., Tommy Dukes, George Dyar, Craig Dy- ar, David Elster, Bengie English, David Friedley, Joey Futch — Sec, Lonnie Hall, Mickey Milliard, Don Jackson, George Jackson, Dan Johnson, Randy Jordan, David Kelly, Phillip Lackey, Neil Lumsden, Dennis Mertins, Mike Mobley, Randy Murphy, Greg Romire — Treas., Mark Sperre, Wayne Sutton, James Thigpen, Jerry Thomas, Jeff Trieb, Tommy W aldrop, Little Sisters — Dondi Dorfmeyer, Jan Dorner, Janet Eason, Mary Falconera, Kathy Gill, Elaine Harris, Debbi Jones, Joy Little, Sharon Ritchie, Patty Skinner, Janice Still. Phyllis Williams rn mm fh i LJLJL Mil Alpha Kappa Tim Anderson, Perry Barrett, Roger Bern- stein, David Bertsill, Richard Blanton, Greg Brittian — Sec, Jay Cadle — Treas., David Chastain, Steve Chaudoin — Pres., Byron Dangar, Paul Davallou, Jack Dimling, Lee Fox, Howard Garrett, Roger Hawkins, Rick Herrin, Jeff Knud- son, David Laurens, Charlie Lewis — V. Prcs., Butch Morris, Bobby Nation, Da- vid Owens, Rick Page, Marvin Renfore, Tommy Simmons, Maxwell Sweat, Kevin Swiridall, Kirby Thompson, Jerry Wells, Mike Williams 3- Chi Phi Andy Aderhold, Fred Akers, Doug Al- dridge — Pres., Steve Arrants, Mac Baifey, Andy Bairstow, Jerry Bauer, Theo Bean, David Benford, Mike Berg- er, Wally Binns, Davy Glass, Michael Blonder, Gary Blum, Charlie Bradford, Ken Callaway, Rig Chancellor, Kim Coggins, Robert Culpepper, Mike Dev- er, Bucky Dilts, Don Faison, David Geist, Wes Gilliard, Ricky Gresham, Fred Hand, Ray Harcourt, Mike Hea- zell, George Hovis — Sec, Stafford Huff, Mark Jagor, Larry Johnston, Brad Kibler, Robert Masters, Pat Meazell, Gil Mendc, Bruce Miller, Dusty Mil- ner, John Nesmith, Pat Nesmith, Steve Nicholas, Steve Nicholson, Pet Oyler, Van Price, Tom Roberts, Ed Runs, John Simonton — V. Pres.. Mark Simonton, Ton Sloughton, Robert Strickland, Franklin Stuckey, Steve Wadley, T.P. Wann, Joe Whipple, Wayne White, Lee Wilkie, Jamie Williamson, Tommy Worthington, Little Sisters — Julie Daniels, Janice Erwin, Tracy Goldstein, Tenice Grissom, Jamie Hayden, Caro- lyn Jagor, Patti Nalley, Tinnley Oppen- lander. Lib Rhodes, Mopsy Stuckey — Sweetheart, Del Turner — Pledge Sweetheart 8 ! il Delta Chi Pug Adams, Stewart Borders, Ray Bo- vard, Hal Bradley, Steve Bradshaw, Jim Bridges, Dave Colville, Chuck Cook, Bill Craven, Robert Dennis, Terry Di- Natale — Pres., Rick Dixon, Mike Dun- agan, Tom Edmunds, Phil Edwards. Tim Embry, Brent Fisher, Mike Free- man, Dusty Gillhan, Mark Heinze, Randy Herron — Sec, Kelly Hillis, Joe Jackson — Treas., Bob Jefferds, Bill Jez- sek, Ched Kearse, David Mallory, Tim May, Sam McClung, Don McGuffey, Mike Notrica, Buddy Pickle, Rick Row- land, Ric Saar, Ron Schwartz, Ed Scruggs — V. Pres., Mike Sena, Kevin Stewart, Don Van Landingham, Jim Walsh, Robert Williams Delta Tau Delta Bol) Adams, Jeff Alligood — Sec, Jim- my Arnsdorff, Gregg Bakemeyer, Scott Blackmon, Wayne Booth, Jack Brans- comb, Bill Brent, Clay Chappelle, Don Childers, Dutch Cofer, Tommy Crow, Bill Davis, Glenn Day, Sam Dick, Jim Discoe, Harley Drury, Randy Fitch, Joe Coble, Todd Goulding, Joe Green, Bill Hackney, Barry Harris, Ron Hayden, Ben Howell Jr. — Treas., Paul Johnson, Steve Johnson, Joel King, Matto King — Pres., Ross Langford, B. Lee, Jim Macomber, Tom Miliican, Tommy Mix- on, George Moser, Ted Reiker, Tom Robinson, Marty Rocker, Kendall Sher- rill, Darrell Sigmon, Mark Sims, Craig Smith — V. Pres., Bill Spencer, Steve Stair, Bob Stewart, Ken Westberry, Ste- ven Woody, Little Sisters — Jeannie Burroughs, Tracy Carpenter, Mary Beth Ginn, Janet Ragsdale, Elizabeth Ret- tenaller, Leigh Rocker, Janet Torvert Gamma Delta Andy Albritton, Monty Allen, Ed Apple- field, Fred Bentley, Peter Berta, Judson Bibb, Tom Blackwell — Sec, Mike Bozeman, Charlie Brickley, Neal Brown, Carl Calender, Walker Camp- bell, Mark Capallo, Tommy Catone, John Chambers — Pres., Joe Cheeky, Frank Childers, Casey Cochran, Ed Cooper, John Crowers, David Day — Treas., Billy Dellinger, Tommy Draf- fin, Jimmy Dunn, Mike Hall, Wayne High, Johnny Jarman, Larry Johnson, Rick Jordan, Jimmy Kelley, David Kraebber, Rick Drueger, Al Martin, Ed Mathews, Tom Mathis, Bobby Melo, Ray Moses, Steve Nail, Rodney New- ton, Steve Newton, Brian Parker, Scott Piereck, Bill Powell, Doug Prichett, Da- vid Reddick, Bob Schoonover, Ed Stell- ing, Kessel Stelling, Peter Stoddard, Da- vid Thompson, Richard Toney, Steve Tmay, Robert Tritschler, Alan Tucker, Mike Turbyfill, Chuck Van Horn, Keith Vickers, David Walters, David Watson, Johnny Williams, Tommy Williams, Mike Wood, Patty Stover — Sweetheart Kappa Theta Uill Ailaius, Jrrrv Anthony, Bob lieaiil- licii. (Iharlie Bronssard, Tom Bntchko ■ Pri-s, Randy Carroll, Bob Clark — . I ' re . . Greg Hicks, ( " artrr Jones. Gren Jones. Vlikc Jones, Kerry Kee — Treas.. Karl Kilt — Sec Joe l.owery. Kirk Nelson. Steve Palmer, James Kay, Wayne Kishei. Carl Robert.son, Paul Villiesis. Jim Wade. Tom Wbitworth. (George Wrii;ht. Kenny Woo. Little Sisters — Debbie Bailey, Merida Belcher. BeverK Bird. Cornelia Bryan. Claire ( ol.sen. Drew Hodges. Patti Jones. Sue Jones. Cath 1i ell. Bonnie Sa er. Sharon Teper, Penn Wright ' X tv. J lil ' t ,eta Beta Tau Jeff Addison, Keith Bailey. R;. Marron. Jack Bentley, Bill Bezkor — Pri .. Jeff Blankenship, Brian Bodker, Alan Cason, Steve Chasteen, Rick Denmaii — Sec, Pa ton Fletcher, Matthew Green. Greg Hix. Kenny House. Steve Hurle . Frank Leff, Chuck Martin, Joe Mason. Eddy Massey. Cliff Mathe — Treas., Dennis McBride, George Moye, Steve Palmour — Pres.. Benny Strange, Mike Topper. Little Sisters — Sandra Andrews, . rilla Corbin. Pam Frappier. Cissy Goldsmith. Kim Littleton, Shirlev Saalfrank Alpha Tau Omega Tim Adams — Treas., David Allison, Steve Anderson, Bill Atkins, Greg Autrey, Tim Autrey, Jim Bacon, Steve Bane , Steve Benedict, Brad Benham, Verne Bliss, David Bradfield, Steve Bradfield, Don Bradshavv, Hal Breedlove, Shoal Brown, Kent Callahan, Roy Callaway, Mickey Carley, Zac Carpenter, Mikell Cates, Lynn Chitwood — Sec. Martin Connor, Dave Culley, Ned Daniel, David Dorminey, Robert Douglas, Ray Dunn, George Erck, Vince Evans, Pete Fusi, Ken Gemes, Jim Grogan, Wendel Hadden, Michael Hailey, Reid Hailey, John Hamm, Mike Hebberger, Johnny Henderson, Henry Holle, Rem Houser, Tommy Howell — Pres., Oscar Jackson, Ken Jones, Mike Jones, Scott Jones, Joe Keith, Ellis Kilgore, Chuck King, Jeff Knight. Billy Kyle, Rich Lehman, Carey Long, Mark Lorberbaum, Trip Martin, John McDermond, Gavin Mc- Quiston, Russ Mitchell, Skip Mitchell, Ray Mock, A.J. Morris, Allen Murray, Les Nation, Bob Necessary, Don Nichel, Butch Nicholson, Steve Olsson, Eddie Paris, Jim Pedrick, Johnny Pelfrey, . ndy Porter, Benny Poster, Fred Powell, Juan Powell, Tony Powell, Steve Randolph, Jimmy Reese, Toby Reid, Barry Ruth- erford, David Sewell, Bruce Shaw, Hicks Snowden, Ed Stamper, Jim Stevens — ' . Pres., Steve Stevens, Davis Stewart, Tommy Strickland, Gus Sylvan, Frank Teaver, Joey Tedder, Paul Umstadter, Tommy Veale, Jimmy Viviani, Mike Warren, Bill Waters, David Whittemore, Jay Williams, Jay Winnerman, Tim Woo- ten, Phil Worthington, Dick Youmans, Little Sisters — Peggy Armstrong, Maria Brackett, Barbara Eifler, Ginni Graves, Motsy Gregory. Flo Henson, Linda Horton, Pat Howard, Betty Jones, Nancy Miley, Beth Richardson, Cathy Roberts, Lybba Smith, Kay Tompkins, Kay Wil- son, Donna Wood, Sweetheart — Nancy Newton HI ■HKM«a« rVJ Chi Psi Pete Alexander, Max Alligood, Ronnie Ay res, David Barnes, John Barnum, Greg Bennett, Pierce Blitch, Russell Boston, John Brazelton, Jim Burgess, Gordon Bynum — V. Pres., Rusty Cal- houn, Charlie Callihan, Scott Carroll, Bob Chester, George Clary, James Clau- ser — Sec, Phil Cofer, Don Coffey, Ter- ry Coffey, Steve Cole, Art Cook, Tedd Cook, Ed Crowder, Len Davis, Lamar Edwards, David C. Ellwanger, David K. Ellwanger, Steve Garrett, Lewis Ger- man, Bob Gilbert, Mike Gilbert, Randy Gordon, Howard Guest, Keith Guest, Jimmy Halligan, Howell Haunson — Pres., Harry Haynes, Stewart Hull, Rick Johnson, Tom Jollay, Mark Mad- dox, Rodney Mays, Phil Mulherin, Doug McCellan, Jack McGinty, Danny Mc- Mahan, Doug Patterson, David Perrie, Phillip Perrie, Cris Schwantz, Jim Shep- ard — Treas., Jesse Stone, Siegfried von Schweinitz, Jon Volz, Travis Waters, Frank White J Kappa Alpha Gordon Backus, Carter Bates, Bob Bed- good, Jim Bennett, Bruce Bishop, Brad Bradford, Delmar Bradshaw, Bill Bran- don, Dan Broos, Bobby Brown, Chip Busbee, Allen Caldwell, Bob Carlton, Paul Carswell, Al Clarke, Gary Cody, Bob Curry, Sam Davenport, Rick Davis, Robert Dickey, Mike Dobbs, Frank Do- lan, Danny Douglas, Mike Dudley, Doc Eldridge, Randy Evans, Edwin Fendig, Harry Fitzgerald, David Freeman, Gritt Gaston, Bill Gibbs, John Gibbs, Gary Golden, Mike Green, Donald Greene — V. Pres., Grady Griffin, Joe Griffin, Hugh Hamilton, John Harbin, Lester Harris, Mike Harry, Cliff Hearn, Doug Hendrickson, Roy Hendrix, Danny Hensley, Jim Hobgood, Jack Hodge, Glenn Hollingsworth, Steve Hopkins, Monte Home, Wendell Home, Bud In- man, Steve Inman, Steve Jackson, Tom- my Jackson; Van Jeffords, Bob Kasten- baum, Mike Keepers, Bob Kenerly, Winston Lee, Wistar Lewis, J.C. Long, Mike Madden, Nasor Mansour, Lee Marsha, Bill Mason — Treas., Jim Ma- thews — Pres., Tad McCampbell, Rod McCarty, Bill McKelvin, Alan McRae, David McRae, John Medbery, Tommy Moody, Carl Moore, David Moore, Gil Morgan, Don Nix, Larry Nix — Sec, Bob Norman, Steve Owings, Farrar Pace, Ed Padgett, Ben Patterson, Joe Pearson, Ted Perkins, Bill Phillips, Chris Pompilio, Pryor Schuyler, Tony Rearden, Kenny Seamon, Pierce Scott, Jack Shaw, Lee Shaw, Gary Shell, Sandy Shepherd, BeBe Shollander, Paul Simon, Tim Sloman, Cubbedge Snow, David Solona, Mike Soud, Tommy Sta- cy, James Stanley, San Stewart, Danny Stover, Tommy Stroud, Billy Teagle, Bran Thompson, Reese Thompson, Joe Tiblier, Harrison Tillman, Ross Tolle- son, Jere White, Stewart Wilson, Chip Wingfield, Jay Witt, Mike York, Bill Young, Glenn Young Kappa Sigma Bill Adams — Pres., Mike Anastasia, Richard Bartlett, Mike Blackshear, Carolton Carter, Steve Cauley, Lee Childs, Ken Christensen, Chris Clark, Ricky Clark, Bucky Cook, David Coop- er, Bob Dubac, Mark Dunson, Guy El- more, Mel Fitzgerald, Thad Fuller, Jerry Gordon, Cliff Granger, Bill Green, John Griffith, Bob Gunby — Sec, Ger- ard Gunhouse, Chris Hartnett, Ellis Jackson, Blair Johnson, Mark Johnson, Ron Johnston, Randy Jones, Walter Kelley, Chris Kiggins, Fred Knight, Dave Korb — V. Pres., Steve Korb, Buddy Lane, Larry Long, Mike Lowe, Jim McKoon, Ryan Mock, Chuck New- ton, Gene Perkins, Ken Powell, Phil Reifinger, John Reinhardt, Ricky Rice, Jimmy Richardson, Ed Ricketson, Wayne Riles, Ralph Rodgers, Ken Roy- al, Cliff Shirah, John Shurley, Johnny Smith, Lee Smith, Jim Strickland, Wil- liam Strickland, Wayne Tanner, Alan T ouart — Treas., Lee West, Wayne Wilkes, Mike Yarbrough, Little Sisters — Sally Boyette, Ina Cook, Deborah Crawley, Sherry Deloach, Debbie Den- dee, Judy Elder, Betsy Evans, Kay Gal- linger, Fran Hays, Jackie Kenimer, Sally Powell, Ellen Rogers, Connie Thrasher, Karen Townsend, Helen Thorne — Sweetheart Lambda Chi Alpha Kirk Alexander, Dick Almand, Hugh Bache, Dick Bazemore, Steve Bell, Da- vid Benton, Mike Blount, Danny Brown, Tommy Bryan, Bobby Buechner, Sandy Butler, Ken Carmichael, Lawrence Cer- tain, David Cleveland — Treas., Al Crumley, Danny Davis, jimmy Deal, Richard Deal, Steve Dykes, Jimmy El- lison, Rickey Evans, Jeff Franklin, Mike Gardner, Jim Garrison, Bruce Goddard, Joe Greene, Mark Hadaway, Tony Hanks, Jim Harris — Pres., Graham Hood, Vince Keane, Jim Kingry, Jack. Kingston, Kevin Knox — Sec, Doug Lee, Jim Lee, Preston Lewis, Machey Machemehl, Allen Martin, Kent Mar- tin, Malcolm McCoy, Doug McGinnis, Jim McMurtray, Bennett McNeal, Jim Mitchell, Mike Mixson, Joe Moore, Tom Moynahan, David Mullen, Ricky Nash, David Nicholson, Dean Perry, Charles Phillips, Kip Pirkle. Chris Pri- dorn. Josh Pumpelly, Jeff Reedy, Kent Replogle, Harry Shuford, Jeff Sikes, Randy Smith, Rodney Smith, Ronald Smith, Mark Smyth, John Stump, Tim Teck, Eddie Thompson, Geri Thomp- son, Cliff Tippins, Steve Tippins, Bill Tome, Henry Turner, Dick Valentine, John Vardeman, Pete Watson, Steve White, Bryant Winn, joe Wood — V. Pres., Little Sisters — Susan Barker, Cathy Bendure, Terri Cain, Cynthia Cornett, Sherri Dean, Kim Drummond, Donna Edwards, Cherry Gregory, Joan Hayden, Diane Hughes, Cathy John- son, Marsha Jones, Cathy Knox, Jody Lassiter, jo Ann Pickett, Cynthia Shields, Linda Smith, Gail Epidy, Janet Vuechner, Mary Beth Wiegand Delta Theta Bill Beckham, John Boyles, Chip Burn- ham, Chuch Coley, Dan Cook, Glenn Cox, Russell Crump, David Dick, John Dye, Brown Edwards, George Fontaine, Jack Fontaine, Ted Forbes, Ed Foster, Richard Greiff, Rick Griffin, Frank Guess — Pres., Gary Guyer, Carl Ham- rick — V. Pres., Jeff Head, Ricky Hicks, John Hiles, Paul Hogan, Trey Howell, Steve Holt, Mark Ingram, Harry Jones, Harry E. Jones, Phil Jones, Robby Jones, Tom Jones, Clark Jernigan, Da- vid Long, Alex Lowe, Archie Lowe, Tim Machia, Mitch McArthur, James McGinness, Hal Meeks, Bobby Montez, Lukey Mills, Will Oehmig, Phil Porter, Gaston, Raoul, Tom Ray — Treas., Charles Ritchie — Sec, Jim Ruben- stein, Curt Robinson, Dan Savage, Al- len Smith, Brad Smith, Matt Smith, Dudley Shannon, Gordon Strother, Al- bert Sewell, Marshal Turner, Donnie White, Bill Sittmeier, Steve Williams, Taylor Woodruff, Burt Wilkerson, Cameron Yamell Kappa Tau Jeff Abernathy, Bill Allen, Denton Ash- way — Sec, Roger Austin, Phi! Ayers, Grayland Banen, Lee Barton, Scott Becker, Steve Blackburn, Doug Brazil, Steve Clever, Robert G. Cook — Treas., Mike Curtis, Bruce Dixon, John Dixon, Del Edwards, Don Evans, James Fitton, Lon Hamilton, Jack Hanna, David M. Harris, Terry Henderson, Ricky Hewitt, Tom Hough, Ricky Hubbs, David Ivey, Skip Jacobs, David Johnson — V. Pres., Steve Landers, Ricky Lord, Steve Mc- Carthy, Richard Melrritt, Emory Murphy — Pres., Bill Oliver, Marty Pardue, Alan Parker, James Purcell, Kieth Purcer, Mike Rivers, Tommy Roland, Terry Rus- sell, Kevan Sears, Frank Seaton, Tom Standridge, Tom Starke, Charlie Thack- ston, Tom Twomey, Jerry Upchurch, Ueeder, Wayne Urquhart, Tyler Ver- dery. T ill Voshell, Lee Whitaker, Bruce Williams, Richard Young, Little Sisters — Susan Adams, Vicki Atha, Carol Bea- uregard, Carol Bethune, Renee Carlock, Lynn Daniel, Gigi Getchell, Cindy Gee, Susan Ingram, Marie LeCroy, Kay Mixon, Jean Lee, Jan Rowland, Ann Seaton, Sherry Spicer, Debbie Vilona, Julie Welch, Betsy Wyngarden m ■SBHBWfWWTV.- Kappa Alpha Jerry Allen, Alvin Bailey, Richard Bailey, Mike Baker, Fred Bennett, Charles Benoit, Mark Blodgett, Jimmy Cannon, Jimmy Carter, Mac Coile — V. Pres., Craig Coleman, Dirk Council, Mark D. Cuda — Treas., John Duke, Jeff Dunn, Jimmy Ezell, Mack Farrar, Bill Felts, Bruce Fortner, Allen French, Jay Gay, Tim Glass, Glynn Gossett, John Green, Mack Greer, Ed Griffith, Ardie Hadwin, Ray Herman, Steve Hill, Doug Hoffman, Randy Holder, Mark Hollinger, Mike Isaac, Mike Lane, John Mays, Chuck McDaniel, Tom McDonald, Wayne Mc- Gowan, Jim McPipkin, David Minish, Tim Morgan, Irving Morris, Rob Morris, Preston Moss, Mark Mulherin, Chip Muse, Tom Myers, Steve Neeley, Dan Neilson, Billy Nobles, Hugh R. O ' Farrell — Pres., Richard Owens, Charles Perry, Wade Pickard, David Posey, Dennis Reese, Mark T. Shawe — Sec, Terry Smith, Blake Sullivan, Billy Sutlive, Chris Thompson, Lee Thomas, Len Walker, James Willis, Pete Wiggins, Charles Young, Little Sisters — Ruth Bartlett, Patty Carson, Debra Coffin, Susan Fowler, Beth Harney, Laura Laymon, Mary Miles, Becky Miller, Tami O ' Donnell, Carmen Pisoni, Waynelia Potter, Jan Young Ml Kappa Phi Greg Ash, Jim Benson, Alex Bird, Bob Bretherton, Bob Bosworth, Brad Brad- shaw, Mike Bush, Bo-J Claxton, Ray Creech, Joe CulHson, Win Davidson, Chip Edleson, CharUe Ethridge, Bill Ferguson, Greg Giddens, Dewey Ham- mond, Sterling Harris, Martin Jones, Ricky Jones, Nathan King, Scott Krauss, Robert Mann, Frank Moore, Flynn Nance, Mike O ' Conner, David Pergantis, Sdott Pittman, Carter Ramsay, Ken Robach, David Royal, Randy Siegel — Sec, David Tidmore — Pres., Robert Thomas, Tim Trouche, Jimmy Towson — Treas., Hac Williams, Jimmy Yawn, Stan Black, Lindsay Preiss, Little Sisters — Sally Andre, Jeannie Barton, Pat Bonner, Linda Cox, Deborah Daly, Janet David- son — Sweetheart, Denise Furchess, Sandi Ganus, Laura Mullins, Penny Parsons, Patty Prosperri, Susan Shelton, Deedee Shomaker, Margaret Ann Tison, Terry Weatherly Greeks 235 l«B»nl!H S»« ' »W, ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alex Allen, Vic Ansley, John Arnold, Lee Baker, Tommy Banks, Maurice Bar- nett. Randy Barnett, David Beau- champ, Leonard Blount, Chris Bryant, Dick Byne, John Douglas Gates - Pres., Ben Cheek, Tom Clark, Chris Collins, Chip Compton, Mike Conger, Tom Conger, Courts Cooledge, Bill Cann, Mitch Delk, Reading DeVaughn, Mike Devore, Guy Dunlap, Randy Echols, Skin Edge, Bob Elliot, Mike Evans, Bill Farmer, Mark Farriba, Joey Ferguson, Dan Fowler, Dub Franklin, Johnny George, Richard Gerakitis, Phil Goode, Clark Gore, Johnny Gran, George Grimsley, Ed Hamlin, Jay Haw- kins, Kel Harper, Tom Heald, Sam Hewlett, Mike Henry, David Hollings- worth, Fletch Homer, Ricky Home, Do- zier Howard, John Hunnicutt, Scooter Kinman, Will Legg, Meredith Lye- mance, Chris Lloyd, Bill Luther, Hugh Macaulay, Jerry Mansour, Ricky Man- sour, Ronnie Martin, Hubie McCutch- eon, Chris McLendon, Dick McKay, Buck Mickel, Ben Miller, Jimmy Moore, Lee Moore, Bond Murray, Nick Nicker- son, George Oelschig, Steve Olsen, Tommy Overby, Bryan Persons, Alex Peterson, Cal Peterson, Steve Peter- son, Ernest Ponder, Steve Popper, Ma- son Ransom, Trey R ollins, Reese Rol- lins, Rusty Russell, Steve Satterfield, Chuck Scarborough, Bobo Sherwood, Bill Shuford, Arthur Smith, Spencer Smith, Taylor Smith, Stan Snellings, Rick Snider, Glenn Snow, Barry Stiles, Skeet Stickland, Nat Strong, Jack Trib- ble — Sec, Bert Upshaw, Larry Vann, William J. Weathers II — Treas., Tom Wiedeman, Tommy Williams, David Wilson, Robert A. Wilson Jr. — Pres., Frank Wills, John Wills, Joe Yates, Buck Young, Tom Zay, Nancy Hendee — Sweetheart M !S» Sigma Chi Reed Allmond, Andy Anderson, Andy Arnold, Bruce Ashendorf, Scott Askew, Glynn Austin, Scott Balfour, Ronnie • Banks, Tom Beck, Roy Bennett, Buck. Blum, Bobby Bride, Bill Brinson, Bobby Brockett, David Brown, Dan Brundage, Dan Byers, James Cannon, David Carr, David Cauthen, Randall Chambers, Calder Clay, Tim Cloud, Tom Connal- ly, Vic Corrigan, Dallas Culver, Bill Dabney, Craig Davidson, Lee Davis, Dobby Dobbins, Benjy Edwards, Robby Edwards, Mac Enfinger, Phil Fitch, Danny Forehand, Lee Gaby, Gil Gain- or. Drew Garner, Marshal Ginn, Don Guritz, Billy Hale, Joe Haley, Peter Hayes, Jim Head, Randy Hill, Bill Hodge, Sam Hollis, Ray Hughes, Keith Hunt, Randy Jackson, Bert Jacobs, Billy Johnson, David Johnson, Gary Johnson, Bruce Jones, Ezra Jones — Sec, Brad Kohl, Fred Lanier, Jay Lee, Craig Lew- is, Steve Longino, Steve Lufburrow, Preston Martin, Bruce McDonald, Den- nis McEntire, Heys McMath, Alan Mea- dors — V. Pres., Mike Millians, Mark Moody, John Mosley, Dave Norman, Russ Ost, Bob Pirkle, Collie Powers, Don Proctor, Joe Randall, Donal Ratigan, Harry Revell — Pres., Todd Robinson, Mark Scherer, Shad Steadman, Walker Sullivan, Cully Talton, Dennis Taylor, Jim Thomas — Treas., Steve Tolleson, Robin Waters, Josh Watt, Tim Whor- ton. Gene Williams, Stan Williams , Steve Wisehart, Glynn Wytch, Little Sisters — Jinger Brown, Jo Ann Cook, Donna Day, Leslie Freeman, Cheryl Goggins, Jan McClanahan, Sis Meeks, Beth Nicholson, Iris Reiter, Becky Rey- nolds, Susan Small, Susie Stotts, Nicho- let Templer, Judy Thompson, Shanan Watkins 240 Greeks I Sigma Nu Kip Adams, Royal Baker, Dixon Bat- tle, Paul Bennett, Tommy Billas, Bruce Brooker, Sam Brooks, Adrian Brown, Tony Carruth, Jimmy Clay, John Cobb — Sec, Ken Croy, Melvin Deese, Joe Drake, Robert Durham, Bill Durkee, Scott Evans, Lawrence Fennel, Glenn Green, Steve Greenway, Bob Hagan, Sam Harvey, Bruce Hornebuckle, Scott Horvath, Lynn Howard, Bob Jackson, Robert Jones, Mike Kahlert, Pat Kelly, Jim Lesher, Steve Martin — Treas., Ste- wart McDowell, Charlie McWilliams, Martin Meeks, Mike Mercer, Tommy Merritt, Bion Moreland, Larry Neal, Tom Nelson, Rob Norman, Tom Odom, Joe Perry, John Posey, Bobb . Reese, K(nny Reese — Pres., Jimmy Richerson — V. Pres., Tommy Roundtree, Greg Strid, David Svatos, Joel Tidwell, Sam Tidwell, Joe Upson, John V ' ann, Lawton Walker, Pat Ward, Randy Watkins, Jim Wood. Little Sisters — Marcia Bailey, Mac Christenson, Vicki Groome, Helen Harlin, Ann Jansak, Nina Long, Nancy McAbee, Nelle Straight, . my Watson — Sweetheart {gyy y ?- cg»»ir: ' i ' . ISr -- JS Tl " Sigma Epsilon Jerry Adams, Jack Ames, Gage Barker, Mike Black, Bill Casey, Robert Cash- baugh, John Chappell, Max Clavijo, Ed- die Coggin — V. Pres., Bill Cole, Jon Coogle — Sec, Lee Cook, Logan Cox, Tom Dill, Steve Dixon, Andy Elliott, Randy Fliehman, Hal Hatcher, Ben Hendrix, Mike Hodges, Bruce HoUiday, Carl Holliday, Calvin Holloway, Charlie Hood, John Howell, Robert Ison — Pres., Bob Jennings, Bill Kimbrough, Eric Kutch, Mike Levengood — Treas., Bill Lickert, Jim Lindsey, Joey Lindsey, Gary Lynn Pat Maloof, Bill Medverry, Mark Miller, Mike Nance, Charlie Ox- ford, John Rhodes, Tom Riddell, Mike Salisbury, Dan Sawyer, Tom Slade, Dale Smithy Don Swinson, Kevin Till, Paul Uzee, Mark Vallely, David VVhaley, Mickey Williams, Mike Williams, Bubba Wimberly, Sweetheart — Leann Akin Tau Epsilon David Abady, Donald Baranovitz, Gary Barr, Bobby Bashuk Donald Benator, Eddie Berger, John Blue, Raid Cardon, Mike Chaliff, Brad Cherson, Stephen Cohen — Sec, Edwin Cooper, Lonnie Cooper, Jed Corman, Roy Cranman, Mark Diskin — V. Pres., David Drory, Barry Faick, Michael Falck — Pres., Robert Feldman, David Fried, Ri cky Friedenberg, Larry Friedman, Mark Friedman, Gary Glass, Steve Goldberg, Marc Goldenberg, Rick Golsen, Marc Golub, Phil Golub, Freddie Goodman, Gordon Green, Jeff Grossoff, Gary Heller, Mike Jaffa, Steve Kanter, Lee Kaplan, Steve Kruger, Evan Landis, Frank Leff, Steve Leslie, Alan Levy, Robbie Levy, Jeff Lasky, Marc Litt. Eric Medney, Wayne Miller, David Mmk, Bruce Mos- kowitz, Richard Oelsner, Freddie Rabhan, Kevin Raudt, Howard Robinson, Brad Ross, Fred Ross, Jere Ross, Alfred Roth- stein, Gilbert Sheer — Treas., Dave Schneider, Steve Shavitz, Jeff Silver, Fred Spector, Morris Spil, Lee Stein, Marc Stein, Martin Sutker, Russell Tarsches, Jeff Turk, David Udinsky, Toby Wender, Dave Whipkey, Michael Wimpy, Stuart Wittner w Tau Kappa Epsilon Stewart Aired, Mike Bankston, Nick Bajalia, John Baker, Bob Baldwin, Bob Burns, Chip Bunn, Wayne Cason, Bill Castings, Ned Castleberry, Kerry Clem, Mark Clem, Jimmy Cole, Bill Coughlin, Glenn Creamer, Paul Cross, Doug Cun- ningham, Ron Davenport, Chuck Davis, Tom Davis, Kerry Duncan, Steve Ed- wards, Steve Elrod, Ken Exum, Skip Forstoff, Bob Gable, James Garcia, Mike Garland, Kenny Gillon, Reg Go- wan, Billy Gower — V. Pres., Mike Green, Neil Gross, Tom Hall, Dirk Harris, Curtis Hart, Herschel Hatcher, Bill Horton, Tom Inzana, Randy Jenk- ins, David Jensen, Charles Johnson, Harlan Kinsler, Artie Kirkland, Gene Lashley, R.E. Laughlin, Owen Lee, Sean Leary, Cary Lockett, Freddy Long, Keith Lott, John Lucht, Jeff Lyle, Bill Maca, Bruce McCoy, Kelly McCoy, Ken McKenzie, Steve Merritt, David Miller, Paul Mize, Steve Moody, An- thony Morris, John Nix, Frank Orr, Terry Parker — Treas., Lee Pate, Steve Patton, Paul Phillips, Sparko Previal, Gunter Ragsdale, Greg Riffle — Sec, Dennis Rouse, Archie Sands, Jim Sie- rocki, John Smiley, Felix Smith, Don Stark, Terry Stone, Bob Takash, Danny Thomas, Conway Tucker — Pres., Charles Tucker, Ronald Tucker, Terry Tumlin, Rodney Urso, Fred Valz, Da- vid Waldrep, Travis Weatherly, Walter Welborn, Joe Young, Karl Zimmerman, Sweetheart — Paula Barfoot Theta Chi Joe Alverson, Gary Bowers, Bobby Brooksher, Bill Cardwell, Kevin Carr, Ed Crump, Chris Dimond — V. Pres., Randy Dabyniuk, Silas Harrington, Scoo- ter Harrington, Mike Helms, Mark Ja- cobson, Bruce Johnson, Steve Johnson, Sid Landers, James Leonard, Mike Luker, Mike McMillan, Jim Meadows, Rol- lin Middlebrooks, Joey Mixon, Louis Mulherin, Mark Murphy, Todd Naugle, Jack Niedrack, Lou North, Ken Patrick, Victor Penzer — Sec, Mike Phillips — Pres., Clay Price, Lance Rabb, Mark Rutherford, Jerry Sanders, Edward Schroeder, Hal Shaw, Steve Siskey, Bruce Smith, Mike Smith, Johnny Soles, Bruce Weaver, Ron Whaley, Steve White, Scott Wilson, Alan Young, Sweetheart — Jo Lanier, Pledge Class Sweetheart — Lynda Moore i-N ' Panhellenic President — Jan McLanahan Vice President — Ginnie Graves Vice President — Renee Meadors Secretary — Jan Weiner Treasurer — Joyce Crenshaw Advisor — Carol Veach Panhellenic Representatives Alpha Chi Omega — Sally Andre, Mary Anne Ligon; Alpha Delta Pi — Ginnie Graves, Claudia Wooddj; Alpha Gamma Delta — Tina Summerour, Bonnie Stewart; Alpha Omicron Pi — Rennee Meadors, Denise Moore; Delta Delta Delta — Kay Gallinger, Margaret Mac- Naughton; Delta Gamma — Nancy Williams, Angela Gibbs; Delta Phi Epsilon — Jan Weiner, Jamie Bonner; Kappa Alpha Theta - Janet Whit- low, Connie Beckwith; Kappa Delta — Kathy Sarajian, Mary Minesinger; Kappa Kappa Gamma — Frances Davis, Sheree Sweitfeger; Phi Mu — Florence Gardner, Linda Hawk; Pi Beta Phi — Joyce Cren- shaw, Sharon Benson; Sigma Delta Tau — Robin Bergstein, Candy Haskins; Sigma Kappa — Toni Chamblee, Sharon Ritchie; Zeta Tau Alpha — Gay Holliday, Leesa Robinson. •if ' ' V. Omega Pam Adams, Sally Andre, Beth An- drews, Helen Arnold, Laura Baker, Ruth Bartlett, Becky Beaird, Toni Blood, Pat Bolen, Lynne Boylston, Barbara Bradbury, Donna Brown, Robin Bruce, Julie Cain, Tracy Chambers, Beth Chandler, Sharon Cobb, Ann Conner, Kim Cooper, Vicki Cordell, Kyle Cros- sin, Barbara Cresswell, Roxanne Crumb- ley, Beverly Davis, Lee Davis, Kathy Doane, Deamna Dodd, Erin Donald- son, Diane Dorner, Debbie Endres, Donnie Erwin, Jo Ann Eubanks — Treas., Lynn Pant, Donnee Farris, Janie Fincher, Missy Florstedt, Mandy Ford, Ellen Fowler, Susan Fowler, Sonya Garrett, Peggy Gibson, Mary El- len Green, Janet Harrison, Robanne Harrison, Beth Head, Nevelle Hen- derson — Pres., Sheila Hix, Ginger Hol- ton, Fran Homeyer, Fairy Huff, Karen Hurt, Susie James, Judy Johns, Judy Johnson, Mary Kilfore, Cindy Kim- sey, Carole Lad, Laura Lamon, Becky Lane — Sec, Debbie Leitch, Debbie Lewis, Mary Anne Ligon, Faye Lind, Beverly Logan, Pat London, Melanie Lucas, June Malik, Kathy Mann, Pat McDaniel, Kathy McGuire, Mary Miles, Sally Miles — V. Pres., Gail Overstreet, Patti Overstreet, Rosanne Page, Sandra Perry, Peggy Petterson, June Phillips, Patti Poe, Lynn Pratt, Wanda Raburn, Laura Ramsey, Mary Anne Ramsey, Carole Riden, Carol Robbins, Jan Row- land, Tinby Ryan, Kathy Sconyers, Paula Seanor, Debbie Shiver, Debbie Sims, Debbie Skidmore, Lisa Single- ton, Connie Smith, Beth Stroupe, Nancy Thompson, Cindy Thornton, Donna Ussery, Vivian Vlass, Kah Walker, Kathi Wall, Susan Walther, Lynne Wil- liams, Susan Woodruff ■ ffBi Alpha Delta Pi Katrina Anderson — V. Pres., Laura Anderson, Peggy Andrews, Georgia Bai- ley, Patti Bass, Martha Boss, Darcy Brown, Nancy Budd, Kim Budgen, Julie Butler — Treas., Sherry Caldwell, Ann Cartlidge, Lil Cauble, Debbie Caudle, Debbie Cernigha, Christie Ce- laya, Cherie Cobourn, Van Cook, " Pie " Cooper, Cynthia Cornett, Beth Davis, Patti DeMarco, Terri Dotson, Jan Elder, Sally Evans, Patti Flannagan, Sal Forbes, Jane Ford, Deborah Fox, Janice Funk — Sec, Sally Funk, Delia Golden, Ginnie Graves, Mary Graves, Cherry Gregory, Motsy Gregory, Tanise Gris- som, Leigh Harrell, Jill Hastings, Fran- cie Hauser, Kathy Hogsed, Laura Hop- kins, Janie House, Jan Jacobsen, Caro- lyn Jagor, Cathy Johnson, Jennie John- son, Patti Jones, Beth Ann King, Nancy Lee, Buffy Leidgen, Patti Leidgen, Sue Lowe, Teri Mack, Betsy Macon, Carl Ann Mansour, Vickie Matthews, Lisa McNeal, Patti Meeks, Ann Milano, Susan Mitchell, Ann Moorhead, Dyna Moorman, Amy Naterman, Kim Nich- olson, Jamie Olley, Sharon O ' Neal, Pam Payne, Courtney Petit, Beth Pirkle, Cissy Pittman, Donna Pope, Becky Rawlings, Millie Refo, Sharon Rey- nolds, Cissy Rives, Jane Roddy — Pres., Betsy Rudolph, Susie Sanders, Hillary Sanet, Vallie Sewell, Darby Shannahan, Patti Skinner, Kathy Smith, Eleanor Stafford, Lisa Stafford, Caro Story, Nelle Straight, Beckie Surphis, Kathy Swindle, Linda Taylor, Louise Taylor, Robin Taylor, Bambi Thomp- son, Frann Thompson, Lynn Thomp- son, Melanie Trammell, Diane Tucker, Tina Walker, Susan Watson, Mary Ann Welch, Melissa Welch, Martha Wel- don, Barbara Westbrook, Gail Wil- fong, Lisa Williams, Frankie Wil- liams, Mallory Willingham, Liv Willis, Jody Wilson, Claudia Wooddy, Sandy Wright, Harriet Young, Mindy Young Jl Gamma Delta Jackie Ahrens, Emily Archer — Tres., Deborah Barber, Tricia Barber — Pres., Debra Bayles, Patty Baxter, Beverly Bird, Betty Bonner, Cindy Bowden, Karen Buesher, Debbie Capelle, Ginger Cecil, Terry Chapman, Beth Childs, Lillian Cleveland, Leslie Comp- ton, Ariila Corbin, Tina Cox, Wendy Currier, Lisa Durham, Mary Lillie Foster, Robin Foster, Suzy Freehoff, Terri Friedrick, Lela Griffin, Clair Griffith, Michele Guthrie, Nancy Hage- dprn, Cheryl Hale, Nedra Harmon, Suzanne Harmon, Elaine Harris, Kathy Harvey, Susan Herrold, June Knieriem, Judy Langley — Sec, Deb- bie Lassiter, Jean Lee, Lelia Lee, Pam Leysath, Pam Mack, Betsy Ma- jors, Sandi Martin, Lynn Maxey, Mar- tie McEachem, Patty McGinty, Johnni Meredith, Kathy Middleton, Barbara Miller, Beth Mikell, Mary Miltner, Kathi Moxley, Patty Mueller, Betty Palmer, Michelle Parker, Diane Pa- tierno, Joyce Peterson, Shirley Piper, Allison Rand, Alice Randall, Debra Reed, Anne Reinman, Diane Ritter, Stephanie Rivers, Catherine Robert- son, Bonnie Schoonmaker, Randi Schoonmaker, Betsy Schubring — V. Pres., Ann Smith, Jan Sosnowski, Carey Steadman, Bonnie Stewart, Tina Summerour, Shirley Swint, Sara Viele, Jane Wall, Phyl Wellington, Leslie Witt, Susan Wohar, Patricia Working, Penny Wright, Janie Zedar Alpha Omicron Lisa Ackerman, Jane Akins, Laura Ay- cock, Carol Barnes, Libby Beck — Pres., Cathy Bendure, Carolyn Bowersett, Barbara Bowman, Helen Braswell, Lynn Britton, Lynda Brooks, Jinger Brown, Bonnie Budd, Lori Burrell, Anne Byrn, Teri Cain, Marcia Cannon, Cathy Carey, Carolann Carlson, Patty Carson, Anne Carter — Sec, Mac Christenson, Mary Connelly, Claire Craven, Jan Davis, Don- na Day, Jan Dempsey, Nancy DeVore, Patti Dye, Vicki Eberhard, Janie Edmond, Kathy Edwards, Lynn Ellis, Jean Fergu- son, Kim Fleming, Debbie Freeman, Pam Fortner, Jeannie Garner, Maggie Garrett, Julie Germany, Pam Gresham, Doris Gude, Joan Henderson, Cindy Henley, Susan Highsmith, Jane Hoelzer, Louisa Hoffmeier, Jana Hopkins, Brenda Hop- per, Lu Ann Howard, Polly Introna, Lau- ren Jones, Julie Kallum, Karen Kerr, Linda Kerr, Terrie Kisor, Teresa King, Diane Kurtze, Leigh Langston, Susan Lee, Sherri Leiker, Bonny Lloyd, Libby Lloyd, Christie McCuen, Beth McDer- mid, Laura Manning, Chris Marshburn, Lynn Martin, Renee Meadors, Marlene Michel, Becky Miller, Bunky Miller, Marilyn Miller, Shane Monaghan, Denise Moore, Margie Moore, Jayne Morgan, Leigh Murray, Liz Murwin, Lynda Nel- son, Leslie Newkirk, Debbie Nichols, Lisa Nichols, Peggy Nichols, Tamie O ' Don- nell, Dara Oliver, Lee Ann Palmer, Kay Parker, Janet Pech, Jo Ann Pickett, Molly Preston, Debbie Reaves, Lisa Reifenber- ger, Renee Rice, Lisa Richards, Barbara Rose, Vicki Sams, Susan Shipman, Dawn Smith, Debi Snelling, Rebecca Spinks, Jeanne Stanley, Val Stephens, Susan Stur- gis, Carole Tertocha, Lynne Thomas, Kaki Thurber, Nancy Tidwell, Becky Waldrep, Leslie Walker, Amy Watson — V. Pres., Martha Wood, Barbara Woods, Anne Woolen, Dianne Wooten, Anne Wrigley Omega Carey Adcock, Lianne Akin, Louise Ak- in, Boyce Aldridge, Susan Allgood, Karia Andrews, Maggie Andrews, Gee Gee Backus, Marcia Bailey, Irene Baker, Ca- rol Beauregard, Paula Billas, Susan Blad, Sally Blanchard, Jeannie Bingham, Eliz- abeth Boles, Mary Brown, Janet Buech- ner. Penny Burnett, Cathy Butler, Clara Byrd. Sandra Byrd, Jean Cain, Kim Childs, Kim Chitwood, Debbie Christ- iansen, Margaret Clary, Katie Coffee, J.C. Comolli, Deaver Cook, Robin Craft, Kacky Daniel, Sally Dearing, Laura De- Borde, Lee Lee Dick, Barbara Doub, Margaret Doubleday, Dee Downs — Treas., Mary Jane Durst, Jean Edring- ton, Harriet Ellis, Melanie Estes, Laura Garrison, Kim Gentil, Amy Ginn, Gay Grisamore, Vicki Groome, Page Gunn, Jane Hardy, Allison Harp, Helen Harlin, Helen Hatcher, Nancy Hendee, Jan Hewlett, Jan Higgenbotham, Nancy Hink, Missy Hippler, Loi Hiscock, Ka- thy Houston, Pat Howard — Sec, Susan Hull, Susan Hungerpiller, Carol Hunt, Carol Johnson, Cathy Jordon, Debbie Jordon, Susan Kent, Anne King, Susan King, Peggy Lane, Mookie Lawson, Nancy Lebey, Elaine Lecraw, Roberta Lester, Carol Lewis, Sara Lucas, JoAnne McClure, Francis McGowin, Anne Mc- Kee, Julia McLennan, Martha McNeil — V. Pres., Belle Macaulay, Catherine Marks, Ellen Marsh, Lynn Martin, Kar- en Merritt, Jan Miller, Anne Moor, Mi- Mi Moore, Sue Murphy, Betsy Nash, Debby Nash, Debby Neely, Van Nevans, Beth Nicholson, Kristin Nielson, Joanie Nuckel, Beth OCallaghan, Sally Os- wald, Paine Courtney, Kathy Patton, Kathy Peele, Jan Peterson, Stella Peter- son, Linda Porter, Cameron Rabb, Jean- nie Ragsdale, Kay Riviere, Kathleen Roberts, Caroline Rowley, Becca Ry- man, Winslow Savage, Tricia Seeley — Pres., Lyda Shaw, Vivian Sherrill, Dee Dee Shonhor, Dale Simpson, Julia Sing- er, Ellen Smith, Jan Smith, Laurie Smith, Linda Smith, Susan Smith, Kay Starr, Cabell Stevens, Julie Stillwell, Lisa Stultz, Judy Todd, Sally Todd, Kim Tol- leson, Del Turner, Winn Usher, Betsy Walker, Nancy Wallace, Cornelia Wick- er, Caroline Williams, Nancy Willis, Debbie Weeks, Beth Westbrook, Betty Whelchel, Jinx Wilson, Elise Van Hecke, Debbie Young m Delta Delta Delta Terri Abel, Kay Adkins, Robin All- baugh, Peggy Armstrong, Kay Bacon, Ellen Barnes, Mimi Beasley, Angle Bed- ingfield, Terri Bell, Ellen Bercegeay, Pat Berry, Pam Blake, Sandy Bossert, Lynn Brinson, Connie Britton, Mary Ann Bunn, Ginger Galium, Liz Gann, Ina Gook, Lynn Graddock, Katheryn Granford, Allison Davis, Debbie Den- dy, Gissy Drake — Sec, Kathy Drake, Karen Duff, Gindy Eades, Cynthia Edwards, Donna Edwards, Gail Epidy, Nena Ethridge, Denise Finney, Kim Fischer, Lisa Fortson, Donna Franklin, Joni French, Kitty Fritz, Debbie Gal- legos, Kay Gallinger, Sally Garrett, Paulette Gay, Sherrie Gilreath, Gheryl Goggins, Lauren Grieve, Marcia Grif- fith, Beth Harney, Melissa Hawkins, Mary Young Haymore, Susan Henion, Gathey Hickcox, Cindy Hinesley, Ka- ren Hodges, Karen Hoey, Kathy Hol- man, Lynda Horton, Judy Jaros, Marsha Jones — Pres., Sherry Jones, Ginny Kearns, Pam Kelly, Jackie Kenimer, Ellen King, Cathy Knox, Jo Lanier, Laura Lawson, Kathryn Little, Mary Lowe, Pat Lynch — V. Pres., Mar- garet MacNaughton, Barbara Mar- shall, Carol Martin, LouElla McCarth- ney, Carol McCormick, Debbie McGor- mick, Sandy McLeod, Diane New, Holly Newberry, Meredith Newland — Treas., Anne O ' Dell, Paula Owens, " errie Parker, Gayle Payne, Pam Payne, Melanie Peacock, Jan Powell, Joan Powell, Lydia Powers, Terri Quillian, Karen Reddish, Faye Reeves, Becky Reynolds, Beth Robertson, Linda Root, Vickie Sanders, Judy Singletary, Shelly Skelton, Lydia Smith, Marilyn Smith, Jaqueline Souder, Sherry Spicer, Su- san Stewart, Brenda Suydam, Nancy Thornton, Kathy Tolleson, Madeline Tuck, Lynn Vann, Martha Varn, Melis- sa Varner, Lynn Veazey, Frances Webb, Vicki White, Kathy Whittington, Paula Wyatt, Beth Young, Jan Young Delta Gamma Courtney Abernathy, Susan Adams, Valerie Addington, Stacy Anderson, Susan Baldwin, Joyce Baird, Anne Bar- ker, Deborah Barnes, Susan Bartlett, Teresa Battle, Susan Bell, Irene Birch, Mary Jane Brabham, Martha Bradshaw, Mary Bradshaw, Sabrina Bryson, Mon- tez Bowen, Jeri Bradley, Ann Brock, Kathy Bumgarner, Christie Canada, Re- nee Carlock, Tracy Carpenter, Kathy Carter, Patti Carzoli, Delaine Cash, Ann Chance, Ann Chandler, Jane Conner, Beth Cooley, Kimberly Daniell, Ali- son Daves, Linda Dean, Sue English, Dorothy Evans, Pam Ferguson, Melanie Fleming, Dorothy Flowers, Pat Fort- son, Debbie Frank — Sec, Janet French, Bev Fuchs, Angela Gibbs, Deborah Gohr, Dody Grennig, Teresa Gressett, DeeDee Hammons, Debbie Harrison — Pres., Donna Helton, Debbie Hewitt, Margena Hinley, Beth Holand, Muffie Horner, Joan Howell, Karen Howell, Carol Huey, Susan Ingram, Buff Ippel, Susan Jackson, Beth Johns, Mary Jane Kieffer, Mary Krick, Lisa Landers, Jamie Lane, Molly Layton, Melanie Leach, Pam Lewis, Lynne Lightsey, Kathy Livingston, Elena Lopez, Helen Lynah, Karen Lyons, Ju Ju McConnel, Margaret McClung, Pat McMahon, Pauline McGowan, Jean Malarz, Beth Manis, Laura Martin, Van Mashburn, Mary Allyson Mayberry, Maria Mea- dows — Treas., Kathline Miller, Karen Mitchell, Cynthia Mosley, Marcia Moyle, Donna Mullis, Nancy Neal, Nancy Pace, Mary Parrish, Susan Par- rott, Marsha Paulk, Kim Raulerson, Sue Ragan, Donna Reubert, Lynda Sanders, Seebie Scarborough, Jeannie Schmoe, Lisa Shafer, Sharon Small- wood Julie Smith, Nancy Smith, Susan Smithwick, Julia Sonntag, Suzanne Sprayberry, Dawn Stallings, Jane Terny, Phvllis Thompson, Margaret Ann Tow- son. Terry Tracy, Mary Trompeter, Nonie Turrentine, Kathryn Tynes, Sara Vandelinde, Debbie Vilona — V. Pres., Carol Walker, Wanda Walton, Joy Waters, Jo Wilkinson, Nancy Wil- liams, Lousie Wilson Delta Epsilon Mindy Ambery, Jody Baumstein, Laurie Berger, Debbie Blumenfeld, Jaime Bon- ner, Elaine Burson, Linda Canter, Debra Cohen, Carol Cohen, Faye Cohen, Maria Cohen, Susan Coleman, Mona Danne- man, Jennifer Denny, Lori Draluck, Susan Falkenstein, Sheryl Fleet, Marianne Flieshman, Ellen Friedlander, Dawn Gil- lerman, Marcy Glancz — V. Pres. Jackie Glass, Marcie Golden, Gail Golson, Susan Green, Judy Greenbaum, Caryl Green- berg, Debbie Gutterman, Susan Jackson, Annette Kaplan, Judy Karelson, Rosalyn Kohen, Pam Leider, Sheryl Leider, Leslie Lynn, Judy Levenstein, Janet Levinson, Jill Levy — Treas., Susan Lindenbaum — Sec, Lori Linder, Marianne Marks, Carolyn Marx, Sheryl Maslia, Davida Mazer, Wendy Morton, Celia Nathan, Susan Odrezin, Laurie Orkin, Ruth Par- zen, Debbie Perlman, Lynn Perlman, Sondra Perrell, Martha Popowski, Pam Pross, Marcia Rawn, Lynne Reiss, Carol Reyner, Joy Richman, Ellen Rosenblum, Julia Rosenfeld, Sharon Rosner, Dorothy Roth, Fran Rothfarb, Beth Samuels, Janet Sarlin — Pres., Renee Sawilowsky, Marian Schnenberg, Sherrie Schwartz, Linda Seidman, Reva Shapiro, Snadi Staven- hagen, Ethel Stein, Amy Tarsches, Hope Unger, Marcy Weiland, Jan Weiner, Sheri Weiner, Sindy Weiss, Pam Wimpy, Nancy Winn, Eve Wolff, Sata Zaban IP appa Alpha Theta Lynn Airial — Treas., Ree Albea, Bar- bara Basinger, Cecie Battle, Connie Beckwith, Jamie Berryman, Beth Bird- song, Nancy Birdsong, Mary Bess Bo- hon, Marcia Bond, Maria Brackett, Sis- sy Bradford, Marilynn Brame — Sec, Patsy Breedlove, Mary Ann Brooks, Kim Butler, Janie Bump, Vicki Callaway, Bettie Chandler, Cathi Cheatham, Susan Glower, Cindy Collier, Kim Collins, Debra Crawley, Peggy Cruce, Lisa Daniel, Anne Dantzler, Debbie Dever — Pres., Donna Dickey, Royanne Don- nally, Lenne Eidson, Ellen Emerson, Fae Epting, Rebecca Erck — V. Pres., Mallie Evins, Diane Ford, Margaret Freeman, Melody Fulford, Beth Glenn, Kathi Goelz, Tricia Golden, Alice Grant, Amanda Grant, Amy Griffith, Connie Haar, Joan Haden, Pam Haire, Brooke Hardy, Jamie Hayden, Susan Heard, Cindy Henderson, Julie Hesler, Shirley Hill, Sheryl Holland, Mary Hornbeck, Sally Humphries, Cassie Irby, Ann Jan- sak, Julie Kent, Linda Kent, Joy Kidd, Jane Kirkland, Barbara Lane, Leslie Lanyon, Jane Little, Patrise Long, Nora McChesney, Anne McDaniel, Peggy McGarity, Gail McKondishie, Pam Maither, Barbara Muldin, Wini Milam, Ann Morris, Gwynie Moran, Julie Neel, Laura Norman, Tenley Oppenlander, Julie O ' Quinn, ■ Susan O ' Quinn, Kim Pace, Sheri Pace, Susan Pierce, Terry Philman, Nancy Presley, Mary Ray, Beth Richardson, Shirley Rives, Kathy Roberts, Karen Rollins, Claire Rose- mond, Karon Sample, Susan Sanders, Jane Schingen, Jenny Scholtens, Denise Seidel, Dede Shomaker, Sally Short, Roxanne Shuler, Lynn Siegel, Laura Smock, Amy Spear, Cindy Steiner, Lynn Stewart, Ginger Stockel, Nancy Suitt, Jill Southerland, Sheri Tatum, Margaret Thomas, Kay Tiblier, Kim Vanezia, Vicki Verross, Mary Beth Wells, Re- becca West, Deborah Whitlow, Janet Whitlow, Judy Wilks : ia3V ' XvS}?:J!; ' {;- ' i ' yv - . " • ■■■ ::.y„, ■. II Kappa Delta Patti Abney, Nita Arnold, Donna Kay Arrington, Debby Ayers, Caroline Bai- ley — Sec, Becky Baxter, Sue Beers, Marida Belcher, Rene Berry, Grace Bond, Cyndi Bower, Julie Bradshaw, Pat Brandon, Terri Brewer, Lauren Bridges, Joanna Brown, Dottie Burch, Andrea Burroughs, Vicki Carlton, Kathy Carmichael, Cynthia Carroll, Melanie Cobb, Diane Elise Cole, Jill Cook, Patti Davenport, Dorothy Dawkins, Cristie DeVore, Kathi Dobson, Sarah Doster, Cecilia Dukes, Timna Dupree, Karon Elliott, Toni Elliston, Carole Espy, CoileEstes, Terri Farrar, Anita Ford, Ginger Garrett, Debbie Gates, Shelley Griffitts, Cissy Goldsmsith, Norma Hais- ten, Terri Hall, Joanne Hayes, Mary Ann Hayes, Fran Hays, Pat Hilley, Ke- van Holland, Holly Hubbell, Jayne Huff, Lisa Huntington, Becky Hut- chins, Kaity Jones, Penny Anne Jones, Lillian Kirbo, Beth Kornegay, Gail Lawrence, Mary Catherine Lindsey, Carol McGinty, Linda Maertzweiler, Donna Mansour, Kay Martin, Cindy Maughon, Karen Mayer, Lee Mer- chant — V. Pres., Mary Minesinger, Kris Moore, Mary Jane Myers, San Neel, Scooter Newsome, Patsy Newton, Kathy O ' Shields, Jill Parker, DeDe -Parsons, Ellen Patrick, Nancy Paul, Susan Pep- ler, Kitty Rankin, Chris Ray, Barbara Dell Reddick, Mary Joe Repass, Gin Richards, Helen Robertson, Cathy Rus- tin, April Sams, Kathy Sarajian, Libba Schell, Melissa Sewell, Mary Shackle- ford, Susan Shadburn, Julie Simpson, Barbara Skaliy, Diane Slaughter, Pat Sliva, Beth Spruill, Liz Strauss, Debra Terry, Anne Thompson, Rennea Thomp- son, Connie Thrasher, Patty Tootle — Pres., Margie Turner, Dorothy Wade, Becky Walden, Dianne Walker, Vickie Ward, Alice Weekley, Kathy Weiss, Lin- da Wester, Christy White, Karen White, Loretta Whittle, Sheila Wignall, Sallie Wilkinson, Anne Williamson, Linda Wilson, Audrey Winter ! Kappa Kappa Gamma Julie Anderson, Alyson Arnold, Jane Avriett, Kim Backus, Suzanne Bailey, Linsey Baker, Kate Beasley, Carol Ann Bell, Dede Bickerstaff, Catherine Big- gers, Sidney Buzzell, Pam Cawthon, Lau- ren Chafin, Margaret Cheney, Dorothy Clay, Ann Clement, Nancy Cox, Cindy Cramer, Betsy Culbertson, Julie Daniel, Francis Davis, Laurie Dent, Tava Do- mingos, Jennifer Duke, Judi Elder, Christie Etheridge, Laura Faulkner, Anna Ferguson, Peggy Franklin, Leslie Freeman, Mary Grace Gaines, Mary Gar- ban, Lucy Gillespie, Laura Goodyear, Susan Goodave, Betty Green, Lisa Grif- fin, Laura Hadland, Leigh Hale, Deb- bie Harrison, Lou Ann Headley, Isabelle Heard, Flo Henson, Lisa Herbst, Mary Holloway, Judi Hostrup, Tina Hight, Laurie Hodges, Sheila Horn, Anne L. Hughes, Anne V. Hughes, Pam Ingram, Jan Jones — Treas., Julie Jones, Phoe- be Jones, Magy King, Leslie Laver, Linda Lashley, Carole Leavitt, Norma Lockwood, Debbie Longaker, Jan Mc- Ginnis, Carol McKenney, Molly Mal- lory, Jackie Manson, Anne Marcinko, Sis Meeks, Nancy Miley, Connie Mon- roe, Becky Morris, Libby Morris, Laura Mountjoy, Linda Mountjoy, Nancy Newton, Lisa Orr, Flora Pappas, Daphne Patterson, Mariam Patterson, Kathy Pennel, Cindy Phillips, Suz- anne Phillips, Alison Pierce, Peyon Pope, Sally Powell, Liz Prioleau, Jean- nie Puckett, Debbie Reynolds, Cindy Rivenbark, Beth Robinson, Sally Pat Robinson, Ellen Rogers, Laura Rudi- sell, Beth Ryan, Lana Sheffield, Lynn Sims, Patti Smisson, Amy Smith, Norma Stevens, Alice Strang, Mopsy Stuckey, Kathy Swertfeger, Sheree Swertfeger, Katherine Thomas, Judie Tillman, Laura Tillman, Lisa Toles — Pres., Becky Trout, Anne Troutman, Vivian Van Home, Karen Waldo, Molly Wallace, Layle Watson, Becca Wayt, Bevelle White, Linda Wideman — Sec, Holly Wiedemann — V. Pres., Mary Beth Wilkinson, Patty Wilson, Pam Winnermann, Stacy Winter, Viginia Wright, Cindy Yancey, Elizabeth You- ■M Susan Ahl. Susan Appling, ( ' yndae Arren- (lale, Susan Barker, Kathy Barksdale, Jeanette Barnes, Ginny Barton, Alva Blount, Cindy Bowers, Lanier Brannen, Alyce Brice, Mary Jo Brice, Mary Brow- der, Betsy Bullington, Holley Butler, Marynell Byne, Martha Campbell, Nancy Carter, Susan Childs, Mary Cohen, Mildred Cohen, Cathy Coker, Clara Cole, Mary Conner, Jean Cooper, Wimberiy Dennis, Anne Dudley, Susan Duncan, Kandy Elliott, Parkie Foster, Carol Frier- son, Caroline Gardner, Florence Gardner, Edith Geer, Boo Gentii, Ann Gober, Laurie Guess, Anne Guilford, Cathy Guy, Ginny Gwaltney, Kathy Haggard, Cindy Harmon, Martha Harrell, Nancy Harreli, Susan Harrell, Kent Hart, Linda Hawk, Jo Heller, Lisa Helton, Barbara Hinely, Fran Holliday, Frances Hollis, Sally Holt, Beth Hoyt, Jane Alice Hudson, Diane Hughs, Beth Jones — Treas., B.J. Jones, Cecelia Jones, Page Jones, Denise Kelley, Nell Lee, Anne Lovett, Katherine Lovett, Mary Julian Lumpkin, Martha Lynch, Teressa Malcom, Angela Mankin, Cynde Martin, Del Martin, Nancy Marlow, Dee Massengale, Nell Mathis, Mary Means, Sara Miller, Karen Mills, Frances Ann Mitchell, Jean Moore, Beth Moxley, Pat Neal, Carol O ' Callaghan, Louise Patter- son, Marvven Payne, Laura Perry, Cathy Politzer, Liz Powers, Nancy Prall, Gayla Rankin, Cindy Rhodes, Ginger Rhodes, Sarah Riddle — Sec, Susan Roper, Diane Rowlands, Lisa Schulze, Teena Scott, Mai Mai Selman — Pres., Kay Sewell, Susan Shelton, Cindy Slocumb, Susan Small, Greer Smith, Libba Smith, Loretta Spar- row, Emily Stegall, " Caroline Stewart, Bootie Stotts, Suzy Stotts, Mary Strong, Georgeanna Switzer, Pam Thomas, Millie Thompson, Helen Thome, KayeTomp- kins, Lisa Torbett, Nancy Wallin — V. Pres., Sally Waters, Shannon Watkins, Jane Watson, Jill Webster, Mary Beth Wiegand, Beth Williams, Lynn Willi ' ams, Kay Wilson, Lou Wingfield, Charleton Young, Christie Young K " Beta Helen Akel, Nancy Atherton, Kathy Bart, Janet Beazley, Sharon Benson, Elizabeth Boykin, Janet Bird, Betty Brewer, Pamela Burke, Carolyn Cannon, Candyce Carson, Debbie Carter, Sherry Cato, Lisa Cornwell, Caroline Cousins, Karen Cousins, Joyce Crenshaw, Nancy Crook, Millie Cullom, Marilyn Cush- ing, Melanie Elton, Debbie Farone, Cynthia Farrington, Sandra Goeh ring — Pres., Ann Gokee, Betty Golob, Delia Graham, Sally Graham, Lynn Griffith, Mary Grothjahn, Lynn Gwaltney, Mary Gwin, Michele Hahn, Becky Handley, Sarah Harder, Nancy Hawley, Christine Haynes, Peggy Henry, Judy Hepburn, Genia Hutto, Daly Jackson, Pat Joiner, Terri Kesler, Kathy Kiker, Peggy Lewis, Theresa Lewis, Angie Lo- gan, Peggy Malone — V. Pres., Becky Martin, Anne Maxwell — Sec, Patty McHugh, Alex Meyer, Laura Milner, Lynda Moore, Chris Morrow, Doreen Mueller, Debbie Myers, Susan Nails, Kathy Nosun, Susan Neugent — Treas., Candi Parks, Sharon Phillips, Patti Pin- kerton, Carol Pundt, Marlene Reilly, Jayne Roberts, Becky Rogers, Kim Scar- borough, Pride Schuler, Cathy Settle, Cynthia Shemchek, Lynn Shirley, Jan Shurbutt, Kim Sivas, Lisa Smith, Cathy Smith, Alicia Specht, Lynn Stelten, Win Stephenson, Lynda Stokes, Beth Suttle, Susan Teaster, Lois Thompson, Karen Townsend, Mary Helen Trouche, Jennie Van Winkle, Rebecca Varner, Lynn Wall, Kathy Wampler, Barbara Watson, Julia Welch, Keena Werner, Ann Wethern, Terri Wethern, Dea Woodsides, Lynn Wright li5flW»» ' ;.» " ;cv ij3i.-,Ofc ' Sigma Delta Tau Monica Abrams, Kathie Ager, Jean Aro- geti, Lynn Arogeti, Shelley Arogeti — V. Pres., Shellie Arogeti, Jill Barth, Wendy Bassner, Felice Begner, Robin Bergstein, Jeri Berman, Dindy Berman, Toni Berman, Annice Bolasky, Sharon Capelouto, Minette Caron, Julie Cole- man — Sec., Allison Courshon, Mar- gie Deich, Cathy Edel, Betsy Evans, Sharon Franco, Sharon Gerber, Ellen Gerstein, Nancy Ginberg, Janet Gins- berg, Amy Green wald, Joan Harris, Candy Haskins, Cheryl Hecht, Debe Holzer, Jill Jaffe, Barbara Kaplan, Daryl Kaplan, Rita Karmelin, Cindy Kerker, Robin Kopen, Debra Korn- blut, Linda Ladner, Mitzi Lazarus, Jodye Leaf, Lisa LeBrun, Robyn Leven- stien — Pres., Farin Lovinger, Jody Levine, Lynn Levine, Denny Marcus, Betty Masut, Debbie May, Lisa Maziar, Karen Mendel, Ann Mer- lin, Nancy Mezrich, Ann Porles, Iris Reiter, Bobbye Rich, Robyn Rogin, Amy Rones, Cindy Rosemore, Jana Rothstein, Wendy Routman, Cathy Rubin, Rosie Saffan, Ellen Scharf, Ann Scholsburg, Susie Schwartz, Julie Se- gan, Nancy Seidenberg, Cindy Shapiro, Lynn Shapiro, Rae Shapiro, Jill Shein- toch. Amy Slosberg, Pearl Smulevitz, Rosalie Solnik, Cindy Spain, Marcie Steinberg, Randi Stein, Niki Stone, Karen Strassburger, Frada Swerdlin, Nancy Tobin, Margo Weiller, Cynthia Witt, Donna Zuckerman Greeks 279 Sigma Kappa Susan Aaron, Laura Andrews. Sandra Andrews. Gena Chaffin. Toni Chamblee. Camilla Clark, Kathy Clary. Pam Cor- nell — Pres.. Pam Cowan. Susan Cox, Linda Cress — V. Pres., Karen Duriian- sky. Lisa Elliott. Becky Farlow, Pam I ' Vappier, Jane Fugate. Mary Belh Cinn. Meg Hadley, Kay Hamm, Ciss Harrison, Julie Hatch, Janice Henderson. Pam Hill. Drew Hodges, Susan Hosier. Susan John- son, Debbie Jones, Sue Jones, C:ar()l Ann Kinsaul, Carol Koble, Leslie Laury, Joy Little. Mary Marks, Lynn Mashburn. I.ibby Maxwell, Mary Lou McCormick. I ' cgg McCormick, Kathy McMichael. Ann McNabb, Ann McNalley. Carol Meyers, Carolyn Miles, Judy Morailakis. Jean Moughon, Claudia Pagnucco Jo- hana Pedrero — Sec, Cathy Perkins. Lynn Perkins, Sue Porterfield, Cinda Powers, Sharon Ritchie, Shirley .Saal- irank. Lyn Sanders, Bonnie Sawyer, Jane Schoonover, Carolyn Seymore — Treas., Christina Simmons, Bonnie Stephens. Liz Tannehill, Diane Tolbert. Morrie Watts. Ann Woodard. Cathv Wuebker — ■ Zeta Tau Alpha Claire Allen, Paula Barfoot, Tammy Barker, Janet Bates, Denise Blackburn, Janet Bates, Denise Blackburn, Jan Blackwell, Beth Block, Kathy Block, Linda Booker, Sally Boyett — Sec, Di- ana Brooks, Debbie Brickie, Linda Bryan, Cindy Butler, Susie Buford, Joye Burgess, Leslie Bush, Nancy Carroll, Beverly Cash, Debra Cawthon, Melanie Chesnutt, Marcia Christian, Mary Lee Clem, Janet Davidson, Sherry Deen, Kim Drummond, Laura Elrod, Janice Er- win, Melinda Farris, Becky Ferguson, Jeanna Foster, Tricia Freeman, Karen Gaines, Becky George, Christy Gird- ler, Wanda Gray, Charlotte Greenway, Bonnie Gribble, Jo Hanson, Kathy Hathcock, Claire Hardigree, Kim Hardy, Nancy Hearin, Carol Heilig, Julia Hens- ler. Gray Holliday, Lynn Hopper, Mary Beth Hudson, Ellen Hood, Cheryl Hull, Ann Jackson, Leslie Jacobs, Myra Jones, Kathy Joseph, Kathy Kerce, Becky King, Karen King, Mindy King, Nina Long, Linda Love, Mary Evelyn Luke, Janet Mansfield, Patti McClay, Jan McLanahan, Becky Mendenhall, Sally Middlebrooks, Elaine Minick, Mitzi Minick, Martha Moody, Debbie Mullen, Laura Mullen, Karen Murray, Patti Nally, Beth Neel, Julie Ann Nor- den, Ann Norton, Deena Otting, Becky Peele — Pres., Pam Penn, Stasi Portu- las, Waynelia Potter, Susan A. Powell, Susan I. Powell, Patti Price, Patti Pros- peri, Jan Rackley, Domini Re, Becky Reynolds, Elaine Roberts, Leesa Robin- son, Joye Roland, Elizabeth Ross, Suz- anne Rushing, Kathy Snaders, Ann Sea- ton, Sweenie Shields, Debra Shuler, Sandra Sikes, Sunny Simpson, Carol Smith, Beth Stewart, Patti Stover, Meh- gan Sweenie, Deborah Sykes, Lisa Szczukowski, Cindy Tandy, Karen Tan- dy, Keron Till, Carol Thomas, Cathy Thompson, Jane Travis, Kit Tucker, Jan Turner, Susan Turner, Betsy Vin- gle, Carol White, Gina White, Vicki Williford, Flo Wilson, Virginia Wilson, Donna Wood — V. Pres., Betsy Wyne- garden, Debbie Young .fig»«5! ' !«Se WSM Sr ' ■ " -fi " ' r 1 :.ik)f-7U ' i:: J!S : ' ' ' }fVtf ,X. ' Kl ' i i ' - ' ' ; .■• ■ -.li iT ' »3 B A5Pfs w »rr, ' »»« - LiW.j i5 ' j ' d - ' -ub ii i- ii ,i V r: v r Finalist Kathy Whittington .4c -- «■■ Miss Greek Week Miss Black UGA ■ 294 Classes Jane Abernathy Anderson. North Carolina Art Jeffrey Abernalfiy Niies.Ofiio Public Relations Gary- Adams Athens, Georgia Industrial Relations Larry Adock Monroe, Georgia Accounting Paula Albright College Park, Georgia Marketing Jeanne Albury Atlanta, Georgia Elementary Education Christopher Alger Clinton Corners, N.Y. Political Science I J Sk f i Caroline Allen Atlanta. Georgia French and Spanish Joel Alligood Cadwell, Georgia Business .Administration Anne Allison Bloomfield Hills, .Mich. Advertising Iva Anderson Cuthbert. Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Jud Anslcv . thens, Georgia Elementary Education Beverly Atchlev- Ringgold. Georgia English Classes, 29.5 Virginia Bailey Chamblec, Georgia Home Economics a VOv Marion Barrow Columbus. Georgia Accounting Leon Barton Augusta, Georgia Zoology Joseph Avers Bowman, Georgia Music Education Caroline Bailey Columbia, South Carolina Management Jerome Bailey V idalia, Georgia Biology Byron Bankston St. Simons Island, Ga. Business Management Joyce Barnes Winnsboro, South Carolina Business Management Betty Barnett Decatur, Georgia English Linda Batchelor Marietta, Georgia Furnishings and Interiors 296 Classes Frederick Bos les Springfield, irginia Education 6k Caria Sue Bo d Brinson, Georgia Home Management Denise Brady Dunwood ' , Georgia Early Childhood Education Cynthia Jean Bragg Gray. Georgia Diane Brock Austell. Georgia Business Education Michael Broder Stockbridge. Georgia Agricultural Engineering Bobble Brookins Fort Gaines, Georgia Accounting Barry Brown Commerce, Georgia Physical Education I. aura Brown Atlanta, (ieorgia Recreational PsNchology fvm. « HV " ! " SbA 1 ' M ' » jp ' 1 - f r r KMI b ■ V ■ Wayne Brown Riverdale, Georgia International Business Cheryl Brubakcr Comer, Georgia Home Management Linda Bryan Atlanta. Georgia Business Administration Lester Bryant Dalton, Georgia Political Science Janice Buchanan Jasper, Georgia Social Science Cornelia Bryan Sumter, South Carolina Home Econ. and Journalism RenoBuenavida Athens, Georgia Computer Science Allen Burks Jonesboro, Georgia Advertising Lucious Busby Unadilla, Georgia Animal Science Harriet Butts Milledgeville, Georgia Education Gwendolyn Byington Avondale Estates, Georgia Elementary PCducation Kathryne Cameron Greenville, South Carolii Public Relations 298 Classes Eugene Canada Cedartown, Georgia Accounting John Carbo Forest Park, Georgia Political Science Anne Cardella heaton. Illinois Marketing William Cardwell Lafayette, Georgia Biochemistrv Joan Carey Tucker. Georgia Elementarv Education Peter Cargill ineland. New Jersey Political Science Randy Carithers Jersey, Georgia Horticulture icki Carlton Atlanta. Georgia Diet and Institutional Man. John Carpenter Trenton. New Jersey Landscape Architecture Jeffrey Cartledge Lincolnton, Georgia Math Sydney Chambers Cleveland, Georgia English Ed ucation Terry Chapman Dunwoody, Georgia Education Classes, 299 Donna christian Marietta, Georgia Piano Education Vicki Christopher Warner Robins, Georgia Social Work Janet Clardy Dunwoody, Georgia Thomas Clark Atlanta, Georgia Zoology- Kathleen Clary Atlanta, Georgia Music Performance Adrienne Cipolla Nutley, New Jersey Speech Pathology Education Joseph Claxton Macon, Georgia Advertising Gary Cockerill Dunwoody, Georgia Advertising John Coen Roswell, Georgia Political Science John Cogdell Atlanta, Georgia Journalism Alan Coker Athens, Georgia Environmental Design Harold Cole Chatsworth, Georgia Fabric Design Daniel Cooke College Park. Georgia Political Science 300 Classes »w Edwin Cooke Albany. Georgi a Accounting Gloria Cooksey Decatur, Georgia Elementary Education Deborah Cooper Warner Robins. Georgia Elementary Education Thomas Corker Glen Allen, Virginia Radio Scott Culpepper Mailland. Florida Accounting David C ' unningham Warner Robins. Georgia Pharmacy William Cunningham Warner Robins. Georgia Pharmacy Donald (urrv Statesboro. (;e()rgia Premed Chemislry Gloria Darley Camilla, Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Paul Davallou Athens, Georgia Management Dee Davenport Savannah, Georgia Speech Pathology Elise Davis Columbus, Georgia Marketing George Davis Pine Mountain, Georgia Journalism Douglas Daze Jacksonville, Florida English Toni Dean Alpharetta, Georgia Animal Science Bess de Generes Warner Robins, Georgia Magazines Milan Dekich Ringgold, Georgia Middle Sphool Education Mario De Laosa Milledgeville, Georgia Psychology 302 Classes Pedro Del.aosa MilledgcvillcGLorfjij Spanish James Dembin Santa Barbara. Calif. Journalism Rachel DiCiola Dalton, Georgia EntomologN Ginger Donald Macon. Georgia Education Jan Domer Fors th. Georgia Earlv Childhood Jeff Dotson Sanders ille, Georgia Accounting Doris Downs W est Point. Georgia Political Science Barbara l)r,-. in Matun.C.LOrgla Business Education ' Patricia Dubnik Talnio. Georgia Marketing Retailing Classes 303 Rhonda Epps Dalton.CeorRia Social Work Kei Eriandson Lansing, Michigan Computer Science I-. 304 Classes Chervl Kvan Jefferson. Gcor ia Elementary Education NinaKvans Jonesboro. Cieorgia Chemistry Timothy Evans Athens, Georgia Accounting Danny Farr Cadwell. Cieorgia Mathematics Stephen Fox Atlanta, Georgia English WZZlk John Foy Madison, Georgia Quinn Francis Atlanta, Georgia Gregory Frederick Tifton, Georgia Social Science Janet French Decatur. Georgia Marketing Ricky Friedenberg .Savannah, Georgia Accounting Charlene Friedricb Gainesville. Georgia Diet, and Institutional Man. TedGaillard .■Xtlanta.Cieorgia Finance Alan(.allo«av Blylhc.(,eorgia Philosophy Classes .305 Sandra Cam.s Sloiif Mountain, Georgia History James Garner Lilburn, Georgia E.H.S. Bonney Garris Woodbridge, Virginia General Business Stanley Garrison Dcmorest, Georgia International Business John Gates Rome, Georgia General Business Charles Gee Acworth, Geo rgia Agronomy Barbara Genovesi Moorestown, New Jersey Rose George Iiarien,(.corgij Busmess Ldueation John Gilleland Fitzgerald, Georgia Agricultural Economics Kenneth Gillon East Point, Georgia Geology A —A ' Pamela Givens Augusta, Georgia Accounting Stephen Glennon Columbia, South Carolina Biology Joe Goodman Hinesville, Georgia General Business Jerry (...rd„n Claxton.Cieorgia Accounting Jan Gore Franklin, Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Carol Gornto Valdosta, Georgia Pharmacy Ellen Gottlieb Atlanta, Georgia Social Science Donald Grammer Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia Marketing 306 Classes John Greenlee Marietta, Georgia Radio-TV-Film Rebecca Greenlee Marietta, Georgia Public Relations KachiKiriiulU- Uahlonega,(..(.r!;i; Music Education Linda Gross Athens. Georgia General Business Admin MaryG ' Segner Kathv Guffev JaneGwinn Joanne Habib Marietta, Georgia Augusta, Georgia Greenville, South Carolina Atlanta, Georgi Special Education Child Development Microbiology Art Jennifer Ilamlett I.ucille Hammock William Hammond William Hankins Albanv,(;eorgia Oglethorpe, Georgia Athens. Georgia Atlanta. Georgia Art Furnishings and Interiors Accounting Janice Grossman Atlanta, Georgia Art Education Classes 307 Gary Hansford Athens, Georgia Management Hollye Hansard Alpharetta, Georgia Mental Retardation Ed. Steven Harben Doraville. Georgia Marketing Elizabeth Hardaway Woodbridge, Virginia Marketing Jane Hardy Columbus, Mississippi Public Relations Marian Harelik Augusta, Georgia Public Relations Linda Harrell Gainesville, Georgia Elementary Education Carol Hastings Gainesville, Georgia Elementary Education Joseph Hayes Easley, South Carolina Art Debbie Harrell Tif Ion, Georgia Pharmacy Danette Henderson Wadley, Georgia 308 Classes ' lKli.i,lll.[ulri ( [ijriislon. Soulli ( arolins Laiid ' cao ' Architecture Mark Henneberg Atlanta, Georgia Sociology Susan Henr Evans, Georgia Art James Henson W aycross, Georgia Zooloe Marshall Hernandez Brian Hodges John Hollowell Martha Hollowell Robert Hooks Marietta. Georgia Anderson. South Carolina Augusta. Georgia Savannah, Georgia Fav. North Carolina Accounting Broadcast News Insurance Political Science History Jon Hope Conyers. Georgia Radio-T -Film Amy Houston Blakely. Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Susan Hubert Decatur. Georgia Political Science Sandy Hudson Macon. Georgia Elementary Education Deborah Hughes Trion, Georgia Recreation Christine Irwin Pittsford. New York International Busines Marx Kb.ll Talmo. (Fcorgid .Advertising fh.irl.sJjikMin ( a c .Springs. Georgia Animal Science Eugene Jackson Cuthbert. Georgia Zoology- Classes, 309 Michael Jackson Newnan, Georgia Chemistry Burch Johnson Stockbridge, Georgia Sociology Cindy Donnell Johnson Putney. Georgia Social Science Education Patti Johnson Macon, Georgia Management Marcia Kadis Goldsboro, North Carolin Advertising Jannie Kinney Dalton, Georgia Advertising Martha Kirby Marietta. Georgia Marketing Kathleen Kirk Atlanta, Georgia Marketing 310 Classes Robert Lafferty nville. South Carolina Zoology I.ucinda Landen Morrow, Georgia Sociology Sharon Lasseler Moultrie, Georgia Pharmacy Michael LeCroy Carnesville, Georgia Insurance Susan Lipscomb Alpharetta, Georgia Animal Science Leslie Lennard Columbus, Ohio Art History Clint Lentini Bay Shore, New York Pre-Vel Maria Leo Greensboro, North Carolina Sociology Louise Lewis Savannah, Georgia Speech Communications Don Lively Waynesboro, Georgia Recreation Chuck Lloyd Atlanta, Georgia Finance Laura Lockridge Bremen, Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Judy London Cleveland, Georgia Housing Home Fcnnomics Larry Long Macon, Georgia Risk Man. Insurance Edith Luke Martinez, Georgia Business Svslems William Lynch Acworth, Georgia Jim Mallory Cornelia, Georgia Zoolog 312 Classes Vickie Mallorv ' Griffin, Georgia Accounting Terri Marsha Columbus. Georgia Comparative Literature Linda Mashburn Barnesville. Georgia Public Relations Renee Malheme Kennesaw. Georgia Economics Julia McConnell East Point. Georgia Journalism Jane McCutcheon Greenville. South Carolina Animal Science Darrell McCinnia Rome. Georgia Marketing William McGoldrick Athens, Georgia Vet. Medicine William McKinney Athens. Georgia Animal Science Avery McLean Macon, Georgia Personnel Management Hugh Mc.Millian Dacula. Georgia Animal Science Scott McMurray Forsyth. Georgia French Classics Joe McNair Columbus. Georgia Accounting David MtMsh Ringgold, C oorgia Radio-T -Film Michele Meredith Anderson, South Carolina Frances Micale Stamford, f ' onnetic English Paul McKinir Atlanta. Georgia Entymology Leon Michel Viacon, Georgia Management (Classes olS vcrlv Mosteller Judith Ann Mouhon Jessica Kim Mulkey Karen Murphv Dalton.Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Monroe, Ga. Winder, Ga. Math Management Physical Ed. Elementary Ed Patricia Lynn Murphy Columbus, Ga. E.G. ED. Peggy Rose Murphy Garnesville.Ga. Education 314 Clas.ses Cendy Naylor Jonesboro, Georgia Sociology Nancy Norwood Macon. Georgia Elementary Education Pat O ' Callaghan Decatur. GtM.ruia EarK Childh,».,l Fdiication Craig Olson Hamdcn. Connecticut .Accounting Cynthia Pannell Byromville, Georgia Psychology David Parker Oglethorpe, Georgia Pharmacy Michelle Parker Athens, Georgia Music Therapy Candi Parks Nancy Lynn Parnell Rhonda Carol Payne Palus Vordcs, California St. Simons Island, Georgia Atlanta. Georgia Public Relations Psychology Journalism . Richard Wilson Perpall Athens, Georgia Recreation Ken Pilgrim Toccoa, Georgia Zoology Larry Polk Lexington, Virginia Bonnie Clare Pope Catonville, Maryland Math 316 Classes I Willie Prilchetl Liila,(ieorRia Finance Ricky PtiRh Dawsonville.Cico Education Jill Lynne Randall Cairo, Georgia Special Education James Ray Athens, Georgia General Business James E. H.n Atlanta. Georgia Political Science Ralph H.Ray Ringgold, Georgia Personnel Management Linda Raylield Hampton, Georgia Psychology David Redmond Augusta, Georgia Psychology Caria .Sue Reed Riverdale, Georgia Accounting Deborah Sue Reed Flowery Branch, Georgia Zoology Melissa Lea Reese C alhoun, Georgia Fashion Merchandising Charlotte B. Reeves Athens, (.eorgia Child Development James R. Register . thens, Georgia General Agriculture Elaine Reid Senoia, Georgia Elementary Education Donna Reubert Oakwood, Georgia Elementary Education . nn E. Richardson . tlanta. Georgia Microbiology Theodosia Ricks Soperton, (Georgia Clothing Tevtiles Saralyn Ridgeway Jackson, Georgia Home Economics -.-I- C!lasses . ' 517 Deborah Lynnc Ricck Millville, New Jersey Journalism Bruce Riggs Stone Gap, Virginia Political Science Joe Ripley Athens, Georgia Political Science Marjanita Ripley Athens, Georgia Political Science Dianne Ritter Suffern, New York Gcograph) Lawrence Rivers Morris Plains, New Jersey Marketing Robin Roberts Atlanta, Georgi; Advertising Helen Anne Roesel Macon, Georgia Ken Roling Athens, Georgia Pharmacy Michael Rosekrans East Lansing, Michigan Accounting Elizabeth Ross Barry Rosenstein Savannah, Georgia Management u-d. Terry Roundtree Metter, Georgia Business Education aura Rowland inswick, Georgia Accounting Jackie Rudolph Decatur, Georgia Home Econ lnterior Design David Russell Rossville, Georgia Political Science Bonnie Sawyer Macon, Georgia Psychology .318 Classes Carol Scarborough Monlrosf. (Georgia BSED Larr E. Schroeder Manchester Georgia Business Systems Gary William Schwab Doraville, Georgia Accounting Gwendolyn (iailSc Lafayette. C.eor Education (harks Edwin Scott, Jr. Dawson. Georgia Pharmacy Gary Taylor Scott Roswell. Georgia Management ohn Williams Scott Kalhrvn Hope Seagraves Carol Lynn Sears John Sears Unadilla, Georgia Athens, Georgia Douglas, Georgia Psychology Animal Science Art Education Pharmacy Terry E. Seehorn Lilburn. Georgia Environmental Health Janus Thomas Anne Wirth Sewell Reb. Lca L n , Sewell Kathrvn Irene Seybert Scllniansbergcr Severna Park, Maryland lo tcoa,G( orgia Conshohocken, Tucker, Georgia Journalism Pennsylvania Management Spanish Martin Paul Sinderman Spartanburg, South Carolina Political Science Jane Singer Atlanta, Georgia Newspapers Patricia Ann Sliva Trumbull, Conn. Art Kathryn Louise Smalshof Columbus, Ohio Political Science Clyde Huey Smith, Jr. Cola, South Carolina Marketing 320 ' Classes m I Dale p. Smith arner Robins. Georgia Politieal Science Debra Ellissa Smith ' a nesboro, Ceori ia Speech Communication Harold Paul Smith Toccoa. Georgia Banking and Finance Clinton Smith. Jr. Griffin. Georgia Political Science- ]oel Sherlon Smith Waycross. Georgia Pharmac Marcus Elbert Smith. Jr Athens, Georgia Real Estate Michael Gary Smith Forest Park. Georgia Business Administration Susan Payne Smith Griffin. Georgia Taylor W.Smith . llanta. Georgia Business Administration William Edward Smith Savannah, Georgia Accounting William Tingle Smith Macon, Georgia • Landscape Architecture Julia Jefferds Sonntag Jacksonville. Florida Patricia . nne Speigner Thomasville. Georgia Home Economics Larry Stephen Stanley Louisville. Georgia . nimal Science Karen .Ann Slarnes Stone Mountain. Georgia Elementarv FIducation Calhi Sue Slavenhagen Hempstead. New York Biology Claiscs, 321 )berl Dennis Steed Delores Denisc Stephens Richard Norris Stephens Michael Idus Stephenson Ocilla, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia Jesup, Georgia Meigs. Georgia Biology French Biochemistry Political Science Jeanetle E. Stepp Atlanta, Georgia Psychology Marcia K. Stevens Canton, Georgia Magazines Brent L. Stewart Fort Valley, Georgia Extension and Agronomy Ward Stone Augusta, Georgia Political Science Kathy Ann Summers East Point, Georgia Education Maxwell James Sweat III Albany, Georgia Accounting Robert Stephen Takash Albany, Georgia Landscape Architecture Deborah Talkington Thomas, Georgia Environmental Health Science Raymond Taylor, Jr. Savannah, Georgia Accounting Steven Craig Taylor Robert C. Tepper Beverly Dianne Thomas Milton Leon Thomas Kirby Allan Thompson .Monroe, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia Columbus, Georgia Pinehurst, Georgia Douglas, Georgia Zoology Landscape Architecture Newspapers Film Marketing 322 Classes Teresa Thompson Cuthbert. Georgia Furnishings and Interiors Frances Thomson Rome, Georgia Magazines Deborah Thorsen Marietta. Georgia Agriculture Susan Tibbetts Rocky Face. Georgia Elementary Education Richard Tillson Marietta. Georgia Elaine Timmerman Hapeville. Georgia Spanish Education N.inc Tisdale Athens. Georgia Political Science Steven Tmay Sayville. New York Business .Administration William Todd Sandersville. Georgia Psychology Rhonda To.,n BarncsN iilc. (.eorgia Journalism John Tripp Athens, Georgia Trade and Ind. Education James Trotti .Atlanta. Georgia .Marketing James Tucke Quitm.in.f.rr.r Agricultur.il 1 i-i Classes .32.3 jLiiJ James Wade Athens, Georgia Zoology Judy Turner Dawsonville, Georgia Marian Turnipseed Jonesboro, Georgia Clothing Textiles Rodney Flourney Tyler Decatur, Georgia Political Science Karen Ussery Luber City, Georgia Pharmacy Sheryl Vcnabic Cordele, Georgia Child Development Sara Viele Greensboro, North Carolina Biology- Herbert Vining Covington, Georgia Finance Sherry Walker Child Development Sheryl Walker Atlanta, Georgia Personnel Management Darrell Wallace Louisville, Georgia Parks and Recreation Rec. Kenneth Wallace Atlanta, Georgia Public Relations 324 C:lasses k.- .l Frank Waller William Watson Lovancie W calhcrbv Richmond, irginia College Park. Georgia oodstock, Georgia Newspaper Management Elementary Education ichard W eatherbv Bridget Weaver Gerrv Weaver Barbara Webb Canton. Gforftia Millen, Georgia Alluns. Georgia Morrow. Georgia Marketing Dietetics Management Management JohnWi-lch Dallas, t.eorgia Environmental Design Jerr Wells Lawrenceville, Georgia Management Sandra Whaley Dalton. Georgia Fashion Merchandising Ste en Whatley Cuthbert, Georgia Business ... 4 D avid Whipkey Marietta, Georgia Vtanagement Philip White Mablcton. Georgia Political Science William While Pearson. Georgia Judy Whitehead Atlanta. Georgia Business laura Whil«orth Athens, (.eoriiia Pharmacv ' Matthew Wilhoil Atlanta, Georgia Banking and Finance Beverly Williams Clarkesville, Georgia Art Sherry Wilkes Buford, Georgia EarK ' Childhood Education Cynthia Williams Blakely, Georgia Faith Williams Dacula, Georgia Home Economics Janice Williams Augusta, Georgia Art Gloria Wilson Ellaville, Georgia Pharmacy Mike Wilson Stone Mountain. Georgia EHS Dan Wolf Atlanta. Georgia Finance Pamela Williams Jonesboro, Georgia Art Nelle Woodruff Rome, Georgia Elementary Education .•i26 Classes Mark Woodsmall Kcnncit Square, Penii. Horticulture Janice Woodson La France. South C ' arolina Home Economics Mo Wright Perry. Georgia Political Science Penelope Wright Newnan, Georgia Psychology Ted Yarbrough Chatsworth. Georgia Political Science 328 Classes At % Cvtitliia Aikor Michael Alady Sli ' phrn Aldridge Dcinis Alk-ii Ann Anderson Janet Bales (;arv Belflower Duren Bell Paul Bennett t;harles Benoit Classes .329 Larr ' Bruce Carole Buchman Sue Buford Debbi Bigg Karen Butler Georgetla Cannon Lynn Carter RayCatlett Janet Causey CherCerrela Katherine Chaille Elizabeth Chandler Peggy Chandler Sandra Chapman Doriastino Cheely Margaret Cheney Bonnie Chesley 330 Classes Nancy Clark Faye Clarke Margaret Clary Laura ( " lec-klev Shirley Colvin Robbie Colwell Charles Cordic Charles Coslello A 7 i i U Robert Curry Charles Curtis Terry Dahler Donna Daniels Rose Cleveland Mary Coalson Mark Cochran DaleCoker David Collver Steven Cowart John Cox Glenn Creamer Tommy Crisler Carolv n Crisp Classes 331 Bclt Darby Cayce Davenport Christopher Elliot Cheryl Ellis James Emerick Clay English Kim Engman Coile Estes Margie Evans Deborah Fain Beth Farrar .332 Classes Marv Federico Susan l-leenian W illiam Foley Mark Ford I I Harry Forsthoff BeverK Forsyth Mary Foster Gregory Frazier Dayid Friedly James Gibbs Keith Giddens Patrice Giles Kalh Gill Pamela Godfr Classes .333 Maurice Green I,el:i(;riffin Jainestiiiiiiecl Sandra Gunter Vicki Hall Susan Harrell Patricia Harris Susan Harrison Joseph Harly Janice Haupt Melinda Henlon Kalhy Herndon Michael HiKhlower Suzanne Hitchcock Al Hodge Beverly Irvin James Jackson Michael Jackson Sally Jackson Sanford Johnson .3,34 Classes »•■------ Sylvia Johnston Harr Joiner Caroline Jones F.iigene Jones Terrie Kisor William Kittle Ke in Klein Mark Knowles Patli Koester Ellen Lamberson Cary Langford Gail Lawrence Judi Lawson Preston Lavton Patricia Leak Brad Leathers Michael Leonard Marion Linion Susan Linch Cameron Linto Classes 335 Keith I.oni; RobtTl Luck Linda Lyles Teressa Malcom William Manos Kenneth Mauidin Richard McCarthy Phyllis McGuire Karen McKay Thomas McKenzie Marilyn McNair Sue McRae aie Ciasses Barbara Miles Sle ' cn Miller Rhonda Mitchell Katherine Moxley 1 Jacquclvn Nicholson ' » Linda Nikoukarv J Neil Niv i Peggi O ' Brien 4 " ■ i © r Andrew Oliver Elizabth Oliver Cary O ' Neal Daryl Overcash Byron Owens Mary Pennington Brella Perkins Carol Phillips Steven Phillips Cerald Pickle Littoria Pileggi Classes 337 Paiti Pinkcrton (;rcK Pills MiuIj Polls MarRari-l Powell Brc-nda Pullin WWM . Stephen Ray Domini Re Randolph Reeves Joseph Reid Hugh Rhodes Robert Rice Stewart Richardson JillRilch Judson Roberts Wayne Robinson Cheryl Rogers Robin Rutledge Richard Ryan Steven Roberts Debra Robertson David Robinson Susan Robinson .338 Classes ■I i i ' I Ciasses 339 81 V S Hi ■■■ i T Kelly Sirighl Janet Strong James Stuckev Vicki Sutton Cathy Swords Wanda Thompson John Thrasher Leila Tidwell Susan Tolbert Robin Tracy Charles Vaughn Susan Vedder Vicki Verross Anna Vogel Ronald Waller 340 Classes Gail Ward Julia W aru ick Benjamin atson Janict W atson Karen eingartner Phyllis Wellington Fran heeler Christine White Deliece V hite Lori illiams Gordon Williford Barbara Willis Samuel itherspoon Thomas Yentzer Classes 341 Sophomores 342 Classes V ' l Robert Burns ■ H Biickv Buxton | .--JP Brian Cadv Albert Caliawa T f U Classes 343 Hartturd Campbell Walker Campbell Carlton Caiiarro MarvCanlrell Michael Carroll Olivia Chastain Cynthia Childs Jean Clark Douglas Clem Henry Cline Karen Cook Kimberly Cook Wanda Corn Tina Cox Gregg Cronk Robert Devereaux Michelle Dolson Virginia Douglas John Dunn Raymond Espinosa 344 Classes » I Susan lalkc-nstf Rebecca Fan I Cind ' Farrar Stan Fcdcrspiel Mary Finlev Deborah Gathany Lyn George Gary Gilbert Cliff Granger BradlcN Greenwav Robert Harrison Donna Hartsfield David Harvey Connie Havnes Kris Herndon Robvnllershc Classes 345 Terry Karkostsky Cynthia Kemp Lynn Kenemer Belli Kennedy William Kibles IVlk l .346 Classes Mn Ro anne Kirk Deveda Knight Lisa Lace Rcgina Lanham Mary Kieffer Terr - Kilgorc Teresa King Joseph Kinman Carol Kinsaul Joseph Lee Debra Leison Car Lightfoot illiam Linginfeltcr Cind Littleton Lee Anne L on Ellen Macomber Linda Maertzweiler Ronald Majors Daryl Malcom Jetty Malheson Kave Maxwell John MeCorkle Angie McGee Patricia McGintv Classes 347 Rulph Mote I.indii Moiinljoy C:aryl Move Mark Murphy Barbara Mygatt Richard Napier Kathv Newman Wendell Newsome Connie Nix Neal Nodvin Randolph Norman James Norris Douglas Northcutt Dean Novolny Jeffrey Nylander Martin Pardue f ' arolvn M l.aura M Michael Mitchell Ronnie Moon Julie Parham Diane Patierno Teresa Peek Janice Phillips 348 Classes ■ i Thomas Phillips ShirK Piper Jo Marie Pitts John Poiirnelle Stephen Powell Mary Ann Prigden Terrence Quinn Melissa Reed Rebecca Reesman Marsha Roberts Carl Robertson Marcia Robertson Randall Rowan Rebecca Russell 4 h Jeralyn Scott William Seaton Swann Soiler David Sharplon Cath Smith Chtryl Smith Kenneth Smith Nancy Smith Rohvn Smith Classes 349 ii Diane Tolberl Glenn Townsend Laura Tracy Martee Trammell David Tschappat ■350 Classes Ben Tviis Debra icki- April Walker Dianne aike Michael Wampler Bonnie Ward John Warren Kenneth Watson Rov W ebb Classes .3.51 352 Classes (:( urlne Abernathy ayne Aiken Carias Alltfood Leo Amaker James An derson Slater Arnold Jam Ash Emily Bailey Elizabeth Barnes Classes 353 Gro )r ' Borland i:li al). ' lli H(.w.-n David Ii() .11 William Bradfifid Joliii nrasclloii Peggy Carew John Carey Clark Carroll Gregory Carlee Donnie Carter Marie Carter Debi Cassidy James Chandler Clayton Chappelle 354 Classes :f Lewis Chisholm Tenley Christenscn Allison ( ' hristian Richard Clark Rockland Clark Janet Kidani Penelope Kllioll Sandra Elliot Mark Entrekin Classes 355 356 Classes Lawrence Epps Sally Kslfan Joseph Ferguson ' illiani Florence Peler F ole Deborah Garrison Linda George Sharon Gerber Arthur Gibert Julie Gibson Mike Greene Rhonda Green Evdie Griffin Patricia Griffith Ramona Grizzard Hi! K k William Grunley C.B. Hackworth Nancv HaKedorn I.iiulallallrr Jolmllankins Debbie Hardegrcc Ralph Harrell ( onnie Harrison Randv Hartline Paul Harwood Annette Hinhtower Joyce Hinchliffe Margcna Hinely Charlotte Hobson Theodosia Hoilinssworth Tessie Hulnie Sandra Innian James Jackson Michael James Donald Jenkins Classes 357 ■I Mary Jonos Eddie Kendrick Kim Kelley Sue Jones Scarlett Jones Rosa Kersh Eric Kutch Buddy Lane Dave Lee Gail Lee Troy Lindsey Debbie Majors Ray Marino David Marshall Carl Martin James Mashburn 358 Classes Bill McCain (;ar McColery Julio McOaniel Williain Miller Mariaiiiu ' Miller Jon Miacham Kalh Mi-Michael MikcMclarlin Jennifer Minor Classes, 359 Dcnisc Nava Lee Norris Donnie Niitl Clanieron Padj;t ' ll Koico Padgett I.aura Otter Tom Oliver Cathy Office Donald Page 360 Classes V A Rebecca Prince Jacques Pye Ro jo Rabozzi Janet Rasher (harles Ready David Reddick Phillip Rcifineer Beckv Ritch Billie Samples Mark Sanders Jamie Sandlin Jeannie Schmoe Lisa Schuize Paula Shelley Classes 361 Franklin Slilrl( ' Hs. ' Hayward Simonton Jenny Sims Allen Smith Cindv Smith David Stone Diana Stone Deborah Strickland Walker Sullivan Angela Swain Eloise Thompson Mary Thompson Cene Toulouez Jean Troutnian Bonita Turner 362 Classes I Tony T son Keith I ' liey Vivian an Home Lee Van Hoy Rebecca Varncr Dennis While Debbie Wilcher DcbeWiMiams Billy Wilbanis Craig W ilbani? George Wood Carol Woolen John Vales Sle en Yales Scoll Young Peter Zervakos Classes ' 36;3 Graduate School James Cole Marianne Collie Sara Davis Connie Fields Tim Gathany 364 Classes Mike C;ay Linda Green Belly Greer John firinu ' s Hans Hazcnveld Iredjan.es Rolf Johanscn John Lawins Ad Leouwenhurjili Faculty and Staff David Gibbs Marion Harwood Eddie Hunter Annemies Van de Donk classes 367 ■a-rr A short thanks to Domini for always being there with a helping hand; to Phyllis for having a sense of humor to keep us laughing through the Board meetings concerning the budget; to Nancy for producing a truly creative organizations section; to Gary for putting a section together without any pictures to speak of; to Bess for stretching 1500 mug shots to cover the space intended for 3000; to Linda for finishing her section in spite of the little cooperation she received; to John for his hard working effort and extra camera; to the photog- raphers for their patience; to the Board of Student Communications for not giving up on us, and last but not least, a special thanks to David for trying to warn me what it would be like. Thank 7 7. f ? V HI J 1 ■ R SE I CT d H L " LcE ■ ml mf 1 -. 1 - m Epilogue, jTl wmmmm mmmmm Epilogue 373 i; ,- ' •• ' ;. , i;.: u it: ar m ioiwrr X.iL " EAiL .37S Epilogue m I ' li(p| ) ;raj liy l y link, ' Carter, Hrad ChcrM) liicky Garner, Gary Jordan. Fr.-deriek NU :lella andl ' liyllisWclliiiglon f


Suggestions in the University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.