University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1978

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1978 volume:

1978 PANDORA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA VOLUME 91 lis Intefinanai ' Pr " dertbeS6faW fj; e :-: sa: Street, as B(Oid»w- thousanddolaiS ' FJ sai . ' ' ■ BroadStree ' - lateiane 9« ' ' lial,amieafli)«l» ' the caitipfi. 235 ' ■ granted by ttieBoc Foundation ga« a:- quartefs. Howevr " peared at " " Wisdom, .- pearontfit State, TlKAmfoM) ingsandpiesMUtftt ' umns.YeafSttr,illif The seal a! DC Ml! gfacefiicunejonigti ensealsoftieSMekM! six have, mdudinglip theM«silyhK«a above, enacUbrkll seel(outandloMdili President Adstnldgi, ing. " SclidarilM«i l ook.sosacaiiypg[ ed». On the Unroll side ring nil Ik lA D i is The Georgia Arch 1856 When the University was chartered in 1785, this spot was in the midst of oak trees. When this square mile (640 acres) was bought in 1800 by- John Milledge and his committee, this area was between the Indians and the Whites, with Daniel Easley owning a mill on the nearby Oconee River, with some fruit trees near the future campus. When the 36-acres " college yard " was laid off, a free-flowing spring at the northeast corner prom- ised water. In its financial ups and downs, the College un- der the Senatus Academicus decided in 1834 that a Botanical Garden a block to the west was too expensive for a meager budget. The resolution said the proceeds of the sale should be used to provide " a proper fence and gate " along Front Street, as Broad Street was then called. So ' . ' the thousand dollars of proceeds " was used in 1856 to erect the iron fence and the gate, a replica of the Georgia seal. As the old dies that the new can be born, the sale of the Botanical Garden at the hollow on Broad Street left a void; then over a hundred years later a new garden was established near White- hall, a mile and a half away on the far south end of the campus, 295 acres in extent, permanently granted by the Board of Regents. The Callaway Foundation gave a beautiful building for the head- quarters. However, the word " Constitution " never ap- peared at the top of the Arch, nor the words " Wisdom, Justice, and Moderation " , which ap- pear on the seals both of the University and the State. The Athens Foundry molded the fence pal- ings and presumably the Arch and its simple col- umns. Years later, when the fence was extended down Lumpkin and Jackson Streets, the molds were still available. The seal at the Arch is simply three pillars, the graceful curve joining the two outside ones. Elev- en seals of the State have not contained this Arch; six have, including the present one. The Seal of the University has an arch with the four words above, encircled by its Latin motto, " Et Docere et rerum exquirere causae " , which says, " Both to seek out and to teach the cause of things " , or as President Aderhold said, " Research and Teach- ing. " Scholars have never found the motto in any book, so some early professor must have orignat- ed it. On the University seal there is another out- side ring with these Latin words, " Sigillum Univer- sitatis Georgiae. " In addition to the Arch as an entrance at the (continued) Dean William Tate Recalls The Fascinating History Of The Georgia Arch .... 1978 PANDORA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA 30602 VOLUME 91 S 3 THE GEORGIA ARCH center of the campus along Broad Street, two smaller gates provide entry about equal distance to the right and left. In 1946 the Arch was moved backwards about six feet, placed on some limes- tone steps and flanked by two columns at the open sides, with two lights added at the top. Once there were two iron gates, between the two outside columns and the center one, as shown by notches and flanges on the columns. During the Civil War, though the College was closed, the Chancellor as custodian opened the gates and rang the bell at eight o ' clock to symbol- ize that the College was open, with a similar cere- The Arch, with the Chapel in the background, is the symbol of the University, and to many alumni the emotional center of the State. If this Arch could talk, it could tell how the land that the Indians had owned was taken by Fron- tiersmen, then used by Farmers, even Plantations with Slaves. It could tell how Wars had swept over the land: the Mexican War, the bitter Civil War, the Cuban War, then two World Wars when the New World of America went to the Rescue of the Old World. Nearby is a monument whereon are named the Confederate dead: at Shiloh, Crampton Gap, Chickamauga, Cold Harbor, Gettysburg, and Fre- mony to close at five. Around 1885 these gates disappeared, maybe stolen, maybe broken, may- be discarded as meaningless. Two brothers, Daniel and James Redfearn, worked their way through the University to be- come prominent in law and medicine. As a fresh- man in 1909 Dan made an impulsive pledge, " not to walk through the Arch " , till he had his diploma in his hand, a pledge that became a tradition in the policies of hazing sophomores. Often when the freshmen made their " Shirt-tail Parade " through town, their efforts to break this taboo led to struggles at the Arch, restricted by the honor system to " fists only " , but even then quite rough. In addition to fathering this tradition, these two Redfearn brothers left an endowment for the Arch, enough to keep the simple structure in re- pairs. Twice governors have been burned in effigy at the Arch: once when a Black player at another school was barred against Tech, again when the University was discredited for political interfer- ence. When the rules forbade a political speech on the campus, the students got permission from the City of Athens to build a platform six inches from the campus but just in front (by six inches) of the Arch. Their candidate became Governor! dericksburg. A forest plateau has become the home of 20,000 students and 100,000 alumni. Phi Kappa and Demosthenian and other groups have sent trained leaders to serve in countless ways: Long in Medicine, Herty in Industry, Grady in Journalism, Black in Finance, Russell in Government, to men- tion only five. Seven out of the last ten governors have been from the Athens campus, thirteen out of the last twenty. A state of 75,000 people on the date of the charter is now 5,000,000; and a village to the near west is prophesied in a hundred years, in 2100 A.D., to be the largest city in the world. And a hundred things now exist not dreamed of even in 1 856: the automobile, space ships, nuclear bombs, computers, eyes looking into the body and far into space — all created during the life of this Arch. And back of the Arch on the campus are its scholars, its teachers, its athletes, its lordly sen- iors, its naive freshmen, its proud parents, its re- turning alumni, its casual visitors. Here between the Town of Athens and the Campus is the one spot, a three-columned seal, that is the Heart of Georgia. JJ[ 2 THE GEORGIA ARCH ' i JA l flf .v •w. The University of Georgia : :i h li ' h - Introduction 4 I Beauties 22 ] Academics 33 Sports 81 Organizations . . .161 Greeks 241 ! Classes 353 General Index . . 436 Connpendiunn . . . 448 Copyright ® 1978 by John Scott Kinney and the Department of Student Activities, The University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, without permission in writing from the Editor or the Director of the Department of Student Activities. Is xr TABLE OF CONTENTS 3 ji . I Introduction The University of Georgia — her legacy richly embroidered in a red and black tap- estry dating back to 1 785 .... The old place has changed consider- ably since her early years: the Cherokee Indians have long since disappeared from the campus scene, though the sheriff of Clarke County continues to lead the an- nual commencement procession lest any bare-skinned braves should appear. The wooden fence surrounding a small portion of North Campus has been replaced by one of the more enduring wrought iron breed — cast, inci dentally, by the Athens Iron Foundry in the 1850 ' s. And to this day, rumor has it that, in the dead of night, a mischievous group of undergrad- uate men made off with the swing gates once a part of the Arch. The dense, dark green ivy which faithfully covered the fa- gade of the Academic Building for innu- merable years did, in time, give way to coat after coat of fresh, stark white paint. Indeed, the physical changes within the boundaries of the Georgia campus are readily apparent; one need only glance through any old volume of the PANDORA to visually realize the obvious. Such change as this is inevitable. But there is one abiding constant to be considered when reflecting on The Uni- versity of Georgia: the indomitable spirit of the UGA student, the esprit de corps which binds us together in unity from day one of our association with the University till we savor, alas, our final breath. It is found filling the air of a sun-drenched Sanford Stadium on a late autumn day just as it equally exists in the stillness of the Chapel, at a warm and convivial fra- ternity party, in countless classroom situ- ations, and aboard (continued) I 4 INTRODUCTION r MUM P (Introduction continued) the sleekness of a jam-packed North-South bus. It resounds 90 voices strong as the Men ' s Glee Club performs THE GEORGIA MEDLEY n the Fine Arts Auditorium, and it permeates every room of every student dorm and apartment. Being here as we are, daily in the midst of it all, we find it tempting to overlook this aspect of the University — much like one of those situations where you " can ' t see the forest for the trees. " But no one dares deny its existence, for it is at the heart of all that we do. Somewhat prophetically, when all is said and done, when the buildings here, old and new alike, have crumbled and disappeared, and when the roll is being called " up yonder, " it is rather heartwarming to know with assurance that as the final gavel is rapped, an omi- nous universal entity shall boom out in His loudest voice, " Glory, Glory to Old Georgia. And to Hell with Georgia TechI " 6 INTRODUCTION ! INTRODUCTION 7 INTRODUCTION 9 i ' 3 V . » V- ' . fil ' ♦ 1 • 1 -.:: - ' M-m.. ' r ' I b ■.. ' -«■ u r h . ■m I ■■S - ».. .: fliil • ' i}l ' ' ••.-■a 1- w i Ai» 1 tr ' iBIE 1 - Jfnfiii » il f% » VI _ " i f Life tn M ' " ' " " X «1 V Hi 14 INTRODUCTION INTRODUCTION 15 18 INTRODUCTION The University of Georgia . . . ... it is, after all, not just a place but a way of life. For the thousands who have pre- ceded us in a history spanning almost 200 years, for the thousands not yet born who will follow us, there rennains nothing nnore steadfast and constant than that intangible, often underspoken aspect of student life unique to The University of Georgia, which surely occupies some place in our every en- deavor. This intangible is not easily defined, but brings us back to the notion of school pride and spirit. It ' s not that we just go to school at the University for four years or more, but that in the process we are con- sumed and shaped and molded by our very existence here — even if occasionally des- tined to stumble under the burden of grow- ing pains as we search for an identity of our own. This is equally as true for us today as it was for our predecessors one decade, two decades, ten decades ago. The Pandora, then, exists for one rea- son: to capture as much of this spirit and vitality of University life as possible — and in so doing provide for future generations a viable record of the 1977-78 school year. The challenge is to be fair and accurate and comprehensive in the coverage of the year, and ideally — though perhaps not realisti- cally on a campus so extensive as Georgia — any publication of the yearbook breed should intrinsically house appeal for the great majority of the student body. If this goal is achieved, then the notion that year- books are passe ' , a dying breed, becomes pure rubbish, and the publication can rightly stand on its own feet. Since 1886 the PANDORA has been as much a part of The University of Georgia as the Arch itself, whose history we honor in this volume. For almost 100 years the PAN- DORA has portrayed campus life through the administrations of ten University presi- dents (beginning with Patrick Hues Mell, who was to retire in 1888) and has encom- passed the lives of thousands of students, faculty members and other University asso- ciates. Stop for a moment and consider the necessity of the PANDORA; its place in the future history of The University of Georgia must remain secure and unending, ffl INTROOUCTION 21 m ELIZABETH MORGAN 22 UNIVER8ITY BEAUTIES I MWMMaHiaMMSfci ftJ mmm CATHY DOANE UNIVERSITY BEAUTIE8 23 CARLTON MOXLEY 24 UNIVERSITY BEAUTIES CAROLINE ROWLEY UNIVERSITY BEAUTiE8 25 I I 1 I MARILYN MILLER 26 UNIVER8ITY BEAUTIES 1 ..rf «H l Md M « . hii DOROTHY WADE UNIVERSITY BEAUTIE8 27 wm T ELIZABETH LANGLEY 28 UNIVER8ITY BEAUTIES LISA REDDICK UNIVERSITY BEAUTIE8 2S DALE HAYNIE 30 UNIVERSITY BEAUTIES JENNIFER SLOAN 1978 MISS PANDORA UNIVERSITY BEAUTIES 31 MELiNDA Mcintosh 32 UNIVER8ITY BEAUTIES er ? The University of Georgia is as old in tradition as it is young in spirit. The oldest state chartered university, It received its charter in 1785, only two years after the British recognized Annerlcan Independence. The original document, prinnarlly the worl of Abraham Baldwin — who became the first president — Is pre- served in the library ' s rare book collection. For sixteen years Baldwin directed the accumulation of funds and the selection of a site for the young University. The location chosen was, of course, what is now Athens — then no more than a high wooded hill overlooking the Oconee River and only a few miles from deepest Indian country. ACADEMICS Created under the Reorganization Act of 1931, the University System of Georgia Board of Regents is responsible for all aspects of the operation and de- velopment of the Georgia University System and its institutions, which collectively enroll some 125,000 students. It was in 1943 that the Board of Regents became a constitutional body of 15 members, whose appoint- ments were made by the Governor and ratified by the State Senate. When the Regents attained consti- tutional status, the Governor ' s ex officio membership was terminated. The membership structure of the Board of Regents has not been changed since 1943, and it continues to consist of one member from each o f the ten con- gressional districts and five members from the state- at-large. Members serve seven-year terms, with two members of the Board being appointed each year and one additional member being appointed one year during each seven-year period. While the Board of Regents exercise broad juris- diction over the institutions of the Systems, each institution is allowed a high degree of academic and administrative autonomy — an organizational factor since its inception. IQ University System Of Georgia Board Of Regents 36 BOARO OF REGENTS Members of the Board of Regents Charles T. Oxford, Albany, Chairman Milton Jones, Columbus, Vice Chairman Scott Candler, Jr., Decatur Rufus B. Coody, Vienna Erwin A. Friedman, Savannah Charles A. Harris, Ocilla Jesse Hill, Jr., Atlanta O. Torbitt Ivey, Jr., Augusta James D. Maddox, Rome EIridge W. McMillan, Atlanta Lamar R. Plunkett, Bowden John H. Robinson, III, Americus P.R. Smith, Winder David H. Tisinger, Carrollton Carey Williams, Greensboro Staff of the Board of Regents George L. Simpson, Jr., Chancellor John W. Hooper, Vice Chancellor Henry G. Neal, Executive Secretary Sheaiey E. McCoy, Vice Chancellor — Fiscal Affairs and Treasurer Frank C. Dunham, Vice Chancellor — Construction and Physical Plant Mario Goglia, Vice Chancellor — Research Howard Jordan, Jr., Vice Chancellor — Services Harry B. O ' Rear, Vice Chancellor — Health Affairs W. Coye Williams, Jr., Vice Chancellor — Academic Development Haskin R. Pounds, Assistant Vice Chancellor James L. Carmon, Assistant Vice Chancellor — Computing Systems Mary Ann Hickman, Assistant Vice Chancellor — Personnel Robert M. Joiner, Assistant Vice Chancellor — Communications George «i tana rttfcf- X0- Wednesday, March 8, 1978. These in- formal photographs of the Georgia Board of Regents were made during their reguiar monthly meeting in Atlanta. The normal agenda was disrupted by the appearance of some 60 black students protesting the government-imposed desegragation plan for the State ' s three historically black in- stitutions: Fort Valley State College, Alba- ny State College, and Savannah State College. SGA, Executive Vice-President Nancy Neal, at bottom, served as student representative to the Regents ' Committee on Education. BOARD OF REGENTS 37 uring the Fall Quarter of 1977, Dean of Men Emeritus William Tate spoke candidly about tra- ditions at Tlie University of Georgia. Having been an outstanding associate of the University since the early 1920 ' s, he has earned for himself the title " Mr. University of Georgia " , and as such will be remembered for all time as one of Georgia ' s favorite traditions .... " A w ell-knov» n tradition which, incidentally, is still in effect today, is the rule that a freshman cannot walk under the Arch. And to further plague the freshmen, after Geor- gia wins a football game the Chapel bell must be rung, without ceasing, until 11:00 p.m. Should Georgia beat Tech in the yearly rivalry game, the poor freshmen must ring the bell all night long. " A favorite of the boys here at Georgia was the " Shirt- tail Parade. " Beginning at the Chapel, they marched up- town to the Normal school — which is now the Navy School — and ended at Soule Hall where they were all served ice cream. " Of course, the tradition of shaving the heads of fresh- men has somehow become lost. And also the tradition of the Freshman Cap, which could be temporarily removed only if Georgia should beat Georgia Tech. " The University became co-educational in 1920, the first year a girl could come to school just like her brother. But the girls still had to sit by themselves in the grand- stands at football games, while their boyfriends sat in the bleachers. " J][ «v Laura Smith 40 PEOPLE IN PROFILE " Miss Laura " , as she is affectionately known to the hundreds, possibly thousands of students, administrators, alumni, faculty and friends who know her, is a Southern Lady of the first calibre. Her heart, very simply, is in the right place. An Athens native, with a family history dating back several generations on the UGA campus, " Miss Laura " was herself a Georgia graduate, receiving an AB in French. Having never once left the University she admits that she ' s " had little occasion to use French in Athens " , but having by profession been a secretary for 42 years she expresses a genuine appreciation for the excellent English courses she had while a student. After graduation, " Miss Laura " came to work for the University, in 1936, as Dean Tate ' s first secretary. She remained in this capacity until Tate ' s " statutory senility " brought about his retirement in 1971. Today, happy and busy as ever, " Miss Laura " may be found working in the Academics Building as secretary to Bill Bracewell, in the Office for Judicial Programs. She recalls the early days of her association with UGA with great fondness. " It was just great with Dean Tate. Oh, I had chances to leave, but I honestly loved this three-ring circus. " To " Miss Laura " the University is the nicest aspect of Athens, and she proudly says that she ' s had a pleasant contact with almost every student she ' s met. This, we think, says something very wonderful about this gracious lady herself. Eugene Odum M H fl H Sfli K ' 1 i ■ ImHP HhK ■T SPC ■is ra H H i 2 j p •• ||Hp9 V «» ¥ Hupl H ¥t % 0| H 1 If ■ i mmt-.. ..« H GwenPartw Dr. Eugene Odum, a quiet, soft-spoken native of North Carolina, joined The University of Georgia faculty in 1940 as a biologist and has since become founder and director of the Institute of Ecology. Odum comments " ... the Institute basically has three missions: to develop this new discipline by communication, by linking other disciplines; to assist each department within the University to strengthen itself in the environmental area; and to carry on the traditional business of research, the training of graduate students and service education Odum was the first faculty member elected to the National Academy of Sciences and many people consider him the nation ' s leading ecologist, He originated and wrote the world ' s first ecology textbook, FUNDAMENTALS OF ECOLOGY. Dr. Odum, along with his brother. Dr. Howard T. Odum, were selected as the recipients of the annual award given by the Institute of Life in Paris, France. It is one of Europe ' s most coveted awards and carries a $66,000 prize. And, even more remarkable, Dr. Odum has just recently made a gift of $150,000 to The University of Georgia. Odum ' s gift is the total prize money he received last Spring as recipient of the Tyler Ecology Award, the largest ecology award in the world and second only to the Nobel Prize in financial benefits. J]] «w«lthesi»i " cfooilMite iwisofsa ' ji, Gwen Parker Michael Vincent-Smith «yint9403sa Kon founder and ' Eoobgy.Oduni tbe alyhas itiJiiimK lK iig oilier nijeiiinthe ] cany on the lidi the training jstioeetiucation ly(W er ctedto Slj and many IJ0„ ' 5 leading ecologS -grtfsW ecology fe, Or. Howard T. jiidpienisoltlie ,rtftieofLifein Slope ' s most coveted 000 ;»tee. And, even ,«jjst recent „, ( money he Sogy award in 1 1 J Wein Gwen Parker is one of those phenonnenally busy people you may never have occasion to meet, but rest assured that after graduation, she ' ll have your name and number well at hand. For 20 years Gwen has worked for The University of Georgia Alumni Society — beginning as an address change clerk and now holding the title Assistant to the Director (who happens to be Georgia graduate Tyus Butler.) She, like " Miss Laura " , is another Athens native, and after high school, she took mostly commercial courses. When asked about college, Gwen comments, " If I could go back and do it again, of course I would. And where else but Georgia! " Gwen finds that each day brings her in contact with new people and " something unusual. " The job enables her to travel around the State to organize alumni weekends and special programs in such cities as Atlanta and Savannah, and " a big challenge is just coming up with the right PR to keep alumni interested. " She must also tactfully contend with those alumni who think she can work miracles and produce 50-yard line football tickets: " It just can ' t be done! " Without question, Gwen Parker enjoys her job: " After a while it get ' s in your blood. I ' ll probably stick with it another 20 years or so. " Sincere Best of Lucl , and here ' s to the year 1998! Athens native Mike Smith has assumed control of a dedicated effort to encourage a vital humanistic cause — that cause being the removal of any existing bias and misunderstanding which has restricted the academic, extracurricular and social success of minority groups on the UGA campus. As President of the Black Student Union, he has fought to establish credibility for the 816 black students of the University. The BSU has become the keystone agency under which some 20 organizations operate and Mike says that, " With this strength we can get some positive objectives accomplished. We have worked for and earned the support of President Davison and other administrators. We Blacks have an obligation to be articulate about our concerns. And we haven ' t always been given our fair share of the pie: the money pie, the advising pie, etc. But our combined effectiveness and viability has been proven. We ' re making strides, and this year is just the beginning. " Though the name may not be all that familiar, the face probably is — particularly if you ' ve ever had occasion to ride the Lumpkin-Milledge campus transit bus. Seth Hunter has worked for The University of Georgia on and off for ten years. From Arcade, Ga., he previously drove a truck and finds driving UGA buses " no more trouble than driving a car. " He might agree, though, that it ' s no fun during the lunch hour rush. As a matter of fact, he says, " It ' s a mess! Buses built to hold 35 students are packed with upwards of 100! " However, he ' s " been lucky " and had no real problems. " The Milledge route, " he says, " is the hardest route. " Approximately 40 gallons of gasoline are required to make the route and in an eight-hour shift (Seth works from 7:00 a.m. till 3:00 p.m.), he will cover around 72 miles. Since 1971, he figures he has traveled on University buses in excess of 190,000 miles. Seth looks forward to the addition of several new buses in the upcoming year, though most of the old ones " are in pretty good shape. " And on his job he comments, " This is one of the best places I ' ve ever worked. It ' s getting better every year. " ]J[ PEOPLE IN PROFILE 41 I No matter which aspect of the Fine Arts you may choose, there is a constant each will have in common: Success does not come easy and it does not come overnight; there is alot of frustration with some occasional damning, all expected from the outset as inevitable. The key is dedication. Years later the effort and discipline will finally make perfect sense. ITS An JIRTIST ' S q.lFE IT ' S AN ARTIST ' S LIFE 43 Stereomicroscopy equipment plays a vital role in many aspects of University research. Dr. C.R. Kutal and Dr. R.R. Hautala. Department of Ctiemistry, are working on tfie development of materials for use as sensitizers and catalysts for the storage of solar energy in the form of a hydrocarbon l nown as quadricyclane. This material would be used along with existing solar heating systems in homes to eliminate the need for electrical or natural gas backup systems. With last year ' s research budget totalling some $33 million and extending to virtually every department of the University, a com- prehensive study of the scope of Georgia research would be almost impossible. How- ever, the PANDORA would like to highlight some of the programs of significance which are currently underway, realizing that hun- dreds of others of equal importance will — because of the dictates of space — be ex- cluded (SEEALSO:Dr. Robert C. Anderson, VP for Research, page 50): 1. Utilization of Solar Energy through Bio- conversion of Renewable Resources re- search by C.L. Brown, W.R. Finnerty, H.D. Peck; 2. Nucleic Acid Metabolism During Seed Embryogenesis L.S. Dure; 3. Flux of Energy and Essential Elements Through the Continental Shelf Ecosys- tem L.R. Pomeroy; 4. Electrophysiology of Retinal Cells in Vi- sion Luis M. Proenza; 5. New Liquid-Chomatographic Detection System for Environmental Pollutants L. A. Carreira; 6. Software Development on the CYBER 18 Computer System James L. Carmon; 7. Proteolytic Enzymes and Inhibitors in Emphysema James Travis; 8. UG-5 Peanut Physiology J. E. Pallas; 9. Solubility of Corrosive Salts in Dry Steam L.B. Rogers; 10. Avian Nutrition at High Environmental Temperatures Henry Fuller; 11. Comparative Physiological Ecology of C-3 and C-4 Costal Halophytes E.L. Dunn. The Ongoing Achievennents In at XI. 0 Above, microbiology student assistant Jenella Thacker working in a P-3 biocontainment facility at a negative pressure hood. col to ess fir 44 UNIVERSITY RESEARCH [pQWllQa LLI AJi LKS LBE e Ls sm VENICE SHADOWS For University Professor Wiley Sanderson sim- ple can be terribly sophisticated. And there is nothing more sinnple in appearance than his pin - hole cannera. His innovative research in the field has placed many of his pinhole photographs in the permanent collections of museums in New York, Paris, Lon- don and Rome, and he is quick to point out that in essence, the pinhole camera eliminates the use of film and lenses — and, for that matter, a camera too, since a tin can (or wooden box) is normally used. Basic parts of the pinhole camera are the can or box (any enclosed volume) with a pinhole to admit light and an internal sliding shutter made of a thin sheet of brass. It is operated externally by means of a slender rod welded to it. No focusing device is needed; everything from one inch to infinity is in focus. Exactly the same photosensitive paper used for printing photographs is used for the neg- atives, cut to fit the camera format, fl PINHOLE CAMERA RESEARCH 45 FEED G. DATISON " I believe that The University of Georgia ' s future should be charac- terized by a continuing comnnitment to train the leaders of our com- munities, our state and nation , . . We must teach, we must inspire and we must challenge our students. We must continue to draw upon our past foundations and our current strengths to insure a climate for learning now and in the future. " 46 PRESIDENT FRED C. DAVISON " I have served as President of the Uni- versity for eleven years, a period of tre- mendous change for the nation ' s oldest chartered state university. This period of change is a reflection of the times we live in, times that have seen living styles, com- munications and technology change at a breath-taking pace. " The University of Georgia and its stu- dents are a part of this change because we are a part of society. An institution of higher learning, if it is serving its proper function, changes and advances so that its graduates will not only come to honor the past but will also be prepared to meet today ' s world. " A university is not a cloister, a sanctu- ary from the world of change and prob- lems. A university must train today ' s young people in today ' s disciplines — computers, ecology, modern business techniques, international matters, con- sumer concerns and on and on. " Our University provides an unusual blend of elements. We are teaching sub- jects, researching problems and serving the people of Georgia in ways few dreamed of a decade or two ago. Our students are earning degrees in subject matters that did not exist even one dec- ade in the past. Our researchers are seek- ing answers to questions that had not arisen even five years ago. " The futurists say man ' s knowledge has doubled and doubled again in less than ten years, and the scientists tell us that technology affecting our personal lives is advancing at a rate of ten per cent per yea r. Progress and change, not nec- essarily the same thing, occur yearly at a rate that once took a full century. " The University of Georgia has demon- strated an ability not only to cope with the pace of life in the 1970s but to keep ahead of it. Our students studying the environment, communications, agricul- ture, foods, pharmacy, law and all the rest would, I believe, agree. " The University, though, is not simply an institution of the present and the fu- ture. It is, as I noted, an unusual blend — a blend of the past with today and tomor- row. " We are surrounded by our history ev- ery day on our beautiful campus. The old and the new stand side by side, as on a typical day a student may attend a music recital in the 150-year-old Chapel or a lecture in the Plant Sciences Building built in 1972. We walk under trees that shaded the giants of the past, and we mingle with giants of the present. Time will prove that we are associating with giants of the fu- ture. " The University of Georgia library holds much of the state ' s and nation ' s history while daily accumulating the most up-to- date information on every imaginable subject. " All of this is part of The University of Georgia ' s importance to the state. Our long history as the major institution of higher learning, and our more recent his- tory as the capstone of the University System of Georgia, lead to the inescap- able conclusion that the University ' s im- pact on our state has been significant. " The other part of our importance to the state and region is what we are today and what we will be tomorrow. " Today, The University of Georgia is a superior land-granting university that is doing an excellent job of fulfilling its three historic functions — teaching, research and service. We have a fine faculty of immense talent and distinguished achievement. We have an enviable phys- ical plant valued at more than $200 mil- lion, and research and instructional re- sources of the highest quality. " Our library has grown to holdings in excess of 1.5 million volumes, and in- cludes thousands of microforms, periodi- cals, recordings and other holdings. Re- search funds and productivity are at re- cord highs, and private financial support from alumni and friends is also at record levels. The private money is used for scholarships and faculty salary supple- ments without which our instructional pro- gram and our student assistance program would be considerably weaker. " Most important of all, our student body is of the quality that warrants the best possible educational opportunities. In the fall of 1977, more than 21,600 stu- dents were enrolled, including 175 Na- tional Merit and National Achievement Scholars. While I am proud that the Uni- versity ranks among the nation ' s leaders in enrollment of these top scholars, I am also proud of our student body as a whole. I believe the young men and wom- en enrolled at The University of Georgia represent the finest examples of Ameri- can youth today. Their dedication and sense of educational purpose is gratifying to behold, while their activities outside the classroom show our students to be well- equipped for the world they will enter after leaving the University. " I believe that we have a climate con- ducive to the best sort of learning exper- iences at The University of Georgia. While an education may be different things to different individuals, it certainly must en- tail, among other things, the creation of a climate of learning and scholarship with all the attendant excitement and sense of learning and accomplishment that comes from striving for excellence. " Excellence is our goal. We have the people in our student body and on our faculty. We have the resources and the opportunity to achieve excellence in edu- cation. " We would be poor stewards of this great institution and thtf aslfeurces pro- vided for education by our sponsoring so- ciety if we did not strive for excellence in all educational undertakings. We would be poor stewards of the responsibility giv- en us to educate the students enrolled here if we did not strive for educational greatness. " Learning is an interesting and exciting — though demanding — path to tread. Even though the signs along the way are sometimes confusing and disappointing, the road leads on, as long as we live. " There are still noble ends to be sought and achieved, but in a world of hungry, anxiety-ridden people whose resources appear more limited than ever before, and whose time seems short for prevailing over what appear to be the most formida- ble problems in our history, men and women of trained intellect and cultivated feelings are our last best hope. " We cannot achieve what must be achieved by reducing our world to our own measure. We must enlarge our knowledge of things and thereby enlarge our knowledge of self. " That, in the final analysis, is the end to be achieved through education. The Uni- versity of Georgia is the means to that goal. The University ' s future, then, is to light the pathway and guide our feet to- ward trained intellect and enlarged knowl- edge of self. " It is the job of all of us to maintain our current educational excellence and work to see that The University of Georgia con- tinues to grow in greatness. " President Fred C. Davison December 1977 PRESIDENT FRED C. DAVISON 47 r 48 ADMINISTRATORS Administrators And Vice Presidents ;e President for Development and University Relations Mr. Robins became Vice President for Development and Uni- versity Relations in 1973, w ith responsibilities for directing and coordinating all programs in alumni and public relations and fund raising. During his tenure, alumni participation in annual giving has risen from 10,958 to more than 17,000, and annual giving has increased from $770,112 in 1973 to $1,442,918 in 1977. Indications are that the total number of active alumni and total dollar amount of gifts in 1978 will exceed the 1977 returns. Total dollars received from all private sources exceeded $7 million in 1977, an increase of $1.1 million over the previous year ' s total. COMMENTS: " As The University of Georgia approaches the 21st century, it also approaches its 200th birthday. Two hun- dred years ago Georgia was a wilderness frontier, and the dream of a state-supported network of education with the Uni- versity as a fountainhead was a sophisticated idea. But, through the efforts of informed, persistent leaders, and private support combined with public assistance, The University of Georgia came into being. Throughout the 192 years since the institution was chartered, alumni and friends have rallied to the needs of the University. " Today, the State of Georgia stands at new frontiers that call for international perspectives, for revised concepts of the uni- verse, and life itself, for renewed stewardship of the environment and for new wisdom and prudence in allocation of resources. And, the University, nearing its 200th birthday, is challenged to a key role in helping to lead the people of the State into a strange new era. " A combination of public assistance and private support have helped to prepare the University for its role, but the mission cannot be accomplished without the understanding and support of informed, persistent leaders and of private as well as public agencies. The Office of Development and University Relations is dedicated to creating this kind of understanding and enthusiasm among alumni and friends of the institution and citizens of Geor- gia, as well as among corporate and philanthropic groups, need- ed to insure undisputed quality of resources for higher education at The University of Georgia. " Vice President for Business and Finance Allan W. Barber joined The University of Georgia in 1966, where he has served as Associate Treasurer, Treasurer, and Vice President for Business and Finance. COMMENTS: " The University of Georgia expends approxi- mately $150 million a year, approximately half of which is pro- vided through the state appropriation; approximately 16% of the total budget is provided by federal contracts and grants; approximately 1 1 % is provided by student fees; approximately 1 1 % represents funding for auxiliary enterprises; and the re- mainder is provided through sales, services, private support, and other sources. These expenditures represent the current operating budget. " In addition, the University has approximately $7.5 million in outstanding loans to students represented by 7,800 individual student loan accounts. " r. Jaminia Y. Xroltftf Vice President for Academic Affairs Dr. Virginia Y. Trotter, Vice President for Academic Affairs, came to her post at The University of Georgia in the Fall of 1977, and is the chief academic officer and deputy to the President in the areas of teaching, research, and service. She has responsi- bility for academic matters including curriculum, faculty appoint- ments and promotions, student affairs, instructional resources, and the University libraries. COMMENTS: " I see many reasons for the University to be the envy of — and the model for — many of the nation ' s other institutions. The educational character of the University is sound. Our students, faculty, and resources for learning are of outstanding quality, and we have programs of undisputed excel- lence. " The story of the University faculty is remarkable. With three members of the National Academy of Sciences, the institution is one of only four in the entire Southeastern United States to have this many members of the Academy. " As an institution with enormous resources and capabilities. The University of Georgia is on the verge of expanding its area of influence. Despite some years of lean funding in the past, the University ' s future is promising and bright. Much brighter, I might add, than many other recognized universities with which I am familiar. " ADMINISTRATORS VICE PRESIDENTS 49 Administrators And Vice Presidents Director of Career Planning and Piacement Miss Seawell, who has been Director of Career Planning and Placement since 1972 (having been associated with the Univer- sity In other capacities since 1947), is also Chairman of the College Placement Council Minority Affairs Committee. She has been the main speaker at Placement Association meetings around the country, and has done consultant work for the gov- ernment and various sectors of business and industry. COMMENTS: " Job prospects for the 1978 graduate are gen- erally improved over what they were last year — but then, 1977 was a better year than 1976. More students on our campus are taking advantage of the many services offered by the Office of Career Planning and Placement, and there have been any num- ber of follow-ups directed to our office from the on-campus recruiters, informing us of job offers which have been accepted. This is a good sign. " You asked which specific job markets look the most promis- ing .. . In general, computer science, health fields, business and engineering are booming; law and journalism will be a little tougher, but this is primarily because our law and journalism schools nationwide are yearly turning out so many qualified graduates. In these two fields, many good jobs are available, but with the competition being what it is, placement becomes a matter of looking a little longer and a little harder. " Wector of Admissions Dr. Phelps has been associated with The University of Geor- gia on and off since 1939, when he matriculated as a freshman. In addition to being an Associate Professor of Education, he has held the post of Director of Admissions since 1968. COMMENTS: " The Freshman Class at The University of Geor- gia is constantly improving in quality. Currently enrolled fresh- men are superior on all counts to freshmen of ten years ago. Currently, there are approximately the same number of men and women in the freshmen class. However, at the transfer and professional level, the men outnumber the women about 60%- 40%. " Dean of Student Affairs Dean Dwight Douglas officially holds the title of Associate Vice President of Academic Affairs and Dean of Student Ser- vices; as such, he is the ranking student personnel administrator at The University of Georgia. COMMENTS: " The Division of Student Affairs is responsible for providing programs and services to students in such a way as to enhance their educational experiences while attending The University of Georgia. Specifically, programs are designed to help students adjust to, understand, evaluate, and utilize avail- able academic resources; plan, prepare for, and pursue their life work; learn to know, live with, appreciate, and enjoy others in harmony and with fulfillment and mutual respect; and maintain mental and physical health and strength as they develop per- sonal, professional, and social values . . . Our office is a focal point for students and strives to make the educational exper- ience as meaningful as possible. The staff works to maintain and improve good communications and working relationships among and between students, faculty, and administration. " Vice President for Researcti Dr. Robert C. Anderson is responsible for the coordination of the total research program at The University of Georgia, includ- ing research in the Agricultural Experiment Stations and in all the schools and colleges of the University as well as in a number of interdisciplinary institutes and centers. COMMENTS: " According to the Carnegie Commission, the Academy for Educational Education, and reports of agencies of the United States government, The University of Georgia is one of 50 or 60 ' leading research universities ' in the nation. The research programs include basic research projects in hundreds of academic areas, and applied research in such diverse fields as energy, food and fiber, human reproduction, the environ- ment, natural resources, and marine sciences. " In the areas in which the University has academic programs, our facilities rate most favorably with those of other universities. Our facilities for research in ecology cannot be duplicated else- where . . . The University of Georgia is undisputably one of the nation ' s best research universities and we have the facilities to support such a program. " ITi I I: 50 ADMINISTRATORS VICE PRESIDENTS »»«MieofAss— ' ( " ■ " ' •Wadmiiiistiaio, WWks responsible ' WWsusoctiaway T- " 5 ' e Jesigraj to ' • " = - ' : 3 ' : e avail- : ' ' ' i " : - theiflife i ' i.KC- rs " eyOMlopper- On office is a local iheducaticoalexpef- tnlsioraifitainand ■iMng relationsliips M idnfunratlon. " :■-; 3ns and mall «- as in a number j ' -ndssion, the ■■•;i ' age(icesol ;• Georgia is one -e nation. The ■;:n hundreds - :;verse fields :ne envifon- -c programs, : ' jnwersities. j.icatedelse- -.o ' the xtO Mi ADMINISTRATORS VICE PRESIDENTS SI 52 ADMINISTRATORS VICE PRESIDENTS Administrators And Vice Presidents Dr. Shutt officially holds the title of Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs and Registrar; as such, he is responsible for the managennent of the Office of Undergraduate Admissions, the Office of Financial Aid and the Registrar ' s Office. COMMENTS: " The biggest problem in being registrar at a large university such as UGA is attempting to satisfy all needs of constituents — students, faculty, and administration. Preceived needs of these groups are not always in harmony. " The computer has given the registrar the necessary tool to provide service that is timely, accurate and complete. An opera- tion the size of The University of Georgia could not function without the aid of a computer today. For your information, our computer storage of records since 1970 (magnetic tape and disk) contains over 175,000,000 characters for 69,000 stu- dents. " Vice President for Services Dr. Younts officially holds the title of Vice President for Ser- vices and Professor of Agronomy. He joined the University in 1969, and has held his present position since 1972. COMMENTS: " The Vice President for Services coordinates and gives direction to the broad program of extension and public service of the University. The principal mission of the Office of Vice President for Services is to make available appro- priate University resources to meet the needs of the people of the State and region. This is accomplished through a working relationship with academic deans and heads of extension and public service units. " The University of Georgia has a broad and effective service program due to: 1. A deep pool of research information that is continually replenished as society demands it. 2. A competent and enthusiastic corps of classroom teachers that are willing to participate in the service arena. 3. A dynamic cadre of service faculty that can use research information to assist in solving the problems of work-a-day world. " This past year the Georgia Legislature appropriated $14 million in support of service programs. An additional $1.25 was received for each state dollar from county, federal and other agencies. " m.mur Director of Student Activities Dr. William Powell assumed the duties of Director of Student Activities in 1972; as such he has overall coordination and responsibilities for the policies, programs, personnel, budgets and office procedures of the Department of Student Activities. COMMENTS: When asked if current trends indicate that the student apathy of the late 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s seems to be dissipating as we approach 1980, Dr. Powell gave the following response: " In my opinion, students today are ' activists ' in the best sense of the word. Students are involved in academics; students are involved and interested in finding out about the world of work; and students are active and involved in out-of- class organizations and activities. Apathy implies a listless and do-nothing attitude and spirit, whereas activism, literally, is in- volvement. Therefore, today ' s student, in my opinion, is more involved than ever before and involved in a positive way. I would expect this trend to continue into the 1980 ' s. " When asked about student involvement on the UGA campus, the following response was given: " Presently, we find a large number of students involved in the out-of-class opportunities at The University of Georgia. We have approximately 350 student clubs and organizations on the campus that are engaged in wide-ranging activities and services. Students who are involved in these organizations are committed to the giving of their time and their talents to others. To me, this is an indication of a sensitivity to the world around them plus a need to be involved and to relate to others. I think involvement in the out-of-class setting is the healthy response of bright, energetic, and sensitive students that are found on the campus today. " Director of Graduate Admissions Mr. Doster joined The University of Georgia in 1967 as Assis- tant to the Dean of the Gradua te School, and in 1976 was made Director of Graduate Admissions. COMMENTS: " Graduate enrollment at Georgia has held up very well over the last several years. If the number of applica- tions is an indicator, I believe we will see an upswing in the next few years, assuming that economic conditions remain good . . . Generally, graduate admissions requirements are becoming more strenuous with the passing of time, and I believe will continue to do so with an increasing enrollment. " ADMINISTRATORS VICE PRESIDENTS 53 Jhe College Of Agriculture JrTTienry jaffenTZJean ' w - Questions for the Dean Q. What advancements have been made in The College of Agriculture since you first assumed the position of acting dean, and now the dean of the College? A. Achievements are difficult to quantify as they relate to the efforts of any one individual. During the decade I ' ve been at Georgia, our College has made some spectacular advances. These have resulted because of the efforts and accomplishments of our students, staff and faculty. In the past five years our undergraduate enrollment has more than doubled. In the last ten years our budgetary support in research and service has doubled. In addition we have had a multi-million dollar building program for the construction of buildings and facilities for research. Extension and instructional activities. Among these was the first Rural . Development Center to be established in the United States. This is located at Tifton, Georgia, and is similar in function to the Center for Continuing Education here on the Athens campus. Q. How would you rate our College of Agriculture when compared to others around the country? A. I would rank our College of Agriculture among the top four or five in the nation. We are recognized as leaders in many areas. Our experiment stations rank among the top two or three in the nation in terms of creativity and productivity. In the southeast our graduates have been at or near the top in average starting salaries. Many of our Extension programs have been used as models by other states throughout the nation. 54 THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Q. Comment on some of the programs and research! being carried out under the auspices of The Coliege of Agricuiture. A. The College of Agriculture is engaged in basic and applied research. Major accomplishnnents of basic research include the establishment of major research programs in plant genetics to develop improved and better adapted varieties of cotton and soybeans. A major objective of the total research program has been to help Georgia farmers and agribusinessmen meet rising costs of producing, processing and marketing farm products by developing more efficient methods of doing these things. Such applied or practical research has included: 1. Continuation of plant breeding and variety testing to provide guidance in selection of best adapted crop plants for various regions of the state. 2. Development of new cultural methods such as once-over cultivation to save energy and prevent soil compaction, subsoiling to solve problems with hardpan in soils and no- till to conserve energy and water. 3. Development of comprehensive pest management programs to control weeds, insects and diseases with few applications of pesticides, thereby reducing production costs and the hazards of chemical residues in soil and water. 4. Development of multicropping systems to make more efficient use of resources such as land, fertilizer, pesticides and irrigation equipment. 5. Investigation of new irrigation systems to take full advantage of an abundant supply of readily-available water, especially in the Georgia coastal plain. 6. Development of improved harvesting machinery and methods in order to replace hand labor and to preserve optimum quality and quantity of crops harvested. 7. Development of better feeds and feeding systems to improve the feed conversion efficiency of poultry, swine, and cattle. 8. Development of better methods for processing and storing foods to prevent contamination and waste. 9. Development of improved economic systems of farm planning and management in order to make optimum use of available financial and other investment resources. The Franklin College Of Arts And Sciences Dr. William J. Payne, Acting Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. The selection was made twenty- three years ago. I chose The University of Georgia because of the bright pronnise that it represented for development. Because I am a southerner, I hoped that I would see continued growth and the development of Higher Education throughout the South, particularly here. And, I have. Q. What goals have you set for both the near and distant future? A. The goal I have set for the near future is the encouragement of all members of the Frani lin College and the student body to realize that we have a common purpose. We simply want to establish the best climate for learning that we can. The long-term goal is to make the College function in such a way that we can provide our students with the most effective resources we can for managing the challenges they will face in the future. We will have to teach basically sound thinking and encourage tough mental . discipline and self-confidence because we do not know the nature of the challenges of the future. We only know that the tests are sure to be stern and trying — and further that they will be satisfying to pass successfully. Q. What problems face not only the College of Arts and Sciences, but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to these problems? A. The perennial problem that faces the College is the need for monetary, philosophical and moral support from the people of the State of Georgia. We need them with us always. There is a further need for intensive, serious and unceasing engagement in learning by both faculty members and students. We can never do enough. These problems are actually not soluable. We only approach effective continued 56 THE FRANKLIN COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES ' l continued solutions every year. Sometimes we are closer tlian others, but we never dispose completely of these needs. Q. Give any comments you may have about the calibre of the Arts and Sciences student. A. We have students who range widely in ability, in motivation, in attitude and in promise. Quite a number have remarkable ability and strong motivation. We have towers of talent among us. Their future is bright with promise. I am continually impressed with the accomplishments of the young people in our College, and such a perception provides the greatest satisfaction one can derive from a teaching career in a University ... I only wish we knew more about motivating and intellectually stimulating some of the students who come to us. We will keep trying to accomplish this, of course. The desire to do so is what keeps us going. I like our students as persons, by the way. They ' re engaging folks. I have great expectations for continuing friendships in the future with many of them and look forward to working with class after class for quite a few years to come. Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. Student-faculty communication offers a continual challenge. We are unlikely to be able to ever communicate in any human endeavor to everyone ' s satisfaction. We try to improve interchange of information in Franklin College by working through established pathways and by adopting new methods. Much effort is required on both parts. Good will is required, and I know everyone in the Dean ' s Office and in our faculty stands ready to try to increase the effectiveness of communication with the students. You may be surprised to learn that communication among faculty members is often difficult to achieve as well. Q. What do you look for when selecting new faculty members? And Is there a general " faculty profile " ? A. We look for strong indications of professional and intellectual engagement in prospective faculty members. We look further for indication that the intensity of interest we perceive at first will continue throughout the professional life of the faculty member. This latter property is the more difficult to find. We want to know that the prospective faculty member enjoys teaching, likes to work with young people and has the intellectual curiosity that must undergird effective research and scholarship. It might be possible to assemble a " faculty profile " , but I prefer to look at prospects for employment as individuals without checking off their attributes on a chart. Q. Are there any changes In the curriculum you would like to see? A. The curriculum in the College provides a rich variety of possibilities for students. I have no particular desire to change it. I should like to see many of our students make better use of it for their own development and enjoyment. Q.Do you have any additional comments on the University as a whole, the student body, administration, etc. ? A. We enjoy, at the University, several priceless assets. We have the support of the Regents and the upper administrators. We have the opportunity, encouragement in the pursuit of our goals, and time to develop our talents. I am optimistic about the future of Franklin College and about the future of our students. THE FRANKLIN COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 57 ' jy The Colleae.Qi Business Administration Dr. W.C. Fleweir Statement From The Dean I decided to come to The University of Georgia because the President and other leadership nnade it quite clear that they wanted a College of Business the equal of any in the country and that they would bend every effort to supply the resources to nriake that possible. This support has been largely realized over the years. Despite the vagaries of State budgeting, the University has provided sufficient resources to enable the College to make continual progress toward this goal. An 80 percent faculty turnover since 1968 has resulted in a superior faculty, while the College has seen a significant improvement in the quality of the student body at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. The salaries of our graduates have moved upward substantially, closing the gap that had existed between our salaries and those of graduates of the outstanding schools of business. Our service outreach has increased threefold in the last decade and, through the Small Business Development Center, should soon be reaching 20,000 small businessmen in the State each year. The student body of the College, through its elected representatives, has participated through the Student Council in forming policies and procedures followed in the College. Student members on College committees have provided significant inputs. 58 THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 59 The College Of Education Dr. Joseph A. Williams, Dean Statement From The Dean I have been associated with The University of Georgia as a nnennber of the faculty for more than 30 years. During this period of time I have seen the University as a whole make tremendous progress. In the late 1940 ' s and early 1950 ' s, I would classify the University as having been somewhat of a second-rate state university. Beginning in the middle 1950 ' s, the University began to make tremendous strides in becoming a respectable multipurpose state university. I would now classify The University of Georgia as an Institution of top quality and one than can compete In the areas of teaching, research and services with the very best state universities and major private Institutions In the nation. I would personally rate our College of Education as being in the top half dozen of the top institutions In the nation in terms of quality of its program. Our students at all levels have little difficulty in securing good jobs after they complete their programs. I believe that the reputation we now enjoy is primarily due to the composition of the faculty which has been assembled and the performance of our graduates on the job. The University of Georgia ' s College of Education is recognized on a national and international basis as being a leader in the development of competency-based teacher education. We have made great strides in the area of developing a curriculum In teacher education which is fieldbased and deals with the problems of the real world of teaching. I am proud to be a member of this great Institution and feel that with the continued growth and development of the student body and faculty that it will improve even more in the immediate future. 60 THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 61 The School Of Environmental Design Dr. Robert P. Nicholls, Dean Questions for the Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. I wanted to teach and The University of Georgia was the first one to ask me. It has a good reputation, so I came. Q. What advancements have been made in The School of Environmental Design since you first assumed the position of acting dean, and now the dean of the School? A. Better faculty-student ratio; higher admission requirements; improved livability of facilities; introduction of many new teaching aides such as computers, t.v. playback, display equipment, reproduction equipment, etc.; involvement of practitioners in teaching; summer abroad study program; publishing a quality alumni magazine. Q. What problems face not only The School of Environmental Design, but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to these problems? A. Financial considerations — we need a larger budget to attract and retain the best possible faculty and to offer the kind of program enrichment necessary (visiting lecturers, special equipment, etc.). A new building is also dependent on financing! The same financial constraints affect the whole University. The solution is recognition by the State that quality education is not cheap. We need to move Georgia into the top ten states for per capita expenditure on education. 62 THE SCHOOL OF ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN Q. Comment on some of the programs and research being carried out under the auspicies of The School of Environmental Design. A. We have one bachelor ' s program and one master ' s program. The BLA is five years long, so it is already half way to being a masters degree — but this is typical of landscape programs. The MLA is a year and a half — more than most masters degrees. We are involved in community service projects through many of the problems studied in classes and as special assignments. We are just starting a research laboratory called the Landscape Ecology Lab. This will provide research and expertise in various environmental matters of concern to the State. The Institute of Ecology is actively working in cooperation with our new lab. Q. Do you have any additional comments to make on the University as a whole, the student body, administration, etc. ? A. This is a good University. Occasionally we seem to get dragged down by a lack of professionalism on the part of some. As a southern University we still have to work a bit harder to achieve the reputation we otherwise deserve. THE SCHOOL OF ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN 63 The School Of Forest Resources Allyn M. Herrick, Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. I had taught at the University in the late 1930 ' s for 16 months. In 1957 I was offered the opportunity to return as Dean of the School of Forestry. I accepted the offer because the challenges were great. Q. What advancements have been made in the School of Forest Resources since you first assumed the position of Dean? A. In the 201 2 years of my tenure the following advancements have been evidenced: a) Budget has increased from about $60,000 to almost $2 million. b) Faculty numbers have increased from 10 to 32. c) A support staff of three has increased to 80, currently. d) In 1968 the Board of Regents approved a change in name to School of Forest Resources. e) The School was accredited in 1971 by the Society of American Foresters. f) The School was accorded the status of a professional school in 1971. g) Forest properties in the managerial custody of the School have increased from four totalling about 2,000 acres to six and 15,500 acres. h) From a position near the bottom among peer institutions, the School was rated among the top ten in the nation in 1974. Q. What problems face not only the School of Forest Resources, but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to these problems? A. The University must insist on holding its position as the capstone institution in the State System. Attempts to demean its role as a quality research institution by " homogenizing " the System cannot be tolerated. The School has forseen the major continued 64 THE SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES continued problem currently plaguing forestry education in the United States by carefully controlling admissions to the professional program. Nationally the greatest problem is overproduction of foresters for the number of employment opportunities available. The solution is limitation of enrollments and maintenance of high quality standards. Q. How would you rate our School of Forest Resources when compared to others around the country? A. A study conducted at Columbia University and published in CHANGE magazine showed our School to rate among the ten best schools in the U.S. Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. With a low student-faculty ratio (eight undergraduates per teaching faculty member), there is ample opportunity for communication and interaction. Q. Comment on some of the programs and research being carried out under the auspices of the School of Forest Resources. A. More than ten years ago a research program was initiated to learn about maximizing production of biomass using a coppicing system with ultra-short rotations. This work has led to a large research grant for studying photosynthesis as an energy source. A pine plantation management program is underway in cooperation with several forest industries in the coastal plain. This region of the Southeast is one of the most intensively managed timber-production areas in the world. Research in glueing processes and the development of synthetic resins has been of great significance to the plywood and particleboard industries. One patent and several disclosures have resulted from these studies. Cloning of pines and other coniferous species was accomplished in the tree physiology laboratories of the School for the first time ever, in 1973. This work continues, with one objective being the propagation of genetically outstanding material for forest regeneration. Rare and endangered species of birds and other forms of wildlife have been the focus of research studies in the School. Habitat requirements for many kinds of wildlife impact very directly upon timber management and other concerns of the School. Q. Who are some of the School of Forest Resources ' outstanding faculty members and why? A. The following members of the faculty are among a larger group who are outstanding in their respective fields.: Claud L. Brown — physiology of trees, forest genetics, forest botany. Jerome L. Clutter — biometrics, mensuration, operations research, forest management. James C. Fortson — computer science and finance. Wade L. Nutter — forest hydrology and waste water renovation. Klaus Steinbeck — silviculture, ecology and physiology. These people are outstanding teachers and scientists because they are personable, innovative and diligent workers. Their contributions are acknowledged statewide, throughout the nation, and often internationally. THE SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES 65 The School Of Home Economics Dr. Emily Pou, Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select the The University of Georgia? A. During my visits to the campus in the Fall of 1970 and Spring of 1971 for interviews for the position of Dean of the School of Home Economics I was very impressed with the administration, faculty and students of The University of Georgia. There was an atmosphere of excitement and enthusiasm at the University. The faculty in the School of Home Economics were particularly enthusiastic about the potential of adding to the history and strength of the School on its further development. Specifically, their interests were in retaining a strong undergraduate program, but moving forward to develop graduate degree and research programs. The decision to come to The University of Georgia was thus one of commitment to the endeavor in the seeking of excellence for the School of Economics. Q. How would you rate our Home Economics School when compared to others across the country? A. The undergraduate degree program in the School of Home Economics is unsurpassed in the country. There is a need to increase the number of faculty in order to have the critical mass needed for doctoral level study in the Departments of Clothing, Textiles, Furnishings and Interiors; Foods and Nutrition; and, Housing, Family Management and Consumer Economics. There is a need for the expertise of individuals with advanced degrees in each of these areas as well as employment opportunities available. We have been slow in the Southeast to develop graduate degree programs in these areas. There are, in fact, only three institutions in the Southeast with whom we compete who do have strong doctoral programs in Home Economics. 66 THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS i i Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. The climate of communication between faculty and students is one of openness and supportiveness. The faculty indicate their interest and concern for students in advisement with a sincere interest in assisting students to achieve completion of their degree program and graduation. The students similarly are responsive in assuming their responsibilities in their own educational endeavor, as well as in student organization activities. The Student-Faculty Committee is a communications vehicle which consists of the elected student leaders of the organizations within the school, as well as faculty members. One activity sponsored by this committee is a coffee hour each quarter for students and faculty to visit informally with each other. Q. Are there any changes in the curricuium you wouid lil e to see? A. The curriculum is always subject to revision and change based on proposals from the faculty for new courses and modifications of courses. As faculty and students test the - curriculum against new knowledge, new fields of employment and emerging problems of society, there is continuously need to revise curriculum. The expansion of the curricula in graduate study are the additions I would wish to see in the near future. THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMIC8 67 The School Of Journalism And Mass Communication DrTScoOTrTJutlip, Uean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. Primarily because under the leadership of President Davison, The University of Georgia is a dynamic, developing university which is on its way to becoming a university of national stature and one with the strength to help Georgia solve its problems as it moves toward the 21st century. Fred Davison completely captivated me while I was here as a visiting professor trying the University on for size. I found a perfect fit. Q. What advancements have been made in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication since you first became associated with it? A. We have converted from a four-year to a two-year school in an effort to emphasize a broad liberal arts education as the sound base for a professional journalism education and to give students aspiring to the study of journalism adequate time to mal e sure of their decision. We have tightened our admission standards to require that all students who are admitted to journalism have demonstrated proficiency in English usage. This requirement is in addition to the 2.5 minimum average and typing proficiency implemented several years ago. We have completed equipping the Henry W. Grady School. In January, 1977, we dedicated the James M. Cox Electronic News Laboratory. In this lab we have access to the United Press International Data News Wire and all news in its computer in New York City. Our instructors can prepare and store assignments in the UPI computer and then direct students to call up the story and edit it on the Video Display Terminal. Winter Quarter, 1978, we started using two mini-cameras in our broadcast continued 68 THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND MASS COMMUNICATION " ■JH M l«d Bj J M H %. _ KJ Hi continued news, advertising, public relations and TV courses. These mini- cams and the Cox Lab make our School as well equipped as any in the nation to teach electronic journalism. In the near future virtually all journalism will be electronic. Q. What goals have you set for the near and distant future? A. Our main goal is to continue to recruit able young scholars and seasoned professionals to build a strong faculty with balanced interests and capabilities . . . Another goal is to develop a PhD program as soon as we have the facilities and faculty necessary for such a program. A third goal is to expand our research program and to direct much of it to the needs of the media which are in a state of difficult transition in news delivery systems, in marketing and in technological change. Q. How would you rate our Journalism School when compared with others around the co untry? A. The Georgia school, the only accre- dited one in Georgia, ranks quite favor- able among the top ten schools of the nation, not only in size but in quality. The re-accrediation team which visited us in March, 1976, gave us high marks. Most of the deficiencies the team found have been or are beina corrected Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. We strive for open lines of communication between faculty and students. Our faculty prides itself on the individual attention given each student. One of my first actions as Dean was to revitalize the Student-Faculty Liason Committee as a formal sounding board for student problems. Last year we started a school paper, the J-SCHOOL JOURNAL. We have representatives of the three sequences and the graduate students on our Journalism Advisory Board. They give reports twice a year to this body. I get lots of feedback from these reports. I try to maintain an open door, but students seem reluctant to use it. I miss seeing students in the manner I did as a professor. Q. Where do you look when selecting new faculty members? A. We look to the top graduate schools in communication — Minnesota, Illinois, Wisconsin, Stanford, Michigan — and to the media for our faculty members. FILM DROP THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND MASS COMMUNICATION 69 Vft« - Dr. James Ralph Beaird, Dean Questions for the Dean Q. Give any comments you may have about the calibre of the Law student A. Each year the credentials of the first year entering class are more impressive than of the previous year. The average score on the Law School Admissions Test (LSAT) of the class which entered in the Fall of 1977 was 638. The national average was 535. This class also brought with it an average undergraduate grade point average of 3.40. These 230 first year students were selected for admission from among approximately 1400 applicants. The first year class is represented by 18 states, 73 colleges and universities and 35 undergraduate majors. Approximately 86 percent of the first year class list Georgia as the state of residence, although many of them at- tended college out of state but desired to return to Georgia for the professional degree. The class which entered in the Fall of 1977 included 56 women and 15 minority students. The average age of the entering class was 23. Q. What do you lool for when selecting new faculty members? And is there a general " faculty profile " ? A. The School of Law has established a very stringent set of guidelines for recruitment and promotion. An assistant professor entering his or her first year of teaching at the Georgia Law School usually comes to us with an excellent academic background, a year ' s clerkship with a federal judge or government agency, some experience in private law practice, evidence of writing and research capability and usually a year ' s teaching fellowship at a major university. An associate professor must have a minimum number of years of law teaching experience and several published articles in addition to the qualifications outlined above. An aggressive search is undertaken each year to recruit top senior faculty members to full professor and chairholder ranks. These professors are recruited from top schools in the country where they have received national recognition for their expertise in a given field. 70 THE SCHOOL OF LAW -THE PEOPLE OF GEORGIA WANT AND DESERVE NOTHING SHORT OF THE BEST. The University OF Georgia School OF Law ISJHEREFOREJO BE ONE OF such excellence that NO CITIZEN OF Georgia need ever leave his state because a superior legal EDUCATION IS available elsewhere. " CARL E. SANDERS LLB. 1948 University of Georgia Governor of the State of Georgia 1963-1967 Q. Who are some of the Law School ' s outstanding faculty members and why? A. Perry Sentell has recently been named Regents ' Professor by the University System Board of Regents. There have been only nine Regents ' professors in the University ' s history. The reason Professor Sentell was recognized in this manner is that he is an outstanding classroom instructor and a polished researcher. His books and articles on municipal law and local government law in Georgia have become the " Bible " for cities and county attorneys. John C. O ' Byrne is the nation ' s foremost authority on taxation of agricultural income. Richard Wellman, another chairholder, is the national spokesman for the Uniform Probate Code. Also in the area of probate law, Professor Verner F. Chaffin, Callaway Professor of Law, is writing the revised probate statutes for the State of Georgia. Vaughn 0. Ball, Cobb Professor of Law. is a national authority on the subject of evidence. J. William Futrell is a well-k nown authority in environmental law and serves as national president of the Sierra Club. And, no one can overlook the overwhelming accomplishments and talents of our distinguished colleague. Professor Dean Rusk, Sibley Professor of International Law. THE SCHOOL OF LAW 71 im ' Dr. Howard C. Ansel, Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Comment on some of the programs and research being carried out under the auspices of The School of Pharmacy. A. Extensive programs of research are being conducted in The School of Pharmacy and it would be difficult to mention them all; however, here are a few: Several of our faculty are involved in what is known as the Bioavailability Group Studies program. This effort involves the testing and evaluation of drugs and drug products inside and outside of the human system to evaluate the drug ' s rate of absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion from the body. These factors are important in the determination of the appropriate dosage for a drug, its duration of action in the body, and its rate and method of elimination from the body. Other faculty are working on drugs as potential anti-cancer agents, antihypertension agents, agents which act against high levels of cholesterol in the blood, and other types of pharmacologic agents. Still other faculty are working on sustained release dosage forms to evaluate the method and rate of drug release from dosage forms. Another group of faculty is concerned with the socio-economic aspects of health care particularly as it applies to the delivery of pharmaceutical services. Still other faculty are concerned with the use of medications in geriatric patients, and the relationship between multi-drug therapy and drug interactions, drug reactions, and drug utilization by the geriatric patient. 72 THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY MMM CtnHl , s. -.. Q. What goals have you set for both the near and distant future? A. The School of Pharmacy is looking forward to the expansion of our undergraduate program to include the offering of a Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm D ) degree program. This program would provide a professional doctorate degree for pharmacy . graduates based on advanced professional education and clinical practice experience. This would require, as indicated above, dramatic expansion of our clinical teaching sites at health care institutions (hospitals, clinics and pharmacies) around the State and the expansion of our existing program at the Medical College of Georgia. Q. Give any comments you have about the calibre of The School of Pharmacy student (i.e., is there a general profile you would like to present?) A. The academic qualifications of the pharmacy student are as high today as they have ever been. The School of Pharmacy is fortunate in having a great number of highly qualified students interested in the profession of pharmacy. It might interest you to know that the number of female students seeking a career in pharmacy is on the rise. We currently have nearly 40 percent of our student body composed of female students. THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 73 The School Of Social Work Charles A. Stewart, Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. I selected The University of Georgia as a place to administer and teach because in 1963-64 it was beginning a new Graduate School of Social Work and had allocated considerable resources to do their top quality job in this field. Q. What problems face not only the School of Social Worl , but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to these problems? A. The prinnary problem facing the School of Social Work is one of ethnic diversity. Insufficient numbers of black faculty and students have been chronic problems which are demanding considerable resources to ameliorate. Secondly, a serious challenge exists in the necessity of employing faculty who are productive scholars as well as excellent teachers, a combination that is rare in the field of social work. Q. Give any comments you may have about the calibre of the Social Worl student (i.e., is there a general profile you would lil e to present?). A. The caliber of the social work student is high. Generally our students are committed to helping people in trouble and to broad national, state and local programs designed to help people. The students are idealistic but practical and capable. 74 THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK - 1 Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. Most of the faculty of the School of Social Work know most of the students in the School of Social Work. A regular nneeting of elected students and designated faculty members serve on the Student-Faculty Committee, a vehicle for resolving communication difficulties. Q. Comment on some of the programs and research being carried out under the auspices of the Schooi of Sociai Worl . A. Some of the programs and research being carried out under the auspices of the School of Social Work include a privately-funded research project on Divorce Mediation, considerable past research and productivity in the realm of child neglect and abuse, and research on poverty as well as several social problem areas. Q. What do you iool for when selecting new faculty members? And is there a general " faculty profile " ? A. In selecting new faculty we are looking for capable scholars who are also enthusiastic and articulate teachers. All of them are committed to social work values regarding self- determination and better opportunities for the underdogs of American society. Q. Who are some of the School of Social Work ' s outstanding faculty members and why? A. The School of Social Work ' s outstanding faculty members include Dr. Norman Polansky, Regents ' Professor of Social Work and internationally-known scholar and teacher who has contributed immeasurably to the important area of knowledge of multi-problem families including child neglect and child abuse. THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 75 tm ' The College Of Veterinary Medicine Dr. David P. Anderson, Dean Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. I came to The University of Georgia in 1969 because of my interest in avian disease research, I came here as Director of the Poultry Disease Research Center which later became the Department of Avian Medicine in the College of Veterinary Medicine. We are fortunate in this area to have the world ' s largest and best collection of scientists working on avian problems. The College of Agriculture has an outstanding Poultry Science Department as well as a Poultry Extension Department. The College Veterinary Medicine has a Department of Avian Medicine and the Poultry Disease Research Center. The USDA has the Southeastern Poultry Research Laboratory as well as a number of scientists in the Richard Russell Research Center. This was obviously an attractive environment for me and offered an excellent opportunity for research and teaching in the area of avian diseases. A. What problems face not only the College of Veterinary Medicine, but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to the problems? A. Our biggest problem for the past ten years has been lack of adequate physical facilities. This handicap should be overcome when we move into our new teaching hospital this fall. Our other major problems which are similar to the rest of the University are a lack of adequate state funding to support our instructional program, which includes a shortage of faculty members and sufficient operating budget especially for the teaching hospital. 76 THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE L mmtr.Mm A. How would you rate our College of Veterinary Medicine when compared to others around the country? A. I believe that our College of Veterinary Medicine rates in the top five such colleges in the United States. Q. Give any comments you may have about the calibre of the Veterinary Medicine student. A. Adnnissions to The College of Veterinary Medicine are highly competitive — as they are in nnedicine, dentistry, and other allied health professions. Because of space limitations, we can only accept approximately 20% of those individuals who apply. This results in extremely high caliber students who have performed well academically and have backgrounds and experience with livestock and companion animals and practical work experience with veterinarians. THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE 77 tfl v»- The Graduate School Dr. Hardy M. Edwards, Jr., Dean I Questions For The Dean Q. Why did you select The University of Georgia? A. In 1957 I was working for International Minerals and Chemical Company in Chicago, Illinois. I decided to go to work for The University of Georgia because I wished to return to academic work, I wished to return to the southern part of the United States, and I wished to be in an environment where I could do research work and work with graduate students studying for their master ' s and doctoral degrees. The University of Georgia fulfilled all of these requirements. Q. What goals have you set for both the near and distant future? A. The Gra duate School should continue to recruit and attract graduate students of the highest calibre. We should also continue to recruit students within the State of Georgia in order to get a higher percentage of both white and black students in the State going to Graduate School. We need to continue to look at our State and region and be prepared to develop people for special jobs that need to be filled in our area. An example of this in the past has been the development of the master ' s and doctor of Public Administration degree to furnish highly trained people for public administration, and the Master of Plant Protection and Pest Management degree to train people for the efficient and safe use of chemicals in our agricultural enterprises. Other opportunities for special programs for training people will develop and the University needs to be on the lookout to develop the best programs to fit the needs of the developing society. 78 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 1 ' " 1 Q. What problems face not only the Graduate School, but The University of Georgia in general? And are there realistic solutions to these problems? A. Both The University of Georgia and The Graduate School are faced with the possibility of declining enrollments as a result of decreasing birth rates over a decade ago. The only realistic solution of this problem is for The University of Georgia to do the best possible job of recruiting at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. The University will probably have other opportunities in gaduate and undergraduate education in the area of nontraditional offerings and in the area of adult education. If these are entered carefully, and the standards are high in these areas, the University can make a real contribution to the people of the State. Q. How would you rate our Graduate School when compa red to others around the country? A. The University of Georgia Graduate School ranks among the top 50 in the U.S., and compared with any of the top 50, The University of Georgia will have certain programs that are better than those programs at a specific school, while at the same time that school may have programs that are better than ours. General ranking of graduate schools has very little meaning. Actually, the quality of individual programs varies a great deal. Q. What comments do you have on student-faculty communication? A. Due to the very nature of graduate education and the way in which it is conducted, student-faculty relationships and communication are usually very good. This is particularly true in those areas that have research degrees where a one-to-one relationship exists between the major professor and the student. ,»«»• • • m M: 1L THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 79 80 An Overview Of The Academic Backgrounds And Accomplishments Of University Administrators ROBERT C. ANDERSON: BS, Auburn University; MA, The University of North Carolina; PhD, New York University; Vice President for Research, the University of Georgia, 1965-present; listed in WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICA and WHO ' S WHO IN THE WORLD. ALLAN W. BARBER: BBA, The University of Georgia, MBA, The Univer- sity of Georgia; licensed as a G.P.A. in 1961; current Vice President for Business and Finance, The University of Georgia. FRED C. DAVISON: Undergraduate degree from Emory University; D.V.M., The University of Georgia; PhD, Iowa State University; President, The University of Georgia, 1967-present; past Dean of the University ' s College of Veterinary Medicine; past Vice Chancellor of the University System. MARVIN B. DOSTER: BS, North Georgia College; MEd, The University of Georgia; Director of Graduate Admissions, The University of Georgia, 1976-present; past Assistant to the Dean of the Graduate School, The University of Georgia. DWIGHT DOUGLAS: BSEd, Eastern Illinois University; MSEd, Eastern Illinois University; EdD, The University of Tennessee; Dean of Student Affairs, The University of Georgia, 1976-present; past Acting Dean of Student Affairs, past Associate Dean of Student Affairs, and past Direc- tor of University Housing, The University of Georgia. M. OVERTON PHELPS: BS, The University of Georgia; MEd, Emory University; EdD, The University of Georgia; Director of University Admis- sions, 1968-present; past Assistant Director of University Admissions; past Principal of Stone Mountain High School. WILLIAM D. POWELL: BA, Roanoke College; MA, The University of Georgia; EdD, The University of Georgia; Director of Student Activities, The University of Georgia, 1972-present; past Assistant to the Dean of Student Affairs, past Assistant Director of Student Activities, past Assis- tant to the Dean of Men, The University of Georgia. H. PERK ROBINS: graduate of Wittenburg University; Vice President for Development and University Relations. The University of Georgia, 1973- present; past Assistant Director of Admissions, past Alumni Secretary, Wittenburg University; past Director of Development, Ball State Universi- ty; past Executive Vice President of the Ball State University Foundation. BRUCE T. SHUTT: BSEd, Indiana University, MSEd, Indiana University; EdD, Indiana University; Registrar, The University of Georgia, 1975- present; previous worked 13 years at Indiana University. ANNE SEAWELL: AB, Cum Laude, Duke University; MA, Duke Universi- ty; Director of Career Planning and Placement, The University of Geor- gia, 1972-present; past Director of Placement and Financial Aid, The University of Georgia; past Overseas Recruiting Representative, Depart- ment of Defense. VIRGINIA Y. TROTTER: BS, Kansas State University; MS, Kansas State University; PhD, Ohio State University; Vice President for Academic Affairs, The University of Georgia, 1977-present; past Assistant Secre- tary of Education in the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare; past faculty posts at the University of Utah, The University of Vermont, and The University of Nebraska, where she served as Dean of the School of Home Economics and as Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. S. EUGENE YOUNTS: BS, North Carolina State University; MS, North Carolina State University; PhD, Cornell University; Vice President for Services, The University of Georgia, 1972-present; Professor of Agron- omy, The University of Georgia; has held positions at The University of Maryland, North Carolina State University, and at the Potash-Phosphate Institute. (Qr T Georgia athletics date back to the year 1886 when baseball was first introduced to the student body. During more than ninety years of active intercollegiate competition Georgia has produced many major league stars and many outstanding diamond rec- ords. Some of the UGA alumni making brilliant records in the major leagues were Spurgeon Chandler (New York Yankees), Claude Derrick (Philadelphia Athletics) and Nolen Richardson (Detroit, New York Yankees and Cincinnati). Back in the first year of the sport, the Bulldogs ' captain and star pitcher, Charles Ed Morris, introduced the curve ball to this section of Dixie, and in 1908, the crowned champions of the South won twenty games in succession — 1 1 shutouts. fcW SPORTS dyw - 1977 INTRA If you used to be the neighborhood freak who couldn ' t play any sport well, or if you lived on the other side of the street and played everthing well, you, too, can play in Intrannurals. Each year the program expands, and this year there were three leagues: Governor ' s, President ' s and Professional. Anyone in a fraternity, sorority, dormitory, religious or academic group was eligible to participate, and anything goes, from football to bowl- ing to tennis. It ' s good exercise, lets off steam, and rests your mind, exhausted from schoolwork. The appealing uniqueness of Intramurals, though, is that you are able to play with opponents on your own level and you make new friends to boot. The winners for each league are listed below and on the following page. FALL QUARTER — MEN Governor ' s League President ' s League Professional League 2X . TKE FIJI . AEn TE AXA .Golf Football Volleyball Tennis Raquetball Ping Pong nK .Football K Volleyball K2 . .Tennis K2 ..Racketball K2 . . Ping Pong ex ..Golf K . .Football Bapt .Volleyball GTS Tennis OTS .Raquetball GTS .Ping Pong A ..Golf in :;;.:•» ]f .BjjFoOMl ffl,» )t«( Hiriere 84 INTRAMURALS L m ■ " •«! rests your • " " Dfiiquefiessol (toy opponents to boot. The Woiitieioiiowiw HEN OTS Tni! OTS Raquelliil It Gol MURALS 1978 Governor ' s League KT Basketball X . Soccer . FIJI . .Badminton TKE .Bowling TE .Weightlifting FIJI . .Shuffleboard WINTER QUARTER — President ' s League OK Basketball K2 . .Soccer ATA .Badminton K . Bowling K2 ..Weightlifting 0X ..Shuffleboard MEN Professional League Forestry .Basketball A . Soccer I A K A A . Badminton . Bowling .Weightlifting .Shuffleboard Governor ' s League AP . . . Flag Football KKF .Volleyball A I E . Badminton AXn. .Ping Pong KKr .Tennis FALL QUARTER President ' s League ZTA . Flag Football KA ..Volleyball KA0 . Badminton KA . .Tennis — WOMEN Professional League Bapt Flag Football Bolton Volleyball MHouse . . . .Tennis WINTER QUARTER — WOMEN Governor ' s League President ' s League Professional League KKF .Basketball Ar . . .Badminton A I E . Ping Pong i M . . Basketball Grads Basketball INTRAMURALS 85 u ' V - enior Tina Price is a 21 -year old physical education major on full scholarship for both basketball and tennis. As well as excelling athletically, she is an outstanding student in her own right, having been a member of the women ' s honor society Alpha Lambda Delta. During the winter quarter of 1978, Tina gave her thoughts to the PANDORA on women ' s athletics in general, and specifically on women ' s athletics at The University of Georgia. PANDORA: What are your plans after college? TINA: To get my masters and hopefully teach college or tennis. PANDORA: Do you have a favorite sport? TINA: Yes, it ' s tennis, because it ' s out-of-doors and it ' s a year ' round sport. PANDORA: How long have you been playing basketball and tennis? TINA: I grew up in a sports-oriented family, so I ' ve been around them all my life. I seriously started with basketball in the sixth grade when I joined a recreation league, and tennis in the ninth grade. PANDORA: Is it hard keeping up your grades playing both basketball and tennis? TINA: No, not really, because I like to keep up with everything day by day; therefore, I don ' t need to spend hours studying right before a test. It ' s just knowing how to study. The hardest time for me is fall and winter because I ' m playing both sports. But I have to keep up — that ' s the most important thing — even though it gets a little hectic at the end of the quarter. PANDORA: How do you feel about the amount of publicity given to women ' s sports? TINA: We didn ' t get any coverage for basketball. There was not one writeup. It had been better in my freshman and sophomore years. We just had our first tennis match and we got a write-up, so maybe things will get better. PANDORA: How has women ' s athletics advanced? TINA: The level of women ' s college tennis is unreal. It ' s great! There is better and better coaching, and people start earlier. It gets harder and harder to compete. PANDORA: How will the University of Georgia tennis team fare at the NCAA Championships? TINA: Not too good, but then, Georgia is slow in recruiting. This year is the first year they have really recruited. We ' ve got to start recruiting to be able to compete on other out-of-state schools ' levels. In about three to four years Georgia will be up there competing with some of the top schools. Tina is not only a full-time student, she ' s a full-time athlete. Instead of posters, her room is decorated with tennis rackets. You ' ll never see her sitting idle — her enthusiasm and spark won ' t let her. You can tell she has dedication, a great love for what she ' s doing, and most of all, a desire to Improve herself. She is a woman athlete. And it ' s a shame we often fail to realize Tina ' s worth, as well as the worth of all the " Tina Prices " gone, here now and yet to come. 86 TINA PRICE TINA PRICE 87 y v ' i |i 88 SKATEBOAROING • 11 ]l Winter quarter is definitely the slowest and dullest quarter, but sometmes it is nnade more interesting by nunnerous nninor sports tournaments. The tourney pictured below is one of those sports that everybody loves to play, but one that few can do well in. It ' s called . . . or more commonly known as . . . p;no pong Once (Jpon a time... ... in a kingdom far, far away, a king and his noble knights drew their forces together in the name of chivalry to protect their queen. However, in the course of battle the queen quickly emerged as the war hero, and the king was saved from the opponent. This tall tale and others like it sprang to life last January on black and white checkered boards at the UGA Chess Tournament. If a good game of chess is for you, join forces with this royal crew for some fantasy-come-to-life. Why would a seemingly content Georgia student ride 3,000 feet up in the air just to jump out of an airplane? Maybe to forget his BIO 102 test grade, or possibly to rid himself of his history project. The formal name for this activity is skydiving, and although it ' s tricky business, somebody ' s bound to do it. Parachuters agree that freefall is the most indescribable feeling ever to be experienced. Sure, skydiving Is dangerous, but the thrill of falling through the open air overrides the fear of trapping. This skydlver was photographed at Greene County Drop Zone near Locust Grove, Georgia — the nearest drop zone to Athens. Every weekend more and more Bulldogs learn to skydive. Why not join them? . . . Everybody knows that skydivers do it better in the air. Photo by Dave Bruno PING PONG, CHESS, SKYDIVING 89 The 1 Spopt Kt Georgia ..Is HOT Foofball »4j«p ' For both the amateur and the professional, drinking is a favorite pastime at The University of Georgia. The avid fans of this sport have always shown their undying spirit(s) and support at local bars, saloons and sundecks on any given occasion. The University of Georgia has long been recognized as one of the most renowned drinking schools in America, and in honor of this great tradition the PANDORA dedicates these pages to all Bulldog drinkers past, present and future. For future reference, here are the recipes for all drinks pictured at left. Bottoms Up, Dogs!!! Morning Glory (top left): Shake 3 jiggers beer and 3 jiggers tomato juice together with a dash of angostura. Serve with a slice of lime. Whiskey Sour (top center): Shake juice of Vi lemon, Vi t. powdered sugar, and 2 jiggers whiskey with crushed ice. Strain into glass and decorate with orange slice and cherry. Green Devil (top right): Shake 1 jigger gin, 1 jigger creme de menthe, 1 T. lime juice, and crushed ice. Strain and pour over ice cubes. Decorate with orange slice and cherry. Magic Dragon (middle left): Mix cola and 3 jiggers bourbon over crushed ice. Decorate with tea leaf. Chorus Lady (middle center): Stir 3 jiggers dry gin, 3 jiggers dry vermouth, 3 jiggers sweet vermouth, and juice of an orange with crushed ice. Strain into glass and serve with pineapple slice and cherry. Brainstorm (middle rigtit): Mix 3 jiggers whiskey, 1 jigger dry vermouth, and 1 jigger Benedictine over ice cubes. Decorate with lemon peel. Creme de Menthe Frappe (bottom left): Pour creme de menthe over shaved ice and sip. Harbor Light (bottom center): Pour 2 jiggers cognac into glass and top with anise. Ignite. Screwdriver (bottom right): Pour 2 jiggers vodka into glass over ice cubes. Add orange juice and stir. Top with orange slice. As any good Bulldog will testify, there ' s nothing better than an ice- cold stein of beer on a hot Athens afternoon (opposite right). 90 DRINKINQ sand DRINKING 91 Jw ' RAIN . Ai Vi come agairi some o(|efi 92 RAIN Bulldog fans weren ' t just whistlin ' " Dixie " this football season. While the Dogs on Sanford Field waded through mud and opposing lines in hopes of scoring, their fans dogpaddled their way to concession stands in hopes of one dry moment. Umbrellas cloaked the stands and you were lucky if you got by without being poked in the side or dripped on at least twice every game. Some people say that umbrellas should be banned, but then again the same people probably say that liquor should be outlawed in Sanford Stadium, too. In any case, Georgia students won ' t remember the 1977 season without trying to forget the rain. It seems that even the clouds took pity and cried for our Dogs. . -7 ' . game. - » A w,to j ir- 1 Ai . i %.i -i, ' From inside the doghouse, rainy-day gannes look mighty different. Can you imagine trying to see a small piece of pigskin through a sheet of rain and mud, with a dozen coaches and thousands of spectators so helpfully lending advice and instructions as to " what you can do " ? Vince Dooley didn ' t have a winning team this season, but he certainly had a team of winners. Kevin McLee ' (opposite left), 39, RB, and Jeff Pyburn (below), 7, QB are two samples of what Vince Dooley can turn out. The Junkyard Dog esprit de corps is basic to his technique and to his team, and whether it ' s raining or not the Georgia Bulldogs will always shine through. T77 _ ' M ' ■v.;V y ■ RAIN 93 cheer lead er [le ' dar] n. one i¥ho leads cheers, as at a spoiTting event. 94 CHEERLEADERS ,-Vr-!- ■. ' F . ' .-■... A -■ ' rA :iii ' M — Nn Q. Leading cheers at Georgia ' s football and basketball gannes is the only visible result of long nnonths of practice and hours in cheerleading camps. The squad ' s genuine enthusiasnn is irreplaceable and because of It Bulldog fans are magnetically drawn into the game and made a part of every piece of the action. Georgia cheerleaders are: Jim McKoon and Marl Lou Halastra (captains); Pete Alexander and Kris Houchins; Bobby Bolton and Caroline Rowley; Wade Thompson and Mimi Moore; Andy Lewis and Linda Horton; David Dugan and Mary Kay Bass; Alan Bowen and Susan Panacoast. CHEERLEADER8 95 I • • • the words are synonymous. GEORGIA AND FOOTBALL Anyone who ' s ever been near Athens knows that for a fact. The two traditions are so entwined that they have become inseparable. The Bulldogs of 1927 knew it just as the Bulldogs of 1977 know it. The summer practices in the dog days of August lead to victories Between the Hedges, and the lockeroom strategies wind up as 7 points on the scoreboard. As senior Jeff Lewis points out, " Football is civilized warfare, and man is a fighting animal. " The bumps, gashes and bruises explain the battle and exemplify how the Junkyard Dogs " bleed slowly. " But the preservation of the Junkyard Dogs will be at stake during next season, as Georgia lost the core of its team in 1977. Good spirit is not hard to find. Good talent combined with good spirit will be the trick of next year ' s Dogs, and will definitely keep the scouts hoppin ' . Before the 1977 season, Vince Dooley ' s record at Georgia was 98-43-5. He ranked 10th among active coaches in winning percentage. He won three SEC championships and had taken Georgia to 10 bowl games. This season ' s losing streak drowned the figures and the record. While we ' re watching for new and unused talent among the rank-and- file of Georgia football players, remember that they ' re watching out for you. Let ' s see Georgia be " top dog " in the SEC again. Even through the losing seasons we learn that the Georgia Bulldogs are a mean pack of losers, and that The University of Georgia is where such people as walk-ons are made to become standouts. 11 96 GEORGIA FOOTBALL Ji Georgia students returned for the 84th football season in Athens anticipating another spirited year of one-sided, mudslinging, helmet crashing contests of athletic prowess. But for the coaches and the team, there were only questions of who would fill the gaps in the offensive line, and who would handle the kicking end of the game. The ' 77 squad was young, small and unproven. The ' 76 seniors had graduated, leaving only their reputations behind to intimidate the opponent. Preparing for the ' 77 season was rough for Coach Dooley because he had to pick and choose from a young and inexperienced team. He was In Search Of An Offense. By the season opener, on September 10, Russell ' s Junkyard Dogs were indeed back in full force (thank God for small miracles). Although without an offense, the best Georgia could hope for would be 0-0-10. The defense, with their backs against the wall (or more appropriately. Against the Hedges) had their work cut out for them. By the season ' s end, Dooley ' s Dogs would be labeled no more than average; but what the hell — the weather had been average, and even the turf at Sanford had proven to be . . . just average. But on the other hand, the fans weren ' t average. Realizing that last year ' s great 10-1 season would be a tough act to follow, they kept the faith for the 1977 team. The season opener against Oregon helped to accelerate the fans fantasy of a winning season. Although everyone was privately disappointed that we didn ' t drag the Ducks through the pond, the Dogs did, after all, beat them. And 27-16 at that. FOOTBALL — OREGON 97 X- Georgia vs. Clemson was a classic example of giving tlie game away (not to mention the ball). Four turnovers, two fumbles and two interceptions foreshadowed the type of season that lay ahead. Georgia couldn ' t penetrate Clemson ' s defense and managed little yardage against the mighty Tigers on a sad day for all Bulldogs. The final score when the clock ran out ( ( was Georgia 6, Clemson 7 — the first time in quite a while that Georgia was on the losing end of Sanford ' s scoreboard. " We had every opportunity to win. One of the many things that disappointed me was that time after time we had chances to score but we didn ' t take advantage of them, " a dejected Dooley commented afterwards. We Had Every Opportunity To Win! " The Georgia-Clemson game was give and take until the last second: Georgia gave and Clemson took. The turf was slippery, just like the Dogs ' playing. About the only bright spot of the game was Jesse Murray, the split end who played his first Georgia football game that Saturday. And play he did — six receptions for 112 yards (plus a 51 -yard pass that set-up Georgia ' s only score). Coach Dooley dubbed him " the outstanding player of the day. " The Bulldogs were even too proud to accept charity when Coach Pell ' s Tigers fumbled the ball to Georgia. The gracious Bulldogs, three plays later, returned the favor and fumbled It back to Clemson at their own 17. Later, In the continuing saga, the Dogs couldn ' t manage to wiggle around the Tiger defense, and the kicker (no doubt called In to save the day) couldn ' t manage a field goal from 29 yards. (Guess they just tried too hard, huh?) i 98 CLEMSON — FOOTBALL ■M Junkyard Dogs Got It Together . . 4 Although darkness was alien to the Dogs and the game was at South Carolina ' s home roost, William- Brice Stadium, the Gamecocks still couldn ' t manage to tame a Bulldog in the pit. However, the Bulldogs were in for no easy task as the Gamecocks were obviously out for blood after last year ' s 20-12 tar-and- feathering. And bleed Georgia did — but as Coach Russell demands, the Junkyard Dogs bled slowly. The Dogs gave up 140 yards rushing and 177 in the air, along with nine fumbles; they came back with 287 yards rushing and passed for 75. (AT RIGHT) Reserve kicker Mike Aifred congratuiates Coach Vince Dooiey on liis lOOtli victory since coming to Georgia. ... in order to avoid the trouble wlilch would be caused by a loss to the South Carolina Gannecocks. Each tinne the offense would fumble the ball, the defense would go out and get the pigskin back. At the outset of the Georgia- South Carolina game, there was no indication that the Bulldogs were in for a desperation struggle. Of course, there had been bothersome rumors about the tremendous comeback the Gamecocks had made, but the sight of Georgia running 80 yards on the opening kickoff helped to allay any fears of a total upset. The defense really played as a unit again; the Bulldogs ' downright stinginess was the only thing that kept the Gamecocks from running up the score. Eventually the up-and-down motion of the see-saw ended and the Dogs came out on top 15-13. Georgia ' s 15-13 win over South Carolina was Vince Dooley ' s 100th victory since coming to Georgia. The Bulldogs have defeated the Gamecocks for 19 years running, but this year was supposed to be the Year of the Gamecock. South Carolina was undefeated, playing at home and picked to win. Late in the game the Dogs fumbled instead of putting 6 points on the board, but the defense did their stuff and forced a safety. Time after time the Gamecocks had chances to come back, but neither the South Carolina fans nor the coaches could get any steam behind the players. Carolina fans in the " cockpit " have been waiting for " next year " since 1959, and seems they still are. (Don ' t hold your breaths. Gamecocks.) FOOTBALL — SOUTH CAROLINA 99 The Bulldogs Were Howling With Disappointment . . . after Georgia ' s second road game at Alabama ' s Denny-Bryant Stadium. Once again, the mainstay of the game was Georgia ' s defensive squad. Unfortunately, football rules and regulations don ' t allow awarding points for LJ » •■ The Junkyard Dog had many stars on that September 14th afternoon. Defensive guard Ronnie Swoopes made 12 solo tackles and four assists, linebacker Ben Zambiasi had nine solo tackles and six assists, and defensive end Greg Williams chalked up five solos with three assists. Williams was injured in the second half and sat out on the bench with Steve Dennis and his knee injury. Dooley said afterwards, " We played super defense with our backs to the wall. But if we could have played great defense after we scored then we could have kept them in poor field position. " It was another valiant effort by the Dogs, but with too many costly mistakes. outstanding defensive plays. The Georgia defenders played a brilliant game stopping the Alabama offense cold and turning them away without a touchdown four times in the second half, inside the Georgia 15-yard line. The offense didn ' t do as well with Steve Rogers playing quarterback (Jeff Pyburn was out with a knee injury, but did get in to hold for field goals). Despite all the efforts of the Junkyard Dogs, the outcome after four trying quarters of play was a disheartening Georgia 10, Alabama 18. Onceagi reoigfi Same story efftijGe J aibytc ate an •Mlier, ' mi V. 100 ALABAMA — FOOTBALL The Rebels And The Dogs Battled It Out r . . . Between the Hedges and the sellout crowd came to see a vengeful showdown. For two straight years, Ole Miss played the spoiler in the Junkyard Dogs ' chance for a perfect regular season. With umbrellas in everyone ' s line-of- sight and the Dogs leading 14- at the half, most of the fans at the Georgia-Ole Miss game were ready to credit Dooley ' s Dogs with an easy victory and go in search of drier climates. But suddenly after 50 minutes of monotonous play (and steady rain), the Ole Miss Rebels decided to unload their cannon. The game of " who could punt the farthest " ended and a real contest began. The Dog ' s defense luckily had not read the script about possible upsets in Sanford Stadium. Once again the defense was recognized for their outstanding play. Same story, but with a different ending: Georgia 14, Ole Miss 13% (yes, it was ttiat close). Freddie Williams, Rebel tailback, almost completed a right-end run for the 2- point conversion with only minutes to go in the game. And in the opening " Stick Around, Don ' t Leave Our Football Team If You Want Excitement. " minutes Jeff Pyburn, holding for kicker Rex Robinson, fumbled the snap and was immediately pounced on by the entire Ole Miss defensive squad. Lady Luck smiled, though, because Ole Miss was called off sides, and the Dogs had another qo at it. Despite a combination of the weather, the Rebels, and even tiiemselves, the Dogs dominated the first three quarters. But in the fourth quarter, it was Ole Miss ' show — and all due to three Georgia fumbles. With the board showing a mere 9:57 to play, Ole Miss suddenly came alive and while Georgia wasn ' t looking scored 7 easy points. Minutes later. Rebel quarterback Tim Ellis threw a touchdown pass to tight end Curtis Weathers to make the scoreboard read 14-13. The Rebels tried for the 2-point conversion (and the third consecutive win over Georgia), but this time the Junkyard Dogs were ready. Georgia safety Johnny Henderson and rover Bill Krug hit Rebel tailback Freddie Williams in his own backyard and preserved the Bulldog victory. All Coach Dooley had to say was, " Stick around, don ' t leave our football team if you want excitement. We came through with great defense in the clutch when we had made several mistakes by the offense. " FOOTBALL — OLE MISS 101 Music City Was Tlie Next Stop ... on the Bulldogs traveling road show. Vanderbllt provided the opposition, sporting a very deceptive one and four record. Only a determined performance by the Dogs saved the embarassment of losing to a normally weak Vandy team. The overall strength and drive of the Dogs prevailed in the fourth quarter for a win of 24-13. Georgia came back from a halftime score of 10-3 to beat Vandy good. The Dogs saw most of their action in the third and fourth quarters and although the Dogs had a tough time keeping their hands on the ball (Vandy intercepted a Pyburn pass for 3 points), they did manage 14 points in the 4th quarter. With Pyburn calling signals and Robinson kicking extra points the Dogs put on quite a show for the Commodores. iWtlieyl tymedoiil sort,Itiel (ofttieiiR Mttieo ZIP,Vi«!e " Wdq (AT TOP RIGHT) Pyburn wasn ' t the only Bulldog tfiat starred at the Vandy game. Kevin McLee, senior running back, broke Frank SInkwich ' s 36-year old rushing record of 2271 yards. McLee needed only 34 yards to tie the record going into the contest. Early in the second half he took a pitch from Jeff Pyburn and gained eight yards, breaking SInkwich ' s record. McLee was the No. 1 running back for the Bullpups, the leading Georgia scorer in 1975 with 60 points, broke the school record for most rushing yards in a game (194 against Florida) and then broke his own record at Auburn the next year. For the future McLee says, " I just want to get my chance to utilize my skills as a professional football player " Will do! anckl Van aaiotthj 102 VANDERBILT — FOOTBALL It ' s not nice to kick a Dog wlnen he ' s down, but tlie Kentucky Wildcats didn ' t seem to be bothered by the fact that they kicked, outran, and shut-out the Georgia Bulldogs. For the second time in 21 years, the Kentucky Wildcats defeated the Dogs Between the Hedges. The contest had been heralded as a battle of unyielding defenses but it turned out to be nothing of the sort. The Dogs hung in there for the first couple of minutes, but the overwhelming Kentuckians dominated the game and predictably won 33- ZIP, Vince Dooley commented, " Kentucky brought home the fact that we ' re just an average football team. " Fans looking back to that sunny afternoon would say that the whole affair . . . Was A Royal Disaster. Derrick Ramsey, the senior quarterback for Kentucky, was the star of the fiasco. Georgia defenders would sinnply climb aboard and ride along as he bulldozed his way through the line. Perhaps the only worthwhile yardage during the entire game occurred during the elongated intermission. Charles Windsor, Prince of Wales and heir to the throne of England, arrived in a silver Mercury, got out, and lesiurely strolled the length of the field. When he got to the end zone (something Georgia couldn ' t do) he was met by Vince Dooley, Jeff Lewis, Kentucky Coach Fram Curci, and the Wildcat ' s awesome Art Still. Georgia gave him a football (something they have excelled at this year) and the Kentuckians gave him a shirt (the only thing they gave away that day). Kentucky seemed to have locked Georgia in their own doghouse; they played letter-perfect football before an unbelieving sell-out crowd. For the Bulldogs it was the first time in 57 years that they had been shut out. And that ' s history — Kentucky just doesn ' t beat the Georgia football team. FOOTBALL — KENTUCKY 103 I Homecoming Blues: " I Don ' t Know What ' s Wrong, " . . . Jeff Pyburn said. ' I think today ' s game, even though we won, is an indication we have not gotten ourseives together on offense yet. " Georgia had only Richmond to thank for their victory. The Spiders played sloppy football, drop- ping passes left and right, but both teams were bouncing the ball, and it produced a strange ballgame. The Bulldog ' s kick- ing game stunned Richmond; Georgia, with dim hopes of an- other bowl game, played as they were not really there. Sure, the Dogs managed to beat the Spiders, but their tac- tics left a little to be desired. " Let ' s face it. We just didn ' t play well today, " Dooley said, retreating to his car. Just to be accurate and follow the program: that Saturday was Band Day in Athens. 55i 104 RICHMOND — FOOTBALL r:i 1 ' Florida ' s Party Just Wasn ' t Much Fun ... for the Bulldogs. The Gators must spike their punch ' cause with all the primping Georgia did before the Gator Bowl, the Dogs should at least have run away with the Grand Prize. Instead, the Gators showed no mercy, and the Dogs woke up to the reality of splitting headaches, and a " I don ' t remember what happened yesterday " ballgame. For three years Florida had patiently been waiting for this farewell party, and in this case their patience was handsomely rewarded. At half time, 17-10, it lool ed as if Georgia was headed down the road to winning the Gator Bowl. The Bulldogs won the toss, and even played a good, tight offensive game. The halftime stats showed Georgia with 258 total offensive yards to Florida ' s 102. But it wasn ' t all a bed of roses for Dooley ' s Dogs. They should have smelled a rat when quarterback Jeff Pyburn plowed into a drain pipe and burst his knee again, in the first play of the second quarter. That knee was more precious than he or anyone else had expected, as it started an entire string of quarterback injuries. And the sad story ended at Grant Field with a sixth string quarterback, and five injured ones on their backs in hospital beds. The Gator fans (and of course, the alumni) were so rewed-up for the game that they advertised it on their license plates, their bodies and, of all places, their football team ' s locl ers. Speaking of the Florida football team: they switched from their usual Wishbone offense to the l-formation, just to accommodate the Bulldogs. (Wasn ' t that mighty generous of them?) Just to show our good Georgia manners, the Dogs were not to be out-done in generosity. The second half was proof of that. Florida had its heart set on a comebacl and the Dogs didn ' t let ' em down. The third quarter was ominous and the fourth, fatal. And so the " Champagne Bowl " ended, and the Dogs ' fans went to drown their sorrows. Final score. FLORIDA 22, GEORGIA 17. FOOTBALL — FLORIDA 105 Uy - The Auburn Tigers were out to get " them Dawgs " and Georgia obiiged 33- 14. Maybe it was tiie no-huddle offense — or could it have been the blocking job of the line? Whatever the case, after only five minutes of play Auburn had already racked up 7 points to Georgia ' s 0, and the Dogs were hurtin ' . Starting quarterback Steve Rogers came out with a separated shoulder in the first quarter, and his replacement. Randy Cook was injured in the third, so in stepped freshman Chris Welton (who wore Pyburn ' s number because there was no tear away jersey). But just to spite the Dogs, freshman tailback Scott Woerner returned a kickoff 97 yards to the Auburn 1, and rover Bill Krug recovered an Auburn fumble that set up Georgia ' s first score; he then intercepted the ball to set up Georgia ' s second and last touchdown. " There ain ' t no damn team in this COUNTRY that should be able to score 33 points on us. " a frustrated Krug said. " Somehow, during the past three weeks, we ' ve lost our pride. " " Somehow We ' ve Got To Get It Back. " o " . lec ' S 106 AUBURN — FOOTBALL Thousands Of Frozen, But Faithful Football Fans r . A ,i . ' . r 1 . . sat in Grant Stadium Inoping to witness Georgia tar- and-feather Georgia Tech. Well, at least the weather was no surprise to the fans. The football teann, unfortunately, was a different story, with one misfortune after the next: starting fourth-string quarterback Randy Cook sprained an ankle; his replacement, fifth-string quarterback Steve Welton, dislocated his leg; luckily, his replacement, freshman Davy Sawyer, somehow survived to finish the game. With only three minutes left to play in the first quarter, Georgia was an uncomfortable 16 points behind, and the Dogs ' chances of catching up (much less of winning) all hung on that sixth-string quarterback. The real surprise of the day came from Ben Zambiasi, who walked into the Tech huddle to apologize for a personal foul committed earlier in the game. " I ' m disappointed, " Dooley said, " but we were still fighting at the end. That ' s the only thing that pleased me about the game. " Unfortunately, Tech was still fighting, too, and they brought down, 16-7, the curtain on Dooley ' s only losing season since coming to Georgia fourteen years ago. And that was that. THE 1977 BULLDOGS: (FIRST ROW) Gary Long, Rex Robinson, Mike Garrett, Jeff Pyburn, Tony Flanagan, Roger Bennett, Steve Rogers, David McDonald, Rosie Gilliam, Carmon Prince, Randy Cook, Scott Woerner, Grey Bell, Gene Veal, Rick Mosso, Donnie McMickens, James Womack. (SECOND ROW) Pat Collins, Robert Hope, Steve Brooks, Johnny Henderson, Sam Fife, Larry Raysor, Dave Boersig, Willie McCendon, Billy Woods, Larry Pucker, Kevin McLee, Bobby Thompson, Bill Krug, Keith Middleton, Ben Zambiasi, Mark Miller, Danny Rogers, Jim Griffith, Frank Ros, Jeff Hipp. (THIRD ROW) Gordon Terry, Charlie Fales, Ricky McBride, Tony Gunnels, Hugh Nail, Matt Braswell, George Kesler, Neal Franklin, John Webber, Louis Freedman, Micheal Johnson, Jeff Lewis, Bob Kennedy, Ashley Madray, Steve Collier, George Collins, Ben Fruehauf, John Akaxki, Jim Milo. (FOURTH ROW)r rr Parks, Paul Petrisko, Herbert Watkins, Mack Guest, Tim Morrison, Marty Ballard, Ronnie Sw oops, William Bredding, Jesse Murray, Ernest Ponder, Ulysses Norris, Steve Dennis, Richard Denyer, Mark Hodge, Mark Farriba, Bill Cole, Micheal Brunson, Nathenial Nash, Ray Donaldson, Greg Williams, Randy Holland, and Robert Goodw in. BULLDOG COACHING STAFF: Vince Dooley, Head Coach; Erksine Russell, Assistant Head Coach and Defensive Coordinator: Bill Pace, Offensive Coordinator: Sam Mitchell, Chip Wisdom, Jim Pyburn, Pat Hodgson, Wayne McDuffie, Stan Clark, Ernie Golin, and John Kasay, Assistant Coaches. FOOTBALL — GEORGIA TECH 107 Doc Ayers ' Bullpups Opened The Season With A Bang . . . and a 20-3 victor y over South Carolina. Early in the first quarter Baynham kicked a 33-yard field goal for South Carolina. But the Pups got the hint and the Gannecocks couldn ' t dent the Bullpup defense from that point on. In their second game, the Pups fell to Clemson ' s Baby Tigers in a close contest. The unfortunate Pups followed the Bulldogs ' example and lost four fumbles and one interception, committed nameless penalties, and graciously returned a punt for an Orange and Blue touchdown. The first half of the game was good to the Pups but Clemson grew up in the second half and just slipped right past them. The defense, it seems, had been taking lessons from the Junkyard Dogs, as they stopped the Clemson offense and gave Georgia a chance to score. But the Pups ' offense had also studied hard and promptly fumbled, passed, and otherwise gave the pigskin back to the Baby Tigers. With the score at 14-13 Coach Ayers decided to go for the conversion (and the victory), but the Pups were called for illegal procedure. Although their second try was intercepted and Clemson won according to the scoreboard, the statistics favored Georgia. The Pups out-ran and out- passed the Baby Tigers by nearly 200 yards offensively in 20 more plays than Clemson could manage. However, Auburn — unlike Clemson — was happy to oblige the Pups, and all to the tune of 28-25. The Bullpup offense was on a one- way street to those great goal posts in the sky, but Auburn decided that they should be detoured, and if not for the Georgia defense, that detour might have been a dead end. The third quarter was a disaster — Georgia (continued on next page) 108 BULLPUP8 - jll •••oiaone- JWgMpoas ■ " «e(ltlBt • " Wiaidinot (continued from preceding page) received the ball and then promptly returned it to the War Eagles too many times for comfort. But the defense came through (in fact, eig ht of those playing were walk-ons) and showed the War Eagles that they could beat them at their own game. Continuing in the grand ole Georgia tradition, the Bullpups blanked Florida ' s Baby Gators 17-0 in Gainesville. Quarterback Chris Welton ran 8 yards for Georgia ' s first touchdown. Corley McMillan added the PAT and an impressive 33-yard field goal, and walk-on running back Micheal Bussey scored in the fourth quarter. Georgia stand-outs were Sam Fife, who ran 103 yards in 18 carries and Donnie McMickens who totaled 73 yards on 17 tries. The Turkey Day game is always a big deal for the Bullpups and Doc Ayers. First of all, because Georgia plays Georgia Tech (at Tech). Sec- ondly, because the proceeds go to the SCOTTISH RITE HOSPITAL FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN. And finally. because the players sell most of the tickets themselves. This year the players sold approximately $3,000 in ticket sales. And the spirit generated by the sales carried over to the game, ' cause the Pups did the Baby Jackets in, 20-12, before a crowd of almost 12,000. Scoring went like this: McMickens went wide for a 72- yard touchdown and McMillan kicked the extra point early in the first quarter. McMillan also kicked a 20- yard field goal to make it 10-0 at the end of the first quarter. Georgia picked up 10 more points in the second quarter by a Sawyer pass to Walker and McMillan ' s PAT and 37- yard field goal, and Tech still stood at nothing. Neither team scored during the third quarter, but Tech decided to come back to life in the fourth quarter and scored a quick 12 points. Luckily, it was too little, too late, and the Pups wound up with a coveted victory and a winning season, 4-1. (Still, the Baby Jackets lead the 42-year old rivalry, 22-20-1). Doc Ayers was very pleased with the record and the Pups ' performance, and especially bragged on his walk-ons. " I don ' t think we could have a very good JV team if we didn ' t have the walk-ons. We ' re really happy with the way they ' re played. " Ayers said his team " came through under pressure, " which is the mark of a good team. Vince Dooley shouldn ' t have to worry bout his Dogs next year; with the Pups winning like they do, maybe they can teach the Dogs their technique! BULLPUPS 109 Georgia Bullpups (cont ' d) 1977-78 BULLPUPS: Bill Braselton, Mike Davidson, Tom Deckbar, Chris Welton, Toby Tate, Davy Sawyer, Danny Sharpe, Rosie Gilliam, Barry Batson, Sandy Sanders, Gene Veal, Rick Mosso. Donnle McMickens, Tom Jackson, Steve Griffith, Sam Fife, William Patterson, Chuck Walker, Mac Behke, Steve Brooks, Bill Golub, Herbie Romig, Michael Bussey, Brian Koehnemann, Jesse Hill, Larry Rucker, James DeLoach, Daniel Robinson, Neil Armstrong, Keith Middleton, Pat McShea, Mark Miller, Ozzie Parrish, Scott Solomon, Frank Ros, Todd Strickland, Michael Johnson, Ronnie Smith, Grant Rook, Tony Gunnels, Jeff Royster, Bob Newson, George Kesler, Al Wehner, Richard Baxter, David Blaylock, John Aaron, Troy Belliew, Johnny Parrish, Ralph Warthen, Bob Kennedy, Robbie Wood, Robert Hunter, John Akacki, Mike Thompson, Joe Creamons, Johnny Weeks, Mike Jones, Keith Lynn, Nat Hudson, Jay Russell, Chip Kassinger, Anthony Arnold, Robert Miles, Mike Kent, William Breeding, Mark Mobley, Keith Bouchillon, Greg Annis, Greg Moon, Nathaniel Nash, Robert Sweeney, Eric Price, Randy Holland, and Neal Franklin. BULLPUP COACHING STAFF: Doc Ayers, Head Coach; Jim Cagle, Brad Cescutti, Dicki Clark, Ray Goff, Al Pollard, Wally Tervshinski, Rayfield Williams, and Hilton Young, Assistant Coaches. 110 BULLPUPS . . . and is coming into its own, proven by a winning season and by displaying some of the best skill to be had. The club was even considered for membership in the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association as a result of their re- cord. Coach Kurt Knisely led the Dogs to some amazing victories over schools like Purdue, the Citadel, and Swarth- more. THE 1977-78 LACROSSE TEAM: Jim Chapman, George Chase, Mike Collver, Jody Gaddy, Marl Helton, Jeff Hendricks, Todd Jarrell, Dan Meeder, Dan Mooney, Dave Phillipson, Bob Rogero, Robin Schanbarger, Tom Sewell, Glenn Suppe, Craig Thornally, Jere Wells, and Doug Wright. W. --. ' 1.1 (D CO ( ) O o CO o CD CD ,W 8(1 6, Sieve LACR088E 111 Men ' s Rugby The Men ' s Rugby Team ended a four- year losing streak in 1977-78 by winning not only their season, but also the SEC Championship. They nailed a strong Ken- tucky team 16-15 in the finals before a crowd of about 750 people. Previously they beat Tennessee and Vanderbiit, in the semi-finals, and lost several good players due to injuries. Bruce Gibson called the game against Tennessee, " Georgia ' s worst game of the tourna- ment. " But the 6-4 win gave them the chance to play against Vandy. And play they did — to the tune of 28-7, plus the opportunity to play Kentucky in the finals. The Dogs had a little trouble but pulled through in the second half to win the match and the title. Afterwards, Jim Bo- lander said, " I thought their two quick scores might be a sign of us folding, but we toughened up in time. " It was close, but close only counts in horseshoes — the Dogs had won their first season in four years. M ...SEC (]itjii(lo.|iithespnn8W 4 ttiU ] Ijfflment in T " ' " ' l rmulswi ' itaisiytfing e « leoutin. I you ' ve seen a nw )(iitaei ' tlBlt« » tdtisaafclOfiW tefcaridoilTlBWtti MlsoffifMlvli tei again soMlM ft Mdoesn ' tniatlerbecu ieslieerfiiioiplf " Anyone nhOMrtitDll is encouraged to dsi) (I i " ' . li ■TTt Georgia Ruggei;§ s --S . . . foreshadowed their own season when they opened against Clemson and Jacksonville State and won. Senior " A " stand-outs were Jimmy " Doc " Thomp- son, Dave Gant, Jerry Wilson, Greg Jones, Jim Bolander, Eddie Home, John Hill, Jim Bruce, Dave Steckler, Peter Cur- nin, Bruce Gibson, Barry Askins, and Tra- cy Masters. Senior " B " outstanding players were Danny Noles and Ray Santiago. The teams also participated in the Peachtree Tournament and the Southern U.S. Rugby Trials. - A 4f»0 . 112yMEN ' S RUGBY Ifiii The Season Started Out ... as a winner, but the Women Rug- gers lost the SEC Title in double overtime against Kentucky, 4-0. The inexperience of the team and numerous injuries hurt the team. Coach Gail Livings had said. Their fall record was 4-3, and over the Christmas break they captured second place in the Florida Cup Tournament in , Orlando. In the spring the club was invited to the Mardi Gras Tournament (one of the largest on the U.S.) and to the Sunshine Tournament in Tallahassee. The team played in mud, snow, ice, heat, and just about anything else you wouldn ' t want to be out in. If you ' ve seen a match, you know. If you haven ' t, let it suffice to say that if there is a rule (or a bone) to be broken, they can do it. The matches are very lay- back (sometimes they keep score and then again sometimes they don ' t), but that doesn ' t matter because they play for the sheer fun of playing. Anyone who wants to play on the team is encouraged to do so (they recruit year ' round). So if swimming is over your head, basketball is out of your reach and cross country is on the wrong track, maybe rugby is your game. First, a warning: Be willing to sacrifice a few elbows, knees, and toes. The opponent figures you ' ve got enough to spare a few. Second, some advice: Be prepared for anything. Third: Say a prayer (for the opponent . . . she ' ll need it). WOMEN ' S RUGBY 113 I 114 WRESTLING MtiealuinCQ toilnittnldtii tanligSAeni icGeopiiBiMki tetunichKod ntta Hsigili MDwinltllll lat cone oil | »niletMttS . Georgia Wrestling I All the enthusiasm Coach Reid could muster and all the training the team could get still couldn ' t keep the Georgia wrestlers from a tough (and losing) season, and a disap- pointing last place in the SEC. The first four matches of the season were easy wins against some very easy opponents. They also were not an indication of what was to come. With wrestlers like Matt Morris, Da- vid Landis, and Dan Perri, Georgia should have come out alright. But the team lost steam, and ultimately, it was a great deal of inexperience plusa great number of injuries (does this sound like a Vince Dooley prob- lem?) which kept them from a win- ning season. Dan Perri believes Georgia has talent as good as any team in the SEC and David Landis backs him up on that statement. And ot - wrestlers should know bet- ter than anyone that " actions speak louder than words. " The team ended with a 5-9 sea- son, a big step down from the 1976- 77 results of 12 wins and 9 loses. In any case Coach Reid hopes to im- prove their lot, saying simply: " We hope to continue to improve our po- sition in the SEC. " THE 1977-78 MEN ' S WRESTLING TEAM: (FRONT ROW) McClure, Drill, TInnesz, Browne, Fulghum, Randolph. Carmichael, Perri, Fitzgerald, Morris, Loveless. (SECOND ROW) Barfieid, Morris, Captain; McDonald, Beckley, Stevenson. Hershey, Gottlick, Baney, Captain; Borchers, Plummer, Romano, Ad- ams. (THIRD ROW) Head Coach George Reid, Tarr, Gile, Landis, Captain; Maserek, Billet, Bell, Jim West, Manager; Harms, Moses, Johnson, DeWitt, Anderson, DeCubas, Dave Beckman and Keith Cotroneo, Assistant Coaches. WRESTLING 115 t»jilft ' ' 116 MEN ' S BASKETBALL r j__i. Walter Daniels (FAR LEFT) dunked this ball to beconne the thirteenth Bulldog to reach the 1000-point mark for his career. This basket made 1001, and before the night was over Daniels was the night ' s leading scorer against Vanderbilt with 19 points. MEN ' S BA8KETBALL 117 Men ' s Basketball (cont ' d) 016 J« I ' lJ M 134 ' •«• 118 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Losing Curtis Jackson, David Reavis, and Charlie Dorsey wasn ' t exactly the perfect start for a winning season. With his highly unexperienced team Coach John Guthrie was hopeful for the season opener against Georgia Tech. Well, chalk one up for experience (i.e., Tech won). The Bulldogs decided to stage a 1-1 comeback and beat Troy State. Next, Georgetown beat the Dogs at the Georgetown University Hoya Invitational; Louisiana Tech lost to the Dogs; St. Leo lost; and Furman won out. The Bulldog fans didn ' t know whether to sit or stand. Their inconsistancy was unnerving. Then something happened and the Bulldogs actually won the Louisville Classic. No fan expected it, and newspapers nearly laughed at Georgia ' s chances of beating Ohio State in the first round. It looked as if the media ' s speculations would come true (the halftime score was 43-38, Georgia trailing), but Mercer, Foster, and Daniels gave it one more try and grabbed the lead 50-49 with 13:41 on the boards. It was too close for comfort as Georgia pushed into overtime, and it was too good to be true when the Dogs won it, 84-80. The second round was the same song, second verse: The Dogs had a 16-9 lead six minutes into the game and unmistakably commanded the play .... Nationally-ranked 7 Louisville did a few double-takes and decided to switch to a 1-2-2 zone defense which kept the ball away from Mercer and Foster. That was good strategy — except for the minor detail of outside shooting. Walter Daniels and Ron Webb took care of that oversight with no difficulty. After a bit of a seesaw scoreboard and only 0:46, it was Louisville 68, Georgia 66. Charles Carter was fouled and made both shots to put the game into overtime (for the second time). After a bunch of strange breaks, rebounds, and fouls for goal-tending Georgia came out on top for a 73-70 victory. The Classic was the Dog ' s silver lining and after floating back to earth it was on to more inconsistancy. Auburn took advantage of the Dogs, 76-69, and sent them away howling. Georgia looked good in the first half, but Auburn suddenly snapped out of it and began to give the Dogs a run for their money. The Tigers shot 68.2 percent from the field and Georgia just stood by gaping. Foster ' s busted lip and his exit from the game in the middle of the first half didn ' t help matters. Mercer fouled his fourth and last in the second half and was benched for about five minutes. The squad appeared disillusioned and disorganized and their play suffered. Guthrie could comment, " I think we can play better. " Guthrie ' s hopes were justified because two nights later the Dogs won a breathtaking game of roundball against Florida, 57-54, their first SEC victory, and went into overtime. There was alot of action that night and not all of it had to do with basketball. It was nip and tuck in the first half and clip and duck in the second. Late in the second half Lucius Foster and Gator Malcolm Cesare got into a scuffle and Cesare ended up on the floor (looking for a tooth). After the game Foster said, " He hit me from behind. Because of the intensity of the game I just (continued on next page) MEN ' S BASKETBALL 119 (continued from page 119) naturally swung back. I hope it never happens again. I apologize; I don ' t think violence has a place in sports. " As a good coach should, John Guthrie was out on the floor to stop the fight, but met up with Gator Coach John Lotz who apparently called Foster a " dirty player, " and wound up being pulled off Lotz by Walter Daniels. But enough of fists; back to freethrows and fans . . . The so-called Georgia " fans " were neither hospitable nor fair to Mark Slonaker. Before he even had a chance to play, the " fans " were booing him. Granted, he didn ' t play exceptional basketball in the previous game against Auburn, but no college athlete deserves boos, especially from his own team. It ' s surprising how well Georgia actually did considering all the detours and distractions in the game, but when all was said and done, the Dogs came out on top, with Daniels shooting a game high of 23 points. Road games aren ' t good for Dogs and the LSU Tigers proved it unmistakably. At halftime, with Mercer fouled out, LSU had full control of both the game and the scoreboard (and it showed, to the tune of 52-36). Early in the second half the Tigers took a commanding 20-point lead, and from then on the Dogs were barely in the game. Lucius Foster was the Dogs ' only hope, as he literally kept Georgia in the game with a 31 -point effort. But the Dogs couldn ' t come through and the Tigers put it together for a 96-78 smear. (Incidentally, the loss to LSU made the 15th consecutive loss in conference road games since the 1975 season.) The Ole Miss Rebels took the hint from LSU and likewise did the Dogs in: 75-63. Georgia ' s play was messy and looked like mistake after mistake was destined to happen. The squad couldn ' t seem to get the ball to either Mercer or Foster, and the score portrayed it. Ole Miss took charge and wouldn ' t let up, even when Coach Guthrie protested a call against Foster for goal-tending, and was duly rewarded with a technical foul. The loss was disasterous, but not shocking. And as Daniels put it, " The losing was something hard to take. " Obviously, losing was too hard to take and Daniels couldn ' t and wouldn ' t take it too much longer . . . 120 MEN ' 8 BASKETBALL The Dogs did win a first class game against the Yeliow Jackets and seemed to beat Tech at its own game. Slonaker showed his stuff and made four freethrows in the last 38 seconds of the game to take Georgia to a 68-64 victory. (Not to mention his other seven points, six rebounds, and six assists). Mercer pounded the boards for nine points and nine rebounds, and Curtis Jackson wasn ' t exactly a benchwarmer with 23 points. Jackson ' s comment afterwards seemed to say it all: " It feels real good o beat Tech. " Mississippi took Georgia by surprise with a 57-44 win, but the Dogs woke up in time to beat Alabama in a fast game of roundball. Though Georgia made some fancy passes, Alabama didn ' t bat so much as an eyelash. At halftime, when the score was tied 35- 35, the Tide began to Roil. The Dogs, however, wouldn ' t be left behind and the game went into overtime at 61-61 all. Alabama took the advantage and the lead, but with only 17 seconds showing on the clock, had mustered only one point. A fast steal and an even faster basket (with a mere five seconds to go) put the Dogs ahead 71- 70 and pulled the Tide to a grinding halt. The Dogs continued their winning luck and defeated Tennessee 75-74, but lost to a superior Vanderbilt, 64-56. Kentucky beat out the Dogs by a whopping 13 points, 90-73. Georgia continued the streak, losing to LSD, and in the process freshnrlan Ron Webb sprained his ankle during a rebound. But now the good news: forward Zack Richardson (replacing fouled-out Lucius Foster) led the Dogs ' scoring with 13 points and the rebounding with nine points. " Zack really came in and did the job for us, " Guthrie said. The Dogs did come through against Ole Miss (but just barely): with only 1:57 to go and Ole Miss ahead 56-53, Daniels, Carter, and Mercer took charge to win it for the Dogs 57-56. Then came Mississippi S.tate and a humilating loss for Georgia 45-68; then Alabama, 66-67; Tennessee, 72-77; Vanderbilt, 64-62, Kentucky, 67-78; Auburn, 80-81, and finally Florida, 68- 86. All in all a losing season, but a season sparked with a bit of triumph here and there, and a bit of hope for the eternal " next year. " Coach Guthrie summed it up after the loss to Vanderbilt, " We ' ve got to get more consistent. " MEN ' S BA8KETBALL 121 » y Guthrie Leaves Georgia After 5 Losing Seasons 122 MEN ' S BASKETBALL This year ' s losing basketball season had plenty of company (namely Guth- rie ' s four other seasons). However, by season ' s end the sports writers were pleased, the alumni satisfied, and the players disappointed. But about what? . . . must have been Coach John Guth- rie ' s replacement by Florida State ' s Coach Hugh Durham. Guthrie said, " When we took over the program, we did so something like two weeks before practice was to start. Overall, analyz- ing the total program in relation to the other SEC schools, we were really, to say the least, very weak. " But weakness wasn ' t Georgia ' s problem in the 1977-78 season (that was wideknown). The real problem was the team ' s inconsistency. " I agree that we have been inconsistent, every- body is to a degree. " This time it was that degree that mattered. In order to achieve a winning season the team would have to win their last three games — against the NCAA champ Kentucky, against Auburn and against Florida. But they did not, and these loses not only cost the Dogs a winning season, but also a fine coach his job. Guthrie said, " We ' ve done some good things, but we ' ve got a long way to go. " MEN ' S BASKETBALL 123 124 WOMEN ' 8 BASKETBALL " " ?■ Senior Tina Price (ABOVE) led in total points, averaging approximately 24 per game. She also led in total points in the season with 529. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 125 JT .•-- I V ' Iti ' N t N:A ft f te m k 126 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Women ' s Basketball (cont ' d) Think of the Women ' s Basketball Team as a three-ring circus. In the first ring, Jane Park, who led in field goals with 46%, in free throws with 77.3%, and in defensive rebound- ing with a total of 162. In the second ring, DiAnn Stone: she led the large college division in average assists with 6.4 per game for a total of 147. DiAnn a soled in fouls (77 for total, or 3.3 per game on the average). In the center ring, Tina Price: she led in total points averaged per game (24.045), matching Jane Park ' s 163 (or an average of 7.4 points per game), and in total points scored (529 to be exact). Women ' s athletics and women athletes have, according to Tina Price, " defintely come a long way . . . We ' re getting to play out-of-state some, and this year the basketball team is travelin g to South Carolina and Mississippi. " Despite all the enthusiasm, Coach Dave Lucey couldn ' t generate enough victories to constitute a winning season and the Lady Bull- dogs wound up with a 7-16 scoreboard. As far as improve- ments for next year go. Price says, " We ' ll have to wait and see. I do know that because of the extra money, we have improved facilities, new equipment, and more chances to travel. I think as far as that goes, we ' ve progressed quite a bit. " THE 1978 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM: Joan Benson. Nancy Gates, Irish Griffith, Sally Martin, Becky Nash, Renne Nordan, Jane Park, Tina Price, Susan Register, DiAnn Stone, and Cindy Thomas. Head Coach, Dave Lucey. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 127 Georgia Swimming 128 MEN ' S SWIMMING MEN ' S SWIMMING 129 Men ' s Swimming (cont ' d) A bunch of fired-up but worn out Georgia swimmers turned out a 4- 5 record for the 1977-78 season. Against North Carolina in Georgia ' s second meet Sophomore Rob Ramirez set a school record: 20.7 seconds in the 50-yard sprint. That speed not only set a school record, but also got him an invitation to the NCAA trials in California. Ramirez was enthusiastic, but realistic: " We ' re not improving now, but hopefully we can improve. We ' re coming along; this is kind of a rebuilding " eax. " At the Tennessee Relays Georgia placed third behind Tennessee and Auburn. After a seesaw season of wins and loses and near misses, the swimmers wound up sixth at the SEC Championships in spite of freshman Ricky Brackett, who took first place and broke the school record in the 1 00-yard backstroke (his time: 51.8 seconds). He also got eighth place in the 200-yard backstroke with 1:52.8. The times qualified Brackett for the NCAA meet in Long Beach. Steve Bass in the 100- and 200-yard freestyle, Reid Hanson in the 100-yard breaststroke, Andy Satterfield in the 100-yard freestyle, and Mike Taylor in the 50-yard freestyle also lowered their respective times at the Championships. Ted Greve placed ninth in the 100-yard butterfly and Ken Orrill placed twelfth in the 100-yard backstroke. (As expect- ed, Tennessee took the coveted SEC title, for the seventh consecu- tive year.) Coach Pete Scholle commented on two swimmers: " Jack Burton and Rob Ramirez have done real well. They ' ve provided leadership and I ' ve really been impressed with their times. Our team spirit had really been good this year. There have been some tough loses, but the team hung in and didn ' t lose their heart. " They may not have lost their heart, but they did ose the season. However, everyone involved with the team seems to think that it is just in the process of building up to become one of the top swimming teams in the nation. Coach Scholle continues, " Our dual-meet season prepares us for the SEC meet. A team goal is to break every school record. " (Those school records, by the way, are a year or two old, making them even harder to break.) " Last year ' s SEC meet here at Georgia produced three national records, and 15 of the top 16 records in the nation up to that point in the season ... " Jack Burton and Ted Greve were very instrumental in trying to carry out Coach Scholle ' s expectations. Greve became the first Georgia swimmer to compete in six events in the NCAA Cham- pionships. With their " no deposit-no return " philosophy our Georgia swimmers have the makings of a potentially dangerous team. THE 1977-78 MEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM: Steve Bass, Ricky Brackett, Jim Burton, Tim Eddy, Dave Ellwanger, Deke Ellw anger, Greg Ellwanger, Ted Greve, Reid Hanson, Harv Humphries, Jim Jacobson, Ron Kane, Bob Lloyd, Chris Merrill, John Misiak, Morris Pennington, Ken Orrill, Rob Ramirez, Andy Satterfield, Tod Scarbrough, Mike Taylor, Bill Weiss. COACHING STAFF: Pete Scholle, Head Coach; Dr. Joe McEvoy, DMng Coach; Steve Chaney and Al Orendorff, Assistant Coaches. c; ■:■- ' - ' " if- 130 MEN ' S SWIMMING y Women ' s Swimming (iMyle, and Mite tppKlwe limes at iaHMlxflteffly dMtlft (As expect- { Hmvihaxm- , ij(»ftiw,ri« After a disappointing 0-8 season last year, the women ' s swimming and diving team was happy to boast a 5-5 season for 1977-78. Beverly Lange and Dana Seykora, team captains, explained: " We ' re putting out more effort this year. This season we have a whole year of conditioning behind us. Also, this year, when things were rough, some people lacked motivation — but now we ' re much more serious. " At the GAIA Women ' s Swimming and Diving Championships Georgia captured second place with the spotlight on Lora Busino. She won both the one-meter and the three-meter diving events and was named the 1978 GAIA W Diver of the Year. Also, Sandy Smith won first place in the 50-yard backstroke. At the Southern Invitational Championships, the Georgia swimmers set five varsity records and placed four events in region championships. Beverly Lange, Kim Ruehle, Cindy Bradford, Kim Wise and Dana Seykora all set varsity records. " I was real pleased with the results, " Coach Joe McEvoy said. " This shows how much we have improved. " THE 1977-78 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM: Kathy Adams, Teri Atkins, Cindy Bradford, Diane Cerjan, Sally Hunter, Sarah Hutchinson, Bev Lange, Pat Nichols, Stacy Pazornik, Carol Rosenblum, Kim Ruehle, Dana Seykora , Sandy Smith, Karen Stapleton, Meredith Steinbauer, Becca Stirewalt, Michelle Wilkes. Head Coach: Dr. Joe McEvoy. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 131 -E nimn 132 MEN ' 8 GYMNASTICS Men ' s Gymnastics came through again with another winning season for Coach Cunningham. The team, made up mostly of new faces, held up that tradition with exciting wins against Jacksonville State, Clemson, Eastern Kentucky, North Caroli- na State, The Citadel, and William and Mary. Georgia state all-around champion Mike Stabler, defending state all-around champion Steve Holt, and leading 1977 scorer Ron Clements led the team to some amazing victories and some amaz- ing loses, too. The last meet of the season was lost to Georgia Tech by only .4 points. " The talent is here, " Cunningham says. Certainly Mike Stabler ' s perfor- mance in the North Carolina State-East- ern Kentucky- Citadel meet is evidence of that, as he won the individual award with a score of 44.35. His highest score came in the vaulting event, a 8.7, but he shone on the horizontal bars. " I regard vaulting and the bars as the home stretch in our competition and we are loaded in all three categories. I am expecting some of the most exciting performances in Georgia ' s history, " said Cunningham. U W J4 fn K TiiTlL fJ ' K rH MKT . .- pC. ««Ki ■■ 4» ' TV! THE 1978 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM: Ron Cle- ments, Mike Stabler, Russ Greer, Jose " Pepe " Per- uyero, Robert Vetter, Dave Hirschenson, Mark Wells, Bill Slater, Ken Gonzalez, Bruce Lewis. Steve Holt, Jim Beggs, Dan George, Tom Johnson, Harry Martin, Pete Matey, Paul Odze, Brian Quatflebaum, Bob Singer. Head Coach, Lee Cunningham. MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 133 Women ' s Gymnastics 134 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 135 Georgia Tennis 4 . .- ■ ' ' i ; ' ' " ' ■ ' ' ? ' ' -■• ' .v ' fc ai«i« ».— — I ■ " 1 lae MEN ' S TENNIS I MEN ' S TENNIS 137 Men ' s Tennis (cont ' d) THE 1977-78 MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: Tim Delaney, Ricky Diaz, Elango Ranganthan, Gil Gainer, Wes Cash, Mark Harden, Lee Davis, Bill Petrusky, Tom Porter, Rocky Baker, Brent Crymes, Charles Heard, David Keeble, Tommy Marsh, Bill Rogers. Head Coach, Dan Magill. To Start off the tennis season Wes Cash, Tim Delaney and, by sheer acci- dent, Bill Rogers and Elango Ranganthan represented Georgia at the Ninth Annual Princeton Indoor Tennis Championships (Cash was already the defending doubles champ). Coach Magill admitted that the field would be competitive and in the sin- gles, at least, no clear-cut favorite could be determined. Cash and Delaney quickly beat their own teammates in the finals 6- 4, 6-4 — and won the doubles crown (Georgia ' s sixth in the nine years of the tournament). The team went on to zip both Penn State and Furman in the regu- lar season, 9-0. At 1 singles Wes Cash beat Furman ' s Hap Core, Tim Delaney beat Jimmy Wynn, and at 3 Bill Rogers beat Rick Lovett. The Bullodgs also beat an usually strong (continued next page) and WW jrt came t)en Com ditto tookflieW ,,joftlwiinW( ias(i ' t«olJi||i«| lostofiVandK ' s ijies tnatcte, IMWI ii)Vaii(lerti«w » :jBaiKittie«iW i 138 MEN ' S TENNIS . in . ' " ' l " " ' ) " MatWtedil andinitiesii ' rthefnA " » • doubles mi ' i«i»«ineye« " • WK Wit 0(1 . •WFimanirtheteg H CotTIni I (continued from previous page) Duke team, 7- 2. Then South Carolina caught the Dogs off-guard and turned the tables on them by beating Georgia, 7-2. Wake Forest, both Ohio schools, and Southern Illinois lost to the fired-up Bullodgs. But the big thrill came when Coach Magill ' s men real- ly socked it to 8-ranked Houstin, 7-2. Georgia took the first five singles match- es, three of them in straight sets. Vander- bilt wasn ' t so obliging for the Dogs, and they lost on Vandy ' s new indoor tennis courts, 5-4. Although Diaz won both his singles matches, Delaney lost his match and Vanderbilt won the 1 and 6 sin- gles and the 2 doubles. Two days later, Georgia took Harvard, 7-2, with Ricky Diaz winning in straight sets. Then came the Florida match — one of the biggest crowd-drawing clashes of the season. " Florida ' s crowd really gets their team going, " remembers Delaney. Wes Cash was up against Chap Brown, who has one of the hardest forehand drives in collegiate tennis, and brought Georgia through with a win of 7-2. After the Florida upset, it was only matter of fact to whiz by Georgia Tech, 8-1; and a very solid Clemson, 6-3. The win against Miami was crucial and Georgia won 7-2. They then carried over that lucky score of 7-2 to win against the " up and coming power " of Auburn, and their next three matches. Then LSU (the 1 team in Region III,) hit Georgia and guess who didn ' t win . . . Georgia. Ma- gill ' s comment: " This was the most im- portant match. " The Georgia netters then rebounded to win over Kentucky, fol- lowed by a loss to Tennessee; the Dogs proceeded to crush Memphis State with the familiar 7-2 victory. From there they went to the SEC Championships, took Lexington by storm, and won the SEC Title. (By the way, Cash and Delaney did get their invitation to the NCAA Cham- pionships). MEN ' S TENNIS 139 Georgia Hosts The 94th NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS ■-■•% f John McEnroe of Stanford (ABOVE) won the 94th NCAA Title over John Sadri of North Carolina State in Athens on May 29, 1978. 140 NCAA TENNIS - ' - 4r John McEnroe beat eleventh-seeded John Sadri (LEFT) at his own game in a tennis match chall ed full of every kind of play imagainable. McEnroe played in- tense tennis, but almost played with the linesmen ' s calls and the crowd as much as he did with his opponent! Meanwhile, as Sadri took advantage of an early start, McEnroe fought to tie the first set. He won both the tiebreaker and the set. The sec- ond set was the same song, second verse: a 6-6 tie and McEnroe broke it. The third set was full of Sadri ' s uncountable aces, and he won it " hands down. " The fourth set broke Sadri, and as before, McEnroe won the tiebreaker, the set, the match, and the crown-becoming the youngest person ever to win the NCAA Championships. Losing only two sets throughout the entire tournament, he defi- nitely lives up to his title as, " the highest- ranked player in the NCAA Champion- ship. " NCAA TENNIS 141 4 NCAA Tennis (cont ' d) In the doubles battle, the Austin-Ni- chols team (FAR RIGHT) of UCLA (seed- ed third) won out over the Piock-Curren duo from Texas. It began with a 6-1, 6-1 win over Staub-Topp from Oklahoma; then a 6-1, 6-4 win over DeLatte-Gillesple from Tennessee; then a 3-6, 6-4, 6-4 win over Mayotte-Anastopoulo from South Carolina; then, the finals. Defending champions, and first-seeded Stanford took the team championship with a 19-0 record, UCLA was seond with 19-2, and Trinity was third, 21-3. Stanford easily handled South Carolina to advance to the quarterfinals, then on to beat Ari- zonza State 8-1, SMU 7-2, and UCLA 6- 3. (By the way, 1977 defending singles champion Matt Mitchell of Stanford won his first match against Sherbeck of Ari- zona State 6-2, 7-6; but lost his second to Trinity ' s Gottfried 3-6, 6-3, 6-4.) College teams that participated in the 94th Annual NCAA Championships were: Stanford, UCLA, Trinity, SMU, California, Southern Cal, Pepperdine, Arizona State, Houston, LSU, N.C. State, North Caroli- na, Oklahoma State, Princeton, South Carolina and Wisconsin. 142 NCAA TENNIS M NCAA TENNIS 143 Georgia Baseball 144 BASEBALL The Georgia Baseball Team opened their 1978 season with a doubleheader against Tennessee Temple. Coach Um- stattd said that the team was shaping up well, and obviously so, because the Dogs won that doubleheader 20-1 and 12-3. Umstattd added, " For the first time since I ' ve been here I feel that we have enough depth that if we lose a player or two, no matter who, we will be able to replace them and the difference won ' t be like night and day. " The Dogs then rolled over the the Co- lumbus College Cougars 9-6 and 6-4. Senior Alan O ' Neal pitched four innings against Columbus, gave up two runs on four hits, struck out six, and walked four. Don Keener was the leading hitter for Georgia; he went 3 for 3, got two singles, a walk, and a first inning home run. The Bulldogs continued that winning streak for four more games (they beat Augusta College, Shorter, Francis Marion, and Er- skine). Tennessee broke the streak and the Dogs ' perfect 8-0 record at Foley Field by beating Georgia 1-3. The Dogs woke up and rebounded back to win the following two games of the series, 3-2 and 16-15. Appalachian State followed and proved to be an easy victory for the Dogs — as they won 10-5. A two-game series with St. John ' s was split 5-4 and 11-13. Kentucky was next on the Dogs ' roster. Georgia won all three games of the series, but not as easily as you might think. The highlight of the series was the second game, called on Saturday night because of darkness, with the board at 0-0. When the game resumed Sunday afternoon, Lonnie Morris finally scored on a Kiser double to left field in the fourteenth in- ning. The next day the Bulldogs split a two-game series with Hope College, 9-2 and 2-7. The following two-game series was a repeat performance, this time with Fairfield. Bubba Kiser and Joe Stewart led in clutch hitting (continued page 147) BASEBALL 145 Georgia Baseball (cont ' d) I jp)iijf. " ' " ePytxim ' sl] LiMI |Wi k ' T WQ 148 BASEBALL b ' li (continued from page 145) and Jeff Pyburn led in power hitting. (Before the Kentucky se- ries, Pyburn ' s batting average was .550 and he led the conference with six home runs, but during the series " Bam Bam " lowered his average to .391.) Kizer was also batting .391 at that point and led in RBI ' s with 31. Nationally ranked for the first time ever, the Bulldogs clashed with the Florida Gators in Gainesville, but lost the series 0-14, 5-3, 0-7. Senior pitcher Alan O ' Neal, who started the first game, said: " Last year they came up here and beat us three straight, and it was a big letdown for the team. We started our slump after that, so I guess we owe them something ... " After such a hard time with Florida, the Dogs came home to an easy win over S.U.-Brockport, 22-6. They continued to unload their battery of runs against Western Carolina and won an- other easy one, 14-5. A split series with Vanderbilt didn ' t do much for Georgia ' s SEC standing, but the Dogs didn ' t give up. They won their next series against Kentucky 2-3, 15-12, 6-3. Going into that series Joe Stewart, David Lanning, and Bubba Kiser were all batting over .400. Stewart led the conference with a .473 average, while both Kizer and Lanning had a .29. Lanning (with 43) and Kizer (with 42) were also trying to break Larry Littleton ' s RBI record of 48. More good luck and good baseball was to come the Dogs ' way as they whipped (continued next page) BASEBALLyi47 Georgia Baseball (cont ' d) THE 1978 BASEBALL TEAM: Bell, Chrismer, Clatterbuck, DiLorenzo, Finke, Garner, Gilbert, Gray, Green, Harris, Hipp, D. Keener, R, Keener, Kizer, Lanning, Maughon, Mende, McKinney, Monroe, L. Morris, G. Morris, Mosher, O ' Neal, Pager, Pyburn, Rabun, Richie, Sorrells, Stewart, Sweat, Thiel, Walton, White- COACHING STAFF: Head Coach, Roy Umstattd; Assistant Coach, Earl Eales, Student Coaches, Bill Taylor and Tom DuPree. (continued from previous page) the YellOW Jackets, 17-8. Third baseman David Lan- ning drove in three runs to break Little- ton ' s record and set his at 50. Pyburn ' s two-run homer made it his eleventh (that put him just one shy of Littleton ' s record). The trip to Vanderbilt wasn ' t pleasant: the Bulldogs lost the series, 7-5, 0-4, 6-7. And they continued their losing slump even when they returned home. They lost to Georgia College and they lost the first two games of a three-game series to Ten- nessee (but won the third one, 13-1). One good thing did come of the series though: David Lanning broke the SEC record for RBI ' s. His total after the game was 57. In the last two regular games of the season the Dogs played a confident (and rightly so) Florida team, and the game was called because of rain with Georgia trailing, 1-2. (The only hope for the Dogs to go to the SEC Championships was if Tennessee beat Vandy ... so the players waited for the score by the phone, radio, TV and, yep, you gessed it . . . Vandy lost, and Georgia went to the SEC Cham- pionships). In the first game Georgia lost to Auburn 7-8, but won the second against Florida, 7-2. Their third game was lost to Mississippi State, 3-9. For ul their last game Georgia played Georgia [ Tech in Macon, and won, 3-2. They end- ed their season as the 3rd placed team in j the SEC, and achieved their pre-seasoni goal of winning at least 30 games. 148 BASEBALL E»L • ' l ' •OiMplKeiitt iMMDMp BASEBALL 149 ' J» - 150 IFC BOXING i In the tournament held at FSU in Talla- hassee the Georgia Ski Teann placed first with innpressive perfornnances by Mark Sams, Philip Daughtry, and Marty Flour- ney who nearly broke the National Colle- giate Record for jumping (he jumped 139 feet — the record is 141 feet). " This was the best that they have ever done. All of the skiers showed alot of promise. They ' ve come a long way, " said Flourney. During the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament on Lake Destiny in Eastman, Ga., the University men captured second place. The team finished second overall in the slalom, first in the tricks, and second in the jumping division. Again Marty Flourney outshone everyone with two sixth places and first place in the jumping (his jump was 132 feet). In the tricks com- petition Mark Sams finished second with a score of 1420. Kip Parks also finished well in the Intercollegiate placings. The women ' s team also placed second in all three divisions. Skiers Named SEC Champs in the 32nd Annua! Intercollegiate Championships the Men ' s Team won the title and the Women ' s Team placed third. Georgia won against some top competitors: Florida, Rollins College, St. Petersburg Junior College, and Tampa Junior College. " We felt that we won the tournament fair and square considering that we beat FSU by 115 points. Last year, however, we got knocked out of first place by 20 or 30 points at the last minute. We were much more confident this year, " said Marty Flourney. Tom Hinderleiter, Mark Sams, Joe Morton, and Marty Flourney all had outstanding perfor- mances in the jumping competition. Flourney added, " Everyone was really pulling for everyone else. We could not have won if everyone had not been consistent. " J 8KI TEAM 151 Georgia Golf [ Il« natttialiK rafl asmade o !5ia:: jmlintte- lienou ' : 152 MEN ' S GOLF f I The nationally-ranked 2 team at Georgia was made up of some well-bal- anced and consistent talent that kept the squad out front all season. Returning to the team was two-time All-American Chip Beck, who had a 71 -stroke average through 24 rounds of play. Beck won the All Dixie Tournament, the Southern Inter- collegiate Tournament, and the SIC Title for the third consecutive year (setting a record for the most wins in the entire life of the tournament). He also finished sec- ond in the Furman Invitational, the Junior- Senior, and the All-American. Coach Dick Copas said, " Chip has been a very steady performer all four years. He is one you can count on for every tournament. " Griff f oody won his first two collegiate tournaments for Georgia during the 1978 season: the Gator Invitational and the Palmetto Intercollegiate. He also came in second in the Junior-Senior and the Southern Intercollegiate. Coach Copas commented, " Griff is potentially one of the great golfers in the nation, as indicat- ed by his two victories. " Robert Donald has the consistency of an excellent golfer. In his last four tourna- ments he finished each round par or bet- ter in the total 13 rounds. " Robert is the most improved player in the team, " brags Copas. Junior Joe Walter returned for a stunning season with his best tournament being the Gator Invitational. Veteran Gus Holbrook won the Junior-Senior Title with rounds of 70-70-65. " Gus is a steady player. He tends to hold the team togeth- er with his leadership ability and o wns a great attitude, " praised Copas. Beaver Hall, Joe Holbrook, Madden Hatcher, and Stuart Rumph make up the remainer of the 1978 Men ' s Golf Team. The golfers ' consistency and talent payed off when they edged Florida for the SEC Title (the 17th for the Bulldogs — and the second one in a row). From the tournament Donald, Beck, and Moody were named to the All-SEC team (Beck was also na,med the Southeastern Con- ference Golfer of tfie Year following the tournament). After The SEC Tournament the Dogs traveled to the NCAA Tourna- ment. MEN ' S GOLF 153 Georgia Track After an exciting fall of Cross Coun- try, the Indoor Track season began. The team, under Coach Lewis Gainey, ran in the East Tennessee Relays, the Auburn Invitational, and placed 4th in the National USTFF Meet. Then spring came and brought with it a season of eventful Outdoor Track. The team par- ticipated in the Georgia Relays, the Florida Relays, the Carolina State-Re- cord Invitational, the Drake Relays, the FSU Classic, and the Spec Town Invi- tational. After only four meets Lattany, Breeding, and Powell had qualified for the NCAA Championships in Oregon. Later Benedict and Dykes also qua- lifed. THE 1977-78 MEN ' S TRACK TEAM: Baker, Benedict, Bermudez, Breeding, Cole, Dyl es, Fain, Fussell, Gayman, Lattany, McCartney. Por- ter, Powell, Sanford, Van Winkle, Wright. COACHING STAFF: Head Coach. Lewis Gainey; Assistant Coach, Curtiss Long. 154 TRACK AND FIELD ■ " f 155 G-Day 1978 Should Have Been . . . renamed " Willie-Day. " Runningback Willie McClendon carried 24 times for 139 yards and a touchdown, caught two passes for 14 yards, and led the Black team to a not-exactly- surprising 24-0 victory over the Red team. Linebacker Hugh Nail explained the game in five simple words, " We had Willie, they didn ' t. " His performance confirmed his position as the 1 runningback for fall. What did Willie have to say for himself? " I just want to keep my job. " The action at the G-Day Game wasn ' t just on the playing field. The cheerleaders for the 1978 season were chosen and a new Miss Georgia Football was chosen (SEE LEFT HAND CORNER OF NEXT PAGE). A record high for G-Day attendance was announced: 19,700. In fact, Vince Dooley even left his post in the press box and joined on the sidelines. By the end of the game most of the " fans " left, leaving only the lone Coke boys to clean up the wreckage. " Coach " Lewis Grizzard (alias ATLANTA CONSTITUTION columnist) had alot to cheer about (PHOTO RIGHT), as his team zipped ex-WSB Sports Director Phil Schaefer ' s Red Squad, (FAR RIGHT), and this is how they did it: Everyone got off to a slow start and the first first quarter dragged by. The action picked up in the second quarter when Willie McClendon (who else?) pushed through the Red line. Nineteen yards later the Black lineup had a first down on the Red 15. Four plays passed and McClendon went for four yards and the first Black touchdown of the game. Dave Allison kicked the PAT to put the Black team seven points ahead of the Red team. Neither team saw fit to pick things up until about five minutes into the third quarter. It was Allison again (who had missed a 42-yard attempt earlier in the first quarter) who came through with a 51 -yard field goal (continued) 156 G-DAY - ' v (continued from preceding page) tO takG the Black team even further out into the lead with a 10-0 scoreboard. Five minutes later, quarterback Davy Sawyer completed a pass to McClendon, who In turn whipped past the Red offense into the endzone. Allison ' s PAT again pushed the Black squad ahead of the Red. All of that play was just a lead-in to the surprise of the day. In the last play of the game, Davy Sawyer hit wide receiver Anthony Arnold in the endzone for a 30- yard score. Allison kicked successfully for his third PAT and a 24-0 shut-out. Vince Dooley said, " I saw some things out here today that pleased me, but we still have a long way to go. We are still a young and inexperienced ball club. Jeff |i in tl« second Vie McClendon rfedthrwghttie Kiytfds later t KjaWdowno " alleys passed fcst Black itePATtopul ins ' Pyburn (who didn ' t play because of a baseball game In Tennessee) is still our 1 quarterback based on his performance in the fall, but Chris Welton has had a fine spring. Davy Sawyer and Randy Cook played well today. I think we ' ll be alright at quarterback. " " Bulldog Fever " was rampant on April 22, and the indications show that Georgia football will be red-hot in September of 1978. G-DAY 157 ID SCOREBOARD SCOREBO FOOTBALL VARSITY 6 UGA Clemson 15 UGA South Carolina 10 UGA Alabama 14 UGA Ole Miss 24 UGA Vanderbilt UGA Kentucky 23 UGA Richmond 17 UGA Florida 14 UGA Auburn 7 UGA Georgia Tech 7 13 18 13 13 33 7 22 33 16 20 UGA 4 UGA 28 UGA 17 UGA 20 UGA BULLPUPS South Carolina Clemson Auburn Florida Georgia Tech 3 13 25 12 WRESTLING BASKETBALL MEN ' S Georgia Tech 75 Troy State 58 St. Leo 55 Georgetown 66 Louisiana Tech 34 Furman 92 Ohio State 80 Louisville 70 Auburn 76 Florida 54 Louisiana State 96 Mississippi 75 Georgia Tech 64 Mississippi State 57 Alabama 70 Tennessee 74 Vanderbilt 64 Kentucky 90 Louisiana State 89 Mississippi 56 Mississippi State 68 Alabama 67 Tennessee 77 Vanderbilt 62 Kentucky 78 Auburn 81 Florida 86 UGA North Carolina A T 6 UGA Appalachian State 2 UGA The Citadel 4 UGA Appalachian 12 UGA Florida Tech 24 UGA Georgia Tech 30 UGA UT-Chattanooga 26 UGA LSU 43 UGA Ashland College 13 UGA Alabama 34 UGA Clemson 28 UGA Florida 31 UGA Auburn 31 UGA Kentucky 33 7th UGA SEC Championships 43 35 40 22 12 20 19 23 8 14 13 14 4 58 72 77 60 42 83 84 73 69 57 78 63 68 44 71 75 56 73 68 57 45 66 72 64 67 80 68 UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA 94 73 70 93 UGA UGA UGA UGA 79 UGA 73 UGA 83 UGA 79 UGA 67 UGA 88 UGA 54 UGA 52 UGA 69 UGA 58 UGA 82 UGA 78 UGA 49 UGA 95 UGA 87 UGA 76 UGA 65 UGA 71 UGA 70 UGA WOMEN ' S Albany State College 93 Georgia Southern 94 Shorter College 109 North Georgia College 66 University of Florida 83 Mercer University 101 North Georgia College 71 Fort Valley State College 91 Albany State College 79 West Georgia College 97 Mississippi State Univ. 86 Fort Valley State College 76 Shorter College 82 Georgia State College 68 West Georgia College 76 Mercer University 87 Univ. of South Carolina 71 East Tennessee State Univ. 83 Anderson College 80 East Carolina University 92 Georgia State University 74 Georgia Southern 63 Valdosta State College 1 10 m MEN ' ! 1: JGA NorlCl in UGA Tmi UGA Sato S9 UGA Tukt ' M LSU " UGA F i ' 2 UGA 0(0,1 Si UGA KteM LGA Sa C SEOi WOMEI UnivolitCi Urin.alSnii Wwsijofi DSCOREBOARD SCOREBO IDSf 158 SCOREBOARO I 4KlJ- SCOREBOARD SCOREBO SWIMMING MEN ' S 34 UGA Alabama 79 48 UGA North Carolina 65 3rd UGA Tennessee Relays 59 UGA South Florida 54 69 UGA Tulane 44 41 UGA LSU 72 44 UGA Florida State 69 72 UGA Georgia Tech 39 66 UGA Kentucky 47 79 UGA South Carolina 56 6th UGA SEC Championships WOMEN ' S T71 UGA Emory University 53 74 UGA Georgia Southern 47 51 UGA Brenau College 70 46 UGA Univ. of N.C. Chapel Hill 81 31 UGA Univ. of South Florida 99 70 UGA Appalachian State Univ. 59 40 UGA University of Tennessee 80 71 UGA Vanderbilt University 59 68 UGA College of Charleston 56 33 UGA Univ. of South Carolina 96 5th UGA Brenau College Relays ' 2nd UGA GAIAW State Championships ' " ' 7th UGA Southern Intecollegiates eth UGA S.E. AIAW Region III GYMNASTICS MEN ' S 4th UGA Peach State Invitational 174.00 UGA Jacksonville State 171.00 174.00 UGA Clemson 142.00 183.55 UGA Eastern Kentucky 162.30 183.55 UGA N.C. State 101.15 183.55 UGA The Citadel 95.95 185.50 UGA William Mary 177.60 180.85 UGA LSU 202.70 183.50 UGA Memphis State 163.55 177.50 UGA Georgia Tech 177.90 WOMEN ' S 127.60 136.40 136.40 132.45 132.45 134.75 134.75 128.75 128.75 132.25 136.20 135.60 133.30 133.30 133.30 96.30 1st 14th UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA UGA Illinois-Chicago Jacksonville State Florida South Carolina Auburn Appalachian State Alabama LSU Florida U. of N.C. Chapel Hill LSU Jefferson State Jr. Eastern Carolina Duke Western Carolina Clemson GAIAW State AIAW Region III AIAW National Championships 123.50 136.95 125.70 116.45 120.00 117.90 113.00 132.05 forfeit 122.20 135.40 121.50 109.30 83.40 81.20 forfeit TENNIS MEN ' S 2nd UGA LS U Invitational 9 UGA Penn State 9 UGA Furman 7 UGA Duke 2 2 UGA South Carolina 7 8 UGA Wake Forest 1 9 UGA Miami (Ohio) 9 UGA Ohio 9 UGA South Illinois 7 UGA Houston 2 4 UGA Vanderbilt 5 7 UGA Harvard 2 7 UGA Florida 2 8 UGA Georgia Tech 1 6 UGA Clemson 3 7 UGA Miami 2 7 UGA Auburn 2 7 UGA UT-Chattanooga 2 7 UGA Georgia Tech 2 7 UGA Alabama 2 4 UGA LSU 5 6 UGA Kentucky 3 4 UGA Tennessee 5 7 UGA Memphis State 2 1st UGA SEC Championships WOMEN ' S 3 UGA Wake Forest 6 1 UGA Clemson 8 UGA LSU 9 2 UGA Florida State 7 2 UGA Auburn . 7 9 UGA Furman 1 UGA North Carolina 8 1 UGA Duke 8 9 UGA South Carolina 1 UGA UT-Chattanooga 8 2 UGA College of Charleston 7 UGA Wake Forest 9 3 UGA Auburn 6 3 UGA Florida State 6 7 UGA Georgia State 2 9 UGA Georgia Southern 3 UGA Clemson 6 7 UGA Shorter College 2 5 UGA South Carolina 4 2 UGA College of Charleston 7 9 UGA Mercer 3 UGA College of Charleston 6 3 UGA South Carolina 6 2 UGA Clemson 5 2 UGA Auburn 5 9 UGA Georgia State 9 UGA Georgia State 9 UGA Georgia Southern UGA Rollins College 6 D SCOREBOARD SCOREBO; SCOREBOARD 159 BASEBALL GOLF TRACK 20 UGA Tenn. Temple 1 12 UGA Tenn. Temple 3 9 UGA Columbus College 6 6 UGA Columbus College 4 12 UGA Augusta College 1 14 UGA Shorter College 5 8 UGA Francis Marion 1 14 UGA Erskine 1 UGA Tennessee 3 3 UGA Tennessee 2 16 UGA Tennessee 15 10 UGA Appalachian State 5 5 UGA St. John ' s 4 11 UGA St. John ' s 13 5 UGA Kentucky 4 1 UGA Kentucky 5 UGA Kentucky 2 9 UGA Hope College 2 7 UGA Hope College 2 10 UGA Fairfield 13 8 UGA Fairfield 5 UGA Florida 14 5 UGA Florida 3 UGA Florida 7 22 UGA S.U.-Brockport 6 14 UGA Western Carolina S 6 UGA Clemson 11 6 UGA Clemson 5 2 UGA Vanderbilt 4 22 UGA Vanderbilt 5 4 UGA Vanderbilt 9 2 UGA Kentucky 3 15 UGA Kentucky 12 6 UGA Kentucky 3 17 UGA Georgia Tech 8 7 UGA Vanderbilt 5 UGA Vanderbilt 4 6 UGA Vanderbilt 7 15 UGA Georgia College 17 1 UGA Tennessee 3 3 UGA Tennessee 10 13 UGA Tennessee 1 2 UGA Georgia Southern 13 6 UGA Florida 7 1 UGA Florida 2 7 UGA Auburn 8 7 UGA Florida 2 3 UGA Mississippi State 9 3 UGA Georgia Tech 2 3rd UGA SEC Championships 1st 1st UGA UGA 2nd UGA 2nd UGA 1st UGA 2nd UGA 2nd UGA 1st UGA 4th UGA 4th UGA 3rd UGA 7th UGA 2nd UGA 9th UGA 1st UGA 3rd UGA Top 20 MEN ' S All-Dixie Intercollegiate Gator Invitational Palmetto Intercollegiate Furman Invitational Junior-Senior Championships All-American Invitational Chris Schenkle Invitational Southern Intercollegiate Champion- ships WOMEN ' S Lady Seminole Invitational Lady Tar Heel Invitational Beacon Woods Invitational Lady Gator Invitational Duke Invitational Lady Paladin Invitational Lady Buckeye Invitational Women ' s Southern Intercollegiates AIAW National Championship CROSS COUNTRY 3rd UGA Stone Mountain Road Race 3rd UGA Furman-South Carolina-Clemson 4th UGA Florida State Invitational 1st UGA Georgia Tech-Georgia State 8th UGA Furman Invitational 1st UGA State Collegiate Championships 7th UGA SEC Championships INDOOR 6th UGA Auburn Invitational 4th UGA National USTFF Meet 8th UGA SEC Championships OUTDOOR 2nd UGA Auburn Invitational 74 UGA Georgia Tech 94 UGA South Carolina 71 60 RD SCOREBOARD SCOREB 160 SCOREBOARD The first organization on tliis campus was Dennostlienian Liter- ary Society, founded in 1801. About twenty years later, another literary society, Phi Kappa, was formed as a rival by Joseph Henry Lumpkin. Then came the great drive for temperance. In 1829 Lumpkin wrote an open letter to the students begging them to quit their drinking parties and to organize themselves into a temperance society. There were so few societies for students in those days that their natural repugnance to temperance was overcome by their eagerness to join something. So the University Temperance Society was formed. The students gradually grew to detest the temperance reformers, and an 1840 debate yielded an emphatic " NO " to the question, " Are temperance societies beneficial? " z: ORGANIZATIONS WHY GET INVOLVED PT PLL? The Department of Student Activi- ties tells us that there were over 350 registered student clubs and organiza- tions on the Georgia campus during the 1977-78 school year — not to mention a small and select handful of local honoraries, such as Sphinx and Gridiron which — due to the secret nature of their structure — are not now and never have been registered. But for the most part, there ' s something for everyone. Just keep in mind that in each of these organizations, someone must always assume the leadership role of president or chairman; and in turn, constituents must fill the remain- ing offices and membership roster. Involvement is the key; one only wonders why, on a campus this large — with a student population ap- proaching 22,000 — with so much to offer, so few ever choose to get in- volved at all. The answers are probably many and diverse, and we won ' t be- labor the issue here. But rather, let ' s take a closer look at five tremendously active and aggresive UGA students, who ' ve excelled not only in the class- room, but also in several areas of stu- dent activities. You ' ll probably discov- er that there ' s more to involvement than meets the eye. Ill CTJ J- J 1 1 PEi, i W r h LESLIE NEAL, a native of Thomson, Ga., graduated June of 1978 with a BSEd degree in Dance Education. Her post-graduation summer was spent studying dance at the American Dance Festival, and she eventually hopes to attend graduate school in order to teach dance at a university or to enter dance production and management. Most recently she has served as coordinator of the Union ' s Performing Arts Division, and has been actively involved in the University ' s Concert Dance Company. Leslie was also a 1977-78 Senior Superlative. SOME COMMENTS: " My philosophy of life? Well . . . Taking advantage of every opp ortunity is a basic good one. I have many goals and ambitions which I ' ve set for myself (and I hope I always do.) Of course my main goal (and a high aspiration it is!) is to dance professionally with a modern dance company. I never want to be sitting at home with a sink full of dirty dishes, a baby in diapers, and a husband asleep in his armchair while I watch a dance company on television and wonder if I could have done that. I have my goals and high ambitions, but whether I succeed or not is secondary to the fact that I tried. " I never worry too much about my future. I ' ve always felt that as long as I believe I can reach my aspirations, I will! It ' s all in the mind, you know, power of positive thinl ing. As long as I thing I can do it, can! " STEVE CASH, a rising Senior from Temple, Ga., is a Public Relations major in the School of Journalism and Mass Communication. Before transferring to Georgia from West Georgia College, Steve worked for a year in the Washington, D.C., office of Senator Herman E. Talmadge. At the University, Steve has been elected President of the University Union for the 1978-79 year, after serving for a term as coordinator of the Ideas and Issues Division. He has also been actively involved in the activites of Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, PRSSA, the Student-Alumni Association, and Student Senate. SOME COMMENTS: " You asked about general traits shared among student leaders . . . Well, the students who I consider really involved seem to have two main things in common: they enjoy knowing alot of different people and they have a hard drive to achieve. " My philosophy of life? I think there are two directions a person can take. The first is to be typical, which can be achieved by investing only about eight hours a day toward one main activity. The other is a life of challenge and time investment. This can be very trying, but offers great rewards. I strive for the second direction. Through this, I daily learn many things about myself, and more importantly, I hardly ever have a boring moment. " 164 WHY GET INVOLVED AT ALL? i i •- w MELINDA FARRIS, New Orleans native transplanted to Hazlehurst, Ga., at the age of 13, graduated Spring of 1978 with an ABJ degree in Broadcast News, hoping to eventually work in the news department of a major television station. She served for two years as President of the University Union, during which time she chaired the Committee for a New Student Center. Ivlelinda was also actively involved as a sister of ZTA sorority, as a TKE Little Sister, as Vice President of the Student-Alumni Association and as a freshman member of Z Club. The Alumni Society, in conjunction with ODK and Mortar Board, named Melinda a 1977-78 Senior Superlative. SOME COMMENTS: " Even though college does make alot of demands on your time, I think the first two years are when we waste the most. As a freshman most students take 16 hours — that leaves alot of time to kill. That ' s why I would encourage people to get involved early. To answer why get involved at all ... Well, because you will be getting more from college than just what you paid for. There is just one key to staying on top and being involved: Organize Your Time! You may think that sounds silly, but if you don ' t budget your time you ' ll find yourself getting behind. And once you get behind, it ' s very hard to catch up . . . When you give of your time and talents to the University, I think you ' ll be pleasantly surprised at the many rewards you ' ll get in return. " KEN MURPHY, a Tifton, Ga., native graduated Summa Cum Laude from the University Spring of 1978, with a BBA degree in Accounting. His immediate plans are Harvard Law School and " a speedy return to the South. " At the University, Ken was involved as a brother in Phi Gamma Delta fraternity; he was also President of the College of Business Administration Student Council, President of Omicron Delta Kappa, a member of Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Biftad, Blue Key, the Student-Alumni Association, Gridiron, and was a 1977-78 Senior Superlative. SOME COMMENTS: " My philosophy of life is best expressed in a quotation by the late Senator Everett M. Dirksen: Life is a matter of deveiopment or decay. You eithier grow or you retrogress. Tfiere ' s no standing stiil. You go bacl ward or forward. Ttie ctialienge will make you grow, if you are willing to assert a leadership and look on ttie challenge as something to be met and disposed of Challenge is an inherent way of life. " Further, involvement provides a means for meeting and getting to know people, and because constructive student activities can result in real, concrete benefits to the University community, involvment provides an opportunity to have a personal sense of contribution. " Commerce, Ga., native ALEX BOOTH graduated Cum Laude Winter of 1978 in Agricultural Economics. He has plans of entering Law School this fall, after returning from the Soviet Union, where he participated in a cultural study program sponsored by the National 4-H Club. In addition to serving for a year n the Washington, D.C., office of Senator Herman E. Talmadge, Alex has been Involved at Georgia as President of the Ag Hill Council, a member of Gridiron, Aghon, Sphinx, Blue Key, ODK and Mortar Board. SOME COMMENTS: " Alot of people get involved out of habit, alot for other particular reasons ... As for me, hopefully I can accomplish something and leave a mark — in the process acting as a leader and catalyst to others. But whatever I do, I hope it ' s exciting. As for my personal philosophy, never let there be any doubts about ethics and being fair; being an altruist is important — working for the betterment of others. You ' ve got to seek the truth and be open-minded to the views of others. " P Profile of Inyolvement Philosophies WHY GET INVOLVED AT ALL7 165 HMHHI ■I L d i l 1 1 Periorming ■ ( Arte . mKUtlm..., WL : .-. For those of us so inclined, the Fine Wm •3. Arts Department and various divisions ft of the Union have quarterly provided a Ktjjjj - . - Vi HL ' % full slate of performing arts offerings, ■19.- ' : bringing in top professionals from Hi ' M. around the country. We ' ve probably Hv -m%. grown so accustomed to having " big ■m l BV¥ names " on campus that we fail to HH -T., appreciate the planning and effort which goes into every production. It A B .jjik actually seems that there ' s something p Hx ' fWS going on every day, so it ' s no wonder ' HL; we ' ve conditioned ourselves to maintain ■ MA| M k| ' a " blissfully oblivious " demeanor. r H In addition to those performances i f H ' noted here, the following artists were i E H among those on campus beginning in S m H 1 the spring of 1977: Piedmont Chamber Ka . Orchestra, Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre, m K mtt V A Leon Bates piano recital, William f ' j KV H Windom as James Thurber, New York i nvf ■■SK Harp Ensemble, Carl Ratcliff Dance A rather tender moment from Wv j l W Theatre and members of the Met in " The Rulina Class " -i K S ' -fifv residence. K ' »-- PERFORMING ARTS 167 ' .»!!] H IUi union LEwTURE series EUGENE MCCARTHY (LEFT) Former U.S. Senator, independent candidate for President 1968, 1976: " Intellectual activism on college campuses is the key to curing the ills of American society. " April 19. i97e GEORGE PLIMPTON (TOP LEFT) Author and sports fan: " I ' m still a kid at heart about watching a great athlete perform. I love watching tremendously skilled things, like watching a Gale Sayers run for a touchdown. " ociober ia, 1977 E. HOWARD HUNT (CENTER LEFT) Former CIA officer and Watergate con- spirator: " I am not contrite. I am not repentent. I ' m not a hand-washing apolo- gist for anything. " November tS. 1977 WILMA RUDOLPH (BOTTOM LEFT) First and only American woman to win three Olympic gold medals in the Olympiad; in the 1960 Olympics in Rome, she set three world records in the 100, 200 and 400 meter races: " I have been fortunate enough to realize a large measure of my potential. I have been even more fortunate to have inspired others to fulfill their own. " May z. 1973 HENRY KISSINGER (ABOVE) 56th Secretary of State recipient of the 1973 Nobel Peace Prize, recipient in 1977 of the Presidential Medal of Freedom — the nation ' s highest civilian award: on foreign policy, Dr. Kissinger commented, " We have to make our decisions on the basis of assessments which cannot be judged true at the time we make them. " On domestic turmoil in the U.S. during the 1960 ' s, he further commented that, " The Vietnam War was not the cause; it was the symptom of the end of our innocence. " February 10. 1978 LECTURES 169 The Trouble With A. M emorial Hall is, in 1978, an enignna unto itself . . . That about sums the old place up. Actually, what started out as a Memorial to those students and associates of The University of Georgia who gave their lives during World War I has had a rather peculiar history — having experienced expan- sion pains more than once in an effort to meet the growing demands placed upon it by an ever-increas- ing student body population. At various times in its history, it has housed a gymnasium, swimming pool, athletic offices, door rooms for students, a hobby shop, bool store, music listening room, a faculty lounge and " a fine snack bar where students may dance. " After the mid- 1950 renovation. Memorial Hall was labeled the " Show Place of the Campus. " How sad that today, after a rather illustrious past, the building is inadequate for the needs of student pro- gramming in almost every respect. And now, a few comments from the folks who have become intimately acquainted with the trials, tribulations and hassles of Memorial Hall: . " Keeping student interest alive in a World War I mausoleum is quite a challenge! " — Fred Brown, Assistant Director of Student Activities; " Where else can one do so much in so many other persons ' laps? " — David Chastain, Communiversity coordinator; " Memorial Hall is nice on the out side, but appears old and tired on the inside. " — Steve Cash. 1978-79 University Union President; " There exists inadequate heating and cooling sys- tems, and inadequate lighting; insufficient outlets. " — Ann Long, SGA secretary; " Where else can one watch t.v. and view an art exhibit at the same time (whether he wants to or not)? " — ff c f Jotinson, Union program advisor; " When all is said and done, I still like it ... " — Tommy Altman, Student Activities Program assis- tant. 170 THE TROUBLE WITH MEMORIAL HALL J i: .z «S (I i v or- ' .- jBd 1 ' 1 fcx . - , " r j :I J Sherry Bales is most likely the person you ' ll deal with when paying your two-month overdue phone bill or buying tickets for concerts such as Dolly Parton. Other full-time employees of the Business Office who keep track of the comings and goings of more than $1,000,000.00 in student monies are Eleanor Fortson and Marian Thomas. Jerry Anthony, Business Office Manager and Memorial Hall playboy, discusses the activity fee allocation process. 172 FIRST NATIONAL SAVINGS LOAN This sounds like a scene straight out of CABARET, with Joel Grey and Liza Minnelli vocalizing on their famous duet: " Money, money, money, money, money, money, money. " Indeed, money does make the world go around — and in the case of Student Activities ' programming, it takes alot of it. Perhaps more than you realize .... According to Business Office Manager Jerry Anthony, " It ' s big. Last year approximately $1,400,000.00 went through the office, generated from student activity fees and funds from the previous year. " As well as being a sort of middle-man repository for activity fees, the Memorial Hall Business Office serves the students of The Uni- versity of Georgia in a myriad of other ways. For example, and to name just a few, ticket sales for all Union-sponsored special con- certs, lectures, etc., are handled through this office. Jerry and his full-time staff of three generously provide financial advice and coun- sel to all duly-registered campus clubs and organizations, and when needed assist with organizational budgets for the new fiscal year. And many students are probably unaware that the Business Office also serves as a phone bill collection agency for Southern Bell. Anthony, himself a Georgia graduate in Business Administration, 1973, continues by saying that one of the real problems which faces his office and to a certain degree impedes its usually efficient operation is " the turnover in club treasurers. You end up with a situation where new, untrained students are trying to cope with and handle the inevitable red tape and paperwork of the Business Office. " At present, though there are over 300 registered clubs and organizations on campus, only 175 utilize the " banking services " of the Business Office. Those which receive funds must keep this earmarked money there; the others, however, may or may not — First Natioi al sayings loan STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUSINESS OFFICE BRANCH MEMORIAL HALL and are either allocated no funds during the activity fee allocation process or else maintain private accounts in local banks, drawing ifrom money generated through club dues, special projects, etc. Some of the smaller accounts, with budgets hovering precarious- ly around the $50-$ 150 mark, use the Business office merely as a place for the " safe-keeping " of their funds. The larger accounts, such as THE RED BLACK {vj th $150,000) and the University Union (with $100,000) utilize the services of tine office just as any wealthy customer of a large bank would. Something happeus with all that money Mom and Dad dish out at the beginning of each quarter. Now, at least, you know where part of it goes. HI FIRST NATIONAL SAVINGS LOAN 173 w Sam Tucker, coordinator for the Uni- versity Union ' s Contennporary Concert Committee, is a personable young man with a l een sense of show-biz l now-how. And he does know how to pull off a suc- cessful, foot- stompin ' concert — having worl ed closely on the behind-the-scenes arrangements for such artists as B.B. King, Jackson Browne, HEART, Jerry Jeff Walker and Doug Kershaw, to name a few. When asked to comment on the con- cert facilities presently available at UGA, Sam responded, " There is no limit to how good our concert program could be if we had a 3500-seat facility, designed specifi- cally for concerts. Presently, the Colise- um is our best hall in terms of stage size, power, security and seating. However, as everyone knows, the acoustics are not the greatest. Also, many medium-size acts do not want to play in a 10,000-seat coliseum. Memorial Hall lacks everything needed for a well-produced concert, in- cluding stage size, power, and, of course, it only holds 750 people. Though it is also small. Fine Arts is the best facility on cam- pus, but is is only available to us around five days a quarter, because of Music and Drama Department programs. " 174 CONCERTS: SOME OF THE BIGGEST, SOME OF THE BEST Appearing at The University Georgia, 1977-78: At left, Dave Mason and . . . Dave Mason; below, Jerry Jeff Watl er who appeared with Doug Kershaw, pictured at bottom right. And yes, that ' s HEART under Jerry Jeff, and Bob Welch below, at right. Without question the most successful concert of the season was the one and only Dolly Parton, who appeared at the Coliseum May 10. Unfortunately, that date was some three months, after the PANDORA ' S color deadline, and though she ' s gone, " they ' re not forgotten. " (Look tor photos of Dolly elsewhere in the PANDORA.) CONCgRT6: tteCoise- of Music 6ome of the bigqest, 6omeof theDest... l .u«4 basically, Alet cf TI IVIA Before you graduate from The University of Georgia, you really owe it to yourself to stop by the third floor of the Main Library to partake of the extraordinary entries in the Georgia Collections Room. Herein lies not only the history of countless aspects of the University, but of the State of Georgia as well. Below is a sample of what ' s in store for you. The original charter for The University o f Georgia was drawn up by the Georgia General Assennbly in session at Savannah on January 27, 1785. But a strange, potentially tragic mishap befell this charter around the turn of the 20th century. Sonnehow it got mixed up some some scrap paper which was sent to the basement of the State Capitol to be burned. Just as the janitor was about to put it in the fire he decided it looked like a good stiff piece of paper that might be used for mending something. So he put it in his locker for safekeeping. Some time later, when that janitor had retired, his successor. In cleaning out the locker, found the charter, thought it looked important, and took it upstairs to Secretary of State Guyton McLendon. The charter is now locked safely away in a vault here at the University, periodically displayed to the public in a case lined with red and black ribbon. The Demosthenian Literary Debating Society was founded in 1801, with its name being given in 1824. Earlier, in 1820, Demosthenian Hall was built at a cost of $4000. In 1970, this previously all-male organization lifted its 167-year ban on women by extending membership to two UGA coeds Kathy Conrad and Bebe Herring. Both Demosthenian and the Phi Kappa Literary and Debating Society have maintained cemetery lots for their members. And at one time they had the only two libraries on campus. From the minutes of the Trustees of The University of Georgia, November 11, 1828: " Resolved that from and after the 15th day of April, 1829, the following uniform dress code be prescribed for students of Franklin College, viz., a frock coat made of dark gray Georgia homespun wool and cotton, the seams covered with black silk cord or narrow braid, black buttons and pantaloons of the same material, corded or braided in the same manner. " IWary (Dorothy) Lyndon, born 1877 in Newnan, Georgia, was the first woman graduate of the University. The date was June, 1914. Th e PANDORA was launched on its initial voyage in 1886 by the eight Greek letter fraternities then on campus: SAE, X , KA, A0, ATQ, ATA, rA, SN. The first mascot of The University of Georgia was a goat. Its sex was not officially recorded, but clippings from those early days mention that fans of the opposing team yelled, " Shoot the Billygoat! " The second mascot was a bull terrier named Trilby. She matriculated at UGA as a freshman in 1894. In 1956 the first " UGA " was named official mascot, replacing Mike, a brindled English bulldog. (Mike had been preceded by Butch.) " UGA I " died in his sleep during November of 1967, and was replaced by his son " UGA II. " We are currently paying honor to " UGA III, " the grandson of the first " UGA. " Each of these Georgia mascots has belonged to the Frank Seller family of Savannah. Sphinx, the highest non- scholastic honorary, was founded in 1897. " The organization, its aims, its business, its meetings, are shrouded in the deepest of secrecy. The public comes in contact with the Sphinx only at the public initiation, always during one of the big social weekends when neophytes appear in costume with a large white " S " on their backs. A period of silence preceeds the private initiation, which is very secret. Men of outstanding achievement in one activity or of well-balanced participation in many are numbered among the membership of the mystic Sphinx Club. (From the 1938 GEORGIA ALUMNI RECORD.) The 1903 PANDORA lists another secret organization — named, simply, N.P.K. There were six members, and no one knew what the initials stood for except these six members — and they weren ' t about to tell. The iron bench in front of the Academic Building was given to the University by N.P.K. In 1907 the University magazine was named THE GEORGIAN. The following is an excerpt from the December 16th edition: " The students of the University are greatly enthused over the " Georgia-800- ' 08 Club. " The purpose is a worthy one, and the aim is definite: 800 students for Georgia by October, 1908. 800 students for 1908, and everyone a gentleman. " The oldest performing organization on campus is the Men ' s Glee Club, which celebrated its 60th Anniversary in 1967. The club began as a group of men who met off campus to sing because such continued r 176 TRIVIA MfcWlialion, " ti big social 1%te appear io Idol dm oloilsaniir-j ' KMyorol ilpionininany KfASphm IGBm ■-nanied, tmA nkwiilialltie npttcsesix nywen ' t about icdrlontoflfie ■(||Mn!:!he L «EOKUN. ' ' e . ' cr ' The f sit,afegieatly •Gtorira ' OS ideaOOstudefils BI)«.190 600 I I is Die 5 19 continued activity was not allowed on campus. Eventually rules changed and the group became an integral part of the extracurricular life at the University. More from the " Georgia-800- ' 08 Club, " found in their student recruitment pamphlet: " Georgia was the first state to charter a distinct state university. This was in 1785, so that our charter is older than the Constitution of the United States. The University opened its doors to students in 1800, and during the more than a century which has since elapsed, these doors have been shut but once — during the brave days of the sixties 1860 ' s, when students shouldered their muskets and marched away beneath the battle flag of the Confederacy. " Admission to Franklin College: Applicants must be not less than 15 years of age. Applicants for admission to the Departments of Law and Pharmacy and to the Graduate School, must be not less than 18 years old. " On clubs, among others mentioned: " The H G Club was established for the purpose of promoting the cause of temperance, and does a work that appeals to the great body of our students. It stands forever and eternally against alcoholic liquors in any way, shape or form. " On student publications: " In 1907, student publications were the THE RED BLACK, THE GEORGIAN (a college magazine brimming over with clever stories, strong editorials, and beautiful poems), AGRICULTURAL QUARTERLY, ENGINEERING ANNUAL, Y.M.C.A. HANDBOOK (which contains valuable information about the University and the City of Athens.) " And lastly — and surely the most magnificent of all — is the PANDORA, the college annual. For years and years the University PANDORA has rightly occupied a front place with the college annuals of the United States. Using handsome engraved illustrations, it covers every feature of student life at " Georgia. " It is indeed a splendid effort, and would do credit to any institution in the world. " On expenses at the University: " Men only. Tuition to those young men from Georgia is free; to those from outside the state $50.00 per annum is charged. $150.00 will cover actual yearly expenses. This includes table board, a room in the dorm, books, fees, fuel, lights and laundry. " The sundial on North Campus was donated by the Class of 1908. " The White Way, " presented by the Class of 1914, is the row of lamps extending from the Academic Building beyond the Chapel. It was given to break the almost total darkness of night on North Campus. The University of Georgia Blue Key chapter is the second oldest in the nation, the first having been founded in 1928 at The University of Florida. In the January 1938 edition of the GEORGIA ALUMNI RECORD it was noted by writer Constance Thanes that there were then 65 different clubs and societies on campus, not including 17 fraternities and 10 sororities. She made the following comments about several campus organizations: " Even more secretive than the SPHINX, with the same basis for election, but less exclusive, is the GRIDIRON Club. 12 to 18 new members are elected yearly and initiated just before commencement. " T he Parthenian Society is the highest honorary society for girls at the University. Junior girls are elected on the basis of scholarship and participation in extracurricular activities. " The 1938-39 STUDENT ORGANIZATION HANDBOOK, then published by Alpha Phi Omega, listed to the following clubs and organizations which, to this writer ' s knowledge, are no longer around UGA: CYPRESS KNEE — The annual publication of the Forestry Club. Epicurean Club — " To create better social relations among students through the medium of dances and social gatherings. 50$ a quarter membership; 10$ admission at each function. " THE GEORGIA ARCH— " To give recognition of literary talent. " Hunt Club — " To encourage riding and to improve skill in horsemanship . . . prospective members must be able to manage horses correctly at a walk, trot, canter and over small jumps. " Mask and Foil Club — " To promote fencing and sportsmanship. " Reform Spelling Club — " To encourage the use of simplified spelling in the English language and to drive to a forensic goal. No fees. No officers. No faculty adviser. " Saddle and Sirloin Club — " Promotion of more and better livestock in Georgia. " The University owns the original Confederate Constitution which consists of six pieces of parchment paper pasted together and is over twelve feet long. It was copied by a scribe and signed by all representatives on March 9, 1861. It was purchased by the University from a Mrs. Durent and is housed in the Main Library. From the ATLANTA JOURNAL- CONSTITUTION Magazine, January 1951: " Students who now object to 8:00 classes might be surprised to know that at one time everyone except seniors had lessons before breakfast. The day started with prayers at sunrise. Immediately afterward the freshmen had a class in arithmetic, the sophomores in Latin and juniors in logic. Attendance at prayers was obligatory; students who missed were fined 6V4 cents. " The bronze, life-size statue of " UGA " , standing in Memorial Plaza, was the work of art major Gene Owens; the bulldog was cast by Owens to complete his requirements for a Masters degree. The year was 1958.S Si illvtii Tiiiversitatis t eerslae TRIVIA 177 n (FOUNDED 1897) The Highest Non-Scholastic Honor A Male Student Can Attain HONORARY MEMBERS: A. Henry C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon 3. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank K. Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walter S. Cothran (Peter) K. John W. Spain (Will) L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor (Tic) Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T, David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Strahan AA. Herman J. Stegeman SB. William S. Morris (Sylvanus) CC. George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe (Rastus) EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GG. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. Caldwell LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade 00. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter (Merton) RR. William O. Payne SS. James W. Butts, Jr. (Wally) TT. Henry A. Shinn UU. William M. Crane W. William O. Collins WW. Egbert E. Cocke, Jr. (Erie) WX. Omer C. Aderhold WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey (Hamilton) AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O. Eidson AH. James A. Dunlap Al. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion T. Butler (Tyus) AK. John L. Cox AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus O.B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd (Lamar) AD. Francis M. Bird AW. Robert C. Wilson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clark W. Duncan (Sonny) BE. Philip H. Alston, Jr. BF. J. Phil Campbell BG. Alfred O. Halsey BH. Fred Davison Bl. Vince Dooley BJ. Jack Ray BK. George S. Parthemos BL. Robert L. Dodd BM. Joel Eaves BN. Augustus H. Sterne BO. Hubert B. Owens BP. Monroe Kimbrell BQ. George L. Smith, II BR, Robert G. Edge BS. Winship Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. William C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon ex. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk TA. Don Carter TB. Eugene Odum MEMBERS: 1. Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7. Alexander P. Adams (Pratt) 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marlon D. DuBose 11. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew J. McBride 13. Robert J. Travis 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. (Tennie) 15. Merritt M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. Remer L. Denmark 18. John E. Hall 19. Richard M. Charlton 20. Harry H. Hull 21. Horace C. Johnson 22. James B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B.L. Erwin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun (Phinizy) 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus L. Hull (Longstreet) 28. Henry J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardy 30. Noel P. Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Marion Dickison (Marvin) 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marion S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker (Sanders) 39. Sanders A. Beaver (Sandy) 40. Francis M. Ridley 41. Glenn W. Legwen 42. Samuel R. Jaques (Randolph) 43. Ralph Meldrim 44. Marion H. Smith 45. Wallace M. Miller 46. Minor Boyd 47. William R. Turner 48. Julian F. Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron 50. John D. Bower (Jack) 51. Frampton E. Ellis 52. Frank B. Anderson 53. Robert P. Brooks (Preston) 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S. Hopkins (Stiles) 56. Joseph I. Killorin 57. Marmaduke H. Blackshear (Hamilton) 58. Virlyn B. Moore 59. Thomas W. Connally 60. George W. Nunnally (Winship) 61. Theodore T. Turnbull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 65. Roderick H. Hill (Rodney) 66. Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L. Hardy 68. John E.D. Younge 69. Walter O. Marshburn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72. George Hains, Jr. 73. Daniel Y. Sage 74. Issac C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. J. Loring Raoul 77. James J. Ragan 78. Robert S. Parker 79. George P. Whitman 80. William L. Erwin 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 83. William G. Brantley, Jr. 84. Philip R. Weltner 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 86. Richard K. Smith (Kyle) 87. William W. Brown (Wed) 88. Frank H. Martin 89. Charles N. Feidelson 90. John K. McDonald, Jr. 91. Henry L.J. Williams 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 93. Sidney O. Smith 94. Morton S. Hodgson 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 96. Floyd C. Newton 97. Claude L. Derrick 98. Wylie C. Henson (Clayton) 99. John B. Harris 100. Young B. Smith 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 102. Jerome C. Michael 103. Dwight L. Rogers 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 105. James E. Lucas 106. Harle G. Bailey 107. Edward M. Brown 108. Hosea A. Nix (Abit) 109. Omer W. Franklin 1 10. Eralbert T. Miller 111. Henderson L. Lanham, Jr. 112. Hinton B.B. Blackshear 113. Washington Falk, Jr. 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell (Alec) 115. Herbert C. Hatcher (Cliff) 116. Paul L. Bartlett 117. Edgar L. Pennington 1 18. Edwin W. Moise (Warren) 119. George C. Woodruff 120. Evans V. Heath 121. Millard Rewis 122. Robert B. Troutman 123. Arthur K. Maddox 124. John A. Sibley 125. Lloyd D. Brown 126. Clifford Brannen 127. George T. Northen 128. William A. Mann 129. Harold D. Meyer 130. Benton H. Walton 131. David R. Peacock 132. Virgil E. Durden 133. Charles E. Martin 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 135. Robert L. McWhorter 136. Robert H. Freeman 137. Zachary S. Cowan 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 139. James M. Lynch 140. Henry L. Rogers (Levy) 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Casper I. Funkenstein (Ira) 143. Frank Carter 144. Tinsley R. Ginn (Rucker) 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 151. David K. McKamy 152. David F. Paddock 153. John G. Henderson 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. George S. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 159. Robert W. Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 162. William H. Quarterman, Jr. 163. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. William H. Sorrells (Holman) 168. William O. White (Osmonde) 169. John P. Stewart 170. Neil L. Gillis, Jr. 171. Roff Sims, Jr. 172. John H. Carmical 173. Howard H. McCall, Jr. 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton F. Longino • 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 177. Lucius H. Tippett 178. Otto R. Ellars 179. Roger H. West 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. (Trot) 181. James M. Hatcher (Madden) 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis (Whitey) 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Robert D. O ' Callaghan (Dennis) 187. Charles M. Candler (Murphey) 188. William M. Dallas (McKenzie) 189. Claude H. Satterfield 190. Frank W. Harrold 191. William D. Miller 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 193. Robert E.L. Spence, Jr. 194. Chester W. Slack 195. John R. Slater 196. Everett W. Highsmith (Way) 197. Ashel M. Day (Bum) 198. Charles Strahan 199. Hillary H. Mangum 200. William H. Stephens (Hugh) 201. Preston B. Ford 202. Nathan Jolles 203. Owen G. Reynolds 178 SPHINX •HMta LOm ■EIM ' DM(i «L ntmm tflCowi rtHMtgnin lMiMan|ta) I Cut ilM H rlftlir HI lA )M . If MM iMm |iS. - ■I Mm iLHMgn ■HOMm ' k. I MM P9MI LGk . » , hCviU ijHMcCAJr nan 204. John P. Carson (Pate) 205. Walter D. Durden (Dawson) 206. Welborn B. Cody 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 208. William F. Daniel (Frank) 209. Ellis H. Dixon 210. Freeman C. McClure 211. Lewis H. Hill, Jr. 212. George J. Clark 213. Charles A. Lewis 214. Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. (John) 215. John A. Hosch (Alton) 216. Charles G. Henry 217. James K. Harper (Doc) 218. Herbert H. Maddox 219. Josh L. Watson 220. Charles R. Anderson 221. Edward M. Gurr 222. Hervey M. Cleckley, III 223. Walter C. Carter, Jr. (Colquitt) 224. William Tate 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 226. John H. Fletcher 227. James D. Thomason 228. John H. Hosch. Jr. 229. Thomas F. Green, IV 230. Walter E. Sewell 231. Lester Hargrett 232. Charles L. Gowen 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick (Buster) 234. John D. Allen 235. Horace D. Shattuck 236. George D. Morton 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241. Walter T. Forbes, Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Chambliss (Rollin) 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay, III (Steve) 247. Frank K. Boland, Jr. (Kells) 248. Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. (Chick) 249. William H. Young, Jr. 250. Issac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. 254. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. 255. Hallman L. Standi (L uke) 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler, II 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline, Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 270. Henry G. Palmer 271. Frank K. McCutchen, Jr. (Kelly) 272. Dupont G. Harris (Guerry) 273. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. (Doug) 274. Mattox L. Purvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D. Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith (Catfish) 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 285. James W. Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston (Marion) 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. 292. William T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson, Jr. (Milton) 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 295. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. (Randolph) 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 297. John W. Calhoun, III 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. 299. John P. Bond 300. Harry S. Baxter 301. WInburn T. Rogers 302. John D. Bowden, Jr. (Dan) 303. Joseph C. Strong (Carl) 304. Augustus L. Rogers (Lee) 305. James W. Wise (Walter) 306. William T. Bennett, Jr. (Tap) 307. William C. Hawkins (Colbert) 308. Robert T. Anderson 309. Wade C. Hoyt, Jr. 310. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. 311. Charles B. Anderson, Jr. (Ben) 312. Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, III (Andy) 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton, Jr. 317. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr. (Quinton) 318. Robert B. Troutman, Jr. 319. Robert P. McCuen 320. Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr. (Gus) 321. Robert C. Norman 322. Julian D. Halliburton 323. Isma L. Price, Jr. (Lee) 324. Howell Hollis, Jr. 325. Kenneth A. McCaskill (Alex) 326. William S. Smith, Jr. (Stanford) 327. Lee T. Newton 328. Jack B. Matthews 329. Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. 330. Frank L. Gunn 331. Alpha A. Fowler, Jr. 332. Clarence J. Smith, Jr. (Jay) 333. Bernard C. Gardner, Jr. (B.C.) 334. Verner F. Chaffin 335. John C. Meadows, Jr. 336. Clifford C. Kimsey 337. Thomas C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. Woodie A. Partee, Jr. (Gus) 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 341. Irby S. Exiey 342. Ellington M. Norman (Murray) 343. Forest L. Champion, Jr. 344. George D. Lawrence 345. Jesse G. Bowles 346. James P. Miller 347. Aubrey R. Morris 348. James C. DeLay 349. Fluker G. Stewart 350. Charles L. Trippi 351. John E. Sheffield, Jr. 352. William F. Scott, Jr. (Fred) 353. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. 354. Dan M. Edwards 355. Robert M. Joiner 356. Dempsey W. Leach 357. William H. Burson 358. Melburne D. McLendon 359. John Rauch 360. Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. (Mims) 361. Kirk M. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate, Jr. 365. James L. Bentley, Jr. 366. Porter O. Payne 367. James A. Andrews 368. Samuel R. Burns (Ray) 369. Harold C. Walraven, Jr. 370. Robert J. Healey 371. Raleigh G. Bryans 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 373. George R. Reinhardt (Bob) 374. William A. Elinburg, Jr. 375. William B. Phillips (Barry) 376. Walter T. Evans (Ted) 377. Thomas A. Waddell 378. Robert S. McArthur 379. Edward L. Dunn, Jr. 380. Michael E. Merola 381. William H. Justice 382. Nickolas P. Chilivis 383. Michael W. Edwards 384. Talmadge E. Arnette 385. Carl J, Turner 386. Claude M. Hipps 387. Burton S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D. Benefield, Jr. (Dewey) 396. Wesley L. Harris 397. Frank V. Salerno 398. William D. Moseley (Darrell) 399. Charles R. Adams, Jr. 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 401. Edmund R. Bratkowski (Zeke) 402. Donald L. Branyon, Jr. 403. Randall T. Maret 404. John R. Carson 405. Robert L. Blalock 406. Logan R. Patterson (Reid) 407. Quentin R. Gabriel 408. Jay D. Gardner 409. Frank W. Seller 410. Richard P. Trotter 411. Joseph P. O ' Malley 412. Kermit S. Perry 413. Jule W. Felton, Jr. 414. Jabez McCorkle. Ill (Jake) 415. John J. Wilkins, III 416. Norman S. Fletcher 417. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. O ' Toole 421. Joel J. Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G. Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. Hollis, Jr. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C. Cox 431. Ben 8. McElmurray, Jr. (Swain) 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. 436. James P. Walker, Jr. 437. William A. Davis, Jr. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. 440. James P. Yarbrough 441. Charlie B. Christian 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case (Pete) 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. (Wyck) 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 449. John H. Crawford III 450. Augustus B. Turnbull, III 451. William R. Montfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edwart T.M. Garland 454. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 456. James L. Aldridge (Larry) 457. Albert W.F. Bloodworth (Franklin) 458. Jake L. Saye, Jr. 459. Ben B. Tate 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 461. Alexander W. Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 463. David C. Tribbey 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes 466. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 467. Neal H. Ray 468. Donald C. Dixon 469. James C. Pitts 470. George B. Watts 471. Bruce G. Bateman 472. George W. Darden 473. William Roy Grow 474. Turner Lynn Hughes 475. Robert Glenn Etter 476. William Morgan House 477. William Ralph Parker 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 480. Rutherford C. Harris 481. Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E. Knox, Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane 489. Robert E. Chanin 490. James L. Pannell • 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493. James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 495. William P. Bailey 496. Cader B. Cox II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 498. Earl D. Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 500. Joel O. Wooten, Jr. 501. Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H. Fowler 503. Michael S. Wright 504. Charles T. Hall 505. Robert P. Killian 506. James S. Watrous 507. Anderson S. Johnson 508. Thomas M. Melo 509. Charles H. Bond 510. Robert E. Tritt 511. Manuel Diaz, Jr. 512. John Chase McKissick 513. Michael P. Haggerty 514. George Robert Reinhardt 515. Benjamin H. Cheek 516. John A. Gilleland 517. Glynn A. Harrison 518. Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. 519. J. Rivers Walsh 520. Kevin L. Knox 521. William Harry Mills 522. James Rayford Goff (Ray) 523. Alexander H. Booth (Alex) 524. John Henry Hanna, IV (Jack) 525. Gordon Allen Smith (Gordon) 526. John Michael Levengood (Mike) 527. Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis (Jeff) SPHINX 17 (SEA TED) J. Tom Morgan, Mark Forsling, John Gilleland, David Jensen. (STANDING) Mike Levengood, Secretary: Leonard Fussell, Steve Isaf, John Glisson, Hal Meeks, Joe Gaston, Ken Murphy, Jeff Lewis, Barry Harris. (NOT PICTURED) B Atkins, Alex Booth, Richard Bethea, John Carr, Rob Hancock, Danny Hamsley, Brad Howell, Ted Kassinger, Neil McCollum, James Plunkett, Curtis Porterfield, Tom Rogers, Robert Sinyard, Sherrod Taylor, John Thrasher, J. Rivers Walsh, President. 180 GRIDIRON SECRET SOCIETY ' Hugh Bache, Lambda Chi Alpha (AXA); Steve White, Lambda Chi Alpha (AXA); Robert Durham, Sigma Nu { N); Bill Atkins, Alpha Tau Omega (ATfl); Jacl Hanna, Phi Kappa Tau ( i KT); Buddy Pickle, Delta Chi (AX). An Honorary Society For Outstanding Fraternity Men L GREEK HORSEMEN 181 National Leadership Honor Society T7!a The Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society was founded at The University of Georgia in 1935. It recognizes and en- courages achievennent in scholarship; athletics; social, service and religious ac- tivities and campus government; journal- ism, speech and the mass media; and certain creative and performing arts. The Society seeks to bring together in one body the leaders of these various phases of college life. ODK was involved in several activities this year. It co-sponsored the annual Sen- ior Superlative Banquet, with Mortar Board and the Alumni Society, and it pre- sented its second annual ODK Outstand- ing Instructor Award. That award, which was given to Dr. Joseph Berrigan of the History Department, is based on nomina- tions made by academically-related orga- nizations campus-wide. Another annual event was a " social " with Mortar Board. ODK was also involved in the planning of Honors Day and participated in its activi- ties. Delegates from the local circle repre- sented the University at the National ODK Convention in Williamsburg, Va.; that convention brought together representa- tives from the more than 155 ODK circles nation-wide. New officers for the 1978-79 year were elected in the Spring; they are Steve Isaf, President; Bob Cheeley, Vice President; and Caryl Greenburg, Secretary-Treasur- er. (SEA TED) Del Martin, Patty Mueller, Barry Irwin, Margaret Spada, Fairy Huff, Janice Parker, Steve Cash. (STANDING) Gretchen York, Kelley Bethel, Terri Atkinson, Joe Cheeley, Chris Guide, Nancy Neal, Scott Kinney, Sallie Humphries, Ken Murphy, President; Rebecca West, David Jensen, Margena Hinely, Mike Betz, Kim Daniell, Faye Lind, Vice President. (NOT PICTURED) Jan Baggett, David Barrett, Alex Booth, Carl Calender, Bob Cheeley, Kerry Clem, Miriam Diemmer, Tom Draffin, Jennifer Drechsel, Jeff Eischeid, Sandy Elliott, Lisa Fivars, Mark Forsling, Rosy Gilliam, Dottie Graves, Caryl Greenburg, Russ Greer, John Hankins, Steve Isaf, Leah Keith, Jim Kelly, Billy Key, Joe Kirkland, Leigh Langston, Jeff Lanier, Larry Lott, Terry McGill, Walt McGill, Hal Meeks, J. Tom Morgan, Debbie Norville, Kristin Olive, Terry Parker, Arun Patel, Curtis Porterfield, Sandra Pounds, Doug Pritchett, Ricky Rice, Jill Pitch, Regina Rutkauskas, Robert Sinyard, Cheryl Smith, Greg Sowell, Pamela Stewart, Angle Swain, Julie Thomas, Lucy Tresp, Betty Welchel, Christie Young, Joe Young, Mark Young, Ronnie Younker. Dean William Tate, Faculty Secretary; Bob White, Advisor. 182 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA I M ■H - tjnPM,SiMM. ■ei illK)lliil,Saill ■KllqMlMr,llii lEMBMMiM AMalMGKlielil Ma|taGmr,J(ilii |«fnMlnr,liny iMkOkTvyMv, lM|1lMflllC| TltS|lt :OwMnT M!l ' The Highest Honor A Rising Senior Can Attain (FRONT ROW) David Jensen, Jeralyn Scott, Secretary: Kathy Butler, Del Martin, Historian; Cathy Doane, Margena Hinely, President; Kim Daniell, Anne Reinman. (BACK ROW) Ken Murphy, Betty Welchel, Vice President; Larry Lott, Publicity: Kelley Bethel, Treasurer; Alex Booth. (NOT PICTURED) Katherine Butler, Carol Ann Kinsaul, Robert Sinyard, Julie Thomas, Christie Young, Joe Young. Mortar Board is a national lionor soci- ety for rising senior men and women who exemplify the ideals of the University through scholarship, leadership and ser- vice. The highest honor a rising senior can receive, Mortar Board taps its new mem- bers with a surprise late-night candlelight ceremony followed by a day-long period of silence in cap and gown. The 1977-78 Parthenian Chapter of Mortar Board completed a scholarship fund-raising project begun by the 1975 Chapter. More than $1500 was raised through UGA calendar sales, silver sur- veys, and alumni donations to reach the $5000-level needed for the scholarship fund. MORTAR BOARD 183 . 3i m J KM P ' ' K f H fk H cj i H X K .JB B IH a V ' i i I m i lid 4 B rj 1 f 1 H GEORGIA CHAPTER CHARTERED SPRING 1978. (PICTURED) James Lewis. National President; Fred Brown, Advisor; Lynn Stuhrenburg. V ce President; Patty Mueller, Treasurer; Mike Betz, Secretary; Rebecca West, President. Hon- orary Members: Senator Herman Talmadge, Dr. Louise McBee, Dean Rusk, Dean William Tate, Dr. Eugene Odum. Scholarship Recipients: Lucy Tresp, Margena Hinely. Roy Adams Rita Akery Kerrie Akins Michael Alday Eleanor Alford Patricia Alford Richard Allison Christina Alvarez Audrey Anderson Julene Anderson Katherine Ansardl Sybil Argjntar Rosario Aronica Jeffrey Asher William Aultman Susan Backus Pamela Bailey Susan Barker Lou Ann Barksdale Debra Barnes Robert Bashuk Rebecca Beaird Leslie Beall Lisa Beard Marsha Begin Harry Bell Carolyn Bennett Herbert Benson George Bentley, Jr. Dorothy Benton Bettie Berry Michael Betz Janet Bird Frances Black Austin Blackburn Jule Blair, Jr. Michael Blandenburg Holly Bowers Tina Bowers Denise Bowman Lynne Boylston William Bradfield Norma Brannon Charles Bray Thomas Braymer David Brazeal Patsy Breedlove Sarah Britt Debbie Browen Carol Brown Diane Buck Kaye Bufford Martha Burns Laura Butler Jance Broadhurst Allen Brooker Charles Broussard Lorraine Brown Robert Brown Martha Jean Bruce CHARTER MEMBERS Rhonda Buckley William Buell. Jr. Barbara Burns James Burns Thomas Burwell Sheila Busby Robert Cagle James Callsion Kimberly Carlton Christopher Carr Gregory Cartee Sheryt Carter James Cassidy Michael Cesinger Susan Chastain Roxanne Cheek Rotwrt Cheeley Jean Chin Courtney Christian Mary Clark Margaret Clay Dennis Clayton Sydney Cohn Debra Coley Cynthia Conner Kathryn Cooke Clark Cooper Teri Cooper Patty Corder Vivian Cornwall William Cosgrove III John Courtney Stuart Cowart Clayton Cox Christina Craddock Marianne Crawford Gregory Crawley Gregory Cross Helen Crosland Myra Culpepper Rabun Culbreath David Culver Steven Dabbs Nancy Dahl Susan Daigle Walter Daley Kimberly Daniell Cheryl Davis John Davis Johnny Davis Timothy Davis Lisa Griffin de la Serna Lesley D ' Elia Karen Deadwyler Melody Dean Stephen Dekle David Denney, Jr. James Derden David Dobbins Timothy Dodd Grady Donaldson Regina Downey Richard Dreger Jennifer Duke Elizabeth Duncan William Duncan Charles Eavenson Cheryl Edwards John Ekstedt Barbara Ellard Barbara Ellgass Pamela EIrod Leslie Ennis Chrrstella Esco Judith Evans Robert Evans Sandra Faerber Sarah Flanagan Victoria Royd Burton Ford Judy Fountain Iris Fowler Kristi Franz Margaret Freeman Lewis Ffiedlander Joseph Garceau Rhonda Gay Cynthia Goodson William Gordon Lloyd Graham Nancy Green Lynda Greenway Elizabeth Greer Theodore Greve Earle Gunn David Hall Robert Nailer Linda Halter Katherine Hammet Jennifer Hampton Marianna Hampton John Hankins Susan Hannah Karen Harbin Laura Harden Leonard Harden Byron Harper, III James Harper Ralph Harrell Jeffrey Harris John Harrison Terry Hartln Carol Hartsock Elizabeth Harvey Margaret Harvey Richard Hathaway Steven Hathorn Elizabeth Head Cheryl Hecht Hoyt Hendricks Barbara Hendrix Leonard Herring, III Therese Herzlinger Marvin Hightower Margena Hinely Charlotte Hobson Holly Hoffman Angela Hogan Craig Hoteomb Harry Holder Howard Holleman Leesa Holloway Philip Hooton Janis Home Wilhelmina Home Hilton Howard Paul Huckfeldt Fairy Huff Matthew Hutto Douglas Jackson Mary Jarnagtn Donald Jenkins Gerald Jenkins Sheryl Johanson Alexander Johnson Caroline Johnson Melanie Johnson Paul Johnson Robert Johnson David Jones David Jones Dona Jones J. Leslie Jones Joy Jones Harold Jones Gregory Joseph Karl Kaupp John Kelly Mary Kendrick Craig Kent Rosa Kersh JoAnne Kinchent Scott Kinney Collette Kingery Monty Kitchens Mary Koch Carol Koeble Stephen Konenkamp Deborah Lackey Robert LaMotte Robert Lamutt Leigh Langston Tim Langston Kenneth Law Lee Lawson Sara Lawing Mallory Lawrence Patricia Lawson Roy LeCraw Stanton Lee Larry Lefkoff Melanie Leach Jennifer Lee Karen Lee James Leslie Diane Lester Patricia Leverett Claresa Levetan Wayne Lewis Lynda Lichtenberger Pamela Lizzie Norma Lockwood Brad Lohsen Paul Lominack Deborah Lovelady Jeffrey Lovin Cynthia Lynch Gerry Macbeth Nancy Maertzweller William Major Debora Majors Michael Mann David Marshall Constance Martin Del Martin B. Diane Masters Melissa Matherly Mark Matla Mary McBrearty Nancy McBrearty Walter McCall Virginia McClain David McDonald Walter McGill Eileen McGuigan Thomas McJilton Janr es McKoon Lucinda McLaurin Ginger McRae Karen Medved Teresa Meeks Michael Metzler Paul Mickte Barbara Miller Katherine Miller Donna Mills Laura Milner Cathy Minton Darel Mitchell Kathy Mixon Richard Mixon Christopher Moper Mary Moore Paula Morabito Kathleen Morgan Carla Morris Lawton Morris Ellen Morton Gayle Mosley Mark Mosley Virginia MunneH Marjorie Murch Janice Murphy Richard Napier Deborah Nickell Gregory Ntcoll Karen Nickrenz Betty Ann Norcross David Norman Debbie Norville Kristin Olive Thomas Oliver Christa Orr Reece Padgett Catherine Paine Cheryl Parks Jan Parrott Jamie Partee Mary Patterson William Patterson Marcia Patton Steven Paynter Rachel Peavy George Petsch James Phillips Paula Phillips Ronald Phillips DeMaris Porter Linda Porter Stasi Portulas John Purnelle. Jr. Linda Powell Sherrie Pratt Michael Price Douglas Pritchett James Pritchett, Jr. Robert Puechl Keith Pugh Gertrude Punaro Terrence Ouinn Sean Randall Jane Ratts Micfiael Rauschenberg Kathy Ray Jill Read Lisa Reddk:k Holly Reese Sally Rehnwl Karla Reigel John Reinhardt Kathy Reinhardt Phyllis Renner Rteki Rentz Martha Rice William Rice Charles Rich Joellen Roberts John Robertson Howard Robinson Leesa Robison Bnjce Roig Ellen Rolader Jean Rollins Elizabeth Rose Patricia Rose Jeri Rosenblyrn Nancy Rouse Sylvia Rucker Lucretia Ruch Robert Rzepkowski Darlene Safstrom Karon Sample Julie Sams Karl Sanders Mark Sanders Joy Sapp Edward Saunders Deborah Schmidt Anne Schoonmaker Sharon Schrelber David Scott Jaye Scott Jeralyn Scott Emily Scrlggs Sandra Shapiro Katherine Shaughnessy Susan Sheahan Mary Sheppard Steven Sheppard James Shiver Darrell Shrader Kathy Sigers Allen Smith Dunwood Smith Nancy Smith Nancy Smith William Smith Deborah Snow Pamela Southers Susan Sparks Elizabeth Anne Spence Diane Spencer Henry Staley. Jr. Dawn Stallings Martha Stansel James Steele Amy Stengel Michael Stephens David Stooksbuty Bryceon Sumner Valerie Swafford James Swingle Barbara Tamplin David Tatum Jean Taylor Karen Taylor Melissa Taylor Gregory Thackston Anita Thomas Julie Thomas Mark Thomas Kenneth Thompson Steven Thomson Michael Tigges James Towson Laura Tracy Martha Trammell Deena Trankina Freda Truluck John Tyler Anthony Tyson Randy Untertxirn Vivian Van Home Horace VanHoy Cathy Vaughn Glen Vey Elizabeth Vingte Charles Walker Melissa Walker Paul Wall Mary Wansley Phyllis Weaver Katherine Webb Jimi-Lee Weber Julia Welch Joseph Wells Anne Wesson Curtis West lake Jane Wheeler Marcus Whitlock Allen Wier Carol Wiggins Ann William Barbara Williams David Williams Michael Williams Robert Williams Laura Willis Virginia Wilson Nora Wood Stephen Worrell Mark Young Timothy Young Virginia Young Speros Zouras Stanley Ziomek Julie Zurcher Hancock. HonaniyMn JoeFo 1er,R3 -4 184 QOLDEN KEY MMIWn MM An Organization Recognizing Outstanding independent University IMen and Women «■■ ■ (FRONT TABLE) John Thrasher, Swann Seller, Tim Lunceford, Curtis Porterfield. (BACK TABLE) John Gilleland, Ned Fowler, Michie Faulconer, Jeff Eischeid, Glen Vey. (NOT PICTURED) Alex Booth, Rob Hancock. Honorary Members: Ellen Pickney Balthazar, Fred Brown, George Darden, Dr. W.A. Elinburg, Joe Fowler, Ray Fowler, Charles Hall, Jr., Tom Hamby, Earl Harris, Ann Long, Randy Nuckolls, Randall Seabolt, Warren Thrasher, Norman Undenwood, J. Rivers Walsh, Joel Wooten. a " I " In cooperation with several outstanding Society alumni, Pyramid Honor Society was successfully reinstituted on the Uni- versity campus during the Winter Quarter of 1978, for the first time as a coed inde- pendent honorary. The organization pre- viously had a brief history on the campus originating in the mid-1950 ' s and continu- ing through the mid-1960 ' s. The purpose of Pyramid is to bring to- gether and recognize the outstanding In- dependent men and women of the Uni- versity community, and though designed as a student honorary, the Society also recognizes the achievements of outstand- ing independent University alumni through the awarding of honorary mem- bership status at each initiation. At the reinstitution banquet, held March 4, 1978, at the Athens Ramada Inn, Congressman Billy Lee Evans, past president of Pyramid, performed the in- duction and presented the keynote speech. PYRAMID HONOR SOCIETY 185 Kenyon William Murphy First Honor Graduate; Phi Gamma Delta, Treasur- er; Omicron Deita Kappa, President; Mortar Board; Blue Key; Gridiron; Biftad; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; University Council. Marjorie Elizabeth Turner Kappa Delta, President; Rho Lambda; Gamma lota Sigma; Insurance Society; Honors Program; Dolphin Club; Greek Week Olympic Chairman. James Patrick Kelly, ill Biftad. President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Honors Program; Orientation Leader; Sigma lota Epsilon. Teresa Vadna Atkinson Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Most Outstand- ing Sophomore Woman; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Top Ten Sorority Women; Creswell Hall Council, President. 186 WHO ' S WHO ! I i Anne Louise Reinman Blue Key; Mortar Board; Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag Hill Council; Alpha Zeta; Stu- dent Home Economics Association, President. Walter Collins McGill, Jr. Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Zodiac; Biftad; Summa Cum Laude Graduate; Pi Sigma Alpha, President. Katherine Wood Butler Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Honors Program; Fi- nance Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student-Faculty Committee in Home Eco- nomics, Secretary. Barry Gordon Irwin Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Theta Kappa; SGA Minister to Transportation; Pi Sigma Alpha, Presi- dent; 2nd Lieutenant, National Guard; Student- Alumni Association. WHO ' S WHO 187 ,uiifm - 1977-78 Who ' s Who Jan Frances Baggett Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; University Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; Zodiac; Orientation Leader; Pre-Law Club, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Blue Key. Deborah Jane Snelling SGA Executive Vice President; Freshman Council; Arts and Sciences Senator; Z-Club; Palladia; Var- sity Tennis Team, Captain. 1978;A pha Omicron Pi, Corresponding Secretary. Leigh Evelyn Langston Blue Key; Honors Program; Outstanding Senior Woman; Outstanding Junior Woman; Outstanding Sophomore Woman (co-winner); Z-Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, President; University Council; Fresh- man Council. 188 WHO ' S WHO ,x Mark Edmond Young Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Student Award; Stu- dent Senate, Treasurer; University Council; Hon- ors Program; Biftad; Beta Aiplia Psi; Communi- versity; Red Black Sports writer. Michael Vincent-Smith Black Student Union, President; Alpha Phi Alpha, Vice President; Redcoat and Synnphonic Bands; Jazz Ensemble; Pre-Vet Club; President ' s Adviso- ry Forum; Committee for a new Student Center. Timothy Duane Schowalter Phi Kappa Phi; Institute of Ecology; H.O. Lund Entomology Club; Three consecutive Grad School Assistantships; M.S. in Biology from New Mexico State; B.A., Magna Cum Lauds, in Biology Anth- ropology from Wichita State. WHO ' S WHO 189 i I 1977-78 Who ' s Who i H B T| 1 1 HB 1— ' -«fl W ' m |M — 1 - i M 1 m K — 4- a BpCj i JB Tl i y. Hft H 1 P y m H k " ' J@B 1 n r ° I 1 1 1 Glenn Todd Mahoney College of Education Council, President; Student Senate Recorder; Phi Kappa Psi; Ethel Limpwater Lampoon Society, President. Nancy Elizabeth Neat SGA Executive Vice President; Top 5 % of Class; Board of Regents ' Education Committee; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; National Merit Scholar; Delta Gamma; Gamma Sigma Sigma. Curtis Duane Porterfield Gridiron; Pyramid Honor Society; Omicron Delta Kappa; Most Outstanding Sophomore Male; Freshmen Council, Ctiairman; Biftad; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Honors Program; Pre-Law Club. Betty Anne Welchel Mortar Board; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Rho Lambda; Alpha Lambda Delta; Z-Club; Chi Omega, Vice President; Outstanding Freshman; Outstanding Sophomore Woman; Honors Pro- gram Student Council, President; National Merit Scholar. i 1 1 [ Teodof . Pubic He Dniil . [ ; ' dn. m Bosdol atioiAa , IWidT 190 WHO ' S WHO Teodora Regina Rutkauskas Omicron Delta Kappa; PRSSA, President; RED BLACK staff writer; The Coca-Cola Internship in Public Relations, 1977; SGA, Albany Junior Col- lege. Daniel Lankester Parsons Phi Kappa Phi; Rho Chi Pharnnacy Honor Society; Gilbert Moreland Award; Health Professions Scholarship; American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation. Joyce Yerman Coyle Board of Directors, Ga. Pharmaceutical Associ- ation; Student American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation, Pres.; Creswell Hall Council, Pres.; Ameri- can Association of College of Pharmacy. David Thomas Lock Pre-Law Club, President; Phi Kappa Literary Soci- ety, President; Pi Sigma Alpha; College 4-H Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Baptist Student Union; Students for Carter. Alexander Hood Booth (not pictured) ' Sphinx; Gridiron; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Aghon; Blue Key, Vice President; Student Senate; Ag Hill Council, President. John T. Croley, Jr. (not pictured) Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Law School Associ- ation Award for highest first year average; Castel- low Scholarship; Class of 1933 Torts Award; Ad- mitted to State Bar, December 1977. Leah Thompson Keith (not pictured) Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Delta Chi, Presi- dent; DiGamma Kappa; College Students in Broadcasting; Television Workshop. OTHER MEMBERS: S.L. Bossert, S. Elliott, T.M. Embrick, J.D. Hawks, R.T. Hendley, S.E. Holmes, M.D. Knight, D.J. Lail, J.Y. Lewis, D.T. Mc Coy, C.C. Miles, K.I. Melton, J.W. Plunkett, M.J. Ruebush, D.K. Selleck, P.M. Shokes, T.E. Smith, BR. Solomon, C.V. Steiner, Jr., P.D. Templeton, J. A. Thomas, P.A. Wall, R.M. Williams. J. WHO ' S WHO 191 ,977-1978 Senior Superlatives Teresa Vadna Atkinson Barry G. Irwin John Auskelis David Carl Jensen Jan Frances Baggett Kelly Sue Bethel Jaime P. Bonner Alexander Hood Booth Sandra Lynn Bossert Katherine Wood Butler Lu Ann Cahn Carl Edward Calender, Jr. Robert David Cheeley Kimberly K. Cook Kimberly Ann Daniell Frances Spalding Davis Catherine Ann Doane Melinda Sue Farris Francis Roosevelt Gilliam, III Dottie Sue Graves Claire M. Hamby John Henry Hanna Barbara Brassfield Harris Margena Louise Hinely Fairy Harsha Huff Richard Craig Jordan Leah Thompson Keith James Patrick Kelly, III John Scott Kinney Carol Ann Kinsaul Joseph C. Kirkland Leigh Evelyn Langston Jeffrey Young Lewis Faye Ellen Lind Susan Kay Lockamy Oris Lawrence Lott, Jr. Walter Collins McGill, Jr. Scott Mahone Del Lyn Martin Kenyon William Murphy Leslie Ann Neal Arun Patel James William Plunkett Martha L. Popowski Curtis Duane Porterfield Douglas Brian Pritchett Gordon Grant Raeside Anne Louise Reinman Jill Ann Pitch Teodora Regina Rutkauskas Shelby Price Sanford Jeralyn Demetria Scott Cecelia Swann Seller David K. Selleck Robert Darnell Sinyard, Jr. Michael Vincent-Smith Deborah Jane Snelling Margaret Ann Spada Charles V. Steiner, Jr. Carol Susan Strong Julie Ann Thomas John Paul Thrasher Marjorie Elizabeth Turner Betty Anne Whelchel Christie Ann Young Joseph Scholl Young Ronald Joseph Younker i 192 SENIOR SUPERLATIVES PWETi tea Jcfii Algn WOTflotKt Mni WCamTenyBAy Stanley Oukgaitr MmFisMnBtiy OailesLmftBMk, CMs8n(%te MnUerinSna MNaoUBiiiw ' floydUoysBitonjr. Geofjehiiftg l «m«iittcin, Slice to, C »« Distal •« Reinmaii 5 Sanlord etfia Scott nnSeilef leek el Sinyard, leSneiing m Sieinef.Jf. Strong liomas fVashef iWtielche ' r Young Young rt Younkfif An Honorary Scholastic Fraternity For Freshman Men PHI ETA SIGMA MEMBERS INITIATED MAY 18, 1977 Gary Marshall Adcock Keith Wayne Ahlfinger Thomas John Algeo James Simpson Anderson, Jr. William Robert Anderson William Terry Bailey Kenneth Mark Barre, Jr. Stanley Claude Beasley William Franklin Berry Michael Dale Boles Charles Landis Braucher, Jr. Charles Bradley Bray John Merlin Bruce Kenneth Rob Buck Edward Daniel Buckley, Jr. David Harold Buckner Floyd Moye Buford, Jr. Timothy Eugene Burkett George Irvin Bush, III Robert Eugene Byrd, Jr. William Albert Cade, III Shaun Michael Callahan Brett Frederick Carver Robert Coleman Christopher, Jr. Bruce Alan Clark Chris David Clayton Christopher B. Coleman Byron Keith Collins Clark Edwin Cooper John William Crawford, Jr. Thomas Michael Dailey Clifford Hatcher Dales Julius Davidson Richard Alden Denny, III David Anthony Dial James Benjamin Durham Edward Downs Easterlin Dale R. Erwin Nicholas Coyle Falcon Charles Perry Fallis Gary Anthony Pouts Mark Robert Goldenberg Dorris Earl Green Edwin Alfred Green, Jr. Lane Brooks Griggs Jeff Harold Groezinger Alfred Devoe Groover David Brian Guay Charles Batton Handley, III James Edward Hershey Julius Carey Highsmith, Jr. Lawrence Melvin Hoeflin Herman Todd Holbrook David Farrar Horton Myron Dale Hosea James Grier Hoyt Michael Edward Huff Roy Barnett Huff, Jr. Young Keon Huh Michael David Hunter Robert Knight Izlar Brian Michael Jarvis Eric Lee Jensen Timothy Mills Jett Cecil Lacy Johnson, III Steven Earle Johnson Jimmie Ray Jones Eric Richard Kagerer Thomas Peter Kelley Frank Bryan Kelly William OIlie Key, Jr. Thomas Anthony Lampros Robert Bruce Lamutt John Allen Lanier Timothy James Lansing Roy Conway LeCraw, II Mark Edward Lewis Mark Joseph Liang David Keith Linder Kevin Martin Lindstrom Neale Jones Martin Alan Lee Masengil Thomas Dan McCrary, Jr. Ernest Robert McCurley David William McKlllip John Randolph Miller Wilson Jerome Miller David Lawrence Montgomery Charles David Mooney Matthew Garton Morris Tom. F. Moynahan John Harold Mulherin, III Joseph Leslie Negley Douglas Irwin Payne David Willard Perry Jeffrey Bruno Pietke Mark Taffel Pollock Michael Allen Price Jeffrey Thomas Pyburn Michael Joseph Quilling Warren Edgar Ratchford Leiand Howard Reid David Arnall Richardson John Allen Richmond, Jr. William Calvin Robbins David Arthur Sapp Thomas Scharko John McKay Sheftall John Stephen Sherrod Jimmy Powell Smith, III Michael Robert Smith Thomas Andrew Smith Warren Cole Smith Daniel Ray Sosebee, Jr. Gregory Carl Sowell Stewart Ira Sternbach David Haynes Ston David Emory Stooksbury Clarence Barry Stowe Loy Daniel Strawn Michael Bret Thurmond Timothy Neal Toler Russell Anthony Tolley Larry Alan Vaughn Joe Edwin Vines Helmut Graf Von Schweinitz Douglas George Walker Richard Dennis Ward David Chester Watts David Weill Bryan Jay Whitfield Dale Allen Willard Hugh Jan is Willcox Franklin Madison Woodall, Jr. David Paul Yates James Thomas Yawn OFFICERS (left to right): Greg Sowell, President: John Lanier, Vice President: Keith Collins, Secretary, Tom Dailey, Treasurer. Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman academic honor society designed to recognize out- standing scholastic achievement among freshmen men. Every freshman man with a cumulative average of 3.5 or above after his second quarter is residence at the University is automatically invited into membership. PHI ETA SIGMA 193 ►.-«|nft - An Honorary Fraternity For Upperclassmen Active In Campus Affairs (SEATED) John Gilleland, Tony Tyson, Danny Hamsley, Mike Levengood, David Jensen, President; Leonard Fussell, Secretary-Treasurer; Jeff Lewis, Jim Kelly, J. Tom Morgan. (STANDING) Leigh Langston, Terri Atkinson, Betty Welchel, Margena Hinely, Anne Reinman, Dave Mui, Advisor ti The Highest Honor A Freshman Or Sophomore IMale Student Can Attain (CLOCKWISE FROM CENTER) Gary Plummer, David Jensen, Walter Welborn, Jim Kelly, President; Greg Sowell, Mike Rauschenberg, Walt McGill, Steve Isaf, Ken Murphy, Mike Younker, Chip Marsh, Steve Hathorn. (NOT PICTURED) Peter Berta, Mike Betz, Treasurer; Floyd Buford, Carl Calender, Walker Campbell, Bob Christopher, Alan Dooley, Jeff Eisheid, William French, Al Groover, Roy Huff, Dan Jacobs, Tim Jett, Larry Johnson, Richard Johnston, Craig Kent, Billy Key, Tim Lansing, James Lemley, Chris Meadows, Ray Mims, Marc Mitchell, Marc Najjar, Joe Negley, Terry Parker, Arun Patel, Marc Pollock, Curtis Porterfield, Ken Powers, Doug Pritchett, Jacques Pye, Warren Ragsdale, Robert Sinyard, Mike Smith, Steve Stevens, Ben Taylor, Mike Thurmond, Bryan Williams, Joe Young, Mark Young, Ronnie Younker. 194 BLUE KEY — BIFTAO InMIM ■M. The Highest Honor A Freshman Woman Can Attain (CLOCKWISE FROM CENTER) Stephanie Guild, Debbie Norville, Marcia Larson. Vice President; Patty Brunton, Secretary: Caria Wooten, Stephanie Fain, Ginny Partcer, Lucy Tresp, Treasurer. (NOT PICTURED) Peggy Haas, Patti Swain, President; Tish Wagner. . ' r, Z-CLUB 195 An Honorar y Organization For Women Active in Campus Affairs t (CLOCKWISE FROM FRONT) Debb e Barnes, Anne Wooten, Claire Cornwell, Ann Morris, Debi Snelling, Leigh Langston, Joan Dawson, Betty Welchel, Margena Hinely, Melinda Farris, Gretchen York, Dr. Louise McBee, Advisor; Rebecca West. (NOT PICTURED) Nancy Neal, Patricia Templeton. An Organization To Cultivate Public Spealcing, Oratory And The Art Of Debate (FRONT ROW) Martha Hollowell, Fall President; Randy Peterman, Gretchen York, Carolyn Clutter, Nell Mills, Winter Secretary-Treasurer; Tommie Elaine Shattuck, Tim Elder, Spring Secretary-Treasurer; Emily Hightower. (BACK ROW) Robert Rohr, David Motes, Phil Cox, Spring Vice President; Robert O ' Quinn, John White, Dale Giddens, Downing Bethune, John Sheftall, David Barrett, David Hancock, Winter Vice President, Spring President; William Bail, Fall Secretary- Treasurer, Winter President. (NOT PICTURED) Ira Baum, Lisa Blackstone, Caria Cartledge, Diane Denson, Lisa Gilbert, Jeff Jowdy, Billy Key, Johnathon Koch, Bernie Langley, Fall Vice President; Jeff Lanier, Kenneth Lewis, Philip Montgom- ery, Roy Paul, Stan Smith, Jesse Stone, Rebecca West. UlfelW«.Jito HttodiBitCM:! kllUlSMaii 196 PALLAOIA — DEMOSTHENIAN 4 i» »L lii9in iMrMroM (SEATED) Gary Plummer, Grant Raeside, Steve Hathorn, John Hull, Neil Walker, John Thrasher, Vice President for Public Rela- tions: Rick Jordan, President: Bob White, Advisor: Philip Mont- gomery, Keller Jones, Chris Garner, Barry Irwin. (STANDING) Rob Hancock, Bob Cheely, Walker Campbell, Swann Seiler, Secretary; Walt McGill, Scott Kinney, Warren Ratchford, Ken Murphy. (NOT PICTURED) Peter Berta, Steve Cash, Susan Clower, Weese Don- alson, Melinda Farris, Vice President for Programming; Chris Kig- gins, Beth McCollum, Greg Sowell. " The purpose of the Student-Alumni Association shall be to promote support for The University of Georgia ' s total pro- gram, to increase the identification be- tween the students and the alumni, and to promote the progress and achievements of the University to the students, the com- munity and to the State of Georgia. " One of the SAA ' s major activities this year was the Senior Seminar — a series of conferences between business leaders and students, with emphasis being placed upon job placement and consum- er services. Campus tours were also con- ducted for prospective students, their parents and alumni. Members of the SAA ' s Executive Committee served as assisting hosts to the Alumni Society staff at several on-campus events. And on May 6, SAA sponsored the 2nd annual Student-Alumni Tennis Tournament. (SEE ALSO: Student-Alumni Celebrity Tennis, page 198.) An Organization To Increase Identification Between Students And Alumni Of The University j; STUDENT-ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 197 II Pandora Special Feature student -alumni HclefaritlJ Tenni The Student-Alumni Association Celebrity Tennis Tournament, always held during April or May of Spring Quarter, seeks to attract a host of famous and near-famous tennis-playing friends and alumni of the University to drum- up publicity for the Alumni Society, the University and the SAA itself, as well as seeking to become a truly viable contest of athletic skill and ability. Such notables as Jack Carter, Pierre Howard, Andy Johnson, and other local celebrities such as Erk Russell and Leonard Postero (of " Leonard ' s Losers " fame) have played in these tournaments, and the winners of last Spring ' s Celebrity Tennis matches were as follows: in the Fraternity Division — Kappa Sigma; in the Sorority Division — Chi Omega; in the Campus Dormitory Division — the Pharmacy School; and in the Alumni Division — Woody Chastain and Paul Keller. It was a beautiful springtime day to play tennis — so nice, as a matter of fact, that the matches were viewed by a stadium full of empty bleachers. It seems that despite some excellent pre-event publicity, many students who might otherwise have been among the spectating audience simply found some other activity to occupy their time. However, for those attending, it was an enjoyable day which provided some fiercely competitive tennis. Trophies and SAA t-shirts were awarded, the beer was ice-cold and the sun was brilliant and hot. Everything considered, you might say that " A Good Time Was Had By All! " 198 8TUDENT-ALUMNI CELEBRITY TENNIS J .1 f ' Broadcasting At 90.5 On Your FM Dial (SEATED) Sally Painter, ORT, Fern Beauchamp, Julie Herron, Bart Reynolds, Public Relations; Daly Jackson. ( " SMA D A GjCal Callaway, Public Affairs Director; Harry AngeVme, Roger Stanton, Bill French, Pam Pearson, Susan Asher, Neil Williamson, Johnny Pride, Ctiief Announcer; Ann Miller, Kurt Wood, Reed Haggard, Myra Model, Laurie DiMaso, Delta Stewart, John Auskelis, General Manager; Oscar Dodek, Stewart Orlin. (NOT PICTURED) Tommy Bowden. Mitchell " Abdul " Feldman, Music Director; Ken Gallo, Program Director; Fred Goodman, Sports Director; John Kelly, " Dynaflo " ; Keith Koziki, News Director. :4Dn!orMayol -e SAAB ' S ..• npsasJsi a0 WUOG-FM is the student owned and operated radio station at Tlie University of Georgia, broadcasting from iiigh atop Mennorial Hail, in stereo, at 90.5. As stat- ed in their Winter Quarter Progrann Guide: " We function within the iimits of connmer- ciai free radio to present a diversified broadcast service to the University and Athens community. " ... We present a potpourri of musical genres and programming treats. This sta- tion is not programmed to please every- one all the time. You must pick and choose from our offerings as to what you would like to enjoy. " So turn up the volume and browse through the world of music, news and fea- tures that we offer the folks who tune in. And finally welcome — to the world of 90.5 FM. " From last year, if you ' ve been any sort of avid WUOG fan at all, you ' ll probably remember most of the following special and daily programs, which are generally indicative of the diversity of WUOG broadcasts: ABC American Entertain- ment Networl News; Newspot and Zo- diac News; Tracl ing and l-lalf Tracts; Monday Nigtit Speciais; Rash From Ttie Past; Evening Excfiange; For The Peopie; Spotiigiit; Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Dynafio; Virgin Vinyi; Live at the Last Re- sort; if it Rocl s; The Nationai Lampoon Radio Hour; You Say it, We Play it; Son- shine; Sunday Morning Ciassicai; and the Boston Symphony Orchestra simulcasts with WGTV, Channel 8. WUOG 199 student Literary Magazine Of The University Of Georgia NilCu|pepp»,fi) iKnV»;FiaiHgl|[| " IMPRESSION has had its ups and downs, like anybody. This schooi year we seriously tried to stay up, and our Winter 1978 Issue, playing on the thenne of craftsmanship, showed it. Many people helped produce that issue, and many enjoyed reading and looking at it. Still IMPRESSION hopes to get higher with the ef- fort and contributions of more and different people. Keep the magazine in mind if you have some work the student body might e njoy. Work, experience, thought and feeling are es- sential to IMPRESSION. Let ' s get it together: writers, artists, photographers, business and advertising people. IMPRESSION has room to grow, branch, bud and blossom. It is what we make it. " (BEGINNING LOWER RIGHT) Lynn Greer, Art Director: Betty Ann Norcross, Associate Editor; Melissa Taylor, Chan Thoroughman, Managing Editor; Karen Culpepper, Associate Editor; Jeri Koch, Ed tor; Louis Tsang, Mitchell Feldman, David Pierce, Graphics-Advertising; CaXh ' i Bernard, Business Staff; Hank Koch, Editor; David Crosby, Pf)oto Editor. (NOT PICTURED FALL 1977 ISSUE) Mary R. Baine, Cornelia Dobson, Britt Fleming, Ben Fugitt, Russ Greer, Dusty Haverty, Clay James, Janava Lamlingen, Mike Montgomery, Kevin Nichols, Betty Ann Norcross, Lisa Pendrys, Susan Stapleton, Charles Turner, Emily Vale, Joy Williams, Kathryn Yandle, Jim Zorn. (NOT PICTURED WINTER 1978 ISSUE) Virginia Blake, Joel Cordle, Nina Cunningham, Mark Jensen, Beth Lunceford, Clate Sanders, Tim Sweeney. 200 IMPRESSION - ! " Student Agricultural Magazine Of The University Of Georgia Randall Culpepper, Editor; Vanessa Callaway, Rosemary Jones, Florrie Hickson. (NOT PIC- TURED) Nancy J. Bunker, Advisor; Nancy Clark, Mark Collier, Jeanne Griffin, Circulation Manager: Fran Holliday, Lynn Leverett, Business Manager; Tim Lewis, Ann Martin, James Plunkett, Associate Editor; Ronda Reagan, Bonnie Riechert, Greg Spicer. j »fr »■■• - . UGA ' s student agricultural magazine THE GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST published a Fail, Winter and Spring edition plus a careers hand- book for the College of Agriculture. The maga- zines were distributed on both North and South campuses and throughout the State to journalists, agri-businessmen, government officials and edu- cators. The AGRICULTURIST competed nationally with other university student agri-publications and re- ceived third place in the magazines category. The contest, which was sponsored by the American Association of Agricultural Communicators of To- morrow (ACT), also awarded the AGRICULTUR- IST v i h several individual awards. James Plunkett received a first place award for a feature story. Second place news story went to Vanessa Callaway. The third place editorial cate- gory was taken by Randall Culpepper. An honor- able mention was also given to Callaway in the features category. A public service advertisement depicting Communiversity also won honorable mention. It was designed by Beth Lunceford. Editor Randall Culpepper served as National Editor for ACT and staffer Rosemary Jones served as National President of the organization. Staff members of the AGRICULTURIST are stu- dents in agri-journalism or related fields who wish to promote and broaden the scope of agriculture. The magazine is one of general interest with emphasis on news and features relative to agricul- ture. It also Includes editorial comment, research development, alumni spotlight, pictorial essays and campus events. THE GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST 201 student Newspaper Of The University Of Georgia FALL 1977 Patricia Templeton — Editor | Steve Bills — Executive Editor Ed Stamper — - Business Manager George Sicay - — Photo Editor WINTER 1978 Steve Bills — Editor Gregg Steinle — Executive Editor Ed Stamper — - Business Manager David Crosby - — Photo Editor SPRING 1978 Yvonne Williams — Editor | Matt Prichard — Executive Editor 1 Ed Stamper — - Business Manager 1 Wingate Downs — Pfioto Editor 1. Steve Bills 2. Ed Grisamore 12. Brian O ' Shea 3. Ed Stamper 13. David Tulis 4. Donna Mincey 14. Bill Kreuger 5. Jane McAllster 15. Vinnie Papsidero 6. Mike Roberts 16. Bobby Byrd 7. Tammy Savage 17. Tom Kelly 8. Yvonne Williams 18. Dottle Graves 9. Tom Cotney 19. Stephanie Gabert 10. Hope DIugozima 20. George Sicay 11. Unknow n Staff Member 21. Wingate Downs 1977-78 RED BLACK STAFF MEMBERS NOT PICTURED ABOVE: Tom Barton, Debbie Blevins, Steve Burgess, Joel Burke, David Crosby, Pete Foley, Katheryn Hayes, Skip Hulett, Bob Ingram, Michelle Kilbourne, Julie Kuhr, Louise Lanier, Jerry Mason, Perry Mclntyre, Debbie Osteen, D.J. Pascale, Matt Prichard, Charlie Register, Geraldine Romano, Swann Seller, Bryant Steele, Gregg Steinle, David Westin. 202 THE RED ft BLACK m ' Secret, Never-Before-Seen Photographs Revealing The True Nature And Personality Complexities Of Red Black Staff Members " iSweM .ftMR). THE RED BLACK 203 Yearbook Of The University Of Georgia, Published By University Students Since 1886 The first PANDORA, published in 1886, was a product of the six campus fraterni- ties. From a small book of slightly more t han 100 pages, the PANDORA has grown into a book of national promi- nence, with almost 450 pages covering life on the UGA campus. Printed under the auspices of the Department of Stu- dent Activities, the PANDORA is run sole- ly by a student staff, and is financed en- tirely through book subscriptions and ad- vertising. The 1978 PANDORA faced many problems during its production, as do most collegiate publications, but through much hard work and patience, a worth- while product was delivered. The 440 page book contains 40 pages of color and covers every aspect of student life from dorm rooms to local night spots to religious organizations. Possibly one of the most complete records of student life in Athens, the 1978 PANDORA provides a permanent record of the school year. 204 1978 PANDORA Weese Donalson and Cindy Buttrill, Academic Co-Editors. Dotsy Evans, Graphic Design, and Bill Browning, Ad Sales. i (PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF PICTURED ABOVE, STANDING) CharWe Register, Denny Grimes, Laura Glover, Glen Lester, Denise McCarthy. (SEATED) SaWy Painter, David Tulis, Donna Mincey, in foreground George Sicay, Photogra- phy Editor; Wingate Downs. ifj Kathleen Moak, Sports Editor, and Ann Smith, Public Relations. Carol Huey, Classes Editor ' ■ %t, J«»f fsm Rob Hancock Student Body President Grant Raeside Administrative Vice President Nancy Neal Executive Vice President MINISTERS: Larry Golden, Student Affairs; Gretchen York, Academic Affairs; Barry Irwin, Transportation and Pubiic Safety; Patty Mueller, Fraternity and Sorority Affairs: Joan Dawson, Community Affairs; Gregg Jocoy, Consumer Affairs: Claire Gornwell, Heaitti Affairs: Tommy Haugabook, l-lousing Affairs. (NOT PICTURED) VicWi O ' Kelley, Atfiietic Affairs; Roy Paul, Student Services. FRESHMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL: (FRONT ROW) Debbie Walker, Jodie Powers, Jean Cleveland, Anne Jollay, Liz Strickland. (MIDDLE ROW) A tison Henning, Victor Wilson, Vice President; Van Leiear, Steve Caldwell. (BACK ROW)M .e Honea, Labron Chambers, Chris Meadows, Bobby Beard. Presi- dent. (NOT PICTURED) Suzanne Bone, Denise Copanik, Secretary; Cindy Gresham, Stacy Montgomery, Janet Owen, Christie Robison, Scott Vaughn. SGA — EXECUTIVE 207 The 1977-78 school year found the Student Senate actively participating in the nationwide debate on the rights of the student. Through their involvement in the National Student Association (NSA) and the National Student Lobby (NSL), the Senate heatedly discussed the volatile is- sue of allocating student activity fees. One side argued the point that since stu- dents pay the fees, they should likewise allocate the money. However, the oppos- ing view believed that since the University administration is legally responsible for the money, the administration must have a part in the process. On all levels, the issue is still pending a concrete decision. On a week-to-week basis, the Senate worked on the many new student center proposals, the core curriculum problem, the drop-add extension from two days to three days, the revision of the Senate by- laws, and many reorganizational amend- ments to the Student Body Constitution. Of couio-:!, these issues were just the high- lights among the many decisions made by the Student Sv- nate during the 1977-78 school year. (FRONT ROW) Debbie Barnes, Senate Vice President, Education; Tom Cochran, Senate Advisor; Steve Newton, Senate President, Agricuiture. (SECOND ROW) Bart Gary, Law; Anne Wooten, Senate Record- er, Ptiarmacy; Tucker Hobgood, Senate Treasurer, Business; Paul Grey, Graduate; Bill Morton, Arts and Sciences. (TI-iiRD ROW) David Shelledy, Arts and Sciences, Kathleen Bergen, Arts and Sciences; Gary Black, Agricuiture; Stan Smith, Business; Tim Lewis, Agricuiture; Karen Honkanen, Arts and Sciences. (FOURTH ROW) Billy Key, Arts and Sciences; Ricky Maddox, Agriculture; Sam Fish, Forestry; Susan Still, Home Economics; Betsey Barnett, Business. (FIFTH ROW) Jack Blackburn, Business; Freddie Tolbert, Business; Unknown Senator from an Unknown School; Glen Vey, Arts and Sciences; Eddie Birchfield, Graduate; Murray Garnick, Arts and Sciences. (BACK ROW) J. Harold Mulherin, Arts and Sciences; Walter Muller, Arts and Sciences; Caryl Greenburg, Arts and Sciences; Allen Evans, Arts and Sciences; Jean Cleveland, Arts and Sciences. (SENA TE MEMBERS NOT PiCTURED FROM NOVEMBER 1977 ROSTER) Patty Brunton, Agricuiture; Louise Boiling, Jon Dancy, Tim Floyd, Stephanie Guild, Clifford Lewis, Lynn Miller, Mark Segura. Mark Edwards, Floyd Buford, Arts and Sciences; Terry Quinn, Warren Ragsdale, Mark Young, Susan Hale, Business Administration; Jeff Nylander, Patricia Working, Julie Gleason, Rob Strickland, Education; Frederick D. Learned, Environmental Design; Steve Sandifer, Forestry; David Barry, Dennis Bridges, Paul Rahn, J. Olsen, Graduate; Caria Wooten, Julie Sams, Home Economics; Terry Atkinson, Chris Garner, Rhonda Johns, Journalism; Lee Darragh, Law; Steve Nichols, Carter Bullard, Ptiarmacy. JUNCULCOUa 20e SGA — SENATE .. . 1 _, W«ff, Arts and JUDICIAL COUNCIL: David Barrett. Mike Bo- zeman, Molly McKibben, Chucl Graham, Chief Justice: Jeff Lanier, C ert; Roger Hunt. In 1968, the University Council initiated the establishment of the Student Judicia- ry and by May 15, 1969, The University of Georgia had vested in this body the au- thority to conduct hearings and to adjudi- cate cases arising under the University Student Regulations. In the past ten years, the various courts of the Student Judiciary have heard cases ranging from parking fines to theft; from assault and battery to arson; from plagiarism to cheating on exams. Today the Student Judiciary has evolved into a competent and functioning organization of courts, utilizing procedures and regulations to safeguard the interests of the parties be- fore it. The Student Judiciary is administered solely by and for the students of The Uni- versity of Georgia and works closely with the Office of Judicial Programs and the Defender Advocate Society in doing all necessary and proper to protect the rights and interests of the individual stu- dent and the University community, con- sistent with the mandates of due process and fundamental fairness. Through its hard work and efforts in maintaining this concept and through its programs de- signed to ever-improve the organization, the Student Judiciary has proved itself a valuable asset to The University of Geor- gia. SGA — JUDICIARY 209 iiciary (cont ' d) i tf ff mUK M @. idd 1 lb ' J ' Rti . ' .;i ' BBflB - P ::™- J » • • 2 £ v -- • B ' -; ' ;. -. I m " ' ■;--:. .-■■5 ' B MAIN COURT: Richard Goolsby, Tim Elder, Tom Casurella, Lloyd Hopkins, Miriam Diemmer, Chip Marsh. (NOT PICTURED) BiW Ball, Bill Brol er, Bill Daniel, Gary Diffley, Joe Ferguson, Drew Garner, Linda Grieve, Keevin Griffin, Chris Guide, Margena Hinely, Cathy McClelland, Debbie Norviiie, Jesse Stone, Trip Taylor. RESIDENCE COURT: Lucy Tresp, Cindy McLaurin, Jeff Casurella, Resa Levetan, Dana Seykora. (NOT PICTURED) Doug Dickson, Tom Ed- munds, Ken Royal, Bill Stout, Jan Slaughter. TRAFFIC COURT: Allen Giddens, Kim Michael, John Courtney. (NOT PICTURED) Peter Berta, Steve Hathorn, Brian Robinson, Andy Philips, Gunny Yawn. . ■ . 210 SGA — JUDICIARY . f ARftM.eiMi sm,TiiD I I -■ II 1977-78 UNIVERSITY UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: (SEATED) Claire Hamby, Special Events: Lisa Kumin, Recreation; Melinda Farris, President; Alyce Fambrough, Entertainment: Sam Tucker, Contemporary Concerts; John Thrasher, Vice Presi- dent for Union Relations. (STANDING) Gary Diffley, Secretary-Treasurer; Catherine Franl lin, Visual Arts; Dan Anderson, Cinematic Arts; Steve Cash, Ideas and Issues. (NOT PICTURED) Walter Hanley, Summer Division; Leslie Neal, Performing Arts. 1977-78 BEST PROGRAMS AND MOST OUTSTANDING MEMBERS: 1. IDEAS ISSUES for Henry Kissinger; Sheri Sokol, Outstanding Member. 2. SPECIAL EVENTS for Blood Drive; Jan Brown, Outstanding Member. 3. CONTEMPORARY CONCERTS for Bonnie Raitt Rev. Pearly Brown; Walter Parks, Outstanding Member. 4. RECREATION for White Water Raft Trip; Jimmy Durham, Outstanding Member. 5. PERFORMING ARTS for William Windom; Jean Ward, Outstanding Member. 6. ENTERTAINMENT for Mike Williams; Edwin Aderholt, Outstanding Member. 7. CINEMATIC ARTS for Science Fiction Week; Debbie Bussert, Outstanding Member. 8. VISUAL ARTS for National Ring Sfiow; Jennifer Drechsel, Outstanding Member. UNIVERSITY UNION 211 ir , ; Major Union Events: 1977-78 1 Fall 1977 Winter 1978 Spring 1978 " AND THE BAND PLAYED ON " " THE BIBLE IN GRAPHIC NEW YORK HARP — Smithsonian Exhibit 9 19-10 10 ARTS " 1 2-1 20 ENSEMBLE 3 30 ACTIVITIES FAIR 9 22 " POVERTY " Forum 1 11 " HOMOSEXUALITY " Forum 4 5 SKATEBOARD CONTEST 9 25 CHESS TOURNAMENT i u NATIONAL LAMPOON 4 10 GIL SCOTT-HERON 9 29 WITS ' END PLAYERS 1 14 " GEORGIA ' S NUCLEAR FUTURE " Forum 4 12 HEART SANFORD TOWNSEND TABLE TENNIS BAND 10 4 TOURNAMENT 1 17 ATLANTA DANCE THEATRE 4 16 FRISBEE CONTEST 10 6 MIKE WILLIAMS CONCERT 1 19 STEVE GIBSON, BIKE RACE 10 9 BRIDGE TOURNAMENT 1 21 Caricaturist 4 ia ACME DANCE COMPANY 10 9 ARCOSANTI EXHIBIT 1 23-1 27 EUGENE MCCARTHY Lecture 4 19 " FABRIC TREASURES OF OVERLAND EXPRESS ANCIENT PERU " 10 10-10 21 CONCERT 1 23 " DISPARITY IN CRIME " Forum 4 19 WHITE WATER RAFTING " CAPITAL PUNISHMENT " TRIP 10 15 Forum 1 25 WHITE WATER RAFTING TRIP 4 22 GEORGE PLIMPTON SKI TRIP TO SUGAR Lecture 10 1 8 MOUNTAIN 1 27-1 28 " COMMUNICATING WITH PRIMATES " Forum 4 26 GOVE CONCERT 10 19 " RACISM " Forum 2 1 CARL RATCLIFF DANCE BARON THE HYPNOTIST 10 25 TRIO FLAMENCO 2 2 COMPANY 4 27 WOLVERINE JAZZ " PANAMA CANAL " Forum 2 8 WILMA RUDOLPH Lecture 5 2 ORCHESTRA 10 26 JERRY JEFF WALKER DOUG " ABORTION " Forum 5 3 SOULFUL BRASS 10 28 KERSHAW CONCERT 2 8 NEW YORK MET OPERA BLOOD DRIVE 10 31-11 2 HENRY KISSINGER Lecture 2 10 MEMBERS in Residence 5 5 UNION HALLOWEEN VALENTINE ' S DAY PIE EATING OKEEFENOKEE CANOE PARTY 10 31 CONTEST 2 14 TRIP 5 6 STEELEYESPAN 11 3 HENRY KYEMBA Lecture 2 15 STANTON FRIEDMAN Lecture 5 8 " CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN " GUN CONTROL " Forum 2 15 GRAPHICS " Exhibit 11 7-11 18 BLOOD DRIVE 2 20-2 24 " PARTON PARTY " 5 9 HERMAN TALMADGE DOLLY PARTON CONCERT 5 10 Lecture 11 10 " NATIONAL HEALTH " Forum 2 22 " REVERSE DISCRIMINATION " E. HOWARD HUNT Forum 5 10 Lecture 11 15 " NATIONALISM IN RUSSIA " Forum 3 1 " LIFE IN CHINA " Forum 5 17 THE RON PRICE BAND 11 16 LORRAINE GOREAU Lecture 3 1 " PORNOGRAPHY " Forum 5 24 WILLIAM WINDOM AS JAMES THURBER 11 17 ATLANTA SYMPHONY 3 6 ATLANTA PHILHARMONIC CHORALE 5 28 INTERNATIONAL GIFT " SCALAMANDRE " Fabric BAZAAR 11 29-12 1 Exhibit 3 27-4 7 III Hiesei 212 MAJOR UNION EVENTS -iiJL ' fOIUtI 4 5 ON t t EAR ;8 IP flMG SMTH MNCE tjdn 5 2 m MAN f W -f9 l5 l Pandora Special Feature . . . The comical story of a white man ' s search for his heritage. El bert Haley traces his ancestry back to his great, great, great grand-pappy — a white African named Kenny-Joe Kinte, who was captured in " whitest Africa, " and brought over to America and put to work on the polyester plantations of the Old South. University of Georgia student filmmakers Spencer K. Thornton and Daniel R. Suhart began work in mid-April of 1977 on a project that most people thought was a joke. (Spencer and Dan are presently trying to forget that they ever had anything to do with this film, but some people just won ' t let them . . .) With the help of the Black Theatrical Ensemble, the School of Journalism and Mass Communication, the Department of Drama, John Thrasher, John Kelly, Angle Dean, Bill Butler, Dr. Richard O ' Brien, John Hoerner and countless other crew members, actors and friends, " BOOTS " became a reality. And on September 23, 1977, the 30 minute classic premiered at the South PJ Auditorium, preceded by a news media, cast-crew reception. More than 400 patrons were turned away from the two-show premiere. " BOOTS " later showed at the Cinema Gallery in Atlanta for 14 consecutive weeks, beginning in January of 1978. And in April, " BOOTS " won the southeast regional Student Academy Award in the dramatic division in Miami, Fia., and was sent on to Hollywood for the national competition. These awards are sponsored under the auspices of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (the Oscar people). " BOOTS " aired on Atlanta ' s TV 36, WATL, in early August of 1978, and was followed by an hour interview with its creators. " BOOT8 ' 7213 he ulwifMy Of Georgia Bandd THE REDCOAT MARCHING BAND JAZZ ENSEMBLE I; JAZZ ENSEMBLE II REDCOAT BAND MAJORETTES; GO GIRLS T V 1 Jf REDCOAT CONCERT BAND SOLO TWIRLER PAM LEWIS REDCOAT BAND BULLDOG BANNERS; GEORGETTES .edcoat Band Offi» taff Persoi 1977-78 BAND OFFICERS CAPTAIN Gerry Pagano ASSISTANT CAPTAIN Jeanie Whitworth 1st LT. SOCIAL Terri King Natalie Fisher 1st LT. SPECIAL PROJECTS Jonathan King Herb Gilmore Joe Livingston Bill Moon 1st LT. HISTORIAN Robanne Harrison 1st LT. ALUMNI Ellen Crim MAJORETTE CAPTAIN Debbie Wilcher MAJORETTE LT Shannon Swan GEORGETTE CAPTAIN Dody Greenig GEORGETTE LT. (personnel) Candy Haskins GEORGETTE LT. (properties) Terri King BULLDOG BANNER CAPTAIN Peggy Anderson BULLDOG BANNER ASS ' T. CAPTAIN . .Susan Holland 1977-78 BAND STAFF DIRECTOR OF BANDS AND DIRECTOR OF SYMPHONIC BAND AND JAZZ ENSEMBLE I Roger Dancz ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF BANDS AND DIRECTOR OF MARCHING BAND, CONCERT BAND AND JAZZ EN- SEMBLE II Gary Teske ACTING ASS ' T. DIRECTOR, AND DIRECTOR OF CON- CERT BAND, AND JAZZ ENSEMBLE II J. Russell Laib SUPERVISOR OF AUXILIARY UNITS .... Phyllis Dancz CHIEF ARRANGER Tom Wallace GRADUATE ASSISTANT, ARRANGER AND DIRE CTOR OF JAZZ ENSEMBLE III Jim Littlefield SECRETARY-TREASURER Ruth Kiney REHEARSAL ASSISTANTS Ellen Crim David Jones Jeanie Whitworth Leigh Woodward DERBIES DIRECTOR Gerry Pagano DRUM SECTION LEADER Henry Cline DRUM MAJORS Laurie Kiney Ronnie Younker SOLO TWIRLER Pam Lewis ATTENDANCE Letha Hankins Mike Williams Jan King TICKET MANAGER Carl Duyck PROPERTIES MANAGERS Kimberly Palmer Jonathan King LIBRARIAN Julie McCoy UNIFORMS Beth Bowen ANNOUNCERS Tom Jackson Mike Fairman PHOTOGRAPHER Tom McConnell 216 ROSTER OF REDCOAT BAND PERSONNEL Perry Acuff, Carol Allen, Judy Allen, Mack Alexander, David Anders, Bill Ander- son, Peggy Anderson, Sandra Andrews, Greg Armistead, Slater Arnold, Tom Atyeo, Deona Bailey, Doug Bailey, Jo Ellen Baker, Jack Balthazor, Freeman Barber, Stacy Barber, Pat Barnes, Shelly Barnette, Mike Beggs, Lisa Bickel, Ronald Blum, Bill Bodin, James Bohannon, Nancy Borgel, Alex Boskoff, James Bothwell, Beth Bowen, Richard Boyd, Doris Braunsroth, Karen Bradley, Jackie Brock, Benny Brooks, David Brown, Steven Brown, Mike Bryant, Tom Bryant, Kathy Burgess, Rick Burgess, Teddi Burgoon, Kevin Burke, Sharon Burt, Dawn Cabey Evans, Jidad Cabey, Maria Capece, Bill Carlan, Ed Carpenter, Cathy Carr, Lowell Chambers, Robin Chandler, Henry Cline, Reggie Colbert, Chris Coleman, Greg Compton, Tom Cooper, Patti Corder, Cindy Corn, Jan Couch, Scott Campbell, Frank Cape, Janle Cowan, Pam Cowan, Ellen Crim, Lee Davis, Sam Davis, Judy Deaver, Billy Deupree, Janet Dobbs, Shawn Dooley, Denise Daugherty, Liz Drew, Joey Duke, Carl Duyck, Terri Earl, Patti Edwards, Pat Ellis, Terri EIrod, Mitch Enos, Keith Enterkin, Chris Hale, Bobby Estes, Stephanie Fain, Becky Fant, Jeff Filliater, Cathy Fincher, Greg Fisher, Natalie Fisher, Chris Fletcher, Billy Florence, Frank Folds, VIcki Foster, Gary Fouts, Gary Fox, Lynette Francis, Frank Fraticelll, Phil Freund, Annemarie Frohn, Sharon Fuller, Bob Gabriel, Waldron Garris, Deborah Garrison, Fred Gates, Jetf Gillespie, Herb Gilmore, Gary Glass, Susan Glenn, Cathy Gnann, Daphne Golden, Melanie Golden, Mark Goldenberg, Peggy Goodson, George Grace, Joe Gray, Maurice Green, Dody Greenig, Cynthia Gresham, Dale Giddens, Chip Habersetzer, Bet- tye Hackney, Sebrina Hall, Letha Hankins, Carolyn Hargrove, Carlton Hargrove, Cheryl Hargrove, Connie Harrison, Robanne Harrison, Candy Haskins, Alice Hemingway, Keith Henrich, Nan Herbrecht, Lynne Hicks, Sandy Hollis, Susan Hollon, Susan Holland, Anna Hood, Kathy Hood, Dan Hooks, Andy Hooten, Bobby Hubbard, Kathy Huddleston, Jerrle Hudson, Merry Lee Huff, Jeff Hulsey, Lynne Hunt, Bob Hurt, Steve Hutcherson, David Hutchins, Mike Hutto, Pam Ingram, Margie Jackson, Melanie Jenkins, Robert Jennings, Celindy Johnson, Carol Johnson, Judy Johnson, Renee Johnson, Charles Jones, David Jones, Mike Jones, Jim Kesler, Laurie Kiney, Jan King, Jonathan King, Jon King, Lee King, Terri King, Bill Kipp, Ken Kirkland, Leslie Kirschner, Debra Kumie, Sam Kyzer, Steve La Marsh, Vicki La Marsh, Ricky Land, Joyce Latham, Mark Latty, Howard Levine, Janet Levinson, Ethan Lewis, Fran Lewis, Pam Lewis, John Lewis, Jim Littlefield, Joe Livingston, Neil Lowe, Shari Lowe, Sherie Lyon, Jacki Lucas, Jeb Martin, Jim Martin, Theresa Maske, Kay Melvin, Ruthie Merritt, Cookie Middlebrooks, Kevin Miller, Samille Mitchell, Mike Montague, Tanya Moody, Larry Madison, Dan Mobley, Bill Moon, Terry Morton, Donna Mullis, Scott McCarter, Julie McCoy, Laura McGee, Alan McClure, Stephanie Mulllns, Jay Neal, Steve Nicholson, Robert Noble, Frances Norlhington, Dean Novotny, John Nunnally, Julie Oden, Tim Oliver, Gerry Pagano, Jacque Page, Kimberly Palmer, Keely Palmer, Ginny Parker, Melody Parrott, Lewis Patterson, Phillip Parsons, Jeff Penick, Pam Perdue, Ray Perren, David Perry, Steve Pharris, Ernie Phillips, Peggy Pitts, Bob Pless, James Plunkett, Ken Powers, David Ray, Valerie Ready, Don Rehner, John Richmond, Becky Ritch, Cliff Riviere, Ginny Roberts, Carol Robbins, Linda Rollins, Elaine Roper, Kathy Ross, Viveca Rosser, Pam Rountree, Linda Rusher, Jim Sandlin, Shirley Saalfrank, Bill Scholz, Van Scott, Pam Sell, Frank Seymore, Harold Sharp, Fran Sheldon, Steve Shelnutt, Anita Sims, Merrit Sink, Darryl Smith, Janice Smith, Greg Smith, Mary Springer, Dawn Stallings, Clint Starks, Don Strand, Chris Striggow, Angle Swain, Shannon Swan, Julie Sweat, Kelly Tadsen, Joel Tarpley, Steve Taylor, Joey Thomas, Patti Troup, Mike Turnbull, Rick Turnbull, Julie Ulmer, Jim Underwood, Peggy Wa- gener. Ken Ward, Lisa Ward, Kathy Weathers, Hugh Webb, Jane Wilbanks, Debbie Wilcher, Peggy Wiley, Brenda Williams, John Williams, Steve Williams, Terry Williams, Jeanie Whitworth, Leigh Woodward, Greg Wright, Kathy Wright, Terry Wynne, Tim Yancey, John Yates, Tim Youngblood, Ronnie Younker, Tim Young, Tina Zeitler, Peter Zervakos. An Organization Of University Black Students interested In Singing (FIRST COLUMN FROM TOP) Curtis Collier, Sharon Harding, Barbera Hester, Michelle Robinson, Valerie Covington, Diedre Nunnally. Diane James, Latange Middlebrooks, Valerie Delany, Olivia Franl lin, Gail McCluster, Eddis Elder, Deborah Bryant, Shelia Banks. (SECOND COLUMN FROM TOP) Gerald McClerkiin, Stanley Martin, Joseph McCall, Gregory Bohler, Conner Johnson, Leonard Mathis, Fernando Barrey, David Conley, Victor Wilson, Anthony Young, Faith Frazier, Jessica Jones. (THIRD COLUMN FROM TOP) Alfred King, Kimberly Ham, Rapaunzel Parham, Cynthia Britton, Kathleen James, Cathy Mason, Valerie Watson, Deborah Etchison, Phyllis Jackson, Lynn Smith, Rhonda Flemming, Darlean Burden, Cheryl Eldridge, Pamela Stovall. (FOURTH COLUMN FROM TOP) Wallace Cohen, Velyna Conner, Tony Rucker, Mike Johnson. PAMOJA SINGER8 217 - ' - student Fellowship Dedicated To A Total Life Commitment To Jesus Maranatha student fellowship is an on- campus expression of Maranatha Chapel located at 920 Baxter Street. Maranatha can be found throughout the southeast, Canada and Israel, challenging student and faculty mennbers alike to a totally comnnitted life to Jesus. Through the me- dium of contemporary music, several art- ists (including Barry McGuire, " Hope of Glory " , Terry Talbot and others) have come to share the message of total com- mitment — Jesus being Lord, that is, controller of our lives. In addition to an active outreach, Maranatha teaches and disciplines inquiring students how to over- come problems in their daily lives, as mo- tivated by the love of Jesus and empow- ered by the Holy Spirit. 1. Susie Collie 17. Kathryn Daugherty 2. Lee Anne Hadaway 18. Jon Duttweiler 3. Mike Dewald 19. Judy Melsen 4. Vaughn Clark 20. Peggy Eason 5. Brad Bradley 21. Dave Melson 6. Mike Bates 22. Carol Hurst 7. Jane Bruce 23. Becky Dewald 8. Michael W. Pannell 24. Debra Hayes 9. Don Auirett 25. Karen Floyd 10. Pat Cox, Vice President 26. Pat Mattson 11. Willis Hanberry 27. Jane Conner 12. Terry BAtes 28. Lauren Swanson 13. Robert Newcomb 29. Jenny Herron 14. Homer C. Lanier, 30. Barry George President 31. Debbie Owens 15. Monica Matheson 32. Scott Diarmid 16. Carrie Lyndall I 218 MARANATHA CHAPEL r-v An Organization To Facilitate Christian Growth, Maturity And Outreach Through A Variety Of Ministries On Campus And In The Community EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE BSU: (SBA TED) C. V. Smith, Vice President; Deborah Garrison, Noonday Ministries: Cindy Darnell, Secre a y; Caria Morris, Soc a s; Ray Gentry, Pres den ,- Twila Gay, . brar an; Suzanne Hanes, ns pft ' John Harrison, Impact: Ronnie Eakins, Center Coordinator (STANDING) David Collyer, Community Action: Mike Turner, Breakthru: Kathy Black, Fine Arts: Bruce Beck, Campus Action: Rich Payne, Special Ministries. (NOT PICTURED) Conne Nelson, Summer Missions: Dana Patrick, Publicity. An Organization To Educate Collegiate Men On The Principles Of Brotherhood And Fellowship, With An Emphasis On Service (FRONT ROW) Linda Smith, Sweetheart: Cyndy Steele, Louise Quarles, Little Sisters: Brad Clement, President: Irish Freeman, Carrell Rice, Maria Castellanos, Little Sisters (SECOND ROW) David McRee, Keith Entrekin, Jaru Ash, Steve Martin, Thad Gaebelin, Keevin Griftin, Ralph Beasley, Vice President. (THIRD ROW) Steve Caldwell, Scott Wilson, Craig Cocke, Mark Edwards, Mitch Gordon, Grant Raeside, Jeff Sherrill. (FOURTH ROW) Allen Payne, Brian Allen, Mike Carver, Mike Cook, Ken Carroll, Steve Cole, Dan Browne. (FIFTH ROW) Jack Sanders, Ken Chaffin, Cal Callaway, Will Smithwick, Eddie McCorkle, Tommy Shellnutt, Ed Grisamore. (BACK ROW) Butch Dyer, Mike Honea, Tim Bowers, Robert Crout, Advisor (NOT PICTURED) Al Brown, Raymond Espinosa, Aubrey Fletcher, Chris Greba, Chris Garner, Phillip Kelley, Dickie Minick, Jeff Nylander, Russell Ray, Jim Smith, Frank Kitchens, Mike Greer, Rick Waites, Tommy Williams. (LITTLE SISTERS NOT PICTURED) Mindy King, Debi Snelling, Rebecca West, Sandy Moore, Renee Nordan. BSU — PHI ALPHA OMEGA 219 The Block and Bridle Club is devoted to students interested in the animal phase of Agriculture. But the purpose of this club is not so simple, for there are other main themes underlying the surface. They are: to develop a closer relationship between students and faculty; to promote higher scholastic standards; to create more in- terest in the livestock judging teams; and to create more interest in Animal Science as a major and as a profession. The only criteria for being a member is to have an interest in animals. As mem- bers, the development of moral charac- ter, sincerity, and honor that goes along not only with Animal Science but with life as well as sought. Fall 1977 events included: Fall Field Day, Fall Harvest Ball, Intramural Football and annual Membership Drive. Winter 1978 events included:- Intramural Basket- ball, Little International Livestock Show, State 4-H Market Hog Show, lASAA Con- ference. Spring 1978 events included: co- sponsoring of State and District Steer and Heifer Show, 4th Annual Great Southland Stampede Championship Rodeo, AQHA- approved Horse Shows, NCHA-approved Cutting Shows, Rodeo Parade, Rodeo Spirit Week Competition, " Miss Rodeo Georgia " Pageant, Spring Awards Ban- quet, 1978 BLOCK AND BRIDLE Year- book. SUMMER — FALL 1977 OFFICERS: Paul Wall, President; Mary Foster, Vice President; Jane Barber, Secretary; Robert Rzepkowski, Treasurer; Susan Miller, Reporter; Brian Tankersley, Sargeant-at-Arms; Brad Howell, Chaplain. WINTER — SPRING 1978 OFFICERS: Robert Rzepkowski, President; Brian Tankersley, Vice President; Jane Barber, Secretary; Cuy Harrell, Treasurer; Patricia Brunton, Reporter; Joseph Keith, Ed Sutton, Sargeant-at-Arms; Norman McClohan, Chapiain. 1977-78 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB MEMBERS: Barry Abis, Tom Abbott, Cindy Adams, Laura Adamson, Lisa Adamson, Sonya Alexander, Marsha Anderson, Kenneth Angel, Jan Baltsell, Jane Barber, Reid Barnes, George Barrett, Mary Behringer, Lori Ann Branch, Wayne Branner, Lucy Bartlett, Beth Birdsong, Donald Bridges, Deb Browen, Patty Brunton, Ginger Buie, Bonnie Burden, Ray Burden, Judy Burdette, Ann Burgess, Caria Cacciatore, Cathie Caputi, Susan Chinn, Kim Cook, Debra Cooper, Brenda Cosby, Katie Cotter, Bill Dake, Debbie Darsey, Karl Davis, Chris Dent, Shari Donovan, Bob Dorton, Pam Drake, Richard Duffey, Mary Dunaphant, Susan Dunne, Daniela Ennulat, Linda Erdman, Carol Evans, Bob Farnsworth, Eric Fenton, Stephen Fisch, Mary Foster, Randy Franks, Lynne Friedlander, Nancy Fuller, Kathy Fulton, Joey Garner, Russell Gibson, Will Golden, John Goodson, Terry Grogan, Cuy Harrell, III; David Harmon, Joyce Harmon, Mary Hart, Wesley Herndon, Dan Hester, George Hillsman, Dale Hodges, Brad Howell, Lisa Ingram, Martha Jacobsen, James Jarrell, Glenda Jones, Steve Jordan, Mike Kaplen, Joseph Keith, Dan Miller, Lou Ann Kendrick, Mike Kretschmaire, Sally Kroehnke, Lori Kumin, Diane Lane, Kathy Larson, Amber Lincoln, Krista Lomasom, Valerie Love, Richard Mahood, Ali Makowski, Peggi Malone, Randy Manning, Timmy Marshall, Guy Matthews, Rebecca Mausteller, Norman McGlo- han, Kevin McCorkle, Tom McJilton, Eric McKlssic, Eve McLendon, Allison McNally, David McTier, Lucy McTier, Tim Meeks, Pat Meyer, Jeff Liller, Suzanne Miller, Lee Minish, Steve Moeller, Keith Nichols, Brian Noeske, Michael Noles, Pam Nunley, Keith Odom, Nina Oortman, Ronald Parga, Pita Patton, Joanne Pauls, Kirby Phillips, Tara Pipes, Joan Pollard, Harvey Pool, John Pope, Barbara Popiela, Martha Poss, David Pugh, Ed Quillan, Linda Ramsey, Walt Rivers, Carl Robertson, Robert Rzepkowski, Les Sales, Richard Sasnett, Prudance Saunders, Ann Scharko, Cathy Senter, Susan Senter, Leslie Sinn, Mark Shirley, Stone Shirley, Shelley Silberman, Richard Snyder, Lyndel Spiller, Ed Sutton, Missy Spradley, Katie Summers, Wayne Sutton, Joe Stone, Karen Strauss, Brian Tankersley, Lynette Thibodeaux, Rob Tinsley, Walter Tibbetts, Steve Trammell, John Tyler, Grace Vance, John Vickers, Don Vrono, John Wadley, Bob Waldorf, Paul Wall, Liz Waterbury, James Webb, llene Welsberger, Beth Whatley, Paul Wigley, Laurie Wilder, Lee Wiley, Bonnie Williams, Sonny Winters, Joe Young. Robert S. Lowrey, Advisor. h 220 ■-• Ji -v KfMUBW llMfttot Donald gfnCioiEvnBob GREAT SOUTHLAND flOOSO It ' s a Stampede!! As a matter of fact, it ' s the 4tfi annual Great Southland Stampede Champiionship Ro- deo, sponsored during April of 1978 by the Animal and Dairy Science Department ' s Block and Bridle Club. In addition to the Rodeo itself, other Spirit Week events included the traditional Rodeo parade, with Dean Henry W. Garren of the College of Agriculture serving as the Grand Marshall. There was a Rodeo-oriented window and banner painting competition, a greased pig chase held at the Coliseum and a tug-o-war held at the Beef Cattle Center on Whitehall Road. These events, coupled with campus, city and statewide support and participa- tion, have helped to make the Great Southland Rodeo the largest of its kind in the State of Georgia. Where else but UGAI! ■ u €-V. V» jm. ., ' fwi ' V.- ' - ' - k. - ' " ' ' gUlQgl 7?% , ; ' : — . ami . i mJJ. ' .Jt " ' " ■ " " ' ■ ' . - " " ■ , ' " ■.. ' --- J r — V ' GREAT SOUTHLAND RODEO 221 The Highest Honor A Student In The College Of Agriculture, The School Of Forestry, Or The School Of Veterinary Medicine Can Attain (SEATED) Jim Smith, David Pugh, Treasurer; Leonard Fussell, President: Danny Hamsley, Tony Tyson. (STANDING) David Friedly, Mike Daniels, Brad Howell, Marshall Jacobson. (NOT PICTURED) Alex Booth, Kenny Robison, Paul Wall, The Coordinating Body For All Organizations On South Campus Pictured above are members of the 1 977-78 Ag Hill Council. We regret that identification of members was not available at the time of publication. 222 AGHON — AG HILL COUNCIL (PICTURED) Molly Bacon, Abe Banks, Lydia Beavers, President; Sara Collins, Lee Duffey, Kathy Fales, Joey Garner, Tamara Gavin, Holly Gerrell, Secretary: Louise Hill, Bonnie Hodges, Ricky Long, Dan McCranie, Treasurer, Lauren Morris, Frances Northington, Patty O ' Neal, Bo Ryles, Becky Stewart, Paul Williams, Vice President (NOT PICTURED) Judy Ashe, Alex Booth, Bonnie Branner, Becky Brown, Steve Cash, Debbie Colvin, Anne Cook, Joy Cook, Thad Gray, John Griner, Anne Harden, Sue Head, Mike Hearn, Mark Johnson, Dan Jacobs, Tom Johnson, Dave Lee, Ag Hill Council Representative; CaVny Lewis, Ricky Maddox, Lori Maxey, Neil McCollum, Jeff Miller, Lee Minish, John Myers, Ann Patterson, James Plunkett, Carol Reeves, Scott Shamp, Cheryl Smith, Donny Smith, Vinie Beth Smith, Freddie Tolbert. An Organization For College Students Interested In 4-H .i " ' COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB 223 An Organization For Students Interested in Radio And Teievision Broadcasting Students at the Henry W. Grady School of Journalisnn founded the Di- Gamma Kappa Broadcasting Society in 1939. Since that time, the organiza- tion has served the extracurricular needs of broadcast journalism stu- dents. Each Winter, DiGamma Kappa, along with the School of Journalism and Mass Communication, hosts a banquet for the Georgia Association of Broadcasters, at which time DiGamma Kappa presents an outstanding broad- caster with the Distinguished Achieve- ment in Broadcasting Award. Recipi- ents of this honor in recent years have included J. Leonard Reinsch — 1974; Barbara Walters — 1975; Arthur God- frey — 1976; Eric Sevareid — 1977; and Bob Keeshan (Captain Kangaroo) — 1978. Other honors given, by the Broad- casting Society are the Georgia Pio- neer Broadcasting Award for out- standing service in Georgia ' s broad- cast industry (the 1978 recipient was WSB Radio ' s Aubrey Morris), and the Outstanding Senior Award for superior contributions to the School by a gradu- ating senior. Recent outstanding sen- iors have been Bill Andrew — 1973, Steven Glasser — 1974, Bill Martin — 1975, Cliff Sticher — 1976, and Sunny Long — 1977. (PICTURED, LEFT TO RIGHT) Greg Webster, Historian: Georgia Tooke, Sharon Gillooly, Roxanne Kirk, President: Irish Day, Linda Maertzweiler, Laurie Currens, Bob Keeshan, Captain Kangaroo: Myra Model, Carolyn Miles, Vice President: Jim Burns, Mary Beth Wenger, Secretary: Jeff Hallis, Garia Morris, Carl Scott, Advisor: Steve Galbreath. (NOT PICTURED) Scott Kinney, Treasurer: Spencer Thornton. ' i Bob Keeshan is seen receiving the Distinguished Achievement in Broadcasting Award from DiGamnr)a Kappa President Roxanne Kirk. " " •1 PUSS (to 224 DIGAMMA KAPPA -«l ft llMlCni ' . ' ' ' iC2 ' 3colt. Wirt.- ' The Public Relations Student Society Of America « « ior.u 1977-78 PRSSA OFFICERS: (FRONT ROW) Susan Glower, Secretary: Tom Phillips, Pro-Am Coordinator (SECOND ROW) Mike Turnbull, National Liason Officer; Regina Rutl ausl as, Presi- dent. (THIRD ROW) Ray ene Morris. Vice President — Programs; Pam Stewart, Southeast District Director: Lee Davis, Local Liason Officer (FOURTH ROW) Miss Margaret Johnston, Advisor: Lex Bohn, Vice President — Committees (BACK ROW) Dr. Donald K. Wright, Advisor (MEMBERS AND OFFICERS NOT PICTURED) Sharon Abron, Stacy Anderson, Richard Arp, Rene Berry, Treasurer: Lynne Boylston, Janice Broadhurst, Allen Brooker, Oby Brown, Lisa Busshaus, Vickie Butler, Thomas Caiiier, Steve Cash, David Cogdeil, Fund Raising Chairman: Janice Collins, Leslie Compton, Debbie Dance, Jane Daniel, Jim Dawson, Cathy Doane, Cathy Duncan, Lynn Fant, Lynne Foster, Eiien Fowler, Robin Glass, Debra Hawkins, Lisa Herbst, Manuel Hernandez, Rob Hilliard, Fairy Huff, Kelly Huff, Anne Hydrick, Russ Jones, Sherry Jones, Cindy Kerker, Grant Kiarp, Cindy Langford, Katherine Mahan, Anne Manuel, Kathy McCannon, Cynthia McGinnis, Kay McManimen, Maria Metropoulos, Ronnie Miles, Jan Miller, Lorrie Mills, Kathy Mixon, Jim Morgan, Carolyn Mosteller, Gail Mullinax, Mary Parrish, Miriam Patterson, Warren Rary, Donna Ratchford, Lynn Reid, Debbie Richards, Adele Riffey, Leesa Robison, Julie Sams, Dolores Sanchez, Ann Smith, Barbara Ann Smith, Cindy Smith, Philip Soucy, Margaret Spada, Cindy Spain, Greg Stewart, Lynn Stuhrenberg, Representative to Student Activities: Kay Thornton, Nancy Timmer- jnan, Bev Tisdale, Rick Turnbull, Ellen Wagner, Patricia Wells, Alan White, Cynthia White. The John E. Drewry Chapter of the Public Relations Student Society of America received its charter in 1969 and has grown to become one of the largest and most active chapters in the South. Members have a chance to compete with other public relations students on regional and national levels, as well as associating with members of the professional chapter of PRSA in Atlanta. PRSSA gives students the opportunity to enhance their educations outside the classroom by involving themselves in public relations activities of the organiza- tion. PRS8A 225 The Society Of Professional Journalists The University of Georgia Cliapter of Sigma Deita Chi was founded on campus in 1928 by Dean of Journalism Emeritus John E. Drewry. And by the Spring of 1978, the Chapter was holding its Golden Anniversary celebration, with four of the 1928 charter members attending along with many other important Journalism School Alumni. Chapter members visited Detroit in No- vember of 1977 for the Sigma Delta Chi National Convention, and in March of 1978 members headed west to Mobile, Ala., for the Regional Conference. Many outstanding UGA journalism students re- ceived awards for their work. The annual Spring Awards Banquet and installation of new members and offi- cers rounded out a very busy year. (SEATED) Carol Strong, President. (FRONT ROW) Maria Fleet, Robin Strong, Bob Stratton, Swann Seller, Secretary and Golden Anniversary Chairperson: Debbie Norville, Laurie Currens, Kathy Brad- doch, Vice President. (BACK ROW) Ed Grisamore, Mark Sanders, James Pritchett, Steve Hathorn, Kathy Lane, Larry Lotf, Treasurer. k. 226 8IGMA DELTA CHI ■•■ ' flll ' . : Wal T " UGA III " NMlSMlWm, There ain ' t no dog in the world quite like this one — even in the last 1970 ' s he ' s still the symbol of all the collegiate spirit which for almost 200 years has been The University of Georgia. For those of you who may not know it, our first mascot was a goat and our first school colors were red and black and yellow. Somehow, the notion of a billy goat for a mascot coupled with a yellow streak down the backs of members of those early football teams just didn ' t seem like something to be extremely proud of. So, out went the yellow and — after an assortment of other canine mascots — the present lineage of bulldog mascots came into being during the mid- 1950 ' s, with the entrance of the original " UGA I " , owned by Georgia alumnus Frank Seller, of Savannah. " UGA III ' is, believe it or not, the handsome grandson of the original " UGA " , and both " UGA I " and his son " UGA 11 " are now buried out behind the football team dressing rooms in Sanford Stadium, in a proper and fitting little family plot. And so, it seems that for as long as there will be a University of Georgia, we ' re pretty much assured of a continued succession of " UGA ' s " . With this face in mind, what better place to interject " GO U HAIRY DOGS — AND TO HELL WITH GEORGIA TECH! " (LEFT) " UGA III " , on campus for his annual checkup at the Vet School, stops by the President ' s Office to pay his respects to Dr Davison. (CENTER) A somewhat dejected " UGA " is pictured after finding out that his proposal for a million dollar dog house annex to the new student center has been turned down. (RIGHT) " UGA " is seen relaxing at the Hole in the Ground with a cupful of, what else, " Bulldog Beer. " " UGA lll " 2Z7 i The Student Council of the College of Business Administration is a representa- tive body; its membership includes the business delegation of the Student Sen- ate, presidents of all recognized student organizations of the College, and several appointed members-at-large. The Council was started in 1969 to pro- mote greater understanding and commu- nication among students, faculty and ad- ministration of the College. Consequently, the Council acts as a sounding board for student opinions, suggestions and criti- cisms, and serves as a medium for for- warding appropriate recommendations. Its main activities in this general area are placing student representatives on all committees within the College and serv- ing as the allocations committee for stu- dent activities money that goes to busi- ness-related student organizations. The Student Council also acts to pro- mote the student organizations and the academic areas within the College. Each year it prepares a booklet describing the purposes, activities, and membership eli- gibility of each Business School student organization; the booklet is then distribut- ed to new students during summer orien- tation. The Council also sponsors Profes- sionals Day, which is a program designed to bring several representatives from each field of business to campus to de- scribe career opportunities; through this program it is hoped that sutdents cannot only learn about careers, but can make contacts that may prove to be useful when seeking employment. 1977-78 COUNCIL MEMBERS AND OFFI- CERS: Betsy Barnett, Kerry Clem, Gregg Cronk, Evette Dale, Steve DeMay, Theresa Funderburk, Betsy Gatewood, Mike Hall, John Hankins, Hank Hennessey, Brad Hobbs, Treasurer: Rick Jor- dan, Vice President; Jim Kelly, Secretary: Deena Kushner, Marc Lee, Carolyn Mahaney, l en Mur- phy, President: Mark Najjar, Terry Parker, War- ren Ragsdale, Barbara Schmidt, Stan Smith, Greg Sowell, David Splaine, Tom Strate, Fred Tolbert, John Thrasher, Max Whitley, Mark Young, Dean William Flewellen, Advisor. Clll-Jl Vi mi MatM OaptoofDieil I fl 228 BU8INE88 ADMINISTRATION STUDENT COUNCIL The Collegiate Chapter Of The American Marinating Association ■MMDOFIV] iMMHrtKMJ MtawrfUJo ' -j MHTOiSMkHHl The Collegiate Chapter of The American Marketing Association, bet- ter known as the Marketing Club, works to improve student relations with the faculty of the College of Business Administration, and attempts to keep all students informed on current activities in the business world. Among others, trends in marketing, the development of new fields, and employment opportunities are among the topics explored and dis- cussed. Pictured above are members of the 1977-78 University of Georgia Chapter of The American Marketing Association, photographed at the Sussex Club House. H! 1 B " H uj H J mbb H m W ' i fl si " . • ' v i ' - JI V Ei w Bii i 1 M ,. V ' 1 «i tF 1977-78 MARKETING CLUB OFFICERS: (FRONT ROW) Bonnie Grib- ble, Rick Jordan, President: Juiie Rooney. (BACK ROW) Sean Randall, Mark Clem, Peter Stoddard. MARKETING CLUB 229 ■■■■ I RR pha Ps ■i (FRONT ROW) Brian Bodker, Jeff Eischeid Bob Woosley, Ricfii Rentz, Jim Coplin, Jack Woodruff. (SECOND ROW) Cathy Collins, Mary McGee, Frank Robertson, Mike Kennedy, Dana Seykora, Ron Riggs, Tom Elliott, Greg Joseph. (THIRD ROW) Henry Staley, Tony Adams, Suzanne Byrd, Martha Burns, Jim Guined, Sheri Sokol, Glenn Waiters, Wes WIttich, Eva Bufford. (FOURTH ROW) Henry Boon, Bill Tempieton, Eric White, Emily Stegall, Phil Espy, Lanier Randall, Ricky Rice, Jimmy Borge, Sara Murray, Wendali Lindsey, Treasurer. (FIFTH ROW) Greg DeBacker, Don Carter, Nancy Carter, Bill Wheless, Patricia Sullivan, Lee Turner, Keith Giddens, Tom Dooley, Alan Berryman, Tom Ragland. (SIXTH ROW) Paul Shenk, LeeAnne Ferrell, John Dunn, Don Hunter, Debbie Gathany, Mark Young, Mark Kiel, Ralph Rodgers, Mimi Home. (NOT PICTURED ON EITHER PAGE) Ronald Cordell, Tom Ellis, Joseph Ferguson, Tom Fong, Steve Groce, Hovtrard Holieman, Harry Homer, Coleman Jackson, Sam McKoy, Kirk Oliver, Scott Perretz, John Sayer, Mary Jo Thurmond, Bert Whitmire. NEW INITIATES: Susan Andrews, Nasor Mansour, Jeff Reedy. 230 BETA ALPHA PSI ■s © T PS % il ftfc fc. ' ► tr ' St. i W j iJ B An Honorary Organization For Students Majoring In Accounting talKtUcfiee, Frank it,«IMiftm.Jni (PICTURED FROM FRONT ROW TO BACK ROW) Terry Parker, President; Cindy Eades, Wee President of Programs: Paul Brewington, Wee President of Activities: Gagao Jain, Steve Henley, Wayne Nix, Jeanie Kennedy, Leslie Witt, Secretary: Christa Jones, Steve Kahn, David Floyd, Keith Bates, Bill Ennis, Joe Rowland, Larry Brownlee, Jana Carte, Debora Ross, Richard Champion, Mi) e Cronin, Mike Blount, Bill Dodge. Beta Alpha Psi is open to all juniors, seniors and graduate students who meet the requirements. The UGA chapter — rated superior nationally — was active in a tax clinic for faculty, students and the community, held a Career Festival, and a tutoring program for undergraduates. They held audits for organizations in Ath- ens and sponsored professional pro- grams on current topics in accounting. Beta Alpha Psi members provided current accounting literature, took field trips to visit professional firms in Atlanta, and sent delegates to the National Conven- tion. At their Spring Banquet President Fred Davison and Dean D. Miller spoke on the high standards and excellence of the upcoming accounting students at the Uni- versity today. BETA ALPHA P8I 231 ( I .. ' If An Honorary Risk Management And Insurance Fraternity Gamma lota Sigma is a national frater- nity for graduate and undergraduate stu- dents with an interest in tiie fields of Risk Management and Insurance. The Eta Chapter of Gamma lota Sigma was char- tered at The University of Georgia in 1975 as an honorary organization, whereby student members must achieve minimum grade-point requirements for eligibility. The primary goal of Gamma lota Sigma is to enhance the student ' s education outside the classroom. Through lectures, field trips, case studies and industry semi- nars, Gamma lota Sigma offers its mem- bers further insight into current problems, practices and opportunities in the fields of Risk Management and Insurance. In rec- ognition of their activities in 1977, Eta Chapter was honored as the most out- standing chapter of Gamma lota Sigma. 1977-78 MEMBERS AND OFFICERS: Kerry Clem, President; Mark Clarke, Vice President: Anne Williamson, Secretary: Doug Hoffman, Treasurer: Saul Adelman, Brock Baker, Bill Beckham, John Branscomb, Mark Brevard, Tommy Broach, Robert Clark, Richard Deal, Steve Dekle, Joe Engelhardt, Robert Finney, Jack Gibson, Mark Haberman, Don Hardigree, Charles Heinz, Charles McCoy, Jack Nicholson, Frank Parker, Barbara Schmidt, William Stephens, Sandi Stavenhagen, Margie Turner. 232 QAMMA IOTA SIGMA I P lpha Kappa Psi (PICTURED FROM LEFT) J m Coots, Debbe Huntington, John- ny Watson, Gregg Britain, Pam Glass, Randy Beam, Doug Olmstead, Greg DeBacl er, Corporation Treasurer; Brad Loh- sen, Jim Smith, David Owens, President; David Hudson, Tim Anderson, Ronnie Marcus, Lynn Zimmermann, Tom McGehee, Linda Bradshaw, Ed Erkes, Vice President; Mitchell Bowling, Patti Punch, Jeff Hallas, Jeff Meadows, Chapter Treasurer. (NOT PICTURED) Elizabeth Blolse, Jon Bokina, Mona Bress, Mike Bynum, David Chastain, Chuck Coker, Dan Curtis, Pat Ferris, Debbie Green, Ricky Hamilton, Sharon Hershey, Bill Huber, Pam Kelley, Nancy Kraft, Brian Lade, Ron Lanquist, David Lawrence, Scott Lominack, Scott MacGregor, Jean Marshall, Ann Martin, Michele Mosely, Jo Ann Noblet, Helen Rhett, Kathy Spaugh, Cherly Skipper, Secretary; Brian Smith, Stan Smith, David Street, Kevin Swint, Gary Umberger, Paul Watson. The objectives of Alpha Kappa Psi are " to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance; to educate the public to appreci- ate and demand higher ide als therein; and to promote and advance in institu- tions of college rank those courses lead- ing to degrees in Business Administra- tion. " This year ' s activities of Alpha Kappa Psi included several guest speakers, such as Bill Walsh, from Merrill Lynch; Jim Ew- ing, from Delta; and Charles Brady, Presi- dent of the Georgia International Insur- ance Company. Some of the outstanding social events of the 1977-78 year included the Home- coming Party for Alpha Kappa Psi alumni; Christmas and Valentine parties; and the Fraternity ' s Yellow Rose Banquet where the Emil S. Troelston Distinguished Teaching Award was presented. Professional Business Fraternity ALPHA KAPPA PSI 233 An Organization For Students In Departments Of Business And Business Education Pictured above are members of Phi Beta Lambda for 1977-78. We regret that identification of members was not available at the time of publication. An Organization For Women In Business Economics And Business Education 234 PHI BETA LAMBDA — PHI CHI THETA (FRONT ROW) Pam Murray, Ellen Shiver, Lynn Allgood, Rosamonde Carter, Treasurer; Michele Burns, Vice President for Speal ers; Mary Kricl , Recording Secretary; April Allan, President; Susan Little, Corresponding Secretary; Rhonda Buckley, Jessica Thomas, Debbie Peden, Unknown Member, Patti Troup. (BACK ROW) Emily Ham, Carol Fackler, Kathy Duncan, Lynda Powell, Cathy Young, Unknown Member, Anno Luedtke, Carolyn Mahaney, Barbara Schmidt, Joyce Chapman, Carol Lee, Valene Addington, Janet Smith, Barbara Kelvington, Deecy Kirk, Lisa Robbins, Kay Seweil, Lisa Mitchell. (NOT PICTURED) Helen Braswell, Lynn Douglass, Cindy Farrar, Carolyn Kendrick, Bobby Lloyd, Marlene Michel, Cindy Posa, Vice President of Rusfi: Sheryl Robinson, Sally Titshaw, Martee Trammell, Dr. Betty Whitten, Advisor. -- ' ' ii iQlondMBtaiMind (MEMBERS PICTURED) Nancy Abies, Jane Avriett, Secretary: Brenda Beatty. Holly Bowers, Debbie Bussert, Lynn Ellis, 1st Vice President; Joy Jones, Beth Kennedy, Alicia Key, Terri King, Treasurer, Cathy Lewis, 2nd Vice President. Becl y Miller, Brenda Murphy, Janet Peele, Jan Putnam, Anne Reinman. Bonnie Stephens, Jennifer Taliey, Dixie Varker, Becky Walton, Lynn Williams, President. (NOT PICTURED) Lisa Brookbank, Sheila Busby, Anne Byrn, Beth Garner, Katherine Goebel, DeVeda Knight, Carol Lamkin, Naomi Matzek, Karen Nickrenz, Jill Pinkerton, Lynn Pratt, Renee Sawilowsky, Julie Sams, Susan Shipe, Penny Swords, Julie Thomas, Lois Thompson, Cindy Trollinger, Barbara Williams. Mrs. Doris Hall, Ms. Jane Harvey, Mrs. Dorthea Edwards, Advisors. An Honorary Scholastic Home Economics Fraternity wtS I A Professional Student Home Economic Association (MEMBERSHIP ROSTER) S epUar e Allen, Molly Bacon, Holly Bowers, Pam Braden, Deborah Bayles, Julie Branaman Debbie Brown Lisa Brookbank, Brenda Brumfield, Joyce Burgess, Cheryl Buttrill, Carol Chandler, Colleen Cheney, Sheryll Ruth Childers, Courtney Christian Jo Beth Clark, Nancy Clark, Gaye Clifton, Anne-Marie Coil, Cindy Collier, Kim Cook, Treasurer; Lisa Crim, Jennifer Cross Elizabeth Curry Deborah Darsey, Marie Davenport, Laura DeGennaro, Barbara Dickerson, Ellen Dodd, Molly Alden Dye, Sara Edwards Janet Elder Lynri Ellis, Laurie Faulk, Beverly Fulford, Gail Fulford, Myra Gamble, Jean Fogg, Angela Gibbs, Lynn Goodman, Kimberly Gross, Brenda Guest Beverly Guined, Jill Hayes, Kim Henderson, Sydney Hemdon, Louise Hill, Deborah Hopkins, Sara Jefferson, Caron Jones Sharon Jones ' Mary Jordan, Elizabeth Kennedy, Terri King, PattI Koester, Leslie MacLean, Debbie Majors, Kim Mankin, Carol Mason, Julie Meqran ' Hebecca Miller, Benifa Morris, Brenda Murphy, Pamela Murray, Kathy McMichael, Vicki Livingston, Jan Moore, Teresa Newsome Kareri Nickrenz, Vivian Partin, Debbie Perdue, Liz Peterson, Jill Pinkerton, Sherrie Pratt, Janice Putnam, Wanda Raburn, Mari Anne Randall Anne Heinman, President; Lory Roubos, Julie Sams, Renee Sawilowsky, Bonnie Schoonmaker, Sandra Shapiro, Elizabeth Shook Sue Sp4ianer Libby Spencer, Bonnie Stephens, Susan Still, Ava Strange, Sandra Strickland, Jennifer Taliey, Julie Thomason, Deborah Toland Deborah Vann, Vivian Vlass, Morrie Watts, Sandra Whaley, Nancy Wheeler, Kathy Whitlock, Lynn Williams, Teresa Wise, Caria Wooten ' Elizabeth Wyngarden, Wendy Yudell. PHI UPSILON OMICRON — SHEA 235 CofD ra ziM Communiversity Is . . . People Helping People Communiversity is . . . over 300 stu- dent volunteers trying to fulfill the needs of the community. Communiversity is tak- ing 30 underprivileged kids to Stone Mountain or to a Braves game or to visit Plains, Ga. It ' s being a friend, a Big Broth- er or Big Sister, to an underprivileged child. It ' s playing catch with a child, tak- ing him to Memorial Park to see the ducks, or planting a flower together. Communiversity is helping a kid learn math or spelling so he ' ll get along better in school. It ' s playing checkers with an older person or listening to this person reminisce. It ' s sharing with kids the ex- citement of a Halloween Party or Field Day. Communiversity is having a Valen- tine Party for the mentally retarded, or working with any one of a number of com- munity service organizations. It ' s having fun and making new friends at a party or barbecue. Communiversity is . . . People Helping People. MTl-n COMMUNIVERSITY STAFF AND COORDINATORS: Elaine Mitchell, Advisor; Susan David, Mary Moore, Vanessa Sim- mons, Jeff Raines, Anne Manuel. (NOT PICTURBD) ' ariessCa away, Stephanie Gabert, Cindy Smith. At the Spring 1978 Banquet held at Charlie Williams ' Pinecrest Lodge, the following volunteers received awards for outstanding ser- vice over the preceding year: Ken Castleberry, Tom Caylor, Kackie Dupree, Mike Evans, Ann Hall, Linda Halter, Lynn Lassiter, Anne Manuel, Karen McQuistion, Kirby Phillips, Jane Pritchard, Susan Wet- zel, Carol Zimmerman. 236 COMMUNIVERSITY Si - IkT Pandora Special Feature Communiversity Takes A Visit To .w Station TOUR TICKETS What a combination! Approximately 26 liappy little kids accompanied by some 16 equally young-at-heart Communiversity Big Brothers and Big Sisters — off for a day ' s tour of President Jimmy Carter ' s hometown, Plains, Ga. The date was November 19th of last year, and the bus transportation was generously provided by UGA Vice President Virginia Trotter. The Chamber of Commerce in nearby Americus provided a free tour of the town, and complimentary peanuts (what else!) were handed out for one and all. The entou- rage of kids, aged 10-11, were " generally much more interested in the entire trip than was initially hoped for, " stated Communiversity coordinator Jeff Rains. " It became quite a big deal to see the elementary school previously attended by Amy Carter, the now world-famous Plains Train Depot and Brother Billy Carter ' s gas station. Though we got a good view of Miss Lillian ' s house, we were warned that the Secret Service just might open fire on us if we stopped too long at President Carter ' s house. " It was a long, but memorable day for all. By the time the bus pulled back into Athens, the kids were still full of energy — it was the coordinators who were already fast asleep in their seats! ,«: COOHIHNllIORS: .jgkMvs ' Plnecits ' TRIP TO PLAINS, GA. 237 A National Service Organization For University Women Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national ser- vice organization for college and universi- ty women. It is open to women of all races, creeds and national origins, and is dedicated to the high ideals of service, friendship and equality. The requirement for membership is one ' s willingness to give service to school, community and nation. The University of Georgia Chi Chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma will be hosting the National Convention in June of 1979, and a Southern Regional in February of the same year. Quarterly projects include volunteer work for the Red Cross Blood Drives, fund-raising to aid the American Cancer Society and cancer patients, reading projects for MS and day-care centers, and ushering at various concerts. Chi Chapter is one of approximately 120 undergraduate and alumnae chap- ters in the United States. Chi was char- tered in 1958 and was one of the first 20 in the nation. (FRONT ROW) Mary Ellen McNally, Shelia Stowers, Brenda Prather, Pam Howard. (SECOND ROW) Sandy Elliot, Terry Proctor, Zoe Robinson, Connie Gray, Nancy Neal, Kim Daniells, Cindy Olson, Dorothy Cosby, Melanle Rampey. (BACK ROW) Debra Daniel, Fennis Hollingsworth, Ann Griffin, Susan Holloway, Lynne Hunt, Diane Stone, Sharon Foster, Tracy Landes, Becky Holcombe, Nancy Turner, Lakita Brown. i?Jt. tows GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA OFFICERS: (FRONT ROW) Pam Howard, freasurec Sharon Foster, Parlimentarian; Dorothy Cosby, President. (BACK ROW) Connie Gray, Assistant Pledge Mother; Fennis Hollingsworth, Corre- sponding Secretary; Nancy Turner, Historian; Cindy Ol- son, 1st Vice President. (NOT PICTURED) Shirley Ar- cher, 2nd Vice President; Sonya Randall, Recording Secretary; Lynn Webb, Alumni Secretary. 238 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA ' m JL.Jt A National Service Fraternity For University Men ' FV. Jiia D ' uw ' (STANDING ON GROUND, FROM LEFT) James Ellis, Ann Griffin, Sweetheart: Chris Clayton, Jim Hamilton, Jimmy Knowles, Chuck Graham, Advisor; Swamy Anantheswaran, Johnny Glisson, Ravija Badarinathi, Kevin Callahan, Michelle Mosely, Sweetheart; James Seagers, Jim Winham. (ON STEPS, CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT) Tom Hamilton, Wayne Aiken, Treasurer; Karen Wiegel, Sweetheart; Craig Kent, 2ncl Vice President; Danny Myers, Corresponding Secretary; Berto Lopez, President; Tim Jeffrey, Jacques Pye, 1st Vice President; Jim Chandler, Recording Secretary. (NOT PICTURED) Bo Alexander, Dale Anderson, Shawn Forbes, 3rd Vice President; Allen Free, Gordon Hamilton, Billy Key, Shaun O ' Callahan, Cam Padgett, Howard Payne, Bill Woods. Lynn Myers, Sweetheart: Dr. Richard C. Hazen, Dr. R.K. Hill, Advisors. In its 40th year of existence on the University campus, Alpha Phi Omega continued a strong program of campus and community service in the united spirit of brotherhood. Service activities were wide-ranging. Traditional projects included the ushering of University Union concerts at the Coliseum, work- ing at late registration each quarter, and contributing manpower on behalf of the Red Cross Blood Drive. In addi- tion, the brotherhood twice assumed roles of painters and maintenance helpers to benefit the Parkview Day Care Center located in Athens. Other service highlights included participa- tion in Communiversity ' s successful Halloween Carnival, individual involve- ment with handicapped students and with the Recording for the Blind agen- cy. On April 8, 1978, the Chapter host- ed a State Conference of Alpha Phi Omega which brought over 70 visiting brothers representing seven other uni- versities. The Spring Banquet high- lighted a successful year of social ac- tivities in UGA ' s only male service-ori- ented fraternity. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 239 PANDORA SPECIAL FEATURE Our new Student Body President Roger Strauss, who billed liimself as " The Unknown Candidate " in last Spring ' s election (being the most recent and successful among the Fiji " joke candidates " ) burst almost overnight from the unassuming ranks of a willful nonentity candidate into a position which af- forded him some degree of national attention and fame. By this we simply mean that there haven ' t been that many contenders for SGA presidential posts anywhere else in the country who ' ve landed feature news coverage in the NEW YORK TIMES and over the national airwaves on NBC ' s Thie Today Show. From the outset Roger seemed to have his act together, the winning formula definitely " in the bag. " For the record, his platform — as related to us by Union Camp — was as follows: 1) Redecoration of the Bulldog Room by Saks Fifth Avenue; 2) Have doggie bags available at Bolton for take-out service; 3) Cover the entire campus with a large baggie which could be removed periodically in order to allow enough rain for things to grow; 4) A new bagpipe section in the Redcoat Band; and 5) Bagpipe music to be piped into the entire campus transit system. Roger Strauss has made quite a name for himself in the future history of the University. And for a while, at least, the guiding spirit of fun behind his campaign helped to unite 22,000 of us in a sort of " bag is beautiful " springtime comraderie. ' Ol T m IjB y l Hfe - aA B » hh 240 THE UNKNOWN CANDIDATE: ROGER STRAUSS r Qr ' Soon after the War Between the States, three nnennbers of Signna Alpha Epsilon established the Georgia Beta Chapter. The Chancellor and other faculty were admitted as honorary mem- bers. Like most organizations of the day, its purpose and activi- ties were held In deepest secrecy. The early groups were of a literary character and were definite and conscious rivals of the old literary societies. Members of the Greek-letter societies who were also in Phi Kappa or Demosthenian sought to withdraw in favor of their new clubs. However, these two would not grant withdrawals, and their halls as a consequence grew silent and the dating rooms once the pride of the membership became a dis- grace. . GREEKS III If ' .uMSft " I Hope Today Will Be A Lighter Highway, For Friends Are Found On Every Road. 2U " FRiEND8 " k " FRIENDS " 245 ..a«»« - Making Friends For Tlie World To See Let The People Know You Got What You Need ■ «■ iac With A Friend At Hand, You Will See The Light; If Your Friends Are There, Then Everything ' s Alright. " FRIENDS ' 7247 i..oii»f ' It Seems To Me A Crime That We Should Age. These Fragile Times Should Never Slip Us By. 248 " FRIENOS " !8 ' i FALL QUARTER JJHNv PLOWPEN-5WX i. V.-j. ' E DMAKTIN - IMC. (V »«; STAMK OlMN-rH.Ct KjtfJ tiHUMBY WVPi OiN£-SC(5d .- J- ■ ' m i Jilt " r SPRING OUARTEFk .STARK UlNN-b ' WC , ■, t - J JACK DUMISTRE-IMx: jV ,.., " % MARSHAL MAWKIN5-rH.C if ' -- , ' U -T EOKENNY-S.C- .r.-t-..- I_ JOHN PLOWPfN-HOW MANAOEK llmucrsih) dPC9eor la ' OQNS [ uMt ' _.THe n liJM)h.4lL o o n glSS v ■ ' 9 ' iif-..i) «TTi »A» 250 v- As Friends Together Watch Their Childhoods Fly. " FRIENDS ' 7251 Making Friends For The World To See; Let Tine People Know You Got What You Need. 252 " FRIEND8 " " FRIENOS " 253 CD -f— • O CO O - ♦— ' LU Making friends . . , A phrase that defines Greek Life at The University of Georgia from within. It tells of that permanent bond between Greeks that is so traditionally created through secret rit- uals, upheld through college years but re- membered years later as that one precious treasure that will live forever in our hearts, never to be erased — just as the faces and memories will never be forgotten. This bond of friendship is sometimes misunderstood by those who are on the out- side looking in. They misinterpret it to mean that to be a part of it you must wear khakis and Docksiders. So, some of us do — but then again, some of us don ' t. There is much more to Greek Life than that. Greek Life is a time of growing and of understanding what it means to live with new people, to work efficiently within a group, to help your group be aware of the needs of your college, to have socials and to mix with new people, to just have a " Good ' Ole Time " at football games, parties and beach weekends. But most important it means to be a part of something, to learn about peo- ple, to belong, and finally to love and be loved in return. These days will pass quickly, never to be relived, only to be remembered. Value them and those you love. When you are a Greek, sometimes it isn ' t an easy road to follow- there is a need to be proud of your fraternity and a will to share what you know with those who don ' t understand. There is a desire to appreciate every brother or sister, and a hope to find a dream we can all share. " Making friends for tfie world to see " Yes, that is what Greek Life is all about — making friends for life. J2. Meg Peltier Greel Editor FRIENDS by Elton Jchn and Bernie Taupin. Copyright ® 1970 Dick James Music Limited. Used By Permission. All Rights Reserved. U " FRIENDS " 255 1977-78 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: (FIRST ROW) Molly Dye, M; Jaime Bonner, A -E, President; Linda Bradley, AF; Sheryl Maslia, A E; Julie Rice, AOH; Rite Pennington, KKF; Jennifer Whitt, AFA. (SECOND ROW) Jod Lasky, A i E; Angelia Gibbs, Ar, First Vice President; Connie Beckwith, KA0, Second Vice President; Sally Humphries, KA0; Donna Thacker, ZTA; Lynn Pratt, AXQ, Secretary; Linder Sipple, XQ. (THIRD ROW) Leigh Harrell, AAO; Georgia Ba iley, AAH; Jill Parker, KA; Nancy Mezritch, SrA; Kathleen Leinmiller, KA; Nancy Morrow, ITB ; Lise Harrison, IIB ; Lynn Craddock, AAA, Scholarship Chairman; Laurie Josey, AAA; Patty Mueller, AFA, Public Relations Chairman. NOT PICTURED: Liz Lamon, AXfi; Linda Brooks, AOn; Ellen Marsh, Xfi; Tava Domingos, KKT; Lou Wingfield, M, Treasurer; Emily Stegall, M; Susan Brown, ZTA; Cathy Lewis, SK; Janice Broadhurst, SK; Hillary Abroms, SAT. 256 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL .? " PANHELLENIC COUNCIL In 1978 some 775 women pledged sororities at The University of Georgia, making the total membership around 2100 in the 16 National Panhellenic Sororities. The joint efforts of Sigma Kappa and Panhellenic result- ed in a successful recolonization of the chapter. It was, indeed, a year of growth for the system. The Panhellenic Council is comprised of two repre- sentatives from each chapter. This body coordinates all sorority rush and serves as a programming and activity- coordinating council for all intra-sorority affairs. Panhel- lenic very recently adopted an all-sorority philanthropy — the American Cancer Society. The emphasis is on education and fund-raising. Each chapter participates in this effort, in addition to the extensive work done for its own chosen philanthropy. Working together for the betterment of the entire system and its members is the purpose of the Panhel- lenic Council on the University campus. " t iffi Linda PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 257 AXfi ALPHA CHI OMEGA Beta Sigma Chapter In 1977 the Alpha Chi ' s were hon- ored with the title of Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year, as well as the Alpha Chi Omega National Top Col- legiate Chapter. The chapter was proud to claim the TKE award for Miss Legs for the third consecutive year and also placed first in the FIJI Drive for Leukemia. During Winter Quarter of 1978, the Alpha Chi ' s worked with the brothers of Kappa Sigma on the " Hound Dog Ho- Down " for Easter Seals. A winter retreat provided a change of sce- nery and a chance for the sisters to enjoy one anothers ' company. Beta Sigma Chapter was particularly proud of the Washboard Band ' s ac- complishments in the Athens City Sorority Sing-Out. The Alpha Chi ' s displayed an encouraging optimism and devotion that obviously contri- buted to another unforgetable year at UGA. We were raised on a song here . . . Football!!! ... I ' m really scared . . . Halloween Little Sisters . . . Dirk ... Ice Cream ... We won another keg. Mama B! . . . Hoddy Toddy . . . Stewart . . . Sunnin ' in the back . . . There ' s a candle tonight . . . Cruisin ' . . . Open House and Daiquiris . . . Ima Rushee and the Cones . . . Chi- nese Cheer . . . Senior Banquet . . . Kidnappin ' ' Em . . . Mortar Board ' s Comin ' ! . . . Pledges, Get your pearls . . . Ella wants the glasses . . . Date Nites . . . Sweethearts . . . Let ' s go to Florida . . . Sister hunts . . . square dancin " . . . Hello Betty! . . . Parliamentary procedure??? . . . How fine is he? . . . popcorn . . . " Give Me An A, Give Me An X, Give Me An 0!!l dinner bell ... put It on my slush fund . . . and when we are gone, you will remember our song!!!! 258 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1. Mrs. Levereft-HiX se Mother 2. Sue Chapman 3. Faye Lind. President A. Ginger Holton 5. Mary Kifgore 6. JuHe Cain 7. Lisa Grim 8. Cindy Venable 9. Janet Harrison 10. Jane Jotly 1 1 . Lisa Corley 12. Sheila Keliy 13. Jodi Robinette 14. Cindy Thornton 15. Marcla Rowlett 16. Barbara Smith 17. Janice Parker 18. Lisa Denney 19. Andrea Garrett 20. Cindy Chandler 21. Julie Doane 22. Shannon Schaffer 23. Marie Smith 24. Angie Harrison 25. Cindy Corlyle 26. Terri Kennon 27. Ruthanne Kohte 28. Susie James 29. Monique Sanford 30. Leslie Westaway 31. Julie Barker 32. Ltbby Spencer 33. Karen Honker 34. Tammy Smith 35. Dorothy Goodman 36. Alex Ross 37. Ellen Fowler 38. Lucinda Lozier 39. Hope Sullivan 40. Sheri Lendrum 41. Cathie Doane 42. Liz Lamon 43. Dodie Lesesne 44. Laurie Erwin 45. Tracy Chambers, 2nd Vice- President 46. (non-member) 47. Kelly Bethel 48. Carole Ferryman 49. Becky Jenkins 50. Kathy Bethel 51. Kim Gross 52. Meg Green 53. Mandy Ford 54. Ellen Lerch 55. Nancy Jones 56. Sarah Higgenbotham 57. Tracy Sanders 58. Fairy Huff 59. Vivian Viass 60. Mary Randall 61. (non-member) 62. Missy Florstedt 63. Kelly NeJigan 65. Elizabeth Muldrew 66. Dixie Berry 67. Katie Walker 68. Debbie Baker 69. Pam Scarboro 70. Rhonda Hill 71. Lynn Miller 72. Julie Toland 73. Kathy Overall 74. Lynn Fan! 75. Susan Froelich 76. Debbie Skidmore 77. Becky Beaird. Secretary 78. Ann Conner. Treasurer 79. Pat London 80. Patti Overstreet 81. Meg Barksdale 82. Connie Head 83. Nancy Clark 84. Gail Overstreet 85. Margaret Han ey 86. Ann Williams 87. Rose Marie Sakey 88. Marie Killian 89. Vicki Cordell 90. Mary Lynn Sutier 91. Peggy Gibson 92. Diane Kohlmeyer 93. Betsey Stout 94. Jennifer Dreschel 95. Ellen Ragan 96. Melinda Linely 97. Lisa Reynolds 98. Margaret Black 99. Deborah Jenkins 100, Kathy Black 101, Kate Ravb ' lings 102 Susan Borden 103, Debbie Dyensing NOT PICTURED Beth Andrews, 3rd Vice- President Debbie Baker Lynn Boylston Lori Camberg Lynn Ciine Cindy Copeland Lisa Denny Patty Dibiing Rolanne Harrison, tst Vice- President Kerry Keel in Jane Kiepper Kati McLendon Mary Miles Judy Saunders Sherri Scott Shannon Swan Lynn Taylor Ann Tyler Becky Ward ALPHA CHI OMEQA 259 i 1. Maria Montana 2. Mary Hinton 3. Gregg Greihe 4. Shelby Spurlock 5. Mother Sadie 6. Lynn Thompson 7. Nancy Theobald 8. Jamie OIley, Treasurer 9. Nancy Budd. President 10. Ruth Varga 1 1 . Jan Bder 12. Debbie Cerniglia 13. Ann Stot 14. Martha Weldon 15. Leslie Mcintosh 16. Monica Trapani 17, Laura Baldwin 18- Marifae Meeks 19. Eleanor Stafford 20. Caria Ceiaya 21. Lynne Thompson 22. Shelly Fogarty 23. Pan Bergh 24. Cindy Wilson 25. Melinda Mcintosh 26. Maryann Bartow 27. Karen Laltanzee 28. Carol Hargreaves 29. Lu Ann Binns 30, Cindy Copeland 31. Jo Graves 32, Bonnie Brown 33. Scotty Johnston 34, Leita Ginn 35. Lynn Askew 36. Lisa Kurtz 37. Mary Helen Thompson 38, Carol Wilcox 39. Courlney Petit 40. Tina Kjddsen 41. Gary Jokl 42. Sally Taylor 43. Darby Raymond 44. Cherry Gregory 45, Mary Britt 46. Mary Lu James 47. Janie Eaton 48. Gwen Moore 48A. Tammy Haddad 48B, Connie Catos 49. Darlene Cerniglia 50, Motsey Gregory 51. Sue Fristoe 52. Carol Hardin 53. Heni Straiten 54. Becca Adams 55. Beth Adams 56. Colleen Combs 57. Skyla Barnett 58. Meredith Macfarlane 59. Mary Dukes 60. Maryann Pompilio 61. Gina Mitchell 62. Paula Thompson 63, Dayle Haynie 64. Katie Klugh 65, Elizabeth Starr 66. Deb Bradfietd 67. Holly D02ier 66. Leigh McMillan 69. Allison Clayton 70. Becky Carter 71, Ofe Del Rio 72, Bambi Thompson 73. Darn McDonald 74. Melissa Prophitt 75. Terri Gruenert 76, Robin Rhodes 78. Patty Rheney 79- Judy Ganler 80. Allene Massey 81, Gail Ansley 82. Pam Jackson 83. Sue Owens 84. Kay Rowlad 85. Patti Roberts 85A. Jan Giles 86. Alice Ann Kirby 87. Sandy Wright 88. Cathy Johnson, Pledge trainer 89. Delia Golden, Corresponding Secretary 90. Sherrille Cantrell 9 1 . Christy Ceiaya 92. Cissy Rives 93. Lisa Carter 94. Kristy Mack 95. Jan Thurston 96- Kathy Hall 97- Helen Usher 98, Kathy Conway 99. Kim Pritchard 100. Liv Willis 101. Mary Stevens 102. Claire Smith 103, Sue Yeager 104. Sue Lowe 105. JitI Jacobsen 106. Beth Hurst 107. Glo Leonitis 108, Sally Funk. Recording Secretary 109. Susan Mitchell, Chaplain 1 10. Lisa Williams, Social Chair- man 111, Mary Graves. Vice-President NOT PICTURED Laura Anderson Georgia Bailey Robin Cochran Mac Crumpton Patty Demarco Sally Evans Patty Flannigan Meredith Foster Linn Fountain Deborah Fox Laura Haiter Leigh Harrell Jennifer Haynes Toni Herrin Karen Holland Francie Houser Claire Kerby Elizabeth Langley Teri Law Pegi Layfield Candy Lees Teri Mack, House President Leigh McMillan Lisa McNeaf Lisa Mitchell Beth Moor Kim Nicholson. Rush Chairman Anna Paine Brooks Payne Lee Roquemore Lucy Rush Judy Seymour Shelby Spurlock Caro Story Robin Taylor Kay Thornton Frankie Williams 260 ALPHA DELTA PI For the Alpha Delta Pi ' s, 1977-78 was a very successful year filled with numerous accomplishments and re- peated performances. KA Rose, SAE Sweetheart, Sigma Chi Pledge Sweet- heart, KA Rosebud and Miss Modern Venus were titles held by ADPi ' s. Homecoming was most exciting for them with the winning of Miss Home- coming Queen. The chapter continued to participate in various philanthropic projects with their biggest participation in their own Teeter-Totter Marathon for Muscular Dystrophy. To add to this ful- filling year, several girls were active as Little Sisters and on campus. Violets to Onions . . . " We live for each other " . . . candlelights . . . Tee- ter-Totter Marathon . . . Sigma Chi Derby Spirit ... Big Sis-Little Sis pic- nic ... Fraternity ' s Favorites . . . quo- ta-55 . . . Mother Sadie ... the sun deck . . . Hoddy! Toddy . . . Pledge- Apple Blossom dance . . . Bubbers ... the courtyard. Beta Nu Chapter ALPHA DELTA PI A AH ALPHA DELTA PI 261 b The Alpha Gams are making 1977- 78 their best year ever. As the second year winners of the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, the Alpha Gams are con- tinuing to support and reach out not only with in the Greek System but the community as well. Their Halloween Haunted House was a huge success as were other service and charity projects which included sponsoring parties and visiting Hope Haven and St. Mary ' s Hospital. Several organizations asked the AGD Washboard Band to perform throughout the year. They ' re also proud of individual sisters who are in- volved in important campus organiza- tions such as Blue Key, Mortar Board, ODK, and Student Judiciary. Scholas- tically, the Alpha Gams were voted most improved among sororities. To complete such an active year, the Sis- ters of Alpha Gamma Delta are always honored to display the Wedding Cake House during the Athens Tour of His- toric Homes. Trim the tree and wassail ... En- gagement room . . . Rose Garden . . . Train wreck . . . Sweethearts . . . Leadership . . . Backyard beach . . . Evergreen Society . . . Saucer magno- lia ... M M . . . Scholarship ... Se- cret Santa . . . KROP . . . Mother Gor- don . . . Feast of Roses ... 14 Pearls . . . Smile Sisters . . . Chester M . . . E.C. . . . Soaps . . . Name that sister . . . Annapolis-June Week . . . Flaming Mamie . . . Kidnapping . . . Susie . . . " flush " . . . Beta Upsilon . . . You ' re NF . . . Pledge Dance-Peachtree Plaza . . . Rudie . . . Candlelights . . . Sum- mers in Europe . . . Service . . . Fire- sides . . . Blue fairy . . . Valley . . . NP on PM . . . Quality . . . Tiffany windows . . . Sisterhood ALPHA GAMS, Young, Foolish and Very Happy! Gamma Alpha Chapter ALPHA GAMMA DELTA AFA 262 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 1. Debra Barber 2. Patti Mueller 3. Mary Visscher 4. Vaiory Dearing 6. Alice Randall. Vice President Fraternity Education 7. Betsy Majors. President 8. Bonnie Schoonmaker 9. Marcia Robertson 10. Nancy Hagerdorn 11. Diane Paterno 12. Marcia Sumniers 13. Sue Bainlen 14. Gina Lyon 15. Elizabeth Heath 16. Anne Reinman 17. Deona Bailey 18. Rhonda Chafin 19. Leslie Whitlow 20. Cathy Ballard 21. Dee Dee Clute 22. Megan McEwen 23. Cindy Andrews 24. Ram Mack 25. Cindy Pickard 26. Joanne Gibbs 27. Dean Dorsey 28. Sister Ponder 19. Valerie Harley 30. Susan Wohar 31. Shirley Piper 32. Mary Miltner 33. Valerie Jones 34. Barbara Miller, Vice President Scholarship 35. Valerie Benson 36. Pam Sheriff 37. Patty Garett 38. Becky Taylor 39. Vicky McCraw 40. Vonda Cooper 41. Cassie Clarie 42. Mary Virginia Fintey 43. Denise Lewis 44. Ann Smith 45. Suzanne Moore 46. Carol Ann Copeiand 47 Jennifer Pinson 48. Cathy Pavelka 49. Chris Cannon 50. Toni Sides 51. Marie Ford 52. Liz Fant 53. Julie Quigley 54. Terri McGraw 55. Debbie Blankmeyer 56. Sydney Booker 57. Jackie Ahrens 58. Betsy Shandolph 59. Debbie Bayles 60. Linda Shook 61. Dianne Lane 62. Jeanie Lee 63. Sheri Freed 64. Laurie Currens. Recording Secretary 65. Jodi Copeiand 66. Vicki Moore 67. Karen Price 68. Lyndsey Campbell 69. Randie Shoonmaker, Treasurer 70. Sara Pumphrey 71. Stephanie Stephens 72. Suzanne Ray 73. Kristie Shivers 74. Susan Dobbins 75. Suzi Crowder 76. Lacy Lassiter 77. Patti Daves 78. Peggy Gates 79. Lydia Compton 80. Cathy Regan 81. Melanie Condron 82. Jennifer Witt 83. Janet Bless 84. Terry Floyd 85. Cathy Livesay 86. Donna Lawson 87. Anita Roberts NOT PICTURED: Leslie Compton. Corresponding Secretary Suzanne Harmon Lyn Cleveland Terry George Sheri Lyon Jan Rogers Miriam Deimer Jan Sosnowski Melinda Garren Linda Moore Renee Loggins Beth Garrett i ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 263 ---fti 1. Jan Rasmussen 2. Debbie Schultz 3. Tammy Price 4. Cece Parrott 5. Debbie Ttppett 6. Mary Lou Norman 7. Liz Wyman 8. Ram Bettis 9. Lynn Eliis. Rush Chairman 10. Leslie Newkirk 1 1 . Tracy Barton 12. Diane Kurtze 13. Patty Carson 14. Vicki Eberhard . Susan Highsmith. House Manager 16. Debbie Reeman 17. Terrie Kisor 18. Beverly McCaiium 19. Marilyn Miller. Recording Secretary 20. Jo Ellen Shioer 21. Maria Meehan 22. Micki Murphy 23. Kerry Latham 24. Ram Parrish 25. Cindy Langford 26. Debbie Bartliff 27. Debi Snelling. Corresponding Secretary 28. Lynda Brooks, Panheltenic 29. Lisa Acekerman 30. Tammy Williams 31. Janet Pech 32. Debbie Peeler 33. Tern Meeks 34. Lori Burrell 35. Bonnie Colfins 36. Donna Blackburn 37. Ann Woolen 38. Ruthie Senteil 39. Kathy Zacharias 40. Jane Baker 41. Tina Hampton 42, Teresa King 43. Leigh Kempton 44. Polly Introna 45, Karen Rowlette 46. Jane Fitzgerald 47, Kathy Veaf 48. Karen Schuite 49. Lyn Allgood 50. Linda Powell 51. Kathy Henry 52- Lee Anne Adamson 53. Julie Rhodes 54. Claudia Hancock 55. Julie Germany 56. Virginia Adams 57. Nancy Tidweii 5fl, Mary Sears 59. Susie Cavanaugh 60. Jante Edmond 61. Kathy Rossignol 62. Lisa Harris 63- Maggie Garrett, 1st Vice President 64. Elektra Damtanos 65. Georgia Tanner 66- Cindy Posa 67. Nancy Ellison 68. Lanier Meadors 69. Susan NeSmith 70. Sarah Russo 71. Martha Wood 72. Linda McKenna 73. Vici Wilson 74. Laurie Ann Garrett 75. Dana Smith 76. Daria Garcia 77. Carol Griswelt 78. Becky Murrah 79. Lisa Richards 80. Annika Smith 81. Leigh Langston, President 82. Lauren Wynn 83. Lisa Whitten 84. Lisa Roughton 85. Caria Blue 86. Kimberly Pierce 87. Pam Copp 88. Terri Trtbble 89. Leila Smith 90. Barbara Bowman 91, Patti Allbaugh 92. Katy Kroeger 93. Diane Evans 94. Jane Akins 95. Lynn Parker 96. Kathy Maloot 97. Ann Ford 98. Val Stephens 99. Julie Rice 100. Risa Morris 101. Cathy Bower 102. Anne Harden 103. Holly Adams 104. Helen Braswell 105. Kris Brown 106. Kalhy Johnson 107. Susan Ellison 108. Jane Sadler 109. Anne Daves 110. Lisa Talleson 111. Laura Manning 112. Becky Bell 1 1 3. Bonny Lloyd, Treasurer 114. Lisa Clark NOT PICTURED: Donna Burchfield Anne Byrn, 2nd Vice President Mac Christenson Carol Anno Carlson Kim Crosland Kim Flemmings Cheryl Gilstrap Bonnie Henslin Brenda Hopper Karen Jorws Lauren Jor es Elizabeth Meadows Chartene Michel. Chapter Relations Shane Monoghan Debbie Nichols Sherri Oakley Dava Oliver Nancy Reese Bonnie Scurry Carole Tertocha Ginger Ross Kathy Shoemaker 264 ALPHA OMICRON PI . v " " ■• iSi ' ' Aon ALPHA OMICRON PI Lambda Sigma Chapter 1977-78 was a great year for the Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Highlighting the year included being selected as one of the top nine AOPi chapters in the nation, winning the Spirit Trophy at Sigma Chi Derby, and participating in the March of Dimes Haunted House Benefit. Along with supporting their national philan- thropy — The Arthritis Foundation — UGA AOPi ' s were kept busy with var- ious campus activities. With sisters participating in the Student Govern- ment Association, honorary fraterni- ties, Panhellenic Council, varsity ath- letics, civic organizations, and many more, they remained involved in many aspects of campus life. Another suc- cessful year for the AOPi ' s was boost- ed by the continuous support of their house mother, Mrs. Carter, their spirit- ed alums, the " Little Alphas " and Sweetheart, and the Leaders ' Council. Rush Week ... 55 brand new pledges ... 2 hours of sleep a night . . . Smile! They ' re out there . . . Pass that loving cup around . . . football games . . . beer socials, grain socials, luau socials, Halloween socials, and then more socials! . . . Shrimp and Beer . . . Fort Lauderdale and Day- tona, too . . . band parties . . . Senior Roast . . . Yippy Skippy! . . . Gag Me! . . . Who wants to walk to Hodgson ' s? . . . Untapped Reservoir . . . sun deck . . . cruising in the spring ... My soap is missing . . . Pledge Dance — at the Country Club! . . . Disco Mickey . . . Tertocha as Tinkerbell? . . . Forever let us hold our banner high, high, high . . . Pledge retreat . . . Kidnap Breakfast . . . " Somewhere " . . . Who ' s going to the library? . . . Hey, Mable! . . . There ' s a longing in the heart of each AOPi . . . lunch table gossip . . . Founders ' Day . . . Cooper ' s . . . When we yell, we yell like hell . . . How would you like a little heaven on earth? . . . How would you like to be an AOPi? ... I LIKE IT!! . . . ALPHA OMICRON PI 265 Xfi CHI OMEGA Mu Beta Chapter The Chi Omegas started ' 77- ' 78 off with a bang, and the year proved to be one of their best. Hootenanny Band won several awards including first place in the annual Sorority Sing in downtown Athens. The Chapter par- ticipated in nnany worthwhile service projects and charity drives. They co- sponsored a 36-hour Swing-a-thon for the American Cancer Society. The Chi- football team practiced hard for its annual game against the Kappa Kappa Gammas with the effort proving to be most worthwhile! Hey Babe . . . shuddle booskers . . . Hootenanny practice AGAIN? . . . Ag- nes Cow . . . disco down . . . Where ' s the picture man? . . . care package . . . Elsie . . . Brick House . . . source . . . Inez . . . Lord Chile, he ' s lame . . Edith . . . Ham again? . . . Just a bow of butter beans . . . Kroger run ... cuckoo-cuckoo . . . row rre rou? . . . slip-in . . . Beul . . . Aww Shan . . . Who gets the carnation tonight? . . . beads and button-downs . . . peeep! . . . Who waas that masked man? . . . Jinx and swivel seats . . . it ' s a groove . . . loafers and knee socks . . . loose me from around here . . . Fred loves Waldo . . . motorcycle, motorcycle . . . 1 want the third shower! . . . Mel ' s Place . . . How many candlelights to- night? . . . Karen and Sara Tucker Anita vacation . . . football practice . . . How do you work the microwave? . . . Alba 77 . . . Man on the hawl. 266 CHI OMEGA JWU m " r 1. Lynn H. Lassiter 2. Maria G. Cason 3. Elizabeth F. Grisamore 4. Sharon Denney 5. Jill Chancey 6. Debra Ann Christanson 7. Connie Coffee 8. Julie Coter 9. Susan A. Hull 10. Nancy E. Sterne 11. Lynn B. Martin 12. Carol L. Watson 13. Sara E. Gearing 14. Jody Powers 15. Mary K. Hart 16- Kay F, Starr 17. Elizabeth A. Morgan 18. Sarah D, Hopper 19. Amy J. Ginn 20. Helen B. Harlin. Herald 21. Lisa D. Echols 22. Leslie B, Wright 23. Marilyn D. Bowden 24. Miriam R. Moore 25. Angle Nichols 26. Anne B. Shelton 27. Marcia S. Starr 28. Nancy B, Thompson 29. Irene M Gates 30. Katherine L. Watt 31. Claire Murray 32. Rachel A. Williams 33. Marianne Reid 34. Martha E. Phifer 35. Ellen L. Gassett 36. Catherine L. Carter 37. Kathleen E. Dodd 38. Nancy B. Wallace 39. Jan L. Miller 40. Mary S. Simpson 41. Mary E, Smith 42. Martha K. Peele 43. Anna C. Stevens 44. Patricia Wilson. House President 45. Penny Burnett 46 Ann G. Dabney 47. Mary A. Way 48. Susan L. Blad 49. Linda L. Porter. Personnel 50. Betsy G. Barnes 51. Charlotte A. Hopkins 52. Mary K. Faulkner 53. Laura A. Davis 54. Ceiia R, Ginn 55. Nancy A. Pirkle 56. Kay E. Andrews 57. Karen E, Perkins 58. Elizabeth A. Raines 59. Heidi Fricks 60. Lilyan G Hanberry 61. Lucy A. Tresp 62. Virginia A. Franklin 63. Claire B. Harper 64. Katherine P. Salmon 65. Amy L. Aronson 66. Laura L. Garrison, Presiden 67. Jean C. Comolli 68. Sheryl A. Windsor 69. Virginia C. Driver 70- Nancy Debartola 71. Angle Patterson 72. Susan L. Boyelt 73. Sharon K. Ellis 74. Mary K. Kimbrell 75. Katherine W, Butler 76. Carol Johnson 77. Frances M. Nix 78. Leigh C. Daly 79. Linder R. Sipple 80. Debra A. Nash 81. Laura A, Maddox 82. Kelli J. Kindred 83. Sally L, Daniel 84. Laurie A. Dickey 85. Mary K, Dupree 86. Janis K. Lewis 87. Betty A. Whelchel. Vice- President 88. Lee A. Davis 89. Jonathan Jay 90. Kathleen S. Houston 91. Laura Pate 92. Virginia A, Grubt s 93. Barbara A, Harris 94. Louisa M. Stultz 95. Loan I, Oelschig 96. Kathleen R. Bargen NOT PICTURED: Susan E- Attgood Marcia L. Baily Irene A. Baker Virginia B. Brinson Allison L, Brown Carter M. Brugh Hennrietta C. Burt Grace Champion Catherine B. Cook Kristina K. Cook Debra Cox Camille A. Dubose Metanie A. Estes Elizabeth L. Freeman Kathy Gielow Julie A. Gross Page A, Gunn Melba C. Hefelfinger Eva B, Holland Nell S. Hopkins LuAnne Hughes Joy A. Jarrett Deborah K. Johnson Susan E. Kent Rebecca A. Kesterton Susan D. Knight Arden S, Lee Mary V. Legeai Sara M. Lucas Emma B. Macauley Emily D, Manchester Barbara L. Marbut Tonda A, Marshall Kate Mitchell Lisa N. Mitchell Elizabeth R, Monahan Mary E, Neeley Katherine L, Norman Kathryn J. Norris Elizabeth A. O ' Callaghan, Treasurer Lisa M, Odom Virginia L. Parker Claudia 9. Patterson Stella C. Peterson Nancy A. Pirkle Cameron A. Rablo Denise A. Reitman Donna Jo Rink Caroline R, Rowley Lori E. Schmitter Rebecca L. Shaw Julia E. Singer, Secretary- Susan W. Smith Christy, A, Stock Leslie M. Sutton Louise C. Terrell Mary K. Thompson Karen L. Thompson Jane M. Threlkeld Judith Todd. Pledge Trainer Lisa Tucker Winnitred H. Usher CHI OMEGA 267 1. Laurie Josey. Chaplain 2. Susan Adair 3. Susie Spear 4. Joy Cook 5. Nancy Bell 6, Lee Ann Mitchell 7. Kitty Fritz. Ptedge Trainer 8. Becky Harlow 9. Leah Hopkins 10. Ruth Graham 11 Lee Sewell 12. Beverly Arnold 13. Cheryl Anderson 14. Lisa Odell 15. Anne Ford 16. Lisa Bomgardner 17. Julie Gaby 18. Melissa Varner 19. Linda Brewer 20. Becky Brown 21. Denise Companik 22. Lisa Fivars. President 23. Mary Bobbins 24. Paula Owens 25. Sherry Whitehurst 26. Mary Lowe 27. Connie Roberts 28. Sandi Warwick. Treasurer 29. Sharon Jones 30. Ellen Bercegeay 31. Richie Talton 32. Cindy Smith 33. Kay Bacon 34. Melanie Peacock 35, Tayrn Jones 36. Sandy Bossert 37. Wana Anderson 38. Sue Luedtk 39. Karen Harington 40. Julie Massey 41. Gayle Payne 42. Anne McAllester 43. Audrey Barnes 44. Linda Grieve, Vice-president 45. Barbra Blue 46. Terri Bartlelt 47. Debbie Dalbo 48. Cindy Dekle 49. Janet Butler 50. Nancy Abies 51. Nancy Peard 52. Jean Crocker 53. Kathy Moody 54. Anne Jollay 55, Margaret Miller 56. Terri Wright 57. Stacy Montgomery 58, Kitty Thomas 59. Cynthia White 60, Debi Surmay 61. Debbie Cooper 62. Jane Polhtil 63. Linda Waage 64. Allison Henning 65. Liz Francis 66. Debbie Waldrop 67, Julie Ford 68. Sherry Spicer 69. Nancy Nails 70, Beverly Broder 71. Becky Miller 72. RaeAnn Hodges NOT PICTURED: Eliza Adams Ellen Barnes Terri Bell Dana Birdsong Kim Boswell Lisa Clarke Anne Cook Lynn Craddock Kathryn Crantord. Rush Chairman Ellen Dale Terri Davis Kathy Drake Karen Dutt Cindy Eades Martha Early Denise Finney Susan Flanders Kay Gailinger Mary Grant Marcia Griffith Mary Young Haymore Laura Haywood Marjorie Hinson Keita Honeycutt Karen Hood Lynne Hopkins Lynda Horton Lisa Ingram Hope Jones Joy Jones Jan Jones Sherry Jones Ginny Kearns Leah Keith Carol Kennedy Cathy Knox Lisa Krystak Laura Lawson Nancy Leverette Lovella McCarthney Carol McCormick Maggie McGuinn Carol Martin Lori Maxey Debbie Norvitle Becky Offutt Mary Ann Patton Lydia Powers Kaye Rathbun Vickie Sanders Julie Sarkis Judy Singletary Nancy Sorsdahl Donna Thomas Laura Weils Diane Whipkey Carol Williams Kim Woodfin Paula Wyatt Beth Young Judy Veal 268 DELTA DELTA DELTA r In the past year Delta Delta Delta continued to participate in their many service projects and activities. Each year underprivileged children come to the house and go to all the rooms " trick or treating " . For Christmas the sisters all go to St. Mary ' s Hospital and have a party for the children. Each year the Alpha Rho chapter gives a scholar- ship to a deserving student at the Uni- versity. Over $900.00 was raised this year at the annual Tri-Delta Jail-N-Bail with proceeds going to the March of Dimes. The Tri-Delta ' s are active in ev- ery aspect of college life from Student Government to Greek Intramurais. Pearl . . . Pine . . . Pansy . . . Silver . . . Gold . . . Blue . . . Pansy Breakfast . . . Best Homecoming Display . . . Pumpkin Serenade . . . Jail-N-Bail . . . Fraternity Little Sisters and Sweet- hearts . . . Cheerleaders . . . Football Princess. Alpha Rho Chapter DELTA DELTA DELTA l_ L A DELTA DELTA DELTA 269 For the Delta lota Chapter of Delta Gamma, the 1977-78 school year was filled with activities and accomplish- ments. The DG ' s returned to school with the enthusiasm that won them first place in the Spring 1977 Greek Week as well as being the Outstanding Chap- ter in their province. Fall Quarter brought about their annual Road Block for " Recording for the Blind " followed by a Halloween costume party. Winter quarter saw the DG ' s 2nd annual Greek Dinner sponsored to raise mon- ey for " Recording for the Blind. " The DG ' s also held their annual pledge dance at the Athens Country Club this year celebrating their 10th year on campus with a dinner and champagne reception at the Delta Gamma house. Spring Quarter, as usual, was a buzz of excitement and activity with the Annu- al Anchor Splash. Amidst other out- standing honors, Delta Gamma was named Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year. Hoop DeLa . . . " Lawd South Geor- gia " ... Go for it! ... Peppermint Schnapps ... For Real! (?)... organ- ic .. . Hello-oo Betty! ... T.B.Q. ... Peach of the year. . . . Here I come again . . . Kappa Sig Sorority of the Year! . . . A.F.O. . . . Woahwa . . . G.F.I. . . . Tonite ' s the Night . . . Stay- so-fro ... T.K. ' s on Fridays . . . Party Hardy! . . . U.G.A. Gator Award . . . Goobers!! . . . Cruisin . . . Perma- pledge . . . Strawberries! . . . Delta lota Chapter DELTA GAMMA 270 DELTA GAMMA ' ■ r " ' i ' 1. Cathy Burgess 2. Sharon Nordman 3. Kim Hurd 4. Kathleen Miller 5. Debbie Hudson 6. Susan White 7. Barb Bradbury 8. Allyson Harris 9. Patty Mostellar 10. Debbie Revis 11. Joy Upchurch 12. Susie VandeGfift 13- Kathy Duncan 14. Louise Ouarles 15- Debbie Manley 16. Beth Hardin 17. Polly McGowan 18. Susan Rary 19. Pam Braden 20. Sherri Kelly 21. Lisa Herrin 21A, Christy Lehman 22- Bev Gable 23. Liz Strickland 24. Pam Pearson 25. Susan Baldwin 26. Ellen Dodd 27. Kris Lundberg 28. Linda Coward 29. Teresa Blanchard 30. Pennie Kienzle 31. Jenny Hennen 32. Claudia Wright 33. Laurie Thomas 34. Beth Gault 35. Stephanie Fain 36. Carol Williams 37. Ellen Trieb 38. Julie Megran 39. Lynn Vickery 40. Lisa Gant 41. Shay Thompson 42. Carol Watson 43 Nancy Taylor 44. Gretchen Steiner 45. Donna Smith 46. Theresa Ryan 47. Chris Guide 48. Cathy Downey 49. Janet Owen 50. Debbie Barnes 51. Melanie Bell 52. Mary Krick 53. Gail Mullinax 54. Kim Fowler 55. Lisa Reddick 56. Sally Titshaw 57. Patli Troup 58. Kim Daniell, 1977-78 President 59. Dee Turton 60. Patfi Robins 61. Valerie Addington 62. Elizabeth Cottle 63. Sandra Pounds NOT PICTURBD: Court r ey Abernathy Judy Allen Stacy Anderson Teresa Battle Bev Bergh Lisa Bertz Becky Box Linda Bradley Martha Bradshaw Christie Canada Susan Caudell Bonnie Chalmers Linda Dean Cindy Drew Joyce Durmer Beth Edwards Dotsy Evans Debi Feltner Suzanne Fogg Debbie Gohr Donna Greening Judy Heyi Margena Ninety Carol Huey Janna Jahn Merrill Johnson Barbara Kelvington Jane Kieffer Melissa Kieffer Julie Knudson Mary Kreamer Anno Luedtke Helen Lynah Julie Matthews Charlene McCrary Cynthia Moseley Carol Muckenfuss Nancy Neal Kristin Olive Beth Owens Mary Parrish Diane Powell Helen Pugh Jan Slaughter Sue Strom Laureen Swank Edie Thompson Phyllis Thompson Mary Ann VandeLinde Debbie Walker Tish Wagner Denise Wingo DELTA GAMMA 271 t. Renee Sawilowsky. Recording Sec- 53. Lori Fine. retary 3rd Vice-president 2. Fern Green 54. Susan Jackson 3. Natalie Osotsky 56. Lori Lindinbaum 4. Caryl Greenberg, President 56. Faye Cohen 5. Sandi Stavenhagan, Rush Chairman 57. Jody Kurzweil 6. Leslie Jatte 58. Maria Cohen 7. Carlo Rainbow 59. Debra Cohen, 8. Susan Falkenstein 2nd Vice-president 9. Gerri Duoskin 60. Sherri Sanders 10. Debbie Fuchs 61. Barbara Blumenthal 1 1. Jody Diamond 62. Linda Seidman K 12. Jackie Shedrow 63. Linda Sarlin H Susan Handleman 64. Toby Berlin B Roslyn Relchin 65. Jill Dreizer K 66. Susan Friedman V 16. Michelle Gordon 67. Susan Odrezin, BP 1 7- Sherri Weiner tst Vice-president H| 18. Lynne Reiss. Treasurer 68. Marian Schoenberg B 19. Jank;e Perils 69. Judy Goldberg B 20. Michelle Kriegler 70. Linda Hyman K 21. Linda Rivken 71. Ceci Friedman B 22. Dot Roth 72. Jody Gurin E 23. Debbie Toland 73. Pat Praskins I P 24. Debbie Qutterman 74. Marilyn Goldstein V ' 25 Fran Rothfarb. Recording Sec- 75. Leslie Camens K ' ' ' ft 26. Martha Popowski NOT PICTURED: 27. Judy Greenbaum . 28. Sara Zaban Susan Abroms 1 29. Mindy Ambery Carol Berlin H 30. Dawn Gillerman Jaime Bonner V 31. Jan Wetherhorn Linda Canter H Sheryl Heller Spanky Cohen H M 33. Sharon Qreenblatt Sharna Fagin t 34. Beth Gelhar Adriane Feint erg f 35 Sharon Rosner. House-President Jan Freedman 36. Sharon Kinsler Amy Friedman |B 37. Susan Chaliff Ellen Friedman K 38. Jody Lasky Jackie Glass E. 39. Sheryl Maslia. Panhellenic Rovin Glass p 40. Lane Zbar Cheri Goldenberg H| 41. Shelley Davidson Annette Kaplan B 42. Marcy Fleisher Judy Karelson ■L 43. Cindy Krasnoff Mindy Kritzer H| _ 44. Nancy Wise Sheryl Leider |He Susan Berkowitz Resa Levetan KfBBk ' Carolyn Fox Sherri Levin p 47. Stacey Robinson Alyson Levine HHp 48. Nancy Seelig Janet Levinson 49 Deb Bulmenteld. Memt er-at-Large Ruth Parzen 60. Marianne Fleishman Arlene Perlmutter 51. Mindy Moran Anna Rauch 62. Susan Gross Carol Reyner ' 1 s 1 l B ; B B a B H H 1 . H H j H ' j H r H H 272 DELTA PHI EPSILON y " v A$E DELTA PHI EPSILON Psi Chapter Delta Phi Epsilon enjoyed an activ- ity-filled year during 1977-78. Commu- nity and social projects filled their cal- endar. Philanthropic projects such as a balloon face for juvenile diabetes and the campus wide Ice-Cream Marathon Spring Quarter for Cystic Fibrosis headlined community service activities. Outstanding Deephers held positions on Panhellenic, the Student Senate and Courts, on numerous Sweetheart Courts, and Little Sister panels. Never mind ... Or what? . . . Chap- ter meeting Monday night . . . New Members . . . Debra, When is the raid? . . . Connie Conehead . . . House Phone . . . Could be Fall Party Material . . . Helen, Ga . . . Anybody want to play Spades? . . . Walk-out . . . Kid- naps . . . Intramural volleyball . . . Barry Manilow . . . The Sisterhood . . . GO Deephers! DELTA PHI EPSILON 273 KAe KAPPA ALPHA THETA Gamma Delta Chapter The Thetas enjoyed a progressive and eventful year. The Panhellenic Scholarship trophy was presented to the chapter for maintaining the highest yearly average. The Minstrel Show, " That ' s Entertainment " , placed first in the Sorority Sing in downtown Athens. The Thetas screamed their way to first place in the Homecoming Spirit Contest and placed first in the FIJI Leukemia Drive. Throughout the year their en- ergy was expended in intramural sports competition. They continued to combine efforts in participating with campus and Greek activities and in community service projects. Kidnap Breakfast . . . Black and Gold . . . Thetas ' Band and Drill Team perform during halftime . . . Thetas crown Preston Homecoming Queen . . . Pledge Formal as Poss ' . . . Popcorn . . . Dress Up Socials . . . Kite Nite . . . Karen Rollins, Chi Psi Sweetheart . . . Kim Butler, FIJI Friday night Ham- . . . Pansies ... Go Sweetheart . . . burger suppers Fly a Kite!!! Z74 KAPPA ALPHA THETA LEFTSIDE: 1. Brooke Hardy 2. Francis Black 3. Tricia Golden, Corresponding Secretary 4. Amy Spear, Vice President. Efficiency 5. Kim Pace, Vice President, Pledge Education 6. Maria Bracketl. Recording Secretary 7. Susan Clower 8. Sissy Bradford 9. Nancy Presley 10. Chris Larson 1 1. Ann Morris 12. Judy Johnson 13. Jenny Hardie 14. Regina Whitley 15. Kalhy Mays 16. Doreen Gentzler 17. Julie Neel 18. Julie O ' Ouinn 19. Wini Milam 20. Elizabeth McDonnell 21. Peggy Beckwith 22. Tenley Oppenlander 23 Julie Damron 24. Katie Rowe Mollis 25. Amy Griffith 26. Jean Conner 27. Kathy Adams 28. Lisa Carrow 29. Helen Hollingsworth 30. Heilen Gurley 31. Anne Rockwell 32. Louise Boiling 33. Scott Ambrose 34. Hop Hopkins 35. Nancy Rosenblum 36. Cindy Collier 37. Anita Herman 38. Kate Van Deventer 39. Amy Thompson 40. Mary Head 41. Barbara Brown 42. Lynn Greer 43. Karen Rollins 44. Michelle Waters 45. Pam Rafferty 46. Unidentified Sister 1 47. Patti O ' Neal 48. Rosa Hagan 49. Luann Wiley 50. Elizabeth MMIians 51. Karyn Mozley RIGHT SIDE: 46. Janet Davis 47. Louisa Dukes 48. Beth Porter 49. Kelli Anderson 50. Julie Wade 51. Anne Van Home 52. Pam Hatre 53. Jay Burden 54. Cevonna Frazier 55. Unidentified Sister 2 56. Kris Anderson 57. Atexa McCondichie 58. Margaret Thomas 59. Katherine Lide 60. Mary Beth Morley 61. Saliie Humphries 62. Roxanne Cheek 63. Ellen Rolader 64. Laura Sims 65. Holly Hubble 66. Sharon Speer 67. Vaughn Cooledge 68. Beth Van Sant 69. Caroline Cowles 70. Marie O ' Ouinn 71. Carol Rosenblum 72. Betsy Garlington 73. Sharon Cobb 74. Bou Traylor 75. Jan Jennings 76. Dawn McClain 77. Melanie Brown 78. Laura Chandler 79. Peggy McGarity 80. Sheila Bushman 81. Kathy Morgan 82. Bess Page 83. Peggy Hendricks 84. Stephanie Guild 85. Pixie Foster 86. Pasty Breedlove 87. Susan Sanders 88. Connie Beckwith 89. Beth Garner 90. Julie Sams 91. Kim Butler 92. Vicki Calloway 93. Karon Sample 94. Julie Kent 95. Montie Hendricks 96. Alice Rosenblum NOT PICTURED: Rea Albea Jane Ashley Beth Birdsong Stella Bon Sandra Brown Jaime Bump Peggy Cruce Betsy Curry Lisa Daniel. President Betsy Duncan Karen Ebeling Kristin Erickson Elizabeth Evins Nancy Fishback Diane Ford Nancy Fowler Margaret Freeman Colleen Gilmore Kathi Goelz, Treasurer Alice Grant Connie Haar Marky Hatfield Helen Jarvis Barbara Johnson Jane Kennedy Joy Kidd Barbara Lane Cathy McClelland Tracy Miller Gwynie Moran Laura Norman Elizabeth Reagin Donna Riley Dale Smith Terri Spyke Cindy Steiner Preston Suilivan Sheri Tatum Kim Venezia Wendy Wertheim Rebecca West 1 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 275 F 1 Susan Hal li ■P B Joy Bethune K 2 Janice Hutsey Brenda Brumfield H 3 Cecilia Qlblin Donna Bryson H Anne Burts B Laura Keller Kathy Carmichael. Rush I Hp 6 Karen Duke Chairman f 7. Kitty Adams. Assistant Terri Cooper Treasurer Rhonda Cornweli 8. Susan Brazeal Patli Crow 9. Gail Patterson Priscilla Daniel 10 Marttta Caroline Brewton Dorothy Dawkins jife, 11. Elizabeth Brooks Laura Delk, Editor HK 12. Robin Craig Nancy Dill K 13. ScottI Anne Hull Lynn Donaldson ■|iE| 14. Barbara Barton Dee Dorsey Bi|H|. 15. Mariane Jones Cathy Duckworth HJHir 16. Linda Mammoser Yvonne Durrett HH 17. Gwen Hill Karon Elliott H 13. Meri Hemphill Debbie Faulk iver ■nil 19. Kimtierly Logue Alfyn Felder B 20. Sonya Hamilton Ginger Garrett mm 21. Marcia Schoendorf Debbie Garrison |Hp 22. Jill Parker Susie Grant mgm 23. Lillian Kirbo Norma Haisten ■B 24. Kalty Jones Jan Hall K 25. Margie Turner Kristi Harr HK 26. Diane Cole Terry Hartin ■1 27. Libby Myers Joanne Hayes JP 28. Sarah Stringfellow Kevin Holland t 29. Becky Burch Jayne Huff J 30. Carlene Baggett, Vice Merry Lee Huff ' , President Carey Johnson 1 31. Debbie Habuda Donna Jones. Treasurer : 32. Pam Chadwick Penny Anne Jones 33. Sharon Gillooly Anita Keltey 34. Cathy Grimland Beth Kornegay ; 35. Audrey Franklin Karia Larsen ; 36. Kymmy Holcomtte Chande Leach • 37. Debbie Richards Kathleen Leinmiller 38. Gayla Gillis Teresa Lewis 39. Carol Dodd Rita Maloof 40. Anita Arnold Karen Mayer 41. Lisa Mullaly Carol McGinty 42. Lisa Sarajan. Secretary Patty Meagher 43. Donna Mansour Mary Minesinger 44. Patsy Newton Cheryl Moore 45. Elizabeth Agee Terri Morton 46. Toni Elliston Sallie Mozingo 47. Anne Thompson DeDe Parsons. President 48. Elizabeth Scheie Nancy Paul 49. Jane Rogers Lauren Payne 50. Deborah Bowers Phyllis Perry 51. Melanie Cobb Kim Reneau 52. Donna Bryan Margaret Robison 53. Michele Bevis Elise Rossi Schell Russell Mary Shack feford Stacey Smith NOT PICTURED: Beth Spruill Kathie Stewart Carol Alexander Liz Strauss PattI Allord Alice Thoman Donna Arrington Betsy Tuten Terri Atkinson Georgia Tyson ; Lynell Bass Dorothy Wade Theresa Battaglia Diane Walker Brenda Beatty Alice Weekly Marida Belcher Valerie Williams Rene Befry Anne Williamson 27e KAPPA DELTA Kappa Deltas were active in many civic and social areas throughout the year. Honors included a tie for Greek Week Overall Winners; top contribu- tors in the annual UGA blood drive; top magazine sales for national philanthro- py; Dorothy Wade — Miss Georgia Football, Dairy Princess and first run- ner-up in Miss PANDORA Pageant; Terri Atkinson — Outstanding Sopho- more; Cecilia Giblin — first runner-up to national Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart; Andrea Burroughs — Kappa Sigma pledge Sweetheart; Merry Lee Huff — Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart; Valerie Wil- liams — Alpha Gamma Rho Sweet- heart; and Donna Mansour — Dairy Princess Finalist. Other activities in- clude: Rho Lambda, Mortar Board, Angel Flight, Phi Kappa Phi, ODK, Dol- phins, Circle K, Timettes, and fraternity Little Sisters. Kappa Deltas continued to contribute time and effort in further- ing and strengthening the Greek Sys- tem. Pledge kidnap . . . WBB . . . What ' s the scoop? ... G.P. runs . . . Tab and Lite beer . . . candlelights . . . cruzin ' . . . RHGS . . . Brick house ... We love our Big Brothers . . . K D wins 2nd place . . . balancing checkbooks . . . AOT . . . Hey, hey baby! ... In thee Kappa Delta, hey! hey! . . . add-a- beads . . . beach trips . . . white roses . . . spring break on the islapd . . . games of spades . . . overloaded apartments . . . pulling " all nighters " . . . respect for the pin ... crowded Milledge buses . . . Poss ' . . . inspec- tion at 4:45 . . . catching rays in the court yard . . . I ' ll never take another blind date . . . cramming . . . Who ' s in my parking place? . . . confiding in sis- ters ... 52 top pledges . . . undying bonds of friendship . . . Sigma Phi Cliapter KAPPA DELTA KA KAPPA DELTA 277 The Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s have been very active on campus and in the community this past year. Hard work won their pledges the spirit award for the " Paint the Town Contest " , and they also had a sister on the Home- coming Courts, sisters on the field hockey team, on the tennis and golf teams, as UGA cheerleaders, Geor- gettes and as many fraternity sweet- hearts and little sisters. The Kappa ' s have been active in intramural sports, winning the volleyball competition, and ranking in tennis, archery, ping pong, basketball, Softball and bowling. As usual the Kappa ' s have been busy with philanthropies. There was a canned food drive at Thanksgiving, donations for flood victims, the annual volleyball marathon for cancer and this years sis- ters adopted a foster grandparent. An- other project was to cut out pumpkins on Halloween with each fraternity and sororities letters. Hard work and coo- peration made this year a successful one for the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s. FAA . . . caught in the kitchen . . . candlelights . . Cal ' s trenching bunny visits . . . Singing Senior . ... Miss Joyce lead by Stacy blue and blue . . . Balcony visits . . . the Congo Room . . . . . chapter room hotel . . . the collegiate look . . . date patrol . . . cliques . . . cruising. Delta Upsilon Chapter KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA •% fllllllWl " » «I W»»-Jfc. 278 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA JL 1. Jenny Monfi 2. Connie Allen 3. Ann Hughes 4. Peggy Franktin 5. Layle Watson 6. Evelyn Redding 7. Laura Hadland 8. Francis Davis 9. Lindsey Baker 10. Carol McKinny 11. Panta Longaker 12. Kathy Gamble 13. Mary Susan Jackson 14. Lisa Driggs 15. Katy Clouser 16. Jane Averitt 7. Mary Beth Wilkenson 18. Mimi Williams 19. Kathy Weathers 20. Teresa Warrinton 21. Laura Ramsey 22. Nancy Height 23. Lisa Powell 24. Chris Houchlns 25. Brinkley Burks 26. Ruth Colmer 27. Louise GriHith 28. Kathryn Clay 29. Nina Sanders 30. Pam Cawthorn 31. Ellen Rogers 32. Tonja Bass 33. Susie Collie 34. Judy Hostrup 35. Cynthia Mauer 36. Andrea Stephanides 37. Jackie Manson 38. Beth Robinson 39. Janet McClelland 40. Molly Wallace 41. Laura Lee Burson 42. Judy Danzler 43. Vat Powell 44. GailHalley 45. Kim Hollowman 46. Susie Parker 47. Mary Leslielq 48. Lee Thornton 49. Susan Shivley 50. Hope Miller 51. Nancy Alredge 52. Susan Sheffield 53. Juiie Estes 54. Salty Powell 55. Barb Spletzer 56. Paula Larson 57. Faye Smith 58. Mary Ann SeweK 59. Susan Shuck 60. Carol Nichqis 61. Teresa Olds 62. Ann Hallq 63. Lisa Mathison 64. Lauran Hodges 65 Dottie Schleicher 66. Lisa Herbst 67. Bernice Morris 68. Martha Merritt 69. Motly McCoy 70. Lee Thorson 71. Lisa Hudson 72. Ginna Gilbert 73. Sara Shadborn 74. Lucy DeGolian 75. Lindsey Brice 76. Beth Throutman 77. Debbie Harrison 78. Suzanne Phillips 79. Laura Sheffield 80. Pat Alexander 81. Stacy Winter 82. Lynn Hart 83. Agnes Candler 84. Dottie Hutchings 85. Melissa Davis 86. Cathy Smith 87. Laura Day 88. Holly Sloan 89. Jenny Sioan 90. Laura Goodyear 91. Laura Mountjoy 92- Suzanne Morris 93. Rita Penningtone 94. Lark Ledbelter 95. Val Nielson 96. Beth Cole 97. Lisa Ceustih 98. Carol Bradshaw 99. Joan Vereen 100, Marian Smith 101, Elizabeth Carswell 102, Carolyn Howell NOT PICTURED: Kate Beasley Laurie Dent Judi Elder Joanna Gaihes Diane Hawks Isabel Heard Shelia Horn Laura Huffaker Carta Infonte Brownell Landrum Leslie Lauer Norma Lockwood Sandy Lumpkin Becky Morris Natille Newton Laura Norman Miriam Patterson Carol Vanderlip Linda Vaughn Ellen Wager Amy Wiesma Cindy Yancey KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 279 K 1. Donna Harvey 82 Barbara But ' B 83. Alva Bloul B Jenny Tippin 84. Peggy Kurtz HH 4. Carlton Moxley 85. Sylvia Walton ■ ■ 5. Emily Stegall 86. Connie Collins I bF 6. Elena Tenenbaum 87. Carol Cusick B 7. Laura Perry 88. Elaine Hudson ■H§ 8. Beth Hoyt 89. Cindy Pruitt IHgl 9. Fran Holliday 90. Nancy Correnty ■Hk 10. Mary Katlierine Bagnal 91. Katharine Bass B 11. Betsy Bullington 92. Debbie Letson ' Hl ' ' ' " ' 93. Carolyn Bass Bjjt 13. Libba Smith 94. Pam Murrey InB 14. Lisa Groover 95. Vicki Eberhan ■HH 15. Clarissa Cunningham 96. Lynn Bell j j B|K 16 ' y ■ ° Burnett! 97. Ginny Barton ' H| 98. Kim Keadle ' ' K 18. Judy Forester 99. Becky Beard l V 19. WImberly Dennis 100. Susan Barker 1 1 20. Caroline Ballard 101. Margaret McKnight 21. Leslie Shanks 102. Becky Walton IBB 22 Lila Thwaite. Corresponding 103. Linda Davies P Secretary 104. Katie Davis ' l| 23. Del Martin. Vice President 105. Pam Roukoski r 24. Linda Hawk, President 106. Nancy Carter 1 25 Angela Mankin, Rush Chairman 107. Laura Greer 1 26 Cathy Guy. Recording Secretary 108. Donna Ratchford 1 27. Mary Strong. Treasurer 109. Kathy Haggard I 28. Christie Young ,t 29. Ginger Rhodes NOT PICTURED: ■ nmK 30. Kay Wilson H K 31. Nancy Marlowe Susan Allen H K ' 32. Carolyn Means Carolyn Baker Hf 33. Jeni Massenburg Marie Benson " K 34. Lisa Schuize Piper Berryman ■■Hr 35. Nancy Rice Charlotte Blanton H 36. Becky Gregorle Karen Brown 1 K 37- Melissa McKenze Susan Chambers K 38. Gary Qilton Susan Childs K 39. Carol Wood Connie Cole H: 40. Cathy Wilcox Deborah Crew B Lesley Dye . H F ' - hn Moody Molly Dye 1 ■ ' 3- Susan Schick Laurie Falk 1 K. 44. Leslie Gardner Claire Farriba ' K Barbara Johnson Anna Fesperman ' H 46. Mahanna Hampton Vicki Foster L 47. Marty Jacobson Nancy Gates B 48. Laura Fonseca Laura Gilreath HHp 49. Debtiie Johnson Ann Gober HBh 50. Pam Port Kitty Hammit ' 51. Susan Pancoast Claire Harland HK 52. Cindy Slocumb Donna Harcey " 53. Susan Robinson Lori Hewell 54. Chris Viehmann Kelly Huckabee 55. Michelle Goddstein Allison Jones 56. Suzanne Royal Ann Jones 57. Melinda Proctor Debbie Jones m B. Mary Jo Brice Gina Jones ' o H 59. Laura Shearron Kitty Kilgore H HP 60. Jeannie Flloyd Denise Ledbetter 61, Laura Taylor Katherine Lovett B 62. Mary McLennan Claire Ann Mankin fl H| 63. Janie Trousdale Mary Means l fe 64. Laurie Guess Frances Ann Mitchell ij B Ellen Frank Gayla Rankin i H| Lenn Angle Roberts i H 67. Suzanne James Ann Rot)erts p H 68. Jody Snell Audrey Anny Rogers ' H 69. Nanci DeBoer Dede Shoemeker B Jani e Spence Susan Small H Bonnie Browder Kelli Smith ' B Pendy Goode Laurie Stevens B Laurie Graham Caroline Switzer K Jean Georgiana Switzer ' B Dale Gilliland Melissa Thompson B Anne OeFreese Leah Twitty B Ann Karen Walls I H ' h Moore Ginny Wiegand ' H Edith Geer Debbie Wilcox B Suzann Dya K 81. Margaret Mackie 280 PHI MU M PHI MU Alpha Alpha Chapter For the Phi Mu ' s 1977-78 started off with a fantastic Rush. The Phi Mu Washboard Band competed for nu- merous fund raising benefits such as the fraternity fight against leukemia. The chapter also participated in raising funds for scholarship with City Panhel- lenic and the Athens Jaycees. Their annual philanthropy, Project Hope, was a nation-wide goal for the Phi Mu ' s. Their scholastic average is sup- ported by members in Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Mortar Board. Rose and white . . . pink pink carna- tion . . . Ladybug . . . Rush . . . intra- murals . . . LADIES!!! . . . Project Hope . . . skate-a-thon . . . sweethearts . . . little sisters . . . Pledge Formal . . . Spring Fling ... Big Sisters . . . " We had us a time " . . . Mrs. Mac . . . Pea- nut Butter and Jelly . . . magnolia trees . . . Release ... the " Boat " ... St. Simons . . . Hilton Head . . . Wash- board Band . . . blown fuses ' . . . can- dlelights ... hot tin roof . . . socials . . . kegs . . . new Phi ' s . . . popcorn . . . Agalia ... DQ ... Pledge Sweet- heart . . . T-tops and convertible . . . cards. PHI MU 281 nB$ PI BETA PHI Georgia Alpha Chapter Pi Beta Phi was nationally founded at Monnnouth College in Illinois in 1867. The Georgia Alpha Chapter was estab- lished in 1939. The colors are wine and silver blue, and the flower is the wine carnation. The University of Georgia chapter of Pi Phi recently received the Most Improved Scholarship in the Na- tion out of 114 chapters. Pi Beta Phi is the wall . . . Gatlinburg . . . President ' s Kidnap . . . Most Im- proved Scholarhip on campus and na- tional . . . Black Christmas . . . USD ... Homecoming Blue Grass Bash . . . Here ' s to pledge Laaack . . . string and funny hats . . . pledge-sister football game . . . Parent ' s Day . . . Redneck Settle . . . dress as your major . . . beau and arrow dance . . . what ' s in the attic? . . . Tinel . . . Baby " T " . 282 PI BETA PHI ■ »sr 1. Sandy Gabriel 57. Becca Garter 2. Karen Cousins 58. Lindy Sumner 3. Linda Tilley 59. Ann Carver 4. Nancy Casabonne 60. Amy Carver 5. Leslie Lytord 61. Jennie Van Winkle, 6, Sue Neisch Vice-President 7. Becky Rogers 62. Anne Hydrick 8. Kim Huey 63. Judy Highes 9. Kathy Sellers 64. Julie Herron 10. Lisa Harrison 65. Nancy Morrow. 11. Laura Underwood Pantielienic 12. Debbie Dismuke 66. Kim Skeen 13. Kathy Clark 67. Donna Avery 14, Adele French 68. Linda Mockler 15. Brenda Land 69. Pam Anderson 16. Maureen O ' Sulltvan 70. Gina Bush 17. Suzanne Bone 71. Karen Thatcher 18. Kelley Garner 72. Millie Cullom 19. May Thompson 73. Julie Smith 20. Lisa Greenljeid 74. Rita Morrison 21, Lisa Butts 75. Mrs. Williams 22, Mary Beth Kruer 76. Marcel Fincher 23, Gina Grizzle 24. Pam Phillips NOT PICTURED: 25. Mary Beth Jordan 26. Terri Gish Lexey Alcorn 27. Bev Westmoreland Janet Bird 28. Jackie Southwell Jenniter Blanton 29. Laura Hauck Alison Bone 30 Debbie Healey Lora Busino 31. Cathy Settle Carolyn Cannon 32. Julie Price Kathy Carr 33. Daly Jackson Susannah Clemons 34. Anne Wethern, Susan Cook Secretary Marie Fuselier 35, Susan Evans Ann Gokee 36, Susan Teaster, Mary Gwin. Treasurer President 37 Patty Tucker Alex Hackworth 38, Pam McCuen Christine Haynes 39. Robin Wynne Margaret Hollingsworth 40 Linda Pharris Jody Jacobson 41 Lisa Robins Carole Johnson 42 Susan Brooks Alex Meyer 43 Debbie Baldwin Chris Morros 44 Deecy Kirk Debbie Myers 45 Nancy Atherton Trena Nix 46 Barbara McKintey Laurie Parker 47 Libby Boswell Jean Ann Reed 48 Toni Post Sherryl Robinson 49 Kathy Krauss Beth Suttle 50 Beth Jones Rhonda Sward 51 Betsy Fletcher Susan Thorston 62 Vicki 0 ' Kelley Karen Townsend 53 Jean Rasche Melanie Watts 54 Pat Nichols Julie Welch 55 Linda Laack Keena Werner 56 Alice Benbow PI BETA PHI 283 ■Bl 1- Sara Mulman 2. Judy Katnitz 3. Nancy Tobin 4, Liltie Silver 5 Cathy Ruben. Member-at-Large 6. Leslie Ghingold 7 Bethany Rosenfield. PanheHenic 8. Robin Rogin 9. Nancy Mezritch 10. Mae Winter 11. Lori Lewis 12. Nanci Klein 13. Hillary Abrams 14, Lori Weiner 15. Ellen Gersetin 16. Nina Kaplan 17. Marlene Levine 18. Emilie Weti 19. Betsy Mendel 20. Renee Weiner 21. Ellen Mezritch 22. Ann Goldstein 23. Karen Mendel 24. Cindy Kaplan 25. Brenda Benamy 26. Cindy Kerker 27. Marge Weiller 28. Gay Kaminsky 29. Gail Kruger 30. Anita Bicnbery 31. Cindy Hillebrand 32. Dale Steinberg 33. Monique Schettewi 34. Michelle Krys 35, Joy Cohen, 3fd Vice-President 36. Jilt Agatstein 37. Kathy Emmich 38. Sharon Greenfield 39. Lissy Oppenhelm 40. Terri Furie 41. Elisa Levy 42. Shelley Stein 43. Betty Masur 44. Shelley Bern, Corresponding Secretary 45. Judy Benjamin 46. Risa Berlin 47, Lisa Merkow 48. Beth Shapiro 49. Leslie Bellah, 1st Vice- President 50. Debbie Grogins 51- Lynn Arogeti 52, Carla Kamensky. 2nd Vice- President 53, Mona Ager 54, Beth Ann Kussruer 55. Beth Weilter 56. Lisa Lefkott 57, Sharon Rosenberg 58. Lisa Greenberg 59. Lena Schwartz, House Manager 60. Lynn Levine. President 61. Linda Coleman 62. Beth Baasner 63. Susan Berman 64. Debbie Diamond 65. Gina Paller 66. Janet Farkas 67. Jill Jatfer 68. Susan Gordon. Rust) Chairman 69. Debbie Stein NOT PICrURBD: Cindy Berman Sharon Capelouto Suzanne Diamond Candy Haskins Marilyn Harris Susan Kopion. Recording Secretary Debra Kornblut Lisa Lebrun Marci Lefkovitz Michele Levitt Lisa Maziar Melissa Plotnik Sharon Rappapont Carol Rubin Mitzi Saul Suzy Scholsburg Louise Schwartz Susie Sechwartz Cathy Shapiro. Treasurer Cindy Spain Sharon Stein Diane Sturm Donna Zuckerman Stacy Pazornick 284 SIGMA DELTA TAU ■ 1 This past year has been a very full one for Sigma Delta Tau. The chapter devoted a great deal of time to a new philanthropic project, a Guiness Book of World Records Break-a-Thon to benefit the Multiple Sclerosis Founda- tion. Other projects included an annual Halloween party for retarded children and a fall carnival for Communiversity. The sisters were also honored to have Dean Rusk speak to them. Sigma Delta Tau sisters have been actively involved in Student Government, Freshman Council, University Union, and other campus organizations. The chapter is very proud of their many sisters who are fraternity sweethearts and pledge class sweethearts. After an extremely successful Fall Rush, Sigma Delta Tau is sure of another year of fun and ac- complishments. Margo going butterfly catching . . . Is it gooood, Marcie? . . . Sugar is sweeter . . . Boys on the porch? NEV- ER! . . . Friday afternoons and a pickup . . . Damn good pledges . . . Cards anyone? . . . Cattle Show . . . Aunt Norma getting married ... A call to Dunkin ' Donuts — could it- be to- night? . . . Ooey Gooey and CCC ' s . . . How many people can you get on that sofa? . . . FLUSH! ... A favorite foot- ball player . . . Candlelight — is it you? ... A missing composite . . . Everyth- ing you always wanted to know about — anything! . . . Breakfast and horo- scopes . . . Pledge raids . . . Out motto? HAVE FUN!!!!!! Eta Chapter SIGMA DELTA TAU SAT SIGMA DELTA TAU 285 1977-78 marked a year of new be- ginnings for Sigma Kappa. Recoloniza- tion efforts in the Fall added fifty new Sigma Kappas to the University cam- pus. The unified sisters proved their enthusiasm by winning the ZBT Spirit Award, and by maintaining their annu- al tradition of winning the Sigma Chi Derby Tug-of-War. Sigma Kappa vis- ited local nursing home residents as a continuing part of its Gerontology Phil- anthropy. Various sisters gained rec- ognition as fraternity little sisters, hon- or society initiates, UGA sports team members, and honor graduates. The Winter and Spring formal dances and socials helped to round out the Sigma Kappa calendar with fun and good times. It ' s a new beginning . . . Well, Ex- cuse me! . . . Ocean . . . Softball Champs . . . Sheer Pandamonium . . . King Tut ... Purple???? . . . Daytona ... " I Told You So " ... Oh, My! ... Splish, splash, I was taking a shower? . . . Film at Eleven . . . Charle Williams . . . Champagne Bubbles . . . Ten year champs . . . Beaser . . . Diane Travolta . . . Wilda and Crazy American Girls ... Oh, Baby! . . . SIGMA FEVER . . . CATCH IT!!! Epsilon Epsilon Chapter SIGMA KAPPA 2K 286 SIGMA KAPPA U. 1. Susan Gonsolus 42. Louise Freeman. " 2, Jilt Smith 2nd Wee President 3. Amy McPheeters 43. Martha Wilson 4. Frances Hay 44. Lynn Armentrout 5. Karen Stephens 45. Cathy Carson B. Melissa Matherly. 46. Derin McCubrey. President Secretary . Jenny Sims 47. Kim McNichois 8. Leah Corley 48. Caria Calendar 9. Leslie Laury 49. Lisa McDonald 10. Mimi Williams 60. Kathy Johnson 11. Julie Bass 51. Becky Parsley 12. Carol Staton 52. Jayne Hamlin 13. Julie Brewer 14. Tammy Floyd 15. Tammy Andrew NOT PICTURED: 16. Cheryl Hargrove 17. Cathy Gnann Margaret Barnes 18. Laura Andrews Ansley Beil 19. Cathy Lewis Katrina Brister 20. Karen Wiegel Janice Broadhurst 21. Lynn Bruce Colleen Cannon 22. Chris Alvarez Connie Griffin 23. Martha Broughton Susan Harreli 24. Kalhy Ross Nancy Holloman 26. Lucite Smith Susan Hosier 26 Jenny Coveny Kathy Kopp 27. Joy Power Diane Leworn 28. Joceiyn Blackwood 1st Vice President 29 Lynn Zimmerman Julie McDermond 30 Kathryn Cooke Kathy McMichael 31. Susan Ethendge Tina O ' Kelley 32 Jane Schoonover Cinda Powers 33. Teresa Jordy. Sheryl Ryan Treasurer Terri Ryan 34. Carol Meyers Ann Spinnenweber 35. Beth Cottey Missy Spradley 36. Kathy Russ Bonnie Stephens 37. Debbie Nickell Leslie Stokes 38. Kathy Lockart Janet Street 39. Laurie Cress Sunny Waller 40. Cindy Jones Morrie Watts 41. Carol Ann Kinsaui Ann Woodard SIGMA KAPPA 287 1. Cmdy Griff in Ttna Bowers 2. Laura Klitsch J III Brannan 3 Carol Wright Debbie Brickte 4. Joye Burgess Diana Brooks 5. Terri Krauss Suzi Buford 6. Lynn Hopper Cindy Burch 7. Kris Jensen Leslie Bush 8. Debbie Mullen Cheryl Buttrill 9. Kathy Mahan Cindy Buttrill 10. Cindy Gower Melodie Corey 11. Judy Swain Cindy Davis 12. Eva Lunceford Carol Donald 13. Donna Andrews WeeSe Donalson 14. Ann Thorpe Julie Echols 15. Jan Turner Susan Ellis 16. Glisa Lindsey Laura EIrod 17. Debbie Hannigan Melinda Farris 18. Meg Peltier Becky Ferguson 19. Suzanne Singletary Linda Ford 1 i 20. Sonney Stamper P 1 21. Gwen Williams Vicky Gaiphin Christy Girdler 22. Jan Blackwell Bonnie Gribble 23. Jan Esles June Guest 24. Kathy Weel s Patricia Guest 26. Lee Baldwin Missy Harris 26. Mary Lee Clem Kathy Hathcock 27. Lynne Foster Charfene Hendry 28. StasI Portulas Julie Hensler 29. Samille Mitchell Laurie Higginbotham 30. Ma ry Anne Cornish Cindy Hogan 31. Melodie Corey Susan Hoiliday 32. Tricia Freeman Tammy Howard 33. Jenny Meadows Beverly Jordan 34. Betsy Wyngarden Mindy King BHU 35. Susan Mays Terri Knjg p 36. Maria Castellanos Debbie Krueger K 37. Sandy Abney Lou Lowery H| 38. Karen Newton Mary Evelyn Luke B 39. LuAnn Talent Biddy McElhanon 1 B ' 0 ' Carol White Kay McManimen 1 P ' - Sharon Feldman Carol McMillan J B i- ' .lulie Primm K " IS. Laura Mullen Judy McMullan Tanya Moody IP ' ' ly Duff Julie Moore % B ' S. Kim Drummond Karen Murray 1 V -46. Leesa Robison Susan Powell t 47. Christy Fouche Elaine Roberts ■■HE 48. Shelley Vaden Christie Robison K 49. Cindy Tandy Judy Ruland B 50. Kim Moody Ann Seaton 51 Jo Lynn Wasser Carol Seaton E ' 52. Jane Rooks Susan Seaton |k 53. Amy White Laurie Scott i B S ' l ' Claire Allen K 55. Karen Lane Dor i Stiles Sue Taylor H| 56. Cheryl Condor Donna Thacker B 57. Sandy Barnes Carol Thomas q K S8 Gretchen Shartle Betsy Vingie i P 9 Denise Cummins Robyn Watson 1 B v SO. Patti Nally Alison Weathers h 61 Becky Hemingway Phyllis Weaver 1 K. Gloria While 1 B K NOT PICTURED: Vicki Wiggins 1 H ' Beth Williams Paige Williams K Juiie Anderson Debbie Wilkerson IP ' Janet Bates Gin Willis H Bodenhamer Teresa Wise Debbie Young J 288 ZETA TAU ALPHA ZTA ZETA TAU ALPHA Gamma Pi Chapter The Zeta Tau Alphas had an outstand- ing year at the University. They showed their spirit by placing first in the Home- coming Parade, second in Homecoming Spirit, first in the " Yell Like Hell " Rally for the second year in a row and were named the Best ZTA Chapter in the State of Georgia. The Zetas sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt and a Halloween clothing drive for the National Association of Retired Citizens, and sponsored a child in Guate- mala. The Zetas were also active in many areas of campus life from the Student Union to the SGA. It ' s Time Again For A Little Fun and Games . . . Hey Women! . . . Shrimp and tea Soul Train on the 3rd Floor . . . Zeta bus stop . . . This is the " pits! " . . . Cute as a tick . . . S.P. ' s Dating Service . . . Does anybody need a date for the game? . . . Fred!! . . . Cute boy for you . . . Zeta ladies . . . Tiny bubbles cause big hangovers . . . Ferg — How ' s your tootsie, tootsie? . . . Please . . . Hot lips and Spanky . . . " Ohhhh " . . . M.M. — Is Tina really ready? . . . Picnic Lunches in the Bathroom . . . Fired Up! ... I ' m in love!! — (again) . . . Camp River Mill . . . " I Luuuv it! " . . . Who ' s got the keys? Who called the police? Boy, we ' ll never get out of this parking lot alive! . . . Sweetpea . . . It ' s 3:00 a.m. . . . And she ' s still at the library? . . . D.Y. — for a good time or a lifetime . . . Our pledges are TOPS ... U.F.O. ' s — (Unidentified Falling Objects) from the 3rd floor . . . Coneheads . . . Zeta Tau Alpha is for to- day and forever! ZETA TAU ALPHA 289 The Interfraternity Council is the coordinating and governing body for IFC member fraternities at The University of Georgia. The Council is made up of three representatives from each of the 27 mem- ber fraternities, including each president. The fra- ternities elect six officers each year to coordinate the affairs of the Interfraternity Council. Among the functions of the IFC this year has been the Fall Quarter Leukemia Fund Drive when the fraternities combined forces to raise over $24,000.00 for Leukemia Research. The IFC also offers three full-tuition scholarships for freshmen and sophomores, provides an emergency student loan fund for fraternity members, coordinates summer rush and provides lists of nev students, awards trophies for winners of major intramural sports and programs seminars and workshops throughout the year. The IFC will also sponsor one major band during each quarter and after the annual Georgia-Florida football game will sponsor a dance at the Jack- sonville Civic Center. Greek Week is traditionally the final major program during the year. Four days of workshops precede a week of dances, athletic competition, special events and fund raising to end a year of fraternity and sorority involvement on campus. Fraternity membership has increased again dur- ing the 1977-78 academic year, and now over 1,700 students are members of fraternities. Fra- ternities play a major role in life at the University, and the Interfraternity Council continues to work to make the fraternity system consistently strong on the Georgia campus. tUOkh OifOm INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 1977-78 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS: (STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT) Mike Nance, 2 E, Treasurer; Buddy Pickle, AX, Chief Justice; David Watson, FIJI, Secretary; Hugh Bache, AXA, Administrative Vice President; Bob Wolter, Advisor to Fraternities; Bill Atkins, ATQ, Executive Vice President. (SEATED) Jack Hanna, € KT, President. N 290 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL m- r t .. __ f ik i - T- 1 . i I k£« ' 4 %-m ! - KSft m iL ACACIA: Andrew McDermott, Phil Allen. Chip Conner, not pictured. ALPHA EPSILON PI: Hal Kravitz, Barry Livingston, Evan Koplin. ALPHA GAMMA RHO: Keith Wages, Da- vid Friedly, Keith Boyett. ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Les Nation, Bill Atkins, Mike Smith. CHI PHI: Hal Wright, Jo Stegall, Alan Franco. CHI PSI: Steve Sheppard, Keith Guest, Chris Schwantz. IFC REPRESENTATIVES DELTA CHI: David Ferryman, Buddy Pickle, Mike Dunagun. DELTA TAU DELTA: Dutch Cofer, Ron Hayden, John Ferry. KAPPA ALPHA: Tommy Stroud, Nasor Mansour, Ted Pennel. IFC REPRESENTATIVES 291 H 1 1 KAPPA SIGMA: Jed DeLong, David Sikes, Doug Peters. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Mike Valentine, Mike Gardner, Steve Wtiite. PHI DELTA THETA: Clifford Lewis. Bill Beckham. George Humphries, not pic- tured. siGiuai If 1 i 1 35 - -mm L l p 9 B t " Sii -- 1 y H B E 3B i " ! PHI GAMMA DELTA: Billy Ham, Bob Cheeley, Dan Anderson. PHI KAPPA P8I: Hal Cook, Butch Ehr- hart. Tim Price, not pictured. PHI KAPPA THETA: Mike Price, Bard Williams. Robert Edwards, not pictured. IFC REPRESENTATIVES || B |JJ Jt 3 |y 1 ! H il ji ' jLwl ' f- H F ' " ' " 1 1 | B , H 1 K ' i l PI KAPPA ALPHA: Alan Freedman, Mike Baker, Russ Woodlief. PI KAPPA PHI: Marc Barre, Rob Strick- land. Terry Elder, not pictured. p jHlpi B V - i i » " WW " J!KP s -Sr 292 IFC REPRESENTATIVES SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Scott Young. Alex Peterson. Rusty Hardin, not pic- tured. I ' -xi ir. SIGMA CHI: Walker Sullivan, Jay Lee, Dan Byers. SIGMA NU: Sam Tidwell, Robert Dur- ham, Don Carruth. SIGMA PHI EPSILON: John Cole, Eric Bowles, Bob Borneman. Kll h™ " - ' ' " ° ' ' ' " ' ' ' EPSILON: Ken Hitchcock, tHETA CHI: Robert Worley, Bill Combs, Keitn bhoeman. Randall Morris. Rusty Slider, nofp Wured; Bradley Davidson. IFC REPRESENTATIVES ZETA BETA TAU: Dan Storey, Dan Le- veritt, Chuck Catlett. PHI KAPPA TAU: Tom Stark, Blitz James, David Lister, not pictured. TAU EPSILON PHI: Miles Leon, Rob Levy, not pictured. IFC REPRESENTATIVES 293 ELtftfiMw J II David N. Philipson 2. Andrew S. Newman 3. Bruce G. Leaf 4, Scott D. Dodman 5. Steven I. Cadranet 6, Douglas C, Teper 7. Gary S. Silverman 8. Robert S. Kaufmann 9. Mark D. Kopkin 10. Joel D. Jason 1 1 . Steven J. Klinger 12. Mark F. Kaufman 13. Jon S. Newpol 13. Frank Sinkoe 15. Brad S. Magdovitz 16. Aian N. Lewis 17. Howard A. Connors 18 Jack M. Arogeti. Exchequer 19. Philip H. Perlis 20. Jan P. Cotien 21 Samuel E. Ma r, it. Master 22. Forrest S. Rubenstein 23. Michael J. Yoffee 24. Mark A. Eslroff 25. Hat N. Kravitz 26 Bany A. Livir gston. Master 27. Aian J. Sawyer 28. Larry M. Perlis 29. Louis R. Feingold 30. Samuel E. Tourial NOT PICTURED: Michael E. Axelrod Randy D. Bernstein Glenn D. Chitiik Stephen G, Coleman Marshall L. Dayan Irwin B, Galanti Gary S. Goldberg Scott M. Goodman Martin C. Halpern Lee A. Harris Alan I. Hoffman. Corresponding Scribe Steven P. Jessup Lewis Kamrass Steven M. Kamrass. Recording Scribe Jeffrey I. Kaufman Steven R. Koonin Evan L. Koplin Steven A. Lazarus Benjamin Levenson Arthur J. Levine Jerome P. Levy Gary S. Lewis Alan Linkoff Larry M. Love Mark J. Messing Michael A. Milter Richard M. Oxman T. Daniel Pick Alan M. Rubin Jan Saperstein Steven L, Sawyer Alan P. Shor Joel M. Stark Philip L. Stark Craig A. Thiman Mark S. Weinberger Kenneth H. Weiner Bruce Zeivin Ross A. Zwerling 2M ALPHA EP8IL0N Pt ■ " ir AEn ALPHA EPSILON PI Omicron Chapter The Omicron Chapter of AEPi was very active in raising money for charity this past year. The chapter participat- ed in IPC ' s efforts to raise money for leukemia by having party with lots of beer ... 25 cents a cup. The 27 pledges also covered the Athens area with donation canisters. Other charities that AEPi participated in included: AD- Pi ' s Teeter-totter Marathon for Muscu- lar Dystrophy, and DPhiE ' s Ice-Cream Marathon for Cystic Fibrosis. AEPi and SDT ' s Fall Quarter pledges also put on a Halloween Carnival for underprivi- ledged children in cooperation with Communiversity. Academics also stood out this year for AEPi, with the chapter finishing in the top ten among fraternities. The Pi ' s also had an out- standing year in sports, finishing third overall in the Governor ' s League. The year was not without its more pleasant diversions, however, because Wild West, Beggar ' s Banquet, Parent ' s Weekend, and Rush were, as usual, a success. Ski trip . . . Football Weekends . . . Sweetheart ' s breakfast . . . Every nerd deserves some crickets . . . Randy Bernstein, a TKE ' s best friend . . . Hur- ricane Party . . . Food fights . . . Yum spaghetti . . . Tree Messing . . . Ace of spades and he pulls a four . . . Parent ' s Weekend . . . Kup, wanna build a porch? . . . Date nights ... We are the champions ... Do rats eat cheese, Studly? . . . Michael the Messenger . . . Birnbrey ' s encounter group . . . Let ' s have a Beggar ' s Banquet . . . Koonin factor . . . BEWARE! Wild West is coming . . . BOOM! . . . You don ' t know, do you? . . . Hell night . . . Who stole that truck? . . . What can I say? ... It happens. ALPHA EPSILON PI 295 J III The Alpha Gamma Rho ' s sought to prove the theory that " Farmers Know Best " in the 1977-78 year. They showed up in force to support all as- pects of campus activities from the Ag Hill Council to Greek Week. The first annual Country Social was held, drawing a large number of people from both the Athens and Greek communities. This event was held as a fund raising project for the Ameri- can Cancer Society. The brother- hood of Alpha Eta of Alpha Gamma Rho also saw the addition of Rho- mates to their order and elected Val- erie Williams as Sweetheart. Oh — no! ... corn and snakes . . . Valerie Williams ... Big Buddy . . . Florida . . . George Dickel . . . Coun- try Social ... the Dumpster Song . . . Friday at the BBQ Pit . . . motion — Number 1 . . . Hell Week . . . Effie ' s Lives On!! . . . Treeing? ... the Big Fig Newton ... The bad Z28 . .. the " happening " . . . " I ' m gonna holl something " . Alpha Eta Chapter ALPHA GAMMA RHO ill r 296 ALPHA GAMMA RHO L_J. 1. Thomas Haynes 2. Thomas Braymer Jerry Burkholter, President 4. Brent Thurman 5. Keith Wages 6. David Conoly 7. Wade Fulford 8. Danny Meeks Gene Evans 0, Benjie English 1 1. David Friedly 12 Burley Page 13. Ken Galiman 14. John Wylie 15. Marty Smith 16. James Agnew 17. Owen Maxwell 18. Sidney Lanier 19. Tom Stoval! 20. David Barfield 21. Keith Kelly 22. Kerry Hilton, Secretary 23 Keith Boyett 24. Marty Weathers 25- Kevin Gallagher 26. David Byrd. Vice President 27. Craig Dyer 28. Ken Ponder 29. Mark Keith 30. Greg Sheppard 31. Russell Thompson 32. Lane Kicktighter, Social Chairman 33. Neely Nickle 34. Mike Hawkins NOT PICT URED: Danny Ashe Gerald Belflower George Binick. Reporter Steve Camp Mike Conner Randall Copeland David Crouch Larry Cunningham Ron Deal Anthony Everett Maurice Green Tommy Haynes William Henry George Jackson Joe Kifkland, Treasurer John Lanier Keith Odum Kenny Robison Wesley Smith Barry Strickland. Alumni Secretary David Swain Tim Todd Rick Waller ALPHA GAMMA RHO 2f7 i 1. Saily Powell 2. Lynda Horton 3. Jean Crockef 4 Nancy Nails 5. Libba Smith 6. Kay Wilson 7. Carol Thomas 8- Motsy Gregory 9. Mary Graves 10- Stephanie Ghlld 11, George Lilty 12. Matt Childs 13. Brooks CD. Woodruff 14. Steve Benedict 15. Arthur Specht 16. Rip M. Johnson 17. Cub R. Callavtfay 18. Wool S. Brown 19. Les Souter 20. David Dadtsman 21. Khaki T. Bubel 22. Skeeter Davis 23. Brant Frost 24. Buzzy Stephens 25- Mark Wiggins 26. Steve Baney 27. Slim B. Atkins. Vice-President 28. Michael Hailey 29. Rick Doggetl 30. John McDermond 31. Scott Courtenay 32- Kidd T. Savini 33. Frenchie T. Burkett 34. Dennis Herring 35. Slinky D. McHugh 36. Ron P. Hjort 37. Red R. Hailey 38. Benny Posten. Historian 39. Bubba Bennett 40. Rad Thurston 41- Sarge A. Davis. Secretary 42. Howard Levine 43. Pepper Penn 44. Lee Broome 45. John Knight 46. Ellis Kiigore 47. Andy Porter 48. Mike Hebberger 49. Barry Rutherford 50. Steve Anderson 51. Tommy Simmons 52. Scott McDonald 53. Junior J. Kelley 54. Steve Olson 55. Robbie Estill 56. Jim Price 57, Mike Masarek 58. Robert Douglas 59. Rick Fine 60. Bil! Walters 61. John King 62. Hanck Davis 63. Mark Hillman 64. Kent Callahan 65. Mike Driskell 66. Q-Tip J. Hyatt 67. Shelby Sanford. Treasurer 68. Mike Smith 69. Otis J. Sanders 70. Greg I.E. Autrey 71. Gizo M. McOuiston. President 72. Cfay Campbell 73. Donnie Phipps 74. Dan Forman 75. Frank Corker 76. Davis Stewart 77. Harry Tindall 78. Jeff Vann 79. Johnny Pelfrey 80. Gid Haymaker 81. Doug Rockett 82. Keith De Pew 83. Jody Vitate 84. Vance Hall NOT PICTURED: Lee Barton Robert J. Beckley Harold L. Breedlove Mtkeli Gates Lynn Chitwood Enoch J. Cox Robert L. Crutchfield Thomas E, Earnest John M. Goette Roland B. Hernandez Allen W. Hobbs Steve Johnson Chuck King Steve R. Lansing Frederick W. Moorhead Samuel B, McWhorter Jerry T. Nagier Robert W. Nicholson David P. Sewell Mark R. Techo Kent C, Thomas Jerry D. Walker Richard L. Womack Tim M. Wooten Richard Y. Youmans 298 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ■ " ' For the Alpha Tau Omegas, 1977-78 was an extremely prosperous year. The annual Georgia-Georgia Tech Run for Re- tarded Citizens, the Halloween Party and the Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children, plus various other community service projects were accomplished through the efforts by the brothers of the Alpha Beta Chapter. Such activities as the Viking Party of Winter Quarter and the White Rose Formal Spring Quarter proved to be activities which were instrumental to the morale of ATO. Also, an annual event called " Fabulous Football Friday " open to the campus proved to be a leading success. The Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross and Sweetheart Kay Wilson contin- ued their support of the brothers, and the brothers of Alpha Beta Chapter, in turn, deeply appreciated their help. Coupon Units . . . tree . . . O.A. Glaze- brook . . . Gizmo Mcfiesto . . . slash sa- fari . . . THE WEDGE . . . Cooper ' s fish bowl . . . sharp . . . crisp . . . Let ' s eat, Ada . . . characteristics of the Wor- thy Goat . . . skoal . . . Va Halla . . . River . . . meat loaf . . . ATO ' s got so much soul ... any parts? . . . gotta date . . . pledges ... the mob . . . Palm Coast! . . . Froggie and Aria! Alpha Beta Chapter ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATS2 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 299 x$ CHI PHI Eta Chapter The Eta Chapter of Chi Phi has dem- onstrated unapproached leadership in the Interfraternity Council ' s leukemia fund-raising drive. Eta collected more funds for international leukemia re- search than any other organization on the campus in 1976, and was working to eclipse its own record in 1977. The Chi Phi ' s pledged 32 new members in the Fall of 1977. What ' s this supposed to be, Brad? . . . Deeeeever! . . . Pretty slack-look- ing bunch you got there Opie . . . Pig- pen! ... We have to get $125 each? . . . Roll call on Senour ' s door again . . . You ' re rea y getting married? . . . Cosmo ... If it ' s Halloween this must be the ADPi ' s ... Fat Sister Foday . . . Place your bets . . . Anybody want two tickets to the Florida game? . . . Cha- kett will be . . . unbelievable . . . Sweet Mildred and Papa Penn. 300 CHI PHI i 2. Jay Burden 1 3. Steve Wadley Neii Armstrong Wi 4. Nell Watt Dusty Ackerman 5. Billy Miller, Guss Arrendale Secretary Andy Bairstow 6. Ren Hodgson Dave Berry 7. Richard Shively Don Bradshaw 8. Hill Robertson Scott Butler 9. Geoff Malcolm Tom Cleary 10. Phil Huff John Chapman 11. Joe Rouston Kim Coggins 12. David Hatch Jon D ' elia 13. LIssy Monahan Eph Davis 14. Recocco Franco, Chip Daniels Vice President Jay Eliot 15. Edward Hunter Don Faison 16. Brad Scott Ed Guthrey 17. Joye Burgess Jeff Goldberg 18. Mark Simonton Rob Gibson 19. Dee Stanford Fred Hand 20. Lee Norman George Hovis 21. Sherry Windsor Merrtt Huber 22. Amy Erinson Stafford Huff 23. Carol Wise Jonathan Jay 24. Bruce Giltiert John Jackson 25. Chip Busby Larry Johnston 26. Andy Aikins Doc Kibler. 27. Bo Spalding Executive Vice President 28. Jo Steagall, Julian Lecraw President Bill McKay 29. Emily Steagall Ed Marks 30. Dale Cooper Bfuce Miller 31. Mike Dever Jay Mitchell 32. Guy Kelly Talbot Nunnally 33. Pat Dever Pete Oyter 34. Gary Blum David Pendergrast 35. Pal Nesmith Van Price 36. Hal Wright Johnny Rankin 37. Lee Wilkie Senour Reed 38. Todd Tinkler Ed Russ 39. Frank Dixon John Sakers 40. George Chase Bobby Strickland 41. Craig Walsh Frampton Simmons 42. Gene Gykes Frank Stuckey 43. Bryan Timberlake Matt Tinkler 44. Ken Schenck Joe Whipple CHI PHI 301 L fj t ' 1. Steve Cole 2. Terry King 3. Kim Scarbourgh 4. Karl Keebaugh, Athletic Coordinator 5. Tim Stapleton, Pledge Chairman 6. Pam Rafferty 7. Harry Haynes 8. Doug Patterson 9- DeDe Parsons 10. Keith Guest, President 11. Danny McMahem 12. Todd Yales. Social Chairman 13. Janet Kitchen 14. Rita Malout 15. Carol Huey 16. Joe Hewell 17. Jack Sinclair 18. Steve Lively 19. Terry Delaney 20. Yancey Robertson 21. Sanders Hickey 22. Johnny Penninger 23. Bob Davis 24. Tom Hit) 25. Mike Webb 28. Jim Hersey 27. Ken Plyant, Secretary 28. Chris Schwantz 29. George Clary. Rush Chairman 30. Fairy Huff 31. Patty O ' Neal 32. Jack Woodruff 33. Stuart cofer 34. Steve Sheppard 35. Bob McLeod. Assistant Treasurer 36. Phi! Mulherin 37. Peter Chiboucas 38- Larry Hawk 39. Jan Giles 40. Steve Secrest, Vice President 41. Mike Nelson 42. Danny Rampey 43. Bilty Key 44. Paul Turk 45. Steve Harrison 46. Jeff Langford 47. Bil Wood 48. Jim Hickey 49, Bruce While 50. Rob Davis 51. Tim Sheppard 52. Richard Storres 53. Travis Waters 54, Glen Joanis 55. Rodney Baremore 56. Dan Sasser 57. Rick Bowling 58. David Pope 59. Bob Chester NOT PICTURED: Pete Alexander Terry Coffey Rick Eggars Howard Guest Doug Padgett Jeff Piefke, Treasurer Paul Looney Richard Saye Larry Weils Mt CMm — »•»»? CHI PSI Alpha Alpha Delta Chapter Chi Psi chalked up another outstanding year for ' 77- ' 78 by initiating nnany new programs and by actively recruiting top- quality pledges. The fraternity participat- ed in Homeconning festivities, Greek Week, Student Senate, Student Judiciary, and many other Greek and campus activi- ties during the year. Chi Psi took special pride in the highly competitive finish for the Intramural trophy spotlighted by a first place finish in football. To signify the fine performance of Chi Psi during the year, the Founders ' Trophy — the nation- al fraternity ' s award to the most improved Chi Psi chapter — was awarded to the UGA Alpha Delta chapter. Wienies . . . Cheat to win . . . Buck and Annie . . . Bass-o-matic ... I want fish ... No. 1 ... Champagne Zeta Social . . . Beach trip ... the Chief . . . Football Champs . . . Our pledges are Hell! . . . DQ runs ... Eli ... Let me have your atten- tion for a moment . . . Chip-si ... . Lu . . . Thayer Trophy . . . CHI PSI 303 For the Delta Chi ' s 1977-78 was an outstanding year filled with excitennent and everyone had high hopes and great expectations but no one ever envisioned such a banner year as this one was. Brothers of Delta Chi helped in school activities through Student Government, the Student Judiciary, University Union, and by placing an of- ficer on the Executive Committee of the Interfraternity Council. The Chap- ter continued to participate in several community service projects and activi- ties and this year took on a new dimen- sion by becoming more active in local politics. With help from Little Sisters, parents and alumni, the Delta Chi ' s had one of the best years in their histo- ry- We did it ... Sugabakome . . . Butch is gone . . . Elections are coming up . . . Luau ' s " the " party . . . Ginger . . . Engagements . . . Who ' s preg- nant? . . .White Carnation Ball . . . Billy Cooper . . . Football team . . . October 17, 1977 . . . New brothers . . . Casino parties ... " O " and Kay . . . We ' re No. 1 ... Let ' s go to Florida . . . Texas Tornado ... Get Dr. Scott . . . Zack Ann . . . New furniture . . . Boy it ' s hot . . . Where ' s the formal? . . . April 28, 1979 ... I love you G.H. . . . 10-4 . . . Herpes Two ... It ' s been a good year . . . Pick is gone . . . It ' s history now. Georgia Chapter DELTA CHI AX 304 DELTA CHI 1. Byron Flanders 2. Bobby Vandiver 3. Fred Amatrian 4. David Ferryman 5. Tim May 6. Bill Stout 7. Bill Graver 8. Tom Edmunds 9. Rick Rowland 10. Chip Bracey 1 1. Terry Wynne 12. Jim Walsh 13. Kim Boswell 14. Roy Bovard 16. RRichard Cook 16. Ann Connor 17. Gene Pickle 18. Elizabeth Millians 19. Bill Callaway 20. Pete Boswell 21. Debbie Skidmore 22 Stewart Borders 23. Bob Perry 24. Brad Vision 25. Doug Dickson 26. John Sheppard 27. Mike Dunagan 28. Mark Castings 29. Robert Morgan 30. Clarke Ouinn 31. Billy Hinesly 32. Tim Embry 33. Nancy Pace 34. Becky Cook 35. Chuck Cook 36. Ginger Holton 37. Buddy Pickle 38. Brent Fisher DELTA CHI 305 fSft ' - 1 Jeffrey Coleman, Treasurer 2 Samuel Dick. Corresponding Sec. 3 Eva Lunceford 4 Lori Kress 5 Terri Ryan 6 Carol Benton 7 John Lackie 8 John Dangter 9 Jay Sisson 10. Ken Davis 11. John Crane 12. Waller Glazer 13. Dutch Cofer 14. Todd Goulding 15. Billy Roundlree 16. Bill Forbus 17. Walter Jones 18. Valerie Stephens 19. Claire Hussey 20. Debbie Walker 21. Lisa Tolleson 22. Ronald Hayden. President 23. hilip Oragi Vice-President 24. Roberl Richardson 25. Hubert Howard, Third Vice-President 26. Kendall Sherrill, Recording Sec. 27. Gordon Pirie 28. Paul Dellaira 29. John Walker 30. Ted Young 31, John Ferry 32, Steve Baiocco 33. David Dyke 34. Kevin Maggiore 35. Glenn McAtiister 36. Henry Goble 306 DELTA TAU DELTA The Delts of ' 77- ' 78 demonstrated a new sense of enthusiasm and determi- nation during another exciting year on the University of Georgia campus. Beta Delta Chapter continued their participation in all aspects of campus life. The Spring of ' 77 centered around " Bike for Life, " an annual Muscular Dystrophy Drive. For over 48 hours the bicycle wheels turned on Prince Ave- nue so that funds could be raised for those who cannot walk. Also part of every year is the annual Rainbow For- mal, and with brothers and alumni pre- sent the dance was a big success. The Fall of ' 77 was no slower as rush and football parties filled the air at the Delt Shelter. With a new group of pledges the Fall Homecoming proved to be the best ever. The Delts won the float con- test, and placed a contestant in the Homecoming Court. With the help of wonderful Little Sisters and the " Ever- Present " Dean Tate, ' 77- ' 78 proved to be a banner year. Dean Tate — Quite a man . . . 2nd in Anchor Splash . . . Dough . . . Does Otis drink? . . . Mint Juleps . . . Charlie Williams . . . Tired Legs ... Val Sweetheart . . . Will B.K. get married? . . . Those Pledges sure can sing . . . Damn those War Eagle Delts . . . Tree Rooster . . . Breakdown Woody . . . Good ' Ole Trash . . . Unis Food . . . Chicken guts . . . Will we ever score a touchdown? ... A Black Halloween Party . . . Thanks to Walter and Robert ... A Bourbon in front of the fire . . . Shaving Cream . . . Bong Man . . . Magic and the Kid ... Kenny . . . G- String Honky Tonk Woman ... Big John . . . Billy Goes for a swim . . . Phil and Eva ... An institution . . . Great ' Lil Sisters . . . Cracker Jacks Bars around the world . . . Dangler Soccer and Swimming . . . The Pit . . . Malarie . . . Line-up boys . . . 1977-78 . . . Beta Delta Chapter DELTA TAU DELTA ATA DELTA TAU OELTA 307 . 1 Hf K KAPPA ALPHA Gamma Chapter Kappa Alpha Order participates in national, regional, and comnnunity charities, as well as civic and campus functions. The brothers of Kappa Al- pha have contributed to the following drives: Leukemia Drive, Red Cross Blood Drive, Heart Fund, American Cancer Society, Muscular Dystrophy, Save the Fox, MS, United Way, March of Dimes, East Broad St. Elementary School Fund Drive, CARE, UNICEF, Kidney Fund, Diabetes, Cystic Fribro- sis. Salvation Army, Scottish Rite Hos- pital, and others. Old South . . . Fire the Cannon . . . Cowboy Ball . . . Roses . . . New Or- leans . . . Mansion . . . Mint Julips . . . Robert E. Lee Invitational . . . Coot and Charlie . . . Brown Helment Award . . . Cheese. 30e KAPPA ALPHA 1. Brian Saunders 2. Clay Sewell 3. Bill Gibbs 4. Joe Doolan 5. Hank Watson 6. Tommy Stroud 7. John Jackson 8. Danny Stover 9. Bill Major 10. Mary Stevens 11. Casey Dotan 12. David Varn 13. Doug Henderson 14. Parker Westbrook 15. Beth Hurst 16. Tab Wood 17. Wister Lewis 18. Julian Brown 19. Alan Davis 20. Albert Fendig 21. Brad Alexander 22. Doug Queries 23. Scooter Masie 24. Bill Turrentine 25. Mark Mitcham 26. Mark Watson 27. Ralph Martin 28. Burt Hunecke 29. John Spellman 30. Greg Sutlive 31. John Fish 32. Lee Shaw 33. Ed McElven 34. Brian Schultz 35. Jerr White 36. Bill Skelly 37. Madden Halcher 38. Larry Delaney 39. Ross Toileson David Martin Ben Watson Hamilton Tillman, Treasurer 43. Ted Pennel 44. Mark Jernigan 45. Michael Carson 46. Mike Dolan 47. Pete Englsh 48. Mike Scott 49. Bruce Flexer 50. Jep Lipfert 51. Nasor Mansour 52. Neal Thomas 53. Tim Markham 54. John King 55. Tom Sharpley 56. Bucky Daves 57. Jim Hudgins 58. John Harbin 59. Tad McCampbell 60. Don Nix NOT PICTURED: Carter Bates 40. 41. 42. Britt Boyd Bud Branan Dan Broos Chip Busbee Woody Cole Richard Coleman Bob Curry Frank Dolan Edwin Fendig Joe Gains Bfitt Gaston. President John Gibbs Kurt Green Grady Griffin Joe Griffin, Secretary Moe Griffith Mike Harry Doug Hend rick son Doug Henley Jack Henry Danny Hensley Jim Hobgood Tommy Jackson Bill Jones Bob Kenerly Seth Knight Chuck Lantord Lee Marsha Bill McElveen Larry Mealor F.P, Meehan Bobby Middleton Gil Morgan Ben Moss Rick Muggridge Larry Nix Bob Norman Farrah Pace Ben Patterson Avery Poe Chris Pompilio Schuyler Pryon Frank Ramsey Bobby Raymond B,B. Shelander Sandy Shepard Barry Smith Cubbedge Snow Mike Soud Donald Sprayberry James Stanley Sam Stewart. Vice President Joe Tiblier Roger Williams Jim Wilson Chip Wingfield Bill Young Glenn Young 4 . KAPPA ALPHA 309 mtm jK f: PoMeW 54. Ed Easterlin. Scribe — ' 77 1 2. Tonja Bass 55 Tom Evers |, 3. Cindy Collier ' ■- 4. Vicky Eberhart 56. Charles Kimsey 57. Tim Moody 5 Lynda Brooks 58. Jed DeLong 6. Polly Introna 59. Steve Langston w, 7. Christy Fouche 60. Freddie Tolbert. B Ken Baker Vice-President — ' 78 HHH B ' 9. Debbie Norville 61. Tad Parnell y- ' ' 10. Janel Buller 62. George Bass 1 11. Karen Mayer 63. Danny Collins, 12. Sims Rhyne Treasurer— ' 77 ' 78 13 Allan Tomblin 64. Denise Reitmann 14. Robert Peacock 65. Shell Russell 15. David Sikes 66 Mark Dunsen. Vice-Presideryt 16. Phillip Stoudenmire 67- Jayne Turchin 17. Artie Mathews 68. John Lane 18 Frank Sanders, 69. Ken Christensen, Scribe — ' 78 Grand Master Curator — 70- Mark Hardage ' 77. Vice-President — ' 78 71. Bill Prather 19. Ken Royal 72. Steve Burns ™™__ __™_,20 Jimmy Richardson 73. Steve Cauley. HHH|b 21. Jeff Jerkins Grand Master Curator — ' 78 K 22 Rodney Thomas 74. Don Chandler 23. Jim McKoon 75- John Dwyer 24 Blair Johnson 76, John Griner 25, Barry Greene 77. Gary Clifton 26. Allan Bowen. 78- Debbie Freeman Grand Master Curator — ' 78 79. Andrea Burroughs 27, Doug Peters BO. Ellen Rogers 28. Lee Betley 81. Laura Hadland 29. Bill Walker 82. Suzanne Steele 30. Joe Honour 83. Cindy Posa 31. Joe Morton ' i- " ' ' Malloy NOT PICTURED: [■■H B 33. Tom Dukes ImI IBr ' ' P ' rissom Bill Adams 35. Zach Brown Mendel Bouknight 36. Mike Blackshear Danny Clack 37 Greg Dial Ricky Clark 38. Ron Johnston, President David Dobbins 39. Josh Hardwick Brett Farrell 40. Edward Hefferman Thad Fuller 41 Phil Lukert Charlie Gray 42. Mark Carson Bryan Mutton 43. Mark Goodyear Kris Kiggins. Vice-President — ' 77 44. Buddy Lane Tom Lester 45. Charlie Cowan John Miiey 46. Barry Morris Bobby Newsome 47 Charles Allan Lee Norville 48. Carl Gillis William Provosty 49 Tim Montijo John Reinhart 50. Mark Mobley Charley Sibley 61, Tom Bickes Tim Tinsley 52, George Weldon Mike Yarbrough j HHIK 53. Ricky Rice 1 1 j - Vi ' - wM 310 KAPPA 8IQMA KS KAPPA SIGMA Beta Lambda Chapter 1977-78 again saw Kappa Sigma as one of the leading fraternities on cam- pus. With strong alumni support, the brothers were able to make many im- provements in the chapter house. The Kappa Sigs proved themselves in intra- murals by winning several champion- ships and the chapter continued to support the community by raising funds for Leukemia, Muscular Dystro- phy and Easter Seals. The year could not have been as successful without the strong brotherhood and a great group of Little Sisters. Fish Bowl . . . I ' ve got the horse if she ' s got the saddle . . . Bloody Cau- ley ... The Sand Dollar . . . Front- Back . . . B W . . . Sikes-Allen Mo- hawk . . . Bonfire . . . Luau . . . Coo- per ' s . . . Scavenger Hunt . . . Russ . . . Fast Eddie . . . Bimbo . . . How ' bout them pups . . . That green stuff . . . Kappa Sig Trophy . . . Fraaaannkk . . . Kappa Sig Wive ' s Club (President Leigh Langston) . . . Billy Beer . . . Play it Gil . . . Bionic Blair . . . Stenson, Stenson, Stenson . . . Halloween So- cial ... F.B. Lane . . . Spanky . . . Stud Rice . . . B.B. . . . KAPPA SIGMA 311 ..-« 4f The 1977-78 edition of Lambda Clii Alpha proved to be one of the most successful. Through close co-opera- tion between the brothers, they ' ve worked to maintain a position as a leader in campus activities and organi- zations, such as numerous charitable fund-raising drives, intramural sports, UGA Football, Greek Week, and the Interfraternity Council. The Lambda Chis enjoyed unprecedented success during Rush and other functions thanks to the brothers, the Little Sis- ters and, of course, our Sweetheart Miss Kitty Fritz. All are part of the aura that represents Lambda Chi Alpha. Through the realization of goals, and by having the devotion necessary to reach them. Lambda Chi will strive for continued success in the years to come. 990 S. Milledge Ave. . . . Purple, Green, and Gold . . . Spring Rush Par- ty ... Street Socials . . . Rocking Chairs . . . Little Sister interviews at midnight . . . OREO, OREEEO . . . O- 000 . . . Beach music . . . The Poly- nesian Lounge . . . Lofts . . . The Slide . . . Ophelia -I- Lanier . . . Crescent Girl • • • Groggy goes a courtin ' . Nu Zeta Chapter LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 312 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1. Kim Orummond 2. Debbie Snelling 3. Hugh Bache 4. Donna Mansour 5. Lisa Robinson 6. Dennis Hutk 7. Phil Saffer 8. Jenny Wiggard 9. Michele Mayfieid 10- Rickey Evans 11. Jeff Larking 12. Steve Tippins 13. Jimmy Deal 14. Hugh Hunter 15. John Danciler 16. John Knight 17. Mike Gardner ■rian Perry 19. Harrison Manshew 20. Dean Perry 21. Andy Burt 22. Jo hn fvloseiy 23. Chris Welch 24. Kurl Alexander 25. Doug Wiley 26. Wade Williams 27. Sam Robinson 28- Tom Moynahan 29, Mikey Maraymyer 30. Jorge Valdez 31 David Hughes 32 Greg Bars .z : 33. Jim Kingrey 34. Kieth Caudell 35. Tom Brian 36. Ruth Fayva 37. Cherry Gregary 38. Kay Rolland 39. Sandy Lumpkin 40. Scarlet Jones 41. Suzanne Seaton 42. Jeff Ready 43. Richard Dell Kitty Fritz Danny Brow n Jeff Watkins Brad Crosby lylike Valentine 44. 45. 46. 47, 48 49. Jennifer Andrew 50. Rudy Underwood 51. Paula Owens 52. Jinny Deal 53. Bob Richards 54. Robert Head 55. Mike Adair 56. Tom Pompelfi 57. fwlike Battle 58. John Stump 59. Mtke Winter 60. Tom Stewart 61. Rusty Sweat 62. Rudy Warner 63. Henry Turner 64. Dick AIner LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 313 I " l, 1. Gordon T, Strother 2. John N. Davis 3. William P. Coley 4. Jackie C. Manson. Sweetheart 5. William E- Beckham, 111. President 6. Crawford B. Edwards. Rush Chairman 7. John D. Adams 8. Thomas C. Ray 9. Alfred D. Fears 10. Gordon T. Strother 11. Floyd M. Buford 12. Hugh B. McMaster 13. George W. Humphreys, Jr. 14- John C. Dye 15. Robert F. Montet 16. Rowland A. Radford, III 17. Robert E. Hill 18. Wesley S. Williams. Secretary 19. L. Daniel Strawn 20. Archie F. Lowe 21. Thomas A. Evins, III 22. Clifford E. Lewis 23. Dan R, Cook 24. David S. Long 25. Richard H. Pennell 26. Rcmald C. Berry 27. Awtrey C. Moore, 11 28. Harry J. Middleton 29. John D- Darralt, Treasurer 30. Steve W. Wallace 31. W. Marvin Clary 32. Graham A. McGoldrick 33. Kevin T. Perkins 34. Mark B. Chandler 35. James J. McGinness, Vice-President 36. John T. Fontaine 37. William B. Smith 38. Goodloe H. Yancey, IV 39. Oliver L, Kennon, Jr. 40. Charlie W, Lynah 4 1 . John G. Miles. Junior Pledge Trainer 42. Warren W. Foley 43. Steven M. Poole 44. Ernest V. Moncrteff 45. Richard H. Isom 46. Jim H. Ferguson 47. Meivin B. Wright 48. Robert L. Collins WOT " PICTURED: Edward B- Addison A. Hughes Berry Matthew C. Burnham E. Pete Chambers Anthony B. Conn Russell A. Crump Thomas E. Daman Bill T. Donaldson Hanson S. Farmer. Jr. John F. Fendt Paul H. Hogan, House Manager Charles E. Hoover Griffin E. Howell. Ill William H. Jarrard, Jr. J. Phillip Jones Mark R. Leib Brannon B. Lesesne John M, McArthur Wilt G. Oehmig. Ill Phit T- Porter Phil Raburn Henry P. Ream Daniel T, Robinson James D. Scott. Jr. Albert C. Sewelt. IV John T. Slocumb Madison D. Smith Elwyn C. Tomlinson Fred M. Turner John B. Wilkerson William S. Wittmeier iMi 314 PHI DELTA THETA 41 x Li. 1977-78 was a very rewarding year for the Georgia Alplia Chapter of Phi Delta Theta. Once again the Phi Delts participated in the IPC Leukemia Drive, Homeconriing, Greek Week, various philanthropic efforts, as well as several community service projects. Always campus-oriented, the brothers of Phi Delta Theta placed members in the Student Senate and to high positions in the various professional and honor- ary fraternities and organizations. The chapter ' s most marked achievement, however, was in receiving the General Headquarters Trophy and Gold Star Awards. These awards reflect out- standing chapter operation and recog- nize Georgia Alpha as one of the most outstanding chapters in the country. Phikeia . . . wench game ... so wasted . . . watch the clock . . . S.C. Bus Trip . . . why must a man get down ... ooh ten ... Rolo Stories ... the little mother . . . Bye-Bye . . . I ' ve got to thrash . . . ack-ack . . . flak bow . . . fubar and beyond . . . Bowery Ball . . . thrash wildly . . . slips in the goo . . . see you later . . . fish boots ... by proxy ... 0-9 ... the Gong Show . . . Florida Trip . . . Football Flash Helmets . . . Negge . . . Keghead . . . Swole- head . . . common . . . YSASYL Stu-u-ubaby . . . Spring Formal . . . night school . . . zippa head ... the Ma Bull . . . How is. Who is. Where did ... For What Reason . . . I ' ve got a throb-bah . . . Spring Formal . . . with a hatchet . . . Heggee . . . pencil-head . . . don ' t even hesitate . . . Sue-baby . . . Christmas Party . . . dog shoes . . . the girders are bending ... get ape scadabaplin . . . Machis on polyester . . . Andy and Green Acres . . . ap- pears, upon inspection, is . . . show him the dumpster. Georgia Alpha Chapter PHI DELTA THETA PZ H PHI DELTA THETA 315 FIJ PHI GAMMA DELTA Kappa Deuteron Chapter Once again, in 1977-78, the Phi Gams brought home the gold in all areas of endeavor. While winning the Greek Olympics this Spring, the chap- ter captured the overall intramural sports trophy for the second time in three years. In addition, for the seventh consecutive year, the Fiji ' s received the IFC Scholarhsip Trophy for having the highest cumulative average among all fraternities. In the areas of campus involvement, the Fiji ' s were again in the forefront with many brothers serving in campus leadership positions — such as the presidents of ODK, Biftad, Phi Eta Sigma, Student Senate and Drum Major of the Redcoat Band, to name just a few. For the tenth consecutive year a brother was chosen to serve as an Orientation Leader. And Roger Strauss, staged as the fraternity ' s comic candidate for the SGA presiden- cy received national coverage as the " Unknown Candidate " and won the runoff election by a majority of 3-1. The Fiji ' s raised approximately $4,000 for the Georgia Leukemia Drive and worked for the beautification of the At- lanta Highway. To top off the year. Phi Gamma Delta was named AOPi Frater- nity of the Year for the seventh time in their ten year history. Boss . . . Murph . . . Tattoo Run . . . Idi . . . Kagle . . . Hurt Me . . . Papa . . . Toughie . . . Wormy, it ' s your wife . . . TV Pete . . . Poon . . . Fiji Island . . . Fathom . . . Nick the Stud . . . Fannie and Lizzie . . . Fall Retreat . . . Goone Week . . . JoJo ... TV Room ... Mr. Breeze . . . A.C. ... B.D. French Whore . . . Watty . . . Ducky . . . Flor- ida Fling . . . Stalker . . . Native Week- end . . . Zoom Zoom . . . Rags . . . Lit- tle Sisters . . . Purple Garter . . . Robo . . . Rooscoe . . . Lord Cheeley . . . Purple . . . The Upper Room ... 3 Clo- verhurst . II " Celebration of the Past — Dedication to the Future. " 316 PHI QAMMA DELTA " r .Z-i 1. Mike Quilling 2. Billy Dellinger 3. Kim Butler 4. Preston Graham 5. Bob Cheeley. 1978-79 President 6. Carol Cusick 7. Mary Kilgore 8. Regina Re 9. Carl Calender. 1977-78 President 10. Roger Strauss 11. David Watson 12. Randal Bentley 13. Pete Staddard 14. Date Erwin 15. Mike Bozeman 16. Ray Leake 17. Walker Campbell 18. Brad Greenway 19. Mark McGough 20. Jim Kelley 21. Billy Williams 22. Richard Toney 23. Ken Murphy 24- David Reddick 25. Doug Pritchett 26. Tim Jett 27. David Brazeal 28. Rusty Blair 29. Tim McElhannen 30. Anthony Cook 31. Tommy Williams 32. Bill Ham 33. Brian Booth 34. Steve Anderson 35. Keith Breedtove 36. Mike Raushenburg 37. Stella Bon 38. Ronnie Younker 39. Sandy Bosshardt 40. Sheri latum 41. Sharen Feldman 42- Jan Blackwell 43, Lynn Miller 44, Lee Baldwin 45, Terri Atkinson 46, Rob Zeyfang 47, Jim Boyles 48. Jeff Bass 49. Peter Berta 50. Mike Halt 51. Roy Reeves 52. Tim Woodruff 53. Mark Day 54. Steve Pool 55. BiH Byelick 56. John Hankins 57. Danny Anderson 58. Bill Seanor 59. Greg Sowell 60. Denny Grimes 61. Bob Christopher 62. Chris Meadows 63. Bob Bradley 64. John Kitchens 65. Neai Simmons 66. Donnie Chapman 67. Kesse! Stetling 68. Gary Heller 69. Neal Hopper 70. John Hull WO 7 PICTURED: Wen Brown Ed Cooper John Crow Mike Dendy Julie Germany Steve Hathorn Johnny Jarmen Larry Johnson Rick Jordon James King Jim Mallory Ed Mathews Steve Nail Steve Newton David Pass Gary Plumei Warren Ragsdale Jeff Rambo Julie Sams Tom St rate Keith Vickers 1 PHI GAMMA DELTA 317 1. Rosemarie Sakey 2. Marci Robinette 3. Nancy Abies 4. Tripp Cagie Hi 5. Steve Stevens ill 6. Paul Bello 7. Billy Harper, President 8. Mike Moftelt 9- Danny Mobley 10- Jeff Smith IV 11. Brian Fosgate 12. Allen Pitts 13. Lee Mitchell 14. Ronny Hinson 15. Steve Coucfi 16. Jim Summers 17, Rob Watson 18. Larry Sellers 19. Mark Adamson, Treasurer 20. Tim Price. Vice President 21. Butch Ehrhart 22. Steve DeMay 23. Alan Willoughby 24. Chip Marsh 25. Tom Hayes 26. Chip Bailey 27. Angela Henson 28. Julie Willingham 29. Kevin Hanncock 30. Hal Cook NOT PICTURED: Wayne Awtrey Larry Quattlebaum IV Bill Baldwin Merritt Sink LITTLE SISTERS NOT PICTURED: Christie Lehman Donna Smith Karen Waldo 8usan Dress 318 PHI KAPPA P8I ' -WBjrf PHI KAPPA PSI Georgia Alpha Chapter Phi Kappa Psi had a very good year during 1977-1978. Being UGA ' s newest chapter, Phi Psi celebrated its first anniversary on November 20th 1977. Through brothers active in scholarship, intramurals, and campus cativities. Phi Psi was named one of Georgia ' s top Five Fraternities of the Year. The chapter enjoyed its first ski weekend at Cataloochie and its first beach weekend at Jekyli island. In Fall quarter, Phi Kappa Psi won its division in the IFC Leukemia Drive. The broth- ers also put on the First Annual Phi Psi 500, a weekend of fun and competition for sororities and fraternities, with pro- ceeds going to the Athens-Clarke County Heritage Foundation. Copper Hill . . . Munch a Bunch of Spiders . . . A.U. . . . Bob ' s Bachelor Party . . . Maggie Valley at 3 A.M. ... Nova on the slopes ... The Roving Menstrai . . . Gangster Social ... Dr. Godfadduh . . . Founders ' Day White Atlas . . . Live Wrestling John ' s Beer Can Bombs . . . Greek Week . . . Steve ' s Engagement (?) 500 .. . Grab A Gal . . . Cataltnas . . . Roadwork . . . Bert and Tim . . . Jekyli . . Crab Trap . . . Jeff ' s Mom ' s Cook- ing .. . Convoy through Brunswick Jim and the Cop . . . Boiled Shrimp Sehta . . . FOS! PHI KAPPA PSI 319 The Beta Xi Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was chartered on March 10, 1950. The fraternity was nationally founded on March 17, 1906 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The Phi Tau ' s are ex- pecting another good year in athletics after winning the All Sports Trophy in ' 76- ' 77. The Chapter will continue to support their philanthropy. Recording for the Blind, and will actively partici- pate in the IPC Leukemia Drive. Fam- ous Alums: Paul Newman, Jerry Glower. Zeta, Zeta, How would you like to ? ... IPC President . . . Giraffes . . . Law School . . . Slam Dunk . . . Finks . . . Spirit of Beer . . . Gonehead . . . Michdur . . . Rubberband man . . . MTB . . . Cleve ' s Place . . . Sasquach . . . Bob is Back . . . Red Carnation . . . Party Down . . . Beach Party ... 51 . . . East Hell . . . Bonaire . . . Pledges Never Get Yaha . . . Waldo . . . Lil Sis- ters . . . Country Club . . . Gridiron . . . 546-CHIP . . . Zeus . . . Charlie T. . . . Thon . . . Coach Lee . . . Nose . . . Ba . . . Braz . . . Lloyd . . . Nod . . . Naked . . . Hate . . . Beer Machine . . . The Cane . . . Going Far? Beta Xi Chapter PHI KAPPA TAU $KT 320 PHI KAPPA TAU — sf 1. Marty Pardue 28. Roger Austin 2. Bill Byrd 29. Ricky Lord 3. Ken Bell 30. Rick Dieke 4. Mike Adkins 31. John Dixon a 5. Denny Ashway 32. Tommy Tarr 1 6. John Mull 33. Steve Stone 7. Mike Brown 34. Mark Jones 8. Jay Ragland 35. Doug Brazil i 9. Blitz James. Member-at-Large 36. Curt Ashway 10, Robert Izlar 37. Brian Marx 1 1 . Steve Clever 38. John Culbenson. Treasur 12. Wayne Moore 39. David Cochran 13. Jack Hanna 40. Fred Veeder 14. Mark Najjar 41. Frank Kubilz 15. Steve Landers 42. Jimmy Moore 16. Charlie Thackslon 17. Lee Bonner NOT PICTURED: 18. Tom Stark. President 1 19. Kyle Paris Jefl Axel j 20. Mike Newman Charlie Fales. Vice-President 21. Lee Davis. Secretary Skip Jacobs 22. Mike Deming Sven Jorgenson 23. Greg Anderson David Lister 24. Bill Gooding Dan Meeden 25. Bob Herndon Doug Morrison ; 26. Neal Nodvin Tommy Rowland 27. Jim Coplin I PHI KAPPA TAU 321 322 PHt KAPPA THETA ■ r This past year was a very good one for Phi Kappa Theta. The house and grounds were completely renovated, and the brothers participated in the campus Blood Drive and the Leukemia Drive. Phi Kaps also won the 1977 football alumni game. The Delta Rho Chapter was second in overall fraterni- ty grade point average. An alumni of the Chapter was elected Executive Di- rector of PHI KAPPA THETA National Fraternity, and the brothers were re- presented at the Pittsburgh Leader- ship Conference and Cincinnati Con- vention. And finally, the Phi Kaps won the 1976 Dairy Science Milk-Chugging Championship. Bazongas . . . Quickie . . . Pilfer . . . The Nose and his Golden Eagle . . . Tolkien Trilogy . . . Consoi Banquet Sorority Socials . . . Delta Rho Raiders ma Anchor Splash . . ... Go Snakey K ' s . . , Bard — Of Course! . . Another 4.0? . . Delta Gam- . QuetzalcoatI Telephone for Lo-Joe. Delta Rho Chapter PHI KAPPA THETA K0 PHI KAPPA THETA 323 PI KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Mu Chapter This was a year of successful re- building and remodeling for Alpha Mu. A string of outstanding pledges left Al- pha Mu with a doubling of size and a dynamic base for the future. The Chapter House renovation has been partially completed with the brothers providing the labor force. The newly- painted inside and trim adds to the attractiveness of the house. Also a brand new lawn puts the house in a picturesque setting on Lumpkin. Fur- ther renovations include a total remod- eling and paneling of the bar. New fur- niture and tape system were added, thus making the bar a hub for socials. Also, total remodeling of the showers will be done this summer. Parties and intramurals were, as always, a huge part of the social life at Alpha Mu. The Pikes competed in all intramural sports and achieved much success. A first place in the intramural track meet and the Kappa Sigma softball tournament championship was acquired this year. Also, PiKA finished third in Greek Week as the Warriors won the arm- wrestling event and finished second in tug-of-war and sandwich-eating. The Brothers of Alpha Mu are looking for- ward to the upcoming Fall. Great ex- pectations abound at the Pike House as the new school year arrives. ' Predate it ... Thank that . . . Where ' s the czar? . . . Scoot, Scoot on . . . Preston ' s fireballs . . . Realllly . . . Take my picture, Calvin . . . Diggin ' it with " T " ... Hop Sing, you got dinnah ready? . . . Nick, Fred, and Duane . . . Make somebody Mad . . . How ' s your Mom and Dad? . . . It ' s certainly Funky . . . Rays on the Roof . . . PiKA pool . . .Where ' s anymore paint? . . . Snake bit PIKA ' s . . . California Dunn . . . Robert, fix my car ... Roy ' s 1-week plan . . . Chapter!! . . . Ruel I . . . Rail- roads rock farm . . . Slap Happy + Wo- men . . . Saki ' s Decible House . . . Piece of Nothing ... Did you go for it? . . . Anybody seen Cup? . . . John-n- Judy . . . Chin up, Posey . . . Block- head missing, bill intact . . . Give the shaft to Reese . . . Sell me some Lum- ber, Mulherin . . . Party for the boys . . . Wade ' s Pickle barrel . . . It ' s finally over! 324 PI KAPPA ALPHA 1. Alvin Bailey ■ ' 2. Nick Delucco 3. Claudia Wright 4. Patty Carson 5. JoLynn Wasser 6. Wally Tereshenskl 7. JoAnne Pauls 8. Jack Blackburn 9. Kevin Broderick 10. Preston Moss 1 1. George Williams 12. Bobby Johnson. House Manager 13- Kitten Bergen 14. Diana Whipkey 15. Tracy Anderson 16- Allan Freedman 17. Rob Morris 18. Kevin O ' Brien 19. Fred Eriich 20. Jay Gay 21. Mark Shawe 22. Tim Crati 23. Lewis Chisholm 24. Ed Griffith 25. Tery Smith. Secretary 26. BrasweH Deen 27. Greg Roy 28. Joe Douglas 29. Pat Johnson 30. Bill Ferebee 31. Bob Bibbings 32. Wade Pickard 33. Stan Dilworlh. Vice-President 34. Rick Tulisalo 35. Dennis Posey 36. Byron Daw 37. Mike Garrity 38. Robby Guercio 39. Mike Lane. Treasurer 40. Larry Stepp 41. Skip Henderson 42. Bruce Perry 43. Linton Johnson 44. Mike Baker. President 45. Russ Woodfeif 46. Mark Muiherin 47. David Posey 48. Jim Taylor 49. Fred Miller. Ill 50. Travis MacGregor 51. Irving Morris 52. Steve Neely NOT PICTURED: Tom Bailey Fred Bennett Cfiff Cochran Jeff Dunn Robert Faircloth Kerry Faust Art Garnsou Frank Kelley Kim Lang Russ Lemieux Mort McGfll Bill Rogers Jeff Rothenberger Ric Rowden John Shea Peter Yoult I PI KAPPA ALPHA 325 1. Patli Robins 34. Keith Tudor 2. Mary Lee HuH 35. Brian Hughes 3. Sandy Barnes 36. Marty Jones 4. Susan White 37. Tom Daily 5. Alice Weel ly 38. Ginny Barton 6. Cecilia Giblin 39. Susan Davis 7. Pam Turner 40. Marc Barre. Historian 8. David Barrett 41. Cindy Gower 9. David Pergantis 42. Cindy Thomas 10. Robert Thomas 43. Debbie Hudson 11. Phil Espy 44. Diane Powell 12. Scott Kraus 45. Tami Spence 13. Alex Bird 46. Debbie Chaftman 14. Woody McClure 15. Terry Elder. Treasurer NOT PICTURED: 16. Carter Ramsey 17. Weils Wheeler Alan Bradley 18. Tim Thompson Brad Bradshaw. President 19. Bob Bretherton Greg Clements 20. Scott Jacobs Win Davidson 21. Barry Parrish Riley Davis 22. Greg Elder Richard Dixon 23. Bo-J Claxton Dennis Fields 24. David Freeman Allen Ganus 25. Andy Towson. Secretary Greg Giddens 26. Jimmy Towson Rod Hempen 27. Cal Prescott Bill Kincaid, Chaplain 28. Mike Quarles Mike 0 ' Conner 29. Benny Smith Randy Siegel 30. Chris Clayton Randy Spooner 31. Weedy Johnson Rob Strickland 32. Mark King. Vice-President Tommy Woods 33. Joe Wright 326 PI KAPPA PHI ' K$ PI KAPPA PHI Lambda Chapter The Pi Kapp ' s had a record-break- ing 1977-78 year. The chapter had a most successful Alumni-Parents Ban- quet, with over 200 people attending. The brothers made this year eventful by participating in community affairs, contributing to recreational parks built especially for the blind, placing our overall GPA in the top ten of all frater- nities on campus, working and winning Master Champion Chapter, the highest award given by PI KAPPA PHI Nation- al. We blasted the Intramural Program for the third time by winning and retir- ing the President ' s League Trophy for all sports. Our success for this action- packed year is due to 100% effort by the active brothers, alumni, and our Little Sisters. Sandy twice for the Pi Kapp ' s . . . Sandy always for the King . . . Bone- crusher . . . and another . . . and an- other . . . and the last ... PI KAPP handshake . . . shooting stars with twinkling moons . . . Big Bear with little Pam . . . cleavage contest . . . Rose Ball frolics ... but we ' re happy . . . perma-seniors ... Dr. Wells . . . Hey Bud . . . Speedy . . . Little ' Cars with Little Gas Tanks ... OTR . . . Honor- able Arms . . . breaker . . . breaker . . . Fort Walton . . . THE HOLE . . . beer toss ... try harder Kappa Sig ' s . . . Where ' s the goat . . . That ' s Life . . . THE FRIENDLY FRATERNITY. PI KAPPA PHI 327 Sigma Alpha Epsilon has completed another good year at the University, its 1 13th year on campus since it became the first fraternity at Georgia in 1865. Since then more brothers have been initiated at Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Beta Chapter than any other SAE chapter or fraternity chapter in history. The high- light of this past year was raising more funds than ever to contribute to the American Leukemia Society, while winning the fund drive for the 7th time in the drive ' s eight-year existence. SAE is presently the largest fraternity on campus, and resides in antebellum Spencer Hall, an architecturally perfect representation of Georgia architecture. Beta Chapter SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAE 328 8IGMA ALPHA EPSILON wiwa mmm 0. Cal Pelerson 1. Albert L, Edge 2. Kim L. locowzzi 3. Sam H. Nickerson 4. L. Reese Rolhns 5. Walter S. Wilson 6. Debra M. Cerniglia 7. Josepli W. Hamilton. Ill 8. Roy C. Taylor 9. Victor C. Sullivan. Ill 10. Bradford W. Collins 1 1 . Richard B. Candler 12. Bill H. Shulord 13. David C. Wilson 14. Elizabeth Morgan 15. Christie Young 16. William A. Henderson 17. Richard W. Papy 18. James N. Shad 19. Tim L. Zay 20. Richard A. Denny. III. Secretary 21. Quinces R. Nolan, III 22. Hugh A, McCaulay 23. Dan R. Hardin 24. George F. Wade 25. C. Mel Wilcox 26. John E. Simpson. Jr. 27 Melissa Prophitt 28. Luther J. Carroll 29. Robert H, Woosley 30. Godfrey H. Newton 31. Jim 8. Lovett 32. Cody Gunn, Treasurer 33. William F. Winn 34. Darren W. Ash 35. Roy B. Walden 36. Stan Steliings 37. John H, Mitchell 38. Howell A- Adams 39. Kevin Weakley 40. Hooper A. Turner 41. Clifford H. Dales 42. Harold D. McSwain, Jr. 43. James K. Harper. Ill 44. Felix W. Jackson 45. Timothy J. Gunter 46. Jay T. Curnin 47. Duncan D Walker 48. William D. Skinner 49. Andrew B. Bleke 50. Michael R. Tippett 51 A. Henry S. Monsees 61B. Charles E. Pollock 52. John W, Yopp 53. Clyde T. Clark. Jr. 54. Richard W Gerakitis, Vice- President 55. Robert A. Ellis. Jr. 56. Frank M. Heald 57- Charles F. Heard 58- David S. Hollingsworlh 59. Joe T. Wills 60. Joseph B. McLeod 61. Caroline Williams 62. Franklin W. Elderidge 63. Richard K. Jacques 64. Jim B. Cohen NOT PICTURED: Joseph W. Barton David C. Beauchamp James L. Bentley. II Eric S. Bleke Asa G. Candler Richard T. Chrismer Rotjen C. Collins Charles B. Compton, Jr President Jarrett L. Davis, IV Dallas H. Denny Mike T. Devore Michael P. Evans Mark E. Farriba Joseph M. Ferguson Omer W- Franklin. Ill J. Ed Hamlin Harry F. Homer, III William C. Hopkins Gregory L. Joseph David M- Keeble Joseph F. Kinman Andrew L Lawrence. Ill Ben M- Miller Ernest L Moore Charles A. Peterson Joe H. Pierson Ernest M. Ponder Scott F. Rees David A. Sapp Michail D. Shea Richard P. Sheridan Eugene L. Smith. Jr. D. Keith Stephenson John D. Sullivan Asa V- Swift Carter E- Swift William G- Whidby Huel A. White, III James H. Williams, Jr. Thomas H. Williams Frank P. Wills Sam W. Wills Bernard D. Young S. Scott Young Thomas C. Zay, Jr. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 329 1, Calder Clay 2. Ashley Madray 3. Bobby Farneil 4. Jay Rawls 5. David Koran 6. Tim Whorton 7. Walker Sullivan 8. Mitch Khalert 9. Benson Bottoms 10. Dand Dodson 1 1 . Bernle Henderson 12. Bill Etheridge 13. Scott Balfour 14. Doug Walker 15. Marshall Ginn 16. Liz Wynnan 17. Sonny Jester 18. Hunt Dunlap 19. Jaye Lee 20. Paul Rutter 21. Ezra Jones 22. Bruce Jones 23. Buddy Sv ard 24. Bob Lovett 25. Debbie Ttppet 26. Jim Anderson 27. Willis Everett 28. Gene Kelly 29. Bud Gray 30, Don Rockwell 31. Tom Higgins 32. Kelly Anderson 33. Trip Agerton 34. Gil Gainen 35. Doug Bennett 36. Scott Askew 37. Jeff Hajek 38. Russ Brown 39. Fred Lanier 40. Lynn Thompson 41. Delia Goldman 42. Don Guirtz 43. Tim Rawls 44. Barry King 46. Phil Hudgens 46. Chip Usher 47. Jim Regal 48. Dan Vatigh 49. Tim Mason 60. Lee Davis 51. Jim Adamson 52. Wrenn Moore 63. Dale Hendrickson 54. Sandy Sanders 55. Linda McKinna 56. Jay Swart 57. Craig Davidson 68. Mai Lawrence 69. David Camp 60. Vic Corrigan 61. Carol Rosenbloom 62. Bruce McDonald 63. Silly Shumam 64. John Boswell ■7 1 V. 330 SIGMA CHI ■ " r Sigma Chi enriches the lives of ail who come in contact with the Fraternity through its many activities and projects during the year. The school year ' 77-78 was no exception: The traditional Hallow- een and Christmas parties; the Sigma Chi-Chi Omega Swing-a-Thon for the American Cancer Society; intramural sports and support for the Bulldogs; a Christmas party for the underprivileged children in our community; the annual Sweetheart Ball; SIGMA CHI DERBY: Beer and Shrimp Weekend-All of this was made possible by the best pledge classes on campus, a wonderful group of Little Sisters and the strong bonds of brother- hood in Sigma Chi. Derby . . . Gator . , . Bernie and Mitch, Mitch and Bernie . . . Football Block . . . Sit down, Guthrie . . . Obnoxious tennis fans . . . Hood Session . . . Shakey Joy . . . Perma-Bond . . . Sweetheart Ball — Gatlinburg . . . " When I was at Penn State " ... St. Patrick ' s Day — Marshall and the Beer Truck, the Unknown Paint- er, Gaby and the Shark . . . Gene, Gene, the Dancing Machine . . . Julio and Bloom . . . Whooo! Drink a beer. Buddy! Gazer . . . Where ' s the Fat Chicken? . . . Superkids . . . Launching Pad . . . Daddy- legs + Momma-legs = Baby-legs . . . Fog ... Yacht Club ... Crow ' s Nest . . . Paint the Sign, Again . . . Buffett, Janice, Four Tops . . . Honda, she ' s a bad motor scooter ... Go Home Hog! . . . Joe and Tommy . . . Yard ape . . . Break-a-date Mason . . . T.K. . . . Nose, Lips, and Goo- Goo Eyes . . . Lots of T A ... Biff Condor and the Midmorning Raiders . . . What if they gave a workshop and no- body came? . . . Check out that next! . . . Sigma Chi — Be there. Aloha! Delta Chapter SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI 331 SN SIGMA NU Mu Chapter 1977-78 was a great year for Mu Chap- ter. A massive renovation project was un- dertaken and the house was connpletely refurnished. Reinstatennent of an active alumni chapter made possible the financ- ing of the project. Spread the cooter . . . whoop, back up now . . . Dog and Boo Boo . . . George- town . . . fast freight . . . Cooper ' s . . . Pledge! . . . Annie Ruth . . . cheese toast, cinnamon toast, plain toast . . . Hawg . . . Llamas . . . Truck, Grits, The Kid, Bull, Lee Pool, The Pit, Manny, No Toes, Skoal . . . Alamo Scout . . . White Star . . . Ugly Date Night . . . Geneva . . . Duck . . . Dead Turkey . . . One-Eyed Monster . . . H ' s P ' s ... Kansas . . . Mole . . . Baby Ruth and Car Ruth . . . The Box . . . Meat- ball ... Big Ray. 332 8IGMA NU ■ 1. R. Pace Ptckel 2. J. Andrew Elliott 3. John D. Zittrover 4. Rex B. Adams 5. Miguel L, Alfonso 6. James L. Lemley 7. Robert K. Borneman, Jr. 8. James O. Dixon. Jr. 9. Stephen L. Clement 10. Daniel Arnhart 11. William E. Green, !!l 12. Robert L. Blocker 13. Eric H. Bowles 14. Robert B. Lamult 15. G. Franklin Willcox 16. Daniel D. Sparks 17. William L. Chick 18. William M. Maguire 19. Dale P. Smith 20. Robert C. Southard 21. James G. Lawler, Secretary 22. Susan Johns 23. Michael G- Nance. Vice- President 24. Laura Kahn 25. Jennifer Sims 26. Stephen T. Isaf. President 27. Michael E. Salisbury, Controller 28. Mary Beth Gates 29. T. Eric Kutch. Reporter 30. Cindy Kerker. Sweetheart 31. Beth Calderbank 32. Tammy Livingston 33. Sue Sawyer 34. Joy Upchurch 35. Fran Sheldon 36. Carolyn Knebel 37, Patrick A. Mafoof 38. Kathy Andrusko 39. C. David Thornsberry 40. Gregory K. Thurmon 41. Michael W, Portwood 42. William R. Mendenhall. Chapter Counselor 43. John B. Howell 44. Gerald C. Adams 45. John C- Rhodes 46. Marc E. Mitchell 47. Freeman H. Milltgan 48. Gregory W. Latham 49. John R. Black 50. J. Richard Hostetter 51. Daniel T. Lapwing 52. Peggy Basile 53. Raymond T. Woods NOT PICTURED: Joseph J. Bartley, Jr. Robert D. Cashbaugh J. Robert Evans Fred H. Gates W. Douglas Gladney, Jr. Kevin P. Heslin William A. Krug Gary D. Mabry C. Caril Martin Clark H. Thompson Gregory N. Tune Jon D. Vzee E. Paul Vzee, Jr. 334 8IGMA PHI EPSILON ■ ' ' For the Sig Eps, 1977-78 was a pro- ductive year. The house was painted and a library dedicated to a good friend and mentor, Brother " Mac " McDonough. The chapter was honored with the initiation of brothers into such campus organizations as Biftad, Blue Key, Sphinx, Gridiron and Greek Horsemen. From among the broth- erhood came two IFC officers and a mem- ber of the Playboy Ail-American football team. Once again proving that Tug-of- War is strictly for the Sig Eps, they cap- tured the Greek Week trophy with the unending support of Sweetheart Cindy Kerker and the other Little Sisters. O.K.-Bye . . . See ya in Idaho ... Ice Flush ... G.E. Mongo . . . Porta-Pledge . . . Shoot-me . . . FFF . . . Revised Sig Ep Raiders . . . Hello, Betty ... You done landed on Mista Giimo ' s property Zeke and Rate . . . Mother . . . Bitchell . . . Happy Trails . . . Somebody ' s . . . Biscuit . . . Gimme a dat e with her ... Brick House . . . Give her a nine plus . . . Aw ya wussy . . . Vasaleen . . . Magoof . . . Mayberry . . . Wha-a-t? . . . Happy Ice Bath to you . . . nine years of victory in Tug-of-War ... 1 Greek Week ... Keg Throw . . . Germy . . . Mystery Bro Trench mouth . . . Nurse Nookie Broadway Boobs ... I ' m only sixteen Uncle Carie . . . What time ' s dinner? Slack . . . Wild Bill . . . Bunch of Arabs . . . T-Berry . . . Toss your cookies . . . Mazola . . . Hollywood . . . Purty Boy Sleazeberry . . . Myrtle . . . The black ones are square ... Old College Wash- borad pickin ' equals Pizza, Taxi, Ambu- lance and Firetrucks . . . Stop it — erase it . . . P.J. social . . . Gimme a highty . . . 1 a Mug . . . B.F. for the fun of it . . . I ' m tired of it ... O.K.-Bye. Georgia Delta Chapter SIGMA PHI EPSILON 2 E SIGMA PHI EPSILON 335 TE TAU EPSILON PHI Nu Chapter The year ' 77- ' 78 yielded many suc- cessful gains for Tau Epsiion Phi. This year during the annual Sorority Stunt Night, they collected $2,000 for the Leu- kemia Society, and won a pool table and two trips to Las Vegas. In fraternity sports, the brothers received second place In the Governor ' s League. Along with sports, they achieved the second highest grade point average of fraternities on campus. Shipwreck Weekend, in which the TEP backyard is annually con- verted into an island paradise was a big success. Also this year, the house was painted, and there are future remodeling plans which include a new game room. The brothers would like to gratefully ac- knowledge all graduating seniors and wish them much luck in their future goals. L ... A ... R ... inches . . . Pump Tenny Pump . . . Rudy loves Ruth . . . Yup Yup Yup! . . . G.G. ... The Bone . . . The Snake ... Hi Bags . . . Telaturk . . . BDB . . . Wrinkles Ghannin . . . Fingers out of your nose, Grosoff . . . Party Gee- chee Boogie . . . Bunky . . . Priz . . . Wa- terboy . . . Jeff Travolta . . . Mitchell . . . Taco Shells . . . Ursh . . . The Little Pumper . . . TEP ' s on Top . . . Say it in English Juice, Not Cochran ... Go for Dough ... Dr. O.D. . . . Punch and Joby . . . Flea . . . Let ' s go Fishin ' , Sid ... Where ' s Kevin . . . Goldberg ' s " Jail- break " ... Her — Bye ... Go Tay — UpU! «■ .i -fiir y t cf ' ' ««$a ' ' " f :; . I 336 TAU EP8H.ON PHI lta L. 1. Carolyn Fox 2. Susan Chaliff 3. Jeff Mitchell 4. Mark Tenenbaum 5. Danny Blumenfeld 6. Kevin Raudt 7. Tony Eichholz 9. Ross Minkovitz 10. Alan Levy 1 1 . Neal Cooper 12. Mike Rice 13. Bruce Meyer 14. Mark Gofdenberg 15. Axorr Maran 16. Larry Freudenberg 17. Szoney Levy. Vice-Chancellor 18. Edwin Cooper. Chancellor 19. Michael Jaffa. Scribe 20. Bruce Cohen 21. Harold Cohen 22. Mark Pollock 23. Jeft Turk 24. Steve Goldberg 25. Mike Kirsch 26. Jere Ross 27. Steve Kruger 28. Bryan Barker 29. Neal Bach 30. Michael Scharff 31. Joby Gruber 32. Maria Cohen 33. Susan Abroms 34. Marcie Lefkovitz 35. Stephen Dermer. Steward 36. Julius Davison, Bursar 37. Carlos HIeap 38. Buddy Gelernter 39. Jack Waterman 40. David Abramovitz 41. David Ellin 42. Joe Brown 43. Wayne Miller 44. Ronnie Miller 45. Mike Greenfeid 46. Miles Leon 47. John Blue 48. Robbie Levy 49. Bobby Bashuk 50. Steven Odrezin 51. David Pasternack 52. Jeffery Grossoff 53. Keith Bregnnan 54. Richard Gershon 55. Scott Rose 56. Bruce Moskowitz 57. Michael Getband 58. Cliff Menndy NOT PICTURED: David Abady Donald Baranovitz David Barmann Donald Benator Reed Cardon Mike Chaliff Jed Corman Mark Epstein Mark Friedman Marc Goldenberg Todd Gordman Willie Harris Edmund Karesh Jeff Lasky Barry Levine Paul Odze Davd Schneider Steve Shavitz Arthur Tillem Alan Zimmer TAU EP8IL0N PHI 337 1 1. Donny Chupp 45- Vtnce Reynolds 2. Ken Hitchcock 46. Marty Childs 3. Walter Welborn 47. Rick Hill 4. Ken Exum 48. Howard Hague 5. David Waldrep 49. Kerry Bacon 6. Mil e Yawn 50. Terry Leary 7. Mar Little 51. Dale Cash 8. Sean Leary 52. Ken Stiles 9. Rick Jasperse 53. Karl Zimmerman. Historian 10. John Garcia 54. Charlie Gregory 11. Herechel Hatcher 56. Bob Finney 12. Lewis Tumlin 56. Bob Hubbard 13. Robert Sinyard. Vice- 57. Tim Breedlove President 58. Tom Moore 14. Joe Negley, Searganl-al- 59. Bobby Sotis Arms 60. Bill Kees 15. Charlie Tucker 61. Randall Morris 16. Vance Peacock 17. Ben Taylor NOT PICTURED: 18. Rusty Jones 19. Alan Ingley Fred Adkins 20. Randy Kietter Barry Alexander 21. Ray Mims Tommy Broach 22. Tim Willis Tim Burton 23. Rodney Beasley Mark Clem 24. Bob O ' Donnell Eddie Denton 25. Ed Laughlin, Treasurer Jimmy Deloach 26. Johnny Luke Jimmy Doolittle 27. Jay Levy Kim Engman 28. Bob White Mark Esoda 29. Ben Smith Skip Forslhoff 30. John Mullins Geoff Hendricks 31. Todd Bruno Bob Hurt 32. Dave Jensen Russ Mathis 33. Rusty Slider Eddie McGinty 34. Alan Dooley Lanier Mull 36. Brad Marsh Terry Parker 36. Hiram Cox Bill Pinter 37. James Garcia Skeeter Rutledge 38. Jimmy Stewart Archie Sands 39. Sieve Coleman Leonard Scarboro. Pledge 40. Alan Leciair Trainer 41. Hal Gill. Chaplain Jim Sierocke, Secretary 42. Dennis Rouse Fred Vale 43. Bob Burns Joe Young. President 44. Brad Bray 338 TAU KAPPA EPSILON — »fr TKE TAU KAPPA EPSILON Xi Lambda Chapter Tau Kappa Epsilon had another great year at Georgia, having won the Top TEKE Chapter in the nation for the fifth consecutive year. TKE was also named the AOPi University ' s Fraternity of the Year and had the largest Fall Pledge Class in its history. Realizing their obliga- tion to participate in service projects for the community, the TKE brotherhood sponsored the " Miss Legs " Contest for the Crippled Children ' s Hospital and a Haunted House and Walk-a-thon for the March of Dimes. The Red Carnation For- mal at Jekyll Island, the Shrimp and Beer Party, and Basketball Tournament high- lighted the year ' s social events. What ' s Happening, Batman? . . . Band Week . . . Bawb . . . Parker Teesdale . . . Perhaps you know my sister . . . Portable Notes . . . Batwing . . . " T.K. " . . . Mil- ledge Fairway . . . Bowling on the Mil- ledge Lanes . . . Snowballs . . . Blue T- Tops . . . Beach Boys . . . How ' bout them Dogs . . . Kodz ... 9. . . . P.W. ' ed . . . Thank you very much . . . Mozobs . . . What the hell do ya know Bud? . . . Firecrackers going American . . . Europe- an .. . 100% ... TAU KAPPA EPSILON 339 Theta Chi had a milestone year high- lighted by the winning of several honors including: a Rolling Keg Scholarship award, 1st place in the Gong Show during Greek Week, and Top Five in the Fraterni- ty of the Year Competition. In December, the brothers participated in vast house improvements, and they remained com- petitive in intramurals by winning five first places, always getting zesty support from our inspiring Little Sisters. The overall or- ganization of the fraternity improved; this is born out by the fact that more brothers were initiated in 1977 than in several years past. Red Carnation Ball . . . Hayparty . . . Football champs . . . retreat ... Ski trip . . . The Beave . . . Poker . . . Inski . . . ding . . . summer rush . . . Daddy Drach . . . Bamasskin . . . The Factor . . . Long- ball . . . Fort Walton Beach. Delta Beta Chapter THETA CHI ex 340 THETA CHI ■• -»fr 1 ' " f§ A , r- 1. Carol Kiley 33. Mike Velon " J 2- Ann Dismukes 34. Joe Alverson M 3. Nancy Atherton 36, Ginger Garrett 4. Donna Arrington 36, Ann Martin 5. Mark Murphy 37, Diane Evans 6. Melissa Varner. Sweetheart 38, Georgia Tyson 7. Pam Cochran 39, Roger Bell 8. Nancy DeBartola 40, Priscilla Daniel 9. Glenn Crooks. Secretary 41, Lynda Moore 10, Bill Combs. President 42, Louise Freeman 9 11. Brad Davidson 43. Ron Gaynor 12. Todd Naugle H 13. Ed Lindsey NOT PICTURED: « 14. Bill Bradfield. Treasurer 15. Bryan Doddy Gary Bowers. Vice-Presider7t 16. Scott Buchanan Robert Worley 17. Rick Bigelow Benny Watson 18. John Born Mike Luker 19. Chuck Young Hal Shaw 20, Bill Beid Ken Patrick 21. Steve Tomlinson Sid Landers 22. Jeff GriHin Mike Phillips 23. Jim Aspinwall Scott Buchanan 24. Ed Crump John Burn 25. John Harrington Jack Niedrach 26. Scott Allen, Marshal Lance Rabb 27. David Berry Bruce Johnson 28. Mark Woodard T.K, Sellers 29. Brian Kinnett Allen Yound 30. Al Edwards Bill Cardwell 3 1 , Bruce Weaver Steve Siskey 32, Troy Balliew Lou North 342 ZETA BETA TAU During 1977-78, Zeta Beta Tau reached for the higher echelons of Greek Life at The University of Georgia. The brothers pulled out all the tabs as they placed first in the Miller Brewing Com- pany ' s recollection contest for bottles and cans. The brothers didn ' t spare the academic excellence however, as they claimed possession of the IPC ' s most im- proved academic average, going from 17th to 3rd in the overall fraternity aver- ages. As a result, they gained holding rights to the Pabst Rolling Barrel for aca- demic excellence. While at the National ZBT Convention in Ozark, Missouri, the local chapter ' s delegates picked up a na- tionwide trophy for academic improve- ment. The brothers enjoyed the success- ful fruit of a Little Sister rush and a cam- pus-wide Basketball Spirit Drive for soror- ity competition. Athletically, the fraternity enjoyed winning seasons in all intramural sports. Move for vote by acclamation ... the Rev. Bailey . . . Fire getting hot, Walt? . . . Bitch Bob ... I ' m sorry y ' all . . . Bill West . . . Scott Dean . . . what the hell is that guy ' s name? ... I wanna be the medicin- eman, Jay . . . Amalgamated Wallpaper Hangers Union . . . Vonda, who? . . . Who ' s Jerry ' s date now? . . . Tell every- body the Cook is back in town . . . Collect those Miller bottles, pledges . . . suds in the tub . . . T.J., take my picture with this gril . . . Junkyard Zeebs . . . speed dialing ... I Beat Bisher ... red lights in Indiana . . . Dollar Job . . . little Dickie Tweezers . . . what ' s broken now? . . . will the real Steve Chasteen rommate please step for- ward . . . send Prank a bill . . . The Pent- house . . . Director of Expansion? . . . Congrats, Rick . . . OTIS . . . ZiBiT " . . . Mu Chapter ZETA BETA TAU 131 ZETA BETA TAU 343 Greek Life: A Look At The System 344 GREEK LIFE: A LOOK AT THE SYSTEM With the colonization of Sigma Alpha Epsilon in 1865, the Greek system at The University of Georgia was off and running. With this early beginning has come the rich heritage of tradi- tions and ideals which have grown in the sys- tem as we know it today, with nearly 3000 University students presently comprising 16 so- rorities and 27 fraternities. Amidst a visible exterior of Rush, enthusiastic football fans and weekend parties, there is an even stronger core to Greek Life which holds the system together, a bond of brotherhood and sisterhood having common goals and com- mon ideals. And it is through these ideals plant- ed deep within the hearts of its constituent members that the Greek system is able to sur- vive and flourish. But keep in mind that it is not just the members at The University of Georgia who make the system strong and viable; mor- eso, it is the countless members throughout the national collegiate system that make Greek Life what is is — indeed, for those a part of it, a life well worth living. . liiiK. sL.v IS 4 r . Rtfct. » 346 GREEK LIFE: PARTYI .ir " P is for Party ... " begins a cheer that is well-l nown to all Greeks. On any given Friday afternoon it would almost be possible to hold chapter meetings in the bars, taverns and dis- coteques of Athens. University Greeks are fam- ous for their undying loyalty to keg parties, open bar socials, shaging and just plain old partying! What better way could there possibly be to forget a recently-failed test, a missed date or a paper that ' s waiting on the shelf to be typed? Since Georgia has long been known as the " Party School of the South, " tradWlon must not be broken, so . . . " Vis for Why Not PAR- TY!! " PAR I PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! PARTY! GREEK LIFE: PARTYI 347 Brothers And Sisters M r % !|i lA 1 »t.J .tflrm, 4 J m x - - • 2 «r , i ' ittiM ' 1-- 348 GREEK LIFE: BROTHERS AND SISTERS Brothers And Sisters There is a special bond unique to Greel Life which cannot be found in any other organiza- tion on campus. It is a mixture of loyalty to an ideal, love of friends and a pride in the system. When a student pledges a fraternity or sorority during Rush, he is pledging his trust in and support of a group of people. But more than that, he is acquiring a sort of second family — indeed, a second family in every sense of the word. Together they will work, party, study, eat, sleep and live. Now that ' s togetherness! Each becomes involved in the lives of the other brothers or sisters. And it is through this associ- ation that a trust will grow; the fraternal bond that is formed will provide memories for a life- time and a wealth of close friend ' s forever. GREEK LIFE: BROTHERS AND SISTERS 349 GREEKS, In The Spirit Of Things! How many times have you heard the voices of a sorority or fraternity raised in unison in a cheer of identification and acclaim? It seems that each group on campus is determined to out-yell, out-decorate, occasionally out-drink and, in general, out-spirit every other group in hopes of gaining the ever-popular title of " Number One. " The Rush is literally on begin- ning in the Fall Quarter, and continues through- out the year in spirited philanthropy drives, as- sorted beauty and talent contests, intramural sports, Sigma Chi Derby and Greek Week. Count it a plus in your favor to win any one of these events or activities — and if your spirit is really running high, you just might claim the coveted title of Sorority or Fraternity of the Year. 350 GREEK LIFE: SPIRIT GREEK LIFE: SPIRIT 351 GREEKS At Georgia: Over 3500 Individuals Committed To The Success Of One Of The Oldest And Strongest Fraternity Sorority Systems In The United States 352 GREEKS AT GEORGIA ui er ? When classes first began at the University, the students found themselves on a frontier with Indians a common sight along the Oconee. By 1850 the University had developed the reputation of being a school for rich boys. As the sons of wealthy planters, the students naturally had plenty of spending money and became almost ungovernable. The faculty ' s only defense was its power to deprive the student of " the use of his spending money. " The Freshman-Sophomore Fistfight was the most outstanding ratting activity of a few years back. The freshmen paraded up Lumpkin Street with the intention of marching through the Arch, only to be duly informed of their lowly status by upperclassmen stationed around the landmark with the expressed intention of crushing the onslaught. • •iv CLASSES Howard Dotson Janet Owen There are probably few faces on the UGA campus which are better known or any friendlier than Howard Dotson ' s. Though he began his Georgia career some three years ago as a guard at football games, he is now a mainstay of the University Bookstore — appearing to serve in more of a public relations capacity than in safeguarding the wealth of the bookstore and its thousands of customers. This writer cannot think of a single instance where Mr. Dotson has been any less than the perfect southern gentleman: his countenance and demeanor and well wishes for all who pass his way should serve as a sort of lesson in manners and politeness to all of us. Now at the youthful age of 70, Mr. Dotson remembers back to an earlier time, around the age of nine, when he was forced to work in a textile mill. " That was hard work, but I stuck with it. " And eventually he was assured a teaching position at Georgia Tech in the textile labs there. " I enjoyed working with the students, and they must have enjoyed working with me, because when I was forced to retire, a ' Howard Dotson Day ' was held in my honor. " Though he works on a part-time basis at the Bookstore, he admits he would prefer to work full-time. " People should be allowed to work as long as they can. " Indeed, considering the gentleman in question, we must agree. There just aren ' t enough Howard Dotsons to go around. ]JI Janet Owen, a sophomore transfer student from Albany Junior College (located deep in the heart of Carter Country) has had little problem adjusting to the " bigness " of The University of Georgia. Looking back, she recalls that, " Albany Junior was just like an extension of high school. And since I don ' t consider myself to be a ' small school ' person, I was really excited about making the transition to the University. I came here with a good attitude, and was surprised to find that the place was even better than I had hoped for. During my first quarter I was enrolled in a class with about 200 students — but I loved it and got along well. And I ' d like to say that even in a class this large, I felt like an individual and not just a social security number. The professor was always willing to help me out with any problem that arose. " Janet ' s major is Accounting, and she further comments that " with times being what they are, this is a good field for women. For one thing there just aren ' t that many women accountants around competing for the available jobs. " She definitely plans to stick with this major and hopes to gain some practical experience during the summer of 1979 by working in a brokerage firm in her hometown of Albany. Jumping right into campus activities, she was elected to the 1977-78 Freshman Council, and also pledged Delta Gamma sorority. Though free time is limited, she enjoys outdoor sports such as swimming and sailing. As a final thought, Janet added, " The University is such a great place, and I ' ve already made many friends here. There ' s always plenty to do — and of course, the campus is so big that if I ever need to just be alone, by myself, there must be about a million places that I can go. " 2[ 356 PEOPLE IN PROFILE -%) Lisa Busshaus Tove Elffstrom Walt and Terry McGill mlwwitha KVedfor (dradass Md 11 and got Mninadass Klnoljusla vnasahvays HeniW iWtl«yafe, forjlNrgttee g delWely hopes to 9 " Card and lyliioug ' i ' f spots siKh as igdymada Igimusi Junior Lisa Busshaus admits to calling herself " everything from a public relations specialist to a best friend to a disciplinarian to a den mother " to the 30 girls of Creswell Hall, where she has served as Resident Assistant. A Public Relations major, she feels her seven quarters of RA work have been the " best practical application " of what she ' s learned in the classrooms of the " J-School " . And she ' s looking forward to another year of RA work when she makes the transition to Payne Hall which, over the summer, will be coverted to a women ' s resident hall. " I ' m really a straight person, " Lisa comments, " and encounter very few problems with the girls on my hall. As a matter of fact, some of them will be moving over to Payne with me in the fall. " She ' s put up with all sorts of " trying " situations — everything from attempted suicides to extremely inebriated coeds to panty raids ( " which are not taken that seriously " ). And then there was the time when she was trying to kill one of those enormous Palmetto bugs with a broom . . . " This drunk guy from North Georgia College came staggering onto the floor, not knowing where he was. Well, taking no chances, I sort of hit him with the broom and he passed out cold. " Though some residents can be inconsiderate, Lisa finds that there are particular types of days when everyone is in uplifted spirits. " The most exciting day in the dorms is when it snows. I don ' t really know why, but people just seem to lose all their cares. " For a young lady who aspires to someday go into student personnel, It appears that success is inevitable; she ' s been in student personnel all along, perhaps without really realizing it.!7! Coming from a very small village of seven farms in Rolsmo, Sweden, graduate student Tove Elfstrdm is a young man with some definite ideas about western civilization and mankind — where it is and where it ' s going. Calling himself just the son of a farmer, and hoping to eventually return to Sweden and settle down on his own farm ( " ... A proper way of living " ), Tove has done undergraduate work at the University of Gothenburg and the Karlskoga Ledarinstitut. He is now working to complete his UGA master ' s thesis in Education by December of 1978: " A religious philosophical inquiry into the western civilization concepts of worl and ieisure against a bacl ground of dwindling resources. " " Briefly, " Tove says, " we can ' t carry on this lifestyle; we must find the other values. " Tove finds that there is a " subtle materialism at home among a rather homogeneous eight million Swedes, and it ' s easier to avoid the ' rat race ' which one finds here. " He comments by way of explanation, " There is one culture in Sweden, with alot more homogeneity. One does not find the big class divisions, like here. " " It is important that people realize that materialism won ' t buy happiness. My goals are not have a car, but to get rid of one ... to reach a diversified heterogeneous world not overridden with technology and the materialistic way of doing things ... to lead a spiritually rich life. " JH Walt and Terry McGill are not quite two of a l ind, but there have been a- lot of " overlaps " in their respective UGA backgrounds: having been married for four and a half years, both have since had outstanding academic and extracurricular careers at the University. For instance, statistics would prove that there aren ' t that many married students, both enrolled full-time, who have graduated Summa Cum Laude, Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Kappa Phi. Terry is currently in the Law School with ambitions of working in a small law firm in the litigation area. And Walt has entered Grad School to study tax accounting. (Watch out, Wall Street!) When asked to comment on being married and going to school, Walt and Terry mutually agreed that " it really isn ' t that difficult. We can appreciate each other ' s problems because we both experience them. The only problem is that we find it hard to find or even make time to do the things we most enjoy. And yes, there is a sense of competition between us, but it doesn ' t amount to much. We ' re able to share our successes and failures. " For these two capable UGA students, each new challenge represents an opportunity for self-betterment. And one has the feeling that for both, UGA is just a beginning. ]J[ PEOPLE IN PROFILE 357 358 WINTER QUARTER WRAP-UP Another quarter bites the dust . . . Those January resolutions for scholastic self- improvement, less partying and more studying somehow never quite managed to materialize — again — as the reality of FINALS smacks you right in the face. But this isn ' t just any quarter; it ' s Winter Quar- ter, which seems to make one ' s predicament even worse. All classes appear to have been methodi- cally scheduled first, second and third periods and, as we mutually must agree, it ' s pure hell at 7:00 in the morning, every morning, to pull out from under one ' s electric blanket in 25°F weather, with a cold rain blowing hard against the window and the sun still afraid to show his timid head. Oh, Winter Quarter . . . even in March as Spring Break beckons, there is no guarantee of sunny weather and tubing down the Oconee. Not yet; Winter Quarter is simply too unpredictable. That is, unpredictable with one noticeable ex- ception: you generally will try to sell your soul back to the University Bookstore — or at least sell every semblance of a book which has carried you through the 11-week quarter. You may rest as- sured that you ' ll receive top cashior whatever you bring in. And another thing: ever noticed how the quarter predictably ends just as its began? What else, but standing in some dumb line, an infinitely long and curving line which seems to lack a definite reason for being, ffl " iDinler Quarter TF nasi MAKE oor CWCWMAMUICC WINTER QUARTER WRAP-UP 359 k- aniii in the BeqinninQ . . . . . . God probably intended for everyone to just walk. Not so bad when your existence could be circumscribed within a linnited area surrounding your bat-infested cave. Well, though there may be ample reason to believe that there are still cavemen and cavewomen at The University of Georgia, the fast pace of life in the latter portion of this seventh decade, 1900 A.D., has pre- cluded the use of feet and necessitated the use of machine. Everything from unicycles to motorcycles, skateboards to bicycles-built-for-two, Mer- cedes-Benz to Ford Pintos will be found on this campus, and for a little insight, our arch- rival in Atlanta — the North Avenue Trade School, where laziness-of-foot spreads like the bubonic plague — has even installed a sort of " rapid transit " system, linking their Area III dorms to their fortress-like new stu- dent center. Okay, then, why walk when it ' s easier to ride? Because there is, after all, one under- stated flaw to the system: " the Big P " — PARKING. Thousands of us will daily circle the campus till we ' re ready to scream before we find that double-striped spot just for us. And though we love our X-Zone parking sticker, wouldn ' t an H, F, B or A-Z Zone sticker be nice, just for oncelJJl 360 IN THE BEGINNING 3 NDRTH-SOUTH IN THE BEGINNING 361 UIhat Yau VE Gut E ui E It was the year of the Junior Junkyard Jocks. The term Georgia athleteXook on a new and unrestrained nneaning as it extended beyond the bounds of McWhorter Hall to enconnpass the UGA connmunity as a whole. Thousands of students and faculty seenned defiantly obsessed with keeping fit, perhaps adding credence to the old notion " strong body, strong mind, " as they collectively jogged, walked, pedaled, swam, skiied, climbed and ran many a mile to prove it. Alot of these self-betterment fitness programs became daily rituals with the athletic purists among us: up before the crack of dawn with a mile run around the track, then a hearty nature ' s breakfast a la General W 7 s followed by a moderately brisk jaunt to class; by mid-afternoon how about a strenuous game of handball or a swim in Stegeman, followed by an invigorating steam bath?; later, after a relaxed, protein-filled dinner and a few hours devoted to study, it ' s off to the track again for a late night three-quarter speed run — the perfect wrap-up to a very physical day. Actually, taking care of one ' s physical well-being became the " in " thing to do, and local sporting goods stores realized healthy profits from the sales of assorted sporting apparel and paraphernalia. " Fashionably dressed " was to be attired in a ski sweater from Bair ' s, hiking boots from L.L. Bean, track shoes by Adidas or in some portion of a warm-up suit by White Stag. In celebration of life is what it ' s all about: active people making the most of their leisure time which, around this place and depending on your priorities, is either in short or overabundant supply. Making the most of what you ' ve got can, therefore, also mean sunbaking on Brumby Beach or strumming your favorite Bob Dylan ballade in the heart of an early spring afternoon. And let us not forget the devotees of automobile mechanics: STP Forever! With this constant hustle of activity does one ever stop to wonder how the other half choose to spend their free time? Probably not. If they are caught up in scholarly endeavors, well and good. The pursuit of mental fitness may only occasionally cross our minds as we head off toward the tennis courts, darting quickly past the instructor whose class we just missed. f 362 MAKING THE MOST OF WHAT YOU ' VE GOT ■••« n j MAKING THE MOST OF WHAT YOU ' VE QOT S ENVIRONS ' THE GOOD, THE BAD, THE UGLY The Brumby Hilton. The ATO Sheraton. The Henrietta Hyatt House. Atter four years of residency, we ' re bound to have a few fond memo- ries of our respective home away from home . . . Annually, the above-mentioned and other local habitats open their doors and charge admission to 22,000 of us, and become, in the process, sanctuaries for the studious, disco dives for the perpetual partiers (this faction continues to thrive at UGA), and generally the closest semblance to Home Sweet Home that can be found in the Classic City. Our environs, with their accompanying clutter of personal memora- bilia, serve as bright little indicators of our diverse personalities and lifestyles: for every nondescript blank wall there will be a wall exposing the outstanding features of the current P . 4y60 centerfold; for every room postered with " Budman, " a Union calendar and the Junkyard Dogs there will be another thoughtfully articulated with art prints by Titian, Raphael and Monet. The stark, yawning sterility of many living situations is far-removed from the prismatic swash of natural color evident in rooms of the botanical garden ilk. In many cases we just attempt to make the most of what we ' ve got — granted, this may be no easy task. Zero population has not yet hit the dorms; overcrowding dictates that many of our UGA compatriots will sleep in study lounges, broom closets, break rooms, wherever. And often an element of irreconcilable incompatibility creeps into one ' s roommate relationship. That pinnacle of happiness — The Good Life — may be temporarily tossed out the window with your pet iguana and favorite Dolly Parton album. Living problems are certainly no stranger to apartment dwellers, either. At times it actually seems that there must have been a hidden clause in the lease which guarantees you hot and cold running dilem- mas: the refrigerator doesn ' t refrigerate for the fifth time this quarter; the already-ridiculous rent is being raised again; paper-thin walls insure that you ' ll be a passive participant to each conservation and every all-night social function held in apartments above, below and on all sides of you. There ' s really nothing you can do except grin and bear it. The imposing, altogether stately facades of many fraternity and sorority houses lining Lumpkin, Milledge and River Road effectively become ante-bellum icing on three-story siege of Atlanta ' s. No degra- dation intended; it ' s just that after years and years of good use and occasional abuse these fine old Athens ' mansions are straining at the seams. Age alone dictates that there will be inherent internal prob- lems. The fraternal inhabitants change periodically and one notes with the influx of new brothers and sisters a determination on the part of each to visibly proclaim their respective personalities through " room renovations. " The PANDORA accepts ail of the above realities of University living as occasionally smooth-running but often clanky and rusty little cogs in the master machinery of " making it " at The University of Georgia. It may not be perfect, but it ' s the system and there ' s no escaping it. ' 364 ENVIRONS PANDORA INTERIOR DESIGN CONTEST GREEK WINNERS: Becky Taylor, Patty Garrett, Andrea Clute, Cindy Andrews — ArA House. APARTMENT WINNERS: Brian Murphy, Mike Little — Village Apartments. DORMITORY WINNERS: Scott Moore, Cody Conaro — 219 South Myers. ENVIRONS 365 • i Jft 1 — " mrT I HE TURNiilG POINT NOMINATED FOR li ACADEMY AWARDS PG During the fall and winter months of 1977-78, John Travolta danced his way into the hearts of nnillions. Or at least into the pocketbooks and wallets of nnillions. On either account, Athens and The University of Georgia were no exception, as SA TURDA Y NIGHT FEVER played to record crowds for weeks on end at the BEEGHWOOD CINE- MA. And no nnatter what the occasion, be it day or night the music from this tawdry, blockbuster R-rated-verging-on-X movie was alternately omni-present in our subconscious or else blarring incessantly, yet successfully, on home stereos and AM-FM radios. The BEE GEES have, indeed, risen again. At The University of Georgia SATURDAY NIGHT FEVER s a contagious disease which seems to hit the majority of us most any night of the week. It would not be incorrect to say that local taverns, disco and drinking establishments exist because of the University, and a moderate to booming business may be expected by economically-minded owners during any week- day or weekend night. As a matter of fact, the weekend might just as well begin in Athens on Tuesday afternoon as Friday night. Many times it does. Athens ' night life generously provides something for every- one. For example, depending on your mood, preference and intentions, a relaxed conversation may be shared with that certain someone amidst the plants and flowers, aging stained glass, soft, mellow lighting, and general sophisticated ambi- ence of FRIENDS, or — if so inclined — only 40 steps away in the same old GEORGIAN HOTEL you ' ll find the wildest, most liberal and success ful disco in Athens — EPISODE 247 — complete with revolving mirror ball, flashing colored strobe lights, two bars and an elevated dance floor. Perennial favorites — and everyone does seem to have a JOHN Jam ES I AILET HICHT TV favorite — include T.K. MARTY ' S (whose expansrve outer deck has been the scene of many a convivial springtime gath- ering), THE B L WAREHOUSE, THE OTHER PLACE, THE FIFTH QUARTER, ALLEN ' S, CHAMELEON, and CLEVE ' S. Within this group you can find every imaginable sort of decor, cuisine, entertainment and potable spirit. The choice, my friend, is yours. Night life in Athens can be a fun life if it ' s not abused, but the early morning sound of " plop-plop, fizz-fizz " as we hang over the sink thinking confusedly about that first period swimming class 30 minutes away is perhaps becoming much too com- mon for many of us. The fun is temporarily gone as we are forced to chug another type of " Bottoms Up. " But never fear: the physical distress will soon dissipate as SATURDAY NIGHT FEVER catches us again. By now, it ' s late afternoon of the same day — high time to quaff a few " Happy Hour " pitchers of beer with friends, in hearty anticipation of the big night ahead when we take to the disco dance floor with " Stayin ' Alive, " John Travolta ' s one and all. m 367 -. ' Ji ; . )w - {V ■ - V« - - • » • «| ' mam l -VM-T ' , - Seniors ■yi Randi S. Abel BSA Donald Edward Adams BBA Mark Forrest Addison BBA Sharon D. Aderhold BSHE April Hollie Allan BBA Gwendolyn Dawn Allen BA Linda Jane Allen ABJ Brenda F. Arrington BMED Gregory Merriell Autrey BBA Jan Frances Baggett AB Patricia C. Baggett ABJ Kathryn Annette Bailey AB John David Baker ABJ Deborah Ray Barber BS Jane Annette Barber BSA Fernando Barney AB Laura J. Bauer BSHE Mary E. Behringer BSA Harry Jeffrey Bell BBA Kim Elizabeth Bell BBA Kenneth S. Bell ABJ Virginia Elizabeth Bell BS Keith Evans Bennett BFA Raynette Leila Billings BSED Alicia Sue Bird BFA Frederick H. Bland BBA Mildred Louise Boleyn BS Alexander Hood Booth BSA Georgia Allan Boudman BSHE Vanessa S. Bowens ABJ THE SENIOR CLAS8 369 Stephen Paul Brady BSA Mary G. Brandon BS Gregg Alan Brittain BBA Charles T. Broussard BS Carol Lynn Brown BSA Charlotte Frances Brown ABJ Heather Brown BFA Jannes Allen Brown BS Ruby Laverne Brown BSED Michael D. Browning BLAR Patricia Ann Browning BA Susan Jean Brubaker BSED Martha Jane Bruce ABJ Betty Sue Buford BBA James Patrick Burns, III ABJ Caria Marie Cacciatore BSA Robert Garet Cagle BBA Albert B. Calloway, 11 ABJ Vanessa Lynn Callaway BSA Rosalyn Lanette Callier BS Thomas J. Cannon BSA Laura Elizabeth Carlan ABJ Michael Dewey Carroll BS R. Frances Carter BBA William Michael Carver BSED Thomas Stevens Cash ABJ Donna Lynn Cates BS Olivia Lynn Chastain BSED Steven Citron BSA David H. Cleveland BSA 370 THE SENIOR CLASS Henry Daniel Cline BS Ernest D. Coats, Jr. BA Leslie Ann Compton ABJ Penelope Anne Conklin BFA V. Elizabeth Conner BBA Harold Frank Cooke BBA G. Hillery Cooper, Jr. BS Kimberly BIythe Cooper BSED Peggy Wanda Corn BMED Jan L. Couch BSA Phillip Lee Cox BBA Rebecca Ann Cox BSED Jennifer Lynn Craft BSHE H. Caria Craig BSHE Alan David Crosby ABJ THE SENIOR CLA8S 371 Laurie Ann Currens ABJ James Donohoe Cutler BS Kimberly Ann Daniell ABJ Rebecca A. Darlington BFA Jill Susan Davis BSED Marvin E. Davis, Jr. BS Stephen Roger DeMay BBA Nick J. Demetros BBA Deanna S. Derrick AB Robert F. Devereaux BS Melody Kim Dillingham BSED Zofia Jean Dudziak BSED John Edwin Dunn BBA Susan Dunne BSA Edsel N. Durden, Jr. BSFR Give Till It Hurts! The bi-annual University of Georgia-sponsored American Red Cross Blood Drive — invariably held in an aging Memorial Hall during the winter and summer quarters of the academic year — certainly brings out the best in us. Even the weak of heart become bold in spirit as pint after pint is freely donated for this worthy cause. The UGA blood drive ranks among the most successful of its type in the nation, with the lines of donors winding endlessly, day after day, around the inner corridors of Memorial. Funny how those first-time donors who so hesitantly inched themselves down the line and finally up onto the table come away from the experience with a smile of personal satisfaction beaming across their faces, as they head for the Oreos and Coca-Colas, and comment, in passing, " Nothing to it! " 372n ' HE SENIOR CLASS ■ - l k g m Heidi Susan Ecl lancl ABJ Denise G. Edmondson BSED Cheryl Lynn Edwards BSED Mary Faye Elder BSHE Margaret Lynn Ellis BSHE Christella Marie Esco BSED James Ralph Etheridge BA Robbie F. Ethridge BA David Alan Eversnnan ABJ Susan M. Falkenstein BFA Douglas Eugene Fallon BFA Rebecca Perry Fant BMED S. Joseph Federspiel BS Melinda Fields BS Bonita Louise Finley BFA THE SENIOR CLASS 373 Mary Virginia Finley BSED Samuel Paul Fish BSFR Martha J. Florence BS G. Charlene Folden BSA Iris M. Fowler AB Nancy Lynn Fowler BS David A. Franks BSED Robert J. Fredette BSA Susan Kay Freer BSA Stephanie L. Gabert ABJ Kathleen D. Gabriel ABJ William G. Gainer ABJ Daria Anne Garcia BBA Wanda Jean Garrett ABJ Laura Lucile Garrison BBA Debra S. Gayton ABJ Charlton Ray Gentry BBA Keith Brian George BBA Angela G. Gibbs BSHE Gary William Gilbert BS Marilyn Susan Gilbert BS 374 THE SENIOR CLASS il !l Bobby Gregg Gill BBA Raymond D. Gillespie BS Herbie Gilmore AB Peggy Ann Goodson BSED Clifford Granger, Jr. BA James Frank Green BSFR Bonnie Jean Gribble BBA Keevin Olando Griffin BA Vanessa Lynn Griffin BS Claire ' B. Guined BSHE Jeffrey Scott Hallas ABJ Claire M. Hamby BA Robert K. Hancock BBA Jeffrey Scot Harben BBA R.Ann Harrington BSA Janet Harrison BSA John S. Harrison BA J. Elaine Hart BBA David M. Harvey AB Jan Clare Hastings BSED Herschel F. Hatcher ABJ THE SENIOR CLASS 375 S. Annette Haywood ABJ June Ann Heard BMUS Carol A. Henderson BBA Susan C. Highsmith BSED James Alexander Hill BBA George A. Hillsman BS Kerry D. Hilton BSA Holly Ann Hoffnnan AB Cynthia Fay Holley BA Robin Jane Houston BSED Donna Lori Howard ABJ Williann D. Hudson BBA Fairy Marsha Huff ABJ Alan Curtis Hughes BS Alan Stephen Hutto BBA Mathew C. Hutto BBA Pamela Ann Ingram BSW Barry G. Irwin AB Donna H. Jackson BSED Steven V. Jackson BA Leslie Beth Jaffe BSED 376 THE SENIOR CLASS klML I i SESAME STREET a ia Henry W. Grady Pictured above is an on-stage application of the real thing. Radio-TV-Film majors in the Henry W. Grady School of Jour- nalism and Mass Communication, such as Ed Crump (LEFT) are often able to work with the folks at the University ' s Instructional Resources Center (IRC) in the video taping of television shows, PSA ' s, etc. More often than not these same " J School " students will be found in similar situations at the end of the quarter, producing and directing their own shows. Somehow, in this instance, all that seems to be missing is " Big Bird. " David Carl Jensen BA Rhonda Faye Johns ABJ Paul Marc Johnson ABJ Theresa Johnson BSED David Michael Jones ABJ Peggy Davis Jones BSED Jere R. Jordan BBA Steven H. Kaufman BS Kitty Keller BSED ' Griselda A. Kelly BS James P. Kelly, III BBA Cynthia Lea Kemp BS Alicia Karen Key BSHE Geoffrey Lynn Kidd BS Mary E. Kilgore BSED Teresa Ellen King BSED William R. Kincer BS John Scott Kinney ABJ William Anthony Kipp BBA Terrie Lynne Kisor AB Angela Knox BS THE SENIOR CLASS 377 Patricia Lee Koester BSHE Beth Bond Kornegay BBA Neil Kuchinsky BSW Regina Gale Lanham BSED George Philip Lee BS .. Janet S. Levinson BBA - Bronda Nell Lewis BBA Cathy Camille Lewis BS C. Tinnothy Lewis BSA Faye Ellen Lind BA Janis Nadine Lowe BBA Cynthia Kay Lynch BBA Chip Lyness ABJ Charles Lyons AB Tim S. Malone BS Anne Chance Manuel ABJ Carol Ann Mason BSHE Eva Margaret Mason BS W. Daniel McCrannie BBA Andrew J. McDermott.Jil BLA Susie E. McElroy BSED 378 THE SENIOR CLASS Kristen Lyn McGary ABJ Mark A. McGodrick BA John M. McGuire BA Joseph P. McGuire BBA Margaret J. McKnight BSED Alan McLendon BBA Benny D. McLendon BBA Michael A. McMillan BS James R. Medlin, Jr. BBA Marion L. Meeks, Jr. BBA Ralph G. Menard, Jr. BS Marlene Ann Michel BBA Carolyn C. Miles ABJ Eric P. Milks BBA THE SENIOR CLASS 379 tT " Kathleen J. Miller BBA Margaret F. Miller BBA N. Richard Miller AB Harrison G. Minchew BA Michael Earl Mitchell BS Kathy Ann Mixon ABJ Karen Ann Mobley BA Janet Louise Monroe BFA Janice Carol Moore BA Marian Hunter Moore BBA Doreen Lynn Mueller BBA E. Kathleen Mulherin BA Brenda B. Murphy BA Kenyon W. Murphy BA Michael John Murphy BA Mary A. Marray BSHE Sara J. Murray BBA Albert Roy Neal, Jr. BS Cecilia M. Nettles BS Evelyn L. Newman ABJ Carol Anna Nichols BA 380 THE SENIOR CLASS I r Man ' s Best Friend Just May Not Be The Dog Oh, those intrepid bicyclists! The campus must seasonally boast several thousand. Though no one would deny that a sleek new Datsun 280-Z looks awfully commanding out on the road, soaring down Lumpkin at 20mph over the speed limit, this same marvel of automotive genius also cries of humble- ness when caught in standstill traffic — our bicycling friends ever pedalling complacently by, with a look of " knowing satisfaction " written upon their faces. Connie Susan Nix BFA Neal Louis Nodvin BBA James Tommy Norris BMEd Dean Alan Novotny AB Esther E. Ogbewele BSHE A. Elizabeth Owens BSA Sally Rogers Painter ABJ Nancy E. Palenski BSHE Marcia L. Partridge BA Angle Kay Patterson AB William Ronald Paulk BBA Louis P. Payne, Jr. AB Tine T. Peacock ABJ Teresa A. Peek BBA THE SENIOR CLASS 381 Ronald Pennington BSEHS Deborah K. Perdue BSHE D. Ray Perren BSED Thomas Phillips ABJ Marjorie A. Pippin BS N. Stephen Pollitt BS Curtis D. Porterfield AB Lorri Susan Poss ABJ M. Elaine Poss BS Benny M. Posten ABJ Stephen D. Powell BBA John D. Powers BBA Brenda J. Prather AB George T. Preisinger, BSA Douglas R. Pritchett BBA George Lane Pye BBA Kevin Alan Randt BBA Bobby R. Ray, Jr. BSEHS M. Dawn Reilly BA .j :jm- Anne L. Reinman AM BSHE Carol Ruth Reyner BFA Jeannine Richards BSHE Christina L. Ridgeway BS d Lynda M. Rivkin BBA i 382 THE SENIOR CLASS ■ ' ■- ' - Ramona Ree Roberts BA John F. Robertson BBA Jan Cathy Rogers BBA Joanne Rose BSED David S. Rosenthal BBA Mary D. Rosenthal Fran Rothfarb BSED Randal Kent Rowan BS Alvin John Rowe III AB T. Regina Rutkauskas ABJ Roger C. Ryles, Jr. BS Mahon B. Salley, III BBA Helene M. Sanders BBA Rachel O. Sanders ABJ Sheri M. Sanders BBA Polly Price Sartain BSED David L. Saul AB Judy Lynn Schiff BSA Joyce L. Schoenfeld BSA Jeralyn D. Scott BS Mark Austin Segura BA THE SENIOR CLASS 383 Elaine R. Seidler BS Swann C. Seller ABJ Mark S. Shapard BBA Tommie Elaine Shattuck AB Paul Howard Shenk BBA Audrey West Shields BS Susan Lynne Shipe BSHE Ellen Sue Shuman ABJ George Sicay ABJ Shelley Silberman BS Beth Holly Silberstein BSED Vanessa A. Simmons BSED Richard D. Slade BFA Beverly Jean Sloan BSED Ann Kathleen Smith ABJ Cathy Smith BSED Cheryl Lynn Smith BS Cynthia R. Smith ABJ India Lee Smith BSED James Peyton Smith BBA Janice Lee Smith BS Nancy Terrell Smith ABJ Patti Ann Smith BSED Terri J. Smith ABJ 384 THE SENIOR CLASS l - c?- M-.il!f | W •1 - K 1 P Deborah Lynn Snow BSED John Thomas Speros BBA Dawn C. Stallings ABJ Joel Milton Stark BBA Eunice Lee Starke ABJ Gwendolyn E. Starke BSED Bonnie F. Stephens BSHE Donald G. Stewart ABJ Jay Charles Stewart BBA Angela B. Stiepel ABJ Leslie E. Stokes BS Michael R. Stout ABJ Robert T. Stratton ABJ Anne Ruth Stripling BSED Carol Susan Strong ABJ Barbara Ann Styles BS Katrin Ann Summers BSA Janie B. Swanson BSED Robert N. Talmage BSAE Kenneth Earl Taylor BBA Lori Ann Taylor BS Susan E. Teaster BA James A. Thomas Jr. BS Barbara S. Thomason BBA THE SENIOR CLASS 385 Michael J. Thome BBA Spencer K. Thornton ABJ John Paul Thrasher BBA Laura Tolar BA Georgia M. Tonke ABJ Glenn A. Townsend BBE Martee Vee Trammell BBA Benjamin Turner BA James William Turner BSED Philip A. Underwood BSA F. Elizabeth Usry BSA Keith H. Vickers BBA Mary C. Wansley AB Jeanne Annelle Ward AB 386 THE SENIOR CLASS L Karen Jo Walker AB Kenneth Watson BSA R. Finley Wayt BFA J. W. Weatherholtz BA Patricia Ann Wells ABJ Carole A. Wheeler BA Carol Lynn White BBA Alan L. Whitehead BS Ernest Whitley AB D. Jean Whitworth BMED D. Diane Wickman BSHE D. Elaine Wilcher BS B. Jean Williams BSHE Cynthia L. Williams AB Nancy L. Williams BFA Branda Willis BSW Nora Ann Wood BS P. Diana Working BSED Ellen Adair Wright BFA Karen L. Wyndham BS Bruce Zelvin BS THE SENIOR CLASS 387 heig - SENIOR INDEX — A — ABEL, RANDI S.. Rushing, N.Y.; Dairy Science; BkKk and Bridle; Dairy Science Club; Dairy Products Judging Team. ADAMS. DONALD EDWARD. Etberton. Ga.; General Business; Society for the Advancement of Management, Vice President for Public Relations: Campus Crusade for Christ. ADDISON, MARK FORREST. Brunswick, Ga.; Accounting: Soci- ety for the Advancenr ent of Management; Spanish Club; Reed Hall Council. ADERHOLD. SHARON DENISE. Atlanta. Ga.; Home Economics; Alpha Gamma Delta, Social Chairman; Women ' s Track Team; Women ' s Intramural Representative. ALLAN, APRIL HOLLIE. Marietta, Ga.; Accounting; Phi Chi The- ta. President. ALLEN, GWENDOLYN DAWN, Ray City. Ga.; Music Therapy and Musk; Education; Sigma Alpha lota; Music Therapy Club; Music Educators National Conference. ALLEN, LINDA JANE. Manchester, Ga.; Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; RED SMCK " reporter; Communiversity; Tap Root; Cam- pus Crusade for Christ; Baptist Student Union; Maranatha Chap- el; University Union. AUTREY. GREGORY MERRIELL, Atlanta. Ga.; Finance; Alpha Tau Omega, House Manager. Treasurer. B BAGGETT. JAN FRANCES. Hazelhurst. Ga.: History; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zodiac Honor Society, Secretary-Treasurer: Who ' s Who; Pre-Law Club. Secretary: University Chorus; Wom- en ' s Glee Club; Orientation Leader 1977; Recording for the Blind. BAGGETT. PATRICIA CARLENE, Dunwoody. Ga.; Journalism; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Advertising Club; Communiversity. BAILEY. KATHRYN ANNETTE Ellijay. Ga.; Political Science E- conomics. BAKER. JOHN DAVID. Dunwoody. Ga.; Advertising; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Resident Assistant 1974-76; Sigma Delta Chi; Commun- iversity 1974. BARBER. DEBORAH RAY, Raleigh. N.C.; Horticulture; Alpha Gamma Delta. 1st Vice Presiderit. Music Ctyairman, Pledge Presi- dent: Resident Assistant; Women ' s Tracl Team. BARBER. JANE ANNETTE, Glen Burnie. Md.; Animal Scien- ce Pre-Vet; Pre-Vet Club. Vice President: Block and Bridle, Sec- retary (two years); Ag Hill Council; lASAA; Wesley Singers BAUER, LAURA JUDITH, Cedartown, Ga.; Child Develop- ment Early Childhood Education; ACEI. BEHRINGER, MARY ELIZABETH, Garden City, N.Y.; Animal Sci- ence; Block and Bridle: Intramurals. BELL, HARRY JEFFREY, Brunswtek, Ga.; Accounting. BELL, KENNETH SEARS, Atlanta, Ga.; Advertising; Ptii Kappa Tau; RED i BLACK editorial cartoonist. BELL, KIM ELIZABETH. Moultrie, Ga.; Finance: Finance Club; Georgia Singers, Treasurer. BELL, VIRGINIA ELIZABETH, New Bern, N.C.: Education; Kappa Alpha Theta. Pledge Class Treasurer: Treasurer, Fresh- man Class. BENNETT. KEITH EVANS. Macon. Ga.; Art. BILLINGS. RAYNETTE LEILA. College Park. Ga.: Elementary Education; Georgette: SNEA. BIRD. ALICIA SUE. Athens, Ga.; Drawing Painting; Rutherford Hall Council representative: transfer: Women ' s IDC Council, President: German Club. BLAND, FREDERICK HEMMING, Eastman, Ga.; Management- Business Systems: The Negative image: Delta Sigma Pi. BOLEYN, MILDRED LOUISE, Atlanta, Ga.: Health and Physical Education; P.E. Major ' s Club, Secretary-Treasurer BOOTH. ALEXANDER HOOD. Commerce. Ga.; Agricultural Economics; Ag Hill Council. President: Blue Key. Vice President: Student Senate: Mortar Board; Gridiron; Sphinx. Senior Superla- tive. BOUDMAN. GEORGIA ALLAN, Crolton, Md.; Fashion Merchan- dising. BOWENS. VANESSA S.. Decatur. Ga.; Broadcast News; Black Honor Society; PAMOJA Newspaper; Committee for Minority Programming. Secretary. BRADY. STEPHEN PAUL, Stone Mountain, Ga.; Animal Sci- ence. BRANDON, MARIELLE G.. Cranford. N.J.; Zoology. BRITTAIN. GREGG ALAN. Chagrin Falls. Ohio: Rnance; Alpha Kappa Psi. Social Cttalrman, Secretary: UGA Karate Club. BROUSSARD. CHARLES T.. Athens. Ga.: Poultry Science; Phi Kappa Theta; Alpha Zeta; Pre-Vet Club; Poultry Science Club. BROWN. CAROL LYNN. Lake Ronkonkoma. N.Y.: Dairy Sci- ence; Dairy Science Club. BROWN. CHARLOTTE FRANCES. Thomasvllle. Ga.; Advertis- ing; UGA Ad Club; 1978 PANDORA. Fall Quarter Public Rela- tions Manager. BROWN. JAMES ALLEN. Warner Robins. Ga.; Physics: Phi Eta Sigma. BROWN. RUBY LAVERNE, Stockbridge. Ga.; Business Educa- tion; Phi Beta Lambda. BROWNING. MICHAEL D.. Watkinsville. Ga.: Environmental De- sign: Landscape Architecture Club. BROWNING. PATRICIA ANN. Atlanta. Ga.: Psychotogy; Black Student Union; Black Theatrical Ensemble. BRUBAKER. SUSAN JANE, Comer, Ga.; Earty Chikjhood Edu- cation; Kappa Delta Pi: ACEI. BRUCE. MARTHA JEAN, Atlanta, Ga.; Radio-TV-Film; Alpha Lambda Delta: College Students in Broadcasting. BUFORD, BETTY SUE, Cordele, Ga ; Marketing: Zeta Tau Alpha: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Beta Lambda: Marketing Club. BURNS III, JAMES PATRICK. Blakely, Ga.; Broadcast News; Phi Eta Sigma; DiQamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity. c— CACCIATORE. CARLA MARIE. Manhasset. NY.; Animal Sci- ence; Block and Bridle; Intramurals. 3AGLE. ROBERT CARET. Atlanta. Ga.; Finance; Finance Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. CALLAWAY 11. ALBERT BRYAN. Athens. Ga.; Broadcast News; Phi Alpha Omega. President: Alpha Phi Omega. Social Chair- man: WUOG-FM. Public Affairs Director. CALLAWAY, VANESSA LYNN. Cumming. Ga ; Agrteultural Journalism; Honors Program; THE GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST: Communiversity. CALLIER. ROSALYN LANETTE. Columbus. Ga.; Fashion Mer- chandising: Alpha Kappa Alpha; Marketing Club: SHEA. CANNON. THOMAS J.. Athens. Ga.; Dairy Science; Myers Hall Council. President Treasurer: Dairy Science Club. Vice Presi- dent: Dairy Cattle Judging Team. CARLAN. LAURA ELIZABETH, Springfield, Va.; Journalism. CARROLL, MICHAEL DEWEY, Atlanta, Ga.; Pharmacy; Myers Hall Council; Intramural Softball and Football. CARTER, ROSAMONDE FFIANCES, Forsyth, Ga.; Management Science; Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer: TIMS. CARVER, WILLIAM MICHAEL, Lafayette, Ga.; Social Science Education; Phi Alpha Omega; University Housing Staff. CASH, THOMAS STEVENS, Temple, Ga.; Publk: Relations; Uni- versity Union, Ideas and Issues Coordinator. President: Omicron Delta Kapa: Senior Superlative: Mortar Board: Student Senate; PRSSA; Student-Alumni Association. GATES, DONNA LYNN, Lawrenceville, Ga.: Chemistry. CHASTAIN, OLIVIA LYNN, Smyrna, Ga.; Math Education; Math Club. CITRON, STEVEN. Wantagh. NY.; Animal Science. CLEVELAND. DAVID HENDRICKS, Fort Valley. Ga.; Agronomy; Lambda Chi Alpha. Treasurer CLINE. HENRY DANIEL. Decatur. Ga.; Microbiology: Redcoat Band, styow staff memtier: UGA Drum Corps. Section Leader: Biftad: Alpha Epsilon Delta. COATS JR.. ERNEST DEMPSEY. Augusta. Ga.; Economics: Economics Club. COMPTON. LESLIE ANN. ATHENS. Ga.; Public Flelations: PRSSA; Tutorial-Spanish: Tutorial-Clarke County Correctional Institute. CONKLIN. PENELOPE ANNE, Warner Robins, Ga.; Drama and Theatre; Undergraduate-Advisory Committee. CONNER, VELYNA ELIZABETH, Augusta. Ga.; Accounting; Del- ta Sigma Theta. Treasurer: Pamoja Singers; Black Student COOKE. HAROLD FRANK. Columbus. Ga.: Accounting. COOPER JR.. G. HILLERY. Augusta. Ga.; T. and I. Educatkjn. COOPER. KIMBERLY BLYTHE. Decatur. Ga.; Ele mentary Edu- cation; Alpha Chi Omega. Ritual Chairman: Communiversity; AECI-GAEC. CORN. PEGGY WANDA. Decatur. Ga ; Music Education: Wom- en ' s Glee Club; University Chorus. COUCH. JAN L.. Athens. Ga.; Horticulture; Redcoat Band; Horti- culture Club. COX. PHILLIP LEE. Albany. Ga.; Accounting. COX. REBECCA ANN. Atlanta. Ga.; Speech English Education: Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Phi Eta Speech Fraternity; Dormitory Hall Council. 388 SENIOR INDEX CRAFT, JENNIFER LYNN, Marietta. Ga.; Fashion Merchandising: Gamma Sigma Sigma; Marl eting Club. CRAIG, H. CARLA, Atlanta, Ga.; Family Development. CROSBY, ALAN DAVID. Athens, Ga.; Magazines; RED BLACK. Photo Editor: IMPRESSION, Photo Ed tor: Sigma Delta Chi. CURRENS, LAURIE ANN, Hillsdale, N.J.; Broadcast News; Alpha Gamma Delta, Recording Secretary: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; College Students in Broadcasting, Treasurer: Di- Gamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity, Publicity Chairman: Sig- ma Delta Chi; Alpha Gamma Rho Little Sister. CUTLER, JAMES DONOHOE, Ounwoody, Ga.; Wildlife Biology: Society of American Foresters: University Union. D — DANIELL, KIMBERLY ANN, Mableton, Ga.; Radio-TV-Film; Delta Gamma, President, Rituals Chairman: Mortar Board, Editor: Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Z Club; Dean ' s List; Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority, Recording and Corre- sponding Secretary, Alumni Secretary, Most Outstanding Pledge, National Outstanding Sister Recognition: Delta Gamma Washboard Band: Women ' s Glee Club; DiGamma Kappa Broad- casting Fraternity; College Students in Broadcasting. Senior Su- perlative. DARLINGTON, REBECCA ANNE, Marietta, Ga.; Graphic De- sign. DAVIS, JILL SUSAN, Columbia, S.C; Speech Pathology: Na- tional Speech and Hearing Association; Zeta Phi Eta; Recording for the Blind. DAVIS JR., MARVIN E.. Millen, Ga.; Agricultural Economics; Baptist Student Union: Wesley Foundation: Communiversity; Ag- ricultural Economics Club. DEMAY, STEPHEN ROGER. Madison. Conn., Management Sci- ence: Phi Kappa Psi; TIMS. DEMETROS, NICK J., Marietta, Ga.; Finance. DERRICK, DEANNA SHEREEN, Augusta, Ga., German. DEVEREAUX, ROBERT F.. Charlotte. N.C.; Microbiology; Com- muniversity. Division Coordinator: RED BLACK: Young Demo- crats of Clarke County. Secretary: Alpha Epsilon Delta. DILLINGHA M, MELODY KIM. Rome, Ga.; Early Childhood Edu- cation; Circle K; Communiversity; Kappa Delta Pi; KDE. DUDZIAK. ZOFIA JEAN. Ogdensburg. Wis.; Educational Psy- chology. DUNN, JOHN EDWIN, Augusta. Ga.; Accounting. DUNNE. SUSAN. Whitestone. N.Y.: Animal Science: Resident Assistant: Intramurals — Volleyball. DURDEN JR., EDSEL N., Loganville, Ga.; Timber Management and Hydrology: Army ROTC, C Captatn Information Officer: Mell Lipscomb Community. Resident Assistant: Residence Hall Honorary; Forestry Club. Xi Sigma Pi Award. _E — ECKLAND. HEIDI SUSAN, Saddle River. N.J.; Advertising; Ad- vertising Club; Communiversity. EDMONDSON. DENISE GLORIA. Bowdon. Ga.: Middle School EDWARDS. CHERYL LYNN. Wentworth. Ga.; Recreation; Re- creation and Leisure Studies Club: Baptist Student Union. ELDER. MARY FAYE. Warner Robins. Ga.; Family Development. ELLIS. MARGARET LYNN. Anderson, S.C; Home Economics Education; Alpha Omicron Pi, Activities Chairman, Rush Chair- man: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Vice President: Rho Lambda; Alpha Lambda Delta, Historian: Student Home Economics Association; Navigators: SGA Freshman Council. ESCO. CHRISTELLA MARIE. Roswell. Ga.: Mental Retardation: Student Council for Exceptional Children. ETHERIDGE. JAMES RALPH. Columbus. Ga.; History. ETHRIDGE. ROBBIE FRANKLYN. Athens. Ga.; Anthropology. EVERSMAN. DAVID ALAN. Columbus. Ga.; Television; Di- Gamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity. F — FALKENSTEIN. SUSAN MARLENE. Atlanta. Ga.; Graphic De- sign; Delta Phi Epsiton, Historian. FALLON. DOUGLAS EUGENE. Atlanta. Ga.; Graphic Design; UGA Soccer Club; Resident Assistant. PANT. REBECCA PERRY. Atlanta Ga.; Music Education; UGA Wind Ensemble (three years) Concertmistress, UGA Symphonic and Marching Bands (four years); UGA Civic Symphony Orches- tra; M.E.N.C; Sigma Alpha lota; UGA Opera Orchestra; UGA Woodwind Quintet. FEDERSPIEL. STANLEY JOSEPH. Ounwoody. Ga.; Zoology; Soccer Club. President: Communiversity. FIELDS. MELINDA. Glenwood. Ga,; Environmental Health Sci- ence; Environmental Health Science Club. Secretary. FINLEY. BONITA LOUISE. Atlanta. Ga.; Graphic Design; Intra- murals. FINLEY. MARY VIRGINIA. Rome, Ga.; Early Childhood Educa- tion; Alpha Gamma Delta. Ritual Chairman; Beta Upsilon. Vice President. FISH. SAMUEL PAUL, Columbus, Ga.; Timber Management and Utility; Forestry Club. Parliamentarian: Ag Hill Council; Student Senate; ASFC Conclave; Intramurals — Football. Volleyball, Basketball. Softball, Horseshoes. FLORENCE, MARTHA JEAN. Columbus, Ga.; Business Educa- tion. FOLDEN, GLENDA CHARLENE. Decatur, Ga.; Dairy Manufac- turing; Pre-Vet Club; Athens Clarke County Humane Society; Dairy Science Club; Science Fiction Appreciation Club. FOWLER. IRIS M., Decatur, Ga.; Spanish. FOWLER. NANCY LYNN. Fort Benning. Ga.; Biology; AED; Uni- versity Union-Cinematic Arts; Gamma Sigma Sigma. FRANKS. DAVID ANTHONY. Fayette. Ga.; Health and Physical Education; Health and Physical Education Club; Football; Intra- mural Softball, FREDETTE, ROBERT JAMES. Bloomfield. N.J.; Horticulture: Horticulture Club; Communiversity; Athens Track Club. FREER, SUSAN KAY, Delanson. N.Y.; Horticulture; Horticulture Club; Communiversity. — G GABERT. STEPHANIE LEIGH. Doravitle. Ga.; Newspapers; Communiversity Coordinator, Tutor; RED BLACK: Alpha Lambda Delta. GABRIEL. KATHLEEN DOHERTY. Athens. Ga.; Radio-TV-Film; Television Workshop. President: College Students in Broadcast- ing; DiGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity. GAIHER. WILLIAM GILMORE, Covington, Ga.; Public Relations; Sigma Chi. Annotator; Varsity Tennis (four years); SGA Minister to Interscholastic Athletics. GARCIA. DARIA ANNE, Ounwoody. Ga.; Marketing; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Collegiate Liason Chairman: Marketing Club; Communi- versity. GARRETT. WANDA JEAN. Athens. Ga.; Advertising. GARRISON. LAURA LUCILE. Gastonia. N.C.; Marketing; Chi Omega. President: Phi Chi Theta; Marketing Club. GAYTON. DEBRA SUZANNE. Marietta. Ga.; Advertising; Dean ' s List. GENTRY. CHARLTON RAY. Warner Robins. Ga.; Marketing Club; Baptist Student Union. President; Marketing Club; Univer- sity Chorus. GEORGE. KEITH BRIAN. Lake City. Ga.; Management; Circle K Club at Clayton Junior College. GIBBS, ANGELA CLARISSA. Moultrie. Ga.; Delta Gamma; Z Club. Vice President; Rho Lambda; Panhellenic Association. Vice President. Judiciary Chairman; Southeastern Panhellenic Conference. Committee Chairman; Greek Week Special Events Committee. Chairman; Ag Hill Council; Student Home Econom- ics Association: School of Home Economics Student-Faculty Committee. GILBERT. GARY WILLIAM. Elko. Ga.; Zoology. GILBERT. MARILYN SUSAN. Atlanta. Ga.; Business Education; PAMOJA newspaper. GILL. BOBBY GREGG. Athens. Ga.; Risk Managennent and In- surance. GILLESPIE. RAYMOND DOYLE. Arnoldsville. Ga,; Mathematics; GHPAA. Chairman: University Chorus; University Chorale; UGA Putnam Team. GILMORE. HERBIE. Athens, Ga.; Political Science; Redcoat Band. Lieutenant. GOODSON. PEGGY ANN VICTORIA. Atlanta. Ga.; Library Sci- ence Education. GRANGER JR.. CLIFFORD L., Tucker. Ga.; Criminal Justice; Intramural Soccer. GREEN, JAMES FRANK, Lawrenceville. Ga.; Forest Resources- Timber Management. GRIBBLE, BONNIE JEAN, Atlanta. Ga.; Marketing. GRIFFIN. KEEVIN ORLANDO. Perry. Ga.; Sociology- Psycholo- gy; Phi Alpha Omega. President, National Membership Chair- man; Student Judiciary, Justice; Student Government. Minister; Alpha Phi Omega. GRIFFIN. VANESSA LYNN. Rome. Ga.; Computer Science; AFROTC member, Cadet Major; Computer Science Associ- ation; Women ' s Rugby Team. GUINED. CLAIRE BLASCHE, Butler, Ga.; Furnishings and Interi- ors. SENIOR INDEX 389 JH. — H — HALLAS. JEFFREY SCOTT, Plantation, Ra.; Radio-TV-Film Te- fecommunication Arts; Reed Hall Council; DIGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity: Videotape Editors Club; IRC Television Crew; Georgia Rugby Club; intramurais. HAMBV, CLAIRE M., Jersey. Ga.; Psychology; University Union. Special Events Coordinator: International Club; 4-H Club. Wee President. HANCOCK. JR.. ROBERT KENNON, Atlanta, Ga.; Mari eting; Student Body President; past President of the Senior Class; Student-Alumni Association; Gridiron Secret Society. HARBEfJ. JEFFREY SCOT, Ooraville, Ga.; Marketing. HARRINGTON. RACHEL ANN. Watkinsville. Ga.; Dairy Science; Dairy Science Club. President. Secretary: Pre-Vet Club; Gamma Sigma Delta; Block and Bridle. HARRISON. JANET. Augusta. Ga.; Hortkjuiture; Alpha Chi Ome- ga. Assistant House President: Alpha Zeta Honorary Ag Fraterni- ty; Horticulture Club. HARRISON. JOHN STRATON. Washington. Ga.; Baptist Student Union — Campus Action. Impact. Sociokigy; HART. JACOUELYN ELAINE. Macon. Ga.; Business Systems; Miss PANDORA Contestant; Black Student Union; Resident As- sistant. HARVEY, DAVID MICHAEL. Atlanta. Ga.; Political Science. HASTINGS, JAN CLARE. Atlanta. Ga.; Elementary Education. HATCHER III. HERSCHEL FISHER. Decatur. Ga.; Radio-TV-Film; Tau Kappa Epsiton. Sociai Chairman: University Union. Special Events; Drama Productions: " Butley. " " In The Zone. " " The Braggart Soldier. " HAYVifOOD. S. ANNETTE. Macon. Ga.; Radio-TV-FlIm; Society for Creative Anacronism; Communiversity; IRC. HEARD. JUNE ANN. Cedartown. Ga.; Music Therapy; NAMT; University Orchestra; University Wind Ensemble. HENDERSON, CAROL A.. Avon Court. Ga.; General Business. HIGHSMITH, SUSAN CHRISTINA, Dalton, Ga.; Mental Retarda- tion; Alpha Omicron Pi. House President, Photography Chair- man, Flower Chairman, Little Brother Program, Leader ' s Council. Intramurais: Student Council for Exceptional Children. HILL, JAMES ALEXANDER, Acworth, Ga.; Finance; Campus Crusade for Christ. HILLSMAN JR.. GEORGE ANDERSON. Watkinsville. Ga.; Ani- mal Science; Block and Bridle. HILTON. KERRY D.. Glennville. Ga.; AgrkaJltural Economics; Al- pha Gamma Rho. Secretary: Agricultural Economics Oub. HOFFMAN. HOLLY ANN. Rex. Ga.; Psychology: Alpha Lambda Delta; Communiversity; Resident Assistant; Timette for Swim Team. HOLLEY, CYNTHIA FAY. College Park. Ga.; Elementary Educa- tion. HOUSTON. ROBIN JANE. Macon, Ga.; Mental Retardation; Stu- dent Council for Exceptional Children. HOWARD. DONNA LORI. Atlanta. Ga.; Publk; Relations; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority; Black Student Union, past Vice President: Redcoat Marching Band; University Union. Entertainment Divi- sion; RED i BLACK reporter. HANCOCK. JR.. ROBERT KENNON. Atlanta. Ga.; Student Body President; past President of the Senior Class; Student-Alumni Association; Gridiron Secret Society. HUDSON JR., WILLIAM DAVID, Atlanta, Ga.; Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; UGA Marketing Club. HUFF. FAIRY MARSHA. Doraville, Ga.; Public Relations; Alpha Chi Omega. Assistant Rush Chairman, Rush Chairman, Pledge Guidance: Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; SGA Journalism Senator; PRSSA: University Chorus; Chi Psi Little Sister; Alpha Psi Sweetheart Court; Recording for the Blind; Panhellenic newsletter. Co-Editor HUGHES. ALAN CURTIS. Brunswick. Ga.; Geology. HUTTO. ALAN STEPHEN. St. Simons Island. Ga.; Marketing; University Union. Summer Entertainment Committee. Contempo- rary Concert Committee; Marketing Club. HUTTO. MATTHEW CRANFORD. Atlanta. Ga.; Accounting. — I INGRAM. PAMELA ANN. Atlanta. Ga.; Social Work; Redcoat Band; UGA Varsity Band. IRWIN. BARRY G.. Dawson. Ga.; Political Science; SGA — Sophomore Representative. Minister to Transportation; Pi Sigma Alpha. President: Omicron Delta Kappa; Student-Alumni Associ- ation; Who ' s Who; Young Democrats of Clarke County; Senior Superlative. JACKSON. DONNA HARTSFIELD, Athens. Ga.; Social Science: Alpha Lambda Delta. JACKSON. STEVEN VERNON. Smyrna. Ga.; Computer Science; Intramural Basketball; Campus Crusade for Christ. JAFFE, LESLIE BETH. Roswell. Ga.: Speech Pathology; Delta Phi Epsilon; NSSHA. JENSEN. DAVID CARL. Brunswick. Ga.; Political Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Historian: Omicron Delta Kappa; Senior Superla- tive; Blue Key; Gridiron Secret Society. JOHNS. RHONDA FAYE. Macon, Ga.; Newspapers: Student Senate; Brumby Hall Council. Vice President: 1978 PANDORA photographer; RED A BLACK reporter; Young Democrats of Georgia; Common Cause. JOHNSON. PAUL MARC. Roswell. Ga.; Advertising: Hobbies and interests: Fiat sports cars, running, piano, classical music; jazz. Joseph Conrad, good friendships. JOHNSON. THERESA. East Point. Ga.; English Education; Alpha LamtxJa Delta; Freshmen Orientation Leader. JONES. DAVID MICHAEL. Calhoun. Ga,; Television: Phi Kappa Theta; Redcoat Band; DiGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity; Television Workshop. JONES. PEGGY DAVIS. Washington, Ga.; Soclal Science Edu- cation. JORDAN. JERE R.. Wrens. Ga.; Accounting. K — KAUFMAN, STEVEN HAROLD. Atlanta. Ga.; Psychology; Psi Chi Honorary Fraternity; B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation: Honors Program: Research Assistant in Social Psychology, Psychophy- siology; Communiversity; UGA Symphonic Band; UGA Chorus: University Union. Ideas and Issues Committee. KELLER. KATHRYN ANN. Rockmart. Ga.; Early Childhood Edu- cation. KELLY. GRISELDA ANTIONETTE. Covington. Ga.; Interior De- sign; Hall Council Representative; Omega Pearl Club; American Society of Interior Designers. KELLY III. JAMES PATRICK. Marietta. Ga.; Management; Phi Gamma Delta; Biftad; Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key; Senior Superlative; Who ' s Who. KEMP. CYNTHIA LEA, Jonesboro. Ga.; Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pre-Law Club; Delta Omicron Tau. KEY, ALICIA KAREN, Carrollton, Ga.; Home Economics Educa- tion; Phi Upsllon Omicron. KIDD. GEOFFREY LYNN. Doraville. Ga.; Biochemistry. KILGORE. MARY ELIZABETH. Stapleton. Ga.; English Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Omega. Song Leader: Women ' s Glee Club. KING. TERESA ELLEN. Jonesboro. Ga.; Early Childhood Educa- tion; Redcoat Band, Lieutenant of Social: Geotgenes, Lieutenant of Operations: Symphonic Band; ACE Association for Childhood Education. KINCER. WILLIAM RUSSELL. Chattanooga, Tn; Psycholo- gy Pre-Denistry; Communiversity: Recording for the Blind; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta. KINNEY, JOHN SCOTT, Taimo, Ga.. Television; Phi Gamma Delta. Gamma Tau Chapter — Georgia Tech; Dean ' s List: Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Key Senior Superla- tive; 1978 PANDORA. Editor-in-Chief: Board of Regents Studies Abroad Program — University ol Valencia. Valencia. Spain; Stu- dent-Alumi Association; Men ' s Glee Club: Television Production Workshop: DiGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity. Treasurer: College Students in Broadcasting; Communiversity; University Union-Performing Arts Committee; Recording for the Blind. KIPP. WILLIAM ANTHONY. Athens. Ga.; Industrial Relations; Redcoat Band: Society for the Advancement of Management: Resident Assistant. KISOR. TERRIE LYNNE. Rome. Ga.; Psychology: Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority; University Unkjn. KNOX. ANGELA, Atlanta, Ga.; Speech Pathology; Zeta Phi Beta. Treasurer: BSU. Communications Committee; Challengers for Christ; Intramural Softttaii. KOESTER, PATRICIA LEE, Rockville, Md.; Home Economics; Student Home Economics Association. KORNEGAY, BETH BOND. Fayetteville, Ga.; Finance. KUCHINSKY, NEIL. Decatur. Ga.; Social Work. — L — LANHAM. REGINA GALE. Smyrna. Ga.; Elementary Education: CBTE Program. LEE, GEORGE PHILIP, College Park, Ga.; Environmental Health Science: EHS Club. LEVINSON. JANET SUSAN. Philadelphia. Pa.; Marketing; IDelta Phi Epsilon: Redcoat Band. Squad Leader: Recording for the Blind; Marketing Club. 390 8ENIOR INDEX I LEWIS. BRONDA NELL. Forsyth. Ga.; Business Systems; Com- puter Science Association: Blacl Student Union. LEWiS. CATHY CAMILLE, Miliedgeviile. Ga.; Interior Design; Ptii Upsilon Omicron; 4-H Club; Christian Campus Ministry; ASID. LEWIS. CHARLES TIMOTHY. Elko. Ga.; Agricultural Economics; Student Senate; Agricultural Economics Club, Vice President; Ag Hill Council. Parliamentarian: GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST. Con- tributing Editor. LIND. FAYE ELLEN. Tucker, Ga.; History; Alpha Chi Omega. President: Omicron Delta Kappa. Vice President: Senior Superla- tive; Phi Alpha Thela History Society; TKE Little Sister; Panhel- lenic Rush Advisor; Alpha Lambda Delta. LOWE. JANIS N.. Columbus. Ga.; Finance; Delta Sigma Theta. President: Alpha Sweetheart; Black Student Union; Finance Club. LYNCH. CYNTHIA KAY. East Point. Ga.; Management; Phi Chi Theta; Society for the Advancement of Management. LYNESS III. ARTHUR ALOIS (CHIP). Athens. Ga.; Radio-TV- Film; RED S BLACK Sports Writer; member. Stupe Group. Inc.; employed at Zayre Department Store. LYONS. CHARLES ERWIN, Cotumbus, Ga.; Political Science. — M — MALONE. TIMOTHY S.. Atlanta. Ga.; Horticulture. MANUEL. ANNE CHANCE. Orlando. Fla.; Public Relations; Al- pha Lambda Delta; Communiversity. Tutor and Coordinator; PRSSA MASON, CAROL ANN. Decatur. Ga.; Home Economics Educa- tion; Student Home Economics Association, MASON. EVA MARGARET. Adairsvilie. Ga.; Pharmacy. MCCRANIE, WILLIAM DANIEL. Eastman. Ga.; General Busi- ness; Men ' s Glee Club; 4-H Club. Treasurer: Delta Sigma Pi. MCDERMOTT HI. ANDREW JOHN. Huntington Station. N.Y.; Landscape Architecture; Acacia. Judicial Officer. Junior Dean. IFC. MCELROY. SUE ELLEN. Decatur. Ga.; Elementary Education. MCGARY. KRISTEN LYN. Doraville. Ga.; Radio-TV-Film; Cine- matic Arts; Communiversity; Myers Hall Council; OPIDS. MCGOLDRICK. MARK ALAN. Acworth. Ga.; Psychology; Cam- pus Crusade for Christ; Intramurals. MCGUIRE. JOHN MURRAY, Athens, Ga.; Outdoor Recreation; Cross Country; Track Team. MCGUIRE. JOSEPH PATRICK. Athens. Ga.; Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi. Secretary. Master of Ritual: Marketing Club. MCKNIGHT. MARGARET JOYCE. Senola. Ga.; Recreation. MCLENDON. ALAN, Soperton. Ga.; Accounting. MCLENDON, BENNY DEREK. Lyons. Ga.; Business. MCMILLAN. MICHAEL ANGELO. Atlanta. Ga.; Zoology; Intra- mural Softball. MEDLIN JR.. JAMES R.. Albany. Ga.; Management; Pershing Rifle Drill Team. Finance Officer: Scabbard and Blade. Secretary: Society for the Advancement of Management. MEEKS JR.. MARION L.. Gainesville. Ga.; Finance; Finance Club. MENARD JR.. RALPH G.. Athens. Ga.; Biochemistry Biology; Honors Day; AED; Jerry Lewis Telethon for Muscular Dystrophy; Athens Parks and Recreation. Coach. MICHEL. MARLENE ANN, Atlanta. Ga.; Management. MILES. CAROLYN CLAWSON. Clemson. S.C; Senior Class President; Student-Alumni Association; DiGamma Kappa. Vice President: Videotape Editors Club. Vice President: IMPRESSION, Associate Editor. Executive Secretary: SGA-Senate. Freshman Council Selection; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Kap pa. Assistant Public Relations: Office to Promote Independence for [Disabled Students; WUOG-FM. News Staff; College Students in Broad- casting; IRC Crew; 1978 PANDORA. Fall Quarter Organizations Editor. MILKS, ERIC PENROSE. Athens. Ga.; Accounting. MILLER. KATHLEEN JEANETTE. Springfield. Va.; Finance; Delta Gamma. Social Ctialrman: Phi Chi Theta. MILLER. MARGARET FRANKLIN, Athens, Ga.; Accounting; Uni- versity Union; Delta Sigma Phi; Beta Alpha Psl. MILLER. NORMAN RICHARD. Savannah. Ga.; PolitKal Science; Student Senate; Pre-Law Club; Resident Assistant. MINCHEW. HARRISON GRAY. Augusta. Ga.; Landscape Archi- tecture. MITCHELL, MICHAEL EARL, Rome, Ga.; Chemistry: Communi- versity; OPIDS: Recording for the Blind. MIXON. KATHY ANN. Tucker. Ga.; Public Relations; PRSSA; National Merit Scholar; TKE Little Sister; University Union-Spe- cial Events Division. MOBLEY. KAREN ANN. Jacksonville. Fla.; Political Science; Uni- versity Union; Brumby Hall Council. MONROE, JANET LOUISE. St. Simons Island. Ga.; Art Educa- tion. MOORE. JANICE CAROL. Brunswick. Ga.; Sociology. MOORE. MARIAN HUNTER. Stone Mountain. Ga.; Management. MUELLER, DOREEN LYNN, Ft. Devens. Ma.; Business; Pi Beta PhL MULHERIN. ELLEN KATHLEEN. Augusta. Ga.; Psychotogy; Modern Dance Club. MURPHY. KENYON WILLIAM. Spartanburg. S.C; Accounting; Phi Gamma Delta; First Honor Graduate; National Merit Scholar; Dean ' s List; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Sophomore; Biftad; Omicron Delta Kappa. Presi- dent: Mortar Board; Blue Key; Senior Superlative; Who ' s Who; Senior Superlative; Gridiron Secret Society; College of Business Administration Student Council, President: Student Judiciary; Orientation Leader; Communiversity; Freshman Council; Univer- sity Union, Entertainment Division; Senior Class Treasurer; Stu- dent-Alumni Association; University Council. MURPHY. MICHAEL JOHN. Athens. Ga.; Botany. MURRAY. MARY ANN. Danburg. Ga ; Home Economic Educa- tion; Student Home Economic Association; National Home Eco- nomic Association. MURRAY. SARA JOSEPHINE. Columbus. Ga.; Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Alptta Phi Kappa. Treasurer: Sigma Omega Lambda Little Sister; Student Union. Ctiairman: Cougarehe. Head: Stu- dent Government. Executive Board; Chemistry Club; Columbus College Association of Nursing Students; Columbus College Band. — N — NEAL JR.. ALBERT ROY, Athens. Ga.: Pharmacy; Alpha Chi. Vice President NETTLES. CECILIA MARISA, Columbus. Ga.; Eementary Edu- cation. NEWMAN, EVELYN L., Atlanta, Ga.; Magazines; Delta Sigma Theta, President: NAACP; RED BLACK: ATHENS VOICE newspaper. NICHOLS. CAROL ANNA, Austin. Tx.: Economics; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Recording Secretary; PiKA Little Sister; College Republicans, Field Hockey Club; Intramurals; Economics Club. NIX. CONNIE SUSAN, Marietta, Ga.; Interior Design; American Society of Interior Designers. NODVIN. NEAL LOUIS, Atlanta. Ga.; Management Finance; Phi Kappa Tau; Society for the Advancement of Management, NORRIS, JAMES TOMMY, Moultrie, Ga.; Music Education; Men ' s Glee Club; University Chorus. NOVOTNY. DEAN ALAN. Columbus. Ga.; History; University Bands. — O — OGBEWELE. ESTHER E. AMASOWOMWAN, Benin City, Nl geria; Family Development Consumer Economics. OWENS. ALTHEA ELIZABETH. Dahlonega. Ga.;- Horticulture; Delta Gamma. Social Chairman. Special Events: Hortk:ulture Club. — P — PAINTER. SALLY ROGERS. Decatur. Ga ; Radio-TV-Fiim; WUOG-FM; IRC Crew; DiGamma Kappa Braodcastlng Fraterni- ty; University Union. Contemporary Concerts; Photographer, 1978 PANDORA. PALENSKI, NANCY ELIZABETH, Tucker, Ga.; Clothing and Tex- tiles. PARTRIDGE. MARCIA LARUE, Atlanta, Ga.; Political Science; Alpha Kappa Alpha; NAACP; Pamoja Choir; University Chorus: Young Democrats: Pre-Law Club. PATTERSON. ANGELA KAY. Columbus, Ga.; Computer Sci- ence; Chi Omega. PAULK. WILLIAM RONALD, Ocllla, Ga.; Accounting. PAYNE JR.. LOUIS P.. Atlanta. Ga.; Economics; Phi Beta Sigma. SENIOR INDEX SENIOR INDEX 391 SENIOR INDEX Chairperson, Black Student Union; Committee tor Minority Pro- grams: Pamoja Singers: Orientation Leader; Resident Assistant. PEACOCK. TINETRUSHAY, Atlanta. Ga.; Advertising: Ad Club: Journalism Association for Minorities; Women in Broadcasting: NAACP. PEEK, TERESA A., Decatur, Ga.; Accounting; Volleyball Team (four years). PENNINGTON, RONALD H., Atlanta, Ga.; Environmental Health Science. PERDUE, DEBORAH KAYE, Warner Robins. Ga.; Clothing and Textiles; Student Home Economic Association. PERREN. DELBERT RAY, Villa Rica. Ga.; Social Science Educa- tion Geograptiy; Redcoat Band. PHILLIPS, THOMAS EUGENE BARNTS, Royston, Ga.; Public Relations; Amy ROTC, Brigade Information Officer; PRSSA, Pro- gram Coordinator; University Union Ideas and Issues: RED BLACK reporter. PIPPIN, MARJORIE ANN. College Part . Ga.; Elementary Educa- tion: Student National Educators Association. POLLITT, NORMAN STEPHEN, Atlanta, Ga.: Ctiemlstry. PORTERFIELD, CURTIS DUANE. Miami, Fla.: Political Science: Omicron Delta Kappa; Pyramid: Senior Superlative; Wtio ' s Who; Biftad; Gridiron, XX: Pre-Law Club; Most Outstanding Sopho- more; SGA. Assistant to the President: University Union. Cultural Affairs. POSS, LORRI SUSAN, East Point, Ga.; Advertising. POSS. MARTHA ELAINE, Moultrie, Ga.; Business Education: Phi Beta Lambda. Vice President: Alpha Beta Gamma. President. POSTEN. BENNY MARTIN. Dalton, Ga.; Advertising; Alpha Tau Omega. Historian. POWELL. STEPHEN DOUGLAS, St. Simons Island. Ga.; Ac- counting; Men ' s Glee Club: Phi Eta Sigma: Myers Hall Council. Secretary. POWERS. JOHN DAVID. Bogart. Ga. Marketing. PRATHEft. BRENDA JOYCE. Warner Robins. Ga.; History; Gam- ma Sigma Sigma: Phi Alpha Theta; Residence Hall Honorary: Mell-Lipscomb Community Government. Moderator Secretary, Treasurer, Newsletter Editor; University Union. Cinematic Arts. PRESINGER JR.. GEORGE THOMAS. Jasper. Ga.; Agronomy; Agronomy Club. PRITCHETT. DOUGLAS RANDALL. Talking Rock. Ga.; Manage- ment; Society for the Advancement of Management. PYE. GEORGE LANE. Albany. Ga.; Management: Society for the Advancement of Management. — R— RAUDT. KEVIN ALAN. Hollywood. Ra.; Real Estate and Urban Development; Tau Epsllon Phi. Pledge Master; Rho Epsilon; UGA Judo Club. RAY JR., BOBBY RUSSELL. Forest Park. Ga.; Environmental Health Science; Phi Alpha Omega. Treasurer. REILLY. MARLENE DAWN. Covington. Ga.; Early Childhood Education; Pi Beta Phi. REINMAN. ANNE LOUISE. Clayton. NY.; Home Economics Edu- cation; Alpha Gamma Delta. Rush Chairman, Activities Chair- man, P.R. Cf)airman; Student Home Economic Association. Vice President, President; Home Economic Student-Faculty Commit- tee. P.R. Chairman: Blue Key; Mortar Board; Senior Superlative: Alpha Zeta; Phi Upsiion Omicron: Ag Hill Council: AHEA; GHEA. REYNER. CAROL RUTH. Columbia. S.C; Interior Design; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Epsilon, Homecoming Representative: TKE Little Sister. RICHARDS, JEANNINE W., Alpharette, Ga.; Fashion Merchan- dising; Alpha Zeta; Marketing Club. RIDGEWAY. SHRISTINA LYNN, Forest Park, Ga.; Microbiology. RIVKIN, LYNDA M., Columbia, S.C: Accounting. ROBERTS, RAMONA REE, Dalton. Ga.: History. ROBERTSON. JOHN FRANKLIN, Dalton. Ga.; Accounting; Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. ROGERS. JAN CATHY. Albany. Ga.: Real Estate; Alpha Gamma Delta. ROSE. JOANNE. Decatur. La.: Art Education. ROSENTHAL. DAVID SCOTT. Athens. Ga.; Finance; Finance Club. ROSENTHAL. MARY DEBORAH THEOBALD. Athens. Ga.; Speech Pathology: National Speech and Hearing Association, ROTHFARB. FRANCINE HOLLY. Atlanta. Ga.; Community Health; Delta Phi Epsilon. Corresponding Secretary. ROWAN. RANDAL KENT. Atlanta. Ga.; Biology. ROWE III, ALVIN JOHN. McLean. Va.; Archaeological Anthropol- ogy: UGA Anthropological Association; World Wide Discipleship Association; Campus Crusade for Christ; Baptist Student Union. RUTKAVSKAS, TEODORA REGINA. Albany. Ga.; Public Rela- tions: Omicron Delta Kappa; Senior Superlative: Student Senate; Public Relations Student Society of America. President: Colle- giate Civitans; RED S BLACK feature writer; MODE Magazine, staff writer. RYLES JR.. ROGER COLEMAN. Gordon. Ga.; Agricultural Eco- nomics; 4-H Club. President; Agruultural Economtas Club; Men ' s Glee Club. SALLEY 111. MAHON BRICE. Athens. Ga.; Accounting; Society for the Advancement of Management. Vice President for Recruit- ing. SANDERS. HELENE MARILOU. Decatur. Ga.; Accounting: Intra- mural Volleyball. SANOERO. RACHEL OLIVIA. Atlanta. Ga.; Advertising: Ad Club: Journalism Association for Minorities; Teenage Pageant Coordin- ator. SANDERS. SHERl MELINDA. Spring Valley. NY.; Accounting; Delta Phi Epsilon. SARTAIN. POLLY PRICE. Danielsville, Ga.; Education. SAUL. DAVID L . Augusta. Ga.; Psychology; Psi Chi. SCHIFF, JUDY LYNN. East Point. Ga.; Pre-Vet Animal Science: Delta Gamma. Assistant Treasurer: Block and Bridle; Hall Coun- cil Representative: Hall Council Secretary. SCHOENFELD. JOYCE LYDIA. Baldwin. NY: Food Science: Food Science Club. Vice President, Secretary; National IFT. Chairman of Rules Committee; performed in UGA productions: Delta Phi Epsilon. SCOTT. JERALYN DEMETRIA. Macon. Ga.; Biology Pre-Med; Z Club. Treasurer; Mortar Board. Secretary: Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta: Contemporary Concerts. Secretary: Com- muniversity; Abeneefuo Kuo Honor Society. SEGURA. MARK AUSTIN. Danielsville. Ga.; History; College Rer publicans. President: Student Senate; University Union: FOCUS Vice President. SEIDLER. ELAINE ROBERTA. Newport News. Va,; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association; Georgia Pharmaceutical Association; Lambda Kappa Sigma. SEILER. CECELIA SWANN. Savannah. Ga.; Public Relations: RED BLACK, Feature Editor, City Editor; Student-Alumni As- sociation. Secretary; UGA Dolphin Club; Sigma Delta Chi; PRSSA: Senior Superlative: Pyramid Honor Society. . SHAPARD. MARK SAMUEL. Rome. Ga.; Business Administra- tion Industrial Geography: Russell Hall Council. SHATTUCK, TOMMIE ELAINE PERRY. Bogart. Ga.; English; Demosthenian Literary Society; Young Republicans: Pre-Law Club. SHENK. PAUL HOWARD. Decatur. Ga.; Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. SHIELDS, AUDREY WEST. Macon. Ga.; Chemistry; UGA Varsity Band; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; University of Georgia Courts and Eraser Scholar. SHIPE. SUSAN LYNN. Savannah. Ga.; Family Development; AHEA; Phi Upsiion Omicron. SHUMAN. ELLEN SUE. Woodmere. N.Y.; Television: Television Workshop: DIGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity: College Students in Broadcasting. SICAY. GEORGE R.. Savannah. Ga.: Radio-TV-nim; 1978 PAN- DORA, Photo Editor: RED i BLACK, Photo Editor: Phi Beata Heata: Marketing Club: Summer Union; Russell Hall Council: 2nd Annual Jamie Connell Photo Contest. 2nd Place SPORTS: 3rd Annual Jamie Connell Photo Contest. 2nd Place ART. 2nd Place Scenery. 2nd Place Feature; member National Press Photogra- pher ' s Association. SILBERMAN. SHELLEY. Athens, Ga.; Animal Science Pre-Vet; Block and Bridle; Rodeo; Little International: Pre-Vet Club. SILBERSTEIN, BETH HOLLY, Portsmouth, Va.; Business Educa- tion: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Beta Lambda. SIMMONS, VANESSA ANN, Jetterson. Ga.; Recreation; Com- muniversity. Big Brother-Big Sister Coordinator. SLADE. RICHARD DONALD. Hinesburg. Vt.; Interior Design; American Society of Interior Designers. President: University Chorus. SLOAN. BEVERLY JEAN. Cartersville. Ga.; Business Education; Phi Beta Lambda; Pamoja Dance Group. Secretary. SMITH. ANN KATHLEEN. Atlanta. Ga.: Publk; Relations; Alpha Gamma Delta. 2nd Vice President, Philanthropy Chairman: PRSSA: Top 10 Greek Women in Scholarship; 1978 PANDORA, Public Relations Manager. SMITH. SUSAN CATHERINE. Columbus. Ga.; Elementary Edu- cation; Campus Crusade for Christ. SMITH. CHERYL LYNN. Lake City. Ga,; Pharmacy: Student Pharmaceutical Association: Phi Delta Chi Little Sister: Lamlxja Kappa Sigma: 4-H Club, President; Ag Hill Council. SMITH. CYNTHIA RENEE. Gainesville. Ga.; Public Relations; 392 8ENIOR INDEX Alpha Lambda Delta; Zodiac; PRSSA; Communiversily. Public Relations Coordinator; FOCUS. SMITH. INDIA LEE, East Point. Ga.; Health and Physical Educa- tion; Women ' s Track Team; Women ' s Rugby Football Club. Treasurer. SMITH. JAMES PEYTON. Dawson. Ga.; Finance; Russell Hall Resident Assistant; Education Committee High Rise Council. Chairman: Phi Alpha Omega. SMITH. JANICE LEE, Port Wentworth, Ga.: Business Education; Redcoat Band; Phi Beta Lambda. SMITH, NANCY TERRELL. Tifton. Ga.; Journalism; Delta Gam- ma; Sigma Delta Chi; Honors Program; Young Republicans. SMITH. PATTI ANN. Sandersville. Ga.; History. SMITH, TERRI JEAN. Macon. Ga.; Newspapers; Honors Pro- gram; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta. SNOW. DEBORAH LYNN. Atlanta. Ga.; Early Childhood Educa- tion. SPEROS. JOHN THOMAS. Atlanta. Ga.; Finance. STALLINGS. DAWN CORRINE. Athens. Ga ; Delta Gamma. Scholarship Chairman; Honors Program; Alpha Lambda Delta. Secretary: Redcoat Band: Gamma Sigma Sigma. Pledge Class President: College Students in Broadcasting: American Market- ing Association. STARK. JOEL MILTON. Atlanta. Ga.; Management; Alpha Epsi- lon Pi; Track Team; Society lor the Advancement ol Manage- ment. STARKE. EUNICE LEE. Atlanta. Ga.; Public Relations: Pershing Rifles: Omega Pearls Club. Secretary: ROTC. STARKE. GWENDOLYN ELOIS. Atlanta. Ga.: Elementary Edu- cation; Student National Educators Association. President. STEPHENS. BONNIE FA YE. Adrian. Ga.; Consumer Economics and Family Management Home Economics Education: Student Senate; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Historian: Student Home Econom- ics Association; Ag Hill Council: Senior Class Council; Home Economics Student-Faculty Committee. Treasurer. STEWART. DONALD GREGORY. Conyers. Ga.; Public Rela- tions. STEWART. JAY CHARLES. Athens. Ga.; Accounting. STIEPEL. ANGELA BETTINA. Seneca. S.C; Broadcast News; College Women in Broadcasting. Secretary, President: Myers Hall Council. Representative. Co-President: Resident Assistant. North Myers; Campus Girt Scouts. President STOKES. LESLIE ELIZABETH. Athens, Ga.; Zoology: Communi- versity. STOUT. MICHAEL R.. Vidalia. La.; Public Relations; P.R.S.S.A.; RED S BLACK reporter. STRATTON, ROBERT THOMAS, Avon Lake, Ohio; Newspapers; Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary. Public Relations: Intramurals. STRIPLING, ANNIE RUTH, Atlanta, Ga.; Industrial Arts Educa- tion; Industrial Arts Club. STRONG, CAROL SUSAN, Savannah, Ga.: Broadcast News; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice President: Zodiac, Vice President: Sigma Delta Chi Newsletter; Senior Superlative. STYLES. BARBARA ANN, Atlanta, Ga.; Statistics. SUMMERS. KATRIN ANN. Medford, NY; Animal Science; Block and Birdie. SWANSON, JANIE BETH, Sharpsburg, Ga.; Art Education. TALMAGE JR.. ROBERT N.. Atlanta. Ga.: Agricultural Engineer- ing. TAYLOR. KENNETH EARL. Elberton. Ga.; Management; ASPA. TAYLOR. LORI ANN. Decatur; Zoology. TEASTER. SUSAN ELIZABETH. LaGrange. Ga.: Political Sci- ence: Pi Beta Phi. Treasurer THOMAS JR.. JAMES ALLEN. Thomasville. Ga.: Biochemistry; AED Pre-Med Fraternity: Men ' s Glee Club. THOMASON. BARBARA SUE. Toccoa. Ga.: Finance; Phi Chi Theta. THORNE. MICHAEL J.. Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio; Finance: UGA Basketball (tour years). THORNTON. SPENCER KIRBY. Dunwoody. Ga.: Radio-TV-Film; DiGamma Kappa; Video Tape Editing Ctub; " BOOTS " Alumni Club: Fraternal Order ol the Party Shoehorn, President: Universi- ty Union: TV Workshop: International Club; Escorts Unlimited. Manager. THRASHER, JOHN PAUL. Athens. Ga.; Management; UnivefSity Union. Vice President: Student-Alumni Association. Vice-Presi- dent: Society for the Advancement ol Management: President: Delta Sigma Pi; Committee for a New Student Center. Publicity Chairman: International Club: Senior Superlative; Gridiron Secret Society; Pyramid Honor Society. TOLAR. LAURA. Stone Mountain. Ga.; Psychology. TOOKE. GEORGIA MAE. Montezuma. Ga.; Broadcast News; Alpha Phi Alpha Sweethearts: DiGamma Kappa Broadcasting Fraternity: Communiversity; Journalism Association for Minor- ities. TOWNSEND, GLEN ALLEN. Athens. Ga.; Business Education: Manager. Varsity Football: F.C.A. TRAMMELL. MARTEE VEE, Forsyth. Ga.; General Business: Phi Chi Theta. TURNER. BENJAMIN, Montezuma, Ga.: Criminal Justice: UGA Karate Club: HPE Club; Black Student Union; NAACP. TURNER. JAMES WILLIAM, Marietta, Ga.; Health and Physical Educatkxi; Rugby Club: Health and P.E. Majors Club. — u — UNDERWOOD. PHILIP ARNOLD. Searcy. Ark.; Dairy Science; Alpha Zeta Alumni Committee; Dairy Science Club. Secretary, Vice President: National Dairy Products Judging Team. USRY, FLORENCE ELIZABETH. Smithville. Ga.; Horticulture. — V — VICKERS. KEITH HARRISON. East Point, Ga.; Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta; University Union; Marketing Club. — W — WALKER, KAREN JO. Athens. Ga.: Anthropology Spanish; Al- pha Lambda Delta; Board of Regents Studies Abroad Program — University of Valencia. Valencia. Spain; Communiversity: UGA Anthropology Association. WANSLEY. MARY CANDACE. Valdosta. Ga.; French; Pi Delta Phi French Honor Society. WARD. JEANNE ANNELLE. Americus. Ga.: Anthropology; Uni- versity Union Pertorming Arts, Secretary; tJGA ANTHROPOLO- GIST. WATSON JR. KENNETH EUGENE. Athens. Ga.; Agricultural Economics: Agricultural Economics Club. WAYT. REBECCA FINLEY. Atlanta, Ga.; Drama and Theatre. WEATHERHOLTZ, JEFFERY WAYNE, Lawrenceville, Ga.; Politi- cal Science; Sierra Club; Theater; Scuba Club. WELLS, PATRICIA ANN. Decatur. Ga.; Public Relations; PRSSA; College Students in Broadcasting; Abeeneefuo Kuo; Journalism Association lor Minorities. WHEELER. CAROLE ANN. Canton. Ga : English. WHITE. CAROL LYNN. Marietta. Ga.; Management; Zeta Tau Alpha: Theta Chi Little Sister. WHITEHEAD. ALAN LESLIE. Decatur. Ga.: Pharmacy. WHITLEY JR.. ERNEST H . Macon. Ga.; Psychology; Society lor the Advancement of Management; Payne Hall Council. WHITWORTH. DOROTHY JEAN. Gainesville. Ga.; Music; Red- coat Marching and Symphonic Bands; Women ' s Glee Club; UGA Horn Ensemble. WICKMAN. DARCY DIANNE. Atlanta. Ga.; Child Development; Student Senate; American Home Economics Association; Asso- ciation of Childhood Educators. WILCHER, DEBRA ELAINE, Macon, Ga.; Pharmacy; Ma|orette, Redcoat Band, Captain: UGA Go Girl. Co-Captain: Lambda Kappa Sigma Pharmaceutical Sorority. WILLIAMS. BARBARA JEAN, Decatur. Ga.; Furnishings and In- teriors; Communiversity; Phi Upsilon Omicron. • WILLIAMS. CYNTHIA LOREE. Gainesville. Ga.; Political Science University Chorus; Scabbard and Blade; Resident Assistant. WILLIAMS, NANCY LYNN, Greenville. S.C; Interior Design; American Society of Interior Designers. WILLIS. BRENDA. Griffin. Ga.; Social Work. WOOD. NORA ANN. Newnan. Ga.: Speech English Education: Kappa Delta Epsilon. Vice President: Gamma Sigma Sigma: BSU Choir. Intramurals; Zeta Phi Epsilon. WORKING. PATRICIA DIANA. Dallas. Ga.; English Education; SGA — Minister to Information, Education Senator: 4-H Ctub; Trainer, Athletic Department; English Tutor (two years). WRIGHT. ELLEN ADAIR, St. Simons Island. Ga.: Drawing Paint- ing. WYNDHAM, KAREN LEE. Marietta. Qa.; Business Education. — z — ZELVIN. BRUCE. Augusta. Ga.; Bk logy. SENIOR INDEX 393 i ► " ' ::l Juniors Class Of 1979 1 Janice M. Adkinson Karen L. Agnew Christie L. Anderson Harrold L. Angevine Julia Ann Arndt Slater Lee Arnold Jaru T. Ash Jimmy Austin Marjorie L. Bahm Susan A. Baldwin Deborah J. Barnes Lora B. Barton Celia L. Beaty Lydia L. Beavers Elisabeth A. Beckum Cynthia G. Bird Betty Ann Bivins Michael R. Blandenburg Emily C. Blount Rita E. Bolin Susan M. Bourne Charles B. Bray Michael W. Breedlove Mona L. Bress Julie R. Brewer James E. Briggs Billy B. Brock Elaine Brown Michael C. Buford Martha M. Burns Michael A. Burton Lisa M. Busshaus Brian S. Cady Lavonne S. Calhoun Jennifer L. Callaham Cathy D. Cantrell M. Elaine Carter Maria V. Castellanos Robert N. Chafin Laura A. Chandler James T. Chandler Pamela L. Cheshire THE JUNIOR CLASS 395 L«4» Class Of 1979 Cornelia Cho Faye K. Cohen Shirley A. Coi er Carlton M. Cannaro Kathryn E. Cooke Debra S. Cooper Cherilyn D. Coover Patty J. Corder William M. Corry Dorothy A. Cosby Katherine L. Culp Janice A. Daniel Cindy L. Darnell Laura M. DeGennaro John C. Dekker J. Gary Diffley Darryll E. Dixon Ellen Dodd Linda A. Dongworth Jon Michael Driskell Mary T. Duffey Randy M. Durnwald 386 THE JUNIOR CLASS I M Limm.¥mi Michael G. Earnest Connie B. Eppes Lawrence E. Epps Warren A. Evans Dorothy Anne Evans Paul A. Fennell Sylvia D. Fleming Sharon K. Foster Lisa Frampton Michael S. Garrett Deborah J. Garrison Terri S. George Jeffrey F. Gillman Pamela L. Glass Laura E. Glover Philip M. Goldstein Lynn E. Goodman Cynthia L. Goodson Terri Graves Rhonda G. Green Janice C. Greenway Patricia G. Griffith Denny R. Grimes Joseph K. Griswell Ramona A. Grizzard William O. Gurley THE JUNIOR CLAS8 397 Class Of 1979 Mary L. Hanes William T. Hankins, III Sarah G. Hanvey Karen E. Harbin Kim Harper Ralpli B. Harrell Marcie A. Harriman James H. Hayes Allison H. Heitner Lucy A. Helwig Toni L. Hewsler Donna E. Hiltz Rough And Rowdy Georgia Ruggers Ladies At Heart If nothing else, you ' ve got to give these girls credit for having a certain amount of intestinal fortitude — of the not-altogether- feminine classification. There must be a certain self-satisfaction, indeed, sheer exhileration, derived from plowing " full steam ahead " into the nearest competitor ' s body. But it ' s all part of the game, and who ' s to deny any strong-bodied soul — male or female — equal participation in a good ole ' knock-down, drag-out, no-holes-barred rugby match? It must be hardest on these girls ' mothers who, as mothers will, always envisioned their respective little girl practicing ballet on a Saturday afternoon, the music of Chopin omnipresent in the background. (SEE 4 .SO.- Women ' s Rugby, page 113.) Margena L. Hinely Charlotte M. Hobson Doris S. Holliman Theodosia L. Hollingsworth Kevin W. Horn Gwendolyn D. James Donald H. Jenkins William E. Johns Candy L. Johnson Caron F. Jones Greer T. Jones Sharon K. Jones 398 THE JUNIOR CLASS : ' A John B. Keeble Leslie M. Keiss Kim Kelley Barbara J. Kelvington IT Utt " " ' iy .i-K..f t s t -.i y, , Mary L. Kendrick Elizabeth H. Killingsworth Charles H. Kimbrough Helen King Vicki L. Konkle Pat Lawson Kathiann Lester Lori T. Lewis Martha J. Lindsey Brad M. Lohsen Jasmina S. Majanovic Debora L. Majors Patricia C. Maloney Martha J. Manbeck Karen M. Marrero Mary L. Masecar James M. Mashburn Joseph E. Mason Melody L. Mauldin Timothy M. Maulding Tony McAfee Maria F. McCann Valerie L. McCormick James L. McCoy Charles A. McCullers Scott B. McDougal Patrick F. McMahon Mary K. McMichael Lee A. McMichael Carol D. McMillan THE JUNrOR CLASS 399 Class Of 1979 Judy McMullan Norma J. Medley Steven J. Medved Julie Anne Miller Karen Louise Mills Donna Kaye Mincey Martlia S. Mitclieil Ruth E. Mitchell Vicl i L. Moon Mary M. Moore David F. Moreland, Jr. Leslie Karen Mosley A. Gail Mullinax Randal Jay Murphy Patricia Ann Neblett Peggy Nichols Ana Maria Nino Jon Nolan Debbie A. Norville Carol Denise Olds Nancy Lynn Oswald Bettie N. Ott James A. Otwell Michael Ray Owen Terry Lynn Parker Laurie E. Patton Walter T. Paulk Robie Lou Peacock Debbie L. Peeler Pat E. Peeples 400 THE JUNIOR CLASS Robert G. Person Ina E. Peterson John R. Piatt Ricky L. Porter Sandra K. Pounds Terry Proctor Michael J. Quilling Rosann Jo Rabozzi Jane D. Radenhausen A. Glenn Rainey Lisa L. Reddick Phillip D. Reifinger THE JUNIOR CLAS8 401 Dolores M. Sanchez Mark W. Sanders, Jr. Stephen S. Secrest Connie M. Sewell Steven L. Sheppard Hayward R. Simonton Allen T. Smith Barbara A. Smith Elizabeth A. Smith Janet Smith Edward W. Snead Kenneth D. Snider Candice H. Snipes Karen D. Stephens Kay E. Stevens Nathaniel Stevenson, Jr. David H. Stone Nancy J. Stowers 402 THE JUNIOR CLASS Class Of 1979 V These Brumby residents seem to be playing havoc on some unsuspecting student ' s four-wheeler. However, the trick now will be for these girls to outrun the campus police who, as police will, have secretly been observing the entire act of all-in-fun vandalism from an adjacent parking lot, anxiously awaiting the right moment to broadcast over their PA system, " Put your toilet paper down and come out with your hands up! " Reggie B. Stowers Leigh C. Stuart Connie S. Stubbs Patricia A. Thomas Freddie Tolbert Paul G. Turk Beverly S. Turner Cindy C. Venable Joe Vines Jacqueline A. Waller Johnny D. Watson Robyn L. Watson Martin E. Weathers William R. Webster Rebecca L. West Carol A. Whalen James H. Whatley Alton J. Whiddon William W. Whipple Janice L. Wilkes Mona W. Wilkes Amanda A. Williams Bonnie L. Williams Tammy S. Williams Elizabeth L. Wolfe John R. Wyiie Stephen L. Zeitier THE JUNIOR CLASS 403 m ' - ' ■ ••■. I ' .W.Vri! W m IM. it ,- Class Of 1980 Judith A. Allen Kathy S. Allen Samuel B. Ambrose Steven C. Annis Richard M. Armour Ralph M. Askren John M. Bailey Lisa L. Barganier Julie L. Bass Mary V. Beckum Melinda 8. Beebe LuAnn Binns Catherine M. Bivins Debbie 8. Blount Todd M. Bonanza Lisette M. Bordon Debra E. Bradfieid Judi C. Brannon Detra L. Brox Karen L. Brubaker Patricia A. Brunton David H. Buckner Rhonda C. Burleson Scott M. Burnette Carrie L. Cain Leslie J. Cannady Robert D. Caar Gary A. Carter Cherie A. Cash Bernadette F. Coleman Kristine K. Cook Cynthia J. Corn Tammy E. Cox Sally J. Creadick Malena A. Cunningham Dennis G. Daniel Joan M. Dawson Michael D. Deming Martine D. De Monye Joanne Drew James R. Edwards, Jr. Stephanie L. Fain THE SOPHOMORE CLA8S 405 Elizabeth O. Fant Daniel T. Farr, Jr. Kathy Federspiel Anna M. Fesperman Cathy Fincher Michael G. Flanagan Nancy J. Fryer Gail B. Fulford Sylvia K. Gann Peggy S. Gates Steven E. Glass Tommy D. Goddard Mark H. Goldman Tony L. Green Charles E. Gregory, Jr. Dan N. Hagedorn Kermit R. Hall, Jr. Judith A. Herden Barbara L. Harrington Allyson C. Harris Frances L. Hay Missy Head Carolyn C. Henry Sonya R. Hill Michael L. Hodges Perry M. Holley 406 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Class Of 1980 Students Sample Bulldog Room Haute Cuisine Nancy J. Hubbartt Roy B. Huff, Jr. Keith Hulett Carole W. Johnson Katherine E. Johnson Allison Jones THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 407 Class Of 1980 Sheri L. Kelly William O. Key, Jr. Laurel A. Vignes Kiney Gregory H. Kinnamon Harry W. O. Kinnard Theresa A. Kitchens Andrew Kiyfes Mark E. Knight Ross F. Lee Les L. Linden Charles D. Lister Steven W. Lively Nancy C. Lyie Kenneth C. Lyies Douglas S. MacKenzie Vicl i J. Mangum Robert E. Mauney Charles A. May Janet P. McClelland Gerald L. McClerklin 406 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS I ? Nancy A. McGlauflin Mark A. McKenzie Karen L. McKinley Robert H. McLeod, Jr. Rhonda J. McLoud Eileen P. McMahon Mary E. Meadors John C. Meadows Barbara K. Melvin Mildred K. Michael Sheila A. Millier Angela D. Mitchell Carter Lee Mitchell Kathleen C. Moak Eileen P. Monahan Angle T. Morgan Lauren A. Morris Terry L. Morton THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 409 Lisa E. Muller John J. Muster Gerald E. Nelms Sharon K. Nordman John R. Nunnally, Jr. Wanda J. Oden Cynthia A. Olson Rebecca A. Oppenheimer Christopher L. Osment Janet Owen ■ ' I Margery C. Pace V Pamela K. Parrlsh lyHk Robin A. Pasquale Gail E. Patterson jjk Louis W. Peebles ■K ' Karin E. Pendley David B. Perry ■ i- 410 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS L Class Of 1980 David R. Peterman Merrabeth A. Petty Jeffrey B. Piefke Mark P. Podber Teresa Y. Powell Regina M. Re Norman A. Reilly, Jr. Susan E. Reu Douglas L. Roberts Marcie L. Robertson Carol A. Rogers LyCynthia R. Sampson Wendy R. Sauley Tammy A. Savage Suzanne M. Scogin Mary H. Seawright THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 411 Emily G. Sewell John I. Shea John R. Smith Herman G. Snider James C. Spruell Cindy L. Steele Amy A. Stewart Ida E. Stewart Charles W. Tanner Nancy L. Taylor Claude E. Terry Regina S. Thompson Sally M. Titshaw Russell A. Tolley Patti A. Troup Betsy Tuten Larry A. Vaughn Tony D. Wages 412 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Class Of 1980 m James P. Walden Michael R. Webb William L. Weiss Nedine G. Welch Bryan Whitfield tVi Cheryl A. Willis William C. Wills Wendi L. Wimmer Betty P. Wiseman Mary L. Wolf Timothy R. Woodruff Claudia L. Wright John T. Wynne Heather S. York THE SOPHOMORE CLA88 413 ?1 i J " 1 r V 1 Mi I " " Class Of 1981 Robin J. Aaron Rex B. Adams Robert C. Alonso Roger D. Anderson Gregory F. Armistead Karen L. Arneson Bruce K. Aston Gwen M. Bailey Scott L. Ballard Abe J. Banks Stephen D. Barnhill Katherine L. Bass Robert R. Beard Rodney W. Beasley, Jr. Charlotte D. Bell Alice H. Benbow Joan C. Benson Jocelyn Blackwood Brian 0. Borchers Charles B. Bottoms, Bonnie F. Bowen Joseph J. Boyd, Jr. Rosalie J. Boyd Mary C. Bradbury Vicki L. Brantley Cynthia A. Brittian Betty L. Brooks Brenda D. Brown Janet S. Bryant Scott A. Buchanan Darlean R. Burden Michael C. Bushaw Stephen P. Caldwell Billy D. Cash v Cynthia A. Chandler Philip J. Cody Cynthia D. Collins R. Alan Collins Charles R. Cook, Jr. Kenneth Cordy Dawn D. Cost Valerie Y. Covington THE FRESHMAN CLASS 415 Curtis L. Crawford William A. Dake Michael P. Daniel Ephraim P. Davis Teresa L. Dean Braswell D. Deen, III Michell J. DeHaven Lise M. deVarennes Debbie L. Dismuke Oscar I. Dodek, III Karen L. Duke Karen D. Dunn Suzanne S. Dunn David W. Durr Earl D. Ehrhart Cheryl L. Eldridge Cindie A. Eller Laura B. Ellington Denise L. Elliott Martha S. Etheridge Kathleen Fitzpatrick Dan L. Forman r ' • 5 N( 416 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Class Of 1981 Vicki D. Foster Mark H. Friedman Benjamin G. Fugitt Sonja E. Fulcher Carol J. Fulghum Ciirlstine Furuiiolmen-Jenssen Ernest B. Futo Holly R. Gerreil Chartara Y. Gilchrist Christine Glenn Michelle D. Glover Richard S. Goodsell Robert M. Graham Jerry L. Greene Cynthia M. Griffin Michael P. Hagans Barry A. Names Kimberly C. Hamm Sharon D. Harding Nellie D. Harris Howard J. Hartley TerrI L. Hartley Laura J. Haywood Madelyn C. Henderson Stephanie F. Henderson Angela J. Henson V Charles C. Hill THE FRESHMAN CLA8S 417 Class Of 1981 Gerald A. Hinesley Eliza H. Hoernle Joey M. Hokayem Barry L. Holland Mary K. Hollingsworth Sandy L. Hollis Susan A. Hollon Tina D. Hooks Matthew E. Horton Charles R. Hyde Charles R. Jackson Sherry L. Jackson Loris K. Janneson Mary A. Jenkins Shirley A. Jenkins Jan E. Jennings Seavy F. Jennings Pannela D. Johnson Renee ' Johnson Carol A. Jones Jessica V. Jones Nancy R. Jones 418 THE FRESHMAN CLASS B | Bi«r 4SL ( t ' ; Valerie A. Jones Michael W. Kay Rita A. Kelly Barbara S. Kimball Laurie A. King Santford R. Knight Michael Kretschmaier Jeff Kwan Kimberly J. Lafferty Steven L. Langston Tony A. Lanham Jenny P. Lathem Julie A. Leach Mary W. Leverett Jo Ann Lewis Kimberly A. Logue Roger W. Lord Shari A. Lowe Angela M. Maddox Cathy D. Mason Karen G. Massey Myrna R. May Denise M. McCarthy Cheryl L. McMichael ■ x ■,-- f ' iT-V . 1 ' --v -i: THE FRESHMAN CLASS 419 Freshman Sleeps Through Mid-Term Exam After Pulling All-Nighter This sad predicament, however, is not restricted exclusively to freshmen. Graduate students, sophomores, juniors and seniors alike quarterly fall prey to incurable attacks of sleeping sickness after cramming 24 hours straight for the BIG TEST in that certain class which heretofore in the quarter has not collectively drawn more than 24 minutes worth of consideration. Clearly, a splendid example of the old cliche ' , " All things come to those who wait (anc wait and wait and wait . . .) " 1f| I Cynthia R. McNeal Robert V. McNeill James V. Melear Avie R. Merritt Harriett C. Mims Kim E. Minor Samille A. Mitchell Sandra K. Mohr Randal E. Morris John C. Mosher Peyton R. Mosher Libby Myers Janet A. Nash Mark C. Nasworthy Melanie F. Neal Mike E. Nelson Robert W. Niehaus Frances M. Nix Dawn K. Nixon Roger V. Norman Sharon F. Norman Marvin J. Nunnally Marty R. Odom Surilda J. Odom 420 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Class Of 1981 Gene R. Olaker Patti J. O ' Neal Joe Ortega Philip K. Palacz Pace S. Palaio Scott K. Palmer Jeri L. Park Valisa J. Peoples Pamela R. Phillips Tilden D. Pick i Jennifer C. Pinson ' 1 1 1 , Tara L. Pipes Kelvin M. Pollard Gail W. Price John R. Prucha June A. Rabun Roy G. Reeves f ' 4 i Debbie Revis 1 7 . Pauline M. Robarts Blanche D. Robinson David G. Robinson Zoe E. Robinson Deborah G. Roller James K. Rose Sheena L. Routh Jeffrey D. Royster THE FRESHMAN CLASS 421 Pamela D. Stovall Janet T. Street Carol S. Stricklln 422n-HE FRESHMAN CLASS Class Of 1981 Christel B. Striggow Ellen E. Summer Melissa J. Swany Doris D. Thomas Lynda L. Thomas Terri L. Thomason Janet C. Thornton Nelson D. Tidwell Lisa A. Tolleson Laura R. Townshend Patsy A. Varner Charles D. Vaughn Sheila P. Venable Janet H. Vitner Stephen M. Waldrop Ben L. Watson William R. Weaver Eric D. Wells Charlton W. Wheeler Martha J. White Leslie D. Whitlow Patricia L. Wiley Theresa L. Williams Margaret M. Wilson Mary D. Withington Donna R. Wood Scott A. Woods Lori M. Zimmerman THE FRESHMAN CLASS 423 Graduates Ravija Badarinathi Isiaka O. Bello Joan E. Bennett Ellyn D. Brannick Wendell S. Broadwell Thomas J. Caylor Ola R. Clinton Kimberly R. Collins Shelton M. Darity, Jr. Danny C. Echols 0. Sharon Ferguson John W. Gaissert Keith B. Gidden James E. Greer David E. Harmon Robert H. Hartley, Jr. Sonja F. HIse Sylvia C. Johnston Clyde A. Keisler Larry G. Lester Thomas W. Lindsey Steve McCallum Steve McElroy Paula McGrew 424 - JV iA 9P ( Timothy A. Peterson Reyno B. Petree Thomas L. Powers Richard A. Snyder Jenny Sutton Lauren A. Swanson Ronaid J. Waiier Sandra G. Whaley Johnnie R. Wiliiams J.R. Williams Stephen P. Wiseman Gretchen H. York THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 42S If you ' re a Freshman, UGA seems to be an ever-present, always-baffling array of numbers, dates, places, figures, faces and names. If you ' re a Senior, you ' ve probably accepted it all as an inherent part of the higher education system. O) c (0 a 0) (0 o " 5 3 n o 0) o O t « o c 3 0) I- 1. ACADEMIA: On the undergraduate lev- el, the University offers 14 baccalaure- ate degree programs, with major con- centrations available in approximately 190 different fields through the frame- work of 115 different academic depart- ments. On the graduate level, the Uni- versity offers work towards 18 mastei degrees in approximately 125 areas ot concentration and three doctoral de- grees (Phd, EdD, DPA) in approximately 73 areas of concentration. in 1977, 5837 total degrees were con- ferred from 13 schools, with an enroll- ment of 21,665 (11,677 male 9988 fe- male). The same year, the University had 57 entering National Merit Scholars (42 UGA-sponsored), and seven National Achievement Scholars (six UGA-spon- sored). 2. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES: The found- ing dates of our 13 schools and colleges were as follows: Arts and Sciences — 1801; Law — 1859; Pharmacy — 1903; Agriculture — 1906; Forest Resources — 1906; Education — 1908; Graduate School — 1910; Business Administra- tion — 1912; Journalism — 1915; Home Economics — 1933; Veterinary Medi- cine — 1946; Social Work — 1964; Envi- ronmental Design — 1969. 3. SAT SCORES FOR ENTERING FRESH- MEN 1977: The University of Georgia mean college SAT score was 1013, while the national mean was 899. 4. FACULTY SALARIES: The following is a schedule of salaries for the 1977-78 aca- demic year, coming from appropriated funds: Professor — $25,627; Associate Professor — $19,415; Assistant Profes- sor — $16,012; Instructor — $13,007; average for all ranks — $19,342. 5. THE GEORGIA LIBRARIES: As of June 1977, the UGA libraries (llah Duniap Lit- tle Memorial Library, Science Library, Law Library, the Georgia Center Li- brary, and various lab collections with experiment stations in Griffin, Tifton and at Skidaway Island) held 1,719,178 books, serials and documents; 1,319,227 microforms; 1,392,691 manuscripts; 233,585 maps; 121,031 aerial photo- graphs; 38,416 slides; 257 filmstrips; 31 motion pictures; 18,668 records; 5535 tape recordings; 35,070 music scores and pieces of sheet music; and 272,274 index cards. 6. FISCAL YEAR REVENUE: Sources of revenue from July 1, 1976 through June 30, 1977 were $75,471,649 from the State of Georgia; $2,320,639 from the counties of Georgia for cooperative extension; $6,366,733 from federal appropriations; $15,965,733 from student fees; $5,121,698 from sales, service and miscellaneous sources; $26,735,396 from grants, gifts and research contracts; $15,373,444 from auxilary services; and $246,009 from endowment. 7. BUILDINGS AND ROOMS: In 1977 on the Athens campus there were ten adminis- tration buildings, 119 academic build- ings, 54 general purpose buildings, 16 residence halls and 16 married housing apartment buildings. There were 270 classrooms, 350 teaching labs, 950 labo- ratories and 3850 offices. The total con- struction cost of all buildings was $116,460,000. 8. FOREIGN STUDENTS: In the fall of 1977, 561 foreign students and exchange visi- tors representing 66 countries were en- rolled at The University of Georgia. The majority of these students came from the Republic of China (92), India (44), Canada (25), Iran (28) and Venezuela (29). 9. MEMORIAL HALL: Memorial Hall, or " War Memorial Hall, " as it was called, was begun in 1910 as a YMCA building; work on the structure was soon halted, however, due to lack of funds. In June of 1923, after the completion of the Alumni War Memorial Fund Drive, work was re- sumed and the building finally complet- ed at a cost of $182,000. The dedication was held April 21-22, 1925. The inscrip- tion around the rotunda ( " In Loyal Love We Set Apart This House, A Memorial To Those Lovers Of Peace Who Took Arms, Left Home and Dear Ones, And Gave Life That All Men Might Be Free " ) was written by the late Chancellor Da- vid Barrow, honoring the Georgia war dead whose names are engraved on bronze plaques in the lobby. (All data taken from the 1977 FACT BOOK, University of Georgia Office of institutional Research and Plan- ning.) 426 STATISTICALLY SPEAKING v f re-er: pan §n««f YMBSELP SHOOT YOUR8ELF 427 i §n««T Y«iR§ELF p W$ i ■ r ' i- Kj f 1 i ffl , V%; i -J.., ' . f i w " - ' 42S SHOOT YOURSELF " PF w ' : r Sn««T Y«iB9ILF SHOOT YOURSELF 431 WV Y««BSELr 1 ' giiFM W. «5 w , 434 SHOOT YOURSELF It is with great sorrow that we herein note the carefree self- destruction of almost 100 of your friends and classnnates who — during the days of April 3, 4, 5 — chose the easy was out of a University of Georgia education: with one quick, painless squeeze of the hand, they shot themselves and occasionally a friend or two. Life is rough; some make it, while others do not — no valor being lost. R.I.P. pretty much sums up the senti- ment of our grieving hearts. I soutof i , SHOOT YOURSELF 435 Volume 91 General Index 1977-78 A.D. PANDORA THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 1 Opening Section University Beauties 22 Introduction Photoessay 4 Table of Contents 3 Title Page: " The Georgia Arch — 1856 " ... 1 33 Academics Administrators and Vice Presidents 48 The College of Agriculture 54 The Franklin College of Arts Sciences 56 Board of Regents 36 The College of Business Adnfiinistration ... 58 President Fred C. Davison 46 The College of Education 60 The School of Environmental Design 62 The School of Forest Resources 64 The School of Home Economics 66 The School of Journalism and Mass Communication 68 The School of Law 70 The School of Pharmacy 72 University Research 44 The School of Social Work 74 The School of Veterinary Medicine 76 The Graduate School 78 81 Sports Baseball 144 Basketball 116 IFC Boxing 150 Bullpups 108 Cheerleaders 94 Chess 89 Varsity Football 96 G-Day 156 Golf 152 Gymnastics 132 Intramurals 84 Lacrosse 111 Ping Pong 89 Rugby 112 Skateboarding 88 Ski Team 151 Sk ydiving 89 Sports Scoreboard 158 Swimming 1 28 Tennis 136 NCAA Tennis 140 Track and Field 154 Wrestling 114 161 Organizations Ag Hill Council 222 Aghon 222 American Marketing Association 229 Alpha Kappa Psi 233 Alpha Phi Omega 239 Baptist Student Union 219 Beta Alpha Psi 231 Biftad 194 Block and Bridle 220 Blue Key 194 Business Administration Student Council . . 228 Communiversity 236 Demosthenian 196 DiGamma Kappa 224 4-H Club 223 Gamma lota Sigma 232 Gamma Sigma Sigma 238 GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST 201 Golden Key 184 Greek Horsemen 181 Gridiron 180 IMPRESSION 200 Maranatha Chapel 218 Memorial Hall 1 70 Mortar Board 183 Omicron Delta Kappa 182 Palladia 196 Pamoja Singers 217 PANDORA 204 Performing Arts 166 Phi Alpha Omega 219 Phi Beta Lambda 234 Phi Chi Theta 234 Phi Eta Sigma 193 Phi Upsilon Omicron 235 PRSSA 225 Pyramid 185 RED BLACK 202 Redcoat Band 214 Senior Superlatives 192 Sigma Delta Chi 226 Sphinx 1 78 Student-Alumni Association 197 Student Government Association 207 Student Home Economics Association .... 235 University Union 211 Who ' s Who 186 WUOG 199 Z-Ciub 195 241 Greel s Alpha Chi Omega 258 Alpha Delta Pi 260 Alpha Epsilon Pi 294 Alpha Gamma Delta 262 Alpha Gamma Rho 296 Alpha Omega PI 264 Alpha Tau Omega 298 Chi Omega 266 Chi Phi 300 Chi Psi 302 Delta Chi 304 Delta Delta Delta 268 Delta Gamma 270 Delta Phi Epsilon 272 Delta Tau Delta 3O6 Interfraternity Council 290 Kappa Alpha 308 Kappa Alpha Theta 274 Kappa Delta 276 Kappa Kappa Gamma 278 Kappa Sigma 31O Lambda Chi Alpha 312 Panhellenic Association 256 Phi Delta Theta 314 Phi Gamma Delta 316 Phi Kappa Psi 318 Phi Kappa Tau 320 Phi Kappa Theta 322 Phi Mu 280 Pi Beta Phi 282 Pi Kappa Alpha 324 Pi Kappa Phi 326 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 328 Sigma Chi 330 Sigma Delta Tau 284 Sigma Kappa 286 Sigma Nu 332 Sigma Phi Epsilon 334 Tau Epsilon Phi 336 Tau Kappa Epsilon 338 Theta Chi 340 Zeta Beta Tau 342 Zeta Tau Alpha 288 353 Classes Freshman Class 414 Graduate School 424 Junior Class 394 Senior Class 368 Senior Index 388 Shoot Yourself 427 Sophomore Class 404 Statistically Speaking 426 437 Closing Section Advertising 437 Compendium 448 In Memoriam 444 PANDORA Specifications and Staff 446 438 GENERAL INDEX r " •p -z- 1 CoKe are fegtsie ed teade-marks which identity the same pfoduct ol The Coca-Cola Company I COWPLIMENT TDFTHE ;- ATHENS COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY k r V: CLARKI. IKDKRAI. S. IN(;S College At Clayton 190 Gaines School Road Athens, Georgia The University Bookstore • All new textbooks discounted 5%. • Watch for the Publishers New Book Closeout Sales — offering you savings up to 50% and more. • To get used textbooks priced and back on the shelf for next quarter, sell them back to us during exams. This helps us help you. ■-. ' ir ■■« ■PH Holsum Bread our name says it all Look for Holsum and Golden Acres Bread at your neighborhood grocery ' I . 1 1978 GEORGIA FOOTBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT SITE TIME Sept. 16 Baylor Athens 1:30 EDT Sept. 23 Clemson Athens 1:30 EDT Sept. 30 South Carolina Columbia 7:00 EDT Oct. 7 Ole Miss Athens 1:30 EDT Oct. 14 LSU Baton Rouge 7:30 CDT Oct. 21 Vanderbilt (HO) Athens 1:30 EDT Oct. 28 Kentucky Lexington 7:30 EDT Nov. 4 VMI Athens 1:30 EST Nov. 11 Florida Jacksonville 1:30 EST Nov. 18 Auburn Auburn 1:30 CST Dec. 2 Georgia Tech Athens 1:30 EST Compliments Of The GEORGIA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION .z_ ? . .I- " ;;;-- ' :: :- f ' v .;.U- {■• ' II- j. " V ' ' 5 ' gi t,, ' : c s Citizens And Southern Banks Balfour Custom Sportwear Athens ' Motel, Lounge, And Convention Center . . . RAMADA INN Bells Food Stores AM 96 I AniK S HA.WE R - IIKR A IJ) aiillil The Athens Banner- Herald Friends Of The PANDORA Dr. Dwight Douglas Dr. William Mendenhall Mr. Tom Dover Staff Of student Activities Betsy Puryear Irish Day . Bobby Bowen Dr. F.M. McElhannon Sr. Mr. Paul Stockhammer Mr. E.L Moak Mr. W.H. Browning Jr. Mr. John James Dean William Tate Georgia Alumni Association Mr. H. Perk Robins Mr. Bill Bracewell Mr. Dan Troy a k - ir u A little magic and a lot of style only $10.00 We ' ll bring out the best in you with a great looking style cut. The price includes shampoo, conditioner, the cut and blow dry. No appointments necessary. (Longer hair is a litde more expensive.) the original Family Haircutters Locations nationwide — soon to be everywhere. Wm r - 444 IN MEMORIAM In Memorlam ' « 3 Y fSi.- ■ 4 ' m . m ' ■ B ' , ' -.yi ■iti 1 . I ?w W J " i, " v , b m " E j !Mp% ' ;.-. ' ■ ' .%. W m 1 " STUDENTS Carol Anne Matyas Thomas Henry Talton Christopher Paulk Bailey Karia Sue Jackson John Daniel Marr Jay Borshay David Holton Barbara Jo Corder Donald Parks Drennan ft J • _ f-k I • Alan Evan Goldman Charles Ernest Wantland, Jr Patrick Michael Kilpatrick Lawrence C. Anderson Paula Perkins James Michael Jones Larry Leroy Golden FACULTY Charles Joseph Brockman Mary Ella Lunday Soule James E. Landers John W. Nixon Samuel L, Burgess William T. Blackstone Charles L. Darby William K. Boardman III Orien Leffrets Brooks 7 will both lay me down in peace, and sleep: for thou. Lord, only makest me dwell in safety. " Psalm 4 8 uuMmsfstati IN MEMORIAM 445 It was one of those years when the challenge to succeed was perhaps greater than the ability to do so; from the beginning, the odds were against us. For one thing, who the hell in their right minds would be foolish enough to accept the tasl of trying to turn a white elephant student publication into some golden mask of Tutankhamun? Clearly, this is an exaggeration of the situation, but from the outset our efforts had to be targeted in a decidedly positive direction ... For by 1977, the PANDORA was standing on the strength of one crippled leg, and sinking fast. Had it not been for the fact that Dr. Bill Powell had chanced bringing the responsibility for the production of the book under his jurisdiction as Director of Student Activities, the PANDORA PANDORA would doubtless have continued to flounder amidst growing student apathy for one or two more years, ultimately destined to become an ex- tinct breed. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The late 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s had reaped beautiful, esoteric volumes — each a photojournalist ' s heaven — though admittedly lacking somewhat in human interest and student appeal. The budget, being financed by a sizeable student activity fee allocation, was enormous; the press run, too, was enormous — approaching 14,000 books. Anyone who had been enrolled was up for a copy of the book — seemingly gratis — and who in his right mind would ever knock what appeared to be " something for nothing? " SPECIFICATIONS: The 1978 PANDORA was printed and bound by JOSTENS AMERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY, 1312 Dickson Highway. Clarl sville. Tennessee. In-planI production consultants were Maggie Warner and Shelby Geddes: yearbook sales representative was Dan Troy. Offset lithography was used throughout. The press run was a limited edition of 3005 copies. The base paper stock was 80 pound Mead Moisturite Dull Enamel: signatures 3, 6, 11, 16 and 23 were printed on Mead Kromekote paper stock. The endsheets were printed in AYC ' s FLAME 287 red ink on 65 pound cover stock. The cover was designed by Scott Kinney, Editor, with the final art tjeing executed by Frank Lott. Clarksville, Tennessee. Four-color offset lithography was used to reproduce the artwork of the Georgia Arch on Arco White cover fabric: the cover was manufactured by AYC Cover Division, Topeka, Kansas. All black and white halftones were reproduced using a 150-line eliiplical dot screen. All photos pages 1-32 are black-on-black matte duotones reproduced on dull enamel paper stock with varnished sheets. All four-color was reproduced using actual- size Type-C prints. Color separations were made using AYC ' s Hell Laser Scanner. The following computer- ized photo-composition typestyles — utilized in headings, body copy and captions — may tje found throughout the book, in type sizes ranging from 6 to 60 point: Helvetica, Helvetica Medium, Helvetica Bold. Helvetica Italic, Fritz Quadrata, Shotgun. FORMATT acetate lettering was utilized for headlines in each of the Kromekote sections of the book. STEVENS STUDIOS of Bangor, Maine, sen ed as class portrait photographers. NOT no Tumet.Jui 9VI.IJ4 446 PANDORA STAFF ft SPECIFICATIONS i ' IB? NOT PICTURED: Dotsy Evans — Graphic Design; Cindy Buttrill — Academics Co- Editor; Bill Browning, Cheryl Hargrove — Ad Sales; Mary Martin, Kevin Horn, Grant Turner, Julie Echols, Cherie Barrett — Sales Staff; Maria Castellanos, Debbie Hanni- gan, Linda Ford — Greel Staff Assistants; Bill Grimes, Carl Patterson — Special Ptiotograptiy; Sally Painter, Denny Grimes, Charlie Register, Wingate Downs, John Miller, David Tullis, other members of RED BLACK photo staff. Glen Lester, Tom Hester, Rhonda Johns, Kathy King — Contributing Pliotographers. The rebellious, liberal-minded atmosphere which prevailed later in the ' 70 ' s brought forth the first indication that the PANDORA might be head- ed for a troubled and uncertain future. In the hands of several individuals who evidently pos- sessed something akin to a reckless disregard for fairness, the activity fee allocation process — then virtually student-controlled — was allowed to go haywire, and within a four-year period, the PANDORA went from total funding to partial fund- ing to no funding at all. In the process the book lost prestige and importance; enthusiasm waned while apathy grew. Our raison d ' etre was ill-de- fined and undetermined. That, briefly, brings us to the present. Never say die, we were determined to re-establish the credi- bility of the book, with excellence becoming the by-word. Except rarely, it was not to be compro- mised. Internally, the staff struggled, often against itself; section editors seasonally came and went. But why not? The task seemed that impossible. What you see before you — the end result of over 15 months of production effort — may be far from perfect, but if you do like what you see, then let those people in the " right places " know about it. And as a sort of " ultimatum with alot of poten- tial, " if you didn ' t, then why not come out of your shell, get involved and try doing something honor- able to rectify your discontent. 1978 PANDORA STAFF 1. George Sicay — Photography Editor 2. Nancy Nails — Business Manager 3. Scott Kinney — Editor-in-Chief 4. Kathleen Moak — Sports Editor 5. Weese Donalson — Academics Co-Editor 6. Meg Peltier — Greei Editor 7. Ann Smith — Public Relations 8. Carol Huey — Classes Editor 9. Fred Bennett — Special Photography 10. Terry Allen — Special Photography 1 1 . Tom Dover — Advisor 12. Sandra Pounds — Managing Editor PANDORA STAFF « 8PECIFICATION8 447 4iXAKt ffl Compendium fl If there is any space which rightfully " belongs " to an editor to do with as he sees fit, then it is that special page in which he allows his sentiments regarding the year to come to the forefront. Now considering that the sheer physical and mental demands of putting out a yearbook are what they are (sizeable is an understatement), it would be very easy for an editor, in composing his final page, to " over-do it " , certainly to any number of either good or bad extremes. But I ' m electing a middle-of-the-road attitude as I approach my final days as editor of the 1978 PANDORA — though assuredly, this attitude will not be one of non- chalance. Accordingly so, I prefer now to offer no more than a personal wrap-up — a compendium — and will include a point-blank listing of a handful of friends, ac- quaintances and experiences which have made the year in Athens and at The University of Georgia so memorable to me. This is the aspect of the job I prefer to remember, even though there were a sufficient number of frustrations and disappointments to go around for the entire student body of 22,000 (and probably the incoming freshman class as well.) But I ' ll skip this whole end of the spectrum and l abel the entire jarfull of distasteful experiences under the gener- al heading of " inevitable. " Alot of this won ' t make much sense to you; then again, it ' s not really intended to. If anything, I ' m appeasing my own sense of necessity in wanting to see the following information in perpetual print. All pretty cut-and-dried, I ' ll warn you in advance — so please just bear with me. I ' ll first step down from the baridwagon and, in no order of priority, give a little thankful credit where admittedly much more than " just words " is due. Except to say that these friends and acquaintances should know me well enough to already be aware of the reasons for my sincere gratitude, I shall offer no other explanation for their inclu- sion (the reasons though, are unique in almost every case): my mother and father; friend and advisor Tom Dover; Dean William Tate; Dean of the Journalism School Scott Cutlip; journalism instructors and professors Dr. A! Hester, Marcus Bartlett, Dan Kitchens, Dr. Ernie Hynds, Rowland Kraps; Director of Student Activities Dr. Bill Powell; mod- ern language professor Dr. G.R. Hernandez; past Student Body President Rob Hancock (no doubt still " Whistling in the Dark " ); dear Finley Wayt; Greg Webster, Jon Dancy and Kim Daniell; Ken Murphy and any number of other Kappa Deuteron Fijis; WALT DISNEY WORLD friends Andy Mobley and Harry Goverston; Swann Seller and " UGA III " ; and a final melange of personalities ranging from Jerry Anthony in the Business Office, Bobby Bowen in the Print Shop, high school friends Carolyn and Debbie Harbin to I.D. Specialist Tommy Altman to the debonnaire Assistant Director of Student Activities Fred Brown and a large number of other Memorial Hall personnel. I cannot adequately express how much I have appreciated my staff; even through the ups and downs, we ' ve sustained our good friendships. And thanks George Sicay for step- ping in when I was almost stepping out ... You know, we all aspire for bigger and better things — and satisfaction with one ' s position, one ' s s tation in life, seems almost unattainable these days. I as much as any- one fall prey to these feelings. But I have indeed been satisfied with my two-year University experience, and on leaving — with a quick, if not painful " one last glance over my shoulder " — I will find my departure intensely sad. I will will miss Athens, for there is indeed a beauty here we often overlook, but which I have sought out on numerous occa- sions; I will miss the friendships I have made, and will continue to regret the friendships which were lost; and there is a beauty to be found in the older citizens of the town and among the University community — rich and poor, black and white alike — which in our frenetic college days we occasionally overlook, if even notice at all. I will miss strolling old campus in the spring of the year, for surely with the wisteria, camelias, azaleas and ivy thriving amidst such an historic setting, few spots in the State of Georgia will be found offering more appeal. And then, too, that special revelry unique to the University makes a last- ing imprint on all of us. Just as my association with Volume 91 of the PANDO- RA anno Domini 1978 has changed my life, so has the entire extent of my Athens University of Georgia exper- ience. And for the remainder of my life there will never be a day when I view the Georgia Arch that I do not swell with intense pride and hold my head much, much higher. SCOTT KINNEY Editor jfg j jg gg gg l l.- ' vm ■; " » Pi! -1 ._i..i.i.:t. J 1 448 COMPENDIUM SCOrTKNEY I Jta r ' t ' 4 fit- ■,•-■•■- •.• ■ ' h "


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