University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1981

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1981 volume:

■» ' A l ' I wmammmfrnvmim 1981 PRNDORR UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS. GEORGIA 30602 VOLUnriE 94 TABLE OF CONTENTS Opening 1 Sports 32 Student Life 96 Greeks 144 Organizations 216 Academics 256 Classes 300 Ads 348 Closing 400 2 OPENING It started out just like any other ordinary year. " Hey, what are you doing tonight? " " I ' m going out with that girl I met at orientation. I think we ' re going to this wild place called the B L. " Can ' t you fix me up with her roommate or something? " " Sure, but she may not exactly be your type. She has stuffed animals all over the room and she wears tennis shoes with dresses. " " Uh, forget it. I ' ll just get one into some Space Space Invaders at the Zippy Mart. " OPENlNG 3 4 1 4 OPENING OPENINC S v»... i " ■Jt. " Ya ' U listen to me now. This girl is from my hometown. I know ya ' ll like her, but she went to my high school, and . well, let ' s just say I think she ' d be happier down the street. " " Yeah, everybody wake up and pay attention. This is a potential sister we ' re talking about. I mean, would you want to brush your teeth next to this girl? I ' d like to hear something positive about her. " " Well, she ' s a nice girl ... " " Yeah, and she makes all her own clothes. " y--3C7 )1 k ' J . ' Siii lW. ».,» 6 OPENING I V mUA OPENING 7 8 OPENING " You see that black Transam over there? " " Where? By the indoor tennis courts build- ing 7 " " Yeah, that ' s his car. And I heard his room is on the second floor somewhere. " " Well, he must be here unless he went out with somebody. Where does he usually go out? " " I ' ve seen him a few times at O ' Malley ' s but he might be with his g irlfriend. " " He has a girlfriend? Great. The cute ones always do. " " Well, all I know is, if he ever gets in a fight with her, she better watch out for me. " " Gosh, can you imagine dating the quarter- back? Every girl on campus would always be giving you the evil eye. " " Well if they did I ' d give them the evil eye right back. " " Wait a minute. Look! There he is! Duck! " " That isn ' t him. That ' s Lindsay Scott. " " No stupid. Lindsay Scott is black. " " Are you sure? " OPENINC 9 10 X ■ ' , ii » ML 12 OPENING " You eating at the house? " " No, we ' re having meatloaf for the third time this week. " " Well, where do you want to go, the Mayflower? " " Can I write a check there? " " I don ' t think so. How about Shrimpboat? " " Too many Greeks. We haven ' t been to Wildwood late- ly- " " That place is always crowd- ed with art majors. " " I ' d rather not go down town anyway. They ' re filming Break- ing Away down there. " " Well then, let ' s just go to Bolten. I think it ' s Acapulco Night. " OHENING 13 ♦ . ♦. il m " I ID 14 OPENING I But Something About The Year 1980 Was Different. " How ' bout them dogs? " " How ' bout Herschel? " " Oh, God I love them dogs so good. There ain ' t nothing I love better than them dogs. " " Need a ticket? " " Hell, no. This is the last year I get to sit on the tracks. " OPENINC 15 16 " GEOR-GIA. " " BULL-DOGS. " " I just hope the fans keep it up for the next game. It fires everybody up so much. We love it. " " It ' s so funny. I never knew that much about football until this year. You know, I always go to the games and everything but I never knew the play- ers ' names or what posi- tions they played. " 18 OPENING w I Sl E ' ' ' kSb mjL ll Jji ' W " V ■ OPENING 19 20 r % urn r ' 1 i i 1 Iv ' y 22 OPENING And Then, Suddenly, Nothing Was Ordinary Anymore. " Florida in a stand up five. They may or may not blitz. " Buck back. Third down on the eight. " In trouble. Got a block behind them. " Gotta throw on the run. " Complete to the 25, to the 30. " Lindsay Scott, 35-40. Lindsay Scott, 45-50. " 45-40. Run Lindsay. 25-20. 10-5. " Lindsay Scott. Lindsay Scott. Lindsay Scott. " OPENING 23 VT ' I ' M 24 OPENING " This has been termed as the world ' s largest cocktail party and oh is there going to be some property damage tonight. " " We have a score which might be of in- terest to you. " Georgia Tech ... 3, ... Notre Dame . . . 3. " OPENING 25 26 OPENING OPENINC 27 28 OPENING 55St« - OPENING 29 ■ 1 ■ I I 1 1 1 1 pmammm p nw w ■i Pii lMI P " ma mm «« ■■B 1 IMJ — — ■ " ■■■ ' ' ■■■■ — 1 w« - . .p, Hp mi mm H HHHP bhhJ Hi ■PPHil m VHHPii ■H«J r ' ■ M pi— ■n HUHHPI BIH S T !■■■■■ ■■■■j |mhpih EST-oTZSTTrmT BBp4 3SBC35EE I ■i ■■ W — ■■■■ ■■i ■■■■■■ ■■■■■i " I ' m sorry I got so drunk. " " Hey, that ' s O.K. Don ' t worry about it. Do you feel like getting up now and walking to the car? " " Yes, I think I feel okay now. " " Okay, then, let ' s go. " " Wait a minute. I feel like I might spit up. " 30 OPENING 1 1 ■V Vi--, ' i [ .c m lii tr-T -- ' H K L M ' " 1 iiMK - y - VHr 1 y l P« i»h ' Vw : ' M » :i.j! 1 OPENING 31 MT5 32 SPORTS SPORTS 33 Vols Put Up Tough Fight There was definitely something in the air. After last season ' s unpredict- able 6-5 team, no one knew exactly what to expect in 1980, but there was undeniably something different com- ing into this season ' s campaign. For one thing, silver britches, along with the old cheer. Go You Silver Britches, returned to Sanford Stadium after a 16-year absence on the decision of Coach Vince Dooley. Also, the Bulldog fans could " hunker down " to a new fight song, The Bulldog Bite. Stadium expansion, to add 18,100 seats to the east end of Sanford field, began (unfortunately signaling the last year of a long-standing Georgia tradition-sitting on the tracks). Final- ly, in addition to many outstanding veteran players such as Buck Belue, Rex Robinson, Scott Woerner, and Lindsay Scott returning, the Bulldogs had recruited the number one pro- spective back in the nation, Herschel Walker of Wrightsville, Georgia. On Georgia Tennessee 16 15 the strength of these players, Georgia made most pre-season polls, ranging from sixth in Playboy ' s to twentieth in the UPI. The 1980 Bulldogs got a chance to prove their potential as they opened their schedule against SEC foe Ten- nessee on the road. In front of 95,288 people, the largest crowd to ever see a football game in the South, Georgia, led by the then third-string back Walker, pulled out the hard-fought game to win 16-15 after a 0-15 deficit. With only four minutes left in the third quarter, the Volunteers had built their 15-point lead on a Georgia safety and two touchdowns. Less than a minute after the Vols ' final touchdown though, Georgia scored on a Tennessee safety that served to " ignite " the Dogs according to Dooley. Sure enough, two minutes later Walker drove into the endzone on the fifth play of a 50-yard cam- paign. After Robinson ' s kick, Georgia was closing Tennessee ' s lead, 15-9. With 11:16 left in the final period, just four minutes and 47 seconds after his first score. Walker ran nine yards untouched into the endzone to tie the game. Robinson pulled the Dogs ahead with another successful kick. The Dogs then held Tennessee through two tough drives to emerge victorious. 34 FOOTBALL •fing bad left in He fe the Vols ' ' Sli. Georgia f safely tkat " gs according N minutes ' fie endzone %ard cam- ' ' icl , Georgia lead, IH, final period, seconds after in nine yards onetotietlie i the Dogs cessful kick, Tennessee Dogs Hunker Down On Texos A M The Dogs made their liJaO debut in Sanford Stadium against the Texas A M Aggies. While the Georgia de- fense held the A M offense score- less, the Bulldog offense racked up 42 points against the nationally-ranked A M squad in what Dooley consid- ered a " complete game " for Georgia. The defensive squad worked so well in fact that they only allowed the Ag- gies to cross the 50-yard line once in the first half of what turned out to be the first shut-out by Georgia in 23 games and their largest margin of vic- tory since the 1976 rout of Vandy, 45- 0. The devastation of A M was their worst since 1970 when Ohio State de- feated them 5t -13. Georgia got on the board in the ear- ly minutes with a Belue to Arnold pass after the Dogs gained possession on a recovery by Pat McShea. Minutes later, Frank Ros gained control of the ball for Georgia on a fumble by Mike Whitwcll and this possession resulted in a score two plays later as Walker raced into the endzone after being set Georgia Texas A M 42 up by a Belue to Norris Brown pass. Two more drives that quarter left the score at 28-0 at the half. In the first, Belue led a 79-yard, seven play campaign that ended in a 19-yard Be- lue to Arnold connection. The final drive of the half ended as Quarterback Jeff Paulk passed to Chuck Jones who leaped over an Aggie defender into the endzone. The first score of the second half came as Walker carried over the goal line after a 58-yard punt return by Woerner. Walker also scored the final touchdown when he broke loose of the Aggie defense to race 76 yards to the endzone. Rex Robinson raised the score to 42-0 as he completed his sixth PAT of the game. This point was the 73rd consecutive successful extra point of his Georgia career. Not hav- ing missed one since his first attempt as a freshman in 1977, Robinson had been adding to his SEC record for con- secutive PATs since last season. BtLOW. Robert Miles (83), M.irk Miller (45), D.ile Cuvcr | " f) ID) f nse H lds The Bulldogs were quickly reinforc- ing the strong reputation of Georgia football. But, they and their 2-0 record were to be put to a hard test by the Clemson Tigers. During the first half of the game, Georgia had to depend on its strong defensive unit for over 25 minutes of the playing time. The defense held the Tigers to 10 points during this time- the recovery of a goal line fumble by Clemson Quarterback Mike Casque for a TD and a field goal both in the second quarter. But, at the half, de- spite the short defensive playing time, Georgia led 14-10. Georgia scored on its first possession as Scott Woerner made a 67-yard punt return for a touchdown. The second score of the game for Georgia came as Belue car- ried the ball over the goal line after Woerner had carried an interception 98 yards to the one-yard line. Despite dismal first half statistics, the Dogs were ahead and returned re- grouped during the second half ready for a fight. Georgia received the kick-off and marched downfield in 10 plays to set Georgia Clemson 20 16 yard and 25-yard attempts. In the fi- nal minutes, an interception by Jeff Hipp on the one-foot line courtesy of a Frank Ros deflection halted a final attempt by Clemson to capture the battle. The Dogs then let the last sec- onds tick off the clock to gain a well- deserved third victory of the three- game-old season. ABOVE Mark Miller (45), Scott Woerner (10). up a 42-yard field goal by Robinson. Minutes later. Defensive End Robert Miles intercepted a Clemson pass to begin another drive ending in a 27- yard Robinson field goal after a Belue to Arnold pass was broken up in the endzone. The rest of the half was a defensive battle for the Bulldogs. Clemson was able to gain two field goals as Obed Ariri connected on 45- 36 FOOTBALL Players Set Records Against TCU The Texas Christian University Horned Frogs provided the competi- tion in the Dogs ' third straight game between the hedges. TCU provided a defensive challenge through most of the first period, but, as the quarter ended, Georgia took control of the game. A 41-yard run by Walker fired up the offense and set up a Belue to Ronnie Stewart TD toss. On this run. Walker sprained his right ankle and, although the injury was not serious, was taken out of the game to avoid further injury. Georgia ' s first drive of the second period concluded in a 31-yard field goal by Robinson. With 0:07 remain- ing in the period, Robinson booted another field goal, this time 37-yards, to bring the score to 13-0. Nine plays later, the Frogs gained their only points of the afternoon on a kick by Greg Porter. Before the half ended, Georgia again scored, this time on a Belue-Chuck Jones connection. During the third quarter, Woernei intercepted a Kevin Haney pass that he lateralled to Hipp who carried the Georgia TCU 34 3 ball 24 yards. This interception was Woerner ' s tenth career theft and, with a 27.2 yard per interception return average, he captured the SEC record for best average interception return. This interception also began a drive that ended with Stewart gliding six yards into the endzone after receiving an option pitch by Belue. Robinson ' s PAT for this score, his 78th consecu- tive such point, brought his career scoring total to 210 points and made him the all-time leading scorer for the Bulldogs, passing Allan Leavitt ' s 209 point career record. During this game, Robinson also moved up to a tie for fifth place in SEC career scoring. Georgia ' s final score came after Fred- die Gilbert intercepted another Haney pass that began a drive concluded by Barry Young with a four-yard dash over the goal line. The Dogs thus raised their record to 4-0 to begin the basis of their rough SEC schedule in which they were al- ready 1-0. FOOTBALL 37 OII@ Miss Leaves A Loser After an open weekend in their schedule, the Bulldogs returned to face the offensively powerful Ole Miss Rebels led by Quarterback John Fourcade. Coming into the match-up the Rebels were averaging 33 points a game and led the conference with 22 touchdowns so far in the season. Un- fortunately, or so the Bulldogs thought, Georgia had to face Ole Miss without the aid of Herschel Walker, still out with his sprained ankle, and his replacement Barry Young, out with a pulled muscle. The task of tail- back went to third-string player Car- nie Norris who rushed for 150 yards and one touchdown. Georgia began the scoring battle with a 27-yard Robinson field goal at the end of the first quarter. The Dogs ' first touchdown came as Amp Arnold received a 34-yard Belue pass that was sent up by Eddie Weaver ' s recovery of an Ole Miss fumbled snap. Norris provided the next score in the last minute of the half on a run from the one-yard line. This touchdown gave the Dogs a 17-0 lead with 37 seconds left in the half. Eighteen seconds later, Georgia once again had control of the ball thanks to an interception by Jeff Hipp. Rebel Defensive End James Otis intercepted the ball on the next play though and ran it for the first Ole Miss score after a communications Georgia Ole Miss 28 21 breakdown on the Georgia sidelines resulted in an unfortunate screen pass. The only score of the third quarter, made by Ole Miss, required four at- tempts from the two-yard line to make. Georgia came back in the early seconds of the final period with a 43- yard field goal by Robinson. Geor- gia ' s final touchdown was the result of a Belue leap into the endzone after a drive that was begun by Dale Wil- liams ' s interception that he fumbled when tackled but that was recovered by Jeff Hipp. Belue hit Charles Junior for a two-point conversion. The Reb- els narrowed the gap with 1:49 left on a successful Fourcade-Ken Toler con- nection. The Rebels made one final attempt to gain a victory with an on- side kick, but it was grabbed before going the necessary 10-yards by their Defensive Back Robert Williams. Georgia gained possession and had only to let the clock run down for another hard-earned win. ABOVE. Tim Bobo (32), Eddie Weaver (ol), Joe Crcamons (94). 38 FOOTBALL ■ Records Set In Homecoming Shut Out Homecoming 1980 was definitely a game to be remembered. In addition to the usual Homecoming festivities, this year the crowning of Queen Den- ise Cummins, two University records were set during the 41-0 shut-out of the Vanderbilt Commodores. Fresh- man superstar Herschel Walker, back from his sprained ankle, rushed 283 yards to break Charley Trippi ' s single game school rushing record of 239 yards set in the 1945 game against Florida. This performance was only 38 yards short of Vandy ' s Frank Mordi- ca ' s single game SEC record and three yards short of the NCAA mark for a freshman set by North Carolina ' s Ames Lawrence. Scott Woerner broke Buzzy Rosenberg ' s school record of 946 career punt return yards as he ran back six punts for 51 yards to give him 976 thus far in his career. It only took four plays for Georgia to begin their domination of Vandy as Walker broke loose and raced 60 yards for the first score. Jimmy Payne inter- cepted a Vandy pass as they attempted to march downfield that set up a 30- yard field goal by Robinson. Three Bulldog possessions later, Walker again scored, this time from 48 yards out. Georgia ' s final score of the half came as Norris Brown grabbed a Be- lue pass to give the Dogs a 58-yard score and a 24-0 lead. In the third quarter, the Dogs hit an score to 41-0 and ended a very memo- rable Homecoming, a Homecoming that was enhanced by the announce- ment the next Monday that Georgia, that had steadily been climbing the polls all season, was ranked fifth na- tionally. ABU E Amp Arnold (82). Georgia Vanderbilt 41 offensive lag. The only scoring of the quarter was a field goal by Robinson from 41 yards out. In the early min- utes of the fourth quarter. Walker re- ceived a Belue handoff and, with the aid of several great blocks, raced 53 yards for his third TD of the day and the school single game rushing re- cord. Woerner ' s record also highlight- ed this period. The final Georgia scor- ing drive, led by Quarterback Jeff Paulk, ended with a one-yard run by Matt Simon that, along with Robin- son ' s PAT, brought Georgia ' s final FOOTBALL 39 D)@gis T(§ilk Yk mj ©o TIh(t Rood RIGHT Herschel Walker (34). BELOW. Dale Carver (96), Pat McShea (41), Scott Woerner (19), Joe Creamons (94). After five straight home battles, the Georgia Bulldogs left the confines of Sanford Stadium for a night clash with the Kentucky Wildcats on the road. Utilizing a very balanced run- ning-to-passing offensive attack and relying on the always potent Bulldog defense, Georgia racked up its second consecutive shut-out. Georgia began scoring in the first quarter as Walker glided into the end- zone to cap a drive begun by a Woerner interception. The Dogs con- verted their second possession of the second period into three points with a 50-yard field goal by-who else?-Rex Robinson. Moments later, after Jeff Georgia Kentucky 27 Hipp ' s 12th interception in his past 14 games, Robinson connected another boot, the 50th of his career. Entering the second half, Georgia gained its second possession on Don- nie McMickens ' recovery of a fum- bled punt return. Belue concluded the ensuing drive with a three yard run for the points. As the period came to a close, Georgia gained its final score on a Belue to Arnold aerial that was the second longest scoring pass in Geor- gia history-91 yards total-and that fin- ished Kentucky, 27-0. own I 40 FOOTBALL l! Bulldog Defense Holds Cocks The nationally-televiscci Georgia- South Carolina game turned out to be a clash between two Heisman con- tenders-Georgia s Herschel Walker and Carolina ' s Senior Back George Rogers (the eventual winner of the trophy). In the clash, Walker claimed the rushing victory with Zl ' J yards compared to Roger ' s lo8 as Georgia claimed the scoring victory, 13-10. Georgia gained the only points of the first half on one of two Robinson field goal attempts-the first of which Georgia ' s placekicker missed, the sec- ond a 57-yarder, the longest of his ca- reer. Almost the entire game, particu- larily the first half, turned out to be a defensive battle as each team tried to hold the other ' s brilliant back. Caroli- na, in fact, held the Dogs within their own five-yard line three times during the game. Early in the second half. Walker broke loose and blasted 7b yards into the endzone for the Dogs ' only touch- down of the game. A 51-yard field Georgia South Carolina 13 10 goal by Robinson gave the Dogs a 13- point lead mid-way through the third period. Shortly thereafter, Carolina re- taliated with a 39-yard touchdown run by Carl West and a 45-yard field goal by Eddie Leopard to tighten the score to 13-10. A Carolina drive during the fourth quarter that looked as if it would produce a Gamecock victory was halted by the hard-hitting Geor- gia defense that caused a fumble by Rogers that pretty well assured Geor- gia of a victory considered too close by many fans. In the national polls, Alabama fell from the top spot on a shocking loss to Mississippi State. Second-place UCLA also fell from grace after a loss to Arizona. Consequently, Notre Dame grabbed the number-one spot while Georgia pulled up to second place as they were the only two unde- feated teams left in the nation. LEFT Herschel Walker (34). ABOVE Buck Be- luc (8), Joe Harper (So). PAGE 42. Frank Ross (48), Jimmy Payne (87), Tim Crowe (91), Heis- man Trophy Winner George Rogers (Carolina 38). FOOTBALL 41 % y ' ' - a ' : .vv»,. i I i i A It ' s Official-Georgia Is Number i This year ' s version of the Georgia- Florida game was much more than the annual " world ' s largest outdoor cock- tail party " thanks to a last-minute Be- lue to Scott connection, the longest pass play in Georgia history, that pulled the victory out for the Dogs. This televised win, coupled with a 3-3 tie game between top-seeded Notre Dame and, believe it or not, Georgia Tech, left Georgia with the only unb- lemished record in the nation and pro- pelled the Dogs into the number one spot on both the AP and UPI polls for the first time ever. Herschel Walker, in his third game of rushing over 200 yards, raised his season total to 1,334 yards to break Willie McClendon ' s 1978 school record of 1312 yards rush- ing in a single season. Sports lUustrated ' s cover boy for the week. Walker, earned the first score of the day on the game ' s fourth play, a 72-yard sprint to the right. A Georgia fumble set the Gators up for a 40-yard field goal. But, the Bulldogs quickly returned with a 77-yard drive resulting in a touchdown pass from Belue to Ronnie Stewart. The teams Georgia Florida 26 21 again swapped turnovers followed by Walker ' s first fumble, one that set up a Florida TD to leave the half-time score at 14-10. In the third period, Georgia in- creased its lead to 10 points on two field goals by Robinson. But, the Ga- tors returned with a strong attack in the final quarter to take a 21-20 lead with a James Jones touchdown and successful two-point conversion fol- lowed by a Brian Clark field goal. With 1:35 left, the Dogs gained pos- session from a Gator punt on the Georgia eight. The next two plays only lost the Dogs a yard. On a third down and 11 play, Belue connected a 30-yard pass to an open Lindsey Scott who ran left, down the field for the last-mi nute, 93-yard, winning touch- down as Bulldogs fans everywhere went wild and over-excited announcer Larry Munson broke his chair in the radio booth while yelling, " Run, Lind- sey, Run. " This score regained the lead for the Dogs with a minute left in the show-down. Fisher ' s second inter- ception of the game ended a Florida drive to regain the lead and ensured Georgia of its ninth victory. HLH.n HcrMhcl VVjILct (34) FOOTBALL 43 SEC Chomps Are Sugar Dowl Bound Georgia captured the conference crown and automatic Sugar Bowl berth with its 31-21 victory over Au- burn, the team that had kept Georgia from the SEC championship the pre- vious two seasons. Rex Robinson, on his first field goal, became the leading career scorer for the SEC, breaking the tie of 254 points between LSU ' s Charles Alexander and himself. This field goal, the 55th of his career, kept him just three behind Clemson ' s Obed Ariri, the NCAA career field goal record holder, in their on-going race. Auburn began the scoring for the afternoon with a 34-yard Charles Thomas to Bryan Franklin touchdown pass. Georgia quickly returned with Robinson ' s 40-yard, record-capturing three pointer. Georgia soon gained their first TD as Greg Bell blocked an Auburn punt that was grabbed by Freddie Gilbert for a score on a play Georgia Auburn 31 21 that put the Dogs in gear for the rest of the clash. With two seconds re- maining in the half, Belue, who turned in one of his best all-around performances with this game, con- nected from the one-yard line with Norris Brown to highlight a drive that was aided by two interference calls against the Tigers. Georgia began the second half with an onside kick after a 15-yard penalty from protests of the last touchdown put the ball on the Auburn 45. Will Forts gained the ball for the Dogs that Belue scored with four plays later. Walker scored the final Georgia touchdown to conclude an 80-yard campaign. The Dogs held the Tigers to two touchdowns in a strong, fourth quarter comeback attempt to capture the SEC crown and maintain their perfect record and number one rank- ing. 44 FC)OTBALL iigets Dogs Go Undefeoted For Scoson A decisive 38-20 victory over tho arch-rival Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech capped the Bulldog ' s first and only 11-0 regular season record. This game also saw Herschel Walker break Tony Dorsetts 158o-yard NCAA rushing record for a freshman with a final regular season total of l.olo yards, the second highest total in SEC history. Following a Tech punt, the Dogs converted their first possession into three points courtesy of a whopping 57-yard Robinson field goal. Georgia quickly regained possession to allow Walker to plunge into the endzone three plays after a Georgia third-and- 19 situation. In the second quarter, Georgia scored another touchdown with a Belue flip to Ronnie Stewart in the endzone after a fake to Walker to give the Bulldogs a 17-0 lead at the intermission. Tech returned to the game for the second half with renewed vigor and on their first possession set up a suc- Georgia Georgia Tech 38 20 cessful Mike Kelly to Leon Chadwick hit. The Tech Ramblin ' Wreck man- aged the longest run from the line of scrimmage against the Dogs for the season on a 4 -yard spring by David Allen. In their excitement over their score, the Tech players pulled Scott Woerner into their celebration caus- ing a 15-yard penalty. The Tech mis- take did not amuse Woerner who re- turned the kickoff 71 yards setting up Walker ' s second touchdown on the next play. Tech retaliated with a 10- play, 75-yard campaign worth another TD. A couple of possessions later, the Dogs assembled another scoring drive to which Robinson added his 100th consecutive PAT. Once again, Tech drove to the endzone, this time in a lengthy 14-play, 86-yard march. The final scoring drive was all Walker ' s thanks to his teammates. He first re- turned the kickoff to the Georgia 35. On the next play, he broke loose of the Tech defense and raced to the end- zone and the new NCAA record. Rob- inson ' s follow-up kick raised the score to 38-20 and concluded the per- fect 11-0 regular season-an incredible year to be capped off with the January 1 Sugar Bowl game in New Orleans. FOOTBALL 45 ■ - ' f rl , . ' BELOW. Mary Claire Pruett. RIGHT. Ann Kelly. Gena Farr, |L A Dcirdte Cumminv. I ' m ■ t « %. L% ' lt ; r . . t f KICHT Livi Little. OPPOSITE. Bottom Row. Lisa Little, Dcirdtc Cummin ' ., Leo Bonner. Jim Brown, Chris Hunt, Barry Odum, jcny Landers, Doug Padgett. Middle Row, Donna Morrison, if l, Kn .(.,n Oi ' ni..P C iim ni I ns t .rn.i h .tr r 1 tip r.irr T(»p Ritw Ann ItERLtAUtKS Cheerleaders Promote Bulldog Spirit I M | +j f ' l i 9 .!» ' « 1900-81 Varsity Cheerleaders Deidre Cummms and Barry Odum. Denisr Cun mins and Chiis Hunt, Cena Farr and Jim Brown Siullie luhnslon and Dou PadKetl. Ann Kelly and Jerry n and Lee H. 1 1 lunioi ,ihn ,in.l I ' r o MaiN ■ I ' l., Am, MiLlhai ' nil CHEERLEADERS r 48 BULLPUPS The BuUpups got their season un- derway with a 35-17 loss to the Clem- son Baby Tigers. Georgia began its scoring with a 3t)-yard Stan Charping field goal in the second quarter and continued with two touchdowns in the final period. The first, by Bo Thurston, was set up by Perry Bugg ' s fumble recovery at the Clemson 10. The other came with 3:33 remaining as Fullback Matt Clark ran the score from a yard out. The Pups met the Auburn Jayvees in their next challenge and came away 9-0 winners courtesy of three field goals by Charping-one 30 yards, one 21 yards, and the final 43 yards. The team travelled to Tennessee next only to return 21-14 losers. Geor- gia ' s scoring came in the first half on short TD plunges set up by a blocked punt and a blocked field goal both by Tom Spangler. Matt Clark completed the first score on a one-yard run while Melvin Simmons scored the final TD on a three-yard carry. The South Carolina JV Gamecocks pups. Carolina took advantage of four Georgia fumbles on its way to the 27-0 rout. Showing new promise in their final contest, the Pups dominated Georgia Tech 24-6. Two Simmons TDs and a Jones score along with a 24-yard Charping field goal clinched the Georgia win and ended the junior var- sity ' s year with a 2-3 record. 1980 Junior Varsity Football Team. Steve Cha- fin, Jim Minchew, Richard Singleton, Rusty Gillespie, Mark McKay, Gary Cantrell, Stan Charping, Rafe Guille, Tom Spangler, Terry Hoage, Tommy Lewis, Daryll Jones, Charlie Dean, David Painter, Glenn Slattery, Paul Chappell, Bill Holland, James Utterback, Jar- ahn Collins, Mitch MuUis, Matt Clark, Bo Thurston, Brad Ansley, Fred Lamar, Steve Den- ham, Gene Joiner, Stan Dooley, Charles Smith, Wilbur Phillips, Matt Arthur, Mitch Frix, Doug Dewberry, Larry Cage, Scott LaSalle, Mike Til- ley, Scott Campbell, Todd Milton, Bucky No- lan, Charles Martin, Mike Steele, Warren Gray, Jay McAlister, Keith McSwain, Tom Palmer, Winford Hood, Roy Curtis, Robert Cunning- ham, Lon Buckler, Jamie Wisham, Mark An- drews, Jay McSwain, Tommy Curtis, Eric Jar- vis, Chris Marsh, Tim Reynolds, Perry Sugg, Keith Hall, Landy Ewings. Head Coach Doc were an even tougher foe for the Bull- Ayers. 4 . .i f Bullpups Take Victories Over Auburri, Tech ABOVE Steve Chafin (2), Stan Charping (9) OPPOSITE Daryll Jones (17) ' ©©D l(§][f[n) Kl(§]lfQ@(n]@l[l C[n)(oiOin][p)Q@iiilg[hiQp New Year ' s Day, 1981 belonged to the Georgia Bulldogs as, in front of a record New Orlean ' s Superdome crowd of 77,895, they defeated the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame, 17-10, in the Sugar Bowl to maintain their unblemished record and number one ranking. Notre Dame took an early lead in the battle with a Harry Oliver field goal from the Georgia 32. After a short possession by the Dogs, the Irish were once again approaching the Georgia endzone. The defense forced another Notre Dame field goal attempt yet this one was blocked by Terry Hoage in a momentum-building play. Geor- gia quickly tied the score with a 46- yard kick by Robinson. The ensuing kick-off also turned into a big play for the Bulldogs. With what was in effect a 59-yard onside kick. Bob Kelly re- covered the ball on the Notre Dame 1 after Irish Jim Stone and Ty Barber missed signals and did not receive the ball. Two plays later, Herschel Walker went over the line for the score. Rob- inson added the PAT in his third kick in five plays. Welton recovered an Irish fumble forced by Frank Ros on their 22. After a run by each Walker Georgia Notre Dame 17 10 and Buck Belue, Walker rushed into the endzone from three yards out. An- other point by Robinson gave the Dogs a 17-3 lead with 13:49 remaining in the half. Only once in those min- utes did the Irish threaten, yet this threat was ended by a Scott Woerner interception in the endzone that re- turned to the Gl9. Georgia had to depend on its de- fense and their " bend but not break " style during most of the second half. Although the South Bend boys battered the tired Georgia defensive line, the Dogs held on for the win. The defense foiled pass attempts in the endzone while Mike Fisher and Scott Woerner made timely interceptions to hold the Irish to one touchdown in the second half. In this way, the Dogs were able to maintain their lead and take the Sugar Bowl victory, a hard-fought victory just as their 11 others for the season, that assured them of Georgia ' s first national championship. How ' bout them Dawgs! BELOW. Herschel Walker (34), Jimmy Womack (25), 50 SUGAR BOWL M §(lJ](Q](oi ' ? ff ' - " P ?.! 0, C " I ITT } iiy.h N.ill (5.1) Biuk Brim- (S) Pll OIV Fi.ink Ross (45) The I ' SO Georgia Bulldogs were nothing short of phenomenal in their pursuit of the titles of Associated Press National Champions, United Press International National Champi- ons, Grantland Rice National Cham- pions, McArthur Bowl National Champions, Stegeman Cup National Champions, and Chicago Tribune National Champions. Along the way to these titles, several players gained national recognition individually. Senior Scott Woerner was named a Kodak All-American, a UPI All- .American, an NEA All-American, a Walter Camp All-American, a Foot- ball A ews All-American, an AP All- American (second team), a UPI All- SEC player, and an SEC Sports Jour- nal AW-SEC player. Rex Robinson was named a Football Writers All-Ameri- can, a UPI All-American, an NEA All- American, a Walter Camp All-Ameri- can, A Football News All-American, a UPI All-SEC player, an AP All-SEC player, and an SEC Sports Journal AW- SEC player. Jeff Hipp made the UPI All-American Second Team and was selected as a UPI All-SEC player, an AP All-SEC player, and SEC Sports Journal All-SEC player. Tim Morri- son was a member of the Football A ews All-American Second Team and received UPI, AP, and SEC Sports yourna All-SEC honors. Nat Hudson was awarded the Jacobs Blocking Award for the best blocker in the SEC. He also was chosen to be on the UPI and SEC Sports Journal All-SEC teams and the AP Second All-SEC team. Quarterback Buck Belue was also on the AP All-SEC squad along with Eddie Weaver, Jimmy Payne made the UPI All-SEC team. Fresh- man sensation Herschel Walker, who finished third in balloting for the Hiesman trophy behind George Rog- ers of South Carolina and Hugh Green of Pittsburgh, was named the UPI NCAA Back of the Year. Walker was the first freshman ever on the Football Writers All-American team or the Ko- dak All-American team. He was also chosen an AP All-American, a UPI All-American, and NEA All-Ameri- can, a Walter Camp All-American, a Sporting News All-American (second team). He became the first freshman to ever be selected to the UPI All-SEC Team. Walker was also placed on the AP All-SEC and SEC Sports Journal All-SEC teams. In addition to being the 1981 Sugar Bowl MVP, Walker was also picked the Nashville Banner Player of the Year, the SEC Sports Journal Player of the Year, and the UPI SEC Offensive Player of the Year. Coach Vince Dooley was singled out as the Chevrolet NCAA Coach of the Year, the UPI NCAA Coach of the Year, the Walter Camp NCAA Coach of the Year, the Kodak NCAA Coach of the Year (American Football Coaches Association), the Football Writers Association NCAA Coach of the Year, and the Nashville Banner SEC Coach of the Year. 1980 Football Team. Chuck Jones, Mark Mal- kiewicz, Jim Broadway, Richard Singleton, Rex Robinson. Mark McKay, Gary Cantrell, Buck Belue, Dale Williams, Chris Welton, Matt Si- mon, John Lastinger, Pat Douglas, Terry Hoage, Jeff Paulk, Tommy Lewis, Darryll Jones, Charlie Dean, Scott Woerner, Greg Bell, David Painter, Steve Kelly, Lindsay Scott, Jim- my Womack, Jeff Lott, Donnie McMickens, Melvin Simmons, Bob Kelly, S cott Williams, Mike Fisher, Tim Bobo, Ronnie Stewart, Her- schel Walker, Milch Mullis, Carnie Norris, Ed Guthrie, Barry Young, Pat McShea, Will Forts, Keith Middleton, Frederick Lamar, Mike Jones, Chris McCarthy, Nate Taylor, Frank Ros, Jeff Hipp, Stan Dooley. Charles Smith, Tommy Nix, Dan Leusenring, Hugh Nail, Wayne Rad- loff, Joe Happe, George Kesler, Larry Cage, Jack Lindsey, Tommy Thurson, Eddie Weaver, Mike Weaver, Scott Campbell, Todd Milton, Nat Hudson, Jeff Harper, Tim Reynolds, Joe Doug- las, Jay McAlister, Keith Cannon, Kevin Jack- son. Tim Case, Marty Ballard, Guy Mclntyre, Jimmy Harper, Tim Morrison, Jim Blakcwood, Winford Hood, Mac Thompson, Charles Ju- nior, Lon Buckler. Anthony Arnold, Robert Miles, Clarence Kay, James Brown, Guy Star- gcll, Jimmy Payne, Norris Brown, Eric Jarvis, Freddie Gilbert, Tim Crowe, Dan Marlow, War- ren Gray, Joe Creomons, Keith Bouchillon, Dale Carver, Keith Hall, Tim Parks, Landy Sw- ings Head Coach Vince Dooley, Erk Russell, George Haffner, Mike Cavan, Steve Greer, John Kasay, Bill Lewis, Wayne McDuffie, Rusty Russell, Charles Whittemore, Chip Wisdom, Bill Hartman, Jr. SUGAR BOWL 51 Women Capture Two Tournaments The Georgia Women ' s Volleyball Team ended a tremendous 1980 campaign with a 31-11 season record and what Head Coach Sid Feldman called " ten times the season anyone could have expect- ed. " In addition to numerous dual-meets, the wom- en competed in four regular season tournaments and the Regional Championships at the close of the season. The team again hosted the University of Georgia Invitational. Entering the tournament with an 8-0 record on the season, the women fell to South Alabama and Lenoir Rhyne to take a fifth place finish. The team came back strong though to capture the Auburn Invitational. In the SEC Championships, Georgia was not even ex- pected to get out of pool play but went on to finish fourth out of the competitive field. The voUeyballers ended their regular season with a first place finish in the West Georgia Invita- tional, the oldest and largest southern tourna- ment. The women also competed in the Regional Championships and, for the first time in Georgia history, won a post season match although they were unable to place in the final standings. 1980 Volleyball Team. Elizabeth Bauer, Jackie Becker, Joan Benson, Sandra Biask, Suzy Chapman, Juanita Hayes, Deb- orah Hughes, Marcia Hunt, Jane Lembke, Becky Mclver, Rhonda Sailors, Mary Tarbuck. Head Coach Sid Feldman, Assistant Coach Pat Ghastin. ABOVE. Becky Mclvel S2 VOLLEYBALL I Women ' s Volleyball UGA-Opponent UNC-AsheviUe 15-10, 15-0 Wesleyan 15-6, 15-8 Winthrop 15-0, 9-15, 16-14 Clemson 15-4, 15-8 Erskine 15-5, 15-2 Georgia Tech 15-1, 15-5 Winthrop 11-15, 15-7, 15-7 Erskirie 15-6, 15-6 Ur iver6ity of Georgia Tournament Furmar 15-7, 15-2 Lenoir Rhyne 15-11, 15-6 South Alabama 13-15, 14-16 Lenoir Rhyne 14-16, 15-11, 9-15 Erskine 15-7, 15-7 Furman 15-6, 13-15, 16-14 Fifth place Auburn I nvitational Pensacola 15-8, 15-8 Birmingham 7-15, 15-13, 15-9 Troy State 14-16, 7-15 Birmingham 15-9, 15-7 Troy State 16-14, 15-7 South Alabama 15-6, 15-4 First place Gardner Webb 15-4, 15-2 Clemson 2-15, 15-8, 10-15 Jacksonville State 15-10, 15-3 West Georgia 15-10, 15-8 East Tennessee 9-15 15-4, 11-15, 15-9, 12-15 Tennessee Tech 10-15 , 4-15, 15-7, 12-15 UT-Martin 15-13 10-15 , 15-6, 10-15, 15-8 Tennessee 7-15, 6-15, 7-15 Southeastern Conference Championships Alabama 12-15, 5-15 Tennessee 8-15, 3-15 Mississippi 15-11, 16-14 Mississippi State 15-10, 11-15, 15-11 Tennessee 2-15, 15-6, 5-15 Alabama 15-11, 14-16, 8-15 Fourth place West Georgia 15-7, 15-3 Augusta 15-12, 15-1 West Georgia Invitational Alabama A M Lake City North Georgia North Alabama UT-Martin Montevallo First place 15-8, 15-5 12-15, 15-12, 15-11 15-8, 15-6 15-10, 15-9 15-1, 15-10 15-7, 13-15, 15-11 Won 31 Lost 11 Ltrr Becky MlK VOLLEYBALL S3 « %. n2b «iV v ' ♦V " M av I ABOVE. Coach Hugh Durhan OPPOSITE Terrv F.iit (35), Dominique Wilkins (21) .imes Bank ' . (251 Basketball Dogs Face Tough SEC Opponents In his third year of building the Georgia Men ' s Basketball Team, Head Coach Hugh Durham placed several excellent recruits on the squad along with proven players to give Georgia the best outlook they had had in many, many years. The Dogs started their season off strong with a 108-65 opening romp of Troy State. By the time 1981 rolled around, the Georgia roundballers were 8-1 and had taken the title of Oil Capital Classic Champions-with a 66-64 victory over Tulsa in the first round and an 81-65 defeat of Oral Roberts in the finals. The team had also competed in the Cotton States Insurance Classic but lost in the last seconds of the finals to Florida State, 64-62, after defeating UT-Chattanooga 77- 68 in the opening round. With these two tournaments under their belts and several other victories, including two over Georgia Tech, the young team was ready to enter their tough conference line-up. This line-up turned out to have several close contests with nationally-ranked teams. Late mistakes by Geor- gia gave Kentucky a double-overtime 77-68 victo- ry in a game that was controlled by the dogs until the very last. Against LSU, then fourth in the nation, Georgia kept the advantage until the final seconds when the opponent ' s experience and ma- turity paid off. The final home game of the sea- son, against tenth ranked Tennessee, ended on a winning note for the Dogs. Terry Fair slammed the ball in with one second left in overtime to give the Dogs the 76-75 win that assured the team of an upper echelon finish in the SEC. BASKETBALL S5 Dog$ Compete In $EC, NIT Championships Finishing its regular season play ranked fifth in the SEC with a 9-9 conference record, Georgia earned a fifth-seed in the SEC Tournament. Georgia, pitted against fourth-seeded Alabama, won its quarterfinal match 88-80. In the semi- finals, Georgia faced the top-seeded, conference champion LSU Bengals and won the clash 68-60 to reach the finals. Ole Miss, another unlikely finalist, however, ended the Dogs ' hopes for the tournament title with a 66-62 defeat. The season, though, was not over for the Dogs as, based on their season play, they received a bid to the National Invitational Tournament, the first post-season tournament bid ever extended to Georgia. Old Dominion fell victim to Dur- ham ' s Dogs, 74-60, in the first round of the invi- tational. South Alabama, unfortunately, was not quite as easy as they downed the Dogs 73-72 in the last seconds of the tense second-round game to end Georgia ' s year with a 19-12 record. This season, one of only seven winning bas- ketball seasons in Georgia ' s past 30 years, equalled the mark of 19 wins set 41 years ago during the 1939-40 campaign in which Georgia ended 19-6. The only Georgia team to have a greater number of wins was the 1930-31 version that ended with a 23-2 record. Dominique Wilkins, the leading scorer in the SEC, set the school record for points scored in a single season with 732. With 1,029 career points, Wilkins became the fifteenth player in Georgia history to score 1,000 points and finished the season eleventh in career scoring for the school. ABOVE. Dominique Wilkins (21). TOP Eric Mar- bury (3). S6 BASKETBALL TOP Derrick Flody (20) ABOVE Lamar Heaid (32) LEFT Dominique Wilkins (21). BASKETBALL 57 Baskefballl] Men ' s Basketball UGA Opponent 108 Troy State 65 55 Georgia Tech 38 66 Tulsa 64 81 Oral Roberts 65 96 Carson-Newman 65 77 UT-Chattanooga 68 62 Florida State 64 70 Ole Miss 62 65 Georgia Tech 51 62 Kentucky 76 90 Florida 74 55 Vanderbilt 70 66 Mississippi State 64 65 Louisiana State 78 71 Alabama 83 67 Auburn 63 67 Tennessee 72 68 Kentucky 71 87 Florida 64 80 Vanderbilt 72 68 Mississippi State 65 62 Louisiana State 64 74 Alabama 91 76 Auburn 65 76 Tennessee 75 62 Ole Miss 64 88 Alabama 80 68 Louisiana State 60 62 Ole Miss 60 74 Old Dominion 60 72 South Alabama Won 19 Lost 12 73 1980-81 Basketball Team. Lamar Heard, Phil Wallace, Wilmore Fowler, Eric Marbury, Sid Truesdale, Derrick Floyd, Vern Fleming, Mike Morris, Dominique Wilkins, Bobby Miles, Terry Fair, James Banks, Eddie Small. Head Coach Hugh Durham, Assistant Coach Roger Banks, Assistant Coach Don Beasley, Assistant Coach Larry Gay, Volunteer Assistant Michael Kinney, Volunteer Assistant Joe Childers. ABOVE. Dominique Wilkins (21). RIGHT. Lamar Heard (32) 58 BASK.ETBALL m I ' , t 3Si . I .. ' A Woraen Earn NWIT Title Under the strong guidance of second-year Head Coach Andy Landers, the Women ' s Basket- ball Team completed their best season, 27-10, ever highlighted by taking the National Wom- en ' s Invitational Tournament title. The team captured third place in the SEC Championships by beating the then nationally seventh-ranked Kentucky squad 73-62 in the consulation round. Seeded second in the Georgia AIAW State Tournament, the Bulldogs captured the state championship for the first time ever with decisive wins over Georgia Tech, Albany State, and Georgia Southern. The women also earned their first berth in the AIAW Region III Finals, seeded second. With a bye until the quar- terfinals, the women lost their first game to Ala- bama-Birmingham and their chance of progress- ing in the tournament. Based on their season performance, the women were selected for the National Women ' s Invita- tional Tournament in Amarillo, Texas. Georgia trounced Pittsburgh in the first round. The squad then made it into the finals with an easy win over California-Berkeley in the semi-finals. Trailing 48-31 behind Arizona State in the finals with 14:53 to play, the women stormed back to send the contest into overtime at 66. The team controlled the ball in the last seconds of the extra minutes to take the narrow 75-73 victory and the title of National Women ' s Invitational Champs with Cynthia Collins and Wanda Holloway re- ceiving NWIT All-American honors. ■ i hKM fcffc ' l M .,,, n U ' « u] " ABOVE. Deborah Mitchell (45). RIGHT. Wanda Holloway (51). 60 WOMENS BASKETBALL ii: I Women ' s Basketball UGA Opponent 91 Albany State 66 103 Oral Roberts 73 91 Georgia Tech 51 81 UT-Chattanooga 79 61 Arkansas 49 97 Tulsa 79 58 Oral Roberts 63 68 Tennessee 73 79 Georgia State 68 65 Virginia Tech 50 74 UT-Chattanooga 79 75 Mercer 69 61 Alabama 72 83 Appalachian State 60 79 Georgia Tech 53 64 Valdosta State 60 86 Florida 66 78 Albany State 80 55 Georgia Southern 52 63 Georgia State 66 75 Ole Miss 68 66 Alabama 80 73 Kentucky 62 70 Georgia Southern 82 104 Valdosta State 69 124 Mercer 91 100 Alabama-Hunts ville 53 94 Vanderbilt 71 80 Furman 39 58 Auburn 74 89 Georgia Tech 70 83 Albany State 74 85 Georgia Southern 53 70 Alabama-Birmingham 82 100 Pittsburgh 67 80 California-Berkeley 68 75 Arizona State Won 27 Lost 10 73 1980-81 Women ' s Basketball Team, Cheryl Autry, Lou Sims, Barbara Murray, Rhonda Malone, LeAnn Harrell, Karen Miller, Lisa Parker, Wanda HoUoway, Deborah Mitchell, Denise Dunlap, Sarah Edwards, Cynthia Collins, Bernadette Locke, Sherri Dugger, Anne Williamson. Head Coach Andy Landers. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 61 Men ' s Gymnastics UGA Opponent 227.80 Louisiana State 259.85 Jacksonville State forfeit 238.80 Georgia Tech 236.15 231.35 Memphis State 244.05 231.35 Air Force Academy 250.55 219.75 North Carolina State 216.75 216.55 Clemson 167.65 214.05 William Mary 236.30 214.05 West Virginia 221.30 233.60 Georgia Tech 241.35 Colorado Classic 203.25 Air Force Academy 250.40 203.25 West Michigan 250.25 203.25 North Colorado 237.70 203.25 Metro State College 178.55 203.25 South Dakota S ate 160.20 Fourth place of six Southern Intercollegiate Championships 230.00 Louisiana State 268.15 230.00 William Mary 243.90 230.00 Memphis State 243.75 230.00 Georgia Tech 230.70 Fifth place of five Won 6 Lost 13 1981 Mens Gymnastics Team. Michael Bojarski, Dave Carr, Tim Daniel, Hubert Etchison, Dean Hilton, Roy Hinze, Bruce Lewis, Paul Odze, Chris Pavlik, Marty Roach, Bill Slater, Tommy Turco, Robert Vetter. Head Coach Greg Corsiglia. 62 MENS GYMNASTICS Men Fall Victim To Injuries lOespire high hopes from first-year Htjd Coach Greg Corsiglia and mem- leis of the squad, the Men ' s Gymnas- ic-- Team was only able to rack up six actories against 13 losses due to a sea- on-long string of injuries among nost of the top performers and a ough schedule of competitors. In the opening meet of the season, jowerhouse LSU soundly defeated jeorgia. However, Bulldog Roy Hinze vas able to capture third all-around tonors for Georgia. The Bulldog gym- asts regrouped and defeated Georgia Tech for the first time in four years in heir next clash. Paul Odze captured he all-around honors with a lifetime igh 49.25 score; Hinze again took third place in the all-around. Georgia suffered a double loss to Air Force and Memphis State as their schedule con- tinued. Odze led the Dogs through the effort with a second place all-around finish. In their next meet, termed by Corsiglia as the " best performance by the team this year, " the men captured all events except the parallel bars to defeat NC State in the first away meet of the season. Odze and Hinze placed second and fourth, respectively, in the all-around competition. Against Clemson, Georgia used much of its second team to capture the floor exer- cise, rings, vaulting, and horizontal bars in the victory. Tommy Turco placed first, Neil Odze second and Marty Roach third in the all-around category. By this point in the season, injuries were plaguing most of the men as was obvious in their losses to William Mary, West Virginia, and Georgia Tech. Travelling to the Colorado Classic, where they placed fourth in the field of six, the men continued to be hin- dered by injuries. The team completed their season with a bottom finish in the Southern Intercollegiate Cham- pionship in Athens. Etchison turned in the best performance for the team with a tenth place finish in all-around competition. . 1 1 El ' BOVE Paul Odze MENS GYMNASTICS 63 McMinn, Birgel Lead Lady Gymnasts The Women ' s Gymnastics Team had a successful season under the first year direction of Head Coach Rick Walton. Opening against Auburn, the wom- en got off to a strong start led by Cole- man Birgel and Bonnie Bowen who took first and second in the all- around. Kathy McMinn and Birgel placed in the top three in all events against defending AIAW Region III Champion Jacksonville State to place first and second, respectively, in all- around competition and lead the team to their second victory. Despite McMinn ' s first place all-around effort in the next meet, the women narrowly lost to Eastern Kentucky. As the sea- son continued, the women placed be- hind Louisville and ahead of Texas- Austin in a three-way meet. Facing the Air Force Academy, Birg el, closely fol- lowed by McMinn, captured the all- around to lead the team to a fourth victory. A fifth victory followed against NC State as McMinn and Bir- gel placed one-two in all events in- cluding all-around-repeated their first and second place finishes in all- around totals in a four-way meet in which Georgia fell to Alabama yet de- feated UNC and Georgia College. In the SEC Championships, the ladies placed third behind LSU and Florida and ahead of Alabama, Auburn, anl Kentucky. McMinn earned A11-SE(| honors with her second place finis! [ among all competitors as did Birgji who finished ninth. In the final duall meet of the year, Georgia soundly del feated Furman with McMinn, Birgel and Cyndi Braucher finishing firsif second, third. The final competitioiil for the team was the AIAW Region III Tournament where they finished be] hind Florida and Alabama yet aheaf of Jacksonville State and AuburrI McMinn and Birgel were selected fol the all-region team based on their seel ond and sixth place finishes, respecj tively, in the tournament. .. ABOVE. Cyndi Braucher. 64 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 30 ' E Coleman Birgel Women ' s Gymnastics UGA Opponent 121.70 Auburn 117.50 130.00 Jacksonville State 125.45 134.40 Eastern Kentucky 137.10 132.50 Louisville 138.30 132.50 Texas-Austin 128.05 132.25 Air Force Academy 125.05 134.05 North Carolina State 124.20 138.75 Alabama 141.45 138.75 North Carolina 135.75 138.75 Georgia College 125.65 Southeastern Conference Championships Third place of six 136.90 Furman 99.35 AIAW Region III Championships 136.20 Florida 145.25 136.20 Alabama 138.25 136.20 Jacksonville State 135.15 136.20 Auburn 129.20 Third place of five Won 13 Lost 7 1981 Women ' s Gymnastics Team Martha Benner. Coleman Birgel, Jennifer Bodel. Bonnie Bowen, Cyndi Braucher, Diane Cantrell, Jackie Clifton, Melanie Daniel, Deanne Fernandez, Sennie Harrell, Teresa Haynes, Katfiy McMinn, Linda Zobler Head Coach Rick Walton, Assistant Coach Dee Leutner. WOMEN S CYMNASTICS 65 Experience, Fresh Talent Lead Team The Men ' s Swimming and Diving Team showed strength and persistence throughout their season as they compiled a 9-3 record for the year. Falling only to Auburn, South Carolina, and North Carolina, the Aquadogs counted on a combination of the experience of returning com- petitors such as backstroker Ricky Brackett, div- er John Ward, and individual medley specialists Petter Ulvestad and Dave Jacobson and the talent of 13 freshmen such as butterfly swimmer Sten Williamson and distance swimmer Morton Hausborg. The men started the season slowly, losing two of their first three meets, but they quickly re- gained their composure for the rest of the season. They were able to finish second in the Tennessee Relays behind perennial powerhouse Tennessee. At the 17th annual Southern Intercollegiate Championships, hosted by Georgia, the Dogs finished first of the seven teams, including Au- burn, that participated with a 971 point total. 1980-81 Men ' s Swimming Team. John Anarella, Richard Brackett, Joseph Dromsky, Greg Ellwanger, Randy Grimes, Morton Hausborg, John Jacobi, David Jacobson, Bill Jachth- uber, Ben Kirbo, Magne Klementsen, Yoram Kochavy, Bob Lloyd, Bill Longina, John McPadden, Mark Nedza, Jack Pe- trash, Bernie Rafferty, Andy Satterfield, Bill Staebell, Mark Stovall, Bill Sutton, Mike Taylor, John Ward, Sten William- son, Tryggve Wist, David Womack, Petter Ulvestad. Head Coach Pete Scholle, Assistant Coach Harvey Humphries, As- sistant Coach Chris Osment, Assistant Coach Jim Jacobson, Assistant Coach Al Orendorff, Assistant Coach Larry Shoe- man. ABOVE. Mike Taylor. TOP Sten Williamson. !i e6 MENS SWIMMING - ;v.v. t i . A - p y r W 3 ' ! ' r r r V t ■ d£. m ». f k S " «-4 k .» %B Men ' s Swimming 1 I JGA 44 64 44 Auburn Georgia Tech South Carolina Oppone 68 49 69 65 Louisiana State 47 71 South Florida 44 ( Second of five in Tennessee Relays 68 Florida State 45 57 Virginia Tech 56 57 Duke 53 Kj H 47 North Carolina 66 66 Eastern Kentucky 46 65 Kentucky 47 69 Tampa 42 Fi rst of seven in Southern Intercollegiate ktf i Won 9 L ost 3 • ' tmmmmmm ' ABOVE Andy Satlerfield MENS SWIMMING 67 :v 1 t - ' J : -.,.-.-. Women ' s Swimming Opponent Louisiana State 85 South Florida 53 Florida State 73 Tennessee 62 Vanderbilt 55 Duke 50 Virginia 49 Brenau 48 Tampa 46 Second of eight in Southern Intercollegiate Won 7 Lost 2 ABOVE. Ann Fitzgerald. 08 WOMENS SWIMMING National Competitors Pace Team Returning all of the national championship qualifiers from last year ' s 9-1 team and adding an impressive group of freshmen recruits who Head Coach Jack Bauerle felt " potentially all had a chance to go to the nationals " allowed the Wom- en ' s Swimming Team to post a strong 7-2 record on their season. The returning national qualifiers who led the team through the season were back- stroker Ann Fitzgerald, butterflier Ginger Bry- ant, freestyler Helen Wheeler, freestyler Cathy Scott, and individual medlest Laura Walker. Top freshmen included Beth Cuddeback, a breast- stroke and butterflier, Alison Orr, a freestyler; and Teresa Massey, a butterflier. Like their male counterparts, the women dropped two of their first three meets, to LSU and Florida State, but continued to dominate every opponent over the rest of the season. In the Southern Intercolle- giate, in Stegeman Pool, the team finished second of the eight competitors. Florida State captured the event with 1115 points compared to Georgia ' s 759 point second place finish. 1980-81 Women ' s Swimming Team Ginger Bryant, Lora Bu- sino, Connie Cook, Belh Cuddeback, Dana Dycus, Ann Fitz- gerald, Judi Jaeger, Julie Jones, Teresa Massey, Beth Odum, Alison Orr, Cathy Scott, Jody Stetson, Laura Walker, Phyllis Walker, Helen Wheeler. Head Coach Jack Bauerle WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 69 Georgia Strong Contender In SEC Georgia ' s 1981 Tennis Team was a veteran out- fit consisting of four seniors; Brent Crymes, Paul Groth, Bill Rogers, and Kelly Thurman, three juniors; Peter Lloyd, John Mangan, and Gerald Kleis, and one sophomore; Tom Foster. Last season, this group lost only to Tennessee (twice by 5-4 margins) in NCAA Region Three dual matches. The Vols also nipped them in the SEC outdoor championships, ending the Bull- dog ' s three-year reign as conference champions. The Vols started off the 1981 season by edging Georgia, 25 to 24, in the sixth annual SEC Coaches ' tournament. " After viewing the field at our conference in- door tournament, " commented Head Coach Dan Magill, " I think we have the 10 best teams in the history of the league. I would say Tennessee, Georgia, Alabama and Auburn are the strongest of the group, each capable of winning the SEC outdoor title. " 1981 Men ' s Tennis Team. Brent Crymes, Paul Grolh, Bill Rogers, Kelly Thurman, Peter Lloyd, John Mangan, Gerald Kleis, Tom Foster, Head Coach Dan Magill. 70 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN S TENNIS 71 72 WOMEN ' S TENNIS I Women Expected To Do Well Although the 1981 Women ' s Tennis Team re- turned only two singles players from its strong team of the previous season, Coach Andy McGarity felt that " on paper we ' ve got a pretty good team. If everyone stays healthy and plays smart tennis, we should do well. The girls have to put to work what they learned in practice when they get on the court for a match. Our whole team has talent that, with continued hard work and dedication, can yet be tapped. " Freshman Lisa Spain entered the season at number one for the team. Another freshman, Adele Reid, started at number three. Susan San- dri, a transfer from North Carolina State, filled the number five spot while freshman Holly Mills rounded out the roster at number six. Sophomore Jaime Kaplan returned to the team at number two. Leigh Shepherd, a junior, moved into the fourth slot after playing number five last season in her first year with the team. In doubles play, the successful pair of Kaplan and Nancy Cohen were again expected to com- pete well for the team. Veteran Sherri Byrd teamed up with Sadri and Shepherd combined forces as another paie. Reid and Mills were an- other possible combination for the team. 1981 Women ' s Tennis Team. Lisa Spain, Adele Reid, Susan Sadri, Holly Mills, Jaime Kaplan, Leigh Shepherd, Nancy Cohen, Sherri Byrd, Laurie Allen, Sarah Ann LeCraw, Anne Sussman, Dana Grubbs, Susan Boyett. Head Coach Greg McGarity. I WOMEN ' S TENNIS 73 Men Anticipate Improved Performance With two valuable additions to and the matur- ing of several members of the 1980 squad. Coach Dick Copas anticipated a much-improved perfor- mance by the Men ' s Golf Team. Georgia lost two regulars off of its 1980 team- Griff Moody and Dicky Thompson-but returned regulars Madden Hatcher, Mike Cook, Seth Knight and Jack Larkin all of whom had gained much experience over the past season and who were expected to form the nucleus of the group. Two new players, Wright Waddell and Bob Wal- cott were expected to have competitive seasons as were Hall Fowler and Minton Hester. The Bulldogs ' schedule for 1981 included the Gator Invitational, the Palmetto Invitational, the Guadalajara Intercollegiate, the Furman Invita- tional, the Southern Junior-Senior Invitational, the Southeastern Invitational, the Chris Schenkle Invitational, the Southern Intercollegiate Cham- pionships (hosted in Athens), the SEC Cham- pionships and, hopefully, the NCAA Champion- ships. " I expect this squad to challenge for national honors, " the confident Copas admitted. " I didn ' t think we played good golf last season, and we ' re intending on bouncing back and having a very successful 1981 season. " 1981 Men ' s Golf Team. Mike Cook, Hall Fowler, Madden Hatcher, Minton Hester, Seth Knight, Jack Larkin, Wright Waddell, Bob Wolcott. Head Coach Dick Copas, ABOVE. Madden Hatcher. RIGHT. Jack Larkin. 74 MENS GOLF , ' ' r .V . ' V ' ' M T -,.» •■? i " ' t ■- J ' ! ' " ' iJ i ' : ' v - ' ' Av jii; ' ' . ' ■.l: ' ' " Sv V i; ABOVE. Martha Stacey LEFT Tern Moody Women Fare Well In Fall Tourneys The Women ' s Golf Team opened fall quarter with a second place, 890 point total finish in the Lady Seminole Tournament. On the first day of this match, the team broke their 295 point school record for lowest competitive round with a 294 and broke it again the final day with 292. With this tournament under their belt, the lady golfers hosted and captured the Georgia Invitational with a 964 total, led by medalist Terry Moody. The women shot a 928 point total in the Nancy Lopez Invitational for a second place finish. Mit- zi Edge paced the golfers in their next competi- tion as she won the individual title of the Lady Tarheel Invitational. The team won t he event with a 912 point total. The women ended the fall with a 909 point effort in the Lady Gator for a sixth place finish. The ladies entered their spring season ready to defend their titles at the Tiger-Tide, Lady Paladin and Women ' s Southern Intercollegiate Cham- pionships. They also added three new events to their spring schedule: The Lady Spartan, Lady Cat, and SEC Championships. In addition to hosting the Georgia Invitational and the WSIC, the women sponsored the Nation- al Championships on the Georgia course in June. 1980-81 Women s Golf Team Debbie Baltie, Lori Clark, Car- rie Conrad, Mitzi Edge, Karen Epermanis, Caroline Cowan, Denise King, Joni LeSage, Terri Moody, Cindy Pleger, Mar- tha Stacy. Head Coach Liz Murphy, Assistant Coach Donna Noonan WOMEN ' S GOLF 77 Bulldog Tracksters Lead State The Men ' s Track Team began their year with fall cross country meets. At the Auburn Invita- tional five Georgia competitors ran under 25 minutes to lead the team to a second of eight place finish behind Tennessee. Georgia defeated Georgia Tech yet ran behind Clemson in their next meet, a three school race. In the state cham- pionship meet, Georgia placed first among the 12 schools represented with all seven Bulldog en- trants earning All-State honors by finishing in the top 14. Coach Gainey was selected State Coach of the Year by his fellow coaches. The indoor season, during winter quarter, saw many individuals compete in invitational meets across the country. Melvin Lattany in particular captured several first place finishes at some of these meets. In a three school indoor meet with Ohio State and Kent State, Georgia captured 10 of 15 events to take a decisive victory. The Bulldogs also placed fifth in the Middle Tennessee Eight- Way meet. The Bulldogs hosted the Georgia Intercolle- giate and Spec Towns Invitational during spring outdoor season as well as competing with several schools and in several invitational tournaments. 1980-81 Men ' s Track Team Bill Agee, Claude Austin, John Bailey, David Bonds, Anthony Brown, Norris Brown, Rich- ard Campbell, Jerry Carnes, Mark Carter, Clarence Christian, Mike Durham, Jeff Fain, Tommy Ford, Brad Freeman, Jimmy Futch, Freddie Gilbert, Rick Cildard, Scott Griffith, Scott Harris, Joey Herd, Eddie Hodges, Paul Johnson, Melvin Lat- tany, Brad Lewis, John McCartney, Steve Moore, Eric Negley, Luis Pena, Kyle Poplin, John Prucha, Wayne Radloff, Billy Richard, Greg Roseboro, David Sailors, Lindsay Scott, John Shearer, Darryl Simmons, Stuart Smith, Darryl Slarkey, Keith Treadway, Joe Trihblc, Herschel Walker, Mike Van Winkle, Eddie Weaver, Jep Webb, Scott Woerner. Head Coach Lewis Gainey. 78 MENS TRACK • A - V a; 3, ) .4BOVE Joey Herd. ABOVE Jeff Fain, Luis Pena. MENS TRACK 79 ABOVE. Lisa Parker J ABOVE. Gloria Jackson. Kathy Rankins. ■■ f ffSlg gg! SO WOMEN ' S TRACK t U OVE. Veronica Walker. Babes Continue To Build Solid Reputation In their second year at the university, the Bull- dog Babes continued to build upon the impres- sive foundation that they set in their initial sea- son. During cross country season, the women nar- rowly defeated Florida, 27-28, in a dual-meet. They continued by taking the Georgia State Championship. In their first appearance at the AIAW Regional Championships, the women captured fourth place and qualified two runners, Linda Detlefsen and An n O ' Mara, for nationals with their seventh and tenth place finishes re- spectively. Invitational meets around the country sup- plied the competition during indoor season. Georgia was presented in such meets as the Run- ner ' s World Invitational, Philadelphia Classic, Millrose Games, and LSU Invitational. The outdoor season was also full of tourna- ments such as the Georgia State Intercollegiate Championships and Spec Towns Invitational both hosted in Athens. 1980-81 Women ' s Track Team. Lisa Adamson, Cindy DeAn- geli , Linda Detlefsen, Angela Gilbert, Corethia Gooder, Ka- ren Hunnicut, Gloria Jackson, Amanda Jester, Rohyn King, Linda Miller, Valerie Morgan, Ann O Mara, Lisa Parker, Be- atrice Ramsden, Kathy Rankins, Theresa Rau, Charlotte Reese, Katie Roche, Nancy Stewart, Loretta Thompson, Re- nce Thompson, Thayer Turman, Valerie Viall, Veronica Walker, Dale Wallace, Leslie Warren, Vicke Whitlow, Judy Young. Head Coach Bill Kaatz. WOMEN ' S TRACK. 81 In his first year as Georgia ' s head baseball coach, Steve Webber had to recruit mar y superi- or junior college transfers to supply strength in several positions that were left empty from last year ' s 33-12-1 team. Among those recruits who were expected to lead the team were pitcher Tim Greene, undefeat- ed (13-0) in two years at two-time national Junior College Champion Middle Georgia College, pitcher Steve Leavelle, third-baseman Randy La- nier, shortstop Doug Schlecthe, and out-fielders John Basco, David Jackson, and Mike Wirth. These recruits, along with veteran pitchers Tim Barnette, Mark Harris, and Peyton Mosher, catcher Bob White, first-baseman Vic McKinney, and out-fielder Buck Belue, had the task of trying to replace Georgia ' s four top hitters from the 1980 team that set an SEC offensive record with a team batting average of .360. The team faced a touch schedule coming into spring that included 24 SEC games as well as games with four teams that participated in last year ' s NCAA Regional Playoffs; East Tennessee State, Florida State, Georgia Southern, and Clem- Baseball Team Optimistic iC ff ' L . .♦.« r- ' ' - 82 BASEBALL in tic ABOVE John Basco BASEBALL 83 (reofi b , - Baseball BASEBALL 8S Baseball ABOVE. Peyton Moshcr.j 86 BASEBALL 1981 Baseball Team. Greg Appleton, Tim Barnelle, Charles Cowart, Bud Gray, Tim Greene, Mark Harris, Craig Kizer, Steve Leavelle, Scott Maughon, Peyton Mosher, Dave Sawyer, Guy Stargell, Matt Walton, Paul McDowell, Bob White, Eric Alfredson, Randy Lanier, Jeff Linsley, Vic McKinney, Jeff Markley, Tony Ridge, Doug Schlechte, Brad Weitzel, John Basco, Buck Belue, Ken Griner, David Jackson, David Loper, Jim Minchew, Mike Wirth. Head Coach Steve Webber, Assistant Coach Dan Radison, Graduate Assistant Steve Douglas. BOVE. Doug Schlechte. ABOVE: Tim Greene. BASEBALL 87 1980-81 Rifle Team. Burris, D. Camp, Den- mark, Krakowiak, Matthews, McKinney, McTaggart, Preston, Spencer. Head Coach Sar- geant-Major Natividad. 88 RiaE [ 1981 Women ' s Bowling Team. Linda Barren, Maura Chippendale, Belinda Collezo, Janie Jus- tice, Sherry Lanhut, Suzanne Lusk, Polly Peter- son, Debbie Roland, Sonja Thompson. 1981 Men s Bowling Team Wayne Allgood, Paul Calvin, Scott Kenney, Mark Mayfield, Richard Murphey, Gary Smitley, Marc Wadler, Keith Washington. BOWLING 89 ' i 1980-81 Men ' s Rugby Team Don Versteeg, Monte Turner, Derek Cant, Jim Farlovv, Ron Brown, Alan White, Lex MacCubbin, Barry As- kins, Mike Blake, Scott Borneman, Tom Brod- merkel, Mark Byington, George Camacho, Ace Coffey, Paul Crockford, Mike Crook, Kevin Corregan, Bill Crawford, Roger Dunn, Gary Dunsmoor, Richard Ennos, Joe Don Fassett, Bob Fox, Steve Griffeth, Bruce Gibson, Paul Ha- berstroh, Chris Horton, Stafford Huff, Tony Huff, Dillard Hughes, Tim Jacobsen, Mark Kuney, Animal Langley, Jussi Lahti, Scott Lar- son, Bob Little, Kevin McCabe, Mark McCool, Al Mitchell, Barry Mitchell, Scott McDougal, Kevin Monkman, Bert Masuti, Richard Nolan, Jeff Oldham, Ben Peek, Cecil Pinkerton, Dan Rabun, Bob Riggleman, Rich Robertson, Vince Spivey, Dave Steckler, Bill Scrantom, Wade Seymour, Jimmy Thompson, Richard Taylor, Johnny Wallace, Danny Wallace, Tommy Wil- son, Kenneth Wright, Rod Wright, Steve Yeager, Renard Phillips, Jeff Hickcox, Matt McDermitt, Ramin Nagif, Jeff Houston, Brad Townsend. bilj Uin fell n h 90 MENS RUGBY 1980-81 Women ' s Rugby Team. Sharon Boyer, Emily Carter, Tracy Chappie, Caryl Chlan, Geory Clanlon, Debbie Colvin, Susan Dennis, Mary Dixon, Regina Downey, Kathy Doyle, Michelle Feinberg, Debbie Green, Bibi Hanie, Alme Heilig, Ruth Howell, Nancy Johnson, Kim Leonard, Darbie Lister, Kitty Mackie, Peg- gy Mackenzie, Andrea Mowney, Cindy Mur- phy, Patty Neal, Rhonda Pilzer, Michelle Puette, Val Richardson, Lizzy Robinson, Nancy Wolski. WOMEN ' S RUGBY 91 1980-81 Men ' s Soccer Team. Steve Beasley, Mark Blankenship, Curt Rubin, West Corley, Tim Jordan, Phillip Prendergard, Shawn Jarrett, Ernest Lawson, Danny Lynn, Peter WysmuUer, Bob Braswell, Mike Martin, George Bermudez, Mike Cronin, Dean Morgen, Phillip Gillman, Lloyd Schoen, Steve Burris, Doug Hobbs, Steve Goldburg, Bruce Hedrick. ABOVE. Steve Gold- burg, Bruce Hedrick. 92 MEN ' S SOCCER r to ;tCo ysijjlle bfeS«« (vetf 1980-81 Women ' s Soccer Team. Tammy Anth- ony, Denise Barrett, Tammy Barrett, Harriet Bates, Pam Cannon, Lyn Cutliff, Annette De- Varennes, Peggo Duquemin, Michele Evans, Emily Gill, Dana Gregory, Linda Guess, Kathy Hallisey, Anne Hinke, Julia HoUinger. Vicky lohnson, Cinny Jordon, Adriane Leavitt, Amy McFadden, Kathy McGonegal, Karen Nelson, Helen O ' Connor, Stephanie Payne, Lorri Pres- ton, Mary Robbins, Karen Simmons, Susan Stainback, Nancy Ann, Tracy Stone, Cecile Walker, Julie Welch, Mari Windsor, Randi Wood. ABOVE. Julie HoUinger. WOMEN ' S SOCCER 93 1980-81 Lacrosse Team. Darin Ackerman, Mike Breslin, Pat Buckley, Jim Burnhardt, Wayne Collins, Jim Coxc, Greg Curran, Jim Dowling, Greg Foster, Erich Fredrichsen, Jody Gaddy, Tom Gattone, Ed Kegoe, Steve Klaesius, Scott Ledbetter, Dennis Martucci, Shane Mullenmix, Roger Nelson, Jim Ogletree, Rick Owen, Fred Plaisted, Pete Pratis, Chris Rogers, Jim Rut- ledge, Ken Spradley, Doug Taylor, Sam Till- man, Bob Wadkins, David White, Tony Wil- liamson, Jeff Young. 94 LACROSSE I, Mill Wiyne lenni BlR« ' - iiTill- 1980-81 Ski Team. Mary Britt, Payson Coner, Debbie Crochet, Ber ita Doggett, Janet Irby, Mary Morton, Mark Daughtry, Andy Hill, Penn Hodge, Tom Moody, Mike Nelson, David Pope, Scott Spreen, George Summers Wil- SK.I 9S UFE 5TYLF5 .V , ' ,V .V , ' now EN+£ftl1 i5 . ' YOU ORE THE CRHPUB DF THE FDOTBHLL TERM IN THE t WHOLE U.5.H. LERSE YELL, 98 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 99 100 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 101 102 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 103 104 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 105 106 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 107 108 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 109 110 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE m 112 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 113 114 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE llS IPIE ' OIPIIIE ? STUDENT LIFE 117 ■ is ' 118 STUDENT LIFE IPIE€IPIIE STUDENT LIFE n9 l 120 STUDENT LIFE IPIE€IPIIE STUDENT LIFE 121 DOINQ TIME 122 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 123 1 DOING TIME 124 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 125 DOINS TIME 126 127 Events Of 1981 JUNE 5 Thirty-five-year-old Jack Potts, after a four-year long murder case, becomes the first person to be electrocuted in Georgia since October lPc4. 21 Mel Lattany earns a spot on the Olympic team by virtue of his performance at the Olympic trials at Eugene, Oregon, where he placed third in the 100-meter dash. JULY 3 Education Professor James A. Dinnan begins his 90-day sen- tence for refusing to reveal his vote on the promotion of a female professor. He wears an academic gown to protest " the imprisonment of the university. " 12 Lindsay Scott, Bulldog split end, suffers bruises, a slight con- cussion and three dislocated bones in his foot during an auto accident. 21 Draft registration begins for 19- and 20-year-old males. 23 Construction of the journalism school elevator begins. 31 ' 1 don ' t expect to play that much (at Georgia in the fall) to begin with. 1 always give 100 percent but they ' ve (Georgia ' s other tailbacks) got experience. They can show me the ropes. " Herschel Walker after playing in his last high school all-star football game August 14 " Our team goal is to win every game. We ' ve got too many good teams to play to be worrying about one (Tennessee). You look down our schedule and you ' ll see the toughest schedule that Georgia has had in the last 10 years " Nat Hudson, senior, before the season began. September 6 For the first time in 16 years, Dogs roar into Sanford Stadium sporting silver britches. " They say the shortest distance between two points is straight ahead. " Herschel Walker, after his first touchdown run 16 yards up the middle, running straight into and over a defen- sive running back, then through two other would-be tacklers to score. 16 Construction begins for the proposed Sanford Stadium expan- sion of 18,000 seats to bring the total capacity to over 76,000. Total cost-$12 million. 17 " Beer will still flow freely at rush parties " fraternity presidents claim in response to the new Georgia law raising the drinking age to 19. 20 " I caught the ball in the endzone 1 think. 1 thought, I ' d better bring it out. ' " Scott Woerner, after making a 98-yard intercep- tion for a touchdown. 21 Dean William Tate dies of conjestive heart failure on his 77lh birthday, 22 Mother ' s Finest plays in the Mad Hatter Ballroom. 24 Rely tampons removed from market as possible cause of toxic shock syndrome. 30 Delbert McClinton entertains at Memorial Hall. October 7 Independent presidential candidate John Anderson wins his final battle to get on the ballot in all states-making him the first independent in American history to do so. 8 The Red and Black becomes officially independent after the board of Regents signs an assignment finalizing the separa- tion. 14 Jacksonville City Council meets to discuss the condition of the Gator Bowl as to whether or not it is unsafe for the Georgia- Florida game. 15 Filming for the 20th-century Fox TV series " Breaking Away ' resumes on campus. University political science professor Gary Bertsch is one of three Americans to receive a NATO research fellowship award for his studies on East-West trade policies in allied countries. 16 Coach Vince Dooley, his wife Barbara, and son Derek are injured in an auto accident on the spot where the Georgia Bulldog was painted on the street downtown. 18 Denise Cummins, sponsored by the Student Alumni Associ- ation, is crowned Homecoming Queen at halftime. Runners- up are Jill Beckett, Karin Pendley, Ann Tyler and Monica Trappini. 23 The first shipment of marijuana destined for cancer patients undergoing radiation and chemotheraphy treatments arrives in Georgia. 28 Ronald Reagan and Jimmy Carter battle it out in a 90-minute debate. 30 The Dena Tate Student Center contract is awarded at 4,03 million. The center is to include a movie theater, office space, food service and a plaza connecting it to the bookstore. November 1 Dogs beat SC Gamecocks 13-10 and become one of two unde- feated teams in the nation after the upsets of Miss, State over Alabama and Arizona over UCLA, Notre Dame is the number one ranked team. 4 Ronald Reagan, 69, becomes the oldest president ever elected. Jimmy Carter, 56, is the first elected president to lose a bid for re-election since Hoover was beaten by FDR. " 1 can ' t stand here tonight and say it doesn ' t hurt " Jimmy Carter, after the election results. 5 Stephen K.ing, author of the books, Carrie, Salcms Lot, The Stand, The Shining and The Firestarter, lectures at Memorial Hall 5 Republicans take over a 52-seat majority in the Senate for the first time in 25 years. 8 Dogs beat Florida 26-21, and become the number one ranked 128 STUDENT LIFE team, receiving 34 of 42 votes in UPl ranking. There was no way I was going to let them catch me. ' Lindsay Scott, after racing " i yarjs for a touchdown, the Kingest play from scrimmage in Georgia history. As a Georgia football fan. Im excited about this weeks poll. But as a coach, all 1 m concerned with is that the ranking lasts. The only thing that counts is whether you re number one at the end of the season. Coach Dooley 12 Bernard Pomerance s production of The Elephant Man " is performed at Memorial Hall. 12 Hershcl Walker makes the cover of Sports Illustrated All Athens bookstores sell out of the magazine in several hours. 17 OpSTAR, Opitcal Scan Terminal Assisted Registration, a new registration procedure, goes into service at the Chicopee Build- ing 20 Fred Davidson states in his annual address: -21,750 are enrolled at UGA, the largest number in Georgia ' s history. -University students have exceeded the national Scholastic Aptitude Test average by 130, the largest margin ever. -UGA has the 18th largest law library in the United States. -University Council has dropped the policy of freshmen living in dorms. December 1 V ' ince Dooley considers leaving Georgia to become head coach at Auburn Bumper stickers appear around Athens saying, " I VVouldn t Co to Auburn for a Million Dollars either. " 4 Fire destroys part of the Old Mill at O Malley ' s Tavern. 8 John Lennon is assassinated in New York. January 1 Dogs become the first Georgia team to ever win the national championship, the first undefeated Georgia team, and the first Georgia team to win the Sugar Bowl " I ' m going to try to get better, to improve. " Herschel Walker, after the Sugar Bowl game. 5 University history professor Dr Emory Thomas appears on the NBC Today show to discuss the sandbox he uses in class to depict the Civil War. 14 Local poll published in the Red and Black picks Best Album- Bruce Springsteen s The River. Best Film-Ordinary People; Best New Band-The Pretenders. Best Local Band-REM, Best Fad-Preppvism. Riding the mechanical Bull, taking hostages. 15 Three hundred banner-carrying, card-waving people march through Athens to honor Martin Luther King Jr. s birthday and to recreate the spirit of rallies and marches in the t 0 s. 17 Julie Bryan, America s Junior Miss and a UGA student, is crowned queen of the Senior Bowl in Mobile, Ala. 20 The 52 American hostages are flown to freedom, in the final hours of Jimmy Carter s presidency, after 444 days of captiv- ity 22 Bulldogs are honored at a traditional coronattori party at the Coliseum Governor Busbee presents the Governor s Cup and the 8th SEC championship trophy to the team. Seven national championship trophies are awarded along with individual tro phies. 28 Marshall Tucker plays at the Coliseum. 29 Dominique Wilkins, UGA Cager, leads the SEC with 373 points in lt games, 29 Jack Anderson speaks on campus. February e Former U.S. Ambassador Andrew Young speaks on campus 10 " Four Colored Girls who have Considered Suicide when the Rainbow is Enuf ' " , a production by the Alliance Theatre of Atlanta, is performed at Memorial Hall 11 The Georgia Square Mall opens on the Atlanta highway Huey Etchison is ranked the number one vaulter in the South on wire service ratings. 17 Joy Bland, sponsored by Delta Delta Delta, is crowned Miss UGA, First runner-up is Melinda Arbour, second is Shirlev Rogers, third is Beth Spencer, and fourth is Linda Tynes. 18 WUOG, student-run radio station shuts down and student employees are fired after the student activity advisory commit- tee makes allegations that some staff members were working on the air without licenses. 20 Baby boom in Washington state area is called " ash babie . because of the nine month period since Mount St Helen •- eruption on May 18, 1980. 23 Bruce Springsteen performs at the Atlanta Omni 24 John Mangan and Bill Rogers win the team title in the 12th annual Princeton Invitational Indoor doubles championship. 27 Lady Basketball Bulldogs win the state championship a t the Georgia Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women March 8 Georgia Cagers accept a bid to play in the National Invita tional Tournament, the oldest post-season college basketball classic. The Dogs plan their first post-season appearance by any Bulldog basketball team lo The most successful season in 41 years ends when the Dogs lose to South Alabama 73-72 in the second round of the NIT Dominique Wilkins wins the SEC scoring title with 23, o points per game average. He sets a new school record for points scored in one season with 732 points, and is the 15th Georgia player to reach the 1,000 mark in his career with 1029 points 28 Lady Bulldog Cagers triumph in the National Womcns Invita- tional Tournament in Texas, and become the first team ever lo bring home that championship. STUDENT LIFE 129 MISS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA JOY BLAND 130 UNlVERSITY BEAUTIES ! HOMECOMING QUEEN DENISE CUMMINS UNIVERSITY BEAUTIES 131 s MISS BLACK UGA MIRIAM DINGLE 132 UNIVERSlTY BEAUTIES ' W- • MISS GEORGIA FOOTBALL ELIZABETH MORGAN UNIVERSITY BEAUTIES 133 GAUERY 134 GALLERY GALLERY 135 gallery ! ; I Brenda M. Carpenter 136 Julio Se ;.i 137 Brain CD. Schwartz Larry Lester ije s 139 Debbie Reeve 140 ; ' ' T -•- Larry Glass 141 Cady Cook 142 Cathy Cox This Gallery section is a composite of pictures submitted to the 1981 Pandora Photo Contest. The above was selected as the first place portrait. Keep on clicking. 143 I GREEKS I Melodies Bring Memories That Linger In My Heart, Make Me Think Of Georgia, Why Did We Ever Part: 146 • 147 n 148 Some sweet day when blossoms fall and all the world ' s a song, I ' ll go back to Georgia ' cause that ' s where I belong. 149 ' :4 w 150 ! Georgia, Georgia, The Whole Day Through, Just An Old Sweet Song Keeps Georgia On My Mind 151 Georgia, Georgia, a song of you 152 comes as sweet and clear as moonlight through the pines u 153 Other Arms Reach Out To Me; Other Eyes Smile Tenderly; 154 . t 155 Still in peaceful dreams I see the road leads back to you, 157 158 1 1 •? H. Georgia, Georgia, No Peace I Find, Just An Old Sweet Song, Keeps Georgia On My Mind. 159 Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council started off the year with the best Fall Rush ever. This year ' s results were especially sweet because of the new format of the sorority rush. Instead of rush parties by the individual sororities during the summer months, as has been tradition, this year the Panhellenic coordinated its own summer rush. Large informational parties were held in Atlanta and Savannah over the summer geared at promoting the Greek system as a whole. The results were very positive, and the Panhellenic spent much of the year getting ready for another successful Rush. Various campus and community activities were coordinated through the Coun- cil, including a sale of tickets to the Scottish Rite Hospital ' s Annual Ca-Ga Tech Freshman Football Game. The year ' s big project was the annual Spring Fashion Show. As usual, it was a great success. All proceeds benefited the American Cancer Society. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Debbie Rykard, Holly Dorsey ALPHA DELTA PI Vandi Choate, Julie Bomgardner ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Sarah Walker, Leslie Moore ALPHA OMICRON PI Lynn Akin, Liz Wyman 160 GREEKS CHI OMEGA Katie Mar hall, Ellen Saye DELTA GAMMA Jeanne Hopkins, Debbie Romig DELTA DELTA DELTA Kathi Hawkins, Denise Knatusko DELTA PHI EPSILON Bebe Kaplan, Susan Rosenblatt KAPPA ALPHA THETA Caroline Cowles, Jane Paustian KAPPA DELTA Anne Woolf, Melanie Neal KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Patti Scott, Anne Grav PHI MU Maria Martin, Van Kea PI BETA PHI Debbie Dismuke, Anne Curtis SIGMA DELTA TAU Julie Kamrass SIGMA KAPPA Jocelyn Blackwood ZETA TAU ALPHA Cornealia Ham, Nancy McRae CREEKS 161 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega began 1980-81 with a winner and brought home the National Rush Award from the convention in New Orleans, La. A successful rush brought 50 new pledges and began a year packed full of events. The Washboard Band won first place in the annual Soroity Singout. Homecoming Week put AXOs in the limelight with a top-five sister on the court, working with the neighboring FIJIs and winning first place for their float and tying for first place overall in the Greek division. The Alpha Chi ' s again took TKE Miss Legs for the sixth year in a row and were well represented by little sisters in many fraternities. Sisters were active all over campus, taking part in Outstanding Young Women in America, Mortar Board, Rho Lambda, ODK, Golden Key, Z-Club, Angel Flight, Student Judiciary and various other campus organizations and scholastic honoraries. Once again, a successful Hound dog Hoedown was held with the men of Chi Psi, this year at the Mad Hatter, and all proceeds went to Easter Seals. Another one bites the dust . . . The epidemic . . . tailgate party . . . " Let ' s go to Wendy ' s " . . . P.D.P.s and P.D.D.s . . . Playing quarters . . . " Funny as shoot " . . . Tookie ' s back . . . annual trip to Hilton Head . . . Let ' s have Schnapps . . . Zebra Cake . . . Bourbon Street!!! — — ff ' - ilHB — ■ r ' V wr - --r m™ ' - ' ■r- H ' 1 1 .i ;-;. . ; .- - .Y-r-.-— : . % ■i?;. 162 GREEKS Alpha Delta Pi Beta Nu Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi had a very successful and fun-filled ' 80- ' 81 year. New memberships were earned in Golden Key, Rho Lambda, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Little sisters and fraternity sweethearts swamped the campus. Scottie Johnston helped lead the UGA crowd in cheering for the Bulldogs and Kay Rowland was a top five Homecoming Queen finalist. The Alpha Delta gratefully accepted a first place in Sorority Feud, a victory in Phi Delta Theta ' s " 0-9 " competition, a first place in the Christmas decoration competition, and a third place in TKE ' s " Yell-Like-Hell ' . They enjoyed participating in several functions throughout the year including Greek Week, intramurals, Sigma Chi Derby, and Communiversity ' s Halloween Carni- val. Philanthropy activities included the annual " Teeter-Totter " marathon sponsoring the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association and nationwide the Alpha Delta Pi ' s sponsored the Ronald Mc- Donald House for families with members temporarily in hospitals. Good times were abundant and the Alpha Delta Pi ' s strong sense of unity made the work seem like play. I mmd GREEKS 163 Alpha Gamma Delta Again this year, the Alpha Gamma Deltas were a busy and industrious group of girls. Among the many activities the members were involved in were Panhellenic, Z-Club, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Angel Flight, Flag Corps, UGA Women ' s Golf team. Student Recruiting, Foundation. The Alpha Gams had an exciting fall quarter in which their intramural football team had an undefeated season and went on to place first overall. They also excelled in other areas, taking first place in the Homecoming Greek division. The rest of the year showed an equally full calendar with participation in the ZBT Basketball Spirit Drive winter quarter and the Sigma Chi Derby and Greek Week Spring quarter. The chapter got a lot accomplished and did it well this year. get a grip give that girl a biscuit! . quiet hours let the good times roll . . . " Breaking Away " . punk out Mrs. C is the best . " mega " ! 164 GREEKS Alpha Omicron Pi 1980-81 was an outstanding year for the Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi. The highlight of Fall quarter was a joint philanlhrophy project with the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s at Auburn University. The " Before the Battle Bash " was the chapter ' s biggest project yet, with proceeds for the Arthritis Foundation amounting to nearly $3,000. Sisters and pledges kept their calendars full participating in the extracurricular activities Council, as Phi Chi Theta president, as All Campus Homecoming Chairman, and Orientation leaders. For these achieve- ments Alpha Omicron Pi ' s received recognition by being inducted into various honoraries. The Chapter is proud to have both Athens ' and Georgia ' s Junior Misses, a Miss Peachbowl Finalist, and a member of the Homecoming Court. They are especially proud of Anne Wooten, 1979-80 chapter President, who received the prestigious Stella George Stern Perry Award for the most Outstanding Alpha Omicron Pi International President. Chi Omega ■■ The Mu Beta Chapter of Chi Omega had an exceptionally successful year. The Sisters of Chi Omega were involved in Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, and many, many more. Awards included Miss Georgia Football, two in Top Ten for Homecoming, two in Top Five for Miss Greek Week, Highest Scholarship on the Tennis Team went to Susan Boyett, and the hard work and terrific voices of the Hootenanny Band won first places in the annual Sorority Sing. Chi Omega also has Fraternity Little Sisters and Pledge Class Sweethearts all over campus and the tough Chi Omega football team came in number one in intramural competition. The Chapter was proud to contrib ute over $1,000.00 to Hope Haven School during Sigma Chi Derby and to help with this year ' s Tau Kappa Epsilon Haunted House. The Philanthropic activities included sponsoring a foster child and, of course, the Second Annual Bulldog Stadium Stampede. The 10 km road race kicked off Homecoming with 315 runners and contributed over $300.00 to the American Diabetes Association. Hard work and a tremen- dous amoung of sisterhood made 1980-1981 a great year! iiBUBBg-iattglALIlfiiia SfTkWLVE ,yj. OCT 12 3 i T p 166 GREEKS Delta Delta Delta The 1980-81 year turned out to be action packed for the Delta Delta Delta sorority. The Tri-Delts were represented in almost every major organization on campus. Their extracurricular activities ranged from service clubs such as Communiversity; professional organizations such as Phi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club, and Advertising Club; and honor societies such as Z-Club, Golden Key and Alpha Lambda Delta. One of the highlights of the year is their annual Jail and Bail in which they raise money for their philanthropy, the March of Dimes. They kidnapped campus celebrities and released them upon donations by students. The Tri-Delts were active socially this year also. Sisters looked forward to their formal pledge dance, their annual shrimp and beer party, spring formal, and fraternity socials. General Hospital . Porkette ugly and Baby too! . . T.G.l.F, A.P.J. That Boy . who ' s that Monk in the shower ... But I never! . Tighten your P.C. Giftette Oh my Werd Tammy and Polly . Microwave it! Chapter Meetings at football games Lunch! Mom! rtga JSV ?■ GREEK 167 Delta Gamma This year was an eventful one for the Delta Iota chapter of Delta Gamma. The Delta Gammas worked hard this year raising money for their philanthropy which is Sight Conservation. The money they raised went to Aid to the Blind and Athens Recording for the Blind. As usual the Delta Gammas were also active in Intramurals, excelling in volleyball, softball, and badminton. Delta Gammas were involved on campus partici- pating in TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and winning their division in Homecoming. They hosted their annual Anchor Splash to raise money for their philanthropy and also hosted their own Delta Gamma man party. On a national level they were nominated for a national rush award and for Chapter of the Year. 168 GREEKS Ni Delta Phi Epsilon For Delta Phi Epsilon, the 1980-81 year has been great. Many accomplishments have filled the year to the brim making each and every sister and pledge as proud as they can be. Participating in Homecoming, Greek Week, and several other campus wide activi- ties, Delta Phi Epsilon has managed to stay on top. Their new community service project, the " Goul-a-gram, " went over with a bang, and all the proceeds went to Juvenille Diabetes. They also participated in football and volleyball during Fall quarter. They are also proud that they have been number one scholastically for the past four quarters. Jellybeans Carob peanuts and raisins Mountains 1980 or 1981 Go Dogs soaps give me change No. 1 some laughs DO punk We ' ve got the picture Pooh Bear Table Rock Park Bonus . . . That ' s all folks! . . . GREEKS 169 Kappa Alpha Theta As spring quarter of 1980 progressed, so did the Thetas. They captured second place in Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year, second in swimming, Softball and tennis intramurals, and a third place in track. For two years the Thetas have been fortunate enough to be the hostess of the NCAA Tennis Tournament. The finishing touch to a fabulous year came when Amy Heetderks was crowned Miss UGA. They also celebrated having over twenty members in honorary clubs such as Golden Key and Alpha Lambda Delta. Fall quarter was pledge quarter for the Thetas. They boosted our chapter even higher in quantity and quality with the addition fo 50 great new girls. With their help the Thetas have established a good balance socially and scholastically. When fall quarter arrived, the Thetas had 54 fraternity little sisters and they also had members in freshman council, Z-Club, Rho Lambda, track, soccer, and water ski teams, and Dolphin Club. With all of these activities and the GA football team winning the SFC, the Kappa Alpha Thetas have been fired up all fall quarter. Scoop Queens . " c ' mon " . . . " Ooh, that ' s not Theta-like " . . . Shawn Cassidy-Theta ' s newest houseboy . . . America ' s Jr. Miss . . always at the top . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Miss Contemporary Water Pik . . . " such a tool " ! . . . 170 GREEKS Kappa Delta 1980-81 was another great year for Kappa Delta. Fall brought 50 great new pledges, who made goody bags for their national philanthropy, The Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Again, the KDs handled the quarterly blood drives sponsored by the Red Cross. KDs showed their bulldog spirit and won first place in TKE Paint the Town Red. KDs also excelled in intramurals, and as a result, won the league championship in football and tennis. Winter quarter was highlighted by the White Rose Formal at Poss ' s and the Hayride and Hoedown. The Luau and formal on the riverboat at Stone Mountain were major events of Spring, along with Parents ' Weekend. KDs were little sister and sweethearts for campus fraternities, and were also involved in such organizations as Z-Club, Rh o Lambda, Blue Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, the Panhellenic Council, the Redcoat Majorettes and Flag Corp and UGA cheerleading. Rainbows Ms Hutch J-squared . . Justines bisquits .Or what?! KISS ditto Stone Mountain . . Bananas . . Nerd dance . . . SDF ... Go Dogs!!! . RHGS . . . Tangerines . WALLESS . . . 946-22737 fm GREEKS 171 Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma started off the school year with a fantastic rush. The super pledge class of fifty girls moved ahead with number one on the girls Varsity Tennis Team, Sigma Chi Pledge-Class Sweetheart, and a Freshman Council member. Rhonda Pearlman greatly represented the Kappas on the UGA Football Court throughout the Bulldog ' s successful season. Among other outstanding Kappa girls, the chapter has little sisters for Kappa Alpha, Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Chi Phi houses. Patti Scott represented Sigma Chi as Miss Modern Venus. Annual events such as the Wine and Cheese Party for faculty and advisors. Parent ' s weekend. Kite and Key, Founders ' Day Celebration and the philanthroipy project, The Lung Run, contributed to a wonderful Kappa year. Furthermore, sisters were involved in many honor societies such zs Rho Lambda, Order of Omega Leadership, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Beta Gamma Sigma, Psi Chi, and Alpha Epsilon Delta. In activities, softball and tennis brought a first place, and ping-pong brought in a second place. Delta Upsilon was proud to be chosen as the Kappa Kappa Gamma host for Province Convention. The weekend was excellent to all the sisters as they enjoyed the many Kappa chapters and advisors in Athens. ♦ t 172 GREEKS Phi Mu 1 For the Phi Mus ' 80- ' 81 was jn exciting year. At their National Convention in Indianapohs this past summer the Phi Mus won: Most Improved C haptcr, best Alumni Relations, and runner-up for Excellent Financial Operations. Phi Mus were active on campus in activities such as PRSSA, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, SAM, ASID, Rho Lambda, Mortar Board, Red Black, University Union, and the GA Football Court. During Fall quarter everyone was kept busy with the pledge retreat, the tea for their new housemother, and the Lambda Chi-Phi Mu Playboy Casino for Lukemia. Also, the Phi Mus were proud to win first place in Tau Epsilon Phis Sorority Stunt Night. Other highlights of the year included the pledge dance, Sigma Chi Derby, Fiji- Phi Mu Budweiser Week, Greek Week, and the Spring dance. To support their philan- thropy, Projet Hope, the Phi Mus sponsored a Rock-a-thon in the spring. Shrimp Beer, Rock-a-Thon " Janice " the Roof " Go Dogs Sic ' em, ruff, ruff " AU Girls Party B-Team Washboard Band General Hospital shackin ' " Fu-u-u-n! " V TS on the veranda long neck Buds domestic items " Man on the hall " road trips candlelights Sigma Epsilon Chi . . . Takin a pink bathroom Catharine-Allen-Lisa . . . mk GREEKS 173 Pi Beta Phi iP The Pi B«ta Phi ' s most exciting fall quarter highlight was having their national Grand President visit them. A reception was held in her honor and more than 200 campus leaders and respected community leaders attended. Also during fall quarter Pi Beta Phi co-sponsored a sell out performance by the Atlanta Jazz Theatre. Other highlights included Parents Day and the choosing of 26 new Arrowmen. Pi Beta Phi members are actively involved in many campus organizations such as Alpha Lambda Delta, Communiversity, Track and Swim teams, and various honorary societies and clubs. They also have little sisters and sweethearts of different fraternities on campus. Even though these girls stay busy they still continue to participate in their various philanthropy projects. One project consists of providing financial support to Arrowmont School, a school of crafts in Catlinburg, Tenn. Through the provisions of Pi Phi, the school continues to produce the finest weaving and mountain craftsmanshjip in the Southeast. The Pi Phi ' s received second place in this year ' s Homecoming Skit competition and also won most improved scholarship among sororities. Pi Phi at UCA also received various Natinal Pi Beta Phi awards. Okay Fine! ... the " Grand Poo-bah " . . . Atlanta Jazz Theatre . . . Rappers Delight . . . Beta Beach . . . Read my lips . . . M-m-hmm . . . TNPP . . . Company Casserole . . . WAAH! ws ttiHHiBt , -.. .- J K Hjfe — " B B H Hii B - i r ' ■ ' ' i 174 GREEKS Sigma Delta Tau For the Sigma Delta Taus 1980-81 was an exciting year filled with many accomplishments. The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau actively participated in Communiversity, Ad Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, UGA Tennis team, and many other clubs and organizations. The highlight of Fall quarter was when Sigma Delta Tau was awarded overall winner of Tau Epsilon Phi Sorority Stunt Night. Sigma Delta Tau also captured first place in the ping-pong championship. Activities that highlighted the rest of the year included; Pledge Formal, Alumni Brunch, Parent ' s Weekend, Ski Weekend, Spring Fling, and Beach Weekend. To support their philanthropy, Miltiple Sclerosis, Sigma Delta Tau sponsors a " Macho Man " contest in the Spring. ?3rr7T ' Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa started the year off right by returning to school with two national awards. Epsilon Epsilon received awards for best Philanthropy Project and the coveted National Council award for one of the three best over-all chapters! During Fall quarter Sigmas and Phi Kappa Psi fraternity took first place in window painting and second place in the banner contest for a fun and successful homecoming. Sigma K celebrated their 106th birthday with a special Week of Giving during which sisters and pledges visited pediatric wards of local hospitals and presented violets to local nursing homes. Their second annual " Holiday Spirit Contest " was a great success resulting in donations of over two hundred dollars to the National Philanthropy of Gerontology. Sigmas were well represented in campus activities and honor societies such as Pando- ra staff, Greek Newspaper, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Rho Lambda and Student Judiciary. They were also proud to have little sisters at nine campus fraternities. f - ■ - -r - ■- q a: i in ' « iN 176 GREEKS Zeta Tau Alpha r Gamma Pi Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha had an outstanding 1980-81 year. At their National Convention this past summer, Gamma Pi won one of the top two highest national awards, the National Achievement Award. Also their president, Bonney Stamp- er, won the Louise Kettler Helper Award which is given to one collegiate member for outstanding service and achievement. Fall rush proved to be very successful as Zeta made quota and gained 50 great girls. Highlights of Fall quarter included: winning TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, winning the Miller Drive for Fall quarter, placing second in Alpha Tau Omega ' s Fabulous Football Friday, the crowning of Denise Cummins as Homecoming Queen, Suzanne Sinyard being awarded Most Outstanding Junior, and Big-Lil Sis. Also during the year, the Zetas have their Winter Pledge Dance, Zeta Hawkins Dance, Parents Day, and White Violet Weekend in the spring. To support their philanthropy, the Association for Retarded Children, the Zetas have a Bounce-a- ihon in the spring. Zetas are involved on campus in such activities as cheerleading. Georgettes, BSU, Communiversity, the swimming and diving teams, Z-Club, Golden Key, and ODK. Zeta also has many little sisters in fraternities. - X %n V ' 1 j ■■ ■ V ■ h 1 1 N i m vj 1 - 1 i r ? il 1 GREEKS 177 I 1 1 I 178 Interfraternity Council I i ' i i Officers (left to right-standing) Eddie Ausband, Adm. Vice-President; Dutch Cofer, President; Jim Braden, Treasurer; Lee Smith, Secretary; Jim Moore, Chief Justice; Howe Wallace, Jr., Advisor; Bob Schneider, Executive Vice-President The Interfraternity Council serves as a governing body for UGA ' s 2000- member fraternity system. IPC ' s goal is the revamping and expansion of the fraternity system under the leadership of IPC president, Dutch Cofer. Ac- cording to Cofer, " there is a fraternity for every man on campus. " In an all-out effort to improve the fraternity system IPC has revamped its rush program. Goals of the new program include better communica- tion with rushees prior to rush through IPC publications such as The Praternity Way. " IPC is active in the philanthropy area with the Leukemia Drive, now in existence for over 10 years on UGA ' s campus. The lOth annual drive raised over $32 thousand with the combined efforts of all campus fraternities. Other events sponsored by the IPC this year were the Georgia PIorida party in Jacksonville, the Greek Lead- ership Conference, the Miss Georgia Pootball and Miss Homecoming pag- eants and a variety of educational pro- grams. The potential of IPC and the frater- nity system will continue to be real- ized with strong leadership and active members. ALPHA GAMMA RHO Tommy Paxton, Randy Maddox, Donny Patton ALPHA EPSILON PI Alan Sawyer, Phil Perils, Kent Cohen ALPHA TAU OMEGA Ray Abernathy, Garrett Wolters 179 I CHI PHI Steve Goodsell, Frank Dixon, Jeff Busbee DELTA TAU DELTA Terry Skelton, Tom Whatley, Terry Pemberton PHI DELTA THETA John Slocumb, Steve Wallace CHI PSI Bob McLeod, Jeff Langford KAPPA SIGMA Allen Lowe, Phil Coleman, Ford Brewer PHI GAMMA DELTA Keith Mason, Jim Braden, Lou Becton PHI KAPPA TAU Bill Crane, Bill Mona, Nathan Curry DELTA CHI Ernie Masteller, John Johnson LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Charles Fiveash, Mike Malcolm, Trey Paris PHI KAPPA PSI Mark Adamson, Jeff Smith, Bill McAbee PHI KAPPA THETA Chris Archambeault, Jim Mansour 180 GREEKS n KAPPA ALPHA Craig Nolan, Cliff Cochran, Mike Liss SIGMA CHI Danny Duke, Bob Schneider, Brad Rendell SIGMA PI Butch Terry, Stuart Kaplan, Mike Bushavv PI KAPPA PHI Bill Rhyne, Wells Wheeler, John Davis SIGMA NU Ben Williams, Rick Ingram, Hubert Clark TAU EPSILON PI Peter Pasternak THETA CHI John Born, Troy Belue ZETA BETA TAU Jay Morgan, Mark Preisinger, Don Motter SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Charles Sleigh, Lee Smith, Robert Jarrett SIGMA PHI EPSILON Danny Sparks, James Lemley, Tom Pantlin TAU KAPPA EPSILON Mark Mahoney, Larry Younger GREEKS 181 Alpha Gamma Rho WSs BfS S! This past year has really been a great one for the Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. As the national agricultural fraternity. Alpha Gamma Rho was proud to initiate 26 fine agricultural men into their chapter over the past year. They are also proud of consistently placing in the top ten academically among fraternities at UGA. The Fourth Annual " Country Social " which is held to benefit the Am. Cancer Society was the highlight of last Spring quarter. It was a great success as the Alpha Gamma Rhos raised over $900 to present to the Cancer Society. During Fall quarter the Alpha Gamma Rhos raised over $800 for the Leukemia Drive by selling raffle tickets. Not only do the Alpha Gamma Rhos actively participate in supporting philanthropies, they also actively participate in organizations around campus such as Alpha Zeta, Aghon, Block Bridle, Ag-Hill Council, and the Agronomy Club. In intramurals the Alpha Gamma Rhos won first and second place in the racquetball tournament. They also won the ASAE micro- mini tractor pull last spring and this past summer went on to place second in the National Pull in San Antonio, Texas. 4k 182 GREEKS Chi Phi The Eta chapter of Chi Phi once again enjoyed a highly successful year. An excellent rush, producing one of the largest pledge classes on campus, got the fall off to a good start. Wild parties and delirious socials celebrated the Dogs ' climb to number one as well as made Fall quarter very enjoyable. Large participation in intramurals also highlighted the fall. With a history of placing either first or second in the Leukemia Drive, the chapter decided to begin a new fund raising effort for the Sheperd Spinal Clinic in Atlanta. Brothers were involved in various campus activities such as the Red Black staff and the swim team. Winter quarter was a busy time which included a Mardi Gras party and the Sugar Bowl, of course. The chapter ' s annual beach weekend proved again to be the highlight of spring quarter. Hog-a-long Woody and his side kick Max Slack Hey, dude I ' m busy Woosh and Parker Fuzz faced Camulla kid Chunks Reefus Sumlin ' s chicken Really, Bud? Sweetheart Gail and Daryll Horton by a TKO Hill bites the dust . . Spud . . . Deiguard, go to the B ' room next time . . . Loud Family . . . Chi Psi The Alpha Alpha Delta Chapter of Chi Psi had another outstanding year. This summer Chi Psi had the pleasure of hosting its 139th Annual National Convention with over 300 delegates from across the country attending. Chi Psi participat- ed in the First Annual Alpha Omicron Pi-Chi Psi Chili Cook- off sponsored by Budweiser. Chi Psi also participated in the annual Alpha Chi Omega-Chi Psi Houndog Hoedown v iith the proceeds going to Easterseals. The winter formal was a success at Lake Arrowhead and in the spring-a beachtrip to Fort Walton. Winding up the year we had an annual Warpath Week which is designed to help our rush program. J Delta Chi The 1980-81 year proved lo be an active and fun-Hlled one tor the brolliers ot Delta Chi. To start things off on the right foot, they held their annual Memorial Barbeque, an event which contributed to a successful Alumni Day. The members were actively involved in many campus organizations including the Red Black, Pandora, and various honorary and professional clubs and fraternities. The Delta Chis once again aided in the completion of a successful Leukemia Drive and placed third in fraternity scholarship. The brothers also enjoyed an active social calendar. Fall quarter included the usual band parties after football games and Halloween and Christmas parties. Winter quarter was the perfect time for their ski trip and annual White Carnation Ball. The year was ended with another production of the Hawaiin Luau, which completed another spirited social calendar for the Delta Chis. The year was comprised of social as well as beneficial activities which contributed to a stronger Delta Chi brotherhood on the UGA campus. Blindness- ' Ts she smart " Is it raining? . . " Face it " . . . toilet rules . . . " Seemed like the thing to do at the time " B Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta started off a great year with the pledging of some of the finest men on campus during Crescent Weekend. The community benefited from the fraternity through the chapters generous contributions to Leukemia and Muscular Distrophy. Highlights of Fall quarter included: band parties after the football games, a homecom- ing brunch and band party with alumni, and the pledge Olympics with other Delt chapters around the state. During the winter, they once again enjoyed annual events such as the Christmas Hay Ride and house burning. Spring quarter has been perhaps the busiest quarter yet. The Mint Julip Lawn Party, Rainbow Weekend at Jekyll Island, Friday Keg Parties, and the Delt Day softball tournament were highlights of this quarter. Delts held many positions of leadership on campus including IFC President, All-Campus Homecoming Committee, and numerous honor societies. The Delts showed their superiority further by placing first in the All-campus category in Homecoming, first in the IFC Golf Tournament, and second place overall in the Presidents division of intramurals. Strong brotherhood and hard working little sisters made the year. I Jtit3»c »saw !; " T 186 GREEKS Kappa Alpha The Kappa Alpha ' s celebrated a great year as usual. A great rush started out their Fall quarter along with their usual jam sessions after the games. The announcement of their Rosebud, Cynthia Copeland, also highlighted Fall quarter. Their yearly activities in- cluded a service project for Muscular Distrophy, their philanthropy. Cowboy Bail, Convivian, and their Old South Weekend where their " Rose " , Mary Claire Pruitt, was selected. The Rose Court included Betsy Bean, Libby Hill, Lisa Varne, Mindy Harr, and Celia Cinn. Coot Boo Pup and Muletta the " great " Christmas party . . Good Housekeep- ing Award? who in the hell painted our cannon again? " honest " relationships- Pete and Linda Country Social . . Ringo Duck . . Betsy, Libby, Lisa, Mindy, and Celia Where ' s our flag?! . . GREEKS 187 Kappa Sigma i 1980-1981 proved to be a successful year for the Kappa Sigmas. Participation in community affairs was highlighted by the Leukemia drive and their annual Christmas party for underpriviledged children. Brothers were involved in many campus activities this year. Among brothers receiving honors were Bart Danielson as Sophomore of the Year, Lee Bentley as Accounting student of the year, and Tim Case, a Varsity football player. Once again the year was highlighted by Black and White, their alumni week- end. Trophy Jam THE SORORITY of the Year award, and Kappa Sigma Luau, their Spring weekend. Athletic superiority was shown through Kappa Sigmas undefeated intramural football team, first place in the intramural marathon, and second place in the Delta Gammas Anchor Splash. Strong brotherhood and excellent little sisters keep Kappa Sigma on top. WRONG I won ' t be denied HARD Fireplug PISSED A.E.K.D.B. . . . Happy Jack Geneba . Goodbye Minnie? Ole Kale . . Scruffy R.W. . . . Nasus Ye slew . . Fifi . P.O.S. . . Flounder . Yearta ' s bed C.Sac Brain damage . . . the trailer . . Hoop . . . Lane Chappy . . . Helment Head! . P 188 GREEKS Lambda Chi Alpha mm The Nu Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha had another outstanding year in 1980-81. Through close co-operation between the brothers, they ' ve worked to maintain a posi- tion as a leader in campus activities and organizations. They participated in a number of fund-raising drives for charity, intramurals, UCA Football, Greek Week, and I.F.C. This year ' s rush gave the Lambda Chi chapter continued recognition as one of the strongest fraternities at Georgia. Boxhead Gar-head P.W. Award Ski Man Tank Ball Gator Weekend Cresent Girl Whaler The Varsity SugarBowl the Deck Playboy Casino Budweiser French Quarter . . Costume Party The 990 S. Milledge Ave Drunk Tank L.C. . . . Mose . . . Cooter . . . Skoal Lil Sisters Slide Christmas Party GREEKS 189 Phi Gamma Delta Once again the Kappa Deuteron chapter of Phi Gamma Delta had a successful year. The Phi Cams won many honors including the IPC Academic and Intramurals trophies along with the campus Homecoming Competition. Socially the Fiji ' s enjoyed many annual events: Florida Fling, Purple Carter, French Whore Party, Commodores Ball, Native Weekend, FIJI Island, and the Jack Connell Coif Classic were among the favorites. Brothers were active in a variety of campus organizations such as Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Biftad and Phi Eta Sigma. Fiji ' s served as presidents in Biftad, S.A.M., Marketing Club, Business School Council, S.E.I.F.C. and Freshman Council. Fiji ' s would also like to thank their little sisters, led by sweetheart Sue Knight, for making this year one of the best. Mickey Sparky , J.B. (Bam) P.W. for Grad Relations Pig Dinner Coopers Run . . . Spaghetti Special . . . Doug Clark and the Hot Nuts Tatoo Run . Poodle Momback . Kudzu J.C. Classic Cambridge Crew , . Blue Blazer Club . . Teacher Evaluation Forms Orange Head . . " Where ' s your wife? " . . . 190 GREEKS Phi Kappa Psi The past year was a great one for the Phi Psi ' s. Fall rush week started off the year. Later in the quarter they participated in Homecoming with the Sigma Kappa Sorority. In November they celebrated our fourth anniversary with a banquet, a reception afterwards, and a parents alumni open house. Phi Psi ' s, as usual, are actively involved in all facets of campus activity including Student Judiciary, Defender Advocate Society, ROTC, Sigma Delta Chi, Di-Gamma Kappa, PRSSA, Pre-Law Club, etc. They also had brothers initiated into ODK, Biftad, Phi Eta Sigma and chosen as Senior Superlative. Our Philanthropy projects include Recording for the Blind, participation in the Leuke- mia Drive, and in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. The year was rounded off by socials including a costume social on Halloween, a country, pajama, anything goes, and a tacky social. Athens Gigolo Bad Ass get down and get nasty even now as we speak whip it good how poewah (poor) te Ikemobile wood nymph eat my dust HONK ON IT Polar Bear Club Most intimates the chub lefty round the world . . Fourly Watt Club there ' s a bat in your room Pendleton Party! I l ' GREEKS 191 Phi Kappa Tau The Beta Xi chapter of Phi Kappa Tau had another great year in 1980. Fall quarter ended with a first place in volleyball and a second place in football. Also during Fall quarter the Phi Taus participated in the Homecoming festivities and the I.F.C. Leuke- mia Drive. The Annual Founder ' s Day Shrimp and Beer party was the highlight of Winter quarter. The main spring event was Red Carnation, a weekend trip to Panama City. At Red Carnation the Beta Xi chapter of Phi Kappa Tau received the All Sports Trophy. Also during Spring quarter the Phi Taus contributed by participating in the I.F.C. Leukemia Car Wash. 192 GREEKS Pi Kappa Alpha I 1980-81 has been a very productive year for Pi Kappa Alpha. The Pikes are very proud to be the 1980 Greek Week champs and are also proud of placing second in Chi Psi ' s annual Road Race. In intramurals Pikes continue to excel. They won first place in Track, second place in Basketball and Softball, and third place in football. Some highlights of the year include afternoon Champagne Parties, open Band Parties on the front porch, the Christmas Party, the 37th annual Costume Ball, Pikes Peak Rush Weekend, Dream Girl Beach Weekend, and their new annual Softball Tournament. To help support the Big Brothers of America Foundation, the Pikes are sponsoring a Miss Greek Softball Tournament. Appreciate it! How was class, M.J.? Do it Cupman We ' ll see ya . Bulldog ' s son Herschel No way. Morgue . Little Fat Man Tree Woodlicf Mohawk S.E. Byas Pernerhead Borrow a quarter Brooks 1-95 Esles Take a test. Crutch Bruce and Mortisia GEEK Shut up, ya creep Let ' s take Liss ' s car Road trip them pledges 10 hour club Big Wind Filet of Knocke Answer the phone McDowell Please shoot J.R. Budson Naste Pick it Lee Sweet Little Sisters Take a hike Gropers Rock . . . -i wmm mmmmm GREEKS 193 Pi Kappa Phi This past year was an eventful one for the Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Phi. The Pi Kappa Phis worked hard this year to raise money for their philanthropy PUSH (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped) by hosting a golf tournament. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi did well in Intramurals by placing second. They had some exciting social events culminating in a Viking party in the Winter and their annual Rose Ball which was held at Jekyll Island. The Pi Kappa Phis also excelled nationally by being nominat- ed for their nationals Master Chapter award. i a 1 1 ! ! 194 GREEKS Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAE had a very restful year socially after doing unlimited damage during Magnolia Ball during last Spring quarter. After a 3-quarler rest, however, they ' ll be in lop form for Showercap and Magnolia Ball this Spring! The chapter devoted their energy toward philanthropy projects and won the Leukemia drive for the 10th time in the past 11 years. Another award this outstanding chapter received was the " Southern Homes and Gardens " award for best upkeep of a fraternity house. SAE ' s are very involved in campus life with brothers represented in the Horticulture Club, Agriculture Club, Phi Beta Kappa and the Harlequin Romance Club. When ' s the casino? Sure Peckerwood Is Henry in school this quarter? Powerplay Where did JT learn to read When is Walden going to bathe Where arc the pledges Bills are out Why did we fill this out? r: GREEKS 195 Sigma Chi i Georgia ' s Sigma Chi ' s started the year off with a bang by having an excellant rush and pledging 34 new pledges. Fall quarter highlights consisted of Band Parties after the football games which definitely have become a tradition to the members of Sigma Chi Fraternity. The annual Halloween and Christmas parties kept the members of Sigma Chi in good spirits as they continued their fall studies. Sigma Chi ' s are active on campus with members participating in honorary clubs such as Gridiron, Biftad and Phi Beta Kappa. Members also placed first in the I.F.C. Golf Tournament. Sigma Chi ' s also participated in fall intramurals which consisted of volleyball and Football. The Sigma Chi ' s also have an excellant philanthropy program. In the fall they have their annual Leukemia Drive and the Christmas party for underpriviledged children. In the spring they hold their famous Derby Week which is not only made to be fun but also to make money for Hopehaven, a school for the mentally retarded. Scudbag . . . Sally Peavy for little sister . . . " Haw w w " ! ... n I96 GREEKS Sigma Nu During the 1980-81 year, the brothers of Sigma Nu involved themselves in social as well as service activities. Once again, they contributed time and money toward the Leukemia Drive as well as completing their first annual benefit barbeque for Leukemia. Fall quarter consisted of the usual band parties after football games, but even more exciting was the bus trip to New Orleans for the Sugar Bowl, " How Tjout them Dawgs!. " In fitting tradition the brothers held their rustic Alamo Scout Weekend Winter quarter and the White Star formal Spring quarter. Along with being socially active, the brothers of Sigma Nu were also involved in various honorary and professional clubs and fraternities. All in all, the year has been a success for the Sigma Nu fraternity at UGA. Take no prisoners . That ' s enough . . . Hello, who is it? ... Heil Hammock . . . Bump ya one . PHONE! . . Lick me . . . -wrrffrrmpmm " MM A. .4 " M.f--M ' ' W GREEKS 197 Sigma Phi Epsilon j jjiMimiufi 1 " i«i|iiii ii ' 1980-81 was an active year for Sigma Phi Epsilon. Some highlights of the year included: Anchor Splash, Gangster Party, Playboy Party, Queen-of-Hearts Ball with Eli, Sugar Bowl, and the Tennis Championship. The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon also actively participated in the I.F.C. Leukemia Drive, Penthouse Car Wash, and the Heart Fund. Sigma Phi Epsilon was also proud to be in the Top Five for Fraternity of the Year. DR Doughnut . . . Your too old. Move out! . . . Sorry . . . Let ' s play squash, squash . . . Splat . . . Baby Snookums . . . Big Fig Newton . . . The Swamp . . . Buckwheat . . . Walker breaking cause no date . . . Bindstone Cowboy . . . Cheesit and Limpie once again . . . Mama B .. . Doobie Drew . . . Oral Cavity . . . B-Hole the K .. . God followed by his prophet Moses . . . E.T.F. . . . Funny roads . . . Shaggin ' by draggin ' your baggin ' . . . Sup-n-slide!! . . . 4 198 GREEKS Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi has had a banner year. They started Fall Quarter with a superb rush adding 34 new pledges. Their parties have been great as well as listening to the sounds of the Mighty Majors, our favorite group. Their philanthropy project. Sorority Stunt Night was the best in history as they raised over $4,000 for the Leukemia Society. They ' re very proud of this accomplishment and their tradition of outstanding commu- nity service. Tau Epsilon Phi is a great place to live and learn at UCA. 1980 will go down as the 60th straigh t year of Tau Epsilon Phi superiority at UGA. Tau Ef silon Phis are Tops! I ? GREEKS 199 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s activities of the year were highlighted by such things as TKE Yell Like Hell, TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, the basketball tournament. Spring Fest, and Red Carnation Ball. The TKEs also came in second place in Homecoming. The TKEs are also known for their participation in philanthropies. They have been in- volved in such things as the Haunted House, Walk-a-thon, and art auction for the March of Dimes, Miss Legs Contest for the Scottish Rite Hospital, and the keg roll for St. Judes Hospital. Some awards that TKE has won include 4th place in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, Most Participation in the Stadium Stampede, top TKE award, and Alpha Omicron Pi Fraternity of the Year. They finished in the Top Five of all fraternities in intramurals. The TKEs are also active on campus with brothers involved in all aspects of campus life such as Biftad, Mortar Board, ODK, Orientation Leader, and Pres. of Freshman Council. i ■■■■■■ 1 ■■■■■■ H ■■■■■■ Ji 200 GREEKS Theta Chi Theta Chi ' s had an exciting Fall quarter. Highlighting the year Theta Chi ' s activities included their annual Snow Ski Weekend, their traditional All Day Hay Party, Red Carnation Ball in May, and Plantation Weekend in the Spring. The Theta Chi ' s were excited to win first place in the Greek Division of Homecoming 1980 with the Alpha Gamma Delta ' s and also first place in intramural football. The Little Sisters Valentine Day Party is a highlight of the fraternity ' s year also. The Theta Chi ' s also have service projects to raise money during the year for their philanthropy. Leukemia, including the annual Easter Keg Hunt. Controversial Tophat You are a Tech fan Shelt Major League Let ' s be serious Smax Party in Troy ' s room Heath and Hane That ' s big Barfield, where did you get those pants? You ' re dust HI It is to thee dear old Theta Chi (O Christmas tree?) Cling Wrong Way Wait ' ll Bill sees us, he loves us! ... GREEKS 201 Greek Directory ALPHA CHI OMEGA-1. R. Hill 2. J. Toland 3. M. Robinson 4. J. Wright 5. M. Green 6. K. Neal 7. K. Lee 8. H. Harbin 9. M. Lee 10. M.T. Betros 11. C. Lyons 12. C. Taylor 13. P. Scarbore 14. Mrs, B. Leverett 15. S. Morris 16. L. Younts 17. J. Donaldson 18. K. Ragland 19. C. Kossuth 20. J. Clifton 21. R. Brizendine 22. M. Jones 23. K. Nielson 24. B. Brunt 25. L. Farner 26. L. Er»vin 27. J. Jones 28. L. Eubanks 29. L, Vander- breggen 30. D. Dorner 31. B. Snarr 32. M.E. Bulkelcy 33. K. Knox 34. B. Amisson 35. S. Tanner 36. K. Mitchell 37. A. Burgess 38. L. Taylor 39. G. Bell 40. L. Westaway 41. M. Patter- son 42. B. Baggett 48. P. Kerr 44. L. Eubanks 45. J. Boehm 46. K. Storch 47. J. Walasek 48. P. Dibling 49. E. Durkey 50. L. Smith 51. B. Mad- dox 52. S. Williams 53. C. Maypok 54. P. Hunter 55. C. Cash 56. R. Kochler 57. R. Graham 58. M. Sanford 59. L. Donaldson 60. C. Barnett 61. T. Shiver 62. L. Boothby 63. J. Ward 64. M. Cason 65. C. Chandler 66. D. Berry 67. P. Alexander 68. D. Wright 69. L. Bailey 70. P. Henderson 71. J. Saunders 72. S. Mullins 73. K. Honkanen 74. J. Bobinette 75. L. Kiessling 76. S. Hyatt T7 . A. Coons 78. C. Kilgore 79. A. Pike 80. C. Weed 81. L. Camp 82. B. Jenkins 83. R. Jordon 85. L. Jacob 86. B. Burns 87. A. Boatwright 88. S. Williams 89. T. Lovin 90. A. Moore 91. K. Allen 92. M. Bishop 93. B. Stout 94. A. Mitteness 95. T. Tent- g toor 96. T. Kingery 97. D. Dorough 98. S. Whit- lock 99. H. Dorsey 100. J. Bridges 101. N. Price 102. C. Chambley 103. D. Dickson 104. B. Ga- bey 105. D. DeMarrais 106. K. Benton 107. J. Dibling 108. P. Adams 109. K. Kammerer 110. M. Mandrona 111. A. Shaw 112. E. Gubert 113. C. Darrow 114. A. Gjertsen 115. C. Hantlin 116. J. Williams ALPHA DELTA PI-1. F. Leathers 2. J. Wynn 3. L. Greiff 4. S. Edrington 5. L. Price 6. K. Pipley 202 7. T. Mulherin 8. O.D. Rio 9. G. Mitchell 10. C. Brown 11. K. Bacon 12. S. Lusk 13. A. S. Daughtry 13. B. G. Moore 14. C. Wilcox 15. J. 19. S. Williams 20. M. Largin 21. M. Yoakum 22. P. Thompson 23. H. Sims 24. M. Hinton 25. C. Zink 26. T. McClean 27. J. Holtzman 28. R. Ballard 29. G. Farr 30. S. Davis 31. C. Smith 32. P. Rowell 33. J. Turk 34. N. Peterson 35. L. Payne 36. L. Major 37. A. Demere 38. B. Patter- son 39. B. Tippett 40. R. Adams 41. S. Fogarty 42. A. Gragary 43. M. Fogarty 44. M. Harr 45. N. Hancock 46. G. Ansley 47. L. Halter 48. E. Starr 49. T. Dawson 50. B. Flint 51. B. Boyd 52. T. Sewell 53. L. Richards 54. A. Celaya 55. C. Champion 56. S. Demerick 57. C. Combs 58. D. McDonald 59. R. McCampbell 60. J. Lanier 61. M.A. Pompilio 62. M. McCrady 63. L. Davie 64. S. Hawes 65. M. Bornheim 66. D. Hunter 67. C. Barrs 68. B. Brown 69. C. Celaya 70. D. Palmer 71. L. Beckham 72. L. Edwards 73. S. Stormont 74. P. Green 75. M. Ix 76. J. Rhodes 77. D. Deloach 78. A. Haynes 79. G. Scruggs 80. M. Teasley 81. K. McConnell 82. S. Watkins 83. Kim Cloud 84. M. Stevens 85. P. Haggard 86. L. Coggans 87. K. Fowler 88. P. Montana 89. P. O ' Neill 90. P. Devine 91. C. Wood 92. N. Aiken 93. T. Templer 94. A. Daffin 95. C. Duncan 96. D. Goldberg 97. T. Holcomb 98. K. Latimer 99. L. Van Houghton 100. J. Miller 101. K. Jervey 102. K. Rome 103. H. Napier 104. E. Tanner 105. L. Phillips 106. N. Burt 107. M. Britt 108. C. Wilburn 109. T. McCall 110. D. Johnson 111. R. Cordell 112. A. Harrison 113. L. Thompson 114. T. Joseph 115. K. Harden 116. K. Dever 117. S. Johnston 118. P. H olland 119. S. Harris 120. K. Glenn 121. K. Malcomb 122. E. Echols 123. L. Crouch 124. P. Heerman 125. K. Holt 126. J. Smith 127. C. Hall 128. L. Campbell 129. D. Kingsman 130. N. Cody 131. B. Eppes 132. J. Connelly 133. S. Wempe 134. L. Dewel 135. K. OMalley 136. S.A. Lecraw NOT PICTURED: Aon AFA " ! ■„■ .1) . ' ■. ' ■. r ' A. Alderman, C. Anderson, S. Anderson, T. Asher, B. Boston, F. Buzzell, P. Cawley, V. Choate, M. English, S. Fry, J. Graves, C. Har- greaves, M. Harris, L. Kain, L. Kurtz, T. Law, K. Mack, M. McCoy, A. Mohaham, P. Rheney, K. Rowland, P. Schladensky, S. Spurlock, D. Thur- mond, M. Trapani, J. Bomgardner ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-1. B. Grissom 2. B. Bohler 3. B. Greene 4. K. Bclvin 5. M. Ritsch 6. J. Br own 7. J. Cowart 8. K. Young 9. J. Mitchum 10. J. Pement 11. C. Denmark 12. V. Benson 13. L. Flournoy 14. B. Brock 15. C. Sanders 16. M. Sullivan 17. C. Carpenter 18. L. Lunsford 19. H. Lindsay 20. C. Nawrocki 21. K. Koen 22. J. Sligh 23. R. McMullen 24. J. Bryant 25. L. Bowman 26. J. Thornton 27. J. Possiel 28. T. Oliver 29. L. Webb 30. R. Chafin 31. L. Lewis 32. S. Jeffares 33. A. Stuart 34. M. Garren 35. P. Welch 36. M. Siegal 37. B. Burton 38. M. Spencer 39. J. Pinson 40. T. Cooper 41. D. Lamberski 42. C. Smith 43. C. Gilbert 44. C. Forbes 45. C. Kustoff 46. T. Armstrong 47. Laura McCarvcy 48. Leigh Dow- den 49. S. Turner 50. S. Googe 51. D. Bailey 52. L. Crossgrove 53. J. Zebau 54. L. Dandridge 55. T. Ward 56. T. Bryan 57. D. Wilkins 58. L. Zeyfang 59. D. Danner 60. M. Roche 61. S. .DJ .j.y.Y. ;(;)(. V Houle 62. A. Corderman 63. C. Ogletree 64. S. Lyon 65. D. Rhodes 66. H. McPherson 67. T. Lockhart 68. M. Hien 69. M. Miller 70. S. Good- speed 71. D. Cox 72. L. Esterbrook 73. C. Wong 74. Karen Epermanis 75. K. Landon 76. K. Park- er 77. C. Steele 78. M. Spencer 79. R. Ricks 80. S. McCraw 81. D. Lewis 82. S. Thomas 83. M. Holtzman 84. T. Adams ALPHA OMICRON PI-1. J. Rhoades 2. P. Cor- ley 3. L. Blair 4. S. Jones 5. K. Kane 6. L. Harris 7. C. Bartliff 8. C. Brosky 9. J. Farmer 10. L. Smith 11. M. Hecox 12. K. Pendley 13. L. McKinna 14. L. Tolleson 15. K. Pahl 16. K. Chanlurs 17. L. Nelson 18. L. Whitten 19. L. Harris 20. A. Ford 21. L. Wilson 22. S. Johnson 23. L. Wyman 24. S. Johnson 25. S. Russo 26. D. Evans 27. L. Meadors 28. C. Bowers 29. J. Neal 30. Peggy Scott 31. L. Akin 32. M. Hicks 33. L. Cobb 34. S. Bailey 35. L. Bentley 36. P. Carpen- ter 37. C. Williams 38. D ' Ann Pruitt 39. N. Easterlin 40. C. Patierno 41. K. Snooks 42. L. Jordan 43. K. Dooley 44. K. Bulley 45. M. Rich- ardson 46. L. Speir 47. S. Hoover 48. B. Martin 49. L. Wynn 50. C. Slark 51. D. Elright 52. T. Russel 53. A. Meadows 54. T. Huguley 55. A. Payne 56. K. Overby 57. J. Hearn 58. L. Bliss 59. D. Lloyd 60. L. Chocallo 61. T. Tidwell 62. ML. Meyer 63. K. Smith 64. H. Place 65. R. Struzzieri 66. L. Taylor 67. T. Hearst 68. L. Vinning 69. K. Johnston 77. C. GrifFin 78. C. Griffin 79. S. Wyman 80. S. Liline 81. K. Veal CHI OMEGA-1. W. Woods 2. A. Kern 3. S. Woodall 4. J. Coleman 5. K. Lewis 6. N. Pirkle 7. L. Lassiter 8. M. Fix 9. K. Kimbrell 10. S. Dodd 11. S. Boyett 12. M. Capers 13. J. Powers 14. E. Boardman 15. K. Carter 16. K. Watt 17. J. Jarrett 18. B. Shaw 19. P. Moore 20. C. Morton 21. T. Britt 22. C. Mobley 23. E. Few 24. A. Reid 25. C. Lockwood 26. K. Kelley 27. K. Pittman 28. L. Curlee 29. M. Withington 30. N. Black 31. J. Mills 32. M. Kelley 33. R. CraighiU 34. M. Gam- mon 35. C. Garden 36. P. Barnette 37. M. Gray 38. K. Rickman 39. M. Hodge 40. C. Davis 41. C. Waters 42. S. Myers 43. H. Hudson 44. M.C. Payne 45. T. Tarpley 46. M. Hungerford 47. M. Chesser 48. M. Stewart 49. L. Bedmond 50. S. Pollack 51. L. Hood 52. L. Smith 53. K.. Buchan- nan 54. L. Reynolds 55. K. Marshell 56. K. Stowell 57. D. Daubin 58. J. Simons 59. J. Boeckle 60. E. Saye 61. D. Bowden 62. K. Mi- chaelos 63. J. Roberts 64. E. Hopkins 65. F. Clayton 66. L. Thompson 67. S. Byrd 68. C. Swan 69. K. Bartenfieid 70. W. Glanton 71. A. Horton 72. M. McWilliams 73. L. Nolan 74. E. Hiles 75. A. Vadnais 76. C. Dodd 77. T. Johnson 78. L. Sheppard 79. S. Spinks 80. S. Starr 81. E. Snell 82. K. Perkins 83. K. Sommers 84. M.F. Ragsdale 85. M. DufFy 86. J. Stewart 87. T. Bowles 88. E. Scott 89. E. Billas 90. S. Smith 91. G. Lawrence 92. A. Martin 93. C. Mobley 94. K. Kunzer NOT PICTURED: J. Altieris, S. Ansley, H. Anthony, R. Arden, M. Baxter, N. Beare, K. Bergen, C. Birgel, C. Boeckel, C. Brugh, M. But- ler, M. Campbell, C. Cook, C. Copeland, J. Crouch, C. Crutchfield, L. Daly, C. Davies, K. Dearing, M.C. Davis, C. Driver, K. Dunn, J. Durkee, W. Engle, L. Fay, L. Fullenwider, C. Cinn, K. Cwin, M. Hails, C. Harper, F. Gaw- kins, S. Henson, S. Hopper, D. Huckeba, D. Hughs, G. Hurst, S. Jensen, C. Johnson, J. Jones, L. Kelly, F. Kleinsteuber, S. Knight, L. Lane, K. Marbut, R. Maughon, C. Merchant, C. Mitchell, E. Morgan, DA. Murphy, M. Nix, J. Oliver, W. Olley, S. O ' Neal, M. Perry, E. Phifer, L. Powell, M.C. Pruett, E. Raines, C. Reardon, R. Rowley, E.Royce, M. Sage, C. Scott, M. Seals, H. Seely, M. Smith, L. Stivers, N. Storey, J. Thomas, J. Turner, C. Tindall. C. Tyler, F. Wall, S Wallace, C. White, C. Whitney, K. Wickam, S Widdon, R. Wood, L. Wright DELTA DELTA DELTA-1. D. Dalbo 2. L. Kry- siak 3. D. Wilhelmi 4. A. Waugh 5. S. Hand- werV 6. K. Parr 7. D. Hrasteska 8. M. Hemming- way 9. V. Miller 10. T. Wright 11. C. Anderson 12. J. Rothbarb 14. A. Belleu 15. K. Weigle 16. L. Patuck 17. K. Parker 18. J. Segal 19. A. Copeland 20. L. Johnson 21. L. Berket 22. D. Dendy 23. D. Johnson 24. C. Smith 25. A. Henning 26. N. Cardell 27. A. Lambert 28. J. Clark 29. D. Procter 30. J. Boyden 31. C. Scott 32. L. Hues 33. J. Lowery 34. L. Walker 35. T. Halaway 36. S. Stripling 37. V. Wood 38. J. Cook 39. T. Haw- kins 40. D. Taylor 41. T. Jones 42. J. Woods 43. A. Ellis 44. T. Allen 45. K. Smith 46. T. Cambell 47. S. Baker 48. M.S. Bethune 49. S. Gambrell SO. L. Morrell 51. K. Tate 52. L. Johnson 53. S. Langstaf 54. L. Baker 55. L. Geiger 56. A. Jollay 57. B. Porter 58. M. Steiglilz 59. P. Dorset 60. S. Morris 61. J. Stone 62. . Hunt 63. S. Hill 64. C. Sherman 65. R. Cauthn 66. L. Bomgarnder 67. C. Culpepper 68. D. Todd 69. N. Bell 70. M. Pierce 71. D. Wahl 72. C. Copeland 73. K. Hawkins 74. L. Harris 75. E. Burdette 76. A. Eidson 77. Eliza- beth Jones 78. Nancy Meritt 79. S. Luckasavage 80. C. Dekle 81. J. Deloach 82. S. Trigg 83. E. Adams 84. K. Whithurst 85. M. Hallisey 86. R. Johnson 87. M. Helenwright 88. L. Blunt 89. K. James NOT PICTURED: W. Bradley C. Hol- land, K. Mosley, B. Hale, A. Garner, S. Gille- spie, T. Pritchett, K. Norris M. Ethridge, L. Thompson DELTA GAMMA-1. K. Crawley 2. B. Elkins 3. D. Jenkins 4. N. Minor 5. L. Baldwin 6. M. Miller 7. D. Glymph 8. M. Dobley 9. A. Miller 10. T. Ward 11. C. Crump 12. K. Harwood 13. D. Eades 14. C. Zell 15. G. Perez 16. L. Lloyd 17. D. Seagars 18. J. Toler 19. C. Griggs 20. V. Hub- bard 21. D. Powell 22. C. Smith 23. B. Bradbury 24. M. Hollowell 25. K. Buchanan 26. D. Morris 27. J. Veazey 28. B. Newberry 29. L. Rohrer 30. J. Bradley 31. D. Beall 32. J. Rushing 33. S. Sartain 34. M. Kiefer 35. R. Morris 36. J. Hopkins 37. D. Cely 38. Mrs. M.A. Hannon 39. L. Childers 40. A. Wibb 41. C. Gissendanner 42. P. Cook 43. L. Lanier 44. Beth Chalmers 45. K. Pounds 46. B. Hardin 47. N. Broadhurst 48. M. Wilcox 49. C. Pate 50. V. McDuffie 51. J. Phair 52. M. Aignes 53. N. Calhoun 54. K. Leiter 55. L. Park 56. L. Pack 56. M. Turner 57. J. Beckett 58. L. Dove 59. Palmer 72. S. Wilson 73. A. Marsh 74. K. Clay 75. E. Kidd 76. L. Grimsley 77. D. Smith 78. M. Swann 79. S. Meussen 80. S. Weddle 81. L. King 82. K. Bennett 83. S. Lampion 84. N. Palk 85. K. Burgess 86. C. West 87. B. Hammond 88. R. Golden 89. S.R. NeugenI 90. G. Bishop 91. C. Tippett 92. J. Alford 93. K. Schultz 94. C. Hardie 95. C. Stewart 96. L. Branch 97. L. GanI 98. K. Newhard DELTA PHI EPSlLON-1. G. Sampson 2. R. Ret- chin 3. K. Getter 4. S. Lowensohn 5. A. Sussman 6. P. LaBelle 7. D. Polk 8. J. Finkelstein 9. L. Steinberg 10. L. Pandes 11. T. Bruber 12. S. Kates 13. D. Levine 14. B. Kaplan IS. S. Hennes 16. J. Grossman 17. R. Cohen 18. C. Robins 20. V. Shapiro 21. L. Chernink 22. S. Handleman 23. L. Hyman 24. L. Adler 25. S. Cohen 26. T. Aronovitz 27. S. Levy 28. S. Peshin 29. S. Little 30. A. Wise 31. H. Pekin 32. L. Cohen 33. W. Grinstein 34. S. Shultz 35. B. Zeiden 36. L. Rosenberg 37. L. Feingold 38. M. Weger 39. C. Edelson 40. D. Kaplan 41. T. Berezin 42. T. Tenenbaum 43. S. Solomon 44. H. Baronovitz 45. S. Beskins 46. S. Schelman 47. E. Fried 48. C. Saeks 49. J. Kraft 50. V. BlumenFeld 51. L. Ja- cobs 52. P. Miller 53. S. Kolodkin 54. D. Mess- ing 55. S. Farber 56. M. Droskin 57. P. Cohen 58. E. Coltman 59. M. Tanenbam 60. P. Praskins 61. N. Varon 62. S. Levine 63. K. Ross 64. L. Sarkin 65. F. Rosing 66. L. Zelony 67. J. Fried- man 68. L. Bogla 69. R. Gilner 70. K. Saul 71. L. Michalove 72. R. Siegel 73. T. Nadler 74. P. Levetan 75. J. Falk 76. L. Silverman 77. J. Binder 78. S. Tickles 79. S. Getter 80. G. Meltzer 81. S. Safer 82. R. Mallin 83. J. Klompis NOT PIC- TURED: P. ckerman, A. Allen, L. Babbit, S. Barton, T. Berlin, G. Chyatte, G. Cohen, T. Co- hen, G. Duoskin, M. Eisenberg, J. Epstein, C. A. Culpepper 60. M.L. Branch 61. J. Bridges 62. L. Stancil 63. J. Nixon 64. E. Schuck 65. D. Crawley 66. C. Stroefeir 67. C. Phillips 68. A. Gunter 69. M. McWhorter 70. M. Still 71. D. Foskey, J. Frankel, A. Glass, L. Greenblatl, L. Greenfeld, B. Greenspar, K. Hackman, M. Ja- cobs, K. Kraftchick, S. Labelle, L. Merkow, A. Rauch, S. Rosenblatt, F. Siegel, J. Signoff, L. Teichman, J. Tenanbaum, H. Tibor, K. Yokel, M. Stock, P. Goldstein, L. Podem, L. Rothen- berg, S. Siegel, L. Zobler KAPPA ALPHA THETA-1. K. Latfanze 2. C. Iverson 3. R. Lester 4. M. Harris 5. J. Wilson 6. L. Showfety 7. B. Doggett 8. R. Reeves 9. M. Morton 10. E. Davidson 11. L. Wiley 12. N. Mallory 13. G. Murphy 14. C. Clement 15. T. Thomas 16. K. Flowers 17. C. Rosenblem 18. J. Lanier 19. D. Weisbach 20. M. Turner 21. J. Doss 22. K. Christiansen 23. C. Barnett 24. J. Metz 25. K.O. Hattrich 26. S. Landrum 27. A. McMillan 28. J. Jennings 29. M. Cross 30. C. Cowles 31. L. Allen 32. K. Linsley 33. R. Iverson 34. A. Johnson 35. M. Waters 36. J.Bolden 37. S. Hudson 38. L. Darby 39. M. Davis 40. K. Cor- renty 41. B. Gaye 42. S. Ruck 43. B. Page 44. C. Conway 45. M. Kameron 46. J. Hardie 47. C. Duncan 48. L. Harty 49. M. Brazones 50. K. Walton 51. M. Waters 52. T. Goddard 53. K. Bowles 54. D. Hannah 55. S. Gossett 56. R.A. Houser 57. J. Riley 58. L. Kerker 59. K. Landon 60. B. Kelly 61. W. Stauffer 62. T. Bridges 63. B. Grant 64. J. Paustian 65. P. Boomershine 66. B. Howorlh 67. J. Bryan 68. 1. huchs 69. C. Spur- lock 70. J. Whatley 71. L. Lowenthal 72. D. Rob- ertson 73. B. Porter 74. C. Nordin 75. N. Walker 76. S. Parker 77. J. Burdett 78. G. Newman 79. B. Joh 80. T. Glower 81. E. Jacobs 82. T. Spyke 83. L. Hoke 84. J. Strong 85. M.S. Ira 86. K. Wilkes 87. P. Magnan 88. J. Hester 89. S. Stanfield 90. S. Sansing 91. L. Floyd 92. S. Rosenblum 93. S. Hastings 94. S. Donziger 95. D. Bowman 96. H. Spitz 97. H. Gates 98. F. Quinn 99. S. Bacastow 100. A. Douglas 101. K. Lummus NOT PIG- TURED: L. Almy, K. Anderson, N. Bacastow, J. Baker, P. Bates, P. Bellamy, D. Bennett, M. Bibb, J . Brown, N. Glutter, J . Gonner, A Goxton, L. Gunningham, M. Daley, J. Damron, E. Dantzler, L. Daughtry, C. Ditrick, R. English, G. Frazier, G. Frazier, R. Fredette, M. Gallagher, G. Gilmore, M. Grimes, D. Grubbs, E. Gurley, R. Hagan, M. Harris, M. Head, A. Heetderks, G. Henderson, J. Johnson, S. Jones, K. Jordan, G. Kale, K. Kline, L. Larson, K. Lide, V. Mairose, M. Mays, W. McDonough, S. McEachern, P. McElveen, S. Menetre, T. Miller, E. Millians, M. Moffett, M.S. Morley, G. Morrison, P. O ' N- eal, L. O ' Quinn, M. O ' Quinn, B. Parkman, P. Rafferty, D. Riley, A. Rockwell, G. Sandusky, S. Salter, S. Speer, J. Spencer, T. Stoddard, L. Tener, K. Vandeventer, B. Vansant, L. Weathers KAPPA DELTA-1. J. Futch 2. H. Mullally 3. G. Bryan 4. P. Gouey 5. B. Grews 6. M. McDonald 7. D. McGowan 8. B. Whitton 9. G. Patrick 10. J. McDonald 11. K. Goble 12. J. Sawyer 13. K. Grawford 14. G. James 15. S. McGarthy 16. S. Davis 17. S. Edwards 18. J. Koenig 19. A. Goo- lidge 20. S. Guest 21. M. Veal 22. L. Galhoun 23. D. Brown 24. G. Gantt 25. L. Bundrick 26. I. Munn 27. M. Gurley 28. M. Yarborough 29. R. Warren 30. L. Holt 31. R. Thomas 32. M. Moad 33. L. Stout 34. B. Harrington 35. R. Blaylock 36. L. Rayner 37. B. Sheffield 38. M. Muhlberg 39. A. Woolf 40. B. Martin 41. P. Rogers 42. L. Topshe 43. V. Slauson 44. G. Griswell 45. E. Kelly 46. K. Larsen 47. K. Gremlin 48. S. Downer 49. A. Walsh SO. S. Lagrua 51. S. Pear- son 52. L. Gould 53. L. Smith 54. B. Harper 55. H. Russell 56. K. Stewart 57. J. Thomas 58. R. Graig 59. A. Franklin 60. D. Green 62. K. MuUis 63. P. Piggott 64. J. Lindquist 65. L. Gass 66. R. Livsey 67. S. Evans 68. A. Ayers 69. K. Morrison 70. T. Stewart 71. V. Hearn 72. M. Parrish 73. J. Yeomans 74. L.K. Jennings 75. K. Brewer 76. V. Blaine 77. S. Lehmberg 78. L. Tyler 79. L. Ingh- ram 80. A. Ridgway 81. T. Battaglia 82. L. Goulter 83. K. Oliver 84. K. Heaton 85. P. Burns 86. L. Landress 87. T. Turner 88. L. Tabatabai 89. G. Rubenstein 90. D. Day 91. S. Sandlin 92. T. Avant 93. D. Williamson 94. H. Hutchinson 95. L. Myers 96. J. Yeomans 97. M. Doxey 98. K. Holcombe 99. S. Scarborough 100. A. Spangler 101. C. Johnson, 102. S. Sarajian 103. M. Jones 104. K. Minmier 105. K. Dallas 106. G. Walker 107. K. Duke 108. L. Newton NOT PIGTURED: A. Almand, J. Bethune, M. Bell, J. Gardell, J. Glanton, G. Goker, L. Coker, M. Glarkston, S. Davis, P. Deloach, G. Duckworth, L. Eubanks, N. Farrar, A. Felder, G. Guenther, S. Hale, G. Hill, L. Hutchinson, A. Hood, R. Hatcher, M. lacovetta, J. Irby, K. Larsen, K. Logue, G. Mi- leski, M. Neal, L. Nesmith, G. Osenga, D. Rick- ett, G. Shearin, G. Speer, L. Spicer, P. Spratlin, L. Sarajian, T. Thomas, G. Tyson, A. Walsh, L. Wexler, J. Williams KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA-1. M. Hackney 2. S. Pulliam 3. L. Smith 4. E. Stewart 5. A. Douglas 6. J. Weckerling 7. E. Vaughn 8. N. Hughes 9. A. Williams 10. V. Surowiec 11. L. Tynes 12. M. Mayberry 13. G. Henderson 14. K. Lacy 15. E. Felner 16. J. Pope 17. J. Andrick 18. K. Garuso 19. S. Reasoner 20. M.A. Mehre 21. W. Keel 22. K. Garmicheal 23. M. Leonard 24. B. Fesser 25. 2AT comb 29. S. Harbor 30. D. Nevil 31. G. Pollock 32. L. Saye 33. V. Wright 34. E. McKelvey 35. L. Lewis 36. K. Hurst 37. G. Pryor 38. K, Hodges 39. K. Goodson 40. N. Harris 41. J. Richardson 42. M. Fletcher 43. B. Mays 44. M. Zeitler 45. L. Rowland 46. E. Gillespie 47. T. McNeal 48. B. Scranton 49. M. Neal 52. A. Hogue 53. R. Baal 54. M. Kelly 55. K. Gumsikey 56. G. Bingham 57. G. Sexton 58. J. Gook 59. L. Spain 60. L. Eckard 61. N. Shepard 62. M. Minchew 63. M. Goodson 64. K. Allen 65. J. Jarrel 66. B. Yancy 67. J. Jeffords 68. P. Thompson 69. S. Dorn 70. S. Morris 71. K. Holleman 72. L. Stubbs 73. A. Gray 74. L. Shaver 75. V. VonGanon 76. L. Rich- ardson 77. V. Richardson 78. D. Dingier 79. A. McGee 80. K. Davidson 81. V. Winn 82. E. May- nard 83. P. Poulos 84. G. Eager 85. G. Thorson 86. I. Stewart 87, L. Hudosn 88. M.J. Gray 89. B. Burks 90. M. Smith 91. L. Redden 92. K. Taylor 93. M. Tullis 94. L. Mathison 95. B. Morris 96. J. Monfort 97. E. Hester 98. B. Burger 99. A. Hall 100. P. Alexander 101. B. Savage 102. S. Miller 103. A. McGlellan 104. J. Faser 105. J. Dantzler 106. L. Vaughn 107. L. Lee 108. K. Dunlap 109. B. Been 110. L. Barsey 111. K. Mansfield 112. L. Gonrad 113. S. Hall 114. T. Old 115. G. Graves 116. R. Pearlman 117. N. Newton 118. H. Hull 119. G. Quarngesser PHI MU-1. A. Stafford 2. D. Bishop 3. S. Garr 4. K. Gompton 5. L. Kelley 6. P.O. Johnston 7. D.A. Miller 8. E. Gutler 9. Stacey McGoUough 10. L. Bowen 11. P. Wardle 12. K. Anderson 13. M. Longino 14. S. Ventulette 15. J. Howell 16. J. Howell 16. W. Hecht 17. G. Thomas 18. A. nib- ble 19. J. Lanier 20. E. Nation 21. B. Gaudell 22. D. Brown 23. T. Mclntyre 24. H. Starnes 25. G. Lovell 26. M. Gamp 27. S. Green 28. M.L. Kulke 29. J. Young 30. L. Sims 31. G. Strong 32. E. Wilson 33. K. Barnes 34. S. Satterfield 35. M. Gallaway 36. E. Ryan 37. D. Jackson 38. J. Bass 39. F. Funderburk 40. G. Shapard 41. S. Robin- son 42. L. Hix 43. K. Ramsbottom 44. T. Gorum 45. L. Eischad 46. D. Deloach 47. F. Grenshaw 48. S. Baulk 50. S. Smith 51. A. Pendleton 52. A. Travis 53. J. Ghandler 54. A. Gook 55. J. Forres- ter 56. E. Powell 57. M. McAlpine 58. E.J. Wil- liams 59. K. Garr 60. B. Hinson 61. K. Gohen 62. L. Hill 63. G. Richards 64. B. Lee 65. V. Kea 66. S. Blitch 67. D. Adams 68. G. Drew 69. G. Varn 70. J. Hecht 71. P. Payne 72. L. Morie 73. G. Presley 74. M. Martin 75. L. Bryant 76. T. Luck 77. B. Bickerstaff 78. J. Nichols 79. C. Brinson 80. K. DeBoer 81. S. Thompson 82. T. Ware 83. G. Kilpatrick 84. J. Runninger 85. S. Brown 86. J. Snell 87. L. Stultz 89. D. Ledbetter 90 S. Edward 91. E. Nunn 92. P. Skidmore 93. E. Westbrook 94. M. Janis 95. K. Townsend 96. N. Zorn 97. N. DeBoer 98. N. ice 99. Q. Brewer 100. E. Asbury 101. L. Groover 102. M. Morrison 103. L. Mitch- ell 104. G. Means 105. M. Goldstein 106. A. Travis 107. J. Spence 108. S. Royal 109. S. James 110. L. Twitty 111. L. Bell 112. C. Bass 113. B. Browder 114. K. Bass 115. K. Huckabee 116. A. Fesperman 117. J. French 118. L. Grahmn 119. G. Wood 120. G. Ballard 121. G. Gunningham 122. Susan Chambers 123. W. Venable 124. D.K. Miller 125. S. Gamp 126, D. Beadles NOT PIC- TURED: J. Mae PI BETA PHI-1. T. Posey 2. D. Savage 3. S. Floyd 4. T. Allyson 5. A. Santolic 6. J J. McCowen 8. L. Aldrige 9, M. Arbour 10. L. Hill 11. B. Gustan 12. R. Hickson 13. K. Rowell 14. L. Beatty 15. K. Markham 16. L. Norris 17. C. Thomas 18. L. Ledford 19. A. Reed 20. J. Teaster 21. M. Bryant 22. K. Douglas 23. C. Kelly 24. M, ZTA Benya 25. C. Keever 26. V. Jones 27. S. Sapp 28. L. Benson 29. J. Rodgers 30. K. Pipkin 31. D. Key 32. A. Hansen 33. K. Clark 34. D. Avery 35. D. Dismuke 36. L. Haulk 37. S. Brodie 38. C. Wall 39. S. Spencer 40. T. Wall 41. L. McCul- lough 42. J. Taylor 43. A. Swartz 44. J. Lenny 45. J. Akin 46. K.. Dunbar 47. K.S. Gordon 48. W. Pertain 49. K. Ciprari 50. L. Taylor 51. L. Walker 52. M. Hatchel 53. K. Chapman 54. S. Andrews 55. L. Plumke 56. E. Guise 57. L. Mockler 58. L. Miller 59. C. Kimbel 60. A. Bader 61. J. Ellis 62. B. Howard 63. M. Harrell 64. D. Lewis 65. M. Creel 66. C. Waters 68. N. Pakersoj 69. D. Pick- ren 70. T. Tucker 71. K. Talley 72. M. Davis 73. J. De Lamar 74. M. Gromme 75. B. Bates 76. G. Brizzle 77. L. Greenfield 78. M. Hester 79. L. Garrard 80. K. Bertino 81. K. Wells 82. T. Hu- cheson 83. K. Davis 84. S. Hazen 85. S. LaMutt 86. J. Pope 87. C. Camey 88. A. Mangold 89. K. Thatcher 90. G. Bush 91. J. Chappell 92. B. Mu- sick 93. K. Griffon 94. S. Whatley 95. F. Rodri- gue 96. R. Nickels 97. A. French 99. K. Schwab 100. L. Bledsoe 101. P. Hutcherson NOT PIC- TURED: J. Barrett, S. Bone. L. Brown, J. Cleary, B. Culpepper, K. Dunbar, D. Durham, K. Dwinwell, L.A. Headley, S. Kenny, C. Mam- moser, D. O ' Sullivan, J. Robinson, K. Skeen, S. Veal SIGMA DELTA TAU-1. W. Fine 2. M. Franco 3. A. White 4. R. Selk 5. S. Tischler 6. E.R. Lehman 7. H. Korn 8. K. Carter 9. B. Torporek 10. S. Lichter 11. A. Gellins 12. B. Sherman 13. B. Reznick 14. R. Lowenstein 15. R. Riger 16. D. Diamond 17. L. Singer 18. S. Fogel 19. J. Kam- rass 20. S. Zweben 21. B. Karesh 22. A. Birnbrey 23. S. Berman 24. S. Silverstein 25. N. Cohen 26. J. Engle 27. L. Lacoff 28. L. Strauss 29. S. Slos- berg 30. R. Kamensky 31. S. Engle 32. C. Gold- stein 33. D. Weisler 34. B. Goodrich 35. R. Bchr 36. J. Frank 37. S. Zier 38. J. Field 39. J. Altman 40. J. Kaplan 41. K. Freedman 42. S. Guld 43. G. Schwarz, S. Wilensky, N. Klein, E. Mezritch, B. Rosenfield, M. Siskind, S. Meddin, D. Liss. C. Cohen, B. Brown SIGMA KAPPA-1. J. McDermond 2. R. Hale 3. M. Lewis 4. C. Welch 5. L. Lyles 6. M. Thomp- son 7. Z. Robinson 8. D. McCubrey 9. D. Payne 10. B. Thompson 11. C. Lewis 12. J. Justice 13. N.A. Stachecki 14. J. Harrell IS. S. Fox 16. M. Latham 17. C. Garrison 18. C. Reifsteck 19. A. Spinninweber 20. C. Price 22. C. Knebel 23. C. bunwoody 25. J. Garcia 27. M. McQueen 28. E. Mayo 29. A. Grayson 30. L. Harris 31. T. Jordy 32. S. Gunsolus 33. I. Demery 34. W. Floyd 35. M.C. Lockard 36. C. Gnann 37. S. Ethridge 38. T. Knutson 39. L. Smith 40. P. Walter 41. T. Jordan 42. J. Kaht 43. K. McNichols 44. J. Dun- can 45. T. Wilson 46. T. Hall 48. C. Russ 49. L. Cook 50. C. Culbreth 51. B.Seckinger 52. L. Latham 53. K. Carson 54. T. Andrews 55. Debra Clark 56. B. Parsley 57. J. Schiveree 58. M. Wil- son 59. J. Seawright 60. A. Maxwell 1. J. Murrill 62. J. Smith 64. J. Blackwood 65. I. Kelley NOT PICTURED; M. Nicholson, M. Watts, C. Cal- ender, K. Rodgers, L. Lindgreen, S. Hoster, L. Goldey, C. Orr, T. Hill ZETA TAU ALPHA-!. C. Watkins 2. L. Ru- dolph 3. M. Kearns 4. M. Rowland 5. L. Mitch- ell 6. T. Thornton 7. T. Knight 8. L. Guess 9. J. Jenkins 10. T. Nisewonger 11. D. Canody 12. K. Yager 13. B. Giles 14. B. McElhannon 15. P. Bush 16. M. McClung 17. M. McDonald 18. B. Myrick 19. C. Condon 20. C. Seaton 21. C. Pike 22. C. Davis 23. B. Bodenhamer 24. L. LoUoway 25. B. Gage 26. C. Johnson 27. M. Cabiness 28. ML. Watson 29. C. Dyer 30. S. Roberts 31. K. Miller 32. D. Hannigan 33. D. Woods 34. B. Kruger 44. E. Feit 45. L. Axelrod 46. L. Levine 47. K. Guld 48. L. Wciner 49. B. Bassner 50. J. Ne- meroff 51. M. Singer 52. M. Schwartz 53. W. Gordon 54 L. Silver NOT PICTURED: M. Stamper 35. J. Kicklighter 36. K. Fincher 37. C. Cook 38. J. Sineath 39. J. Mathews 40. D. An- drews 41. K. Jensen 42. C. Jensen 43. S. Vaden 44. B. Duggan 45. T. Moody 46. S. Bcnoit 47. C. Wright 48. J. Brock 49. S. Winters 50. K. Alver- son 51. J. Jones 52. J. Roberts 53. N. Craig 54. C. Hawkins 55. D. Middeton 56. J. Carroll 57. L. Caldwell 58. S. Sinyard 59. B. Une 60. D. Aber- nathy 61. A. Anderson 62. M. Conner 63. C. Robinson 64. C. Ham 65. M. Corey 66. D. Cum- mins 67. C. Turner 68. J. Anderson 69. K. Mac- Connell 70. T. Mathews 71. K. Kelly 72. A. Tansey 73. N. McCrae 74. K. Garbers 75. R. Harris 76. K. Cabiness 77. S. Bennett 78. A. Harvey 79. M. Burlison 80. T. Hailey 81. L. Eberhardt 82. M. Smith 83. K. Gober 84. D. Cabiness 85. D. Cummins 86. D. Burton 87. L. Carver 88. P. McDarris 89. M. Thome 90. D Wallace 91. W. Barber 92. L. Vanderbreggan 93 M. Minter 94. C. Hester 95. S. Norris 96. A Maddox 97. A. Rackley 98. L. Erwin 99. E. Wad« 100. D. Mobley 101. L. Peek 102. R. Addleton 103. C. Jones 104. B. Mobley 105. M. Whiltin 106. C. Salerno 107. K. Wise 108. L. Harling 109. N. Rauschenberg 110. L. Elliott 111. D. Ver- mette 112. S. Kite 113. D. Bloodworth 114. E. Robish 115. V. Vest 116. M. Nichols 117. S. Dement 118. S. Jones 119. W. Barton 120. D. Robinson NOT PICTURED: L. Scott, B. Bond, R. Gary, L. Malaier, L. Matthews, B. Odom, J. Patrick, L. Smith, J. Arthur, W. Ashworth, S. Brown, C. Carnes, C. Doughas, J. Estes, S. Mitchell, D. Cook, C. Floyd, N. Wright, D. Futch, C. Robison, T. Howard, T. Wolfe, J. Vin- ing, D. Bryant, L. Lord, M. Bowden ALPHA GAMMA RHO-1. K. Gallagher 2. S. Cooper 3. R. Avery 4. G. Cecil 5. P. Scarboro 6. R. Thompson 7. J. O ' Conner 8. R. Fortson 9. D. Lowe 10. R. Stewart 11. D. Palton 12. J. Ethridge 13. M. Hawkins 14. C. Gentry 15. D. Huffmas- ter 16. N. Dillard 17. T. Crane 18. D. Kicklighter 19. B. Chappel 20. M. Smith 21. D. Wooten 22. M. Wood 23. J. Amos 24. D. Byrd 25. W. Henry 26. M. Crosby Not Pictured: O. Maxwell, R. Bailey, M. Conner, R. Cobb, F. Olson, C. Eaton, T. Paxton, D. Crouch, W. Long, R. Maddox, B. Collins, B. Russell, M. Symms, S. Bedenbeaugh, A. Pope, K. Odom, J. Cook, D. Burton, S. Hol- lingsworth, J. Fisher, T. Brown, B. Walden, G. Crumley, J.C Beaughhammon. CHI PHI-1. T. Bentley 2. K. Lyde 3. C. Cowart 4. N. Watt 5. T. Olds 6. R. Wood 7. P. Hardy 8. G. 205 Anslcy 9. A. Joel 10. C. Frazier 11. J. Richwine 12. D. Horton 13. B. Griffin 14. S. Mellow IS. R. Davis 16. M. Huber 17. D. Bryant 18. D. Whit- field 19. C. Hailey 20. J LeCraw 21. W. Wright 22. W. Sisk 23. G. Kelly 24. P. Hickey 25. K Mericka 26. R. Proctor 27. D. Jones 28. B. Crow- ley 29. T. Buttermore 30. B. McKay 31. R. Rog- 35. A. Clark 36. M. Barnett 37. B. Stegall 38. J. Martens 39. L. Wilcox 40. B. Kibler 41. M. Ma- singiU 42. J. Goldberg 43. E. Waits 44. D. Al- dridge 45. M. Turner 46. T. Tankersley 47. J. James Not Pictured: A. Anderson, R. Branch, A. Barkan, C. Busbey, J. Busbee, B. Berman, D. Berry, E. Bailey, C. Barnwell, T. Cleary, R. Chambers, M. Deiggard, B. Guthmann, S. Goodsell, J. Hall, M. Henry, T. Howard, B Howell, M. Hillman, K.Holt, J. Hall, C. John- son, A. Johnson, J. Kinzey, R. Kamens, E Laughlin, H. McWhorter, J. McMillan, W McClintock, C. Mabry, E. Marks, J. Mitchell, R Moody, T. Nunnally, M. Padrick, R. Presley, H Robertson, B. Rafferty, J. Sherman, P. Simon ton, M. Scott, R. Shively, H. Starr, J. Sisk, K Smith, A. Sumlin, B. Turner, D. Tyndale, 1 Tindall, C. Walsh, J. Woerhide, D. West, K White. CHI PSI-1. J. Hershey 2. B. Coker 3. B. May 4. ' Secrest 5. P. O ' Neal 6. J. Lanier 7. M. Corey 8. 1 O ' Neil 9. M. Morton 10. D. Schaefer 11. Crislcr 12. D. Carlton 13. K. Keebaugh 14. M Wall 15. R. Kelley 16. D. Woodruff 17. J. Sir claire 18. O. Bobbit 19. G. Buest 20. W. Asl worth 21. B. McLeod 22. K. O ' Neil 23. N. Do. ley 24. J. Farmer 25. L. Pryles 26. J. Linsley 27. ' Lively 28. P. Argo 29. T. Townsend 30. T. St- pleton 31. C. Gnann 32. B. Jackson 33. B. Side 34. D. White 35. B. Hunnicutt 36. T. EUerbee 3 ' T. Lawandales 38 . G. Oetgen 39. P. McLeod 4i W. Mangham 41. G. Orris 42. J. Jeffcoat 43. I Peecher 44. D. Padgett 45. J. Furr 46. R. Warrei 47. T. Delaney 48. S. Bishop. Not Pictured: C Avants, K. Aurandt, B. Baker, B. Brooks, M Cain, P. Cofer, S. Cofer, B. Coffey, S. Cole, D 206 Colquitt, S. Dailev, C. Day, M. Harding, S Haynes, M. Hearn, M. Hearndon, J. Hershey, J Hickey, M. Jenkins, S. Jones, S. Kammerer, E Kirby, J. Langford, F. Lee, D. Long, C. Masters M. Modla, B. Morris, R. McAlister, T. McEn tire, M. Nelson, R. O ' Connor, T. Parker, S. Per ry, J. Piefke, D. Pope, K. Pylant, J. Rafferty, T Shepherd, M. Thomas, T. Towerly, K. Tumi- speed, A. Whitaker, J. Wolf ford. DELTA CHI-1. J. Frame 2. T. Edwards 3. B Flaherty 4. C. Brinton 5. A. Bradbury 6. T Thayer 7. B. Priest 8. K. Hagerman 9. B. New- man 10. R. Tolledo 11. D. Dahl 12. L. Kern 13 A. Mangold 14. B. Miller 15. P. Reynolds 16. J Johnson 17. E.Q. Kimble 18. E. Mosteller 19. V Jones 20. B. Vandiver 21. G. Moon 22. D. Perry- man 23. R. Williams. Not Pictured: T. Bonner G. Brown, S. Carroll, J.S. Bradshaw, P. Clayton P. Edwards, B. Hames, B. Hinesley, B. Perry, M Pickle, M. Robinson, E. Ryan, B. Scruggs, J Sheppard, M. Towery, R. Wood, E. Burdett, L Hodges, V. Hubbard. R. Kern, M. Martin, C ZIKI 3 Mileski, T. Mitchell, K. Mozley, M. Wright. DELTA TAU DELTA-1. S. Short 2. R. Rodri guez 3. M. Browder 4. B. Gieger 5. R. Cooper 6 C. Becht 7. J. L ' Abate 8. B. Hester 9. R. Mathen 10. J. Laury 11. S. Baiocco 12. J. Sherrod 13. C Benton 14. C. Hatcher 15. C. Carson 16. D Walker 17. R. Nichols 18. M. Hollowell 19. D Wright 20. L. Eschew 21. R. Lowenthal 22. T Pemberton 23. S. Dyke 24. J. Ferry 25. L. Tolle- son 26. K. Benton 27. W. Glazer 28. S. Sartain 29. R. McClure 30. B. Garcia 31. C. Williams 32. C. Gnann 33. L. BanderBreggen 34. P. Bates 35. E. Cawthorne 36. T. Wheeles 37. D. Prifti 38. R. Durbrow 39. T. Whatley 40. K. Moore 41. E. Glazer 42. J. Scruggs 43. J. Dinkins 44. D. Fitzer- ald 45. J. Hopkins 46. K. McDaniel 47. M. Potts 48. T. Bradley 49. C. Robbins 50. S. Craig 51. J. Nelly 52. R. Whatley 53. M. Kitchens 54. B. Lee 55. M. Tanner 56. B. Payne 57. B. McVay 58. D. Gandy 59. T. Young 60. B. Ward 61. J. Lackie 62. M. Hobbs 63. R. Zafonte 64. T. Boothe 65. K. Graffius 66. C Grizzard 67. G. Hendicks. Not Pictured: H. Harp, D. Cofer, T. Skelton, K. Crawford, J. Gerstung, T. Lennon, J. Briggs, G. Patterson. KAPPA ALPHA-1. D. Yarn 2. L. Delaney 3. R. Maddox 111 4. L. Hill 5. Burd 6. B. Watson 7. A.J. Quirk 8. T. Markham 9. M. Pruitt 10. N. Thompson 11. D. Carlton 12. G. Dotson 13. B. Bean 14. T. Pennel 15. B. Edwards 16. S. Weston 17. ' The J " 18. S. Halter 19. D, Hart 20. C. Dolan 21. G. Summers 22. B. Alexander 23. C. Cope- land 24. E. Price 25. P. Hodge 26. B. Spatlin 27. P. English 28. R. Haggard 29. L Trisdale 30. A. Mansour 31. M. Mansour 32. M. Howard 33. B. Hill 34. E. Neel 35. G. Vaughn 36. E. Clark 37. B. Boylen 38. B. Raymond 39. G. Fry 40. C. Ginn 41. J. Doolan 42. M. Scott 43. R. Brinson 44. B. Harris 45. J. Spellman 46. M. Payne 47. O. Cam- bell 48. H. Young 49. C. Phillips 50. B. Thomp- son 51. B. Boyd 52. B. Moss 53. J.R. Jackson 54. B. Trulock 55. S. Mitchum 56. T. Head 57. Mule 58. J. Carson 59. B. Wilfong 60. D. Hanah 61. J. Knight 62. B. Brown 63. H. Mack 64. L. Stoltz nRA A k .5 Y ' t. y 1 UA ( jua Lili U 65. h. Munster 66. J. Riley 67. P. Jordan 68. R. Chandler 69. J. McGowan 70. M. Phillips 71. J. Johnson- 72. B. Cowsert 73. C. Crider 74. B. McLeod 75. D. Lumas 76. Blemish 77. 5. Ander- son 78. W. Worthen 79. C. Fariba 80. Junior 81. D. Hardy 82. R. Duck 83. B. Major 84. B. Major 85. R. Richardson. Not Pictured: S. Knight, F. Stolz, P. Aiken, M. Hatcher, T. Shapes. KAPPA SIGMA-1. R. Chapman 2. R. Ziege- lasch 3. D. Darenport 4. M. Freeman 5. J. Cron- ley 6. T. Weakely 7. B. McCown 8. S. Yearta 9. B. Arwood 10. J. Knight 11. B. Hopkins 12. M. Magoni 13. D. Fisher 14. B. Newton 15. T. Ivey 16. D. Hancock 17. S. King 18. L. Clegg 19. C. Culpepper 20. K. Lattanze 21. S. Menete 22. L. Locwenlhal 23. N. Zorn 24. D. Wilson 25. S. Blitch 26. S. Hardwerk 27. C. Robinson 28. M. Parker 29. M. Gallager 30. M. Zeitler 31. K.O. Hattrich 32. R. Peacock 33. J. Hardwick 34. J. Drew 35. A. McMichael 36. M. Hardman 37. B. Newsome 38. W. Glisson 39. S. Wiebe 40. G. Grant 41. B. Prathcr 42. A. Tomblin 43. B. Kapp 44. D. Malloy 45. D. Peters 46. T. Davis 47. B. Hutto 48. B. Sheffield 49. J. Griner 50. B. Dan- ielson 51. D. Sikes 52. R. Cook 53. K. Belan 54. T. Ward 55. E. Fox 56. D. Ballou 57. T. Christy 58. C. Barron 59. B. Bilbry 60. F. Huff 61. K. Lattanze 62. P. Coleman 63. S. Price 64. T. Hutto 65. F. Flanders 66. R. Middleton 67. B. Bowden 68. S. Burns 69. B. Collier 70. R. Borud 71. H. Brandon 72. F. Peters 73. D. Floyd 74. N. McKenzie 75. J. Johnson 76. K. Jackson 77. M. Sanford 78. T. Montigo 79. B. Gaby 80. M. Mobley 81. D. Guillebeau 82. P. Harris 83. B. Yearta 84. R. Brewer. Not Pictured: S. Langston, J. Delong, C. Upchurch, L. Brick, J. Lane, J. O ' Kelley, J. Saunders, B. Smith, C. Williams, S. Rhyne, T. Tinsley, M. Carson, M. Goodyear, B. Farrell, P. Alexander, B. Page, J. Cook, B. Brown, B. Spenser, S. Cook, J. Turchin. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-1. M. Weaver 2. J. Turner 3. K. Friedlander 4. A. Bone 5. J. Ryan 6. B. Keiffer 7. S. McDuffie 8. M. Trippani 9. M. Adair 10. S. Harris 11. J. Strong 12. B. Bartlett 13. B. Smith 14. J. Tarpley 15. L. Wiley 16. T. Paris 17. J, Cobb 18. K. Kowland 19. C. Thur- mond 20. K. Farr 21. P. Curtis 22. K. Jories 23. W. Clyat 24. S. Klosinski 25. R. Hydrick 26. C. Armstead 27. D. Semonis 28. C. Brown 29. E. Dantzler 30. J. Kirker 31. K. Paulk 32. R. Wilkes 33. K. Woods 34.-H. Lawson 35. M. Moore 36. W. Taylor 37. R. Hoover 38. J. Land 39. M. Thompson 40. K. Brown 41. R. Bowers 42. L. Morris 43. A. Johnson 44. K. Hawkins 45. C. Nippers 46. M. Smith 47. J. Mosley 48. J. Tucker 49. D. Dubarry 50. H. Hood 51. C. Fi- vash 52. R. Duncan 53. J. Berry 54. M. Malcolm CC r _IJ e I - en C ! _• en ■ Popham 59. M. Sullivan 60. R. Matthews 61. A. Burt 62. R. Bracewell 63. E. Mullis 64. M. Mer- cer 65. J. Rhea 66. B. Bradum 67. J. O ' Steer 68. M. Saussy 69. C. Land 70. C. Pethel 71. M. Smith 72. E. Ausband 73. H. Seyward 74. A. Fesperman Not Pictured: S. Ambrose, S. Am- brose D. Brown, M. Battle, R. Bowers, J. Berry, J. Burnett, D. Butler, F. Crozier, B. Clark, C. Brury, T. Dabbs, J. Dantzler, J. Fulenwider, B. Fuller, B. Glosson, H. Hunter, D. Hughes, S. Harrellson, G. Kesler, K. Jackson, B. Hood, M. Lewis, R. Morgan, B. McCinnis, J. Martin, M. Musselwhite, T. Moody, A. McChee, R. Key, J. Mosley, A. Nesmith, B. Perry, M. Poole, W. Parks, R. Phillips, M. Pridemore, S. Roberson, S. Russell, J. Richards, L. Rowell, J. Smith, M. Smith, P. Pompilio, W. Stribling, R. Snelling, K. Swindle. B. Spooner, K. O ' Kelley, D. Ousts, B. Tarpley, J. Taylor, J. Turk, R. Tate, T. Tea- gue, B. Vickers, K. Workman, D. Williams. PHI GAMMA DELTA-1. D. Wood 2. D. Very 3. L. Meadors 4. P. Scott 5. W. Stauffer 6. P. Payne 7. B. Gay 8. D. Palmer 9. P. Skidmore 10. C. Boeckel 11. S. Wallace 12. S. Knight 13. S. Mul- llns 14. L. Baldwin 15. R. Singh 16. H. Short 17. B. Hansen 18. E. Heys 19. T. Barnes 20. C. Lowery 21. R. Hawkins 22. D. Lowring 23. S. Kenney 24. L. Veal 25. S. Knap 26. J. Studdard 27. C Meadows 28. J. Spearman 29. B. Mock 30. M. Hamil 31. R. Sheaks 32. R. WolF 33. K. Corbin 34. R. Crowmartie 35. W. Martin 36. D. Falcone 37. B. Hall 38. J. Parks 39. T. Woodruff 40. T. OwinRS 41. F. Hanna 42. K. Boggs 43. T. Hamil 44. K. Mason 45. B. Anderson 46. M. Johnston 47. H. Barry 48. D. Kivett 49. M. Reynolds 50. D. Tucker 51. M. Stelling 52. L. Crawley 53. M. Frederick 54. C. Smith 55. B. Hendrick 56. K. Spillane 57. K. Crews 58. E. Jackson 59. J. Adams 60. J. Braden 61. S. Hardy 62. N. Hopper 63. S. Poole 64. R. Davis 65. K. Jelinek 66. M. Greene 67. M. Constein 68. D. Not Pictured: M. Mashburn, M. Sink, K. Trot- ter, S. Peacock, C. Lee, L. demons, A. Hinson, D. Powell. PHI KAPPA TAU-1. J. Toland 2. S. Miles 3. A. White 4. L. House 5. L. Teachman 6. D. Romig 7. B. Howorth 8. J. Moore 9. A. Santoli 10. L. Headley 11. N. Jones 12. C. Sandusky 13. L. Krysiak 14. J. Lister 15. R. Iverson 16. T. Tarr 17. B. Mona 18. P. Taylor 19. C. Austin 20. R. Kaliher 21. J. Mull 22. T. TcGehee 23. S. Hen- niger 24. H. Romig 25. B. Gooding 26. L. Jen- nings 27. B. Crane 28. J. Thorton 29. P. Duncan 30. D. Forrester 31. D. Wilson 32. S. McKelvey 33. K. Smith 34. J. Headley 35. K. Polston 36. M. Jeffares 37. G. Anderson 38. C. Canty 39. N. Curry 40. M. Catanese 41. D. Vereen 42. M. Adamson 43. W. Moore. Not Pictured: G. Bell, L. Bonner, J. Browning, M. Charvin, L. Davis, M. Duff, R. Crice, A. Harper, M. Jones, S. Landers, R. Pepe, T. Stark, J. Wallers, L. Cam- bron, A. Felder, C. Robison, A. Ross, G. Tyson, L. Wells. PI KAPPA ALPHA-1. C. Cochran 2. J. Cantrel 3. D. Andrews 4. B. Almono 5. P. Hogan 6. P. Stevens 7. J. Donaldson 8. R. Stocks 9. M. King 10. K. Eide 11. J. Fischel 12. T. Craig 13. J. Ellis Crutchfield 18. J. Lord 19. B. Lowe 20. I. Perner Lindwall 69. P. Putney 70. K. Rogers 71. M. Grizzard 72. B. Geisel 73. J. Amtower 74. F. Augello 75. S. Howard 76. J. Blake 77. T. Wof- ford 78. L. Brown Not Pictured: L. Becton, R. Bentley, P. Cain, D. Cowart, M. Day, M. Dendy, K. Giger, M. Frix, P. Graham, S. Justice, J. Mal- lory, M. Moss, R. Reeves, K. Rocker, G. Smith, J. Underwood, J. Wood, P. Berta, R. Robertson, J. Ruzik. PHI KAPPA PSI-1. L. Lindgren 2. S. Etheridge 3. C. Quarngesser 4. M. Stieglitz 5. C. Smith 6. K. James 7. W. Penn 8. J. Smith 9. M. Adamson 10. B. McAbee 11. C. Drayton 12. L. Langley 13. P. Curran 14. W. Elliotte 15. T. Cagle 16. K. Harrelll7. C. Van Sickle 18. W. Bosbyshell 19. D. Gilbertson 20. W. Chambers 21. P. Milam. 21. K. baye 22. P. Johnson 23. J. Taylor 24. S. Wilkerson 25. P. Perkins 26. D. Gale 27. S. Horning 28. J. Rothenberger 29. J. Ozor 30. M. McDowell 31. T. Bailey 32. D. Posey 33. K. Hires 34. P. Jones 35. M. Hahn 36. S. Brown 37. B. Wyatt 38. M. Durand 39. P. Liss 40. J. Bclk 41. G. Bradley 42. J. Knocke 43. R. Estes 44. B. Evans 45. R. Tanenbaum 46. R. Phillips 47. M. Allison 48. G. Chambers 49. R. Crawford 50. R. Hill 51. M. McKool 52. B. Bibbings 53. T. Huh- man 54. L. Johnson 55. B. Jones 56. S. Brewton 57. D. Morris 58. T. Haney 59. F Hendricks 60. R. Woodlief 61. W. Hudson 62. A. Stone. Not Pictured: T. Anderson, B. Morris, K. Kroeger, A. Barret, S. Brooks, D. Buggeln, J. Dawkins, L. Myers, L. Armstead, K. Edwards, R. Faircloth, A. Garrison, J. Gower, J. Brown, D. Yother, S. Kaplowite, K. Bergin, D. Hnatusko, I. Mullis, L. White, T. Martin, J. Hughes, K. Lane, R. Le- mieux, C. Nolan, M. Purdy, J. Shea, J. Short, B. Wilson, D. Wynne, J. Sego, S. Mincy, C. Ozor, 5. Simpson. PI KAPPA PHI-1. C. Thomas 2, R. Hyde 3. R. Ciors 4. W. Wheeler 5. M. Akers 6. K. Duke 7. W. McClure 8. K. Paison 9. B. Bretherton 10. R. Worth 11. C. Chaffman 12. D. Chaffman 13. J. Davis 14. C. Turner 15. T. Rice 16 K. Caiswell 17. A. Jenkins 18. W. Portain 19 R Golden 20. I. Hawkins 21. H. Thompson 22. B. Rogers 23 r. Stoker 24. B. Rhyne 25. J. Patton 26. S. Bine 27. T. York. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-1. Ricky Nelson 2. Tattoo Celcia 3. Eddie Van Halen 4. Budwciser 5. Boo Foo Weakly 6. Rat Hardin 7. Shoney ' s Malchow 8. Gilligan Duffy 9. Bobby Poss 10. Worthless Lynn 11. Tony Franklin 12 Plato Henderson 13. Bubblehead Shuford 14. Skip SIGMA PHI EPSlLON-1. Mark Mouth 2. Alfred E Newman 3. Beef Jerkey 4. Gary Mason 5. Gomer Pyle 6. Robert Redford 7. Mill Mendenhall 8. Pumpkinhead 9. Chinless Wonder 10. Ken Miller 11. Drew Williams 12. Hershel Walker 13. Scott Everett 14. Bill Chick 15. Steve Mairoise 16. Rob McGinnis 17. Win Green 18. Kurt Woolfe 19. 1980 Sweetheart 20. Telly Savalas 21. Burt Skall 22. David Shore 23. Rick Vial 24. Steve Martin 25. Doug LaFrance 26. Dennis Churchwell 27. Wayne Edwards 28. John Bell 29. Jeff Miller 30. Peter Prep 31 Bob Wood 32. Charles Cheezit 33. David Dud- ley 34. David Krauss 35. Junior Beaumont 36. William Bradford Fonsworth III 37. Dip Skoal 38. Chris Farr 39. Mommy ToUeson 40. Delmonte Pear 41. Blandler Tal- madge 42. Greg Hall 43. Darrin Rogers 44. Dan Hud- son 45. Jeep-Jeep 46. Eric Maxwell 47. Wesley Kiel 48. James B, Hole. Not Pictured: Howdy R. Doody, Myr- tle, Pop Adopolis, Tony Brown, Kermit the Frog, Steve Clement, Jamie " Puppy Dog " Dixon, Ricky C. Goober, Manvel Griffin, Steve " Boscoe " Guthum, Andy Kiy- festien, Mike Koser, Robert La-Mutt, Daniel T. Harpo, Hank Pineaar, Kevin " Shu " Berry, John Dale Taylor, Jeff Wade, John Zittrouer, Smith Campbell Soup, Otis, Robert Rowan, Kevin Wynne. TAU EPSILON PHI: 1. B. Cohen, 2. A. Flink, 3. B Cohen 4. D. Levy, 5. S. Tuck, 6. 5. Tich, 7. M. Green- feld, 8 S Rubin 9. J. Maran, 10 R. Sonshein, 11. R Feinberg, 12. J Felser, 13. P. Posternack, 14. D. Sawi- lowsky, 15. A. Sicgel, 16. S. Reader, 17. J. Appleman 18 N. JoUes, 19, L. Weitz 20. D. Meltsner 21. E. Berman 22. S. Peskin, 23. S. Polk, 24. L. Wasserman, 25 B Stein, 26. M. Scharff, 27. J. Brown, 28. K. Bregman, 29 J Kuhr, 30. B. Aston, 31, E. Chanin, 32. S. Engle, 33. J Tenenbaum, 34. S. Fine, 35. M. Krafchick, 36. M. So- ble, 37. R. Slosberg, 38. L. Nathan, 39. J. Schultz, 40. M. Shapiro, 41. P Kahn, 42. C. Movsovitz, 43, D. Davis, 44. L. Schatiff, 45. G. Schwartz, 46. j. Bashuk, NOT PICTURED: L Arkin, M. Bloom, L. Brody, J. Brown, A. Davidson, T. Davis, T. Eichholz, M. Elson, P. Felser, N. Fiiher, S. Frankel, L. Freudenberg, R. Friedrich, D. Caller, A. Goldenberg, I. Gleser, J. Gruber, W. Harris, M Harrison, S. Tolles, S. Kirshtein, D. Klogman, M. Kooden, M. Krusch, Willie Marable, S. Maran, L. Mendel, R. Miller, J Milslein, S. Odrezin, E. Platoxk, J Rittenberg, S. Rogen, S. Rose, M. Sherman, M. Tan- enbaum, K. Weinstein, M Blumenfield, B. Gillman, P. Gillman, L. Husney, M. Lipton, J Lourie, L. Mazo, M. 208 Rosenthal, P. Scharf, J. Silver, D.J., Herb m Ml X r i{ TAU KAPPA EPSILON-1. L. Holt 2. S. Kite 3. C. Chandler 4. L. Waage 5. R. West 6. P. Magnum 7. J. Connors, 8 R Josey 9. J. Garcia 10. R. Beasley 11. J. Denton 12. A. Burgess 13. G. Diffley 14. B. Wood 15, M. Roeber 16. T. Stewart 17. K. Lilienwald 18. R. HoU- man 19. K. Dempsey 20. B. Nelson 21. H. Hague 22. M. Hall 23. E. Wehrman 24. J. Lawson 25. G. Barfield 26. B Thorne 27. R Steen 28. R. Missroom 29. B. Huff 30. S Sanders 31. B. Marsh 32. S. Hyde 33. J. Mullins 34. W. Hoover 35. F. Leach 36. M. Child 37. K. Rowan 38. T Hahn 39. R. Mims 40. M. Doster 41. C. Wood 42. C. Jackson 43. P. Martin 44. J. Baxter, 45. J. Erwin 46. P. Bettendorf 47. M. Harley 48. K. Exum 49. F. Wheeler 50. T. Trottman 51. R. Taylor 52. R. Rodriguez 53. B. O ' Donnel 54. T. Moore 55. D Senft 56. B. Bobbitt 57. W. Phillips 58. R. Valdez. Not Pictured: L. Barnette, T. Birchette, J. Campbell, D. Cash, A. Cashin, D. Chap- man, S. Coleman, A. Crews, D. Crowe, R. Daniell, J. DeHaven, J. Deloach, C. Edmond, M. Esoda, P. Fore- man, N Fuller, D. Hadden, R. Hill, M. Hunt, J. Kalvin, B. Kees, S. Holke, T. Leary, M. Little, M. Mahonez, A. McDonald, A. Mills, R. Morris, M. Ouzts, V. Peacock, D. Riddle, V. Reynolds, S. Sink, T. Skidmore, R. Smith, B. Taylor, D. Templeton, J. Frankins, J. Weeks, S Whipple, M. Yawn, L. Younger, R. Puckett, S. Holt, P. Pendergrass, B. Robinson, K. Howe, J. Orwin. THETA CHI-1 L Dickinson 2. J. Lauer 3. M. Wilcox 4. C. Welch 5. H. Clemmons 6 T. Tucker 7. T. Bryan 8. L. Freeman 9. S. Thomas 10. B. Parker 11. B Browning 12. D. McLoughlin 13. T. Balliew 14. K. Dunwoody 15. T. Rogers 16 B. Durmmonds 17. S. Hise 18. R. Taylor 19. K. Muller 20. C. Young 21. J. Barfield 22. S. Grow 23. R. Curtis 24. A. Tito 25 J. Honland 2o. M. Banks 27. K. Washington 28. L. Richards Not Pictured: J. Born, N. Combs, M. Nestvogel, B Spell, T. Robertson, J. Tinnesz, D. Mahoney, R. Hardy, D. Kirk, S. Patrick, M. Lockhard, K. Simon, L. Gant, D. Duckett, K. Co- hen. I (Sigma Alpha Epsilon-Cont.) Walden 15. Sugar Ray McGreagor 16. Cat I ehat 17. Mitch Delk 18. Eagle Williams 19. ' by Wade 20. Stilts Williams 21. Lumpy " C Bergen 22. Eb Chick 23. Lizzard Wilson Steve Sassoon 25. Unkown 26. Kung Foo CI sen 27. David Rink. Not Pictured: Spider Jc Mullet Ash, Slug Beckman, Ralph Malph T er, Potsie Clupepper, Moon Dog White, Man Flowers. SIGMA CHI-1. J. Hall 2. B. Gray 3. D. Carrl M. Parker 5. J. Heyman 6. S. Evans 7. F. Kal 8. L. Wright 9. T. Marsh 10. M. Travis 1 Fritz 12. B. Daughtry 13. J. Nevil 14. R. Tip| 15. R. Hilburn 16. R. Vendetti 17. Hal Ha 18. D. Gurtz 19. J. Bumgardne 20. E. Billus 2 Rawls 22. R. Showfety 23. F. Mashburn 24 Duke 25. J. Schermahorn 26. S. Shuck 27 Rendell 28. K. Forchetti 29. M. Cooper 301 Doran 31. B. Branner 32. B. Calvert 33. S. Toi kins 34. B. Giannini 35. M. Showfety 36 Blitch 37. E. Rogers 38. N. Ham 39. G. Davis Julie 41. B. King 42. P. Hudgens 43. M. Br 44. L. Durky 45. C. Adams 46. J. Walker 4: Hill 48. B. Bottoms 49. J. Hayes 50. D. H drickson 51. J. Rogers 52. P. Stephens 53 Browne 54. D. Cherry 55. J. Oliff 56. J. Wc ward 57. T. Malone 58. B. Franklin 59. B. Clf land 60. K. Townsend 61. T. Dunlap 62. Maddox 63. B. Slocumbe 64. W. McBride 65 Kimbrel 66. H. Dunlap 67. B. Schneider. l| Pictured: A. Muldrew, G. Harris, B. Lewis, Merrett, D. Fritzer, J. Newcomb, R. Crowe Smith, L. Casseter, J. Holder, B. Williams, Tolbert, T. Murphy, R. Maffis, T. McSwain, Gunn, H. Williams, B. Crawford, S. Yeagei Hickcod, S. Blackburn, J. Cabe, B. Cheves, Crosby, R. Cox, B. Gumming, J. Dorsey, B. . as, W. Everrett, D. Garcia, R. Hall, D. Harris Harris, D. Hogan, J. Horn, S. Holding, Hadaway, K. Jenks, J. Jones, G. Kelly, J. Kt W. King, H. Lee, B. Longino, B. Lovett, M. V zoer, P. Millians, R. McConnell, V. Orr, B. F ten, T. Rawls, R. Sandeford, J. Sanders, Seller, W. Skinner, B. Sward, F. Tindell, Thomas, J. Turner, C. Usher, D. Valentine. SIGMA NU-1. K. Crow 2. G. Usher 3. D. I wards 4. S. Hall 5. J. Chafin 6. J. Brandon 7. McNair 8. J. Edge 9. G. Wright 10. G. Callow 11. B Norman 12. H. Flemming 13. R. Dill.l 14. R. Ingram 15. E. Strickland 16. B. Lewal 17. H. Ragan 18. J. Tucker 19. M. Scarborou 20. B. Burns 21. J. Friedlain 22. B. Chance 23 Ward 24. K. Tuggle 25. M. Thompson 26. Calloway 27. J. Gay 28. A. Barry 29. S. Albritti 30. S. Frye 31. L. Lee 32. M. Berry 33. R. Gay A. Thompson 35. M. Davis 36. J. Hurst 37. Frazier 38. E. Bode 39. S. Alexander 40. Swartz 41. S. Wight 42. B. Jerles 43. J. Allen R. Houser 45. D. Rykard. Not Pictured: J. Ti well, D. Smith, K. Futch, G. Bowman, M. C miny, R. Hatfield, J. Maxwell, H. Clark, B. W liams, K. Henderson, D. Hammock, C. Bakl C. Frame, M. Aiken, B. Martin, A. Cole, Jones, L. Carroll. l.Huiit. ' ' (3. J. GREEKS 209 Sweethearts Chi Pki Qail Msley ' Delta Ckl Karyn Mozley Kappa Sigma J lckl Zom Alpha Qamma Uho Cynn McDonald Delta Zau Delta Debbie Walker Chi Psl Mary Morton Kappa Alpha Mary Claire Pruett Cambda Chi Alpha Monica Zrapplnl Phi Qamma Delta Sue Knight 210 GREEKS Pi kappa Alplta Hernia ' J I corn ' s Sigitia J p a SpsiUvt Slizabdh Morgan Sigma Phi Spsilon Susan What ley Phi Kappa Zau Connie Sanduski Sigma Chi Sally Mop per Pi kappa Phi karen ' Duke Sigma JVu Stephanie Jry Zau kappa Spsilon Sue Jristoe Zheta Chi Kim Simon GREEKS 211 213 214 GREEKS Editor ' s Note " Georgia on my mind ... " a simple phrase which so adequate- ly describes the fond memories we shall have of our time here at the Uni- versity of Georgia. These years are a time of learning, a time of growing, and a time of sharing. Reflecting back on these years, we will realize that the experiences and relationships that we had will continue to effect our lives forever. Cherish these days here at Georgia. Live each day to its fullest for each day well lived makes for a brighter and happier tomorrow. " Just an old sweet song keeps Geor- gia on my mind. " Georgia-where memories are made to last a lifetime. I Cindy Johnson GREEK Editor GREEKS 215 CLUBS 216 CLUBS CLUBS 217 Advertising Club The Advertising Club supplements the advertising curriculum with bimonthly speakers from the advertis- ing world, promotional projects, and career orLented trips. Affiliated with the American Advertising Feder- ation, the 140 member chapter is the largest student ad club in the country, as well as the largest on the campus. This year ' s events included an annual tour of New York ' s top Ad agencies, two career days with top adver- tising officials, and market research on Dixon ' s restau- rant and the Jackson Herald newspaper. Promotion of a Georgia-Vanderbilt basketball game was followed by a celebration at the " Dawg House " . OFFICERS: James Frost, Adivsor, Rhette Jackson, Sr Representative Micheal Martin, Vice President, Larue Maritn, Vice President, Lynn Lassiter, Secretary, Jay Tanenbaum Treasurer, Robert Worley President. Below Front L-R, Mike Hale, Lanelle Gutknecht, Ed Thomas, Jay Tan- enbaum, Rhette Jackson, Akio Taniquchi, Robert Worley, Terri Brun- son. Row 2: Ann Messick, Robyn King, Chris Bazzle, Mike Martin, Chery Royster, Ken Coleman, Shawn Jarett, Donna Lewis, Row 3: Steve Green, Lois Martin, Ernie Mosteller, Larue Martin, Lisa Lindgren, Lori Teichman, Patti Schayer, Lynn Lawler, Row 4, Brad Hight- ower, Blanche Blackwell, Evan True, Joy Jarrett, Barbara Busey, . . Lyn Atliff. UHIV€RSITY OF QEORGIA ADVERTISING CLUB An AAF College ChapUr 218 CLUBS Ag Hill Ag Hill Council is the coordinating body for all organizations on South can: pus. Every club on South Campus has one representative on the council. During Fall quarter, Ag Hill Coun- cil held a Student Night for all stu- dents on South Campus. There was entertainment, exhibits, and a cook- out. A Perspective Agribusiness Ca- reers Night was held during Winter quarter. Company displays and repre- sentatives were on hand to talk with students about future jobs. The Ag Hill Council holds it ' s an- nual awards banquet for outstanding students on South Campus. Officers: Wayne McLocklin Owen Maxwell Glenn Smith Gail Fulford Randall Morris President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Parliamentarian Ag Hill Council Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is an honorary society for students in majors on South Cam- pus. Fall quarter. Alpha Zeta had a food drive in which all organizations on South Campus competed for don- ating the most food. This food went to the Clarke County Family Services. They also sold Agriculture Hats year long as their main money making project. Alpha Zeta, through Clarke Howell Hall set up tutorial services. They also visited area high schools to recruit for UGA. Each year Alpha Zeta holds it s Spring Banquet and this year it went at Martel ' s. Officers: Chuck Ellington Melanie Neal Gail Fulford Owen Maxwell Tina Broach Dr. Phil Banks Dr. James Harris Chancellor Censor Scribe Treasurer Chronicler Sr. Advisor Jr. Advisor CLUBS 219 Ag Economics AG ECONOMICS NAMA The Ag Econ Club is an undergraduate orga- nization for majors in Agricultural Economici and Marketing. They have representatives on the Ag Hill Council and are active in South Campus events. Each year the Ag Econ Club puts out a Senior Booklet that is sent to (op firms in this field all across the nation. In each, the seniors have a mini resume and what jobs they ' re interested in. In the Spring an Awards Banquet is held at Charlie Williams to honor the outstanding members of the club. Officers are: Randall Morris, President, Donnie Dukes, Vice-President, Gina Waggoner, Secretary, Ethan Lewis, Treasurer, Joe Carswell, Public Relations, Events Chairman, Andy Kotnik, and Josef M. Broder, Advisor. A.S.I.D. The Association of Interior Designers is for majors in Interior Design and Furnishings and Interiors. The group has speakers from various careers in the field and attend a convention in Atlanta during January. The members include: Judith Andre, Laura Barrett, Liesha Beinke, Deanne Bell, Cheryl Blackman, Angel Bowen, Brenda Brown, Colleen Brown, Larry Brown, Chris Buffkin, Kathryn Caramia, Treasurer, Joy Cook, Donna Cook, Kimberly Cook, Pamela Cook, Cay Crittenden, Linda Daughtry, Mary Ellen Eaker, Elizabeth Ezell, AUyn Felder, Tere- sa Foley, Cheryl Crest, Maire Grizzle, Patricia Hamilton, Beverly Hardcastle, Ann Higgin- botham, Margaret Jenkins, Paula Johnson, Eli- zabeth Koppen, Ann Lambert, Terrell Luck, Stacy McCoUough, Cheryl McNair, Tali Ma- jidi, Nancy Merritt, Eugenia Mitchell, Linda Mockler, Secretary, Angela Parks, Jill Parrot, Vice President, Lucinda Pinkstaff, Kimbell Pir- man. Jack Pruitt, President, Kathy Puckett, Nancy Rauschenburg, Julie Riley, Dorrie Rob- erts, Jeannine Roush, Melissa Sage, Cynthia Sexton, Dorothy Shelby, Valerie Sich, Sandie Smith, Sandra Stevenson, Judy Tanner, Julie Toland, Sonjia Veal, Tanya Worley, Ruth Bal- lard, Connie Brinkley, Kristy Mack, Linda Crossgrove, Celia Douglas, Barbara Johnson, Allison Stokes, Melanie Edmiston, Mike Abel, Mary Cassidy, Beth Bridges, Jeanetta Davis, Ray Kirbo, Gail Maxwell, Barbara Smith, Lori Thomas, Annette Whorton, Beth Vansant 220 CLUBS BSU The Baptist Student Union on Lumpkin St. had a very eventful year. They won first place overall in the Athena League Homecoming activi- ties; they also won first place float, and window painting top honors. The BSU spearheaded a campus- wide outreach program. They also raised $7000 for summer missions and presented the dinner theatre " The Me Nobody Knows. " First Row: Gary Carter, President, Mark Epperson, Kathy Black, Lisa Wilson, Ka- ren Massey, Gary Driggers, (2) Mitchell Lewis, Carl Willis, Sharon Turner, George Hokayem, Julia Simpson, (3) Tim Echol, Ray Manardi, Betsey Frost, Chris Church, Melanie Amos, April Rich, She- lia Jackson, Bonnie Lloyd. Biftad BIFTAD is an honor society for freshmen and sophomore men for the recognition of excellence in scholar- ship, leadership, and service to the University. Each Fall and Spring, ini- tiation is held with the annual Spring Banquet held at the Cobb House. Front: Tim Hamil, Robert Ham, Woody Faulk, Claude Su, Keith Mason, Michael Howard, Da- vid Gilbertson. Jim Braden, Charles Smith, Brad Marsh, (2) Bob O Donnell, Dieter Burrel, Herbert Short Mark Hall Alex Mc- donald, Ben Taylor. Rodney Owen, Kirk Jc- linek, Ron Valdez, Mike Pickle. CLUBS 221 Black Panhellenic Council Black Panhelliic Council The Black Panhellinic Council consists of the following fraternities and sororities and their representatives. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Philistia Pitt- man and Tracy Rosemond. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Bill Clark, Tony Henry. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Christine Glenn, Sherry Jackson. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Tony Scho- field, Dennis Jones. Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Jeff Shannon, Dennis Jones. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Gaylon Tootle, Dwayne Ruff. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Lakeita Walters. Officers: Micah Penn Dan Burns Tony Chappell Teresa Babers VVilma Crier President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer 222 CLUBS PALLADIA Debbie Barnes Claire Cornwell Joan Dawson Melinda Farris Marjina Hinely Leigh Langston Anne Morris Nancy Neal Debi Snelling Rebecca West Betty Whelchel Ann Wooten Gretchen York Dr Louise McBee Michelle Burns Caryl Greenberg Julie Herron Louise Hill Sallie Humphries Suzanne Miller Patty Mueller Ann Reinman Lucy Tresp Phyllis Jenkins Barrow r K I Patricia A. Brunton June Guest Margaret A Haas Meg Harris Jodie Powers Linda Sarlin » Mary Beth Wenger Betty Whitten Carol Winthrop Teri Atkinson Cori Bargmann Lydia Beowers Susan Boyett Becky Brown Sara Collins Miriam A. Diemmer Laura Harwood Edwards Elizabeth Ann Hardin Mary Elizabeth Harrison Sharon Lynn Johnson Ruth Barrow Bracewell LaGrange Trussell Dupree Laura Rogers Fortson Lee Anne Seawell Nelle T. Scholz Delo M. Sanchez Jill Irene Beckett Kathleen Regina Bergen Shirley Diane Brown Elizabeth Anne Carter Miriam Machelle Dingle Hollis Ann Dorsey Carol Christian Hunt Carole N. Jackson Anne Lambert Lynn H Lassiter Leslie A. Moore Catherine Rodrique Wendy Woods Liz Wyman Genelle Morain Joy Williams Suzanne Sinyard Claire Swann CLUBS 223 Black Programs Members: Tonya Allen, Chis Armour, Dennis Ellison, David Evans, Pat Hogg, Carole Jackson, Stephanie Johnson, Edgar Ragin, Ashburn Rob- erts, Betty Rogers, Hilda Tompkins, Diane Mapp, Officers: Carole Jack- son, Chairperson, Stephanie Johnson, Vice Chairperson, Tonya Allen, Secre- tary, Bernard Hayes, Advisor. The Committee for Black Programs, established in 1975, has provided UGA with many meaningful pro- grams. Speakers such as Dick Greg- ory, Nikki Giovanni, and Rev. Martin Luther King, Sr. are just a few that have been sponsored by the CBP. The Black History Month Talent Show with Pamoja Dancers and singers, theatre productions, and the Black Student ' s in Art are just a few of the CBP ' s programs. During the last five years, the CBP has become one of the most active clubs on campus. Business Council Members: Roy Reeves, President, Greg Anderson, Vice President, Keith Mason, Secretary, Kirk Jelinek, Trea- surer, Steve Conner, Susan Ellison, Sam Geer, Greg Lukens, Mark Day, Janice Grubbs, Cindy Camp, Debbie Silverthorn, Laura Edwards, Sue Mc- Kinley, Randall Coleman, Bart Dan- ielson, Todd Barnes, Larry Smith, Mike Addison, Ted Young, David Sa- lyers, Al Brown, Chris Meadows, Jim- my Key, Dean William C. Flewellen, Jr., Advisor. The College of Business Adminis- tration Student Council is composed of the president of each student orga- nization in the College of Business, and four students chosen at large. The council is the governing body of the business student organizations. It also serves as a represtativc body and in- termediary for faculty and students. 224 CLUBS Compass Compass held two membership parties in the Fall. One informational party and one ice cream social brought sixty two new members to the club. Collections of cans and toys for needy families helped brighten Christmas and Thanksgiving for many in Clarke County. The Compass Club also helped out the Scottish Rite Hospital in April with their Pledge Walk. Also in the Spring a Thank you Banquet is held for the Classic City Pilot Club, Compass ' s sponsor. Lynne Peek and Cathy Boeckel re- presented Compass in Homecoming and Miss UGA, respectively. DECA The D.E.C.A. Club is for majors of Distributive Education and marketing that will teach in this area in high schools and Junior colleges. Members serve as judges at district D.E.C.A. competitions and also work to assist teachers. Each year this club attends the State Career Development confer- ence. Money to cover expenses to this convention is raised through collec- tion of aluminum cans and donut sales in the Fall. Front row, Joy Youmans, John Henley, President, Holly Faith, Jennie Camp, Second Row, Cynthia Collins, Connie Ogletree, Leslie Sorrow, Third Row, Dr. Joe E Hill, Claude Howell, Rick Tatum, TomtT y Jennings, Dr. Lester E Sanders. Not Pictured, Nelson Strubbles. Demosthenian Literary Society The Demosthenian Literary Society is the ol- dest organization on the UGA campus. They were founded in 1803. Demosthenian promotes the cause of science and truth by pubHc speaking and debate at weekly meetings held every Thurs- day. Some of the Demosthenian ' s annual events are the All night meeting in February and the annual Spring Banquet. The Robert Toombs Speaking Competition is a new activity that was just start- ed in 1981. Row 1: Marc Porter, Jack Dominy, Debbie Walls, Lee Wisely, Keel Kemper, (2) Robbie Owen, Mark King, Todd Crowder, Doyo Craig, Ross Bodle, (3) Robert O ' Quinn, Mike Smith, Treasur- er, Walter Johnson, President, Dan Mitchell, Vice President, Arthur Hinds, Jay Hopkins, Bet- sy Lyons, Liz O ' Donnell, Rich Wharton, Angie Reynolds, Randy Peterman, Steve Ellis, Greg Dorris, Dede Clute, Ann Harrison. 226 CLUBS R Or Michjt; W fc Ootgc K Bla k krbirs . Bla mai tuiJi L 6lci« ! S.n K Btlv.ns L , I. I bliifctnii-lj i- n. S ., I Bunk tli.-«b.-th L B..J.Jn,j Rofcci: I BoiTi Mtry E. Boisi ' .Jmx ■R»r,i.n D- e.vuj •LirrN- A. Bdu ek- Mary J BtKllev ,K»nn«h M Bi ..iv Twna L Biamicii f j«an O. 6 1 LuctriiJa A TJarrow CKailoltc F Da ' Call P-ni-. UDtvti yS; Dtalo ,- - A. n nru . J«n -i M- t.M.oaWi ' lo,.n M DorfojfKTO O.-nnj S IVVoie . , Atnv o Pi von J ' , D ' boiah 1. Dortfl John C. Downer; Rebt-ccj E. Diijgji James V Hve ' V ict.ivta M, 1 ' gorf lliam H U u h A Ellis ;r H, Lnghsh n C. Lpp i in E. Fairchi! J, Fatfan Pru« D Farri5 William M Faucell Fjtficia k ftdtier Suwn S. Fincher JillFinkctiKin - R. btco L Finfiafl l rftty U. Folu PcWI O. Wlin, L.«yn Frtrt Liica A. Fulltt Di«fi« I. fuK M«rk f- ' l ■ N ncy j. Csrnc Michjfl R. Cd .■l • )d|»»T Glenn 1 Ywine j, Cobe ?■ fre ' lkL CoodtkK : V TiavilC Co« Il_ ; Su " ; n NLtiaharrv " ' Haiold B, Cuttty Vivian D HMfd- , Laura D HogaW- " ' lOdtt D. HlKison ihtc» M HuUings }t vti O Hiitcheifion Pameb J HutcSm on Robtit C. Inyvn ht D. Jackson M G, Juiet M«ry L Janis r r»ama ' S, Jenkins StJVy F. Jennings AngeU D |£Knson David L. oll so laiMy E. Jt nson ' ; ' alter I John- on . Wanda L JoKnsorl Melissa A. Jdhnstotto Beverly R. Jones Sandy R Jones Summer Jones iliian 1 Maddojt Marion Alan B Masarek Donna 1 MtDonaM Lynetrc R. Mau a Derm ( MoCubrry Marian I; , h;frl;oft«ld Roberl P McLeixl Mar e L Mcdlori! Bryan L M Eli7abelh S Miller Linda H Millci PallKia A MiUtT Sherry A. Miatsh Bllf Jjmei R Minicr Pcjtjty A Moody i.hdrLe» L, Moore, J Clinton T. NiiM Leslie Mot,ire tiit R- Moi an Lenox K. -Morns MeIi ' S4, D Morn Joyte H Moseley Laura E, Mullian Emily A Munnell Cyn»hU I- Mrflphy Rick M. NedelrWan Vivun E NeSmith Lisa H. t:,w«t4«t Jemi Ni ' roi!;,; Kristic L N.elwh Ijpiie A Noll P3)rvp Norris Georginj (. dom Tracy ' liver Gary B ) Neal S mB Parks ' P SnJ Pasternack Ro t L Patten Sarafc C Payne Ted M Pennel Tracy t PhilUp ' B verlv P Pickren P ttf ' A Pike Pool , K. Power J«m P Powers ' jojnn L Powers ' " Ellzateth C ' Presley Nena K Puaw. John B K,ikm f AWtttn RaAley L«» " ■ J0 ! Rei DebiJ . R«id |er R Ri ' uning - Plve A Rin V Dorni»A RBberis Micb Ts. Rt.gers Stanley C R U Dune R. S«Viig Terc«A A. S vo iPatrtcili A. ScKayer T!Tom;i C, Schmidt LhzabetiiM hroedeT Roy J Sthwaru n Laura L Settles " Allison L Shaw James S Sherrcr Herbert J Short Mary S. Sinyard aig E Skidmore RK W Skinner _ j[r-i M Smith titiy T Smith 1 1 (. ' " ' inoth ' die , imilh P mrl.i 1 Smith . ' ' Ronald D Smith Teresa J. Smith Timothy 6. bmith John P. Sp«ldir g,t Monika E. SprinKft MarkbSulrul- ' ' Celui Slewart Mali J, Slewait Mynli; P Stilr- Cynrl.ia M Stii, Collef-t. ' B. UfH nd Merrv ! 5ltii|bnd Amy . .tSwMS Amy J ,:Tavl4f Benidr In A. T»vl Flovd . Tayloi Marvrja Taylof Marji;i)t 5. Taylor Lori S " Teichnun Angel M. Temples Damorf A. Templpton Jay I Ttnrnbtum Cathcrfcie C Tind M Btadwo) A Tippins Louise H. Trotii Cynthi L. Turner Craif( t|ndcr el Laurie |.. UndeT -uod Tom L Urquhap Linda $ Vail " Joni L kk1i atkley tSKiT «a)Hn9i 4 ShaTon ' " E. Wadd.. Deborjk A, Wahl . • ■Uta C. V ainer " " Charte A Walker l. Walker B Walker »TStiel L Wallace Kalhlren H Walton , Safliuei L. Warrunock -. tvnthie J Watkins .M- " y I- W ' dison illy E. Wall, klary L. Wal Mich.irl I IVckh Charlei H. WnltUtttf ' i Susan E Whallcy Benjamin P. William Jennifer lo Willi ' 9: mm Golden Key Golden Key National Honor Society recognizes achievement at the university. Juniors and seniors maintaining a cumulative GPA were honored at the annual reception v hich was held in October. This year ' s recipient of Golden Key ' s outstanding faculty award is Dr. Cal Logue of the Speech Department. CLUBS 227 Greek Horseraen AN HONORARY SOCIETY FOR OUTSTANDING FRATERNITY MEN THE MEMBERS OF GREEK HORSEMAN FOR 1980-1981 INCLUDE: BOB SCHEIDER, SIGMA CHI; DUTCH COFER, DELTA TAU DELTA; ROB ELLIS, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON; VICE PRESIDENT MIKE VALENTINE, LAMBDA CHI ALPHA; PRESIDENT MARC BARRE, PI KAPPA PHI. 228 CLUBS Gridiron Secret Society Front Row: Alex Booth, Wayne McLocklin, Rod Ellis, Steve White, Eddie Ausband, Brent Cryn es, Jimmy Durham, Secretary, Jim Bryja, Jeff Lewis, Bob Schneider, Greg Joseph, Griff Glenn, David Dantzler. Second Row: Steve Newton, Greg Sowell, Vincent Crawford, Dan Jacobs, Dutch Gofer, Mark Barre, Frank Zimmerman, Brad Marsh, David Jensen, President, Lee Cook. CLUBS 229 Men ' s Glee Club THE DOUBLE QUARTET (L-R) TOMMY BRYANT, DIRECTOR, JOE ALLRED, RALPH BARNES, REB BROWN, STEWART BOWERS, JIM MASHBURN, ROB HALL, JERRY JOBE, AND JERRY TEECE. 230 CLUBS Men ' s Glee Club The Men s Glee Club enjoyed perhaps their finest year during the l ' 80-81 academic year. The group performed extensively on campus and around the state, but the years highlight came in March. The Glee Club was selected by audition-tape to perform on the program of the I ' Sl National Convention of the American Choral Directors Associ- ation, (ACDA), in New Orleans, Louisiana. The ACDA, the largest organization of choral directors in the world, picked the UGA Glee Club and the Harvard Glee Club as the top two men ' s glee clubs in the nation! This is the most coveted award a performing group can recieve. The mens glee club has been under the direction of Dr. Pierce Arant since lopo. Dr. Arant is chairman of the Uga choral activities commit- tee, a member of the voice faculty, and directs the UGA Concert Choir. The group is accompanied by Tommy Bryant, a Senior piano perfor- mance major. The Glee Club officers for 1980-81 are: President David McTier, Vice President, Hal Pate, Secretary, Rob Hall, Business Manager, Bill Wheeler, Alumni Relations, Ron Valdes, Alumni Records, Benny Priest, Membership, Walter Johnson, Publicity, Ted Shulte, and Li- brarians Rick Wharton and Ron Lowe. The Glee Club also has two outstanding auxiliary performing groups, the Double Quartet and the Buzzsaw Boogie Band. The 1Q80-81 Glee Club members include: Mark Alewine, Joe Allred, Ralph Barnes, Stewart Bowers, Jeff Carter, Lee Davis, Billy Durham, Chris Fletcher, Perry Gillespie, Chris Gray, Harry House, Howard Kaufman, Hal Pate, Scott Rogers, Gregory Sisco, Ron Valdes, Doug .• iken, Richard Anchors, Reb Brown, Tommy Bryant, Phillip Carpen- ter, Bill Conlon, Franklin Evans, Ricky Faircloth, Tommy Fitzgerald, Gary Fortson, Jerry Jobe, Bill Lee, Robert Lemley, Danny McBride, Wayne Parrish, Ernie Phillips, Kenneth Poe, Doug Simpson, Peter ogle, Jim Walsh, Rick Wharton, Victor Wilson, Rep Bennett, Josh Borden, Barney Craven, Jay Crowell, Tommy DeLoach, Jack Dominey, Christopher Head, Hansel Hernandez, Mike Honea, Harold Hudson, Walter Johnson, James Lemley, Ronald Lowe, Bryant McAfee, Chris McGahee, David McTier, Keith Montgomery, Gary Pardue, Larry Rea- gin, John Richardson, David Rowland, Steve Ryan, Ted Shulte, Ken Simpson, Brian Smith, Lindsey Williams, Kurt Wolfe, Tony Adams, Ralph Beasley, Mike Daniel, Mark Fowler, Ward Garrett, Jim Griffin, Rob Hall, Jim Mashburn, Paul Murdock, Benny Priest, David Ray, Robern Russ, Michael Scharff, Mark Spence, Glen Stapleton, Jerry Teece, Mike Wells, Bill Wheeler, Jeff Whiten, Ronnie Whitworth, Ollie McGahee, Keith Cavender, Lowell Chambers, Ken Powers, Charles Smith, Bobby Stallings, Paul Patton, John Seeling, Steven Stafford, Kevin Gantz, Arthur Hinds, Ashburn Roberts, and Russell Samples. Officers: Left, up from bottom, Hal Pate, Vice Pres., Ted Shulte. Publicity. Ron Valdes, Alumni Relations, William Wheeler, Business Manager, Rick Wharton, Librarian Right, up from bottom, David McTier, President, Rob Hall, Secretary. Walter Johnson. Membership, Benny Priest. Alumni Records, Ron Lowe, Librarian Buzzsaw Boogie Band; Clockwise from center, Ricky Faircloth, Peter Vogl, Hal Pate. Tommy DeLoach. Bill Conlon (sound technician), Keith Montgomery, and David Ray CLUBS 231 Honors Council The Honors Council, composed of students in the UGA Honors Pro- gram, plan and organize events for students within the program. Front Row, Mike Howard, Rodney Owen, Treasurer, Dan Jacobs, Vice President, Howard Payne, Second Row, Cori Bargman, National Delegate, Wendy Wood, Debbie Dismuke, Suzanne Sinyard, Secretary, Mortar Board Mortar Board Mortar Board is an honorary soci- ety. Members are tapped their Junior year and are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and service. In the past two years, Mortar Board has given a scholarship. The Dean Tate Mortar Board Scholarship. Officers are: James Ellis Becky Brown Cori Bargmann Frances Northington Kathleen Bergen Anne Tyler Sink Linda Sarlin President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Editor Historian Scholarship Mortar Board has four faculty advi- sors. These are: Grace Stephens, Tom Cochran, Carol Winthrop, and Nelle Scholz. 232 CLUBS Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society. ODK recognizes and encourages achievement in scholarship, atheletics, social, service, and religious ac- tivities. Some of the area recognized are campus govern- ment, journalism, speech, and the mass media. The cre- ative and performing arts are also recognized. Active participation of faculty and administration members of the society in the circle ' s activities and their cooperation with student members is a feature of improtance in the Alpha Upsilon Circle of ODK. Front Row, L-R, Diane Ricketson, secretary treasurer, Anne Jollay, Lynn Lassiter, Cori Bargman, Second Row, Wade Harrison, Betsey Barnett, president, Suzanne Sin- yard, Melanie Neal, Charles Smith, Third Row, Pete Reuning, Roy Reeves, Tommy Bryant, Keith Mason, Dan Jacobs, Herbert Short, Robert Beggs. CLUBS 233 Black Theater Black Theatrical Ensemble Micah Penn Director Janice Nettles Secretary Treasurer Alice Brown Assistant to the Director Vanessa Wells Public Relations Andrenetta Daniels Costumes Black. Theatrical Ensemble Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron is a honorary society for students of Home Econom- ics. The primary purpose of Phi U is to promote professionalism, friend- ship, and a chance to meet people in other areas of the College of Home Economics. Initiation foi new members is held each Fall and Spring. Phi U holds a stationary sale in the Fall and visits their retired alumni. A District Work- shop is held every other year which happened to fall this year and was hosted by the UGA chapter. A Founders Day was held in February and also a Honors Tea every quarter for members with a 3.0 average or bet- ter. Also at this tea, awards are given for outstanding freshman and sopho- more. Phi Upsilon Omicron 234 CLUBS Shea Front Row, Terri Baker, Treasurer, Edi Fulghum, Vice Pres. of Membership, Cheryl Goode, Cheryl Reagan, Zan Smith, Secretary, Pam Wiggins, Cindy Bass, Top Row, Sandra Long, LeeAnn Bennett, Histo- rian, Elaine Dukakis, Judy Ellis, Reporter, Mi- chelle Carter, President, Sandy Martin, Carol Herrin, Janice Clark. The SHEA is a very active club on campus. They held a bridal show in the Spring called " White Lace and Promises. " The proceeds went to the March of Dimes. SHEA also is active in AgHill activities and Student fa- culty coffee hours. This years members attended the state GHEA conference in Savannah and also sent two members to the na- tional convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey. it Wesley The Wesley Methodist Center is very involved at the University. In ad- dition to two full time ministers, the organization is composed of UGA Un- dergraduates, graduates, faculty and staff. This year the We ey center cal- endar was full with several social and service projects. Some of these pro- jects included a weekend retreat each quarter, Christmas parties, Valen- tine ' s Day dances, camping and pro- jects like Parent ' s Night Out and the Athens Food Bank. President-Nate Childs Vice President-Dan Parker Secretary-Mary Franklin Ministers-Paul Hanna O.C. Dean SHEA CLUBS 235 Xi Sigma Pi Xi Sigma Pi is an Honorary Society in the UGA School of Forest Re- sources. Being in the top twenty-five percent of your class and having a GPA of 3.0 is required for an under- graduate to become a member. This year Xi Sigma Pi cleaned up, planted trees, and built more nature trails at Thompson Mills Forest. Xi Sigma Pi also sends a member to com- pete for the club ' s national Scholar- ship. They also co-sponsor the School of Forest Resources Annual Awards Banquet in the Spring. Front Row, George H. Mock, Peter Swiderek, Forester, A, Dewayne Davis, Ranger, Camilla Bond, Second Row, Paul D. Kluttz, Associate Forester, David Thomas, Susan Myers, Sharon Jenkins, Secretary, Fiscal Agent. ZClub h b| Z Club is an honorary society that recognizes sophomore women for their scholastic and service activities. Each is recognized during Spring quarter of her freshman year, appro- priately called Z Night. The Z Club will celebrate their fiftieth anniversa- ry here at the University in 1984. Z Club had it ' s annual banquet in Feb- ruary and invited back all alumni since 1935. HS Front row, Julie Sligh, Ellen Baker, Maryllynn Anderson, Jane Paustian. Second Row, Sue Luckasavage, Anne Woolf, Jan Sophianopoulis, Diane Brown, President, Holly Dorsey, Third Row, Amy Heetderks, Gina Price, Cheryl Mclnvale. 236 CLUBS The University of Georgia Redcoat Band. It is quite an institution in it- self. Little does everyone know, but after the shakers and old football tick- et stubs are filed away until the next season, the band is still going strong. All year long, various segments of the Redcoats have practice, ensembles, and performances. After the whirlwind 1980 football season, it has become even more ap- parent how important spirit is to cheer the Dogs on to victory. The band does more than it ' s share to get the fans fired up with pre-game and half-time shows, with during-the- game " Charges " . University Of Georgia Redcoat Marching Band iS Mn ' r REDCOATS 237 Left to Right, Alice Nicholas, Solo Twirler, Troy Webb(kneeling), and Joyce Latham King, Drum Majors. Georgettes First Row, Seated, L-R, Kathy Hamby, Paula Bowers, Lori White, Donna Dobson, Christy Floyd, Maureen Murphy, Donna Cook, Samille Mitchell, Georgee Corley, Brenda Bowen, Jeannie Ritch. Second Row, L-R, Cynthia Alford, Dena Orr, Wendy Ashworth, Bridget Bond, Cindy Gardner, Debra Lindsey, Lisette Dasher, Christie Savage, Lynn Matthews, Deborah Lewis, Julianne Harrison, Nancy Wright, Caatain. Not Pictured: Renee Boddy 238 REDCOATS First Row, Seated L-R, Anna Hood, First Lt , Syndi Smitli, Susan VVeddIc, Joy Bland, Julie Hayes. Lisa Malaler Second Row, Standing L-R, Su anne Harrell, Vicki Foster, Captain, Michelle Meta as, Terry Mercer, Yvonne Thomas, Shelley Lampton, Majorettes Seated in front, L-R, Cathy Bickel, Janet Irhy, First Row, Roscmarie Bohon, Janet Bryand, Angelia Charles, Laura Hale, second row, Carol Trapnell, Lori Ray, Melanie Moffett, Michelle Oxford, Vicki Bickel, Betsy Brock, third row, Kay Moore, Shari Lowe, Kim Underwood, Susan Brandt, Suzanne Hansford, Terri Stephens, Beth Martin. Banners Redcoat Band Staff Officers Director of Bands Roger Dancz Marching Director Gary Teske Director of Auxiliary Units Phyllis Dancz Assist. Director of Auxiliary Units Janice Stowe H Drum Instructor Tony McCauthen Arranger Tom Wallace Secretary Treasurer Ruth Kiney Hj Rehearsal Assistants Joel Tarpley, Chuck Kay, Frank Seymore, Frank Folds Properties Chief Gene Gaultney Graduate Assistants Ernie Phillips, Ted Cook Administrative Assistant Herb Gilmore Hi Librarian Guy Smith H 1 Uniforms Joyce Latham King, Nancy Gobin H ' i Captain Joel Tarpley Assistant Captain Chuck Kay First Lt. Social Karen Bradley, Mark Perry First Lt. Historian Karen Bennett First Lt. Alumni Frank Folds First Lt. Special Projects Joe Livingston, Phil Rodmond, Gene Gaultney, George Grace. Hi Majorette Captain Vicki Foster ■ ' First Lt. Anna Hood ■ Georgette Captain Nancy Wright First Lt.s. Samille Mitchell, Donna Cook Bu lldog Banner Captain Cathy Bickel First Lt. Janet Irby Drum Section Leaders Scott Campbell, Lewis Patterson Go Girls Go Girls. L to R: Brenda Bovven, Julie Hayes, Susan Weddle, Donna Schneider, Co-Capt. Nancy Wright, Dena Orr, Cindy Gardner, Lynn Matthews, Terry Mercer, Co-Capt. Vicki Foster, Shelley Lampton, Christy Floyd, Samille Mitchell, and Anna Hood. 240 REDCOATS L Concert Band Symphonic Band REDCOATS 241 Jazz Band I - Jazz Band II 242 REDCOATS Re ?dcoat March ing bai id MACK ALEXANUtK jEANINE CONKLE BECKV HAFORD TOM MILLER KIM SIMONS CYNTHIA ALFORD CATH COUGHLAN KATH HAMDY JAMES MINTZ VALERIE SICH TIM ANDERS DONNA COOK SUZANNE HANSFORD KAREN MITCHELL LYNN SIMS CHRIS ARCHAMBEAULT ANITA COOK DAVID HARDY SAMILLE MITCHELL DARRYL SMITH CREC ARMISTEAD JOHN COOK TAMARA HARLAN MELANIE MOFFEl 1 GREG SMITH WEND ASHVVORTH TED COOK SUZANNE HARRELL WAYNE MONTGOMERY GUY SMITH TOM AT EO GEORGEE CORLEY JULIANNE HARRISON KAY MOORE DAWN SMITH GAR AUSTIN WALTER COTTER GARY HAYDEN JEANNIE MORRIS RENAE SMITH BOB BAIXENGEE JANET COUCH JULIE HAYES HOWARD MOSES SYNDI SMITH STAC BARBER JANIE COWAN MARK HEDRICK VALERIE MOTE SIM SORROW SCOTT BARMAN LAURA COWART ALICE HEMINGWAY TODD MOTTER SANDRA SOUTHARD }A BECKVVITH TODD COX JIM HENDERSON MAUREEN MURPHY MARK SPENCE GRANT BELDEN JOHN CRAWFORD BRYAN HENDRIZ ALICE NICHOLAS MARY SPRINGER CATHN BELL DON CRENSHAW JOHN HOLDEN STEVE NICHOLSON STEVE STAVRO KAREN BENNETT DAVID CRITTENDEN MEGAN HOLLAND FRAN NORTHINGTON NANCY STENGER T RAN BENNETT ALEX CROSS ANNA HOOD GREG NUn DENNIS STONE CATH BICKEL FELECIA CROWDER BOB HURT SUSAN OGLESBY MARK STONE LISA BICKEL SABRINA CROWDER JAY HUTCHERSON DENA ORR BETY STOREY VICKl BICKEL DAN CROWE JANET IRBY MARCIA OSHINSKI TAFFEY STOUT HAL BIERCE LISETTE DASHER ED JACKSON RODNEY OWEN DON STRAND DAVID BITTNER LEE DAVID JOE JACKSON MICHELE OXFORD CHRIS STRIGGOW JOV BLAND GLEN DAILY JEFF JAY KEELY PALMER KEITH SWEAT LESLIE BLANK AUDREY DAVIS ALBERT JOHNSON STEVE PARKER JEOL TARPLEY ROSEMARIE BOBON TOMMY DeLOACH CELINDY JOHNSON JANET PARR AMY TAYLOR BILL BODIN DONNA DOBSON RICHARD JOHNSTON PHIL PARSONS KARL TEMPLE THERESA BODIN KEN DUNN ED KAHLER LEWIS PATTERSON JOEY THOMAS RENEE BODDV PAM EDWARDS JIM KALVIN MIRIAM PEAVY MARK THOMAS LARRV BOEING KEITH ENTERKIN CHUCK KAY MARK PERRY DENISE THOMPSON BRIDGET BOND LAURA EWING RANDY KEMP STEVE PHARRIS KAREN THOMPSON ALEX BOSKOFF RICHARD FAIRBURN JIM KESLER ERNIE PHILLIPS MIKE THOMPSON JAMES BOTHWELL WAYNE FEARS HAL KING RENARD PHILLIPS MARK THOMSON BRENDA BOVVEN SPENCE FEIX JOYCE KING DEANNE PIPER VERONICA THRASH PAULA BOVVERS SANDRA FEW LENISE LAGO PATTI POPPELL CAROL TRAPNELL STEWART BOWERS MIKE FILES MARY LaFRATTA CLAYTON PULLIAM VANESSA TUKES KAREN BRADLEY CATHY FINCHER SHELLEY LAMPTON NANCY QUINN SANDRA TUCKER SUSAN BRANDT BRUCE FINE DON LEE LORI RAY KIM UNDERWOOD JAY BRANNEN TOM FITZGERALD RUSTY LENOX PHIL REDMOND MELISSA UPCHURCH ANDV BRANTLE CHRIS FLETCHER LYNN LEWIS JAMIE REESMAN RON VALDES BETSY BROCK CHRISTIE FLOYD ROBYN LEVINE JEANNIE RITCH JENNIFER VAUGHAN MARK BROOME FRANK FOLDS DEBORAH LEWIS OZ ROBERTS TIM VAUGHAN SANDRA BROOME ANGELA FORD JOE LIVINGSTON BEN ROBERTS COURTNEY VERDERY DAVID BROWN VICKI FOSTER DEBRA LINDSEY DANNY ROBERSON JAMES VINSON JENNV BROWN STAN FOUTS TONY LOGSDON RANDY ROMINES CAROL WALDRIP ROBERT BROWNING LIZ FREEMAN JILL LORD ROBIN ROSENDE JEFF WAKEFOWAKEFIELD JANET BRYANT EVELYN FRIED KATHY LOTZ PAM ROUNTREE MIKE WAKEFIELD DARRELL BUNTYN DAVID FULCHER JEFF LOVELADY MARK RUDOWSKE WENDELL WALKER SCOTT BURGESS TOMMY FULLER SHARI LOWE MIKE RUSH NANCY WEAVER TEDDI BURGOON CYNTHIA GARDNER RICHIE LUMPKIN LORI SAFRIT ERIC WEBB DAVID BURCHFIELD ROBIN BARY SUZANNA LU IT REEL L.H. SALES TORY WEBB MATTHEW BURRIL GENE GAULTNEY TIM McCANNON ANDREA SATTERFIE SUSAN WEDDLE DEBBIE CABE MARK GAULTNEY STEVE McLEOD CHRISTIE SAVAGE TERRY WELCH SCOTT CAMPBELL HERB GILMORE BILL McCOWN MICHELE SCHMIDT MIKE WELLS KEITH CARNES JAY GLOVER MIKE MAHONEY BILL SCHOLZ JANICE WESTLAND ED CARPENTER NANCY GOBIN STEVE MAHONEY ELLA KAY SCHOLZ MARTHA JO WHITE CATHY CARR GEORGE GRACE LISA MALAIER CHRIS SCHLEIER SCOTT WILCHER MI5SIE CAUTHEN DEBBIE GRINER BETH MARTIN PAM SETTLE JIM WOOLBRIGHT KEITH CAVENDER CHIP HABERSETZER JIM MARTIN FRANK SEYMORE RALPH WOOTEN LESLIE CHAMBER KIM HAIR JOHN MASAK LORI SRYMOUR GREG WRIGHT KENT CHAPIN CHARLIE HAIRSTON LYNN MATTHEWS HAROLD SHARP NANCY WRIGHT ANGELIA CHARLES LAURA HALE TERRY MERCER ERIC SHUGART ROCHELLE YOUNG EMILY COFIELD BOB HALEY MICHELLE METAXAS CAROL SHEPHERD TINA ZEITLER 244 MILITARY MILITARY 24S Military Science Front Row, L-R, Major Thompson, Col Brownlee, PM5, Major Puocher, Second Row, Mrs. Gilbert, SSG Hill, Capt Baker, SSG Wright, Mrs Hanser, Mrs. Perry, Third Row, MSG Byrum, Capt Bradley, SGM Natividad, Capt. Wagner. The Military Science Department offers two- year and four-year Army ROTC programs that are designed to develop the leadership and man- agerial skills of participating students so that they are qualified to become commissioned of- ficers in the Army upon graduation. The program offers a multitude of financially beneficial programs in the Reserves or National Guard. Cadet Battalion Staff Front Row, L-R, Rick Wharton, Major Thompson, Advisor, Matt Carr, Com- mander, Second Row, Salvatore Nicosia, Bill Robinson, Rob Dowling, J.J. Frazier, Marty Odom, Mike Joiner, Reed Dunn, Greg Bagley, Gerald Dunn, Steve Robinson, Mike Carrington. 246 MILITARY Circle Trigon " Ready and Waiting " is the motto for Circle Trigon Aggressor Company, an ROTC unit dedicated to the study of the Soviet Military, U.S. Army tactics, and Military skills The unit was especially formed in 1974. The unit crest is a Trigon, representing control of land, air, and sea, inscribed in a circle representing world domination. Front Row. L-R, Richard Bergland, Dan Hammack, Mike Brown, Bill Osburne, Mike Cohrs, Steve Holt, Second Row, Capt. Ed Baker, Advisor, Rob Dowling. Commander. Lamar Carney, Emille Escalera, Bill Scarborough, Diane Conort, Mike Brooks, Joe Singletary, Lee Norris, Third Row. Kurt Braunsroth, Bruce Williams, Charlene De Jong, Lee Whiteside, David Pihera, Craig Aldridge, Daryl Dykes, Patti Williams Scabbard and Blade The Society of the Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society that has its pri- mary mission the development of the leader- ship, professionalism, and integrity of its members Membership in the society is by invi- tation only and those selected are representative of the most outstanding young men and women within the University. • Li 1 1 ' " ' " fl K T 1 K ' . H X 18 ■ 4nt RectJ if ' ' ' T7 ■% , • • • r T T . Tl • • 1 • • • Front Row L-R, Matt Larr, Reed Uunn, Bill Kohinson, Rick Wharton, Second Row, folly Robarts, Rob Dowling, Steve Deeb, Third Row, Salvatore Nicosia, Leslie Weiher, Steve Robinson, Chip Burch. MILITARY 247 Rangers The Rangers provide the most rigorous and challenging training that can be afforded to an Army ROTC cadet. Mountaineering, patrolling, survival and hand-to-hand combat are just a few of their basic activities. Front Row, L-R, Phillip DeCamp, Lee MacTaggert, Harry Whittaker, Ron Peavy, Mark Calvert, Second Row, Ma- jor Thompson, Advisor, Orby Yates, Russ Dunn, Mark Spencer, Ed Lazzarini, Ray McKinney, Larry Younger, Mike Joiner, Commander, Joseph Krakoviak, Rick Wharton, Doug McCallum, Mark Fisher, Reed Dunn, Alan Buis. SSSSSSSB SRSiSSiSSSSSSSSBSSSB U !S 15 " " " i " £SSS f Pershing Rifles Front Row, L-R, Joy Odom, Commander, Marcia Brownlee, Beth Penn, Jennifer Coggin, Pamela Wymore, Dave Gilbertson, Second Row, Chip Burch, Mark McKinney, Mark Crenshaw, Steve Johnson, Butch Terry, Leslie Weiher, Carol Martin, Will Bosbyhell, Capt. John Wagner, Advisor. Th e Pershing Rifles were named after General John Pershing and activated at UGA in 1953. The unit participates in precision drill and small unit tactics competition throughout the U.S. The team captured first place at Clemson in the 1980 National Tactics Meet. 248 MILITARY s Company A ■I ' ■a Company B MILlTARY 249 250 MlLITARY Air Force ROTC Colonel Merritt Pound 1 ii»l " 1 Academics, Experience, Activities, This Is AFROTC Military MILlTARY 251 252 MILITARY Arnold Air Angel Flight Angel Flight is a service organization designed to promote the Arnold Air So- ciety, an honor society for their Force R.O.T.C. The organization is open to all women with a 2.5 grade point average who are interested in the promotion of the U.S. Air Force and involvement in community affairs. This year members of Angel Flight contributed both time and effor to fund raising drives for Cystic Fibrosis. Service projects also included visits to nursing homes and other areas of community concern. Front Row. L-R. Terry McGraw. Susan Nunnal- ly, Tonya Hawkins, Second Row, Stevie Cannon, Valerie Wood, Charlotte Garner. Amy Allred, Renee Bizen- dine, Terry Armstrong, Major Robert Long, sponsor, Third Row, Neil Fuller, Heather Place, Lisa Hughes, Cheryl Iverson, Susan Gambrell, Patty Reinhardt, Jolie Hearn, Fourth Row, Bonnie Giles, Kelly Fincher. Ann Mitteness. Dixie Cambell, Linda Crosgrove, Gaye Bell MILITARY 2S3 United States R.O.T.C Programs . . . 254 MILITARY The Active Life. MILITARY 255 ACADEMIC 256 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 257 So This Is College MONDAY-meetings . . . TUESDAY-Beach Night . . . WEDNESDAY-Ladies ' Night, Zoo Night, Socials . . . THURSDAY-Papa Joe ' s . . . FRIDAY-Prepare for weekend . . . SATURDAY-Celebrate weekend . . . SUNDAY . . . Oh . . . Yeah . . . School . . . Last week ' s homework . . . This week ' s tests . . . SUNDAY-STUDY. 258 I 260 261 262 263 Dean Tate P As a student, athlete, instructor, and devoted friend of the University of Georgia, Dean Willian Tate came to n ean as much to the university as the traditions that he so loved. In fact, when university traditions come to mind, Dean Tate is invariably among them. Over a span of sixty years. Dean Tate was involved with the university in some way. He first entered as a freshman in 1920 and served as a student leader as well as an athlete. Upon graduation he remained at the university to teach and attend graduate school. In 1929 Dean Tate left for seven years and assumed positions elsewhere before returning in 1936 as Dean of Freshman. He was later to assume the positions of Dean of Students and Assistant to the P resident before taking on the role which he was probably best known for, and which he held for twenty years. Dean of Men. Though he was required to retire under manditory requirement rules. Dean Tate remained active in university affairs until his death on September 21, 1980. Dean Tate was loved by the students. Having been a student here, he understood the difficulties as well as the methods of fun that Georgia students seem to encounter .(particularly if the fun involved one of Georgia ' s traditional pranks). Dean Tate also had an ability to attract an audience. He was a great teller of stories and perhaps among the more recent students on campus, storytelling is what he will be best remembered for. To listen and see him tell a story was like experiencing a bit of college life from all the different eras that he witnessed. The look in his eyes exemplified all of the pride that he had in his university. Dean Tate was a man whose influence will be present on this campus forever. His dream for a student center is now being fulfilled and named for him as a reminder to future generations. His mark is already instilled deeply in former students. In 1961 when Charlayne Hunter was being admitted as the first black student at the university. Dean Tate was responsible for seeing that the situation was run smoothly. Charlayne Hunter-Gault made this statement soon after Dean Tate ' s death, " Indeed my faith is the future of a New South was shaped to a large extent by the actions and convictions of Dean Tate. I pray that his legacy lives on. " The actions and convictions of Dean Tate have probably affected each student at the university whether directly or indirectly. Dean Tate ' s legacy will live on. 264 26S President Fred C Davidson " There is no typical day in the Ufe of a President. " The impetus for this remark is something most people never realize about the job of Georgia ' s President-the situation is so transitory as to be almost fluid: responsibilities change from year to year, even from day to day. Fourteen years ago, a University President was not compelled to worry about such contemporary matters as Title IX, court cases. Affirmative Action, or govern- ment regulation. Today, Dr. Davison ' s day is, to a large extent, concentrated upon procedural matters when he would rather spend the time on the academic end of things: " I resent having to spend time and money in that arena that we could expend on classrooms or the library. " This devotion to academics and students is most cogently expressed in Dr. Davison ' s support for a UGA student center, now under construction. When he is asked about the student center, his eyes light up and he seems to radiate enthusiasm. He has this to say concerning his self-proclaimed " pet-project " : Oh, the dream looks like it ' s finally starting to come true. I started working on the student center right after I became President . . . We tried to see if we could float private bond issues, we pledged income, but every time we turned around we would find something else we needed ... I came here in ' 67 and we had so many needs staring us in the face central to education: the library, many of the new buildings that are here, computers, getting the institution geared into the re- search modes so we could start serving; and it always meant that it was behind something else priority-wise that we felt more nearly touched the academic needs of the students, which in the long term were more important. That ' s why we tried to search out private ways of doing it at first. But for it to finally come to fruitation, to see it started, is great. And when you look at a campus like ours, with 23,000 or so students, and you realize that we house only 6,000 right here, you also realize that we need a place for people between classes-of course I think the library ' s another good place-but that student center we need to serve the kind of student body we have. I look forward to it kind of being a center-piece for the campus . . . and I think it ' s going to be a very attractive building. wmm " My desire is to see Georgia lead t into the 21st century. We can do it the world for this state to be tKe l won ' t make it unless this in tut )f the counti every reason il in this coui Uy. 1 makes it. " This statement is the closest come to putting into words his a Georgia. " In fact, I can ' t even e, said; " The University is sucjr a constituencies . . .; and thfs is Dr. Davison ' s background Uniy ity President Fred C. Dayiso itiorvfor, and philosophy of, the U| 1ve lain t0 eople what this job is really,Rk , se organization, and it has s8 any separ; one place where tqev all come together. " been one of distingtfi3ied and important p r tions which have mpfged ba form the unique University leader he is. Born in Atlanta and raised in 0 feb County, he attended Marietta High School befodi matriculating atEmorv niversity. Subseabfutly, Dr. Davison stu4ied at EmpryiS Oxford campus, and eceived his Doctor or (Veterinary Medicine degree University ot Georgia before enterrhg a successful practice. Dr. DavisorkK practice was.irxrerjjpted after six years, however, when research assf rtant ' s position witT , 5nd one year later directotajiip of, th Energy C rnmissions T »K Force 8 project studying the discovered Lanthan do eriesof metals at Iowa State Univfersil in a... unilar capacity j fjChicago, he returned to his aim i e; subsequently, h acceptec rgia. He is marriefd to a f anginein age frorr lS to 27, of VeterjS ary Mei ' of the Uni jr ty of aduate, fv threachild Iso d A " J pavison ' s cHverse t_ ytertj( in generaf ' and t " KisJ strofig support r has iversi e Unjl city of t Aft«r late r as ' 3 De t as Vice- eterinar log two cats, and in ' w?edi lucationai stilled in him a deep prf in particular. This pride is bejsi exemplified rsity ' s program of professorial research a grajn wllich hSs donft-iTi|ich to enhance the school ' s reputation. " (Research is) soli ely Essential for | U| iversity of our type. I don ' t think the people of this titu- [country ful undterstandl thj basic f;Sct that our research comes from ihes pns: our new infermation. ' our new knowledge; and it comes from relati us. You (fan loik at th five or six major studies of the 1 tour or f lere are only 28 of us on the lists-and if you ljke these ' in es the fijture rests on. §omeone has said tjie future is stitutions ... " The students also benefit from a professor ' are challenged by the leone else ' s work; th y uough his discipline. " |ie has al ishing the fronSiers b student liKstylesj lia ' s reputation as t-ct ss in fact ti re list it they ' re not listening jing to someone expouil remarked thatiijesearchj utions, th c agenda ' -earch in tj someone orqliis ovii are the on Bon taL I I es a moderate lid 1 thinki that. " On th« _ cannot separate froni educaiffdii has led Georgia to possessing tions. Iparty-school " is mentio ' to be th» doesn ' t mear ■ play ha it " se ere ine IS tnt cafeFuT iberal of Hmpu vord that you philosophy iduct rep ' jLi- ACADEMlCS 267 Virginia Trotter Vice-President of Academic Affairs Dr. William Powell Director of Student Activities 268 ACADEMICS H Perk Robins Vice President for Development and University Relations S. Eugene Younts Vice President for Services ACADEMICS 269 Allan A Barber Vice President for Bus iness and Finance Dwight D Douglas Vice President for Student Affairs 270 Robert C. Anderson Vice President for Research William R. Mendenhali Associate Vice President for Student Affairs ACADEMICS 271 Chris J.B. Smit, Acting Dean The College Of Agriculture 272 doubtedly one of the finest in the country. With a staff of scientists in Athens and several other parts of the state, and offices in all but two counties. Extension is well equiped to provide expert assistance to Georgia farmers and consumers. Co-sponsorship of the Sunbelt Agricultural Exposi- tion in Moultrie is one highly visible way in which Extension services Georgians. Less visible but of great significance to the general public is Extension ' s mas- sive statewide program of emergency assistance to our farmers, who have just gone through one of the most disasterous crop seasons in history. Producers and consumers alike will benefit from Extensions effort to help our farmers to survive until next year ' s crops are harvested. The comprehensive programs of the College of Ag- riculture in teaching, research, and service are an ap- propriate and essential activity of Georgia ' s Land- Grant university. " " The College of Agriculture serves the people of Georgia, the nation, and the world through its pro- grams of research, teaching, and extension. Many of the college ' s research projects have attract- ed national attention. Energy is a major area of study. A recent survey identified seventy research projects in the college dealing with energy conservation or alter- native energy sources. Of particular interest to the university community is a study in which two campus buses are being run on a mixture of peanut oil and diesel fuel to determine the feasibility of using vegata- ble oils as substitutes for petroleum. Our horticulturalist have developed a meadow or- chard peach cultivation system, in which rooted peach cuttings, planted close together, produce at least as well as standard peach orchards. Because the plants never become mature trees, the peaches can be harvest- ed with ease, and the disease problems of mature trees appear to be eliminated. Our agricultural engineers have developed a revolu- tionary electrostatic sprayer that reduces the need for applying pesticides to crops by fifty percent. The quality of the college ' s teaching programs con- tinues to improve, in spite of slightly declining enroll- ment. At present we have 1400 undergraduate and around 400 graduate students. Enrollments in agricul- tural economics and agricultural engineering are in- creasing. The colleges Cooperative Extension service is un- 273 m Dr. William J. Payne, Dean Franklin College Of Arts And Sciences 274 " The faculty of the Franklin College continues to offer our students high-quality instruction in the basic academic disci- plines, in Honors courses and in interdisciplinary programs such as ecology and linguistics that are tailored to the needs of the gifted and highly motivated students. We are enrolling good students at every level and aiding in their achievement of intellectual maturity. Ours is an accomplished faculty; and, when vacancies occur, recruitment of bright and accomplished faculty members continues at a successful rate as well. The range of educational opportunities in Fine Arts, in Biological, Social, Physical and Mathmatical Sciences, and in Language and Literature is is truly impressive. By taking full advantage of the instructional efforts of the faculty, graduates of the College can receive an education of unsurpassed effectiveness. Each can enter the world of work or the graduate or pro- fessional school of his or her choice with complete confi- dence in soundness of the un- dergraduate work complet- ed. " 275 Dr. W.C. Flewellen, Jr., Dean The College Of Business Administration 276 " Collegiate education for business continues to offer at- tractive careers to greater numbers of students, both locally and nationally. The damand for graduates have increased, yet demand has kept pace and salaries offered have in- creased annually. The quality of the student body has con- tinued to improve. Annual evaluations by our students indi- cate that the facility is doing a good job in the classroom. The faculty continue to research and publish at a level comparable to those of the best schools of business, and they are working well with the business community. The public service program will reach 20,000 business people this year through counseling and educational programs. 1980-81 will be known as ' one of the good year. ' " - v 277 The College Of Education 278 " The College of Education stands among the fore- most teacher training institutions in the nation and has become a pacesetter in research on more effective ways to prepare teachers for the classroom. The mathematics education and reading education departments have achieved number one ranking among their peers in the nation, and the department of educational psychology has been ranked among the top five. A decade of research into the competencies neces- sary for successful teaching is now being implemented in the College of Education and other teacher training istitutions throughout many states. An extremely high percentage of the faculty hold office in national, regional and state professional orga- nizations, consultancies, or editorships of learned pub- lications. All this translates into outstanding experiences for young men and women who wish to become teachers in public and private schools, training directors or supervisors in private industry or govermental institu- tions, or other careers requiring highly trained skills in explication. " 279 The School Of Environmental Design 280 " The school anxiously awaits completion of the new studio and classroom space which is now under con- struction on North Campus next to our current facili- ties. When completed we expect to have some of the finest studio space available in the United States. When we move into our new quarters, the freedom of additional much needed space should allow the pro- gram to grow and diversify, previously these possibili- ties have been constrained by lack of space for expan- sion. A new curriculum requirement which has become very popular and successful with our students is the Internship Program. " Interns " are required to work in an approved office for up to 12 weeks. Students have to submit an illustrated log book along with a written summary of their experience. The next decade will be an exciting period of growth for the state of Georgia and one of change for the University. The students and faculty of the school of Environmental Design look forward to meeting our academic commitments in this coming period of envi- ronmental change and growth. " The School Of Forest Resources 282 ' S 1 x " The School of Forest Resources, one of the five profesional schools at the University of Georgia, pro- vides educational and technical leadership to forestry which annually contributes five billion dollars to the States economy. The School is recognized nationally and internationally for its broad and effective program in total land management which includes timber pro- duction, utilization, wildlife, water resources, recrea- tion, and administration. This program takes into ac- count the necessity for maintaining environmental quality and high production levels of a renewable nat- ural resource which can provide energy as well as indispensible products such as wood and fiber. The faculty is made up of experts in many forestry and forestry-related disciplines. Many are widely known not only for teaching excellence but for their contributions to Scientific research. The School has achieved preeminence in the use of computer-based techniques for data processing and problem solving operations. Faculty members do not confine them- selves or their interests solely to forestry matters but lend their talents and abilities to the affairs of the university as a whole. At the beginning of the 1980-81 school there were 120 students enrolled in the professional program and 70 in graduate studies. Forestry graduates are in de- mand which provides a valid testimony to the excel- lence of the educational program at the School of For- est Resources and the University of Georgia. " 283 The School Of Home Economics 284 ACADEMICS " The College of Home Economics continues a stable and steady growth in the enrollment and curriculum at the undergraduate and graduate levels. The recent increases in enrollment have been in the undergraduate areas of institutional administration, textile science and consumer eco- nomics. The Ph.D. degree program in Foods and Nutrition was initiated in the Fall Quarter 1980 providing opportunity for men and women to pursue the Foods and Nutrition terminal degree in the State of Georgia. The student organiza- tions in the college provide not only excellent opportunities for association but inhance profes- sional development through the activities of the clubs. The Student-Faculty Committee serves as a communication vehicle between the faculty and students as well as coordinating the activities of the organizations consisting of Phi Upsilon Omicron, Student Home Economics Association, Student Dietetics Association, and American As- sociation of Textiles Chemists and Colorists. " 285 Dr. Scott M. Cutlip, Dean The School Of Journalism 286 4. h kvi u %. " As the only accredited journalism program in Georgia, the School of Journalism and Mass Communication has a special responsibility to the communication industries of the state. Our primary mission is to provide able persons for the com- munications field. With the help of alumni, supporters and the university administation we have embarked on a three part program to assure that a journalism education at UGA is second to none. A school is no better than its faculty. Therefore, our first priority has been to recruit a strong staff of both research scholars and skills-oriented faculty. In the last six years four- teen new faculty have come to Georgia from some of the country ' s major institutions. The second goal of the school ' s program has been to develop a balanced curriculum. In the years to come students must have both journalistic skills and a general liberal arts educa- tion to deal with the communication revolution. To this end the school has obtained the most sophisticated equipment to be found in any journalism school. Thanks to the generous support of the Gannett, Cox, and Knight Foundations the school can provide students with the same modern facilities they will use upon graduation. This classroom instruction is augmented by an extensive internship program available to all m majors. " Finally, we are continuing to raise scholarship funds for ■ talented students who might otherwise be deprived of a jour- nalism education. Organizations as Times-Mirror Company, _ as well as individual donars have provided over $150,000 in scholarships during the last six years. In addition to the academic program the school also spon- sors numerous service and outreach programs. The Georgia Scholastic Press Association, annual Georgia Press and Geor- gia Broadcast Institutes, and the American Assciation of Ad- vertising Agencies Executive Training are only four examples of the type of programs co-sponsored by the school. A grant of 125,000 from the National Endowment for Humanities is per- miting the school, in cooperation with the Library, to provide an archive of some l .OOO entries in the Peabody Broadcasting Awards which date from 1940. This archive will provide schol- ars with a large segment of the history of broadcasting over the last 40 years for research for our instructional program. The Henry W. Grady School has built a proud tradition over the last 65 years. Graduates of the school hold positions of leadership throughout the nation. The prospects are bright for 237 the school to continue this record into the 1980 ' s. " The School Of Law ersi Wall, 288 ACADEMICS " The legendary Professor Kingsfield of " Paper Chase " fame scowls at his students and describes their minds as skuUfulls of mush. ' His purpose is to have them walk out of the contracts class thinking like a lawyer. ' What does it mean to think like a lawyer? What makes a competent lawyer? The University of Georgia School of Law takes as its mission the standards outlined in a special report commissioned in 1979 by the American Bar Association: Law schools seek to develop critical skills of legal analysis and transmit a substantial body of informa- tion about law and legal institutions to students who, upon (graduation, move into a wide range of professional roles In addition, law schools try to foster attitudes, standards of performance, work habits, techniques and skills critical to the effective practice of law. This involves being able to write, communicate orally, gather facts, interview, counsel, and negotiate. ' While everyone is familiar with the generally employed Socratic method of instruction, law is essentially a self- taught discipline. Learning therefore ex- tends well beyond the classroom. Law students learn to utilize the comprehen- sive law library collection with its 320,000 volumes. The library is one of the 20 largest academic law libraries in the United States. A $1.8 million library annex will be dedicated on Law Day of 1981. It will introduce the latest in audio- visual instructional aids for legal educa- tion. Students are also encouraged to devel- op civil and criminal procedure through participation in the clinical programs of the Prosecutorial Clinic, the Legal Aid and Defender Society, and the Prison Le- gal Counseling Project. Certified third- year students are permitted to try cases in the court of the Western Judicial Cir- cuit. The Georgia Law Review and the Georgia Journal of International and Comparative Law are scholarly journals which are edited entirely by students. Both journals are frequently quoted in judicial opinions and both are interna- tionally circulated. The Moot Court program challenges one ' s ability in the skills of oral argu- ment and written advocacy. The pro- gram, which is student managed, sends teams into eight statewide, regional, and national competitions each year. Com- peting against teams from 170 other law schools, the Georgia team consistantly places in the top quarter finals of the annual national competition. The Georgia Law School has gained a wide-spread reputation as a center for studies in international law. The Dean Rusk Center conducts research and poli- cy analysis relating to laws which affect international trade and development. The introductory course in interna- tional law is taught by former Secretary of State Dean Rusk, a senior member of the law faculty who holds a distin- quished professorship. Other faculty chair positions are held by nationally known scholars in the fields of trusts and estates, taxation, evidence, torts, constitutional law, corporate and securi- ties law, and public law. None of these prominant faculty members tries to emulate the fictional Professor Kingsfield, but all of them are interested in nurturing in their students a legal mind. I am captured by the theme of the 1981 Pandora ' Georgia on my Mind. I take this opportunity to encourage the many bright and alert minds of our student body of the University of Georgia to ap- ply for admission to law study. We wel- come good minds! " 289 Dr. Howard C. Ansel, Dean The School Of Pharmacy 290 Wi »T, . TiTrr Pharmaceutical education and pharmacy practice have under- gone exciting changes in the 1970s, and the University of Georgia School of Pharmacy is please to have been instrumental i their development. The decade has brought continued expansion of our knowledge base of medicinal agents and their therapeutic utilization. Howev- er, the developments that are revolutionizing the practice of our profession have been expanding roles of pharmacists in the health care delivery system of this nation. In addition to the distributive function, pharacists now serve as therapeutic consultants to patients and to health care profession- als. For example, community pharmacists now monitor their pa- tients ' use of drugs for therapeutic success, adverse drug reac- tions, drug interactions, and allergies. In institutional settings, pharmacists review dosing schedules, undertake drug utilization studies, and consult with physicians to improve drug therapy. In undergraduate pharmacy curricula over the country significant clinical experiences have been added to the study of basic and pharmaceutical sciences to prepare students for these expanded roles. In many institutions advanced Doctor of Pharmacy programs have been added. Here at the University, The School of Phar- macy is moving rapidly into these new pro- grams. With our professional class entering fall 1980, we embarked upon a new curriculum leading to the bachelor of Science degree. Fol- lowing two years of general college education, our students enter a three year professional curriculum that is competency-based, and which blends the basic and pharmaceutical sciences with the new concepts of clinical pharmacy practice. The clinical component of this curriculum provides educational exper- iences for students in many practice settings including both community and institutional pharmacy. Actual experience under the leader- ship of role-model practitioners permits stu- dents to consolidate their scientific knowledge while developing their skills in decision mak- ing and communication. Our University of Georgia pharmacy stu- dents today are a highly qualified and motivat- ed grop who are interested in careers of com- prehensive pharmaceutical service. We at the school are proud of their achievements as stu- dents. Even more, we are confident of their achievements once they have taken their places as pharmacy practitioners in the com- munity. " 291 The School Of Social Work 292 I " The central justification of the School of Social Work is its mission of preparing knowledgeable and skillful problem solvers to help troubled people in our society. Our graduates are leaders and front-line workers in mental health, child welfare, public assis- tance, aging, health and school social work. " Wotrk ■. « ■ F .«; 293 Dr. David P. Anderson, Dean The College Of Veterinary Medicine 294 ACADEMICS " This past year, the veterinary Teaching Hospital was put into operation. This new expanded facility provides us with some of the most modern and up-to-date animal care facilities in the southeast. Our entering class size remains at 86 students with 60 from Georgia, and through SREB contracts 17 from South Carolina and 9 from West Virginia. The four-year professional program includes three years of classroom, lecture, and laboratory instruction, and a fourth year (12 months) of practical clinical experience including required externships with practicing veterinarians. Last spring at our annual Honors and Awards Banquet, we recognized the accomplishments of our students as they were presented with nearly $10,000 worth of schol- arships and awards. Outstanding teachers were recog- nized as well with Dr. Jeanne Barsanti receiving the Nor- den Distinguished Teacher Award. Also this spring, Dr. Frank Hayes, Professor of Parasitology and Director of the Southeastern Cooperative Wildlife Disease Study, was named Alumni Foundation Distinguished Professor. In addition to the instructional program, the College has a very active research effort through the Veterniary Medical Experiment Station and from outside contracts and grants. Many of our professional students are in- volved in the College research program as well as the approximately 100 graduate students who are working for advanced degrees in various disciplines. Student organizations in the college include the Stu- dent Chapter of the American Veterinary Medical Asso- ciation as well as student chapters of the Equine Practi- tioners, Bovine Practitioners, Zoo Animal Veterinarians, Christian Veterinary Fellowship, etc. The students annu- ally sponsor an Open House, horse show, blood drives, and a variety of other community service programs. Ad- ditionally, there are two social fraternities for the profes- sional students, Alpha Psi and OTS. " ACADEMICS 295 John Dowling, Acting Dean The Graduate School 296 ACADEMICS " Graduate studies began at the Uni- versity of Georgia in the nineteenth century, and the Graduate School was formally established seventy years ago. The major expansion of our fac- ulty and facilities occured in the 1950 ' s and 1960 ' s. The Graduate School coordinates the graduate pro- grams of all schools and colleges of the University. Graduate faculty members, who are appointed by the President on the recommendation of committees of peers, elect a Graduate Council that determines policy in awarding of graduate degrees. The Graduate School presently offers the Master of Arts in 2b disciplines and the Master of Science in 32. The Doc- tor of Philosophy degree is offered in 44 disciplines. Professional masters degrees are offered in 18 areas, and professional doctoral degrees are of- fered in education and public admin- istration. " 297 Is It Really Worth It? It ' s 6:15 am, your alarm buzzes, as your roommate grudg- ingly gets out of bed, walks across the room, and pushes YOUR snooze button you re-close the one eye that was semi- opened. Five minutes later it buzzes again. This time your roommate merely yells at you and suddenly you remember that first period test that you haven ' t quite finished studying for. You make an attempt to review the material (while still in bed of course) but the page is blurry cause your eyes haven ' t focused yet. If only you hadn ' t signed up for a first period. You remember swearing to yourself after fall quarter of your freshman year that never again would you take another first period, but to be done with classes early-it sounded so good. Stop thinking about first periods and CONCENTRATE! Why didn ' t you start studying for this last weekend? Boy was last weekend ever fun! The game and the parties were great. To think that WE may make it to the Sugar Bowl-New Year ' s in New Orleans! Simply Awesome! GET BACK TO STUDY- ING! Time is running short. Hasn ' t anyone ever told you not to cram? You ' re sure that you knew this stuff last night- PANIC. You really shouldn ' t take a test on an empty stom- ach, but who has time to eat now. He ' s handing out the test, don ' t go blank, you studied your hardest, if only you can answer the first question, here it comes . . . 298 299 ahm 300 CLASSES MM»„ TV. -M ..K. ..plliJBL SENIORS 1981 Warm Security Of UGA Into The Cold, Real World Has four years of beer and bulldogs prepared you for a job? ' Yes, without a doubt. " Bob Mooregan, senior How in touch with national events have you been since you ' ve been at UGA? " I was probably in touch more than the average student, because I think things like that are very important. " Iranian student militants burn an American flag atop the wall of the American Embassy in Tehran (AP). Hugh Warren, senior 302 SENIORS Bonnie Adams Cynthia Adams William Adams Jr. Abdulaziz Al-Yahya Kathy Allen Susan Alligood Bruce Ambrose Jane Amberson William Andrews Deborah Anthony Cheryl Archer Clinton Ard Gary Ashe Reecie Ashe Debra Ault RE. Ausband Jr. Fred Babi Terri Baker James Baker Jr. Stacy Barber Zeola Barlow Betsy Barnett Susan Barnette Joseph Barrow Hal Bashein Keith Bates Ava Battiste Scott Bedenbaugh Rocky Beeland Robert Beggs SENIORS 303 ■1V. .HV. VI» • ' ' ■ ' • Charlotte Bell Candler Bennett Jr. Joan Benson Carol Benton Ute Bernhardt Marion Bibb Paul Bolden Mary Borgerding Jeffery Boss Mary Bradbury Pamela Brady Sandra Brandt Ken Brantley Ron Braxley Michael Breshears Cynthia Brittian Peter Broder Lisa Bromley Benny Brooks Julia Brooks Angela Brown Karen Brown Tim Brown Bill Browning Marcia Brownlee Carter Brugh Georgia Bryant Janet Bryant Scott Buchanan Leslie BuUard Katherine Burgess Wendell Burks Rebekah Burton Betty Bush Rhett Butler Wayne Byers 304 SENIORS The Shah appears to be in good shape during his exile in Panama. (AP) On a hot, sultry day in a hospital near Cairo, the deposed Shah of Iran, Mohammed Reza Pahlavi died. Can- cer and uncontrollable bleeding over- took the troubled Shah. Did the United States go too far in supporting the Shah and his regime? " Yes, Economically I can un- derstand the U.S. ' s petroleum problems, but I feel as though this country has overstepped its boundaries in several areas con- cerning the Shah. The proof of this has prevailed through soar- ing petroleum prices and the plite of the political hostages. " Barbara Clinkscales, senior Shah Dies- Iranians Lose Another Exuse To Keep The Hostages Carrie Cain Jeffery Cain Stephen Caldwell Cynthia Camp Yvonne Camp Tanya Canterll Jenny Cardell Ted Carellas James Carnes Donna ' Carr Mark Carson Gary Carter Margueite Carter Rebecca Carter Jeffrey Casurella Melody Causey Robert Causey Wendy Chagnon SENIORS 30S Paul Chambers Kenneth Clark Pamela Cleveland Lynn Cline Barbara Clinkscales Philip Cody Phillip Cofer Lorraine Cohen William Coker Gregory Coleman Ruth Collion Patti Colvard Stuart Compton Beth Conley Christa Constien Susan Cook Richard Cook Jr. Bob Cool Even from a rooftop multitudes of devout Iranians hush to hear Khomeini speak. 306 SENIORS Virginia Crowder Catherine Curtis Lyn Cutcliff Vanessa Dameron Michael Daniel Dedire Daniels Judy Dantzler Karen Davis Michael Davis Terry Davis William Davis Rosanna De Leon Michelle Dehaven Lance Deloach Michelle DeVarnnes Margaret Dewhirst Betty Diaz Lorri Dickinson Leslie Dileo Al Dixon Jr. Melanie Doar Donna Dobson Dornetta Dooley Jerri Doss Robert Dowling Nancy Doyle Gary Driggers Leslie Dubow ■ ' ■ ' ' y AM ' : Karen Duke Karen Dunn ' Mary Eaker Pamela Echols SENIORS 307 Emma Efienokwy Susan Ehlcrt Michael Ehrhart Regina Eickelberger Elizabeth Elkins Laura Ellington Denise Elliott Jud Elliott Thomas Elliston Andrea Elrad Katherine Emerso Grace Epps w f. Susan Epps Susan Etheridge Peggy Farrow Michael Fishman ICathleen Fitzpatrick Reuben Flanders Kathryn Fogle Peter Foreman Elizabeth Forrester Scott Foster Debbie Fowler James Franklin Jr. Martha Frazier Marie Frias Mark Friedman Carol Fulghun ' Ronnie Gabrie Joseph Garner The rotor blades of an American helicopter lie amid the debris of the failed attempt to rescue the hostages on April 26. J 1 The Helicopter 308 SENIORS Melinda Garren Alta Garrett Samuel Geer Holly Gerrell Jeff Gill John Glenn Dan Glickman Karen Golden Kathryn Golden Jody Gordon Sidney Gottlieb George Grace Allan Graham Leta Gray Cheryll Green Patti Green Stephen Green Sharon Greenblatt Katrina Greene Glen Greenfield Judith Gueberg Glenn Guest Karen Gulekunst Nancy Hall Mary Hamlin Kimberley Hamm Georgia Hammock Leann Hammock Trena Hammonds John Hanley Sharon Harding Unessee Hargett SENIORS 309 Lori Harris Marta Harris Meg Harris Terri Hartley Charles Head Kathy Head Rick Hedenquist Brett Hellenga Jean Helms Gary Henderson Pam Henderson Carolyn Henry Tori Henry Stephen Hensom James Herring Wesley Hester Maureen Hickey Brad Hightower Eloise Hill Tammy Himelfarb Terry Himelfarb Eliza Hoernie Pamela Holland Suzanne HoUiman William Hollis Jr. Laree HoUoway Buddy Holt Jeannie Hopkins Julie Horner Matthew Howard Nancy Howard Ernest Howard Jr. Fred Howard Jr. Timothy Howdieshell Thomas Hubbard Lisa Hudson Terry Hughes Lisa Ingram Sherry Jackson Joy Jarrett Annette Jenkins Shirley Jenkins Jan Jennings Michael Jennings Celindy Johnson Richard Johnston Anne JoUay Deborah Jones Kathleen Jones Lawrence Jonei Bonnie Jordan Lucy Kays Fred Keith Cindy Kelly Mary Kelly 310 SENlORS 1 Free At Last WF[ .COME. J 3a: K TO £ FPEt :Da j jkHH ' HSf ' HMttHilAl Mk. M ■ ' ' ' " ' ' ■■it u f J ' M ,m WK ABOVE: Four of the 52 freed hostages walk down he steps of the U.S. Air Force Hospital plane as they arrive at the U.S. ReinMain Air Force Base in West Germany. Students tie yellow freedom ribbons around a tree in a commemorative of the freed American hostages. Charlotte Kendrick Carolyn Kemppineri Gail Kerns Barbara Kimball Katy Kimbrell Robyn King Robert Klecan Carolyn Knebel Jimmy Knowles William Knox John Kopec Chi Ping Ku John Kukla Douglas Kuniansky Jeff Kwan Janing Kyle Karen La Pierre John Lackie Melissa Lamas Sally Landrun Steven Langston Zell Lanier Lynn Lassiter Teresa Lee Don Leebow Leslie Lehr Denise Lewis 312 SENIORS Kindall Lewis Linda Lewis Beverly Logan Mary Long Roger Lord Jr. Karin Lorenz C. Benjamin Lowery Rodney Lowery Leisa Lukes Kenneth Lyles Melanie Marks Michael Marsden Brad Marsh Boneta Martin Donna Martin Rocky Martin Jose Martinez Cathy Mason Owen Maxwell Dan McCormack Cheryl McNair Mary McAlister Denise McCarthy David McCoy Angela McDonald Robert McDonlld Walter McDonald SENIORS 313 Patricia McFeeley Laurie McHugh Deborah Mclnlyre Peggy Mckibben Rod McLanahan David McMahon Eileen McMahon Corley McMillan Jeanne McMullen Cynthia McNeal David McTier Jeffrey Meadows Lynn Medford Seth Mellen Michelle Meyers John Miller Kim Miller Pam Miller Linda Mills Christine Mims Pamela Miserocchi Carter: Mulling For A Second Chance while on the campaign trail, Jimmy Carter stops to greet a supporter ' s deomocratic donkey. Samille Mitchell Kurt Mittendorf Jane Mock Cherric Moorby Charles Moore Jr. Chip Morris 314 SENIORS i i ii ' 1 , L Jeannie Morris Randall Morris Alan Mortensen Lisa Mote Denise Motuz Maryann Muhlberg Emily Ann Munnelt Janece Murphy Donna Musil John Myers Celia Nathan Melanie Neal Louis Nicholas Wayne Nix Jan Nixon Frances Northington Maryin Nunnally Heavy ObieFule Marty Odom James Oliverio Charles Orrick Angela Osborne Nancy Oswalt Richard Owen Rodney Owen Dianne Palmer Susan Parker Ray Parris Ozzie Parrish Jr. Becky Parsely Philip Parsons Gayle Patchak Adair Patterson Gary Parnes Brooks Payne Edward Payne Jr. %. SENIORS 315 A look of concern is obivous on Carter ' s face. Years of peace-talks, campaigning, and dealing with irrational Iranians are taking their toll on the President. From Politician To Peanut Farmer Joe Payne Karen Payne Patty Payne Lisa Pendleton Micah Penn Patrick Penney David Perry Cindy Phelps C. Douglas Philip Barry Phillips Philistia Pittman Mark Plummer Debbie Potcal Susan Power Joann Powers Timothy Prather Alison Price Benny Priest Laurie Prushinski Kathy Pucketl David Purcell Lynn Quarlcs Kathryn Ratliffe Jenifer Raits 316 SENlORS Art Rauschenberg Suzanne Ray Larry Reagin Jeanine Reese James Reesman Nancy Reeves 1 Roy Reeves Leland Reid Sandra Reid William Reid Bruce Reisman Kathleen Rennell John Rhyne Mary Richards Lisa Richerson Diane Ricketson Janis Ricks G.G. Rigsby Dave Ringer Arsburn Roberts Cindy Roberts Dorrie Roberts Sam Roberson Michelle Robinson Zoe Robinson Kathleen Rodgers Janice Rogers Juliet Rogers Debbie Roland Glenn Roseberry , 1 Robin Routt Cheryl Royster Robern Russ o Sheryl Ryan Stephen Ryan Andy Salterfield SENIORS 317 Rachel Sayles Anne Schettewi Elizabeth Schroeder Sheryl Schneider Robin Schurr Julie Scoggin James Scott Valerie Scruggs Thomas Sellars Leslie Shanks Sally Shaw Dorothy Shelby Charles Shields Judy Shields Tammi Shiver Marci Siegel Henry Silman Kevin Silvey Bridget Simmons Julia Simpson Sherri Sink Beverly Skellie Marc Slavny Barbara Claire Smith Cindy Smith Claire Smith . ' .. . Helen Smith Julie Smith Julie Smith Karen Smith Michael Smith Michelle Smith Robert Smith 318 SENIORS " Jimmy Carter " -Bruce Mc Lellan, senior, journalism Ronald Reagan, because Jimmy Carter screwed-up too much. " Hugh Warren, senior Timothy Smith Sheryl Sorrow Jack Sowers Susan Spivey Chris Sponseller Beth Sproat Alan Steed Wayne Steed Kathryn SleFfens David Steiner Susan Slenger OIlie Stephens Tina Stephens Betty Stevens Angela Stewart Rebecca Stirewait Keith Stone Kenneth Stone Tommy Strack Teresa Strickland Donna Stroman Robert Struble Tim Stuckey Amy Sullivan Ellen Summer Zack Sutton David Svatos Catherine Swaine Laureen Swank Mary Taglaos SENIORS 319 Joel Tarpley M. Anne Taylor Mark Taylor Azarmidakht Tebiani Angela Temples Claude Terry Lori Thomas Ondray Thomas Sandra Thomas Terri Thompson Christy Thompson Dale Todd James Talbot Andrea Townsend Grag Townsend Connie Turnbell Richard Turner Betsy Tyson Charlie Underwood Mickie Valente Patsy Varner Nancy Varon Scott Vaughan Carol Vicars Cindy Vickery Marisol Victory Linda Waage Tony Wages Robert Waggoner Slim Wagner Bonnie Walker Cynthia Wall Lisa Wall Rodney Wallace Faye Walton Andrew Wann II 320 SENIORS Ken Ward Ben Warren Kerry Watts Susan Weaver Alison Webb Leigh Webb Jill Webster Pam Welch Mike Welden Susan Wells John Wethern Deborah White Rayonda White Renee Whitfield Elizabeth Whitlow Van Noy Wier III Kathryn Wilkerson Linda Williams Pamela Williams Rebecca Williams Susan Williams ti A. Lee Willingham II! Richard Willis Britt Wilson Victor Wilson Martha Wise Bobby Wofford ' K ' ' ' " ' iit ' fi i iimi l iumaBm Bi imiJMi e wn ' i jBL . Inauguration 1981 322 SENIORS Paul Wojekowtki Kurt Wolfe Walter Wolfe Leanne Wood Kathy Woodham William Woody Carol Youmans Jan Young Theodore Young Margaret Zeigler Robert Worley Jeffery Wright Nancy Wright Terri Wright Craig Wynett Teni Yarborough ASSASSINATION ATTEMPT His 70th day in office was a lmost his last when the new President was shot in the left side of his chest in an assassination attempt. On Monday, March 30, at 2:30 p.m. President Ronald Reagan walked out the side door of the Washington Hilton after a speech to a crowd of hundreds of cheering supporters. Within minutes he was being fired upon by a barrage of pistol bullets. The gunman, identified as John Warnock Hinckly Jr., 25 of Evergreen, Colorado, also seriously wounded press secretary James Brady and two other policemen. Though Brady was on the critical list at George Washington Hospital the President and the other two men were listed in good condition. " You could see the feeling on his eyes, " said a young man who witnessed the shooting. " Reagan was in a state of shock ... of fear. It will be etched on my eyes forever. " SENIORS 323 Nancy Adler Marcia Aldridge Jan Alford William Anderson Cunthia Andtews James Arngart Amber Ayers Teresa Bi Jerry Bai Lynne Ba ' Karen Ba ' ff Victoria Bannerman David Barksdale Arthur Barry III Georganna Bartlett Steven Baxter Pamela Bellamy Laura Bird Joye Bishop Terri Blackwell William Bland Jr. Leslie Baank Sandy Blevins Bendy Bohler Stewart Bowers Lore Branch Susan Brande Tina Renee Broach Angela Broder John Brooks Denise Brown Trena Brown Judy Bumbarger William Burke Susi Burleigh Beverly Burton Juel Butler Elizabeth Butts Deborah Cabe Jeanna Cain Becki Caldwel Dicksy Campbell Edwin Campbell Jean Carl Gregory Carroll Karen Carter Kathleen Carter Rhonda Carter Lisa Carter Eva Carter Missie Cauthcn Joyce Chaney Nancy Chesna Cynthia Clay Yasmin Clements Ken Coleman 324 JUNIORS TAL ' MEM Gloria Conkle Dawn Cook John Cook Cena Cooper Sheiri Cowart Janet Cox Linda Crankshaw Able Cromer Suzanne Crow Klarjorie Danese Beata Darai Robert Darnell Neale Davis Melanie Day Deborah DeFoor Peter Dempsey Richard Diaz Michille Dillingham Rebecca Dixon Renee Dixon Sandy DIugozima Jim Dodgen Lydia Dorsey Tim DuBose Robert Duncan James Dye Lisa Earwood Jan Egins Don Eidam Talmadge Erwin Tracy Eulenfeld Kathleen Eustace Laura Evans Thomas Evnng Jone Farmer Martha Ficken John Flanders Ulana Flemming Christopher Fletcher Eric Fletcher Debra Foster Jonenc Foster Nancy Foster Evelyn Fried Edith Fulghum Alesa Garner John Garrison Kenneth Gaskins John Ginn Paulette Cleaton Paul Gonter Cindy Gabrial Susan Graham Charles Gribble Carrie Griffith Sherry Guest Cheryl Gunn Robert Hall Jr. Janice Hambrick JUNIORS 325 Maureen Hannan Trad Harlan Mark Harman June Harris Tom Heard Kim Heaton Tommy Henderson Keith Herpy Sherri Hewell Lynda Hicks June Hillis Mindi Hollzman Ruth Houser Michea) Howj Richard Husband Janet Huggins Barbara Hughes Cheryl Hughes Marjorie Hunt John Ivester Anita Jackson Burnetta Jacki Laura Jack! Vicki James Jeffery Jay Dreama Jenkins Albert Johson Cindy Johnson Mack Mattingly: Georgia ' s First Republican Senator Since The Reconstruction On election eve Republican senate candidate Mack Mattingly speaks to a supporter from his office in Atlanta. Msttingfy U Senata Susan Johnson Walter Johnson Laurie Jones Racheal Jones Sharon Jones Janice Jordan David Keith The Senatorial Race 326 JUNIORS I V j:i M 1 . . Kim Kell Andrew Kemp Stephen Kidney Margaret King Norma Kinser Andrea Kirk Phyllis Klitzkie Gwendolun Knight Jason Knowles Lisa Lackman Charles Lane Jr. Kelly Langley Lanny Latham Linda Leuna Deborah Lewis Sherry Lewis John Lister Mary Lott David Loudermilk Christy Lovell Julia Lumpkin Curtis Lynch Maura MacDonnell Donna Maddox Lamar Moddox Vincent Maggioni Ivey Major Marylee Maione Pamela Maloof Charline Mandeville Angela Marsingill Cynthia Martind Karen Martin Einita Mason Mary Mathews Tracy Mathews Gayle Maxwell Barry Maxwell Leslie Mayer Nancy McBrayer Tamara McCall Kenneth McClellen Brian McDonald Wendy McCarey Sheila McKinney Joseph McMillan Jim Mclear Cynthia Miller Sue Miller Lisa Mitchell Donna Morris Donna Morris Lisa Morris Mary Morton Ellen Mozley Carol Mummery Mark Nedza Vance Newcomer Robert Nichols Jr. David Norton Ceorgiann Odom Bob Odum Carolyn Ott JUNIORS 327 Rulh Ozburn Russell Patterson Lynne Peek Nan Perry Pamela Piggett Robert Pinckney Wanda Piatt Kenneth Poe Lisa Porter David Portwood Clara Potcat Jeffery Potter Betty Potts Theresa Powell Tommy Powell Robert Presley Carlos Preston Sandra Price Nena Puckett Paul Putney Randall Pye Rustin Reagin Clay Reese Alison Rice Louise Richards Claire Roberts Deborah Rogerts Mary Robertson David Rogers Stacy Rogers Tracey Rosemond Winnie Rossi Dana Rowan Robert Ryals Betty Saffold Steven Samples Laurene Sanders Ted Schultz Pamela Settle Stephen Sferra Keith Shedd William Sheffield Patricia Shupe Victria Siemering Janice Simon Monica Singer Mary Sinyard William Slaghter Elizabeth Smith James Smith Kizmet Smith Lisa Smith Tonya Smith Victoria Smith Geneine Snell James Sowell Alane Spangler Donna Sparrow Marion Spell 328 JUNlORS m m PI K. ;. m m ' B m m Bobby Stallings Jr. Janet Standridge Susan Steinway Teri Stephens Celia Stewart Nancy Stuart Claude Su Mark Sweny Budi Tan Helen Taratus Caroline Taylor Denise Taylor Theresa Terry Becky Thompson Lynne Thompson Susan Thompson Julia Thorton Leah Townsend Lisa Tramontana Tami Turner Kirsten Uglum Kathy Wagner June Walasek Linda Walker Denise Wallace Eugene Walling Jr. Pamela Walter Carol Warren Lane Weathers Lisa Webb Tracey Webb Julie Weigand Denise Wellington Vanessa Wells Lisa Whiaanst Mattingly Breaks 30 Years Of Tough Talmadge Tradition During a visit to the University Health Services Herman Talmadge discusses student expenses with a University official. " I think Mattingly will bring new ideas to Washington and a different outlook. " Neil McGuffog, junior, journalism Sharon White Lauren Whitfield Adrienne Whitham Benjamin Williams Dave Williams Janis Wilson Sharon Witt Valerie WocxI Debra Wooley Kevin Workman Carol Zobay JUNIORS 329 Jean Adair Yiki Akamatsu Jere Akin Sherry Alexander Kelly Andersen Maryllun Anderson Dwayne Ansley Greg Armentrout Joseph Atkins Candice Bailey Dana Bailey Donald Bailey Ellen Baker Lisa Balfour Cheryl Ballard Winde Barber John Barfield John Barnes Ralph Barnes John Barnes Linda Barstow Liz Bauer Tracy Bailer Jorge Bermudez Cynthia Binkley Dale Birdsong Don Black Joy Bland Sandra Bask Melinda Boley Colette Bond William Bosbyshell Linda Bowman Michael Bracewel Julie Brackett Stephanie Bradlyy Steve Bragg Marylane Branch Jeffery Briggs Joseph Bright Dale Brown Diane Brown Ken Brown Terri Brown Karen Buchanan Dieter Burrell May Ellen Burlcy Clarissa Busby Scott Bushan Gail Bussian Nikki Canter Kirsten Cermichael Earlynn Carter Sharon Casey Robert Cassell Keith Cavender Kelly Cauthon Beth Chandler 330 SOPHOMORES Lillian Chandler Lisa Clemens Julie Cochrm Daniel Coffee Melanie Coffee David Cole Gordon Collins Beth Comer Caroline Cook Michael Cooper Shari Cooper Peggy Copenny Fran Cordora Robert Crawfprd Carol Culbreth Alexander Curria Denise Daly Peggy Deegan Jeanne DeLamar Timothy Dempsey Janice Diggs Chris DiNapoli Stephanie Dockery Benita Doggett Douglas Dressel James Drinkard Elaine Dukakis Karen Dukes Daryl Dykes DeeLane Eades Cindy Eargle Connie Edgil Marti Eisnberg Katy Elliot Susan Elliott Debbie English Susan Epps Lori Eskew Willie Evans Woody Faulk Sherry Finney Bruce Fisher Mary Fletcher Randall Fortson Jeff Fouts Stanley Fouts Jacqueline Frankum Cheryl Gamble Carol Candy Harold Garrison Timothy Garrison SOPHOMORES 331 Elizabeth G rann Jacob Goldstein Ken Goodheart Belinda Gourding Roberta Greene Louise Greene Susan Greene Vincent Gresham Wendye Griffin Timothy Griffeth Judson Guest Diane Hackney Jane Hannan Alison Hardy Barbara Hathcock Paula Hattaway Katie Hattrick Corley Hawkins Tonya Hawkins Antoinette Hightower Lee Hileman Sharon Hiles Deborah Hodges Pamela Hoffman Miriam Holding Sheila Hopkins Valerie Hubbard Ronald Huey Jeff Huff Valerie Huggins Todd Hughes Chritie Hunt Lee Hunter Ronald Hyman Joseph Inqui Cheryl Iverson C. Elaine Jackson Dana Janousck Viola Johnson Pamela Johnston Cheryl Jones Lauren Jones LeeAnn Jones Blitzene Jordan Susan Jordan Ronald Joscy Jr. Sammye Justice Mary Kameron Alisa Kay Lynne Kelly Carol Kennedy 332 SOPHOMORES Edith Kidd James Kirkland Melisa Knight LeeAnn Kuff Joan Lamia Libby Langston Kimberly Lautenschleger Laurie Lemmons Kerry Limmerick Robert Little Jill Lord Ronald Lowe Lisa Lucks Jill Lytle Donna Lytle Mark Mahoney Valerie Mairose Mike Malires Beverly Martin Sandra Martin Carolyn Massengale Redonna McWhorter Patricia McCarthy Matthew McCord Michelle McDonald Ribecca McDowell Chuck McEleveen Janice MCKinney Terrie McMahan Janet McWhite Kalliope Michaelos Dana Middleton Cheryl Miller Julia Miller Melanie Miller Jo Carol Mitchell Cheryl Moffett Tammy Moon James Moore Pat Morse Richard Moss Kathy Mulkcy Emmett Mullins Jr. Carol Navratil William Nelson Yhirley Neugent Murna Nichols Wallace Norman Christie Oliver SOPHOMORES 333 Dana Orr Margaret Parrish Sonya Patterson Ricky Pawlowski Pamela Pattigiew Mark Phillips Marvin Phillips III Sabrina Pickels Susan Pluckman Martha Prather Lorri Preston Dante Rankart Lisa Rayner Lisa Rhodes Elizabeth Rieman Joyce Rigol Anne Rodgers Christy Roland Janet Rushing Ellen Saboda Gregory Sapp Walter Sark Sue Saqyer Sheila Scarbrough Dean Schwartz Sandra Shannon Dale Shedd Alan Shelton Nancy Shepard Angela Shurling Constance Simpson Robert Simpson Jr. Vicki Slauson Charles Smith Ann Smith Sim Sorrow Linda Springer Luanne Spruell Paul Stallins Angela Stanford jean Steigerwalt Lisa Stewart Patricia Stewart Julie Stitt Mark Stocks Lucy Sto we Holly Street Angela Strickland Maureen Sullivan Elizabeth Sutherland Brad Taylor Rodney Taylor Jerry Teece Smithie Thomas Melinda Thomasson Denise Thompson Karen Thompson Mark Thompson William Thorne Carolyn Tippett Lynda Tomlinson Hilda Tompkins 334 SOPHOMORES Leisa Topshe Paige Trcwhitt Meg Troy Kein Tucker Sandra Tucker Mike Tur lin Mel Turman David Vaughan Jeanie Veazey Vicki Vest Donnie Vinson Carol Waldrip Christine Walker Sarah Walker Garrett Walters Claire Warren Lori Warren Steven Warren Valerie Watkins Judson Watson III Natascha Watson Chandra Weaver Susan Weimar Kevin Weinrich Garrett Weiss Lori White Lee Whiteside Jeff Wigley Jamie Wilcox Terry Williams Wendy Williams Mary Williams Jean Wilson Medina Wilson Mari Windsor Jane Woodruff Pamela Wright Janice Youmans Tracy Young Rebecca Youngblood Carolyn Zabroske Lynn Zeyfang SOPHOMORES 335 James Acreman Jayne Adair Becky Adams Polly Aderhold Stephen Alday Julie Allison Mark AUmond Maria Androw Douglas Ashwoth Sylvia Attaway Boyd Lamar Austin Jr. Deborah Ayers Dale Bailey Lane Bassett Jennifer Bates Neal Becton Liz Bigler Jeni Bolden Marc Bonagura Roswell Bowersctt Jr. Patricia Bowick Stuait Baadlcy Antonio Brandt Carolyn Brault Laurie Bryant Brian Brzowski Cathercn Burgy What do you remember most about John Lennorx? " Not much, he was before my time. " -Charles Dasher, freshman pre- journalism I I ( World Mourns ' U A " This Miami man mourns for the slain Beatle in Miami ' s Bi- centennial Park during one of the thousands of vigils AT -i SAVE 336 FRESHMEN irns Over Beatle ' s Death commemorating John Lennon on the Sunday after being shot to death in New York. 1 P5. WE V_OVE ■ -- -- . ' J Elaine Carlsen Kitty Carter Cynthia Cash David Chandlcy Kent Chapin Jay Chawan Robert Cheshire John Choi Barrie Clarke Mark Clegg Deborah Coffee David Cole Belinda Collaso Scott Conroy Fredrick Cooper Cheryl Coupland Renie Cordell Thea Cornelia Cynthia Cotter Jamie Cox Angela Coxton Douglas Craig John Crawford Cathy Crawley Laurie Crumpler Kathy Daniel Janet Daniels FRESHMEN 337 Bob Daugherty Andrew Davis Donna Davis Melissa Davis Dee DeFoor Neal Dekieb Dianna DeLoach Traci Doar Denise Donnelly Diane Donnelly Linda Dove Ann Dowis Jody Dyal Scott Echols James Ellington Jeborah Ferraro Sandra Few Judith Fitzgerald Alise Fiverash Grace Ford Linda Foxbouer John Frame 11 John Frazier Ben Frost Lauren Fruehauf Kevin Gantz Cynthia Gardener Gene Garrett Brian Geiger Jennifer Gerhardt Mary Betth Gibbons Elane Gill Sims Gordon Jr. Lisa Gore Mary Grandde Mark Gravilti Julie (ireen Marlene Greenwald Mary Ciriffin Kimberly Grove Lisa Hall James Hall Mary Hallmark Mark Hammonds David Harben Mt. St. Helens A Real: 338 FRESHMEN 1 11 Thick dust and volcanic ash belch forth from the neck of Mt. St. Helens. The fully active volcano, located 45 miles northeast of Portland, effected the weather conditions for the whole United States when it erupted in July. Clarice Hardee Felicia Harpe Roberta Harris Thomas Harris Michael Harrison Soraya Hasnain Greg Helms Douglas Holleman Kathleen Holt Alison Horton Lynn Horton Robin Ihnot Perry Ivey Karen Jecklin Michael Jenkins Harold Johnson Alex Johnson Michael Jones Denise King Jill Kirkpatrick Cindy Kossuth Michael Krueger Jennifer Lambert Edward Lambeth Susan Lane Harvey Levin Jul Vann Levine Kenneth Lewis Jr. Leslie Lloyd Dirk Loedding Bradley Lowery Madeline Mandrona Patricia Martin Kelly McGrary Linda McCullough Daniel McBride Kathy McCart Benny McDonald Patricia McFeely Scott McKenzie Thomas McMillian Julie McNulty Michael McPherson Mark Meadows Theresa Meiners Terry Mercer Lisa Merrill Melanie Messer FRESHMEN 339 Who Shot J.R.??? Sherrie Mills Jim Minchew Karen Mitchell Jodi Mitchum Beth Moore Joseph Moore Heidi Morton Andy Murdock Margie Murga Chuck Murphy Gina Myles Katherine Neal Debra O ' Shields Cahleen OKelley Elizabeth Odum Mira Om Elizabeth Ortega John Oxford Jr. Danise Page Martha Pass Kenneth Patlon Miriam Peary Arthur Perel Alan Perlman Patti Perrin Suzi Peters Lori Phillips Barbara Pittroff Heather Place Angela Powell Jerry Price Serena Purcell Caroline Quintarelli Gwen Raffensperger Aurelia Ramage Deborah Redden Janet Reid Jane Rhodes Steve Rich Mary Richardson Merrilee Richardson Sonya Ross Lynn Rothenberg Julie Satterwhite Jennifer Schneider Julie Schwein Carloinc Segrest Layne Shatlles ReseAnne Shepherd Donna Shields Deborah Simmons Kaye Simms Elizabeth Smith Jodi Smith Nancy Smith Jody Smith 340 FRESHMEN Before finding out that Christian shot J.R. who did you suspect the culprit to be? " I thought it was Cliff Barnes. " -Maureen Sullivan pre-journalism sophomore A ' " H IIHI V Terri Smith Vicki Smith George Sowell John Spivey Steve Stafford Donna Stamps Harriette Starnes Nancy Stenger Robert Stevens III Ceresa Stewart Taffey Stout Angelo Stratigos Susan Strobel Robin Thombs Ann Thomas Wendy Thomas Bo Travis Vanessa Tukes Sandra Tullia Luther Turner III Lynsley Tyler Linda Tynes Chris Vansickle Kathy Vaughn James Vinson Sara Voules Leanne Walajek Valorie Welmaker Kay West Royce White Susan White Ronnie Whitworth Christopher Wilde Cindy Williams James Williams Pamela Willis Mary Wilson Patricia Wilson William Wiseman Sharron Woodard Jim Woodham Marci Wugalter FRESHMEN 341 George Abraham Joe Bishop Stephen Cannon Arlenc Childs Michael Cox Deborah Dowdy Thomas Ebbing Donna Elliott David Patterson Walker Paulk Robert Purcell Ahmed Saber Frank Seymore Mark Smith Susan Stone Nelson Strubbe Peter Swiderek Debbi Tawny Nancy Thompson Joe Vines Janet Watson Gary Weisman H B ■ K ' W ■ K ■ H Hv 1 GRADUATES 343 AD 5 344 ADS k. !Bf?«!iaasasaHPBSSS«HEBHB5Srw ADS 345 A memory that was 87 yecirs in the making, took 1 1000 of a second to capture. Wolf Camera would like to congratulate the Bulldogs on their National Championship. We ' re sure that it ' s a memory that will last a lifetime. The perfect way to capture your memories is with any one of the full line of Minolta Cameras from Wolf Camera, your Minolta headquarters in the Southeast. Just wait and see how good you can be with a Minolta - hSS . camera. For information call toll free 1-800-282-3383. The Memory Makers. Minoka XO-11 l lfOLF CAMERA SUPPLY Atlanta, Charlotre, Augusta, Nashville, Greenville, Birminghom, Jacksonville Main Store: 150 14tt Street, Atlanta, Georgia 30318 ' 892-1707 346 ADS More Power IbUbu The agricultural world con- ment, and a well planned ex- tinues to look with pride on the tension service, we believe accomplishments of the grad- these accomplishments will uates of the oldest chartered state univer- sity in the United States. Through re- search and develop- CERTIHED ® be even greater in the future. We have career opportunities avail- able now. More Power To You. BRAND FfRTIllZER Estech General Chemicals Corporation 340 Interstate North Parkway. Suite 150 Atlanta, GA 30339 Celebrating Our Second Hundred Years: Looking Back With Pride. Looking Forward With Purpose. ADS 347 AIRPORT HILTON-ATLANTA ' H I LTON : MINUTES FROM AIRPORT Fr« Shutilf 24 Hn Frrf Parking II BEAUTlFLliV LANDSCAPED ACRES . li MEETING ROOMS 8 TO 400 PERSONS - 18 HOLE PUTTING GREEN . 2 NEW TENNIS COURTS . OLYMPIC SIZED SWIMMING POOL ■ WADING POOL 140 QUIET. DELUXE GUESTROOMS A RESORT FOR THE PRICE OF A ROOM ATUNTA AIRPORT HILTON 1031V, TimaA, 767-0281 Alrporl Mark Inn 4498Wa hingtoriedEPt -766-8620 Airport Scottish Inn 31 USylvar RdHpvt- -762-8S01 (PIrasp See Our Display Ad Thii Page) Airport Vifw Apartmmt Motel llTVirjiniaAvHpv! 7(Mi M Airport View Apartment Motel Th 34«7RainexAyHpvl -- 761-0000 AIRWAY MOTEL 720FuitonindBirtNW-691-34« AUMO PLAZA HOTEL COURTS 23 70SlewartA»SW 787-1521 rlesvywelsiu punch. KZ550 ITD I! you -Kad : ' . you: way, !he pertecl middleweight v.r-.uid b Ic-dr. mean, iow-siung. powerlul Andlighf- jSibs lesslhiRlhereaiest nva: You ' re Icokmq al your way. (he KZESOLTD Adiustable suspension gives you ihebesicombirationol around -lown handling and open -roadcumfon Reliable Like an anvil. wilh a proven Iwo valve per cylinder engine, eleclior ic ignition, aulomatircamchaintensioner and Kar ' asairi ' £ exclusive CU-ai Air System Ride Ihe new middle weight chamj. KAWASAKI OF ATHENS, INC. 175 Old Epp« Bmlge Road A- C ' a. GA 3C60-1 UO-ll 5 6-6285 Lets hf good times roil Tile Company OF FLORIDA GEORGIA DISTRIBUTION CENTER (UiRSH(»WR M MS. FKATURF ()NEOFTHKI.AR«,EST MOST COMPLETE SELECTIONS IN THE SOUTHEAST. FEATURINC; A WIDE PRICE RAN(;E • KAN( V IMP )RTS»I)()MKSTI " S«», |iARRV TILES • ;i, zf,dmf, i :an • ITALIAN PAVFRS HANI) PHINTKD SPEC .1 A LT Tl LES • WON DE R BO R I ) • X vi,i,sf.ttin(;m terul ' PREFERRED BY TOP desi(;ners decorators architects BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS WE HAVE PROFESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES AVAILABLE CALLIN(; ON THE TRADE LARCE STOCKS READILY H AILABLE SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 448-5630 997-2590 MAM OmCf « SHOWROOM 5170 - A OAKBROOK PKWY ATUNTA (NORCIIOSS). GA 30093 « i Tn IIKMfCIIIIIlin C0UE8E PK OFFICE i SHOWAODM 999 LEE S MILL NO S.W. ATLANTA (COUEGE PK.|. 6A. I CerSmJcTiSt , OID PCOPlC nCED nURSCS TOO! They need special nurses. Understanding nurses. Competent nurses. Nurses who know that the aging process can complicate even the simplest illness. And those nurses need a special environment that provides the facilities, philosophy and procedures which enable them to do the best job possible. Like Americana ... a nationwide family of skilled nursing facilities that provide a full range of reha- bilitative programs, a highly professional staff and a clean, comfortable environment for each and every patient. If you want your nursing career to have special meaning, your nursing career should take place at an Americana Healthcare Center. For more information, please contact the Director of Nursing at; (404) 296-5440 mericana Healthcare Center 2722 N. Decatur Rd. Decatur, GA 30033 An Equal Opportunity Employer M F The a Southern m Y TAm vP Open 7 Days-A-Week! Live Entertainment Nightly! Dally Lunch Specials! [Meal and three Vegelables S2.2S] Happy Hour 5:00-8:00 PM Monday-Saturday Two for One Yes! Draft Beer Included Oysters on the Half Shell K -OR- 1 L 5:00 to Boiled Shrimp 1 r 8:00 PIVI 10C each " OWNERS J Williams Brenda Bristol MANAGER Walter Sammons 2266 Lawrenceville Hwy. Decatur, Ga. 30033 (404) 320-6670 DEAD SERIOUS ABOUT STAYING ALIVE ' U Gen Mitchell L WerBeinil RfA infe ' no ' ionaltv ' omous ciondes ' me Special ODe ' a ' ions ComiTiander Chns McLoughhn Eiperr morlioi oris instfucfOf Recogni- ' loo wo ' id-wiae luckif McOaaiel Renowned masrer guich hill pisrot ona shotgun instructor Plus 20 oftiei highly specQi ' iea msi ' uc- " - Htf ' " ' mosiiv ei-Speciai Forces and Iom " X OI B enforcement personrjei ■A t V ff li " ' ' serious about stovmg oiive " ' • vou Owe it to yOurseil to coil or write il Gen Mitchell L WerBell III RFAi CoDfOv intefnotionoi inc Counter Terronsf Training Cenle m mm INTERNATIONAL INC PO Boi 108 -Powder Siirings Gd 30073 404 943 3533 404 943-5075 COBRAY TRAINING CENTER COURSES • S-Dav Law Enforcement Program • ? Day Pistol or Sholqun Course • lO-Oay Course in 45 Caliber Combat Shooting, Eiecutive Protection. Hostage Negotiations. Evasive Driving. Countennlelliqence. Uncon- ventional Weapons. Shotgun Stress. Hand to Hand Combat. Risk Analysis and Escape and Survival COURSES CUSTOM DESIGNED TO SPECIALIZED NEEDS ■ ■ " " NOT » MffltfNAHI mCRUlIMENI HClllI ' " AC)S 349 CRAZY LARRY IN A REFEREE UNIFORM SAYING ITS OFFICAL " DOGS DID IT " NATIONAL CHAMPS ' PARRISH TOYOTA If you ' re in business, there are two things you shouldn ' t have to worry about. Security or Service . The World of Security and Service provides professional security and janitorial services to commercial, industrial, institutional, and residential clients including: • Uniformed security officers for gate, visitor, and crov d control. • Full janitorial services. Call today for free estimate. Atlanta 404 872-7711 Carrollton .... 404 8340011 Macon 912 745-5980 Albany 912 432-0794 The Wortd of Security Services, Inc Canx)IIton, Geoii 30117 (A Subsidiary of Southwire Co.) :|| 350 ADS K€nDALL A Subsidiary of Colgate-Palmolive A JUST LIKE THE DOGSI PAMPERING THE WAY FOR AMERICA ' S FOOTBALL PLAYERS. KENDALL COMPANY ATHENS, GEORGIA MANUFACTURER OF NONWOVENS IMPORT AND AMERICAN AUTO REPAIRS UHMCAH ■•« r k tdirvf » alto 24 HR WRECKER SERVICE PRINCE AVENUE SERVICE CENTER isriMATtsom Ail womn j 543-2355 mi _ © TOYOTA 5j«3 2355 ,@ mxma f Fi bro em. Inc. IMM KIMBl Rl PARK DRIVl • DAI ION. (jtORClA .1072 I • I ' ll 404;78J5I4 Compliments ThEf DlEWOPKS 704 Baxter Street Athens, GA 549-8891 Shoals Dr. Ga. 30t 05 I V Athens, C RacquctSoiith The Best In Racquetball and Physical Fitness y -j . . . V f ADS 351 THE MECHANICAL and MAINTENANCE ' TTT " THE BRIDAL GALLERY - A •WE DELIGHT IN PERSONAL SERVICE " • WEDDING GOWNS • BRIDESMAID DRESSES • FORMALS • INVITATIONS — STATIONERY AMANDA THOMPSON - VALERIE JOHNSON - MARY BETH FAIN 548-3963 1 HHM 1737V2 S.LUMPKIN ST. SASSY FOX SHOPPING AREA PIKE NURSERIES INC. NOfiTH ATLANTA 633-6226 US •UKKtO MW-T NE m We provide YOU with service that SAVES! • All n «« Itxlbook ditcounlxl i % • Wttch lor th« Publisher ' New Book Cloteout Sal - -. V ■ ' jTJ i M " ° " " " 0 y° " •■»lng« up lo 50% ■ end rrore! iijiVva? n ' jir ' ' O " can help u h lp you by selling all ot your used Ih -ft ' if . leilbooka back lous duHng a»am This helps us to gel Ihem priced and back oul un shell loi next quarter. 0 l bttt I :iifc.-J l fie UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE UNIVERSITY OP GEORGIA ATHENS, GA. 306O2 ly SSES THFAiti BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 _ 4317 BUFORD HIGHWAY CHAMBLEE • ' Congratulations Seniors APEX CECIL- H. FERGUSON DISTRICT MANAGER SERVICES ♦ OO ENGLEWOOD AVE.. 8.E. I 404 ) 622-1331 ATLANTA, GA. 303 1 B LINEN SERVICE UNIFORM RENTAL DUST CONTROL TELEPHONE 874-7529 Guy T. GUNTER. Jr. AND ASSOCIATES EVELYN D. GUNTER KITCHEN - BATH SPECIALIST APPLIANCES 174 - 14TH STREET, N. W. ATLANTA, GA. 303 18 FOSTER L.B.FOSTER COMPANY P Bex 47367 Doraviiie. Georgia 30362 Pipe, Rail Track, Piling, Construction Equipment, Highway Products FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY Betty Dallas A. Shelton DAN-CO BAKERY, INC. 1000 Main Street Forest Park, Ga. (404) 366-1 650 ADS 353 FVANS 3a3-a««» JUST OFF 175 EAST OF FARMER ' S MARKET For itPtrh,G(oitii .Toll Frtt 1-800-282-0277 L P.O. BOX 528 CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 pi hl-ecBd Al lgnlri Go 30 3 ?6 ( 40 J ) ?66 I 3 1 ti litMi,i III I ...L ■ , . ■■ . .. GENERAL CONTRACTOR MEDICAL PROFESSIONAL BUILDINGS. OFFICE BUILDINGS. FACTORIES, BANKS. SCHOOLS INDUSTRIAL - INSTITUTIONAL COMMERCIAL TERRY DEVELOPMENT CORP GENERAL CONTRACTORS 548-1343 P.O. BOX 1552 - ATHENS, GA. 355 ONETA ST. NOUBmAL CONBT«4UCTiON J , CRANE RENTAL ; 70 ' 18 TON Gatcti our service Customer Service is what C S is all about. Touch base with us and see how we can make banbng easier more convenient for you. The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia MernbeisFDI ' THRANHARDT TRAVEL SERVICE 1376 S. Lumpkin St Athens, Georgia 404 549-7081 nmH video supply sales company 1434 MAYSON ST., N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 Congratulations To The Class Of 81 ' QppoNher Young Misses Sportswear 250 Atlanta Apparel Mart Atlanta, Georgia 30303 404-577-4642 PHII_L_IPS REFRIGERATION SERVICE, INC. COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATI OM SERVICE 523 PRINCE AVE . ATHENS. GA 30801 5430336 ADS 3SS Atlanta Tradition Champagne Jam Brunch (tee champagne every Saturday 1 Iam-3pm your choice brunch $3.95 lunch . dinner . dancing . cocktails Northlake II 939 9399 Akers MiU Square 955 9599 reservations always accepted Compliments Of LAWN L TURF INC. 1531 Dogwood Drive Conyers, Georgia i 356 ADS GEORGIA POLY PRODUCTS, SPARTAN PACKAGING, INC. INC. POST OFFICE BOX 649 LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA 30246 404-963-8187 Specialized buildings for business. Pre-engineered metal builrlmgs for business in- dustrial, commercial warehousing retailing, rec- reation offices airports agribusiness Large or small Fast occupancy • DESIGN • ENGINEERING • TOTAL CONSTRUCTION SERVICE ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS INC. Suit. ' 1 M 1687 Tully Curl. ' N E A:l.,.itd G.i 633-6245 Authorized Builder A Atlantic Building Systems, Inc. " " Where Lightning Always Strikes " Nightly Specials Mon.-Everybody Drink For Free Tues.-6 For 1 Bar Drinks Wed.-50 Pitchers Of Beer Thurs. -Ladies Drink Free Til 10:00 Fri.-2 For 1 Drinks Til 9:30 ♦ See " Big Buck " The Mechanical Bucking Bull! 3339 Buford Highway Northeast Plaza Atlanta, Ga. 30329 (404) 633-4427 ADS 3S7 30 YEARS OF AWARD-WINNING HEATING AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE 80UTH8IDE 361-6560 NORTH8IDE 321-0855 SCRVWQ THE EMTWE METDO AREA HEATm i Mi commowM comuu. samcE - sss-oen SERVICE ON ALL BRANDS Rl WE ' LL BE THERE WHEN YOU NEED US. Professionalism Leadership Integrity Fidelity fA UTHON A UaHT NG l_ I IN YL R5. GtORG lA GEORGIA SCHOOL EQUIPMENT 4879 PAHRIS STREET FOREST PARK. GEORGIA 30050 Compliments Of 3335 Montreal Station Tucker, Georgia 30084 P.O. box 444 decatur, ga. 30031 air conditioning roofing heating w 3S8 ADS I II ri v t nini Stnd ' titrniiT M II r lift B.H. PRODUCE INC Open 7 Days A Week Complete Lines Of Fresh Frozen Fruits-Vegetables- Butter-Margarine Eggs Serving Atlanta Metro Area DON ' T BE A SOURPUSS ' o ■we COULD BE A MAPPYI PEAR Servicing: Hotels-Restaurants-Schools a -Institutions- V Ask For Bubba Harmon 363-6730 I 18 Forrest Parkway, Forest Park Dekalb OAfT HOME OFFICE 116 Clairmont Avenue Oecatur (4041 377-0211 NORTH DEKALB 3835 North Oruid Hills Rd Oecalur Ga 30033 634-2077 EAST ATLANTA 1246 Glenwood Ave S E Atlanta Ga 30316 622-5051 □UNWOODY 5571 Chamblee-Dunwoody fld Dunwoody Ga 30038 394-2940 COVINGTON HIGHWAY 3995 Covington Higtiway Oecatur Ga 30032 289-5188 CONYERS 940 Main St N E Conyers Ga 30207 483-4721 CLAIRMONT BRIABCLIFF 2700 Clairmont Rd Atlanta. Ga 30329 636-7855 CEDAR VILLAGE 5275 Jimmy Carter Btvd Norcross Ga 30093 ■148-0850 EAST COBB 1320 Jotinson Ferry Road Marietta Ga 30067 977 2474 ■ I J- BODY REPAIRS " 6 STKfr ,« _«, BOOrtPAWTii SPRING STREET AUTOMOTIVE BODY AND PAINT BOeMcORAW JCRALDRAY -OWNER - 892-6919 8S7 SPAING ST. NW ntee ESTIUATES GOODfYEAR GOODYEAR TIRKS FOR MORE GOOD YEARS IN YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR CAMPER GA. APPROVED INSP. STATION AUTO SERVICE FOREIGN DOMESTIC • BRAKES • TUNE UPS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • AIR CONDITIONING • BATTERIES • |WUFFLERS • SHOCKS WHEELS WE HAVE THE TIRE TO SUIT YOUR DRIVING NEEDS BASS — MIMS TIRE APPLIANCE COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE m @ 548-2224 1 20 ALPS RD MON. -FRI. 6 AM - 6 PM SAT. 8 AM - 1 PM Southrern Telephone Supply Company 6000 Peachtree Industrial Boulevard Norcross (Atlanta), Georgia 30071 MAILING ADDRESS P O Box 80375 Allanta. Georgia 30366 Quality Foreign Car Repairs are Our Specialty CHAMBLEE IMPORT COLLISION CENTER 5105-B PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD. CHAMBLEE GEORGIA 30341 Custom And Restoration DON MARON (404) 458-6161 lOCALl DISPOSABLE PLASTIC SYSTEMS, INC Manufacturers of Clean Scene Lemon and Pine Scented Garbage Bags How Bout Them Dogs 360 ADS . _ LOCALLY OWNED LOCALLY OPERATED IINC. Independent Refrigeration Supply, Inc. 1240 Menio Drive, N W , Atlanta, Ga, 30318 Ptione: 1-(404)-351-9046 Meiear s Pit Cooked Barbecue V t. Specialize in Barbecue Dinners Special Attention Given To Parties and Banquets .Tuyou . ' s v : w, m. (Bild meuear Night 4.63-3. 162 FaiRBURN 96.4-9933 HWY. NO 29 UNION CITY. GA UNITED SEAL RUBBER 2980 Pine St.-Suite 5 Decatur, GA 30037 1-404-377-0205 Rubber Products For All Industries Go Dogs Go TNIIlUi s Best W shes V LOS AMIGOS TORTILLA MFG., INC. 251 ARMOUH DRIVE, N E, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 PHONE 14041876815: Compliments Of COAL MOUNTAIN B UILDERS SUPPLY Rt. 1— Hwy. 19 Nortb GUMMING ADS 361 Compliments Of A Friend ' WE BRING YOU DELIGHTFUL FASHION THAT SUITS YOUR ATLANTA LIFESTYLE [(egenstem ' 5 BUCKHEAD, NORTH DeKALB, PERIMETER MALL Acco Industries Inc. COMPLIMENTS OF MIDWAY SUPERETTE GAS COLD SIX PACKS - GROCERIES w TAURUS BYFLEEIWOOD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 362 ADS For Ticket Information Contact Atlanta Falcon Ticket Office 325-2667 AE)S 363 BRUCE PIEFKE PRESIDENT 1880 JOHNSON RD., N.E. • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30306 (404) 881-MOON Thanks For Your Support K € i ' (2: cc ae Personnel Consultants Professional Recruiters Executive Search 3390 Peachtree Rd. NE - Suite 236 Atlanta, Ga. 30326 H. T. WHITLOW 404 262-2566 TI DUNLAP and COMPANY since 1895 TWO NORTHSIDE 75 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 PHONE (404) 351-6400 I GE DRGIA ASPHALT PAV EMENT ASS( iMf:WllITMi™ 1 THE L 3GiC AL.A iiJtr wmsn •)n3 aiv B J.Vilv M Su 3445 Pt c., ATLANTA TE 879 TREE Road GEORGIA N, E. 30326 i 1 1 1 1 ATHENS BUSINESS PROPUCTS " - YOUR FACTORY AUTHORIZED MINOLTA DEALER FOR CLARKE COUNTY AND SURROUNDING AREA Minolta SALES •SERVICE s SUPPLIES 165 ' 167 COMMERCE PARK P.O. BOX 5279 ATHENS, GA. 30604 FOR 520 hHF.F £ fO V.STK.4 Tl() CALL.. 543-8782 364 ADS k nai Gene Fortson Terminal Manager TIME-D.C. FREIGHT LINES Freight Service To: Arizona, California, Oregon, Washington, Texas, Colorado To The West, And Maryland, New York, New Jersey, Maine, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts To The East, And Ohio, Illinois, Michigan To The North Call 622-4481 For Direct Service To 80% Of The Major Market Area Of The U.S. STEEL ERECTION • PROCESS PIPING • HEAVY RIGGING Congratulations Class Of ' 81 1426 KELTON DRIVE • STONE MOUNTAIN, GA 30083 • 404 292-3144 M Mathis Management, Inc. 353-1905 CLOSET STUFFED? YOU NEED A MINI WAREHOUSE JOHNSON HIGGENS of GEORGIA, INC. JOHNSON HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 PARK Place, N.E.-P. O. Box 1111 ATLANTA, GA. 3037 1 Ik ADS 365 georgia spring company p box 5859 • old h ull road • athens, georgi a 30604 division ol PfTERSON AMERICAN CORPORATION precision mechanical springs SHARIAN, INC. Decatur, GA Rug And Carpet Cleaning Oriental Rugs 404-373-2274 Persian Rug Co. 42. YRS OF SERVICE 42. YRS OF QUALITY Complete Showroom r-ACiLiTiES RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL •k SALES WE OFfEJI MUDRBiUNIlS Ot CARPET VWn FLOOiUNG HID WOOD PUQUET FULi LINE OF CERAMIC THE INSTALLATION EXPEPT CUSTOM INSTALLATION BY OUR OWN STAFF • CLEANING PROFESSIONAL CLEANING OF YOUR HUGS, CARPET UPHOLSTERY IN YOUR HOME OR IN OUR PLANT CALL US FOR ESTIMATES 543-1441 1225 S. MILLEDGE AT 5 POINTS I ■ F VIDEQ DUPLICATIONS INC • QUAD • SMPTE C V4- ' ,V VMS •BETA EDITING • SPECIAL EFFECTS • nun CHAIN • TBC • IMAGE ENHANCEMENT • PROC AMP 458-6111 5891 NEW PEACHTREE RD.-ATLANTA Congratulation To The Number 1 Bulldogs V alfred I. Simpson S company inc plan t«d environments P Box 41025 Atlanta, Georgia 30331 (404) 349 1432 Best Wishes FREEMAN HAWKINS WATER WELLS by MARTIN WELL COMPANY, INC. 4020 LEXINGTON RD. ATHENS, GEORGIA 30605 JEROME MARTIN RES: 742-5131 OFFICE 353-2391 S NCE 1908 We have served the people of Athens and Northeast Georgia with Insurance, Real Estate, and Property Management. Delicious Mandarin Chinese Cuisine th(e Goldei Buddha restaurant 1 W5 Clairmont Road Dec.ilur. G.i [ mX % 633-5252 s ADS 367 LiaE (404) 972-4450 MAX K. RISINGER LABORATORY MANAGER LEE LABORATORIES 1475 HIGHWAY 78, S.W. GRAYSON, GEORGIA 30221 QQIUB Apartments omM70 EHiciencies-l Bedroom Garden Apartments 1,2, 3 Bedroom Townhouses Shag Carpet-Drapes Kitchens Complete-Color Coordinated Clubhouse with Exercise Room, Saunas. Game Room, and Wet Bar. Pool Lighted Tennis Courts 766-7571 (Jusi 5 minutes from airpon) 5401 Old National Hwy . College Park InvestigBte Our Life Style You II Like It ' W.P. STEPHENS LUMBER CO. BUILDING MATERIALS MILLWORK " WE GIVE PERSONAL SERVICE " ALL HOME IMPROVEMENT NEEDS FINANCING ARRANGED • DOORS SASHES • ROOFING • PLYWOOD • BRICK • PAINT • SCREENS • HARDWARE • SIDING STEPHENS QUALITY IS YDUfl BEST ASSURANCE OF ECONOMY " ROSWELL 993-9696 575 ATLANTA ST . MARIETTA- 428-1531 145 CHURCH ST NW 435-4491 I 380 SPRING ST S E. es ? , - ■ ' - . :i- lv--2 - U ' i i ig ,- ■ rj Atlanta Harriott Hotel C ' ourtland at International Boulevard, NE Atlanta, Georgia 30043 404 659-6500 a Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS, GA. 31558 Jrbys iiai 1 f««ii III Arby: HRr.VK THE H. MBl ' RGeil HABIT INSIDE OIMNC 4 C ltRV iil-T inrs MAST Bor 2362 West Broad St- Athens. Georgia 30606 t-T WESTERN WATERPROOFING CO Engineers Contrac- tors for; Genuine " Ironite " Waterproof- ing, Wealherproofing, Concrete Restoration, Tuckpointing, Building Cleaning QUALITY WORKMANSHIP Nationwide Contract Serrice Since 1915 ' FOR INFORMATION CALL " WESTERN WATERPROOFING CO 676Ang.erA NE 523-6514 LA SONDE AND WILLIAMS, INC. Electrical Contracting Consultants Dallas Houston " Atlanta Compliments Of A Friend Congratulations To All Graduates With Best Wishes For The Coming Years From The Community And Staff Of The Catholic Center, 1344 South Lumpkin St., Athens Weekend Masses: Sat. 5 p.m. Sun. 9 11 a.m. 5 7 p.m. J B ALEXANDER, inc 880BARBER STREET ATHENS, GA 30603 Phone (404) 546-5143 " Athens First Finest Catalog Showroom ' i ' t BUY AT WHOLESALE PRICES " C ttK to tAe PtMcc JEWELRY • SPORTING GOODS LUGGAGE • DIAMONDS GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS SMALL APPLIANCES CAMERAS, FILM, ETC RADIOS; TV ' S; STEREO COMPONENT SYSTEMS Visit our show room, inspect our quality merchandise, and make your purchase with big savings ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOG W 370 ADS K " Z Zo Q ' (Z .z eS Personnel Consultants Professional Recruiters Executive Search 3390 Peachtree Rd. NE - Suite 236 Atlanta, Ga. 30326 404 262-2566 SPRING STREET BODY PAINT 887 SPRING ST., N.W. ATLANTA. GA . 30308 892-6919 Go Dogs! Congratulations No. I Dogs TABER PONTIAC, INC. ONf or AMERICA S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 262-3660 3275 PEACHTREE RD., N.E., NEAR LENOX SQUARE SOUTHEAST RECYCUNG CORPORAHON " Congratulations Dogs " Southeast Recycling Corporation Atlanta, GA 30339 ADS 371 Maf ' tel ' s ip french and continental cuisine Featuring Gourmet Foods. prep ired exc lusnely by Fernand Martel. Certified Liecutive Chef. Monday - Friday 11:00 - 2 P.M Dinner Mon - Sat 6:00 - 10 P.M. FOR RESERVATICSS ( : LL 353-8387 PARTY BANgi ' ET FACILITIES AVAILABLE r DUPREE LAUNDROMATS INC 6 Locations To Serve You 1662 South Lumpkin East Plaza Shopping Center 4097 Jefferson Rd. 746 Baxter St. 1246 Prince Ave. East Plaza Shopping Ctr-548-6969 FOSTER L. B, FOSTER COMPANY p. 0. BOX 47367 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362 SIDING ALUMINUM ■ WlMYl STEEL RAacM. •isco auBt MOW. Hunc aaa. rre. cjuj. D OR mit 1 »._• 627-7777 ; - " " ' witiiaansfflB ItncL oiiMjif woiwciMumM Best Wishes CRUMP COMPANY, INC. Mailing Address: Office Location: Specialists In Packaging Systems And Films Of All Types 372 ADS m mm Everybody ' s reading it For advertising or subscription information, call (404) 25 6-9800. ADS 373 Compliments Of A Friend RfpnHW IQRYOUj NO 1 1 1 ' CDUMmt » aUTM 289-7627 289-6966 YOUR HOME GARDEN WILL REFLECT THE GREEN BROS DIFFERENCE NO. 15 ftUIM 987-3911 NO 5 caMSHuM at 255-9525 ' NO 10 HW1 83 1 Mfi (WVItUI 46M212 NO 2 4754 JCMllOnO KO 361-8590 NO 16 (6. ' tIMIWOODOR ULIMU 921-5288 NO 6 ARAan 351-6700 NO 11 uunnmi RO QunraDOT 396-0200 NO 3 OH UWVKIVIUi ' mi 939-2982 NO 7 : n luiHiB « 1 • 344-8963 NO 12 ?D« unniini ' 483-9305 NO 17 .-900 JDHR OI RR ' RD uirf nj 992-3920 NO 4 «i nACHJnu mo iivo ouuai 451-1806 NO 8 mtmnt 973-6010 NO M ' rSRJIlt ROkO II BTl 296-2361 NO 18 «1 HO 396-4480 (404) 874-1927-a MANUFACTURERS REPRESE ITATIVES DON WHEELER 1121 SPRING ST., N W. ATLANTA, GA. 30309 WALTER MITTY ' S RESTAURANT BAR Beneath Atlanta ' s New Intown Dining Legend Are Some of Atlcinta ' s Finest Jazz Musicians CHARLY WILLIAMS JAMES MARTIN NEIL STARKEY HOWARD NICHOLSON DARWIN STRICKLAND JAMES HUDSON GEORGE GRIER JONRICO SCOTT RICK KELLER AND A FEW SURPRISES PIANO DRUMS BASS SAX DRUMS SAX BASS DRUMS BASS 816-818 N. HIGHLAND AVE., N.E. 876-7115 THREE BLOCKS NORTH OF PONCE DE LEON AT GREENWOOD NO RESERVATIONS VALET PARKING AVAILABLE w 374 ADS ADS 375 Tempo Congratulates The National Champions, The Georgia Bulldogs! TEMPO MANAGEMENT COMMUNITIES Over 50 Apartment Communities To Choose From In Metro Atlanta (404) 325-1525 You Can ' t Look At Atlanta Without Looking At Tempo! jwiSti INC. " • IT PAYS TO KEEP ATHENS LINEN SERVICE CLEAN UNIFORMS - WIPERS WORK CLOTHES - DUST MOPS MATS " Industrial Cleanliness is our Business ' 769-5644 HWY. 53 WATKINSVILLE, GA 30677 TRUCK CENTER INC MEDIUM - HEAVY DUTY AUTHORIZED : • SALES SERVICE • PARTS TRUCK LEASING • DIESEL FUEL • EMERGENCY REPAIRS • FREE ESTIMATES Open Daily 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. NEW AND USED 532-8463 Alhen» Hwy Gainesville " W want four bu ntss - Wa Inland lo dasarya II " RofFlBt TOM ' S PLACE ■i Full Sen Ue Salon For Men t K omen SPK :iALIZIN(, IN PRKCISION Cl ' TS BY M ' t ' olNTMKM ;5 ' V ' N % VIMIIIMMKNIV All XHl h CII ' KN h DAYS M( THKI -- 1 448-4975 | H hi hikh ii» i jimm ( ri kk hi d (li , . J1MM c KRn R Bl II NdKi Hii - I AKIKK 1 Rll-vslX. Hlll ' i I K liKM.KK K(lR VK« M VN HMR F ' lH h- 376 ADS I SELLING AND SERVICING VOLVO EXCLUSIVELY DYER i DYER VOLVO .-- »5 ' 1 t SHAU.0WFORD SDJ . : OYER » (mt.m) DYM i J voivo 452-0077 3490 SHALLOWFORD RD. AT BUFORD HWY. CHAMBLEE, GA. 30341 DAVIS HOUSE CAFETERIA — SMORGASBORD — • A Variety Of Fine Foods In Harmony With Your Appetite Featu ring: KOUNTRY FRIED CHICKEN " CALL US FOR YOUR CATERING NEEDS " DAVIS HOUSE CAFETERIA eAft_9531 MaconHwy 54 -Z ' »BNESON J Pool Sw»«p I 1 VISIT OUR DISPLAY Crystal_Blue GUHIT1NG CUSTOM GUNITE POOLS OF DISTINCTION ANY SIZE • ANY SHAPE DiSI MIO N0 »UaT iT PIQF I SStQN L V OUB [XPCiKMC! SSU«(i LONG Ll l KOHOW AND CAlllFRil PL( SU«I FOB LL TM( MILT SERVING I. • m(TBO ATLANTA r • ALL GEORGIA POOLS ABI OUB ONLT RUSINESS „ out CUSTO -«(BS Afll out K T KfFffifNCn 2434300 992-0770 com ' - iimHCXCWIBMrMI no N( aosmtu . smB » .«. JUDY T. GLADNEY Agent 4126 Pleasantdale Road Suite A-4 Atlanta, Georgia 30340 " See me for a State Farm Homeowners Policy or tenant policy. " Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there. Bus.: (404) 449-7341 State Farm Fire and Casualty Company Home Office: Bloomington, Illinois ; v wi ere An ;iM j Qim H fifien... mmmMssm A am ' mj-cUiiK Hi)cackais m One Block North of Piedmont at 3707 Roswell Rd. • 233-4333 LATITUDE 33 2-C-4 ,1707 Roswell Rd 23 433,1 An exciting new restaurant and lounye that offers a co v atmosphere, ext elleni food, and dancing lo music from the 40 ' s to the HOs Plus. A continuous slide show of pic tures that wilt bnng ba k memories foreveryone Open Mon thru f ri 1 MM) am to 4 (X) am and Sat and Sun I 00 p m to, J 00 a m Lunch and Dinners from $2 9,5 lo $14 95 Steaks. Chops, Seafood and Snacks American Express and most credit cards welcome Proper attire requested 231 4331 Illustration shows I.V. Chandler, Chairman ol the Board of Pater aft Mills, with Coach VInce Dooley. This Patcraft carpet...in use overlO years . . and like the Bulldogs, still going strong ' When you start with the best you can always count on getting much more in service and value. The Patcraft carpet shown here is of 100% DuPont Antron proven over the many years it has been in use in the Bulldogs ' Dressing Rooms, the Press Box. . .and all roomsand offices in the Athletic Department. Choose the best choose PATCRAFT ' Box 1087 MILLS INC. • Dallon. Ga 30720 h SI3I. Cobb County t No I Buildc s Supply Southeastern Building Supply, Inc. Telephone 926 2733 • 926-5130 • 926-2850 Route 6 — Canton Hwy. Marietta, Ga. All Types Building Supplies Sieve Bagwell Pres 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE AMERICAN GLASS AND MIRROR CO. AUTO GLASS • STORE FRONTS • WINDOW GLASS MIRRORS • PLATE GLASS • FURNITURE TOPS WADE WILKINS 404-491-6700 4107 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY TUCKER, GA 30084 CHICK PIANO COMPANY 6At-ES AND SERVICE 240 WEST CLAYTON STREET ATHENS, OEOROIA BIULY SHEPHERD. Ownbr „ 5481661 PMON« 543-4348 SxC K k Nice people-Taking care of nice people. All ovcrtlie world. 513 W. Broad - Atlanta Hwy. 4 blocks to University Phone 546-8122 ♦ SEND A SONG TO A LOVED OR UNLOVED ONE EASTERN ONION SEND A SONG BY A SINGING MESSENGER 404231-1891 ' • SEND A MESSAGE TO CELEBRATE DIVORCE GET WELL ANNIVERSARY, BIRTHDAY I LOVE YOU WELCOME BONVOYAGE WEDDING, I HATE YOU, GRADUATION RETIREMENT ENGAGEMENT FIRST BABY HOLIDAYS ETC UNUSUAL BELLY-GRAMS MAY EAST GORILLA GRAMS GIFTS : i ATLANTA AIRPORT HILTON ■ dministrari e Ottu ( " . P.O. Box 691 Atlanta, Gror ia 30320 BGiW SUMMERS ELECTRIC SUPPLY A Division of summers electric company p. O. BOX 399 141 SAMS STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 PHONE: (404) 373-1631 fiiliiMry SUBSHOPS (j • SUB SANDWICHES • PIZZA V • PIZZA By THE SLICE , • SALADS K • COLD BEVERAGES i J • DESSERTS 1 B READ BAKED FRESH DAILY 1 TAKE-OUT SERVICE 1 CALL AHEAD FOR FA5T€R SERVICE [548-63 3 6 J iCBO S " «3 - IJ iVenSIT CAMPUS I 1 V »«...T„,T IJ 1 ADS 379 Compliments Of " HWiirruX COMPANY BREMEN, GEORGIA 30110 •Mb 8e f 380 ADS FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH christian school k4-12 large bus ministry ♦exciting youth program ♦growing deaf ministry s.s. class for everyone ♦dynamic bible preaching ♦inspirational music 1 ' full v n program " 5ad I ' " S " ' IW-BKtr, 923 Vklix feROOK ' WDAD DECATUR, GEORQXv bk. WILlIAM iPENNELL, PASTOr ' i j..: pjViCES- ISUNpAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M IeVESING SERVICE 7:00 P.M PRNING S VKTE AI .1A.M. PR ' YtR SERVI vk:eaijp .00 P.M. ' FORREST HILLS IS ON FIRE AND GROWING WITH ATLANTA " J . -Jfe.. Attend Georgia ' s Largest Sunday School When You Build For The Future See COFER BROS. Today I he full srmtf lumber .and building u ppK center uilh •romplcie %uppUes for the home hattdvman • lumber . Plywood ■ Hardware • Painl • Pou.«r HandTool» • Roofing • Paneling . In»ulalion COFER BROS. 2300 Main Street • Tucker. GA • 401-918-3200 S ' iiinQ Melfopol.lan AH»nlj Sine? I9t9 VALIANT STEEL and Equipment, Inc. OFFICE: LaFUENTE CENTER, PHONE (404) 939-9900 3145 TUCKER-NORCROSS ROAD, TUCKER, GA. 30084 THE SOUTHEAST ' S MOST COMPLETE WAREHOUSE STOCK OF STEEL FOR THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY Complete stock of: • Structural Tested Pipe • Rail Track Accessories • Wide Flange Beams • Steel Sheet Piling • H Bearing Pile • Pipe Piling • Casing Pipe s a GATEWAY COINS COLLECTIBLES HIGH PRICES PAID FOR ALL COLLECTIONS COINS BOUGHT — SOLD APPRAISED A COMPLETE COIN BUSINESS • APPfiAISALS • SUPPUES • GOLD AND SILVER COINS • SCRAP GOLD SILVER • MK JEWELRY • KRUGERRANDS Wt CAfER ro THf MUiCTOft AND INVESTOR U rRMSACHMIS MNIXiD IN J CONFIDENTS «N0 PBOFESSIONAl MANNER 548-1528 GATEWAY SHOPPING CTR NOflTH AYE AT THE BYPASS (DIRECTLY ACROSS FROM BI-LO) HOURS 9AHI-6PIII MON - SAT " ; ..■- ' !. ' -■ fW ' Jf— " W. , wumsMsr T t SIAGECOACH HAT COLLEQIOn Dilliiten 01 Till Iisiiti fur Itael SfBirt CBSbcriiDd Mill SsDiblikc Mill :3:-it s t3i-::)t id-toii Compliments Of TRIPLE D TOOLING, INC. 682 Hurricane Shoals Road LawrencevJile, Georgia 30245 t I UNITED FOOD AND COMMERCIAL WORKERS DISTRICT UNION No. 442 2488 LAKEWOOD AVE.. S.W.. SUITE 101 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30315 ROBERT JOHNSON SECRETARY -TREASURER OFFICE 624-136 ' HOME 461-3252 m DRIVER E! Ill Df :. H, iCHui PRES RIGGERS AND ERECTORS, INC. " QUALITY PRESTRESS ERECTION " JABE HARRIS President TELEPHONE 363-3162 P.O. BOX 286 CONLEY, GA. 30027 ITHI IliO loily Pip, 3251 382 ADS Chevron Chevron U.S.A. Inc. P.O. Box S, Concord, CA 94524 THE TALL MAN NO FAULT INSURANCE ALL LINES INSURANCE SR-22 FILINGS DRIVER EDUCATION -Oral Written Test Help License No. 1. State of Georgia DRIVER IMPROVEMENT CLINIC C. H. (CHUCK) MILLER president Phone 688-8562 NORTH BROS CO OiV OF NATIONAL SERVICE IMOUSTKIES INC Industrial • Commercial Insulation Pipes Ducts Vessels • Cold Storage " Years of Service " One of The Nation ' s Largest Spray Systems Urethane Foa 7rSilicone Foam Cellulose Fiber- Mineral Wool Fll er Specialty Fabricated Itfttis and Shop Work Spray Equipment and Parts Atlanta Branch 3250WoodstockRdSE 622-4611 Fabrication Div 3250Wood5to:kRcfSE 622-0541 Congratulations To The Class Of 1981 RUBY CARPIO BELL 480 E. Paces Ferry R.D. Atlanta, GA 30305 Celejli I nl ion eJiJ er COMPLETE LINE OF HEALTH FOODS ACME JUICERS VITA-MIX SAiTON •SHAKLEE wekjkt watcher pnooucTs FRESH OaOUHC WHOLE WHEAT FLOOR MEAL SNACK-BAR AVAILABLE DISCOUNTS ON BULK ORDERS MON - 6AT 1 AM - 6 PM 353-1555 BAXTa :t tT ALPS M n m ufs ito vmrnm uiinii WITH DISTKLEfIS UT GRCK cmiiotiis TosuRT miifiis IITIUEHI lOCuRT! illClll PiUlrUT (UTTm MICMIMES PROTim RROOUCIS HERBS HERB TEAS SPICES VITUIIII SUPriERIKTS •l THIS W Will CHEESES NMfiU-MZ aaEw HELEN HOWINGTON- NUmmON CONSULTANT ujestern union R. C. LEWIS STAFf-SUPERVISOR ADMINISTRATION THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY 56 MARIETTA STREET. N W . ATLANTA. GA 30303 404 688 9820 EXT 234 TELEX 54 2492 BULC!si 3v eEm inc. Engineers • Designers • Bulk Storage Controaors • Pneumatic Conveying Materials Handling 1426 Kelton Drive Stone Mountain, Georgia 30080 (404) 292-3143 ADSZ-ifil PLUMBERS AND STEAMFIHERS LOCAL 72 PHQNE 401373 5 " 8 374MAYNARD TERHACE.S t ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30316 THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR UNITED ASSOCIATION SKILLED CRAFTSMEN Compoud of loumrymrn jnJ apprrnitirx who hinr untJiffton over tvery branch of ihi plumbing jhJ pipr fit ling iniiuilry THE BOOK CENTER Books, Cards, Gifts and Stationery 282 E. Clayton Street Athens, Georgia 30601 TELEPHONE-(404) 549-1471 Htai % TICS MARY KAY COSMETICS INC TUCKER. GA l»M MONTHCAL CIW nn: CfiSMCTic that is hore than a cover ur metRO ReFRIGGRBtmn SUPPLy, inC SERVING METRO ATLANTA jnn ihe SOUThEASTE RN STATE I ntFOlGERAHON • Alfl CONOHIONING • hEAIiNG • EQUIPMENT • PiPiNG • CONIBQlS • ACCESSORiE WHOEESAIE ONE Metro Refrigeration Supply 2222 Old Covington Rd. Conyers, Ga. 30207 Ph. 404 922-8606 PERMA-CLAD OF GEORGIA HETAL PANEL SYSTEMS ■STANDING SFAM ROOFING • MFTAL SHINGIES • MANSAHOSFASCIAS • FLUSH AH. PANELS VFNFTIAN fHi lnM r ' _0 PnOTECTIVE COVERS • WALKWAY COVERS • LOADING OOCK CANOPIES •SEPVlCE STATION CANOPifS « ISLAND SALES ROOMS 4400 AMWILER ROAD • PO BOX 47160 • OORAVILLE. GA 30362 • M04) iaS-aeOO OVER 30 VEARS OF OUALiTv PRODUCTS AND E»PEBIENCE 1 Complete Car Carei| AND 24 Hour Wrecker Servicei, FIVE POINTS SHELL 1563 S. LUMPKIN At Five Points Day PHONE: 543-6615 ATHENS. GA. 30601 NIGHT PHONE: 549-4682 C. J. GREGORY J84, Ads -J This countrv may be in danger. We could be losing something we can ' t ilTord to lose. Once, in this country when a man produced a product it WIS the best he could possibly maJce. He stood behind it — with pride. He lived a simple idea — do it right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No government agency dictated it. . nd it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened bv the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. Some are fighting this threat. Whirlpool Corporation believes in one simple idea: To continue to design, build and service home appliances the right way. . .with pride. . .so vou can live with them comfortably for years — or they will not build them at all. If we can ' t keep this simple idea alive — then indeed we are the endangered species. AiVhirlpool CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-282-8295 PHONES IN ATLANTA (404) 875-0861 875-5397 RiLEVs Engine Rvrts, Inc. 619 TRAVIS STREET, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 CnXTINRXTAL Hed SeaI. " EXGINES A TAItTS KOHI-Wi EN ;iNF.S PARTS LOMBARDLVI -DIESEL " ENGINES I ' ARTS ONAN EXGCVES. PARTS GENERATORS WISCONSIN ENGINES PARTS ZENITH f ' AJtnLREmtJN SYSTEMS COMPLETE MACHINE SHOP SERVICE NEW ENGINES • REBUILT ENGINES FOR HARRY NORMAN. REALTORS . . . AND ATLANTA Since 1930 This year Harry Norman, Realtors has been in Atlanta for 50 years Whats significant, however, is that Harry Norman. Realtors ' has had a big pan in the changes in Atlanta for the last half-century Since 1930 Atlanta has extended its northern city limit from Collier Road to beyond Buckhead and to the river on 1-75 Harry Norman. Realtors ' extended its offices also Since 1030 vast new and beautiful neighborhoods have been developed m Metropolitan Atlanta, now as far north as Cherokee County Harry Norman. Realtors ' contributed to thts growth and has opened offices to serve home buyers and sellers in the new areas 50 years experience m a real estate market as dynamic as Atlania really means dependability, help, understanding for home buyers and home sellers Call a Harry Norman. Realtors! office and suddenly you re home } arry ' orman. realtors- 5220 Roswell Ro d. N E , Atlanta. Georgia 30342 404 255 7505 or Toll Free 800-241-6059 SAM DELL ' S CORP. 6446 TARA BLVD. HWY. 41 . JONESBORO GEORGIA 30236 Compliments Of FREIGHT LINES, INC. A Symbol Of Service LTL ADS 385 ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. 734 WASHINGTON AVE MARIETTA. GA. 30060 404 424-9360 Member of Georgia Society of Explosive Specialist Specializing in Drilling Blasting — Blasting Consultants — Blasting Insurance Compliments Of A Friend GUMMING BROTHERS HYDRAULICS, INC. SPECIALIST IN THE MANUFACTURING AND REPAIRING OF HYDRAULIC CYLINDERS o««i;iri. lar REPRESENTING A FULL LINE OF SEALS COMPLETE MACHINING FACILITIES FOR RODS. HEADS. PISTONS, AND TUBES •t ■■ ill i n 342-0304 HWY 278 WEST - MADISON GA. Congratulations For A Good Year ._ C€ VAN SLPPLy COMPANY 4S5 Bishop Strtfl. N W. Atlanta. Geori ia MKUH Tel f phone (404) 351-6351 Wholesale Distributors Plumbing-Heating Supplies 386 ADS ;; AN EXPERIENCE IN EXCELLENCE 1-75 SOUTH SOUTHLAKE MALL (404) 968-1000 Atlanta, Georgia Country Corners MOBILE HOME PARK ISPACE RENTAL ONLYI 9f) X V WE CAN ACCOMMODATE ANY StZE ■ MOaiLE HOME 04$ on TOTAL QfCTRIC LOTS • BEAUTIFUL LARCE SNADV LOTS • LAUNDROMAT • • PAWD STRCETS • OfF STREET PARKING • PATIOS • OLTUPtC gJ " POOL • LARGE PLATGROUNO • RCGliLATION StZE DOUBLE TENNIS COURTS 54a-2315 S MONTM ATtCHS I Iiij:t:ii J ■COMPLETE BUILDING SUPPLY SERVICE LUMBER • MILLWORK • HARDWARE BUILDING MATERIALS CASH CARRY - DELIVERY 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 1 BOLTON HD 794-1501 2 SANOT SPRINGS 255-4761 3 SPRATBERRV CROSSING 971-6566 J. V. .4 BenAieodows Company A LEADING SUPPLIER OF FORESTRY, GEOLOGY ENGINEERING EQUIPME FOR OVER 25 YEARS NT y -J r C. A. THACKSTON PAVING GRADING CO COIVIIVIERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL ASPHALT PAVING • DRIVEWAYS • FILL DIRT • GRAVEL • TENNIS COURTS • CURBING DUMP TRUCK HAULING CALL CONCRETE WORK • COMMERCIAL SLABS • CURB - GUTTER • CATCH BASINS • MANHOLES • PARKING LOTS 428-0845 105 GANN RD S W MARIETTA LOADER DOZER WORK CLEARING - GRADING iL ADS 387 WHELCHEL V HEEL ALIGNMENT SERVICE • Wheel Balancing S tjui cigntening • Brake Service F, DAVID BETTS 543-B1 4 192G W. Broad St. ® Atlanta Mc rriott Hotel Interstate North 200 Interstate North Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404)052-7900 Interstate North At 1-75 Exit 110 Windyhill Rd. • 407 Rooms • Banquet Space Available • Tennis Health Club PHONE (AO ) 873-2766 NOiMcTmHe LEASING, INC. NEW ■ USED CAR SALES HOWARD C. TURNER President 2163 PIEDMONT ROAD ATLANTA, GA, 3032 ' ( BERKELEY PUMP COMPANY 829 Bancroft Way, Berkeley, California 94710 556 Tift Street, S.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30310 u;ooo i : « :f PIPELINE WOOD BROS. PIPELINE CO., INC 105 Hill Street ' Norcross, Gooiyia 30071 (401;) 449-9720 ALLEN PRECISIN EQUIPMENT, INC. For The Best Products And Services In Surveying, Engineering, Forestry, And Related Field. 1-800-241-6223 • In Georgia 1-800-282-3203 Hawaii And Alaska Call Collect 404-458-8885 3427 Oakcliff Road Atlanta, Georgia 303040 " WHAT CAN WE DO TO HELP YOU? " Athens Bible Book Store " RED CARPET SERVICE FOR YOUR CHRISTIAN SUPPLIES " :|i OWNED AND OPERATED BY: JOHN CHARLOTTE ARNOLD RES. PHONE 548-2865 PHONE 548-2444 ' • 264 N. LUMPKIN ST. ' ATHENS , GEORGIA Nil iJOrr m ■,iiim ■ ' ' " • ' " " •■ jre GE0B5 ' . . . the sands of time do not impress this Patcraft carpet! " NEW PRECIOUS ' an even more elegant gem than its predecessor. " Precious " the highest echelon of density and softness yet with a tighter pile construction Made of DuPont ' s Antron " III Nylon NEW PRECIOUS IS a carpet that will delight you with its beauty and astound you with its performance and ease of care (Custom colors available) ,. -T-r . . K FOR THOSE WHO INSIST UPON THE VERY FINEST! carpet protector Box 1087 MILLS INC. ■ Dalton, Ga 30720 ADS 389 •r a me:-a.thk:it= Heathkjt Electronic Center 5285 Roswell Rd. Atlanta. GA 30342 (404) 252-4341 COMPUTERS INSTRUMENTS STEREOS IN KIT FORM a unit of NEWSOME OIL CO. P. O. BOX 67 WRIGHTSVILLE, GA. 31096 SOMETHING TO RB ENKBER BACKSTREET ATLANTA 873-1986 CHICKEN EGGS WHOLESALE ONLY mSTNISUTOIIS Of rOULIBT TUMKETI I TURRET ntHTS Morning 4 AlHmoon Delivery AINoErtraCMt GROCERS - RESTAURANTS - INSTITUTKMS STEP UP TO QUALITY WITH UP WHOLE FRYERS, FRYER PARTS ,8 4 9 PIECE CUTS 546-6767 1769 OLD WEST BROAO ST THE GUARD IS AMERICA AT ITS BEST! Georgia Army National Guard The Guard has openings for leaders Several programs to complete your education. Visit your local armory or call ' Siuu- Ki-oniltlin ' iiiiii Kcii-iiiioii (HUciT ( icoiV ' K Aniiv Xiilloiiiil (iiuird I ' . «) H.i IT ' MkS « Congratulations To The Georgia Bulldogs. College Football ' s 1 Team! ATLANTA FALCONS FOOTBALL CLUB SUWANEE ROAD AT I 85 SUWANEE. GEORGIA 30174 (404) 325 2667 ADS 391 CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY COLLEGE YEARBOOK HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1600 TULLY CIRCLE SUITE !05 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 ' ■I DO ■ IT YOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME « BROWSE • CUSTOM MIXED PAINTS OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING 543:8253 • COMPLETE LINE OF WALLPAPER • PAINT SUPPLIES OPEN 6 OAVS A WEEK MON - f Rl 7 30 AM - 6 00 PM SAT 7 30 5 30 PM 1235 S MILUOGEICORNEn S LUMPKIN| Johnson County people have been good for the University of Georgia. The University of Georgia has been good for Johnson County people. Our thanks to the University of Georgia and the people that have represented Johnson County so well. Compliments Of YOUNG REFINING CORP. Douglasville, GA Hendricks Novelty Co. Concessionaire Wholesale Distributors • Manufacturer ' s Representative CUSTOM MADE T-SHIRTS NEW YEAR PARTY FAVORS Carnival Goods Circus Goods Plush Animals Balloons Novelty Hats Buttons Knit Tarns Outside Banners Knit Caps Tissue Shakers Western Hats Floppy Hats Visor Caps Chinese Yo-Yos Flags College and Pro Pennants Gatsby Caps Stuffed Cushions Mesh Caps Straw Western W Feather WHOLESALE ONLY 622-6486 535-537 GRESHAM AVE., S.E.-ATLANTA, GA. 30316 Open Breakfast Lunch Monday Through Friday Saturday 6 A.M. -11 A.M. STRICKLAND ' S RESTAURANT Home Cooked Meats 311 E. Broad St. Athens, GA Paul Strickland Owner 548-5187 Damage Analysis • Failure Investigations Materials Analysis • Fire Scene Analysis Fraud Investigations • Subrogation Studies Arson Investigations » VERSITECH INVESTIGATIONS, INC. 6855 Jimmy Carter Blvd. Suite 1700, Norcross (404) 44P-7870 TEXTILE MAINTENANCE, INC. —TEXTILE FABRICATORS- Dye Beekl — Dfyng Equipmem — Pnnting Equipmr All Types O Lound ' y Equiprnpni Cuiiom Oei ' gned Fo ' E»oa Need 1900 Hbutment Ril P Boi 2166 (30720) Phone 277 1723 Coronet CARPETS CORONET INDUSTRIES, INC. P.O. BOX 1248 DALTON, GEORGIA 30720 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 1 232 West Paces Ferry at 1-75 3393 Peachtree Road 261 ' 3662 in The Market at Lenox Square 233-4469 COMPLIMENTS OF (c Bank of Cumming 20 1 West Main Street Cumming, Georgia 30130 " Full Service More Since 190A " Atlanta 577-1372 Cumming 887-7791 The Alhlel .Foot IS not a condition! It ' s a great shoe store featuring the most-in-demand sport shoes in the world! The most makes. The most sizes. The most styles. The most colors. The most fun to shop. The most. - Athlete ' s TTiem Fool. I 1 ATLANl M L;. LOC .T ' ONS Lenox Square, Cumberland, Northlakc, Greenbriar 261-5246 432-1221 938-2000 346-3343 Southlakc 961-1662 HOW " BOUT THEM DAWGSI m 394 ADS Clay-Ric, Inc. RT. 3 BOX 174 BROOKLET, GEORGIA 30415 PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION 1 ' 912 823-3486 Perimeter Grading Contractors, Inc. Commercial and Industrial SUITE 205 Telephone (404) 448-2910 2096 Pruett Road Duluth, Georgia 30136 (404) 448-2910 Anthony L. Wood, President i OUR I MAGE CAN BE YOUR NEW h FITKBKK We have developed a whole new concept m physical fitness a center with facilities for men and women plus Kim Brothers Karate Call us, we have the most affordable cost In the nation. DORAVILLE BUFORD HIGHWAY 404-458-1800 SNELLVILLE OAKLAND VILLAGE 979-0600 SEE THE NEW IMAGE YOU CAN DEVELOP! FAMILY FITNESS CENTER plus KIM BROTHERS KARATE 396 ADS J m 1 Ilp plac« honda - kawasaki KZ550 LTD y ofKjramlations ESTECH GENERAL CHEMICALS CORP 340 INTERSTATE NORTH PARKWAY ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 AUTHENTIC BULLDOG CLOCKS Let ' s Remember Our Very Good Year with this time marking momento for only ' 32.95 , Adilibli Ait Cilligi Fotlbill Tna II til • " CiiiUi STONES PHARMACY INC. ViSy N Mjin Slrtfl M)1-7()I-IIR8 Le Chateau Club Welcomes Families and Mature Students 1. 2, 3 BEDROOM SPACIOUS APARTMENTS • Carpets • Drapes • Built-in Kitchens • Pool, tennis courts Epps Bridge Road 546-0610 QUIET LUXURY ATANAFRNHMMiPRIGE • 1.Z.3H8w iiaTi « Cvpttlni. Brtpfi. %iM- m KI • 2N .T«MliC«rt 600 Gaines School Road 548-1353 SNAKES! FRESH SEAFOOD DEUCIOUSLY PREPARED , FOR EAT-IN OR CARRY OUT. I FRESH DAILY { WHOL-RETAIL SEAFOOD LOBSTER SEAFOOD RESTAURANT r 768-5709 2724 SLYVAN RD (AT CLEVELAND AV) ft m iiai l)esi T JCPi Tills IhlSl a JT xa • E3 •la • □• • a • a • □• • t t • g lEU Northside Travel Group North»id9 Airport EKpr»as • Northtido Trmv9l, Inc. • Charterways • Atlmntm Bus Care Centmr 398 ADS r Service Is 0 Heart Of Our Business KEN SANDERS SVBllRU SUBARU — FUN ON WHEELS INEXPENSIVE BUILT TO STAY THAT WAY 1-20 @ WASHINGTON RD. 3020 WASHINGTON RD 736-1 19S AUGUSTAi Of course you can charge it JCPenney This IS everything you ' ve ever wanted in a store And more This IS your new JCPenney With 79 years of quality, val je and satislaction behind it. This 15 excitement With all that ' s new, right now All n one place From the latest fashions to the greatest ideas m creative living And much, much more This IS quality The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at our own Testing Center So you get our best Every day At the best prices This IS convenience Easy shopping through the JCPenney Catalog. Easy credit with your JCPenney, Visa® or IVlaSterCharge- 01 course you car Charge „ This IS the best of everything. b ' 1 7=x° .1 This IS JCPenney HI I " " ' I v!x! " ' l Compliments Of BONE ' S RESTAURANT Atlanta, GA L, wH 9 T3errien County Hospital. Inc. " People caring for people Aggressive, rural community sixty-one (61) bed acute care general hospital located in South Central Georgia. Dedicated to providing community services, including surgery, respiratory therapy, phys- ical therapy and out-patient services. Concern for providing good ' quality " patient care. Two (2) hours from ocean beaches, mild winters, excellent hunting and fishing. P O Box 005 Nashville, Georgia 31639 (912) o8o-7471 YOU ONLY HAVE TO KNOW ONE NAME neptune FOR SUSTAINED ACCURACY , RELIABILITY, AND SUPERIOR QUALITY, COMPANIES SPECIFY NEPTUNE -- THE LEADER IN LIQUID MEASUREMENT SINCE 1892. neptune INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION SO PERIMETER PARK • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30341 I 404 I «:ie 01 ' A GROWTH ORIENTED COMPANY MEETING THE NEEDS OF TODAY ' S EMPLOYEE " An Equal Opportunity Employer I Visit Us At Our New Location . . . 3685 Atlanta, Hwy. (Just Across The Street From Ivy-Coile Motors) " Quality Furniture At Prices Everyone Can Afford! " • Sofas And Chairs • Bedroom Suites • Diningroom Suites • Bedding •Lamps And Many Other Items. E-Z Terms • Master Card • Visa • Layaways • Same Day Delivery FURNITURE WAREHOUSE SALES 546-8267 I (Ptef rndfisL INSURANCE COMPANIES PREFERRED RISK MUTUAL PREFERRED RISK LIFE 1746 N.E. EXPRESSWAY, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 Ass Coosu Mecfi; ilialiiteoance Contract I Invest Instryn Congratulations Bulldogs For Being 1 Fenwick Associates, inc. Consulting Engineers Contractors Civil • Piping • Process Mecnanical •Electrical • Structural lalntenance -Cost Estimates •Contract Drafting Contract Documents • Construction Plans Construction Management industrial Model Building investigations Feasibility Studies Instrument Electrical Construction 722-4368 AUGUSTA T. E. DRISKELL GRADING CO. 5885 Bankhead Hwy. AAableton — Austell Road AAABLETON, GA. TOOL YARD - ANDERSON FARM RD. PHONE 948-4993 RES. 943-4907 GRADING EXCAVATING • LAND CLEARING • POOLS • LAKES • BASEMENTS • HAULING • TOP SOIL ADS 401 HaveaCoke andasmile. Coke ' adds life. The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company inc food services VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Georgia Branches Gainesville — Cornelia , 402 ADS 872-1 186 DAY 981-3238 NITE 284-9155 NI TE 469-5019 NITE RICK BROWN Labor King Temporaries 24 HOUR SERVICE 529 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 First In Service In The Industrial Temporary Field For The Best Art Supplies And Custom Made Picture Frames Come To ATHENS LUMBER CO., College Ave., Athens WOOD ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES INTERIOR EXTERIOR DOOR UNITS 6985 JONESBORO ROAD P. O. BOX 487 MORROW, GEORGIA 30260 TELEPHONE; 404 961-7570 HALPERN ENTERPRISES, INC. DEVELOPERS OWNING, LEASING, AND OPERATING OVER 20 SHOPPING CENTERS THROUGHOUT METROPOLITAN ATLANTA. GO SILVER BRITCHES ! 5269 Buford Highway, Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404) 451-0318 PHONE (404) 873-2465 I Sf GEORGIA SPRINKLEk COMPANY, INC. DESIGN AND INSTALLATION AUTOMATIC FIRE PROTECTION SYSTEMS 577 TRAVIS STREET, N. W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30318 ADS 403 IIHENSBNSIK £ IRUST P.O. BOX 1776 11HENS, Gfl 30613 404-549-1776 FULL SERVICE BANK e M ' c ftA cm.e t c THE GOBER AGENCY 337 S. MILLEDGE BUTLER BLDG. ATHENS, GEORGIA 546-0121 I HOW ' BOUT THEM DAWGS OCONEE TIMBER Inc WE BUY SAWTIMBER AND PULPWOOD PINE AND HARDWOOD WINDER 867-5626 BISHOP 769-6464 404 ADS Come on back for the best flavor under the sun! 2235 West Broad St. • Athens Best Of Success In The Futur Stouffer ' s Resort Hotel at Lake Lanier Islands P.O. Drawer 545 • Buford, Georgia 30518 1150 Marietta Industrial Dr.. N.E., Marietta, Georgia 30062 Compliments BODMAN Chemicals i KRIS B. LIND 300D Piedmont Court Box 48184 Doraville, GA. 30362 404-447-8550 J. T. Holding Company REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS ROSEWOOD PLANTATION ONE JAMES RIVER PLACE N. E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30342 ADS 405 ll CAREER RESUME SERVICE Composition . . . Editing . . . IBM Typing . . . Quality Printing Creative Student Resumes Emphasizing: Educational Experiences Responsibility Potential 6075 Roswell Rd. NE Suite 630 252-8777 3355 Lenox Rd. NE Suite 830 231-1971 800 N.E. Peachtree St. Suite 202 876-9503 TARA APARTMENTS QUITE LUXURY AT AN AFFORDABLE PRICE 1, 2, 3 BR GARDEN TOWNHOUSE APTS. CAPRETING, DRAPES, BUILT-IN KITCHENS 2 POOLS, TENNIS COURT 600 GAINES SCHOOL ROAD 548-1353 L e Chateau Club) Welcomes Families and Mature Students 1, 2, 3 BEDROOM SPACIOUS APARTMENTS • Carpets • urapes • Built-in Kitchens • Pool, tennis courts Epps Bridge Road 546-0610 J ' ■ FRED 0. FOLSOM, INC, Structural and Miscellaneous Steel Detailing P.O. BOX 642 • SNELLVILLE, GEORGIA 30278 Telephone 404-972-3999 eMise-Dmling V Associates, Jhc, 2515 LANTRAC COURT • DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 (404) 981-4237 Commercial, Industrial Coatings, Contractors i ' i The Atlanta Airport Hilton congratulates you on your incredible season. We will be extremely proud to welcome our guests to the home state of the I football team in the nation. JC Frankie Norton DKcclor lit Sjlr% ATLANTA AIRPORT HIITON AiLtiilri " |Hin tVp.1 I iri.ii- K.» r. 1 Ml.ifii.i i.MKK - ■HJ1I Compliments Of TYRONE ' S Compliments Of SCISSOR SHACK ADS 407 ' ' in " ' 0 VVI COUNTRY FRENCH CUISINE 3340 Pedchlree - a Piedmor Place lowei Mall t charge ol fm hjppmi LAWRENCEVILLE LOCK KEY Oeadboirs installed Locks Hepaiied • Relieved Safes Opened LAWRENCEVILLE SECURITY SYSTEMS Burglar • F.-e Aiarrr-s Sysiems CCTV Eieci-ic locks 125 Gwmi . " ded AlOA Phone 963 4430 viancAvrliB Ga 30245 Member Oil Toi ■ ATTIirE} m PHONE S23-062J LAKEWOOD BATTERY CO. New and Used Batteries DisT. Excello Batteries Buyers of Scrap Metal c t miller OLIN MILLER 162 MILTON AVE .S E ATLANTA. GA 30315 urofM thi c ums mc Richard Green CaKLfi Cioici )002? rvilZELL BROS. CO. insulation for Inauslry Stephenson Exterminators J. O Stephenson 2080 PInehlll Circle Kenneeaw. Qb 30144 Phone 427-8052 0[ How 4 THE HOUSE OF THEBAUT 3718 ROSWELL RD., N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 1:5 Piedmont A vENuE 8 5; BOWMAN ELECTRIC, INC. Bf POFNIlAi COMMERCIAL iNDUSTBlAL NDr POWMAN CRANE RENTAL SERVICE Bruce Collins Son Co. P Bo» 562 Waifcinsville Georq.a 30677 Mark Collins I404i769 6773 M B Collins 404(769 6778 L,. NEAL SMITH, JR. EQUIPr ENT COMFft NVl u u )(§ Phone 404 . 875.0256 1084 Howell Mill Road, N.W. Atlant.v. Georgia 303 18 2850 SPRINGDALE RD., S. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 RISING SUN IMPORTS SERVICES 1075 W. Broad Street Athens, Ga. , 353-8024 Diamonds • Chain Jewelry Repair • Remounting • Appraisals Jewelry Refinished • Coins Mounted Origi nal Designs Paramount Jewelry Arts and Services Baxter at Rockspring DOUG PEEBLES Athens, Georgia 306C (404) 549-3448 DAY ' S TIRE SERVICE aiS H MAIM STRICT • CMAMCTT OA 3030I E I Sr-iO«f I D»- F MONe 4»7i- 7 35 i ranctB i loiiat Atlanta, GA Tony Don Owners III London Taxi 681 2280 Jimmy Spencer Gen. Mgr 404 540 1 101 ■( ;fc:. DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS. Inc. CNOINICRINa AND CUtTOM rAIRICATION GKiOGI loao Sp C ' Bhung ' fi Suint u Sr ' A Aluminum PAC METAL FABRICATION, INC. 1930 nOVAL tND BLVD AUSTELL, GA PHONE 941-4436 mgs ( cr.ia PaHcLrr.. ' 7i PRESTON YOUNG FACTOm ALTHORIZED REPAIR FACILITY OPTICAL ENGINEERING COMPANY, INC. Howard Grant P ' RICE 710 DAVIS CIRCLE MARIETTA, GA. 300oO (404) 427-3116 ' ■ • a4rivec Cnenticali, Jnc c= v« iim of ezioLfe-nti unJi : -acuum p. O. BOX 54 DOUGLASVILLE. GEORGIA 30134 63- Let SI ATlANI i J03I0 ACME LOCK a SAFE. INC SeCURiT SPCCiALiSrs SIMCC l9Se 404 200-2051 BUCKHEAD HOUSE OF TRAVEL ' O MICHAEL LEE 5R VICE VOCSiOfXI S«tf • Sfuvrr • ' IS ' " TELEPHONt 14041 755 57?6 BSBSESSEEEEBBSSSESSSSE fiuibhrab t)ousf Suite 30 • Tower Place • 3340 Peachtree Rd., N.E. Crau l Jm. Atlanta, Ga. 3032o BOX tVm l CATUk iA TftlJJ PATRICIA ANN ' S STERLING .NLAKL ' . Nfy. STtRI.I. i. I . AIAAKL REASONABLE PRKEb TOM PAT HAMILTON lOCAl aiui6ij SUIT. • v All- !lM " •■:;. •• ■ .Mps Shoe Repair ALPS SHOPPING CENTER ATHENS, GEORGIA ROY E GEARING Owner " One Day Service " 548-3477 Afystik LANIER PETROLEUM COMPANY, INC. LA CASfl DF If ON MANUEL ' S ,s[K IS(. l It f ' Mf l( N moils S ' rKlCn.cttnSM ' imi WALLY CULVER B ' -iwick B««ern oo4 B» i in Alp RMd ' h n( CtO ' S 30801 fAST GLASS SfftWCf INC. 1672 Sullivan Rd Con.tc.c mark Ga 30337 997-3583 997-3442 L F JONES C M O .V A « D w.w.iJiuuiraBiLZHC. MAMUFACTunCR AND D ISTfIt ■ UTOII OF ELCCTNIC MOTORS ft COUIPMCNT Gwj IS39 HILLS AVENUE N.W. ATLANTA 303ie 404 389-4173 EARL ' S CROWN BRIDGE DENTAL LAB P.O. BOX 9442 1695 Linwood Ave EAST POINT, GEORGIA 30344 EARL ROBERTS 762-1321 RESIDENCE: ADS 409 .!i j all seasons tiBvel service, inc. Patrick Tritt President now Hancock Ave Athens Ca 30601 (404)543-0502 ALUMINUM a MOM FTRMOOS METAL SCMAP BROKERS PROCESSORS ECtClERS Raw METALS CO 996 HUFF ROAD N W ATLAhrrA GEORGIA 30318 LONNIE COOPER (404I 352 1535 (800I 241 3890 . Street Kornegtiy president Tri-City Federal Savings 6c Loan association eoo South Central Avenue Hapeville, Georgia I Greater Atlanta) V6S sooo lA riaht funeral J4ome, nc, 431 BROAD ST.. P. O. BOX 7 FAIRBURN, GEORGIA 30213 964-7833 L Ernest W Lee President ll gei PC 3ox526 1 554 Cedor Grove M Conley, Go 30027 404O60-2822 JiflHt WAWi 638 Glov«f Si S E MariATU, Gsorgu 3O060 R M (BOB) WILKINS. Pres Chmsz Restaurant Tel 546-0164 io sbaxtehst Crab St adk Atlapt2tl CrTO CrabSI aqdTavent STARLING ENTERPRISES INC. 2022 WEEMS ROAD TUCKER, GEORGIA 30084 »K,i ,vt FINANCIAL SUPPLIERS, INC. P. O. BOX 47156 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362 £ »7r ' ' ,i -iri j5- NINO ' S ITALIAN RESTAURANT 1931 Cheshire Bridge Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Ga. 874-6505 M T W Th F S sf " " 612 WEDLOCK ROAD DECATUR, GA. ■ TEL. 634-7335 HOW " BOUT THEM DAWGS! BURTON ' S GRILL 1029 Edgewood Ave, Atlanta 525-9439 OWENS FREIGHT LINES, INC. P O SOX 517 CONYERS. GEORGIA 30207 I 410 ADS WBNTV PRODUCTIONS Uu-l ' :ad ltuJl: 3532 s SHcnwoao no SMIRNA G DOOBO 404 1 436 429S ROOMMATES " JC 351-6991 enterprises nOOMMATE MATCH SERVICE MATCH GUARANTEED PuCKET T Construction Company, Inc. p. O. BOX G6a LILBURN, GEORGIA 30247 Statham M.U hirxi y - 1 i|ui(xiient Company WILE1 C. PUCKETT f-RES TEN ' OFFICE 921-1717 HOME 92 l- ' Sfioi Box 33099 Decaluf Ga 30033 1.1... 54 2219 Cables HAMCOIN Dpcaiur Phonp 14041 634 7359 0520 POWERS FERRY THERMOFORMING ROAD SUITE 200 THERMOSET THOMAS 8 HAMILTON CO INC JAMtb C MCDONALD JH A(j|)u.ntiiit.ni Only 2669 SV...--I B ..u R.j D.r.ilut Gil 30033 ATLANTA, GA. 30339 (404) 955-1205 CUSTOM EXTRUSION INJECTION MOLDING AND GASKET MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE unier lastic usn Toncv L ChAlmiTs C-)04) 876 0701 UNITED SIG ADVERTISING. INC tKMt OflK Aoa S04I Fciltnl Annci AlUnU C ori.4 30M3 POWELL HUNTER HUNTER PLASTIC SALES, INC. RAY PRVOR NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd NW Atlanta Ga 30318 _872 ' n7K _ R7afi17? — PETRY TELEVISION INC 550 PHARR ROAD SUITE 560 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 TEL (404) 266-9650 Guernsey Petroleum Corporation Ely Freeman Jack . Freeman HUBENY, INC. Paul Hubany, i ' esiderM 6120 Rosweli Ra SanOySp ngs Ga 3U3Z8 4W2S6 10SC a 404 399 a4«0 RICHARD F BOES »CC£SSOHtES PAJN ' iNG Godfathe Vans ■WE BULD ' CX ' A VAN 0u CAM REFUSt lATtAN ' AS U»nG£S ' MOST COMPltTEi " A ' -MAN S92 ' COVINGTON MlGM Ar 0€C U» GA TOO " : tweun eos PAT HOWE ll " •we-i. " " QMt -llLL HOWELL i4(Mi4S?nSlb Bwchik ' sDeli DelicdIcsMn R«sl4uidnl Cdl nn9 li 996 6200 996 201 LUNCH • DINNtR • TAKE OUT SERVICt BANQUET ROOM 5477 Rix rdale Road ADS 411 J 9 ' St YOU ' RE THE STAR AT MZM HAIR STUDIO KMS PROFESSIONAL HAIR CENTER, MZM hair studio Alps Shopping Center 543-3342 Odorlenf, C ' leaninti ( ' u-.tom Hand Cleaning 2,!riar llista Cleaners An TCamiiru 1620 LaVista Rd,. N, E. Atlanta, Ga 30329 Harry Pratt (4041 636 1442 Compliments Of WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD 4700 Chamblee Dunwoody Road Suite G Dunwoody. Gforgta 30338 t404) 451 5835 E LEWIS ROBINSON. CO T Sr JOSEPH CITMOLIC C In Chrw ■iKi Wm E CJlho.,11. P«i(or , Di.lv Mil. ' 10 AM I Vieil M» ■ 10 PM . Ma..; 1- AM I JO A AM-i; 10PM-«00PM I s, AM ' S«pi. ■ AM V II 00 AM ■ f imfni Of Ptntoc fi 1981 PANDORA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 210 MEMORIAL HALL I 4 12 ADS ADS 413 4U BREAKING AWAY Breaking Away UGA had its taste of Hollywood this year as ABC filmed at the Univer- sity and around the city of Athens. The television program which pre- miered in the fall 1980 was a spinoff of the award winning movie " Break- ing Away " . Locations around Athens included; Barnett ' s News Stand, Fine Arts Auditorium, Reed Quad, Park Hall, the Theta Chi Fraternity house, and the Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority house. Shawn Cassidy, Barbara Barrie, and Vincent Gardina led the cast of characters. Athens was chosen as the sight for the T.V. series by 20th Century Fox, (the movie was filmed in Blooming- ton, Ind.) for its climate, college atmo- sphere, and " Main Street " architec- ture. Many students auditioned and held parts in the program. BREAKING AWAY 415 4 lo CONSTRUCTION The Dean William Tale Student Center Ground Breaking Ceremony k " nr ! " " " ! ! SHfe Z3} January 28,1981 The University of Georgia This year was one for growth at the University. Both the areas of aca- deniics and athletics felt the need to expand their facilities. Construc- tion began on the new Dean Wil- liam Tate Student Center to be lo- cated in mid-campus, while on north campus new general class- room and Law school addition rose into the University skyline. In- creased concern to provide the handicapped student more access to classrooms and elevator was ad- ded to the Journalism plaza, and the UGA bus service now includes an " on-call " campus wide van for service to the handicapped. Good- byes were said to the " tracks " . The special game day vantage point for many years was replaced as Stan- ford stadium added more seats for the upcoming Bulldog seasons. CONSTRUCTION 417 418 CAMPUS 1 : l r-M " ' .jjt. 1? BiJ ir -- ■ " ■-■■ ' ALMA MATER From the hills of Georgia ' s northland Beams thy noble brow, And the sons of Georgia rising Pledge with sacred vow. Alma Mater, thee we ' ll honor True and loyal be. Ever c rowned with praise and glory, Georgia, hail to thee. The University of Georgia 1785 CAMPUS 419 DEDICATION OF UNIVERSITY FLAG 420 GRADUATION 1= GRADUATION CRADUATI()N 42I 4 i2 STAFF ( PANDORA STAFF The challenge for 1981 was to re-establish the credibility of the University ' s Pandora, our goals of a Spring delivery, all-campus coverage, and financial independence were met through the support and dedication of the 1981 Pandora staff. BILL BROWNING TAMMY ALLEN TERRY ALLEN JOHN JOHNSON CHERYL IVERSON CINDY JOHNSON WYNTER MCBRIDE LORRI PRESTON ELIZABETH HATTO STEVE CALDWELL ALEX JOHNSON KATHY LINDSEY KEVIN WORKMAN JOHN BARFIELD RODNEY TAYLOR LINDA SARLIN EXECUTIVE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER SPORTS EDITOR ACADEMICS EDITOR GREEKS EDITOR ADVERTISING EDITOR CLASSES EDITOR CLUBS EDITOR GALLERY EDITOR COPY EDITOR GREEKS ASSISTANT GRAPHICS BUSINESS BUSINESS PUBLIC RELATIONS ■:i% STAFF 423 1981 University Of Georgia Pandora The 94th edition of the University of Georgia Pandora was Published by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, with Dan Troy as the Pubhsher Consultant and Roger Baugh as Plant Production Coordinator. Advertising sales and direction was coordinated by Anthony Advertising of Atlanta. The 1981 Pandora employes Palatino 33 type style in 8 and 10 point body and caption copy, Art Deco type was used on the division pages and the cover. The cover was designed by Josten ' s Graphic Arts department and incorporates a silver foil stamp on a Flame 231 background. I sincerely appreciate the dedication of Mr. Howe Wallace; Advisor, and Mr. Jerry Anthony and the Business department, who guided us to the end. I would also like to express thanks for the support from Dr. Bill Powell and all the secretaries in room 229 and 210W throughout this past year. It can be said this year was a championship year for the Pandora in both the areas of production and finance due to the special teamwork that was displayed by the great 1981 Pandora Staff. Sincerely, A WILLIAM H. BROWNING III EDITOR 1981 PANDORA 424, BROWNINGS GUIDE TO GEORGIA f ■m I 3


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