University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1982

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1982 volume:

wmmmmimmmmmmm mmmmmmmiamM J J U I ! m jL m ' I PANDORA SITY OF GEOMaHA VOLUME 95 vV ' t ' T msmmm iF :? ' The University of Georgia . . . Saees ai tike ciro d The University of Georgia A Campus, A Crowd Some students silent Some students loud Alums back to Celebrate Days they once knew What was different from their days And nineteen eighty two? In fall campus glittered The standard red and black Calls for the dawgs A streak only once cracked The freshmen new to Georgia In larger numbers they came Georgia grew in popularity When it grew in football fame The activities were similar To any other year College is college There is studying There is beer . . . faees In tke spotlight . . . «HMRBIP«H» innieiMoiraes revisited -.IIP ' P IJU. - ' Some things were unique to eighty-one eighty-two The Athens police Arrested quite a few From fraternity presidents To Peaboby Hall Strippers and other activities were slowed in the fall Homecoming week was marked by rain But fireworks and festivities Continued just the same The Kudzu clan won the parade With a float of green leaves from tradition they strayed . . . ' ' A . he:::: ' k jh " x »w.V- Memories in the makia A weekend in November As tradition hiad been Meant a trip to Jacksonville To beat the Gators again The world ' s largest outdoor party Was shown on National TV The dogs deja vu ' d Florida For all the world to see The drive back to Athens Was not too bad For the concert of the year Was about to be had The Union signed the Commodores To come and do a show Camping out for tickets Insured getting to go For the Commodores their Georgia visit Held a special treat For Georgia ' s Hershel Walker Was who they came to meet Exam week included The Sugar Bowl ticket sale Hardly time to worry Of exams — pass or fail Plans were also made for travel and for sleep The Red and Black published a guide of where you could stay for cheap . . . 11 1 ff(D)®Ilii siroMinii nee in New Orleans The town belonged to us Pitt fans didn ' t get a chance ■t up much of a fuss itt on Pitt as the phrase of the week Penn State said it — They ruined Pitt ' s streak! The dogs said it now On their way to the fight Unfortunately the last seconds Showed that Panthers also bite The post game streets Still remained loud Those that followed Georgia eir dogs till proud oTng back to classes ' as getting underway ill snow started falling fternoon of thi " ' " ' " If B I Hi l H ■IQ vn ' lasses were called For three days that week r most it was great r a few It was bleak ing " stranded " as the number one excuse For Staying over " And appearing loose The fun on Baxter With canoes and Bolton Trays Was later over-shadowed By Saturday Makeup days y inter quarter ended ith spring break in mind me went to Florida »me home — a summer job to find ring quarter started always is a blast If only winter quarter could go by so fast From skating to swimming The student body headed outside The jeeps flew through campus The untan behind Brumby hide As any other quarter lasses still took place le priorities were questioned M he University of Georgia A campus bearing old traditions yet experiencing change. Growing with the times and preserving its identity. A student body meeting challenges while enjoying life and its variety. I s»t ' j-, nf, 1982 Pandora Index Academics . . . Student Life . . Sports Organizations . Greeks Classes Ads 224 318 370 h 18 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS .. ACADEMICS 19 JM University, Freshman Enrollment Up 0-: . ,ti cjttXttft " c iBxe men " " 1980. i susuil,tej ' l 79 vaW " " i SI SCOT was 26 port W University Enrollment Class Arts Sciences Law Pharmacy Ag Forest Resources Education ■j M Freshman F T 1455 1586 3041 119 66 185 37 197 234 I M Sophomore 1310 1256 2566 169 92 261 78 284 362 ■ M Junior F T 1190 976 2166 325 109 434 123 373 496 H M Senior F T 925 719 1644 370 115 485 126 482 608 H M Graduate F T H M Professional F T 481 202 683 206 177 383 84 21 105 H M Special Studies F T ■ M Transient F T 23 14 37 4 4 2 5 7 I M Irregular F T 89 93 182 34 14 48 37 23 60 1 M Vet. Med. Residents Intern F T H M Totals F T 4992 4644 9636 481 202 683 206 177 383 1021 396 1417 84 21 105 403 1364 1767 1 1 Fai 1981 Gfjduite Bwe 391 m 3K 30 4tt n a 227] " ST " " IF 5 n 4 3 7 Statistics compiled by the Office of the Registrar. 20 ACADEMICS nent Gp University enrollment reached a new peak this year with 43% more fresh- men entering than the previous year. The University received 7808 freshmen appl i- cations for Fall Quarter 1981, of which 5906 were accepted. Of those accepted, 3449 freshmen enrolled Fall to bring the number of students classified as freshmen to 4393. There was a 17% increase in fresh- men applications for 1981 than for the pre vious Fall. Of these applications, 30% more met admissions standards than in 1980. As usual, this year ' s class had a strong academic background. Their mean high school average was 3.26. Their mean Scho- lastic Aptitude Test score was 1000 points (479 verbal and 521 mathematics); this score was 26 points below the mean for the freshman class of the year before. Howev- er, this score was well above the national mean of 890 and the state mean of 816. There was a ten percent increase in the number of freshmen who met qualifica- tions for the Honors Program. The 383 Honors freshmen had an average SAT of 1207 and a mean high school average of 3.84. Significantly more women than men en rolled in the freshman cl ass — 1806 versus 1586. Females had higher mean high school averages than men (3.35 versus 3.16) and lower mean SAT verbal (478 ver- sus 479) and math (508 versus 537) scores. There was a 55% increase in the number of minority freshmen enrolled — 275 versus 177 in Fall 1980. A larger percentage of new freshmen came from schools in Georgia than last year (86% versus 84%). Of the 2966 Geor- gians, 1514 or 51% came from schools In the greater Atlanta metropolian area. Also, 452 of the new students came from private schools in Georgia. Fourteen percent (483) of all freshmen were from outside of the state. This record enrollment prompted sever- al actions by the Gnviersity. For the first time in University history, freshmen were not required to live in residence halls be- cause the housing department was unable to meet the demand for dorm space. Also, to ensure that the University did not ma- triculate another class so large and enroll- ment become too large for existing pro- grams and facilities, admissions standards were raised. The SAT score necessary at each grade point ratio level was raised to make admissions more selective and com- petitive. Enrollment I Fall 1981 Education Graduate Business Journalism Home Vet Social Environ. Special Total Econ. Medicine Work Design Studies 391 1 2 5 25 2035 385 92 22 10 2358 776 1 94 27 35 4393 366 1 5 8 13 1950 343 1 107 27 7 2117 709 2 112 35 20 4067 466 57 8 28 2197 339 110 206 15 2128 805 167 214 43 4325 541 145 3 54 2164 356 215 272 34 2193 897 360 275 88 4357 2277 2277 2042 2042 4319 4319 195 16 982 154 72 626 349 88 1608 166 166 169 169 335 335 12 41 5 4 1 29 17 4 1 70 4 4 1 7 176 3 1 13 3 150 7 5 13 1 10 326 3 3 3 3 6 6 2277 1780 208 18 199 29 127 166 11991 2042 1431 327 694 157 121 69 170 11815 4319 3211 535 712 356 150 196 336 23806 Office i tf RegisW ACADEMICS 21 Sources of Revenue for year 1980-81 Sources From the State of Georgia for Resident Instruction for Agricultural Experiment Station for Cooperative Extension Service for Marine Extension Service for Marine Institute for Veterinary Medicine Experiment Station for Minority Business Enterprises Total — State of Georgia From the Counties ot Ueorgia for Cooperative Extension Service From Federal Appropriations for Resident Instruction for Agricultural Experiment Station for Cooperative Extension Service Total — Federal Appropriations Revenue $ 85,582,896 15,774,650 15,476,455 629,488 507,648 1,373,080 100,000 $ 119,444,217 $ 3,832,589 $ 199, 218 3,181,518 4,641,166 $ 8,021,902 $ 20, 699, 288 $ 4,931,120 2,008,065 11,347 102,182 652 4 percent of total 53.1% 1.7% From Student Tuition and Fees From Sales, Services, and Miscellaneous Sources of Teaching and Service Departments of Agricultural Experiment Station of Cooperative Extension of Marine Extension Service of Veterinary Medicine Experiment Station of Minority Business Enterprises Total — Sales, Services, and Miscellaneous Sources $ 7,053,370 From Gifts, Grants, and Research Contracts (State, Federal, and Private) From Auxiliary Enterprises From Endowment Total •Includes Student Aid 3.6% 9.2% $ 41,819,180 $ 23,886,275 $ 498, 019 $ 225,254,840 llai lisJ 3.1% 18.5% 10.6% .2% 100.0% $900 $800 $700 Expenditures by Budgetary Function for year 1980-81 $GX Budgetary Function instruction Research Resident Instruction Agricultural Experiment Station Marine Institute Veterinary Medicine Experiment Station Subtotal Public Service Resident Instruction Cooperative Extension Service Marine Extension Service Minority Business Enterprise Subtotal Academic Support Libraries Student Services Institutional Support Physical Plant Scholarships and Fellowships Auxiliary Enterprises Total percent Expenditures of total $ 64,271,394 28.9% $ 16,595,039 7.5% 25,898,768 11.6% 745,013 .3% 1,373,238 .6% $ 44,612,058 20.0% $ 12,521,114 5.6% 29,212,495 13.1% 731,669 .3% 99,997 .1% $ 42,565,275 19.1% $ 9,802,611 4.4% $ 5,931,632 2.7% $ 3,073,863 1.4% $ 15,066,324 6.8% $ 14,511.469 6.5% $ 1,526,730 .7% $ 21,005,134 9.5% $ 222,366,490 100.0% m S300 $200 22 ACADEMICS I lit I 5X IQit 2t oon ' University Is Best Educational Value f f The University is the best educa- tional value for the dollar. Stu- dent fees account for less than 20 percent of our instructional budget, and less than nine percent of last year ' s total budget of $225 million. " Our state appropriation from the legis- lature through the Board of Regents amounted to about 53 percent of our bud- get, a figure that shows the bargain re- ceived by tax-payers as well as students. " This is so because t he University is able to generate its remaining budget through successful programs. The fact that it is able to earn this kind of support should be a source of pride for us all. " And while students do not bear an intolerable burden in terms of cost, they also beneHt from a large program of finan- cial assistance. Last Fiscal year, 9,836 students received scholarship, loan, or grant aid that amounted to $24 million, including over one million in direct schol- arships. (For the 1980-81 year, 11,085 stu- dents received a total of 22,841 aid awards amounting to $32,994,204.) " One challenge for the eighties in the teaching area will be to continue to pro- vide the best possible education at the lowest cost for our students. " One vital component in providing scholarships and retaining an outstanding faculty is private gifts from alumni and friends. " Last year, 22,339 gifts amounting to $2.4 million were contributed to the Annu- al Fund campaign. Both figures represent new highs in voluntary giving to support academics. " In fact, the University ' s support from alumni and friends over the past five years resulted in our being named number one in the nation for sustained perfor- mance among public universities. " The United States Steel Award pre- sented by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education underscores the major role of private giving in building educational excellence. " The University ' s challenges for the 1980s include our continuing to deserve the support and recognition we have from our alumni and friends. " President Fred C. Davison, 1981 State of the University Address. Student Tuition Per Quarter Fall 1977 — Fall 1981 for students with 12 or more Quarter Hours $900 $800 $811.00 $700 $600 $500 $400 nonresident $601.00 $750.50 Fall 1981 Fees Non Resident $493.00 Matriculation 248.00 Transportation 14.50 Activity 10.50 Athletic 10.00 Health 35.00 $551.00 $553.00 $300 __ $200 _ resident S302.50 $251.00 $234.00 $236.00 1 1 1 Fall 1977 Fall 1978 Fall 1979 Fall Quarter 1 1 1980 Fall 1981 ACADEMICS 23 4 i he University of Georgia is our na- I tion ' s oldest state university and, since it was originally endowed through a grant of public land, it is also the institu- tion where the land-grant concept was born. " It officially became a land-grant institu- tion with the passage of the Morrill acts by the OS. Congress in the last century. The concept that the federal acts shared with the earlier act of the Georgia General As- sembly was that citizens should sponsor institutions of higher education and those institutions, in turn, should perform direct services for citizens. " The public service program of The Uni- versity of Georgia has grown from those historical beginnings to the point that it has no peer. It is perhaps the most compre- hensive of any in the nation. " Last year, $41.6 million was budgeted for public service programs by the Univer- sity. " Public service is performed by special- ized instittes and units such as the Cooper- ative Extension Service as well as the indi- vidual schools and colleges. " Specifically, University public service outreach is the Institute of Government sponsoring continuing education programs for 16,000 elected and appointed govern- ment officials last year; it is that institute providing technical assistance to 150 dif- ferent agencies and 44 different cities. " It is the Small Business Development Center in the College of Busines Adminis- tration counseling 3, 100 small businesses and sponsoring workshops attended by 9,800 people. " The Institute of Community and Area Development gave advice and training to 6,000 people in 200 separate programs last year. The School of Social Work conduct- ed programs totalling 23,000 hours of in- struction in professional development. The schools of Journalism and Law co-spon- sored a comprehensive symposium on all aspects of the First Amendment to the Constitution, attended by journalists and attorneys from throughout the country. " The School of Law ' s continuing educa- tion programs registered 4,200 attorneys and 2,200 judges and judicial personnel for 52 programs. " The College of Agriculture co-spon- sored the Sunbelt Agricultural Exposition in Moultrie last month that attracted 220,000 people in three days. " The College of Veterinary Medicine per- formed more than a half million diagnostic tests and handled 15,000 cases in its teach- ing hospital last year. " The College of Home Economics trained food managers at major govern- ment installations and the College of Edu- cation performed thousands of hours of in- service training for elementary and secon- dary school teachers. " The University of Georgia is clearly liv- ing up to its mandate to perform public service, to reach out to the citizens of Geor- gia with information and assistance. " President Fred C. Davison, State of the University Address, November, 1981. 24 ACADEMICS ia.m - - k3 ' »v- mm i: } , tv . «L_1 111 r • Li ■ " Tf ' . 7K! ' SHMW ' ' ' " oHB v: ACADEMICS 25 Vsf:. : ; tZf 4 0 H n 300 — aoo i HI 1 k: jM ■ HH Oniversi ' ft fl?etf i» ' University Maintains Emphasis On Research a w e do not foresee that the Uni- versity ' s research effort will be diminished by the new emphasis in Wash- ington and the country. " We are confident that the University ' s faculty will continue to be successful in competition for research funds because we are confident that our people will con- tinue to produce results. " The re is also the fact that emphasis for research funding will remain on areas where the University is quite strong. The National Science Foundation, the Nation- al Institutes of Health and other major sci- ntific funding agencies will, we feel, con- tinue their strong support of the Universi- ty. " We expect to succeed in basic re- search proposals to defense related agen- cies, and funding for energy research — one of our strong areas — should remain stable. " One area on the prospective list of federal budget cuts was Sea Grant. We recently received an $875,000 renewal of this funding, a constant level from last year for this area in which the University is a national leader as one of only 15 Sea Grant institutions in the nation. " In fiscal year 1980-81, The University of Georgia received $27 million in com- petitively awarded research support. Our total research expenditure in that period was $60 million or more than a 13 percent increase over the year before. " The discoveries relating to nutrition, cancer, more and better food, an im- proved economy, and every other aspect of life are too numerous to list here. The information added to society ' s storehouse of basic knowledge is also too vast to chronicle. " The growth of The University of Geor- gia into one of the nation ' s top 50 re- search universities is a remarkable suc- cess story. " Consider that the $60 million devoted to research in 1980-81 is an 85 percent increase over the 1975-76 research bud- get, a $28 million increase in five years. " This progress is a tribute to our facul- ty ' s performance in finding answers to so- ciety ' s problems. It is also a tribute to our state ' s leaders who made a commitment in the 1960s that The University of Geor- gia would become a first class research and graduate education institution. " That commitment, enunciated by Gov- ernor Carl Sanders ' Commission to Im- prove Education was made because our leaders knew this state would never achieve its full potential without a first quality University of Georgia. " That goal has been achieved with the support of the citizens of Georgia and their elected and appointed officials. " President Fred C. Davison, State of the CIniversity Address, November, 1981. ACADEMiCS 27 University System of Georgia The University System of Georgia Board of Regents, created under the Reorganization Act of 1931, is responsible for all aspects of the operation and devel opment of the Georgia (Jniversity System and its institutions. While the board exer- cises broad jurisdiction over the Institu- tions of the system, each school is allowed a high degree of academic and administra- tive autonomy — an organizational factor since the inception of the board. In 1943, the Board of Regents became a Jesse Hill, Stateat-Large Rufus B. Coody, Stateat-Large Milton Jones, State-at-Large Marie W. Dodd, Stateat-Large O. Tor bitt Ivey, Jr., Stateat-Large Erwin A. Friedman, First District William T. Divine, Jr., Second District John H. Robinson, ill, Third District Scott Candler, Jr., Fourth District EIridge W. McMillan, Fifth District Lamar R. Plunkett, Sixth District Lloyd L. Summer, Jr., Seventh District Thomas H. Frier, Eighth District Sidney O. Smith, Jr., Ninth District Julius F. Bishop, Tenth District constitutional body of 15 members whose appointments are made by the Governor and ratified by the State Senate. The membership structure of the board consists of one member from each of the ten congressional districts and five mem- bers from the state-at-large. Members fill seven-year terms; two members are ap- pointed each year and one additional mem- ber is appointed one year during each sev- en-year period. rs And Staff Lamar R. Plunkett, Chairman Marie W. Dodd, Vice Chairman Vernon D. Crawford, Chancellor H. Dean Propst, Acting Vice Chancellor Henry G. Neal, Executive Secretary Shealy E. McCoy, Vice Chancellor — Fiscal Affairs and Treasurer Frank C. Dunham, Vice Chancellor — Facilities Mario J. Goglia, Vice Chancelor — Research Howard Jordan, Jr., Vice-chancellor — Services Harry B. O ' Rear, Vice Chancellor — Health Affairs Haskin R. Pounds, Vice Chancellor — Planning Thomas F. McDonald, Wee Chancellor — Student Services Robert M. Joiner, Vice Chancellor — Public Relations and Information Services Thj office «» eMoitiwX ' pfomolette institutitftTI theOmwfcih ' the MKUti» rf ajsowpoi ' " ecutJngslpoiqil titv J r 28 ACADEMICS President The office of the President is the executive head of the University and of all its departments and exercises such supervision and direction as will promote the efficient operation of the institution. The office is responsible to the Chancellor for the operation and management of the institution and for the execution of all directives of the Board and the Chancellor. The office is also responsible for establishing and ex- ecuting all policy followed at the Univer- sity. A major duty of the president is the recommendation annually to the Board of Regents, through the Chancellor, for the election or re-election of the faculty and other employees of the institution, the salary of each, and all promotions and removals. The president of the institution also has complete authority to execute and deliver, on behalf of the Board, most research and service agreements for the University. " I believe The University of Georgia is ready for the challenges of the coming decade. " I say this because by every objective and subjective measurement we can ap- ply, the state of the University is excel- lent. " Today, the University of Georgia is an absolutely first class teaching institu- tion. " Our goal, in all programs, is to in- sure that no student chooses another institution because it offers a better edu- cation than The University of Georgia. " The University today has what is perhaps the most extensive public ser- vice program in the country. " And The University of Georgia is to- day a world class research university. " The rich traditions of The University of Georgia include its consistent perfor- mance in successfully meeting chal- lenges. I have absolutely no doubt it will continue to do so. " The University of Georgia is doing everything asked of it in a way that should make every Georgian proud. " With the continued support of the society that created it and sponsors it, The University of Georgia will not be found lacking as the future unfolds. " ACADEM!CS 29 Administration Robert C. Anderson President For Re " The Office of the Vice President for Research coordinates the research program of the University and of the schools, colleges, research institutes, and research centers. It also coordinates the research activities of the University with related activities in federal agencies, busi- ness and industry, and other institutions. The research program is such that The University of Georgia is ranked among the nation ' s fifty leading research universities. Its programs are as varied as the interests of its 2,000 faculty members, but it main- tains research thrusts in such broad areas as food and human health, energy, the pop- ulation explosion, and ecology and the en- vironment. irginia Y. Trott ice President For Acadei ' ] Affairs PM. Louise McBee, " " Associate Vice Presides i I- ■ ' !)r. Sidney E. Brown, psociate Vice President |Dr. James H. Buck, " ■ iate Vice Pr t " The ge lRF IW the Office of Academic Affairs is to assume the su- pervisory responsibility for the Universi- ty ' s instructional activities and mainten- ance of academic discipline within the Uni- versity. Some of the areas and peopl e that report to Academic Affairs are the deans of the thirteen colleges, the Honors Program, the University Libraries, and the Military Programs. Academic Affairs also recom- mends action involving all new courses, majors, and programs plus educational policies concerning registration, schedul- ing, and advisement. Other areas include the publication of the University Graduate, Undergraduate, and Professional Bulletins; coordinating with deans in the hiring, pro- moting, and granting of tenure to profes- sors; and, finally, handling assignment of campus space. Dr. Trotter (top), Dr. Brown (right). Dr. McBee (mid- dle). Dr. Buck (far right). m the sufc of ( ' " ' intaskofttiedipBm ' - " wsitysaahit citizens and lath can nalie the batata »««B(hvera,r ' WSHKtafcfte ' ■« ' Mi, tic Bote 3n ACAnRMic.s The Business and Finance Office is mainly responsible for the develop- ment of the University ' s two hundred and twenty-five million dollar budget. The of- fice also oversees the personnel services and accounting divisions of the (Jniversity and the Treasury which, among other jobs, is responsible for the endowment of stu- dent loans. Business Services, another of the Busi- ness and Finance divisions, is responsible for material management and the mainten- Allan W. Barber, ance of such (Jniversity auxiliaries as the University bookstore. The office also sujjervises the Physical Plant, the Internal Audit division, and the Administrative Data Processing for Busi- ness Application division. " I cannot think of another place where I would rather be or with whom I would rather be associated. My association with the University started at a very early age. " The Office of the Vice i vices is responsible for using the aca- demic resources of the University to im- prove the state of Georgia. Indeed, the main task of the department is to bring the University ' s academic resources to those citizens and institutions of the state who can make the best use of this knowledge. It accomplishes this job t hrough the use of various University service units. These units include the Cooperative Extension Service, the Georgia Center for Continuing Education, the Botanical Garden, the Small Business Development Center, the Institute of Higher Education, and the Ma- rine Extension Service. Other services ute of Government, the Museum of Natural History, the Office of Minority Business Development, and the Institute of Community and Area Develop- ment. Still other units include the Office of International Development, the Institute of Continuing Legal Education, and the Insti- tute of Continuing Judicial Education. " The love affair that exists between the people of the state of Georgia and the University of Georgia is unmatched in any other state. The students feel it, the alum- ni feel it, and those people who never attended an institution of higher learning feel it. It ' s a remarkable thing. " I ACADEMICS 31 Registrar, S ' SSOciate Vice President F ent Affairs The mission of the Office of the Regis- trar is to serve the University commu- nity. The Office is dedicated to providing timely and efficient registration and re- cords maintenance services in relation to and support of all instructional programs at the University. This support involves the management and administration of a wide range of record keeping services for both currently and previously enrolled stu- dents. It also requires the fostering of a close working relationship between the Registrar ' s Office and the faculty and staff of the University. Dwight O. Vice President For Student Affairs William R. Mendenhall, President Fo The office of Student Affairs pla for the administration, coordina- tion, and budgetary supervision of the programming and service units within each of Its ten Departments: Admis- sions, Career Planning and Placement, Counseling and Testing, Health Ser- vices, Housing, International Services and Programs, Judicial Programs, Reg- istrar, Student Activities, and Student Financial Aid. In representing student interests and concerns to various campus groups, faculty, staff, and administration. Stu- dent Affairs provides leadership pro- at offer enrichment opportuni- ties outside of the classroom. Student Affairs serves in other areas such as providing a liason between cam- pus ministery activities and the Univer- sity community. It also administers Han- idcapped Student Services and coordi- nates the printing and distribution of the Student Faculty Staff Directory and the Student Handbook. By integrating its resources with Aca- demic Affairs, the Department of Stu- dent Affairs enhances the Student ' s Academic, physical, and social well-be- ing at the University of Georgia. Vice President For ' veiopment And University The Office of Development and Univer- sity Relations is responsible for all pro- grams involving University Development, Alumni and Public Relations. The Office of Alumni Relations sponsors tours, seminars and magazines that bring the University to the over 120,000 registerred alumni. The Development Staff is concerned with all aspects of fund-raising for the University and is currently working on the Bicenten- nial Campaign. Funds from this depart- ment provide for National Merit Scholar- ships and faculty supplements. Finally, the Office of University Relations serves as the Public Relations arm between the Universi- ty and all forms of the media. 32 ACADEMICS Administration ' ting Director Of Stu ,,, , Activities ..,. The Department of Student Activities is responsible for coordination of all student organizations and clubs and the leadership of seven student programs di- rectly under the department — Communi- versity, the (Jniversity Union, the Fresh- man Council, the Pandora, the Black Stu- dent Union, and the Panhellenic and Inter- fraternity Councils. The department also has the duties of promoting public relations for the organiza- tions and acting as an outside contact with other university officials. In addition, the department has responsi- bility for the details of the new student center. " My motto is: live life to its fullest and don ' t forget to smell the roses. " eips, ' J mWmiBKIuflii ' •will DMioiinent, Tlieaiiaof gcaicwrf ' - Dr. Claire Swann. Associate Director Oi I Admissions ■ohn Albright, sociate Director Ol The Office of Admissions is mainly re- sponsible for the admission of all un- dergraduate students, both freshmen and transfer students. In simpler terms, the department has four basic functions. First, it is responsible for the processing of all applications for admission. The office must also evaluate the transfer of credit. Recruitment of supe- rior students is another responsibility. Fi- nally, the department supervises the orien- tation of new students. In addition to these jobs, the Admissions Office encourages good public relations with high schools and junior colleges through various means such as visitations made by the Student Recruitment Team. " The process of recruiting, admitting, and orienting students to the University of Georgia is enjoyable because of the qual- ity of the institution and of the student body. " Dr. Phelps (left). Dr. Swann (above), (top). Albright ACADEMICS 33 University of Georgi 34 The University of Georgia became the nation ' s first state chartered university when, on January 27, 1785, the state legislature adopted a charter presented to it by the year-old Board of Trustees for the University of Georgia, written by Abraham Baldwin, the uni- versity ' s first president. The school existed for 16 years on paper only, without campus, money, faculty, or students, until in 1801 a com- mittee of the trustees selected a site. John Milledge, later a governor of the state, purchased and gave to the board the chosen area of 633 acres on the banks of the Oconee River in northeast Georgia. Josiah Meigs became the new univer- sity president and comprised the entire faculty the first year of classes. Classes were held in a primitive log cabin as work was done to complete the first building, originally called Franklin Col- lege in honor of Benjamin Franklin, now Old College. The university graduated its first class in 1804. In the nearly 200 years since then the university has grown to become a major teaching, research, and service institu- tion with more than 1850 faculty mem- bers, 13 colleges, and a physical plant serving over 23,000 students. The cam- pus, including forestry and agricultural areas, now covers some 33,700 acres. Et docere et rerum exquirere causas. " to teach and to inquire into the nature of things, " the university ' s motto, sums up the institution ' s dedication to teach- ing, research, and service to better the lives of the people of Georgia and the world. Teaching has historically been the primary purpose of the university. At the undergraduate level the university provides 19 baccalaureate degree pro- grams, with concentrations in 181 ma- jor fields through a framework of 115 academic departments. At the graduate level it currently of- fers 19 Master ' s degrees in 131 areas of concentration and doctoral degrees — Ph.D, Ed.D, or D.P.A. — in 76 areas. In addition, professional degree programs are available in law, veterinary medi- cine, pharmacy, social work, and forest resources. The university has a strong commit- ment to basic and applied research in all academic disciplines in order to further the knowledge necessary to cope with increasingly complex and difficult prob- lems facing many areas of the world. Georgia also serves the state with continuing education programs and ex- tension services in many areas — from governmental structure to small busi- ness to the environment. Fast approaching its bicentennial an- niversary, the University of Georgia con- tinues to devote its energies toward the betterment of society. College of Arts and Sciences _ The objectives of the faculty of the Franklin College are to advance and to disseminate knowledge in the basic aca- demic disciplines of the Arts and Sciences. The college offers its undergraduates both the fundamentals of a liberal education to base a lifetime of learning upon and the opportunity to concentrate in studies which form the foundation for professional pursuits. The Franklin College is organized into several divisions. The Division of General Studies consists of the first 90 hours of every degree program. After completion of the requirements of this division a student transfers to a major division. The major divisions are: the Division of Biological Sciences including the depart- ments of Biochemistry, Botany, Entomol- ogy, Microbiology, Psychology, and Zoo- logy; the Division of Fine Arts including the departments of Art, Drama, and Music; William J. Payne, Dean the Division of Language and Literature including the departments of Classics, Comparitive Literature, English, Germanic and Slavic Languages, and Romance Lan- guages; the Division of Social Sciences including the departments of Anthropolo- gy, Geography, History, Philosophy and Religion, Political Science, Psychology, So- ciology, and Speech Communications; the Division of Physical Sciences including the departments of Chemistry, Geography, Geology, Mathematics, Physics and As- tronomy, and Statistics and Computer Sci- ences; and the Division of Interdisciplin- ary Studies including the Afro-American Studies, French Studies, German Studies, Global Studies, Latin American Studies, Medieval Studies, Women ' s Studies, Crimi- nal Justice, and Interdisciplinary Studies Major programs. ACADEMICS 35 School of Law Established in 1859 by Joseph Henry Lumpkin, the School of Law offers students courses of study designed to give a thorough knowledge of the Anglo-Ameri- can system of common law and to familiar- ize the student with statutory laws. Em- phasis is placed on the practical applica- tion of the principles learned. Students come to the school from 150 colleges and universities. Of the total num- ber of applications for each beginning class of about 220 students, approximately 51% are out-of-state residents. The school participates in several spe- cial programs to benefit its students. The John A. Sibley Lectureship brings out- standing legal scholars from across the country to Athens. The Georgia Law Review and the Geor- gia Journal of International and Compara- tive Law, edited entirely by students, are nationally circulated. Students also pro- 36 ACADEMICS duce Ttie Fine Print, a newspaper within the Law School. The school annually competes in eight national and regional Moot Court competi- tions. The Prosecutorial Clinic, the Legal Aid and Defender Society, and the Prisoner Le gal Counseling Project supply students with practical education in criminal and civil procedure. Under the supervision of practicing attorneys, who are also mem- bers of the faculty, students have the op- portunity to develop investigatory, coun- seling, and trial skills. Students may also take advantage of student government, two legal fraternities (Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta), and nine special interest organizations. Continuing education is supplied through the Institute of Continuing Legal Education and the Institute of Continuing Judicial Education. J. Ralph Beaird, Dean C- Ansel, i School of Pharmacy M - " iM Georgia ' s Schcxjl of Pharmacy provides for the comprehensive academic needs of the profession of pharmacy. Manpower needs of the profession are supplied through the school ' s undergraduate educational pro- gram which prepares students for the prac- tice of pharmacy and through its graduate program which prepares individuals for pro- fessional specialization and for a career in teaching and research. The pharmacy curriculum builds on the chemical, physical, and pharmaceutical sci- ences as well as the social, behavioral, and clinical sciences to prepare graduates who are competent to practice contemporary pharmacy in various settings. This year, in addition to the Bachelor of Science degree program, the school instituted an advanced professional program leading to the Doctor of Pharmacy degree. The purpose of the ad- vanced program is to prepare practitioners to perform innovative clinical pharmacy ser- Howard C. Ansel, Dean vices and to participate in drug-related prob- lem solving. Dean Ansel says of the school that " out faculty members are dedicated teachers and able researchers who bring to the classroom the latest information on medicinal agents and their utilization in patient care. The re- search activities of our faculty greatly sup- port the instructional program and the con- tinuing education and service programs made available to pharmacy practitioners and other health professionals. Our pharma- cy students today are a highly qualified and motivated group who are interested in ca- reers directed toward providing comprehen- sive pharmaceutical service. We are proud of their achievements as students and their leadership potential. We are confident of their continued achievements and success when they begin their careers as pharmacy practitioners in the community. " ACADEMICS 37 The College of Agriculture celebrated its Diamond Anniversary this year, since 1906 the college has supported in- dustry in the state, offered statewide infor- mation delivery through the Cooperative Extension Service, and offered teaching programs to its students in all areas of agriculture. The college not only focuses on educat- ing its students in areas of agriculture, but it is also very aware of problems of farmers and agriculturists in the surrounding areas. For example, during the drought this past year, the College of Agriculture research offered alternatives to the farmers in the areas of irrigation and water use. The col- lege also offers short courses open to the public providing a means of continuing education. 38 ACADEMICS Conner Hall houses the administrative offices of the College of Agriculture, in- cluding the Office of the Dean and Coordin- ator, William P. Flatt. Perhaps the best summary of the goals of the college are in the words of the Dean himself: Agriculture is the 1 industry in the state of Georgia, and the College of Agri- culture has the obligation to do all it can to assist the industry. We do this by train- ing undergraduate and graduate students and by conducting research to improve the production processing in marketing of agricultural products and by having an information delivery system through the Cooperative Extension Service to take in- formation to farmers, agri-business per- sonnel, and consumers. " William P. Flatt, Dean T ' s ■» «, School of Forest Resources The School of Forest Resources, the oldest such institution in the South, was established in 1906 with the aid of George Foster Peabody; this year marks its 75th anniversary. The school provides stu- dents with knowledge enabling them to use forest resources to the utmost. The skills most stressed are promotion of an under- standing of forest environment, competent application of professional skills, and man- agement and science philosophy, policies, and procedures to society at large. Easy access to three major forest prov- inces, mountain, piedmont, and coastal plains, puts the school in an ideal location for its role as a regional teaching facility. In addition to its classrooms, offices, and la- boritories on campus, the School of Forest Resources also utilizes specialized labori- tories located on the 750-acre Whitehall Forest, 5 miles from main campus. The school was recently reaccredited for ten years and ranks in the top five in the nation. The Dean of the School of Forest Resources, Leon A. Hargreaves, states the goals of the school simply and effectively. " Our goal is a very simple one: to be the best school in the world. We think we ' re close now! " p. Rati De " 1 Leon A. Hargreaves, Dean ACADEMICS 39 College of Education The College of Education provides and administers all professional programs and courses designed for the preparation of teachers and other education-related po- sitions. The college offers the Bachelor of Sci- ence in Education degree and, through pro- grams with other schools, prepares stu- dents for educational specialties within the undergraduate degrees of Bachelor of Sci- ence in Agriculture, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, and Bachelor of Music. The school also offers the degrees of Master of Education, Master of Arts in Education, Master of Art Education, Master of Music Education, Educational Specialist, Doctor of Educa- tion and Doctor of Philosophy. Undergraduate programs prepare educa- tion personnel in the fields of Early Child- hood (kindergarten, grades 1-4), Middle 40 ACADEMICS School (grades 4-8), Secondary (grades 7- 12) in agriculture, business education, dis- tributive education, home economics, in- dustrial arts, and the six academic areas of English, mathematics, foreign language, science, social studies, and speech, and Grades 1-12 in art, music, foreign lan- guage, physical education, health educa- tion, health occupations education, speech correction, speech pathology and audio- logy, and mental retardation. Majors are also offered in recreation, dance, and edu- cational psychology. The undergraduate program of the col- lege includes an Arts and Sciences general core, major courses, and pre-graduation practical experience in area schools de- signed to prepare students for certification by the Georgia Department of Education. Kathryn A. Blake, Dean Graduate School ander the direction of a new dean, John C. Dowling, the Graduate School continued to administer and coordi- nate advanced study in all schools and colleges of the university. The graduate faculty is made up of top members of the whole faculty of the uni- versity ' s schools and colleges. This faculty elects a Graduate Council that determines policy in awarding of graduate degrees. In conjunction with the School of Envi- ronmental Design, the Graduate School ad- ded the Master of Historic Preservation de- gree this year. The school also established two co-op doctoral programs, one in Edu- cation Administration and Supervision with Georgia Southern and one in Elemen- tary Education with Valdosta State. Graduate School enrollment accounts for more than 18% of the total student body with 4,319 students this fall. Dean Dowling, upon becoming the school ' s executive administrator, ex- pressed his desire to " make our programs attractive and prestigous and to improve our ability to draw to us the best graduate students in the country, to, in short, be competitive in bringing grad students to our programs. " John C. Dowling, Dean ACADEMlCS 41 _ College of Business Administration The College of Business Administration intends not only to teach undergrad- uate and graduate students but also to con- duct a broad program of basic and applied research and to render extensive service to society. The particular task is one of edu- cating persons for the practice of business administration. Attainment of a broad education re- quires that the student concentrate his first two years in the arts and sciences. The major portion of the remaining two years is focused in a common body of knowledge in business and administration, on top of which the individual will build a specialization. The fields of specialization include ac- counting, business systems, economics, fi- nance, general business, international busi- ness, industrial relations, management, marketing, organization management, real estate, risk management, insurance, and management sciences. 42 ACADEMICS William C. Flewellen, Jr., Dean Scott Cutip School of Journalism Georgia ' s Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and Mass Communica- tion strives to offer instruction regarding the collection, preparation, and presenta- tion of ideas and information for dissemina- tion through the mass media. Specifically, undergraduates are provided opportunities to prepare for careers within the mass me- dia industries and to understand and appre- ciate the operation, function, and signifi- cance of mass media in comtemporary so- ciety with emphasis on the role of free and responsible media in a democracy. After the completion of a two-year liberal arts core curriculum, students select a concen- tration in one of three major sequences. These sequences are news-editorial, with majors in broadcast news, magazines, newspapers, or publication management; fle Ht " ' 1. Jr- ' ' M I Scott M. Cutlip, Dean advertising-public relations, with majors in advertising and public relations; and radio- television-film, with a major in telecom- munications arts. The school also offers instruction at the graduat e level leading to the Master of Arts degree and, beginning Fall 1983, the Doc- tor of Philosophy degree. The graduate program is oriented towards the academic needs of the professional communicator, the policy maker, the communication re- searcher, and the teacher. Dean Cutlip feels that " we are Justifi- ably proud of the school ' s reputation as one of the top journalism schools of the nation. Our faculty is keeping abreast of the exploding developments in communi- cations so that our graduates move into their careers at a fast pace. " ACADEMICS 43 College of Home Economics With a diverse offering of areas of spe- cialization, the College of Home Economics supplies education for a num- ber of professional careers and, in addition, prepares students for effective personal and family life. The curricula provide well- rounded programs of general scientific education. Many diverse career opportunities are open to the graduate in home economics. A student may prepare for an educational career in elementary, middle, or high schools, vocational and technical schools, nursery schools, kindergartens, in pre- school programs for children in hospitals and day care centers, or in youth group or adult group work; an industrial career in commercial and financial companies, con- sultant firms, in merchandising, product development laboritories, public utilities, and trade and industrial associations; a 44 ACADEMICS communications career in any phase of the mass media; or a career in dietetics and institutional administration and food indus- tries. Twenty-one majors leading to a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics are offered in the areas of Child and Family Develop ment; Clothing, Textiles, Interiors, and Fur nishings; Foods and Nutrition; Housing, Family Management, and Consumer Eco nomics; Home Economics Education; and Home Economics and Journalism. Dean Pou feels that it is the purpose of the school " to enable the individual to earn the highest level of credential at each of the degrees offered whether it be for entry into business, industry, education, or graduate study and higher education, " and that there is " no better Home Eco- nomics undergraduate degree offered any- where in the U.S. " Emily Q. Pou, Dean Andcti, College of Veterinary Medicine _ The College of Veterinary Medicine was organized in 1946 and is today com posed of clinics, offices, laboritories, class- rooms, and the Veterinary Teaching Hospi- tal. It is one of only 27 veterinary schools in the nation and accepts students from the states of Georgia, South Carolina, and West Virginia. Of the students who apply, approximately 1 out of 3 will be accepted to fill a maximum of 86 spaces. The college utilizes classrooms equipped with video facilities, reading rooms, its own library and auto-tutorial center, and the newly completed small Ani- mal Clinic to teach its students the neces- sary m edical knowledge as well as clinical application. New facilities such as a newly acquired transmission, electron micro- scope enhance the college ' s teaching pro- gram. There is also a new disease research facility in planning at present. This 5 mil- lion dollar project will be just one more way in which the college will serve the community while at the same time in- structing its students. David P. Anderson, dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine, feels comfortable that the college is well off financially. He explains that ' Ve are now working with the Board of Regents, the Chancellor and his staff, and the Governor ' s budget office to develop an operating budget for the Hospital. " The college will make use of alumni contributions " ... for the pur- chase of automatic data processing equip- ment (for) use by our students and for continuing education by practitioners. " aPou-De " i David P. Anderson, Dean ACADEMICS 45 School of Social Work r ti ill 18 -a, Tucker Hall School of Social Work Center for , Applied Mathematics s ' ' Ji- .i=.;J, ' ' ■ : r The goal of the School of Social Work is to provide an education designed to prepare the undergraduate student for be- ginning professional social work practice. The Bachelor of Social Work degree is the first professional social work degree. This program of study prepares the stu- dent for beginning professional practice as a social worker. The liberal arts base com- bined with appropriate professional courses provides the fundamental knowl- edge and skill needed to assume the role of a competent practitioner. The appropriate social work value and ethical base neces- sary for professional practice is also a cen tral part of the curriculum. The student exits the BSW program as a generalist in the field of human services. Graduates holding a baccalaureate de- gree in social work will be prepared for practice in a wide variety of human service programs. Some examples are: child wel- fare, income maintenance, hospital social services, programs for the elderly, juvenile corrections, and mental health and retarda- tion services. 46 ACADEMICS Charles A. Stewart, Dean ■Nicboii. School of Environmental Design In the School of Environmental Design, emphasis is placed on the education of students as landscape architects, trained to work with earth, water, vegetation, and construction materials to create a pleasant as well as functional environment. The school serves the state and region as a center for developing the leadership and understanding required to design and plan for a better environment. The studies offered are designed to pre- pare students for professional practice in the field of landscape architecture. De- grees offered are the Bachelor of Land- scape Architecture as well as the Master to City Planning and the Master of Landscape Architecture degrees, both offered through a joint degree program with Georgia Insti- tute of Technology ' s Department of City Planning. The Dean of the School of Environmen- . Stewart. Des! j Robert P. Nicholls, Dean tal Design, Robert P. Nicholls, describes some new degrees which are offered. " We have a new masters degree in historic preservation. Research in environmental awareness and evaluation is of high prior- ity. " The school also offers " A new pre- professional undergraduate degree in de- sign which will allow students to select specialized areas of advanced study. " The school has a new building which is well lit and has spacious studios. Dean Ni- cholls states that " our interactive comput- er graphics hardware is the most compre- hensive set-up of its kind on campus. " The school is a progressive one, utilizing to the utmost the latest equipment and tech- nology. One of the greatest problems faced by the school, however, is, in the words of the dean, " developing new programs which will serve the environmental design needs of the public for decades ahead. " ACADEMICS 47 p STGDENT LIFE STtJDENT LIFE 49 TH 1 Let ' s have a good time ... " — that ' s what Student Life is all about. Laughing, smiling, drinking, enjoy- ing the weekend. Ns ■ 51 JriS. new year, new faces, and new friends. Orientation is the beginning of the new year for a lot of students. For oth- ers it ' s rush a nd parties. For still others it ' s the first day of class. But for all of us it ' s a time to get reac- quainted. fy ' 1 - i iAWGS DAWGS DAWGS! the de- but of GGA IV, the death of UGA III, mascot of 8 years and mascot of the 1880 National Champi- ons. Sideline dogs, danc- ing dogs, talking dogs, SUGAR DOGS! i mi0. .S ' K ■ I 54 i V r T •1 jj IS - .f-J«j. ., .- v ' » ' tU ' 4 U There is only one word for GGA in the fall — football. Thousands of people. Red and Black, trailers and chicken, parties and bands, shakers and vendors Cele- bration! ;a f. - c ». 57 58 ■ 1 DH CD CD [ ■ oihIH r- 1 i ; ' l :%,. H 1 1 1 1 j ?! |fi( 1 ? Athens . . . night- life college-life. Every night of the week, places to go, people to see. Beach night at the Mad Hatter, Friday night O ' Malley ' s, any night Papa Joe ' s. p i liii L Ih i m 59 Ts . riends — sharing «U» fun times, the thrill of victory, and special moments are such a big part of each student ' s life. Without our friends — it wouldn ' t be nearly as special. : ' ?x?M ' ' 60 6, •;%. ' J». " j -. ' -t;v.J-. — — — _ i= omecoming ' 81 «LL 11 was October 18- 24. The week consisted of a carnival, a window painting competition, a street dance, and on Fri- day a picnic, parade, pep rally, and fireworks. The highlight was the crown- ing of Miss Christy Hunt as Homecoming Queen. ' v. V i vV - . : v ' «te» ■f ' C Camping out for tickets — Flor- ida and Tech, well, Florida anyway. Plans for Jacksonville, plans to party. Sleeping bags, beer, blankets and books. Yes books. The morning — the line — pushing and shoving, cash only, one student ticket — one date ticket. Classes, yes, classes. J ii?5- ' ' SS A • r -■ ' y 67 dfai ■ - GA BS K — ■ ' k I • i»- • .f j ' " im . " If ' . ■■ i ...,,, ' : -a = -■4: W ' •« »i 4.?; IV A, TVVi acksonville Loves the Dogs The Dogs Love Jacksonville The world ' s largest outdoor cocktail Party IFC Victory Party, The Civic Center — The Chapparells. Deja-Vu 69 ugar Bowl! An- other great sea- son — Another New Years in New Orleans. Shitt on Pitt! Jazz and Hurricanes, Tap danc- ers and Strippers, Gumbo, Dixie beer, BULLDOG FANS! The Fairmont — UGA team headquarters, Bourbon St. — UGA fan headquarters. A week full of cheers, in the last seconds — tears. ,. emi i Mi ■B V , ' }-i] IV Jl M H m COKSS! the NOVEfTlBER 16. 1981 commoDORES 1 C3S(gi?!i) FEBRUBRY 14, 1982 ir OflK RIDGE BOYS 1, I H ■iP H pBTl p! i wjKin ■i ji 1 H T 1 cfm JflNUflRY 29, 1982 I I : STEVE LflNDESBERG I 1981-1982 University Tlieatre FLEAW IN " f HER EAR BY GEORGE FEYDEAU 78 Lu __ r- il Ba M ' I . I 1 1 v- -jibw ' sMJ H P ' ' H s 1 1 1 r J l S f i . I H . mL h pj i J fi ui l Gniversity Theatre 1 B ' ' J fr 4 , fll ' SJBffi B 1 Kvb! -T .f a H 1 HHw l 1 - ' .. . ' ' P I Sri ' %r. Ld Konde MUNtnsirt THEATflC PflESCPfTS LA RONOC tW f w StfntMf Smi. MwotAw is. mo Sm4«v NoMOttW 22. 230 PM OMiMMnMor. S3 SO 9UUM S3 38 An early modern classic, a sly and jaun- dice look at the way of a man with a woman, and vice-versa. 79 University Theatre 80 CDKSSV) THE JOFFREY II DANCERS March 12, 1982 81 people helping people COMMUNIVERSITY V 84 can ' t believe it ' s really snowing! " Well be- lieve it because snow it did — for 3 days! Stu- dents made the best of things for the 3 days of class cancelled, from making sculptures in the snow to skiing down Bax- ter. Or was that a canoe I saw going down Baxter? 87 . L IN THE NEWS 1 98 1 - 82 «« Cube, Poland-Solidarity, Lech Attempts, Baseball Strike, Air Mic(, ! Hunger Strikes, ' ' General HosfM " -l Williams, Mayor Andrew Young-Mant 9 1 A Bfi.-; ' ftfaY !fta»l First Female U.S. Supreme Court Justice _ Sandra Day O ' Connor, Tlie Med-Fly, Rubik ' s % iecA Walesa, Space Sliip Columbia, Assasination i I ' »tte, yii, Traffic Controller ' s Strike, Test Tube Babies, V Hospital " — Luke And Laura, Quincy Jones, Wayne Mm — Atlanta, Pope John Paul, The Royal Wedding — Charles And Diana, ERA, Reaganomics, ' ' Raiders Of The Lost Ark, " The Moral Majority, Anwar Sadat, Moshe Dyan, UGA III, GGA IV. MEMORIAL HALL The building that has seen it all. From a swim- ming pool to dorm rooms, Memorial Hall has served the University since its establishment as a memor- ium to those who gave their lives in World War I. IN LOYAL LOVE WE SET APART THIS HOUSE A MEMORIAL TO THOSE LOVERS OF PEACE WHO TOOK ARMS LEFT HOME AND DEAR ONES AND GAVE LIFE THAT ALL MEN MIGHT BE FREE reads the inscription at the entrance of the building. In recent years, Memorial Hall has served as the student center, a place that housed activities, the Bulldog Room, a game room, lounges and a place that, to many, was a second home (a cramped second home). Upon completion of the IDean Tate Student Center, Memorial Hall will house small clubs and organizations and serve as a storage cen- ter and meeting room place. 90 Christie Hunt 1982 Homecoming Queen 92 Carole Jackson 94 Miss University of Georgia Court: Susan Weddle, Third Runner-CJp Marjorie Hawkins, First Runner-Cip Bobby Eakes, Miss University of Georgia Kim Smith, Second Runner-Clp Sally Estus, Fourth Runner-CIp photos by Elinor Hendrix Miss Georgia Football Court: Alisa Daffin Kay Flowers Donna Morrison Mary Claire Pruett, Miss Georgia Football Tammy Lovin Julie Bryan Debbie Lloyd 95 SPORTS 97 4 t MORE TIME. m In the fall of 1981 the feeling was still in the air. The feeling that had gone through a perfect 1980 season that resulted in the National Championship and the feeling that brought end- less pride to the University during the remainder of the year. Bulldogmania had not died since the National Championship victory, it had grown. The pride among student body, the alumni, and the entire state abounded. The football dogs would open their season in Stanford Stadium with its new addition and the Dogs would be the subject of the largest football crowd ever culminated in the state of Georgia. The 101 1981 season prepped the fans for another trip to New Orleans for the Sugar Bowl. This time to play number 8 ranked Pittsburgh. On the same day at the same time, Nebras- ka was meeting 1 ranked Clemson in the Orange Bowl. A victory for Georgia and a loss for Clemson would secure a second consecutive National Championship for the Bulldogs. Vf= ' li V r ' A 1 ! 99 .. M Title Defense Begins Georgia 44 Tennessee As the much anticipated season-opening Saturday arrived, Coach Vince Dooley ' s Georgia Bulldogs once again proved themselves worthy of the recog- nition and honor award ed only to a championship team. The fearless canines from between the hedges scrapped and gnawed for a glorious 44-0 win over the Volunteers from Tennesse. Although Herschel Walker and company emerged the undisputed victors in this rugged contest, Coach Dooley did not enter the game without a small amount of doubt. Being a typically conservative coach, Dooley was fully aware of Tennessee ' s potential and strengths as he dubbed the Vols the " Darkhorse of the SEC. " Prepared for the Volunteers ' multiple offense and 5-2 defense, Georgia used an I offense and split 60 defense and proved themselves capable of handling anything that the Tennesse players could dish out, including their much famed passing attack. The bulldog secondary, supposedly the team ' s most critical weakness, held firm and shut out the Vols, allowing only 122 passing yards and 152 total offensive yards. The Bulldogs ' outstanding tailback. Walker, began his second collegiate season with a total of 161 rushing yeards in 30 attempts, for an average gain of 5.4 yards per carry. In eight of Walker ' s carries, he broke through the defensive line for over a 10 yard gain. Walker also contributed to the Georgia win by earning 6 points In his 1 yard touchdown run. i yh J ' - r " 1 » t •t. ? ». V } M.m ' ittMaSSi s . .yd t .. A ' rg. 3u .aik m=f - ijs ; California Air Raid Fizzles 27 to 13 Prepared for a tough day against the highly ranked California passing attack, the Georgia Bulldogs managed to control the Golden Bears for a 27- 13 victory. Though the Dogs ' emerged as the victors, California presented quite an array of offensive plays with its deadly run-and-shoot offense. Although the tricky offense of California kept the Georgia defense guess- ing, the quarterback J. Torchino ' s pass completions were held to 20 out of 49. With their passing game pretty much stifled, the Golden Bears then turned to their running game, but the Dogs limited this aspect of their game to a mere 40 yards. Hershel Walker gained 167 rushing yards for the game, which raised his average per game to 164 yards. In addition to Walker ' s successful day, various others emerged as stars. Stan Dolley, a sophomore defensive end, delighted Bulldog fans as he sacked the quarterback 3 times for a total of 17 yards in losses. Dooley, substituting for the injured Freddie Gilbert, was also responsible for 7 tackles; 5 of which were unassisted. Cornerback, Ronnie Harris picked off 2 passes and aided in 5 tackles. Tim Crowe and Eddie Weaver were also key factors in rounding out the defense. Freshman kicker Kevin Butler enjoyed a victorious afternoon as he extended Georgia ' s consecutive pointsaftertouchdowns record. The victory over the Golden Bears extended Georgia ' s winning streak to 15 games, only 2 shy of the school record. 101 Turnovers End Streak Clemson 1 3 Georgia 3 Amidst a vast sea of orange known as Death Valley, the Georgia Bulldogs, riding a 15 game winning streak fell to a 13-3 defeat at the hands of the Clemson Tigers. The loss was 1 of 2 for senior quarterback Buck Belue as a starter. Although the Canines suffered a loss to the tigers, the Georgia defense actually held Clemson to fewer total yards, due in great part to the brilliant performance of Junior Nate Taylor. Taylor, a walkon as a freshman, was responsible for 13 tackles. 11 of which were unassisted. In addition to the impressive amount of tackles he made, Taylor also recovered a fumble. However, the Bulldogs were unable to score on that drive as they fumbled on the Clemson 17 yardline. Tim Crowe also proved to be one of the defensive stars. The defensive guard made 9 unassisted tackles and assisted on one which resulted in a 4 yard loss for Clemson. Other defensive standouts were Steve Kelly and Eddie Weaver. The key to the Georgia loss proved to be the crucial turnovers by the Dogs deep in their own territory. Clemson was given the ball 9 times and was held to 13 points by the solid Georgia defense. 102 Bulldogs Rebound Gamecocks Reel 24-0 Vince Dooley called it the turning point of the season. After having lost 13-3 to Clemson the week before, the Dogs had been held to a tenuous 3-0 lead at the half over lighty- regarded South Carolina. And then, in the second half, the Georgia team set the tone for three second half touchdowns on its way to a 24-0 shutout. On their opening drive of the game, the Bulldogs recalled memories of their debacle the week before, as they took the kickoff and drove 78 yards in 1 1 plays, only to see the offense fail to get the ball in the end zone from the five. Dooley, and a record 82,100 fans, had to settle for a 22 yard Kevin Butler field goal. It was to be the dogs ' only score of the half. Fortunately, the defense, which was marvelous even in the previous week ' s loss, came through again. Dale Williams picked off a Gordon Beckman pass at the Georgia 46 to snuff out the Gamecocks ' first drive, only to see Buck Belue fumble the ball right back to Carolina at the (JSC 30 yard line. After a Belue interception, the Gamecocks marched down to the Dogs ' 19, where the Georgia stop forces dug in again. Tim Crowe sacked quarterback Terry Bishop for a two yard loss back to the 21, followed by a vicious Jimmy Payne hit on Bishop; Stan Dooley, subbing for the Injured Freddie Gilbert, recovered the ensuing Bishop fumble. No one can be sure what happened in the Georgia lockerroom during the half. Whatever it was, it brought the Bulldogs back to score three touchdowns in the second half and to play almost errorless football. Hershel Walker culminated an 80 yard drive and Butler ' s conversion made the score l O. With 27 seconds left in the third period. Walker scored again and the PAT made the score 17-0. The final score of the day came with 7:54 remaining in the game. Belue hit Morris Drown with a 28 yard touchdown pass that completed a seven play drive. 103 Bulldogs Make Rebels Yell 37-7 After an open weekend on their schedule, the Bulldogs returned to face the Ole Miss Rebels in Georgia ' s fifth game of the season. Georgia jumped to an early lead on a Kevin Butler field goal, but the Rebels came back behind quarterback John Fourcade to score their only touchdown for the day. Undaunted by the Ole Miss lead, the Bulldogs drove downfield to a fourth and one on the Rebel six yard line. Going for the first down, Herschel Walker dived over the defending linemen, and landed on his feet. Calmly, he stepped into the endzone and with the Butler PAT, Georgia took a 107 lead. With only 2:16 to play before the half, the Dogs struck again, as Ronnie Stewart ambled six yards around the right end past the goal line. The Rebs stalled on their next possession, setting up Georgia for the final score of the second quarter. Lindsay Scott grabbed a Buck Belue 52-yard pass on a spec- tacular " Big Ben " play with only two seconds left in the half. The Rebels retired to the locker rooms facing a 24-7 Georgia lead. The second half held no hope for Ole Miss. The offense missed QB Four- cade, who had left he game in the second quarter with a rib injury. The Rebel defense could not stop the Bulldogs from putting thirteen more points on the scoreboard, the results of a touchdown by Carnie Norris and two field goals for Butler, one of which was a 52 yarder. The dogs left Oxford to the dazed Rebels, who were trying to recover from a 37-7 Georgia victory. Georgia Shocks Vandy ' s Scoreboard 53-21 The Dogs exploded against Vanderbilt bringing home the fifth Georgia win of the season and setting three CJniverstiy records in the process. An 18 yard field goal by Butler ended the Bulldog ' s first possessions. But Vandy came right back to take the lead with a fumble recovery in the Georgia 12, followed one play later by a Commodore touchdown. Georgia ' s answer to the Vandy drive resulted in 24 more points for the Dogs before halftime. The first score came on a three yard touchdown burst by Walker. The next drive culminated in a Belue to Scott pass in the left enzone, but Scott wasn ' t finished yet. Lastinger rifled a 48 yard pass to Scott for his second touchdown in less than four minutes. Butler lofted a 24 yard field goal with six seconds left in the half to give Georgia a 27-7 lead. Vandy didn ' t give up and in their first possessions of the third quarter the Commodores drove down the field for a touchdown. Georgia quickly regained control of the game when Antonio Render recovered a Vandy fumble deep in their own territory. Four plays later Belue went in from the six to give Georgia a 34-14 lead. The rest of the game belonged to the Bulldogs. Vandy was able to pull out a 61 yard touchdown pass in the fourth quarter, but Georgia held the momen- tum. Dale Carver blocked a punt giving the dogs 2 on a safety, Butler booted a 29 yard field goal. Walker carried In another score, and Morris had a spectacu- lar 60 yard run for the final Georgia touchdown of the day. The Dogs left the field with a 53-21 victory. 105 « Defense Records Third Shutout 21-0 The Georgia Dogs clashed with the Kentucky Wildcats before a roaring 80,780 fans. The Dogs ' defense shut out the Cats ' offense, while the Bulldogs posted 21 points on the scoretxiard before the end of the contest. Georgia rolled downfiled on their second possession, covered 68 yards in 1 plays, and ended with a Butler 37 yard field goal. Kentucky fumbled on tfieir own 27 and the Dogs capitalized six plays later with a Walker leap over a line of Wildcat defenders for the TD. Behind 100, Kentucky ' s only serious drive of the day came late in the flrst half when Andy Molls returned a punt to Georgia ' s 38 yard line. But the Cats saw their hopes snatched away as Tim Bobo intercepted a Terry Henry pass and returned it 14 yards. Five plays later, Butler connected for his second field goal with only three seconds left in the half. Georgia ' s lead rose in the third quarter when a Jim Broadway punt bounced off the helmet of a Kentucky player and was recovered by Clarence Kay at the Cats ' 43 yard line. Kay followed the recovery play with a 15 yard pass reception, placing the Dogs in excellent scoring positon. Several plays later, Belue scrambled in from the five for Goergia ' s final touchdown of the day. A Belue to Stewart p ass on the conversion made the final score 21-0. A high point in the win was Lindsay Scott ' s five receptions for the game. These catches gave Scott a career total of 1 15, and broke Coach Charles Whittemore ' s University record of 114. Jfr V m 106 Temple Crumbles Under Fumbles 49-3 Yet another hapless oponenet fell to the Dogs as Georgia rolled over the Temple Owls on this Halloween weekend. The tempo for the game was set early with the Dogs racking up 21 points in the first quarter. Georgia ' s first possession resulted in a four play drive to the goal line, as Belue lofted a perfect 38 yard pass to Brown, who took it down the sidelines for the score. Behind 7-0, the Owls pushed to Georgia ' s 27 only to have a Tink Murphy pass intercepted by Ronnie Harris. Nine plays later. Walker went in for the TD from the six. On Temple ' s next possession, Steve Kelly intercepted a pass and ran it back 31 yards. Seven plays later Walker crossed the goal line for the third Bulldog touchdown of the first quarter. The second quarter was the same story as Scott snagged a 54 yard pass by Lastinger, which set up Lastinger ' s first touchdown run of the season. The Owls faced a deficit of 28fl at the half. Temple managed to get three points on the scoret oard in the second half, with a Bob Cluser 38 yard kick. The dogs countered with 21 points of their own. Walker cashed in two touchdowns, one of which culminated an 80 yard drive. The final TD of the day came when Norris swept into the endzone giving the Bulldogs a solid 49-3 victory. 107 Same Time, Same Place, Same Score Bulldogs 26 Gators 21 " Walker and Belue and deja vu " ran the headlines after the Georgia Bulldogs clinched their second consecutive Southeastern Conference championship with a 26-21 victory over the Florida Gators in Jacksonville. Never before had a Bulldog contingent won two straight titles. In 1980, the Dogs beat the Gators by an identical 26-21 score; hence the " deja vu " reference. In that game, Belue threw the legendary 93-yard touch- down pass to Lindsay Scott. This year, the Georgians won in a manner more befitting the conference champions, taking the ball from their own 5 yardline with less than seven minutes left, and driving 95 yards in 7 plays to erase a 21- 20 deficit. The game looked over when the Dog s were faced with third and eight at the Gator 47. Freshman kicker Kevin Butler had already missed two field goals and an extra point and later admitted that he was not up to a field goal try to win the game. But Belue somehow found Scott cutting across the middle for a 17 yard gain and a first down at the thirty. Hershel Walker then did the rest, as he went for 9 to the 21, followed by a brilliant 18 yard blast through the heart of the defense that left Georgia 3 yards from paydirt. It took him three tries, but the sensational tailback managed to score with less than 2 minutes remaining. Although he failed on the two-point conversion try. It was impossible to diminish the sophomore ' s feats. Walker again scored right before the half. Belue also had an impressive game. He completed 13 of 22 passes for 187 yards and two touchdowns, both to Walker. Once again the senior went the whole way without throwing an interception. He also ran 81 yards, for a total offense showing of 207 yards, second only to Walker ' s 279. The win boosted Georgia to 81 on the season. It was a game in which Walker ripped up the Florida defense to break his own Georgia record for rushing in a season, and a game that the national television audience will not easily forget. Auburn Win Wraps SEC, Sugar Bowl 24-13 The Georgia Bulldogs clinched their second straight SEC championship by defeating the Auburn War Eagles 24- 13 before a sellout crowd in Sanford Stadium. With this victory the dogs earned the right to travel to New Orleans for the New Year ' s Day Sugar Bowl game against then number one ranked Pitt. Combined with tISC ' s loss to Washington and the victory over the War Eagles those beloved " hairy dogs " became the 3rd ranked team in the nation. The game proved to be an overall victory for Vince Dooley ' s team as each aspect of their game ran smothly and successfully. Senior quarterback Buck Belue enjoyed an outstanding game as he completed 10 of 17 passes for 128 yards and two touchdowns. Two members of Belue ' s talented receiving corps, Clarence Kay and Norris Brown, each earned winning grades for the day ' s performance. Georgia ' s running game continued to roll as Hershel Walker rushed for a total of 165 yards in 37 attempts and one touchdown. Walker broke his single season rushing record of 1,616 yards by 50 yards, and tied the Georgia record for most touchdowns in a single season. The Bulldog defense limited Auburn to only 38 passing yards but Auburn ' s wishbone attack was successful in aquiring 283 yards in 62 carries. The turning point of the game seemed to be when Pat Dye ' s War Eagles were on their own 41 yard line and fullback Ron O ' Neal fumbled after a gain of 9 yards. The Bulldogs recovered on the 50 and scored to make it a 10-7 game. Georgia h eld the lead for the remainder of the game and finished in a 2413 victory. 109 Season Finale Wrecks Tech 44-7 On the day that saw Marcus Allen of CISC in the Heisman trophy instead of Hershel Walker, the Georgia Bulldogs capped their second straight illustrious season with a 10-1 record by dismantling Georgia Tech 447 behind Walker ' s 225 yards and four touchdowns and the brilliant passing and leadership of senior cocaptain Buck Belue. The game was almost over literally before it had begun as, on the first play from scrimmage, with no time having elapsed from the clock, Belue rolled back and spotted Lindsay Scott with a picture-perfect 80-yard touchdown pass to give the Dogs a 70 lead in only 10 seconds. Tech, wearing blue jerseys for the first time in 18 years, never recovered. Georgia scored the next five times it had the ball and never allowed Tech to penetrate the Dogs ' 40 yard line in the first half, rolling up a 34-0 halftime lead behind three Walker touchdowns of 2, 1, and 2 yards. Belue was a perfect 9 for 9 at the half. Georgia finished the game with a grand total of 640 yards of offense to Tech ' s 348. Once again though, the pass defense was porous, allowing Tech quarterback Mike Kelley to complete 25 of 44 for 283 yards on the afternoon with, however, three interceptions. The win boosted Georgia to 10-1 on the year, good for second place in the AP and OP! polls and a shot at the National Championship. 110 I n Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia 1981 Football Record 44 Tennessee 27 California 3 Clemson 24 South Carolina 37 Ole Miss 53 Vanderbilt 21 Kentucky 49 Temple 26 Florida 24 Auburn 44 Georgia Tech Sugar Bowl I M 21 1 Georgia 20 Pittsburgh 3iMli»-Jt ' .-i--. ' ..i 111 The 1981 Varsity Squad I981 ' i 1981 GEORGIA BULLDOGS First Row, L-R : Chuck Jones, Tommy Lewis, Jim Broadway, Kevin Butler, Richard Singleton, Gary Cantrell, Head Coach Vince Dooley, Buck Belue, Dale Williams, Steve Chafin, Matt Simon, John Lastinger. 2nd Row : Tom Spangler, Danny Greene, Terry Hoage, Jeff Paulk- Paulk, Andre Holmes, Darryl Jones, Charlie Dean, John Dewberry, Kevin Harris, David Painter, Steve Kelly. 3rd Row : Lindsay Scott, Kenneth Chanley, Stan Charping, Jeff Lott, Ronnie Harris, Melvin Simmons, Scott Williams, Tron Jackson, Tim Bobo. 4th Row : Ronnie Stewart, Herschel Walker, Steve McGill, Carnie Norris, Paul Frate, Barry Young, Andy Loy, Matt Clark, Mike Wilson, Will Forts, Steve Abram. 5th Row : Denis Waitley, Mike Jones, Chris McCarthy, Nate Taylor, Knox Culpepper, Mike Zambiasi, Stan Dooley, Charles Smith, Steve Jones. 6th Row : Matt Arthur, Dan Leusenring, Pete Anderson, Mitch Frix, Wayne Radloff, Joe Happe, Tom White, Kenneth Sims, Tim Reynolds, Larry Cage, Jack Lindsey. 7th Row : Tommy Thurson, Eddie Weaver, Mike Weaver, Todd Milton, Maxie Price, James Brown, Jim Auer, Mike Steele, Chip Tardy, Warren Gray, Jay McAlister. 8th Row : Greg Pianko, Tom Palmer, Kevin Jackson, Tim Case, Scott Campbell, Keith McSwain, Guy Mclntyre, Jimmy Harper, Donald Chumley, Jim Blakewood, Winford Hood. 9th Row : Roy Curtis, Charles Junior, Lon Buckler, Jimmy Harrell, Antonio Render, Clarence Kay, Brad Ansley, Jimmy Payne, Norris Brown, Eric Jarvis, Freddie Gilbert. 10th Row : Tim Crowe, Mark Andrews, Ralph Smith, Joe Creamons, Carlyle Hewatt, Dale Carver, Keith Hall, Jon Tedder, Landy Ewings. 11th Row : Coaches Robert Goodwin, Tommy Scott, George Haffner, Dicky Clark, Bill Lewis, Mike Cavan, Steve ■ Greer, Dale Strahm, Bill Hartitian, Charles Whittemore, Ray Goff, Wayne McDuffie, John Kasay. Varsity; bottom L Max Grizzitd, Bob F Jt. Varsity; 14 lop; Hartley. Lsurie Ray Junior MANAGERS sitting, left to right: Mike Florence, Chuck Farah, Joey Brannon, standing: Todd Pullen, Brad Bennett, Mike Andrew, Tim Chapman, Andy Chapman, Jud Guent, Jody Tanner, Gary Guthrie, Craig Stone. 112 first row, left to right: Tony Tsiklistas, Chris Maughon, David Chandley, Brad Lowery, Steve Bryant, second row. Hank Wright, Doug Chambers, Skip James, Randy Styles, not pictured, Jim Harrand, Lou Perno. iL I 1981-82 Varsity Cheerleaders Varsity: bottom L-R; Mary Claire Pruett, Deidre Cummins, Shawn Sarajan, Donna Morrison, Alisa Daffin, Ann Kelly, top row L-R; Max Grizzard, Bob Fuller, Fred Wheeler, Stan Beecham, Barry Odom, Doug Padgett Jr. Varsity: LR top; Sammy Bishop, David Fuller, Phillip Jones, Greg Armentrout, bottom L-R; Deborah Hukeba, Mary Lee Hanley, Laurie Ray, Cathy Clements Junior Varsity ss»-. r • ,i 4? ' ' V ■ 1 ' • - f%j H i M t WL r ■ . ii ' ! J 113 The results of the 1981 Sugar Bowl left Georgia ranked 5th nationally, the highest ranking of any team that lost in a bowl game. The game, which was played on the same night and at the same time as the Orange Bowl which pitted number one Clem- son against Nebraska, could only produce a national champion if Clemson lost. Clemson won. After a week of game previews, statistics, speculations, and football on paper, the Dogs and the Pitt Panthers met on the Superdome field, a matchup that hadn ' t occured since the 1976 Sugar Bowl when Pitt had Tony Dorsett. In 1981, Georgia had Hershel. The game was destined to be close. The lead changed hands four times and midway through the fourth quarter, a catch by Clarence Kay added to the two previous touchdowns by Her- shel Walker to put the Dogs ahead by four. With Just seconds left them Morino got his chance and Pitt scored putting them ahead by three with no time for a Georgia recovery. « SANFORD STADIUM P i. , i»-.j -ir? ' :iS« Y. i ■ ..ur: T " - v ' i -J vJ ' ' ' - ' • ' ' i " " ' •-_ - • ?t:- ■ • L «i ' i ' X-i t ' v 2 [ S5 r ' -Fss - - f • v v ' ' • ' " ' , t i. . ' 1 " " I J H " 7 tOl i t i- X ift AA B « l! i ' fi4fc««» . 1 «s BIGGER BETTER AND STILL SOLD-OOT The 1981 football season opened in Sanford Stadium with a crowd in excess of 80,000, the largest crowd ever to assemble for an athletic event in the state of Georgia. Despite the addition to the stadium, the Dogs drew more fans than could be seated, and the radio and television had to suffice for some. Students, for the first time in Georgia history were not provided with enough seating as the new section of the stadium was held for season ticket holders. 117 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL EN ' S iALL I ' wi m. 1 -■ Ht fc jjifa- BB BCM W tJKfi, J • - ,.-£ A I MEN ' S SOCCER CLUB I. -L H 123 i Men ' s Basketball Basketball Bulldogs Finish Season 19-12 Against Tough SEC Foes ' 6 I I L 124 SPORTS jb m r 4 ♦ , SPORTS 125 mgt jj - ri %:A j_ z IJ r=J n Men ' s Basketball OGA Opponent 84 San Francisco 92 70 Florida State 67 62 Georgia Tech 61 113 Carson-Newman 67 54 Mississippi 56 79 Northeastern 66 76 Alabama-Birmingham 72 53 Georgia Tech 42 66 Kentucky 68 73 Florida 67 76 Vanderbilt 53 26 Mississippi State 20 53 Louisiana State 54 66 Alabama 81 74 Auburn 82 64 Tennessee 66 73 Kentucky 82 87 Florida 73 68 Vanderbilt 57 71 Mississippi State 49 57 Louisiana State 51 57 North Carolina 66 85 Alabama 99 57 Auburn 56 64 Tennessee 63 64 Mississippi 58 74 Alabama 85 National Invitational Tournament | 73 Tennessee 60 83 Maryland 69 90 Virginia Tech 73 60 Purdue Won 19 — Lost 12 61 iiMu: SPORTS 127 I yk % 128 SPORTS Men ' s Basketball TON iWS INS J IIS Men Lose To Purdue In Last Seconds Of NIT Semi-Finals 61-60 - : KB i,Xr:W .- ' - " ; 4 SPORTS 129 t| I Women ' s Basketball Women Earn Berth In NCAA Championships To Conclude 21-9 130 SPORTS f 1 4 f I SPORTS 131 ' I « y 132 SPORTS ' 13 - " S T ' % Women ' s Basketball UGA Opponent 82 Valdosta State 83 94 McNeese State 74 89 Florida 76 91 Berry College 76 8b Georgia Tech 43 76 Mercer 70 75 Mississippi State 56 80 Memphis State 62 76 Northern Illinois 65 59 Kentucky 62 77 Georgia State 79 92 Florida 77 66 Tennessee 63 64 Drake 76 91 Syracuse 46 60 Louisiana Tech 83 82 South Carolina 75 98 Georgia State 60 94 Tennessee Tech 74 76 Kentucky 77 69 Georgia Tech 52 52 Tennessee 65 86 OT-Chattanooga 70 ti Vanderbilt 63 91 Miami 51 79 Vanderbilt 66 66 Auburn 65 44 Tennessee 55 77 Louisiana State 66 77 Arizona State 97 Won 21 — Lost 9 SPORTS 133 134 — I- ill 1 I I M I The women ' s gymnastics team, this year consisting only of sophomores and freshmen, completed one of their most successful seasons under the direction of coach Rick Wal- ton. The young team tackled their challenging schedule with ease. Sophomore All-American Kathy McMinn was a main factor in leading many of the team ' s wins. Other members were: Shelley Carney, Lisa Fishman, Terri Haynes, Laurie Jones, Robin Nehama, Kathy Niebel, Kathy Over- street, Laurie Reiff, Lisa Waggoner. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Young Team Completes Successful Season SPORTS 137 ' li . MEN ' S SWIMMING i ■ ' ■,. ' !tii ' 5 i ' ' :H,:;.; ' ' ' v , , 1. ' ■»-- ■i« w« nrp- «rTP ( ;f 139 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING IMING ,4 jb V- " V - . - r ¥ - " 9 141 Buildinfi BASEBALL Building Year For Diamond Dogs oach Steve Webber, in his first year at the helm, saw his Diamond Dogs go 23-23 on the season. Coach Webber was greatly aided by his Assistant Coach Dan Radison and Graduate Assistant Steve Douglas. With only seven seniors on this years squad, the Bulldogs show great promise in their quest for an SEC Championship. The top two Dog hitters, Mil e Wirth (.374) and John Basco (.367), will be returning for another season, along with sophomore pitcher Guy Stargell, who was second only to Peyton Mosher in ERA. The team will miss ALL-SEC member Mosher who led the team in wins (9), strike-outs (67), and ERA (2.38). With impressive wins over Clemson, Florida, and SEC champion Vanderbilt last year, the young Bulldogs may surprise some people in the coming years. SPORTS 143 144 SPORTS •Jiif ' W 2s M. 1. Head Coach Webber contemplates a complicated strategy. 2. During his followthrough, Jackson watches the flight of the ball. 3. Schlechte watches the outcome of his throw. 4. 1981 Baseball Team: Front Row (L-R) — David Jackson. Steve Leavelle, Randy Lanier, Mark Harris, Tony Ridge, Matt Walton, David Loper, John Basco. Middle Row (L-R) — Eric Alfredson, Paul McDowell, Ken Griner, Bob White, Peyton Mosher, Tim Greene, Tim Barnette, Greg Ap- pleton, Jeff Linsley. Back Row (LR) — Head Coach Steve Webber. Brad Weitzel, Bud Gray, Vic McKin- ney. Buck Belue, Craig Kizer, Guy Stargell. Dave Sawyer, Mike Wirth, Doug Schlechte, Scott Maughon, Student Trainer Randy Stiles. Not Pictured: Charles Cowart, Jeff Markley, Jim Minchew. 5. Wirth eludes the pick off. 6. Stargell ' s fastball was a nem- esis to opposing batters. SPORTS 145 V It 146 SPORTS Trackste Lided by several superb individual perfor- mances, the Men ' s Track Team rolled to a 14- 2 record for the season. In the tri-meet against FSG and Florida, Georgia downed both teams and then grabbed the top spot over five addi- tional teams at Auburn. The SEC Champion- ships saw the Bulldogs lead the field in setting SEC records and finish a strong third place. The highlight of the season came with an eleventh place showing at the NCAA Cham- pionships, the highest finish ever in Georgia history. Mel Lattany, one of the top-ranked sprinters in the world, consistently turned in top-notch performances as did high jumper Steve Moore and 800-meter runner Eddie Hodges. Georgia ' s squad rose to the chal- lenges throught the outdoor season and ran through with a string of impressive victories. i 148 SPORTS MEN ' S TRACK Tracksters Have Strong Season ,y ' 1. The powerful legs of Richard hurdled him to the NCAA Championships. 2. A clean hand-off from Johnson to Lattany is crucial to success. 3. (Jniversi- ty record-holder Simmons leaps in his usual good form. 4. VanWinkle shows how he captured the (Jni- versity discus record and a berth in the NCAA ' s. 5. Walker and Campbell show the timing that sent their relay teams to the NCAA ' s. 6. Olympian Lattany posted one of the fastest 100 yard dash times in the world. -?-- M va.O ' Srje; V SPORTS 149 ■r WOMEN ' S TRACK Female Runners Impressive rill Katz ' s squad of young runners was not necessarily inexperienced as the Lady Bulldogs Track Team qualified numerous competitors in both the Indoor and Out- door Nationals. Both long jumper Kathy Rankins and 1500-meter runner Linda Det- lefsen fjosted impressive performances and were invited to compete in the Indoor Nationals. Among the Outdoor Nationals qualifiers were Rankins; the 800-meter sprint relay team of Gloria Jackson, Ran- kins, Loretta Thompson and Veronica Walker; and a duo of 400-meter runner, Jackson and Thompson. Earlier in the season, competition was in the form of dual meets, enabling the track- sters to concentrate on technique and form. Then, with the basics down to per- fection, the Lady Dogs ran circles around the competition. 1. Walker sprints ahead of the competition. 2. Plan- ning for a good start, Morgan checks her footing in the blocks. 3. Thompson stretches as much length as she can into her jump. 4. Rounding the curve with a determined expression, Jackson contributes to an- other relay win. 5. Walker ' s speed and concentration paved her way to the Nationals. 6. The first leg of the relay team flies out of the blocks. SPORTS 151 MEN ' S TENNIS Dogs Capture SEC And More M. he Bulldogs are once again the channpi- ons of the court in the Southeastern Con- ference after losing their three year reign last year. The SEC finals were held May 7- 9 at the University of Tennessee. In the singles competition, Brent Crymes finished third and Paul Groth defeated Steven Shaw of Alabama to capture fourth. Doubles pair John Magan and Bill Rogers teamed up to place second, and Tom Foster and Gerald Kleis followed suit by finishing third. The final top thr ee teams of the SEC Outdoor Championships were Georgia, 26; Ala- bama, 25; and Auburn, 22. On October 2-4, the team traveled to the Seventh Annual Clemson Fall Invitational and came back with another victory. The netters led the tournament from start to finish and " outpointed " Clemson by a score of 40-32. In addition, the Bulldogs won the South- ern Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament for the first time since 1974. The finals of the tournament were held here in Athens on October ninth and tenth. The final out- come was Georgia, 20; Clemson, 16; and South Carolina, 11. 1. Intensity was a key asset in the play of Qroth. 2. Thurman combined with Rogers to finish second in SEC doubles. 3. Transfer Kleis displays perfect back- hand volley form. 4. The aggressive net play of Rog- ers intimidated many opponents. 5. Spirits are high as Mangan celebrates a victory. 6. Crymes returns a difficult shot. 7, Coach Magill shouts words of encour- agement to one of his players. 8. 1981 Men ' s Tennis Team: (L-R) — Head Coach Dan Magill. Kelly Thur- man, Brent Crymes, Tom Foster, John Mangan, Ger aid Kleis. Paul Groth. Bill Rogers, Assistant Coach Norman Holmes. SPORTS 153 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Young Team Shines In SEC M he Women ' s Tennis Team, under the coaching of Greg McGarity, made a name for themselves in the Southeastern Conference during the SEC Championships held here in Athens on April 10-12. Finalists for the univer- sity included freshmen Holly Mills and Lisa Spain in singles, sophomore Jaime Kaplan and Mills in doubles, and junior Susan Sadri and sophomore Nancy Cohen as another dou- bles pair. The final team scores for the top three spots were Florida, 30; Tennessee, 20.5; and Georgia, 18. One outstanding team member, Lisa Spain, was honored by being picked as a member of the All-Region Team. Spain was the universi- ty ' s number one singles and doubles player during her first year of collegiate competition. She is only the second woman at the Universi- ty of Georgia to receive this honor. With great results as these from an inexpe- rienced team, one can expect winning sea- sons for quite some time. -■- .. ■ 1 ) 154 SPORTS 1. Cohen stretches for a good backhand. 2. Freshman Mills holds her own against the competition. 3. Kaplan and doubles partner Mills finished a strong second in the SEC ' s. 4. The 1981 Women ' s Tennis Team: Front Row (L- R) — Susan Sadri, Sherri Byrd, Dana Grubbs, Nancy Cohen, Laurie Allen, Susan Boyetl. Back Row (LR) Coach Greg McGarity, Sarah Anne LeCraw, Holly Mills, Adele Reid, Lisa Spain, Leigh Shepherd. Jaime Kaplan, ' Graduate Assistant Coach Paula Westmoreland. Mot Pic- tured: Anne Sussman. 5. Transfer Sadri ' s net play was a factor in her doubles victories. 6. Shepherd reaches for a forehand volley. 7. The play of freshman Reid will be a factor in future matches. 8. A pro tennis career looms ahead in talented Spain ' s future. SPORTS 155 NCAA Netters Third In Nation ) m " 156 SPORTS ■k 1 or the fifth year in a row, the University of Georgia hosted the NCAA Championships at Henry Feild Stadium during the week of May 16-24. The Bulldogs placed third in the tourna- ment, which was the best finish in the Univer- sity ' s history. Stanford won the champion- ship with UCLA, Georgia, and GSC coming in second, third and fourth respectively. As play progressed, John Mangan and Bill Rogers defeated Dixon and Murphy of Clem- son in the quarterfinals by 6-4, 6-3. By winning this match, Mangan and Rogers were honored as AIIAmericans. In the semi-finals, Pate and Richter of TCCJ took the Mangan-Rogers duo by 7-6, 4-6, 6-3. Nonetheless, by making it to the semi-finals, the pair set a school record by advancing further than any Bulldog entry ever in the NCAA Championships. The team as a whole worked together the entire season to make it possible for the University to suc- ceed in the tournament. 1. Stanford ' s Coach Gould celebrates after a winning week. 2. Kleis sfiows good body control in hiis backhand. 3. AIIAmericans Mangan and Rogers appreciate each other ' s help. 4. Rogers shows his elation after a fine game. 5. Displaying his winning determination, Mangan stretches for a backhand. 6. Concentration is a Crymes trademark. 7. Proud team members Groth, Crymes, and Rogers display their winnings. 8. Jubilation shows on the face of the victor Thurman. SPORTS 157 WOMEN ' S GOLF 161 ' Men ' s Gymnastics Georgia 214.5 Jacl sonville State 119.7 Georgia 225.8 Memphis State 234.6 Georgia 4th of 6 Georgia Tech Invitational Georgia 227.6 James Madison 185.05 Georgia 2nd of 4 Towson State Gniversity Invitational Georgia 230.0 Eastern Kentucky 217.9 Miami of Ohio 186.15 Georgia 234 Indiana State 263.3 Ohio State 270.3 Georgia 244.25 Georgia Tech 239.82 Georgia 241.65 Lsa 274.1 Georgia 244.75 N.C. State 240.65 Southeastern Conference Championship 5th Mer ' s Swimming Georgia 66 Georgia Tech 45 Georgia 58 Auburn 55 Georgia 61 Florida State 52 Georgia 66 South Florida 47 Georgia 64 Tampa 41 Georgia 4th of 4 Tennessee Relays Georgia 60 LSU 51 Georgia 56 Tulane 39 Georgia 42 Clemson 70 Georgia 64 Kent 49 Georgia 56 South Carolina 57 SEC Championships 5th Women ' s Gymnastics Georgia 138.05 Memphis State 124.6 Georgia 139.15 Jacksonville State 137.9 Georgia 140.25 Alabama 128.75 Eastern Kentucky 125 Georgia 139.8 Auburn 131.5 Georgia 135.7 Florida 145.65 Southeastern Conference 4th of 6 Championships Georgia 140.1 LSO 144.5 Georgia 143.7 N.C. State 131.45 AIAW Region III Championships 3rd | AIAW Nationals 4th of 12 Women ' s Swimming Georgia 55 Florida State 94 Georgia 78 South Florida 39 Georgia 52 Tampa 40 Georgia 76 LSCl 49 Georgia 72 Tulane 50 Georgia 87 Clemson 60 1 Georgia 74 Tennessee ' " 1 Georgia 64 Furman 51 1 Georgia 83 South Carolina 66 SIC 1st SEC 5th AIAW 9th ftaiiSW Biyb FWSat Obsst TBrnseTert LlOotiwi Tcmw Coiewi B» (K-Mb }mm iffntp Wain NonhGtorji lUngta VitJosi, Hixri i [ u fat, NKiS-e Wi «i S mg Mat mi J faWy B Wn oil ' 145,65 4t)iof6 IJO 144,5 CSkk 131.45 « U 4 10(12 Women ' s Volleyball OQAOpponent High Point 1512, 15-5 ONCAsheville 15-5, 15-5 East Tennessee State 15-13, 15-13 South Carolina 1315, 15-9, 15-5 Erskine 15-9, 15-8 College of Charleston 15-4, 13-15, 15-8 Florida State 1614, 816, 11-15 Minnesota 1 15. 715 Miami 15-12, 15 Baylor 15-6, 15-8 Alabama 515, 14-16 Florida State 1 4-16, 9-15, 3-15 USCSpartanburg 1215, 15-8, 1510 Winthrop 1511, 7-15, 15-12 South Carolina Tournament | East Carolina 15-11, 15-8 Clemson 15-8, 15-9 North Carolina 15-8, 915, 4-15 Mississippi State 15-7, 15-5 East Tennessee 15-11, 1614 South Carolina 13-15, 15-10. 15-6 North Carolina State 715, 12-15 North Carolina 8-15, 17-15. 11-15 Fourth Place | West Georgia 15-2, 15-8 Georgia Tech 15-4. 15-3 Clemson 215. 158, 12-15, 10-15 Tennessee Tech 15-10. 15-2, 15 11 South Alabama 6-15, 15-8, 15-9, 15-5 CJT-Chattanooga 515. 6-15, 15-10, 15-7, 15-9 Tennessee 5 15, 6-15, 15-10, 15-7, 15-9 Clemson 15-11, 15-9, 9-15, 15-9 Furman 1513. 15-13 Covenant 15-4. 150 Erskie 15-3. 15-5 CJNCAsheville 15-7, 15-8 Wesleyan 15-7, 15-0 Mercer 15-2, 15-4 Furman 15-7, 15-13 Winthrop 11-15, 1816, 15-9 Alabama 14-16, 3-15, 13-15 Georgia Tech 15-6, 15-13 North Georgia 15-0, 15-4 Augusta College 15-5, 15-0 West Georgia 1512. 15-12. 5-15. IMO West Georgia Tournament Huntingdon 15-8, 15-3 Valdosta 15-3, 15-10 UT-Martin 15-0, 15-4 Alabama A M 15-8. 15 3 Alabama State 15-8. 12-15. 15-4 Lake City CC 15-10. 15-5 Montevallo 15-8. 15-10 First Place | Mercer 15-7, 15-6 North Georgia 15«. 15-2 Kentucky 1-15. 615, 13-15 Mississippi State 153, 13-15, 13-15, 15-6, 1512 Ole Miss 10-15, 9-15, 17-15. 15-11. 16-14 LSU 0-15. 615. 12-15 Regular Season | Won 45 - Lost 13 1 AIAW Regionals 1 Mississippi i5S. 15-11 Central Florida 4-15, 5 15 Miami 7-15, 7-15 Florida State 1-15, 6-15 SEC Championships Alabama 15-10, 13-15, 9-15, 8-15 Mississippi 615, 13-15, 215 1981 Men ' s Golf Gator Invitational Sixteenth of twenty-three Palmetto Invitational First of eighteen Guadalajara Intercollegiate Third of fifteen Furman Invitational Fifth of twenty-seven Junior-Senior Championships Fourth of fifteen Southeastern Invitational Sixth of twenty-five Chris Schenkel Invitational Sixth of twenty-two Southern Intercollegiate Championships Third of twenty-four Southeastern Conference Championships Third (tie) of ten NCAA Championships Sixth of thirty East Tennessee State Invitational Second (tie) of eighteen Augusta College Invitational First of eighteen LSCJ Invitational Fifth of fiteen Dixie intercollegiate First of eighteen 1981 Women ' s Golf Second Place Lady Spartan Total — 929 First Place Lady Kat Total — 908 Third Place Lady Paldadin Total — 905 Southeastern Conference Championship Second Place Total — 882 Women ' s Southern Intercollegiate First Place Total — 913 Rrst Place Lady Buckeye Total — 915 First Place Tiger-Tide Total — 935 AIAW National Championships Second Place Total - - 1223 Second Place Lady Seminole Total — 916 Seventh Place Nancy Lopez Total — 959 Rrst Place Lady Tar Heel Total — 874 Third Place Monterray Total South Florida — 901 Third Place Total — 941 163 ' ? i-lS3 WATER POLO CLOB VOLLEYBALL CLQB 167 JODO CLUB I( Of 170 a Htunxr PEOPLE I OMMUNIVEF ' ORGANIZATIONS I ' 171 Afrikan Student Union The purpose of the Afrikan Stu- dent Union is to promote an under- standing and appreciation of, and re- spect for, the Afrikan culture; to pro- mote greater international under- standing and solidarity between members and students from other nations. The All Campus Homecoming Committee is a group of dedicated students who are responsible for planning and coordinating all Home- coming events; such as, the Bulldog Bazaar, the Miss Homecoming elec- tion, the Homecoming Picnic, the Banner Contest, and other festive ac- tivities. This year ' s theme was " Up, Up, and Away. " Committee members included: Reisha Behr, KaCey Ciprari, Karen Clay, Chris Fletcher, Tracy Ford, Greg Fortner, Sarah Fugitt, Catha- rine Gnann, Elizabeth Gnann, Clarice Hardle, Alisan Hardy, Steve Hooten, Cheryl Iverson, Susan Johnson, Terr! Jones, Lee Keeble, Jean Malsbury, Wynter McBride, Susie McCraw, Kay Moore, Dorothy Patrick, Laurie Pat- rick, Sylvia Perry, Carmel Price, Mark Roeber, Robin Thomas, Bill Thome, LeAnne Turner, Suzanne Wallace, Tom Whatley, Terry Wheeles, Michele Wilcox, Susan Wil- liams, Wendy Witowski, Kurt Wolfe All Campus Homecoming Committee $ 172 Organizations Alpha Zeta ETERNA -».w,. yj South Campus ' honorary organiza- tion is Alpha Zeta. Its members come from the top 40% of their class. They tool : trips to the Georgia Retardation Center and sold College or Agricul- ture hats for a fund raiser. They had a food drive to benefit the less fortu- nate members of the community. The 1981 2 members of Alpha Zeta Honorary Agricultural Fraternity were: D. Adams, R. Anglin, J. Alford, E. Baker, T. Baker, V. Bannerman, J. Beckett, W. Blanc, L. Branch, A. Broder, P. Broder, D. Brown, M. Carlsen, R. Carlsen, M. Carter. M. Colicchio, L. Cousino, D. Dorough, E. Dukakis, K. Evans, K. Gastley, C. Goode, D. Greenwood, A. Hale, W. Hardin, T. Henry, C. Holland, S. Hooten, L.A. Hunter, L. Jacob, B. Johnson, J. Johnson, J. Jones, H. Jones, M. Kearney, G. King, N. Kinser, P. Kiser, D. Lloyd, P. Logging, S. McCannon, S. Marting, B. Maxwell, C. Miller, R. Minter, P. Norris, D. Oliver, K. Pipkin, J. Prostrendey, C. Reagan, A. Richter, M. Rom, B. Saboda, B. Saunders, F. Sheffield, A. Shurling, G. Smith, A. Smith, M. Stalnaker, J. Tolliver, L. Toughton, L. Vail, L. West, J. Wheeler, D. White, S. Weisenmeyer, P. Wiggins. D. Williams, A. Woolf, J. Hall, S. Lierman. ETERNA Ag Hill Council The purposes of Ag Hill Council are to 1) promote harmony between various schools and clubs on Ag Hill; 2) promote good relations between students and administration; 3) repre- sent the schools and clubs in a uni- fied effort; and 4) act as a voice for the students of memiaer clubs in pro- moting the general welfare of the schools and the specific welfare of the students. lSU; Officers: Glenn Smith, President Steve Hooten, Vice-President Michelle Carter, Secretary John Chastain, Treasurer Steve Cooper, Parliamentarian ORGANIZATIONS 173 A National Service Fraternity which developes leadership skills and life long friendships, through a program of service for the college, community, state, and nation. Beta Zeta chapter is one of the most di- verse, involved, and productive orga- nizations on campus. Alpha Phi Omega A8ID Officers for 1982 were: President: Scott Vaughn, 1st Vice-President: Wendell Walker, 2nd Vice-President: Keith Cavender, 3rd Vice-President: Chris Fletcher, rec. Sec: Victor Wilson, Cor. Sec.: Doug Knotts, Alum Sec.: Stanley Fouts, Treas.: Kenneth Poe, Pari.: Jeff Gaither. Sweetheart: Angela Segars. American Society For Personnel Administration The purpose the American Soci- |||S| H BH| HH H B | ety for H students ad- H l l labor H I M I I to keep students up to date 1 B 3S|| |P | I||||P P0 H these fields. Also, devoted to HM K fl lSSSlm WM ' ' L l developing a nucleus of professional K ll B . Bfi R filtfiimn B l personnel for the fu- K v H l l HfllHC B la H V SBfl r 174 ORGANIZATIONS ASID American Society of Interior Designers Officers: Larry Brown, Pres., Lisa Daughtry, V.P. Kimball D. Pirman, Treas., Barbara Kimball, Sec., Julie A. Riley, Publicity Chm. — Home Ec, Theresa Mitchell, Publicity Chm. — Art Elizabeth J. Ambrose, Toni Avant, Susan Balch, Susan Bennett, Jeannie Berry, Susan Blitch, An- gelia Boatright, Angela Bowen, Kathleen Breiten- bach. Colleen Brown, Leah Busbee, Lisa Callaway, Patricia Cater, Mary Jane Cassady, Linda Collins, Donna Cook, Nancy Craig, Diana Crawly, Linda Crossgrove, Amy Davis, Jeannetta Davis, Pam Dorsett, Cecilia Douglas, Helen Dove, Melanie Ed- miston, Pamela Essler, Anne Eshenshade, Gloria Farley, Lynn Feingold, Teresa Foley, Tracye Fuches. Frances Funderburk, Michelle Gallagher, Elizabeth Gnann, Jan Gore, Robin Gnagg, Daphne Griffin, Patricia Hamilton, Cheryl Harmon, Rebec- ca Harrington, Elizabeth Hatton, Ann Higgin- botham, Frances Holloweel, Pam Hutchins, Ron- ald Hyman, Pamela Irvin, Jo Ellen Johnston, Lena Johnson, Melinda Johnson, Sammye Justice, Lisa Kelley, Miyuki Kitsuda, Tami Knutson, Beth Lang- ston, Leesa Lake, Melinda Long, Terrell Luck, Tali Majidi, Sue Matthews, Gail Maxwell, Patricia McLean, Cheryl McNair, Ann Mitteness, Elizabeth Mote, George Murchison, Jenny Mushet, Alice Nicholas, Mary O ' Neil, Joanna Ozburn, Deanne Padgett, Carol Patterson, Patricia Pattesson, Mar- ie Paulk, Lucinda Pinkstaff, Michele Pizer, Nancy Raushenberg, Carrie Richards, Melissa Sage, Rheta Savoldi, Peggy Scott, Sherrie Scott, Cynthia Sexton, alerie Sich, Sandie Smith, Carole Sponner, Karen Soerberg, Carole Speir, Thomas Sterrett, Kelly Sullivan, Judith Tanner, Rebecca Thompson, Sandra hompson, Terry Thorton, Sonja Veal, Jan Weaver, Cynthia Wilburn, Elizabeth Wills, Laurel Wishart, Kellie Wohar, Susan Wood. BIFTAD BIFTAD is an honorary society for freshmen and sophomore men for the recognition of excellence in scholarship, leadership, and service to the Universi- ty. Each Fall and Spring, initiation is held with the Annual Spring Banquet at the Cobb House. Members of Biftad are: Robert Anderson, Douglas Ashworth, Forrese Ashworht, Reginald Baldwin, Ben Bergmann, James Braden, Kirk Braley, Michael Brown, Richard Brown, James Campbell, Ted Carellas, Charles Crane, John Crawford, Bartley Danielsen, Aaron Davidson, James Dye, James Ellington, Jeffery Felser, Thomas Fitzgerald, William Faulk, Jr., Gregory Fortner, Wesley Glisson, Todd Hahn, Frank Hanna, 111, Mark Hall, Robert Ham, Rick Hawkins, Bryan Hendrix, Steve Hooten, Roy Huff, Jr., Dan Jacobs, Kirk Jelinek, Walter Johnson, John Johnson, 111, Mark Johnson, Richard Johnston, David Key, Jamie Lemley, Robert Lemley, George Lawton, Alexander MacDonell, 111, Charles Marsh, Alan Masarek, Matt Mashburn, Keith Mason, Billy McDonald, David McTier. Chris Meadows, Ray Mims, Mark Mitchell, Tom Moore, Mark Murphy, Robert Owen, Jeffery Osteen, Howard Payne, IV, Michael Pickle, Ken Powers, Darren Rodgers, Michael Rogers, Lowell Russell, Jr., Herl ert Short, Jr., Frampton Simons, Ben Smith, Charles Smith, Mark Smith, Steve Stephens, Damon Templeton, Joseph Valdes, Larry Wells, Steven Wise, Bruce Wood, Bill Woods, Larry Youngner, Dieter Burrell. Brad Mock. ORGANIZATIONS 175 COMMITTEE FOR BLACK PROGRAMS Officers: Tonya Allen, Chairperson; Edgar Ragin, Vice rhairperson; Diane Mapp, Secretary Members: Chris Armour, Mary Dreker, Jan Egins, Dennis Ellison, Frank Glover, Carole Jackson, Stephanie Johnson, Arsburn Roberts, Betty Rogers, Joanne Sims, Hilda Tompkins, Rodney Wallace, Don Weston The Committee for Black Programs provides to the CIniversity of Georgia and surrounding area programs and cultural events meaningful to the Black experience. 176 ORGANIZATIONS College Of Business Student Council ;0GRAM8 I ' tbutll ' " jItUW The College of Business Stu- dent Council is composed of the presidents of each student orga- nization in the College of Busi- ness, and four students chosen at large. The council is the govern- ing body of the business student organizations. It also serves as a representative body and interme- diary for faculty and students. ORGANIZATIONS 177 BREWMASTERS The Brewmasters is and organization dedicated to continuing the rituals of ancient Irish celebration as well as traditional UGA celebration. They also foster support for a school of brewery science and subsequent beer sales on the University campus. Bottom LR: Cheryl Iverson, John Cullom, Bubba Lowenthal; Second Row: Tom Mulherin, Pat Fogarty, John Bremer, Sean " Sunshine " Qrady, Terri Buttimer; Back Row; Walter Muller (Alumni Member — Founder), Chris McCarthy, Chris Phillips, The Shaman, Chris Marsh 178 ORGANIZATIONS m FINANCE CLGB The Finance Club focuses the major- ity of its efforts into the planning of activities that enlighten students to such business topics as corporate fi- nance and banking. They host speakers on topics ranging from business in At- lanta to personal investments. This year, a field trip was taken to New York City and socials were given for diver- sion. FRESHMAN COUNCIL Freshman Council is the liason be- tween University administration and the freshman students. They offer their as- sistance to first year students with prob- lems of every type. Winter Quarter they held a social for freshman that included food and entertainment. Members of 1981-82 Freshmen Council were: Tom Salyers, Linda Murray, Eliza- beth Donlon; Becki Cook, Troy Beckett, Danny Ragland, Stan Lawhon, Jayne Carrole; Roy Hatley, Frank Glover, Phil- ip Hardin, Kim Collins, Danny Stoll, Gina Coleman, Kerri Gruninger, Glen Middleton, Jessica Hunt, and Joe LoCi- cero. ORGANIZATIONS 179 DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY s mg... The Demosthenian Literary Society is the oldest organization on the University of Georgia campus. It was founded in 1803. Demosthenian promotes the cause of science and truth by public speaking and debate at weekly meetings held every Thursday. Some of the Demosthenian ' s annual events include the All Night meeting held in February, and the Annual Spring Banquet, during which awards are presented for various achievements. 180 ORGANIZATIONS Golden Key ' Golden Key is an honorary organization for juniors and seniors with a cumultive grade point average of 3.5 or iDetter. This year they sponsored a sl i trip and went to the National Convention in Atlanta during the summer. The outstanding faculty award went to Dr. Beverly Bethune of the Journalism School. Member of the Golden Key National J. Downer — president L. Vail — vice-president R. Minter — treasurer M. Stalnaker — public relations Dr. C. Fincher — advisor D. Adams C. Adcock N. Adier R. Ah Y. Akamatsu M. All D. Anderson M. Anderson C. Andrews T. Andrews J. Anthony L. Archer L. Arkin T. Aronowitz L. Axelrod C. Ayers B. Baker B. Baker E. Baker J. Baker V. Bannerman M. Baron C. Batson A. Baughman S. Baumgarten W. Bellamy N. Bennett A. Benton B. Berman B. Betterbed B. Bond L. Blackwell L. Blalock W. Bland W. Bosbyshell P. Broder M. Broome B. Brown K. Brown R. Brown T. Brown H. Brull B. Busey L. Bush P. Bush T. Butler D. Carpenter Honor Society for the A. Carter S. Cenciarelli D. Chambers W. Chance G. Choi K. Christiansen J. Clark C. Clines E. Cloer A. Cochran F. Codner E. Cohen S. Coker M. Colicchio D. Collins G. Collins J. Cope M. Coslett T. Couch L. Cousino T. Coy S. Crawford D. Crochet B. Crowley W. Cromer c. Crook G. Crumley J. Daniel S. Daniel S. Daughtry A. David D. Davis T. Davis M. Day M. Deal S. Dempsey R. Dickinson W. Dodd M. Doar K. Doolittle C. Dorris J. Doss E. Downey D. Dressel J. Driver G. Duncan M. Durondo L. Earwood D. Edwards K. Eischeid P. Elder R. Elliott 1981-82 year were: A. Ellis P. Essler K. Evans S. Evans S. Fairchild J. Farris E. Felner H. Ferris M. Fields H. Flanagan E. Fletcher L. Flournoy M. Folsom J. Foster B. Friedlander T. Fromm E. Fulghum B. Gamie C. Garnto T. Garrison R. Gary J. Gastonguay M. Gerhardt D. Gilbertson L. Glasscock S. Goff P. Gonnsen J. Gracy A. Gray D. Green L. Greene S. Greenspun B. Greenwall L. Greiff V. Greshum C. Griffin G. Gunnells K. Hagen D. Hale S. Hale M. Hall R. Ham R. Hames M. Haran S. Hansford J. Harden A. Hardy L. Hardy T. Harmon R. Harrell J. Harris ORGANIZATIONS- 181 m ■i ' my A GREEK HORSEMAN AN HONORARY SOCIETY FOR OUTSTANDING FRATERNITY MEN. ORDER OF THE GREEK HORSEMEN Bottom L-R: Terry Skelton, Ray Abernathy (Treas.) Top: Lee Smith (Keeper of the annals), Jim Braden (President), Dutch Cofer, Eddie Ausband (Grand Master of Ritual) 182 ORGANIZATiONS ' The Best Organization on Campus " The 1981-82 Gridiron Secret Society mem- bers were: Jimmy Durham, president, Greg Sowell, secretary, Eddie Ausband, Marc Barre, Jim Braden, Bob Cheeiey, Brent Crymes, Drew Harvey, Jim Hawkins, Tucker Hobgood, Mark Hodge, Weedy Johnson, Clay Land, Jeff Lewis, Bill Major, John Mangan, Brad Marsh, Keith Mason, Wayne McLocklin, David Nelson, Bobby Pickney, Frank Ros, Glen Smith, John Spalding, Johnny Terrell, David Thomas, Tim Toler, Chris Welton, and Steve White Gridiron Secret Society :t. yi UH ' ORGANIZATIONS 183 lABC The International Association of Business Communicators, exposes communication and business stu- dents to the professional standards and practices of communication within business Industry and assdsia- tions. This is achieved through bi- monthly meetings, Saturday semi- nars and student-professional match- ups. .f rr i 1st Row: L. Zobler, S. Edwards. V, Slauson, N. Puckett, L. Zelony, K. Lummus, 2nd Row: J. Klompus, K. Flowers, S. Rickles, M. Tanenbaum, E. Coltman, P. Kerr, D. Brown, E. Jacobs. 3rd Row: D. Everitte, B. Harrington, I. Munn, L. Weath- ers, L. Rayner, S. Whitlock, J. Field, A. Allred, E. Davidson, J. Thornton, D. Wallace. 4th Row: J. Osborne, Ray Foltz, International President: G. Moon, Chapter Advisor: Dr. David Clavier, Kyle Brown, C. Iverson, L. McGee. Myers Hall Myers began the school year in the late summer with the " Big Brother- Big Sister " program for incoming freshmen. Pre-football game cook outs were a big success along with the ice cream spree and the movie " Fun with Dick and Jane " in Myer ' s Quad. Myers was active in almost every Homecoming activity and also had an excellent Halloween party with a disc jockey and best costume awards during fall quarter. Winter Quarter started with a Super Bowl party in the Myer ' s lobby and a Win- ter Semi-Formal at Flinchu ' s Phoenix in March. Spring quarter was high- lighted with a trip to the World ' s Fair and a Spring Fling. Myers also had a Softball league during the last quar- ter. f " ,.=:. i r: ' « ' y r VA 4K c ' l 1 Officers of Myer ' s Hall Council were: Curtis Crawford — co-president, Kay Gastley — co-president, Jill Kirkpatrick — secretary, Carolyn Ott — treasurer, Barry Maxwell — RHA representative, Pam Ware — RHA representative. 184 ORGANIZATIONS Nsa i ' ' ■{? -K, fe1 X The NSCJ is an organization which promotes the growth and development for greater fellow- ship. The organization strives to foster a sense of responsibility among the Nigerian students and to aid them in enjoying a full cam- pus life in Athens. The organiza- tion not only has an objective to maintain high scholarship, but also to sponser functions and ser- vices that will provide memljers with a means of participation. Nigerian Student Union Front to Back: Chigozie Asiabaka, Vice Presi- dent; Helen Orhe; Ayuba J. Sarki, President; Mina Abusomwan; Jerry Obiefuna; Asibanato Emiete; Am- brose Okoruwa; Don Ibezim, Public- ity Secretary; Jide Aremu, Treasur- er; Kenneth Mngerem; Don Okafor; Mink Ayinia; Dennis Evero. H Order Of Omega Order of Omega is a National Lead- ership Honor Society which recog- nizes those students who have at- tained a high standard of leadership! in inter-greek activities. President — Mark Preisinger Vice President — Laura Zelony Secretary Treasurer — Patty Corleyl Advisor — John Opp)er Order of Omega Members pictured in photo: Leslie Moore, Jack Thorne, Beth Johnson, Kenny Timmons, Roy | Therrel. ORGANIZATIONS 185 RHA The Residence Hall Association (RHA) is a student organization representing the voice of all residents by enhancing hall life through coordinating student activities; by communicating with hous- ing administration, campus organiza- tions, hall councils groups and individ- ual residents; as well as by offering op- portunities for the development of lead- ership skills and abilities. 186 ORGANIZATIONS a Sinfaria Debbie Barnes Claire Cornwell Joan Dawson Melinda Farris Marjina Hinely Leigh Langston Anne Morris Nancy Neal [ ebi Snelling Rebecca West Betty Whelchel Ann Wooten " Gretchen York Dr. Louise McBee Michelle Burns Caryl Greenburg Julie Herron Louise Hill Sallie Humphries Suzanne Miller Patty Mueller ™ Ann Reinman Lucy Tresp Phyllis Jenkins Patricia A. Brunton June Guest Margaret A. Haas Meg Harris I Jodie Powers I Linda Sarlin | Mary Beth Wenger Betty Whitten Carol Winthrop Terl Atkinson Cori Bargmann Lydia Beavers Susan Boyett Becky Brown Sara Collins Miriam A. Diemmer Laura Harwood Edwards Elizabeth Ann Hardin Mary Elizabeth Harrison Sharon Lynne Johnson Katy Kimbrell Frances Northington Rita Ann Patton Julie Marie Rhodes Anne Elizat eth Tyler Ruth Barrow Bracewell LaGrange Trussell Dupree Laura Rogers Fortson Lee Anne Seawell Nelle T. Scholz Delores Sanchez Jill Irene Beckett Kathleen Regina Bergen Shirley Diane Brown, President Elizabeth Anne Carter, Secretary Miriam Machelle Dingle Hollis Ann Dorsey Carol Chrisian Hunt Carole N. Jackson j Anne Lambert | Lynn H. Lassiter Leslie A. Moore Catherine Rodrique Wendy Woods Liz Wyman Genelle Morain g Joy Williams | t Suzanne Sinyard, Treasurer Claire Swann Lee L. Albright Saundrette Gibbs Linda Marie Crossgrove Eugenia Harvey Laura Ellen Zelony Maryllyn Kate Anderson Tonya Allen Ellen Baker Julie Coleman Jane Paustian Nadine Sisarsky Hilda Tompkins Frances Rodrique f i ORGANIZATIONS 187 Omicron Delta Kappa i Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leader- ship honor society. ODK recognizes and en- courages achievement in scholarship, athlet- ics, social, service, and religious activities. Some of the areas recognized are campus governments, journalism, speech, and the mass media. The creative and performing arts are also recognized. Active participation of faculty and administration in the circles of activities and their cooperation with student members is a feature of great importance in the Alpha Opsilon Circle of ODK. Officers of the UGA Sailing Club were: Steve Dabbs, Kevin Fylnn, William Rice. Bela Foulin, Barbara Wilkes and R N Saveland — Faculty Advisor. Members are: T. Alexander, D. Bently. J. Butler, J. Cannon, W. Carson, D Cochrane D Finkel, A. Fnstoe, A. Gresham, T. Grey, W. Grinstein, H. Grother, A. Hansen, P. Hansen, A. Ike, A. Jones K Klafke j ' Katch, D. Lang, S. Lang, M. Millslagle, R. Montgomery, R. Moore, E. Peterson, M. Poole, C. Reinhard, M Ross K Sands ' K Shearouse, L. Smith, S. Steinberg, S. Strickland, B. Thomson, K. Tillman, B. Tippins, C. Tootle, N. Tonks A Vestiqaard ' t ' Vichory, M. Webber, D. Williams, G. Von Nehring, M. Hughes. J. Bauerle, G. Ellivanger, B Jackthub s ORGANIZATIONS 189 s y WVOG 90.5 FM 90.5 FM is the student-operated non- commercial radio station of the Univer- sity of Georgia. 90.5 FM has 10,000 watts of power, with the transmitter and antennae located in Brumby Hall. 90.5 is made up of nearly 100 staff members — all volunteers. 90.5 FM has varied format, with progressive during the day and special shows at night. The news and sports is produced entirely by stu- dents, as is the majority of the public affairs programs. iv! •f i . v ' ' mm X ► 0 . j Wesley WESLEY FOUNDATION A Place Where People Become Friends A Place Where Everybody Is Somebody A Place Where The Great Questions Of Life Are Discussed A Place Of Reflection And Prayer A Place Where You Can Sing And Laugh And Eat A Place Where People Care A Place For You Wesley Officers for 1981 82 were: President: C. Fletcher; VicePrsident: J. Crawford; Secretary: G. Jones; Arts; P. Salter; Coffee Hour: D. Adams; Cultivation: K. Skaar; Leadership Team: R. Wentworth; Music: L. Lewis; Outreach: D. Dominick; Publicity: J. Zoll and R. Young; Retreats: C. Calhoun; Social Activities: L. Jarrell; Sunday Suppers: M. Greenwalt and G. Smith; Worship: D. Napolitano; Sports: T. Wansley -V - 190 ORGANlZATIONS p University Union wr The Board of Governors for the 1981-82 University Union were: Bart Baldwin — president, Catherine Ro- drigue — vice-president, Jimmy Key — treasurer, Wendell Walker — sec- retary, Steve Angel — cinematic arts, Gary O ' Neal — Concerts, Sue Luckasvage — ideas and issues — Bob Pickney — outdoor recreation, Karen Talley — performing arts, Car- ole Jackson — summer, John Rie senburger — variety, Lee Keeble — visual arts. ; ..;■ V W ' ■JM V Activities titaiEwytalyb m ■ ' i-- ' -r,«5 Members of the Department of Student Activities: row 1 — Angela Cote, Julie Burkhard, Tommy Alt- man, row 2 — Candy Sherman, Dr. Jane Russell, Dr. Phil Weast, Jerry Anthony, row 3 — Eddie Daniels, Dr. Ernestine Copas, Shawn Wheeler, Earl Cashon, Bobby, John Opper. ftr ' tetxtt HSt:L 7 ORGANIZATIONS 191 Sphinx Secret Society MEMBERS OF SPHINX SECRET SOCIETY Andrew H. Patterson WilHam D. Hooper LawrefKe A. Cothron Garrard Glen Charles R. Andrews Edgar E. Pomeroy Alexander P. Adams William S. Blun Charles W. Davis Marion D. DuBose Robert P. Jones Andrew J. McBride Robert J. Travis Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. Merrit M. Thurman John Banks Remer L. Denrruirk John E. Hall Richard M. Charlton Harry H. Hull Horace C. Johnson James B. Ritchie John B.L. Erwin FerdltMnd P. Calhoun Frank K. McCutchen Augustus L. Hull Henry J. Lamar Wilson M. Hardy Noel P Park Walter J. Hammond Lamar C. Rucker Sterling H. Blackshear Marvin M. Dickinson Andrew M. Calhoun Cam D. Dorsey Markx S. Richardson Billington S. Walker Saders A. Beaver Francis M. Ridley Glenn W. Legwen Samuel R. Jaques Ralph A ldrim » arion H. Smith Wallace M. Miller Minor Boyd William R. Turner Julian F. Baxter Harokl W. Ketron John D. Bower Frampton E. Ellis Frank B. Anderson Robert P. Brooks Lucien P. Goodrkh Issac S. Hopkins Joseph I. Kilkirin Marmaduke H. Blackshear Vlrlyn B. Moore Thomas W. Connelly George W. Nunnally Theodore T. Tumbull Walter W. Patterson Arthur R. Sullivan Charles H. Cox Roderick H. Hill Harold W. Telford Arthur L. Hardy John E.D. Vounge Walter O. Mashburn Hugh M. Scott John A. Brown George Hains, Jr. Daniel Y. Sage Issac C. Levy Lansing B. Lee J. Loring Raoul James J. Ragan Robert S. Parker George P. Whitman William L. Erwin Harrison J.S. Jones Carroll D. Cabaniss Vfiiiiam G. Brantley, Jr. Philip R. Weltner Ambrose H. Carmichael Rkhard K. Smith William W Brown Frank H Atertin Charks N. Feklelson John K. McDonak), Jr. Henry L.J. Williams Robert H. Jones. Jr. Sklney O. Smith Morton S. Hodgson Herman P. De LaPenierc Fkiyd C. Mewton Claude L. Detrkk Wylle C. Henson John B. Harris Young B. Smith Daniel H. Redfren Jerome C. Mkhael Dwight L. Rogers Edgar V. Carter. Jr. James E. Lucas Hark! G. Bailey Edward M. Brown Hosea A. Nix Oner W. Franklin Eralbert T. Miller Henderson L. Lanham, Jr. Hinton B.B. Blackshear Washington Falk, Jr. Alexander R. MacDonnell Herbert C. Hatcher Paul L. Bartletl Edgar L. Pennington Edwin W. AMse George C. Woodruff Evans V. Heath Millard Rewis Robert B. Troutman Arthur K. Maddox John A. Sibley Lk}yd D. Brown Clifford Brannen George T. Northen William A. Mann Harokj O. Meyer Benton H. Walton David R. Peacock Virgil E. Ourden Charles E. Martin Edgar B. Dunlap Robert L. McWhorter Robert H. Freeman Zachary S. Cowan Edward M. Morgenstern James M. Lynch Henry L. Roberts Bentley H. Chsppell Casper I. Funkenstein Frank Carter Tinstey R. Oinn Aaron B. Bernd Russell H. Patterson Victor Victor Hoyt H. Wekhel Lewis A. Pinkussohn Clark Howell. Jr. David K. McKamy Davis F. Paddock John G. Henderson Edward J. Hardin George S. Whitehead James B. Conyers Charles W. Jacobson Hugh L. Hodgson Robert W. Wesley George L. Harrison Charles M. Tanner. Jr. William H. Quarterman. Jr. Robert L. Callaway. Jr. Joel B. Malkt Thomas A. Thrash Max L. Segall William H. Sorrells William O. White John P. Stewart Neil L. Glllis. Jr. Roff Sims, Jr. John H. Carmkat Howard H. McCall. Jr. Irviite M. Levy Hinton F. Longino Rkhard W. Courts, Jr. Lucius H. TIppett Otto R. Ellars Roger H. West Robert L. Foreman. Jr. James M. Hatcher Dewey Knight Louis S. Davis Wallace P. Zackry Irvine Phinizy Robert D. O ' Callaghan Charles M. Candler William M. Dallas Claude H. Satterfiekl Frank W. Harrokj William D. Miller Arthur Pew, Jr. Robert EL. Spence. Jr. Chester W. Slack John R. Slater Everett W. HIghsmith Ashel M. Day Charles Strahan Hillary H. Marigum William H. Stepher» Preston B. Ford Nathan Jolles Owen G. Reynolds John P. Carson Walter D. Durden Welborn B. Cody Makomb A. McRainey William F. Daniel Ellis H. Dixon Freeman C. McCture Lewis H. Hill, Jr. George J. Clark Charles A. Lewis Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. John A. Hosch Charks G. Henry James K. Harper Herbert H. Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R. Anderson Edward M. Gurr Hervey M. Cleckley, Walter C Carter, Jr. William Tate Charles F. Wiehrs John H Fletcher James D. Thomason John H. Hosch, Jr. Thomas F, Green. IV Walter E Sewell Lester Hargrelt Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kllpatrick John D. Allen Horace D. Shattuck George D. Morton Gwinn H, Nixon Alexis A. Marshall Carlton N. Mell Ernest P. Rogers Walter T. Forbes. Jr. George S. Johnson James R. Chaml lis5 Err est Camp, Jr. Ill Allen W. Post Atexander S. Clay. Ill Frank K. Boland, Jr. tvey M. Shiver. Jr. William H. Young, Jr. Issac K. Hay George E. Florence. Jr. Thomas A. Nash Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. Hallman L. Stancil Daniel C. Tully Robert L. Patterson. Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, II Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Rufus B. Jennirigs Craig Barrow, Jr. Robert C. Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. James J. Harris William A Kline. Jr. Kankakee Arxlerson James E. Palmour. Jr. Henry G. Palmer Frank K. McCutchen Duponi G. Harris Robert D. Feagin, Jr. Mattox L. Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin H, Cox BUs Q. Arnall Herbert S Maffett Sandford W. Sanford John W Maddox Mark D. Hollls William C. Latimer Vernon S. Smith William M. Strkkland. Jr. James W. Mclntire Charles M. Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William M Hazelhurst Leroy S. Young Frederk Solomon Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. William T. Maddox James M. Rkhardson, Jr. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. Robert G. Stephens. Jr. John W. Calhoun. Ill OeNean Stafford, Jr. John P. Borid Harry S. Baxter Winburn T. Rogers John D. Bowden, Jr. Joseph C. Strong Augustus L. Rogers James W. Wise William T Bennett, Jr. William C Hawkins Robert T. Anderson Wade C Hoyt, Jr. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. Charks B. Anderson, Jr. Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey. Jr. Seaborn A, Roddenberry. Ill Morris B. Abrams Floyd C. Newton, Jr. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. Robert P. McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland. Jr. Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price. Jr. Howell Hollis. Jr Kenneth A. McCaskill William S, Smith. Jr. IloislC J ! firtFS ijjiD.lJ ' " .(jxC Bcila JaoCDlU) rUsCSMIt llMf ScK F»»SO«Nai teKEMi lnWlKJoa rAsnKBtfW Wui«DlkM» ItoiltHMx- MKIIc ' Jnlisat ' Pw flflt Svullhia tmHattmt titoiJIUi) lufsaT Oaaaa ■■PI B vpi UtUm £MLI)M ' Omitmi UtkfOks IMlltll hlTm 0 " ll%i imit iBlOl C«ltS)s» »Mlll«% ■dm Ma • ,llta, ' W»S no •■ »lllta», Owall%« r8Cjrw " " " Lite ' tl|IM lll a . wcw ' -. • ' 1 Lee T Mewton Frank W. Seiter Paul Cleveland Tedford Harry M. Edmunds Jack B. Matthews Richard P. Trotter Thomas Lewis Lyons Harold Hirsch Ernest S. Vandivcr. Jr. Joseph P. OMalley James Robert Hurley Edgar L. Secrest Frank L. Gunn Kermit S. Perry Andrew M. Scherffius Harmon W. CaUwell Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. Jule W. Felton, Jr. William P. Bailey Paul W. Chapman Clarence J. Smith. Jr. Jabez McCorkle. Ill Cader B Cox II Robert R. Gunn Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. John J. Wilkins. Ill Thomas A . Mash, Jr. John D. Wade Verner F. Chaffin fSorman S. Fletcher Earl D. Harris Hughes Spalding John C. Meadows, Jr. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. Patrick L. Swindall Charles H Herty Clifford C. Kimsey Robert S. Lowery, Jr. Joel O Wooten, Jr. Ellis M. Coulter Thomas C. Penland Donald G. Joel Charles William Griffin William O. Payne John B. Miller John R OToole Joseph H. Fowler James W. Butts. Jr. Woodie A. Partee. Jr. Joel J. Knight Michael S. Wright Henry A. Shinn Frank F. Sinkwich Edward W. Killorin Charles T Hall William M. Crane Irby S Exiey George M. Scheer. Jr. Robert P. Killian William O. Collins Ellington M. Norman Joseph H. Marshall James S. Watrous Erie E. Cocke. Jr. Forest L. Champion, Jf, rSathan G. Knight Anderson S. Johnson Omer C Aderhold George D. Lawrence Robert A. Rowan Thomas M. Melo John E. Drewry Jesse G. Bowles David K. Mollis, Jr Charles H. Bond Herman E. Talmadge James P. Miller Monte W. Markham Robert E. Tritt Robert O. Arnold Autwey R. Morris Emmet J. Bondurant. II Manuel Diaz. Jr. Charles J. Bk ch James C DeLay Jay C. Cox John Chase McKissick Frank D Foley Fluker G. Stewart Ben S. McElmurray. Jr. Michael P. Haggerty Roy V. Harris Charles L. Tripp Harry E. Hendrix George Robert Reinhardt Joseph A Williams John E Sheffield. Jr. Theron C. Sapp Benjamin H. Cheek Thomas H. Lokey William F. Scott, Jr. Bryce W Hoteomb John A. Gilleland Richard B. Russell Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Tfromas E. Dennard, Jr. Glynn A. Harrison Paul Brown Dan M. Edwards James p. Walker, Jr. Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. John O. Ekjson Robert M. Joiner William A Davis, Jr. J. Rivers Walsh James A. Dunlap Dempsey W. Leach Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. Kevin L. Knox Philip M. Larvlrum William H. Burson Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. William H Mills MarkMi Tyus Butler Melburr e D. McLer don James P. Yarbrough James Rayford Goff John L. Cox, Jr John Rauch Charlie B. Christian Alexander H. Booth Markjn B. Folsom Albert M. Wilkinson. Jr. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. John Henry Hanna, IV Eugene R. Black. Jr Kirk M. McAlpin Francis A. Tarkenton Gordon Smith HaroM M Heckman Bryan K Whitehurst Thomas M. Blatock Mike Levengood Marvin B. Perry John E. Griffin RonaW L. Case Leonard W. Fossell Carl E. Sanders Harry L. Wingate. Jr. Linton R. Dunson. Jr. Jeffrey Young Lewis Jack J Spakling, III James L. Bentley, Jr. Wyckliffe A Knox. Jr. Willie E. McClendon Augustus OB. Sparks Porter O. Payne Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. Samuel Scott Your g James W. Woodruff, Jr. James A. Andrews John H. Crawford III David C Jensen William L. Dodd Samuel R. Burns Augustus B. Turnbull. Ill Bret Thurnrwnd Francis M. Bird Harold C Walraven, Jr. William R. Montfort, Jr. Carl Michael Valentine Pope F. Brock Robert J. Healey James H. Blanchard Jeffrey T. Pyburn Robert C Wilson Raleigh G Bryans Edward T.M. Garland James B. Durham B. Sanders Walker Lawrence T. Crimmins Wyatt T. Johnson. Jr. Rex Robinson Inman Brandon George R. Reinhardt Richard N. Lea Scott Woerner Jesse Draper William A. Elinburg. Jr. James L. AkJridge Gregory C. Sowell Alex A. LawrerKre, Jr. William B. Phillips Albert W F. BkxxJworth Christopher C Welton Jasper N. Dorsey Walter T Evans Jake L. Saye, Jr. Henry C. Brown Clarke W Duncan Thomas A. Waddell Ben B. Tate George P. Butler Philip H. Alston. Jr Robert S. McArthur Charles B. Haygood. Jr. Samuel H Sibley J. Phil Campbell Edward L. Dunn, Jr. Alexander W. Patterson Edward E. Dougherty Fred C. Davison Michael E Merola Larry C. Rakestraw Walter A. Harris Vincent J. Dooley William H. Justice David C Tribby Holcombe Bacon Jack B. Ray Nlckdas P. Chilivis Charles L Bagby Mansfield P. Hall George S. Parthemos Michael W. Edwards John A. Rhodes, Jr. Frank Kells Boland Robert L. Dodd Talmadge E Arnette McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. Henry G. Colvin Joel Eaves Carl J. Turner Meal H. Ray Walter S. Cothran Augustus H. Sterne Claude M. Hipps DonakI C. Dixon John W. Spain Hubert B. Owens Burton S Middlebrooks James C. Pitts John T. Dorsey Monroe KimlHel Henry G Woodard George B. Watts Frank R Mitchell George L. Smith, II Cecil R. Spooner Bruce G. Bateman Harry Dodd Robert C. Edge Howard K. Holladay George W. Darden Charles H. Black Winship Nunnally Phil C Beverly William Ray Grow Walter R. Tkhenor Dan H. Magill, Jr. Roland C. Stubbs. Jr. Turner Lynn Hughes George T. Jackson David W. Brooks Hassel L Parker Robert Glenn Etter Walter B Hill William C. Hartman, Jr. Robert K West William Morgan House Charles M Snelling William R. Cannon James D. Benefield, Jr. William Ralph Parker David C. Barrow Robert S. Wheeter Wesley L. Harris Robert Foster Rhodes Robert E Park Chappelle Matthews Frank V- Salerno Dennis Lee Fordham Henry C. White [ an Rusk William D. Moseley Rutherford C. Harris Andrew M. Soule Don Carter Charles R. Adams, Jr. Thomas W. Lawhofne. Jr. Willis H. Bocock Eugene Odum Daniel W. Kitchens John Michael Ley Steadman V. Sanford George D. Busbee Edmurxl R. Bratkowski William Porter Payne Charles M. Strahan R. Perry Sentell, Jr. Donald L. Branyon, Jr. Pharis Randall Seabolt Herman J. Stegeman Sam Nunn Randall T. Maret Robert Lee Williams William S. Morris Henry G. ISeal John R. Carson George Albert Dasher George F. Peabody Robert L Blakick Robert E Knox, Jr. Ernest A. Lowe Logan R. Patterson Henry E. Une Thomas J. Woofter Quentin R. Gabriel Robert E. Chanin Thomas W. Reed Jay D. Cjardner James L. Pannell Harry J Mehre t J • 193 A Z-Club .ESStTYOF Z-Club is an honorary society that rec- ognizes sophomore women for their out- standing scholastic and service achieve- ments. Twelve girls are chosen each year, in the spring of their freshman year. Pictured left to right; front row; Robin Thomas, Denise Lambruski, Tracy Ford, Heather Place, Lisa Bliss, Lisa Ferguson, back row; Lynne Johnson, Susan Johnson, Juli Bryan, Beth Gage, Frances Rodrigue. w i )tS. ' v ua. a Members were: B. Cahoon, J. Daniel, D. Gilbertson, R. Ham, Jr., C. Kand- zierski, T. Miller, M. Mullis, J. Pickle, S. Scott, L. Skaggs, J. Watson, III, C. White, S. Crawford, H. Flanagan, D. Hale, V. Huggins, T. Knight, S. McKinney, N. McRae, J. Paustian, S. Pluckham, R. Routman, L. Sorrow. Officers: Pres.: J. Watson, III, V.P.: R. Ham, Jr. Sec. Treas.: T. Knight, Mar- shal: H. Flanagan. Zodiac ' id ' ' u f - Dnm SecretjrvTi " 9»rRj| -; Xk. «.«r - -L ife . 194 ORGANIZATIONS I UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA REDCOAT BAND STAFF 1981-82 REDCOAT BAND OFFICERS „■!, -e ' !£- ai. 5«: Director of Bands: Roger Dancz Marching Band Director: Gary Teske Director of Auxiliary Units: Piiyllis Dancz Assistant Director of Auxiliary Units: Janice Stowe Drum Instructor: Tony McCutchen Arranger: Tom Wallace Secretary-Treasurer: Ruth Kiney Graduate Assistants: Frank Folds, Ted Cook Drum Majors: Joyce Latham King, Troy Webb Rehearsal Assistants: Chuck Kay, Celindy Johnson, Mark Perry, Frank Seymore Properties Chief: Gene Gaultney Administrative Assistant: Herb Gilmore Librarian: Guy Smith Uniforms: Nancy Gobin, Marcia Oshinski I IC Captain: Frank E. Folds Assistant Captain: Chuck Kay Majorette Captain: Julie Thacker Hayes Majorette Lt.: Shelley Lampton Georgette Captain: Lynn Mathews Georgette Lt.: Dena Orr Bulldog Banners Captain: Cathy Bickel, Susanne Hansford 1st Lt. Social: Mark Perry, Andrea Satterfield Committee: Majorettes: Syndi Smith Georgettes: Kathy Hamdy Banners: Valerie Sich 1st Lt. Special Projects: Gene Gaultney, Robert Browning, Phil Redmond 1st Lt. Historian: Debbie Griner 1st Lt. Alumni: Alice Nicholas l ' l ORGANIZATIONS 195 Concert Band Symp honic Band 196 ORGANIZATlONS L ORGANIZATIONS 197 The Redcoat Georgettes J The Bulldog Banners The Redcoat Majorettes . REDCOAT BAND PERSONNEL MACK ALEXANDER SABRINA CROWDER CHUCK KAY MARK RUDOWSKE CYNTHIA ALFORD TIM CURLEE SUSAN KELLEY LORI S A FRIT TIM ANDERS LISEIIE DASHER BILL KENNEDY L.H. SALES GERALD ANDERSON AUDREY DAVIS JOYCE KING ANDREA SATTERFIELD CHRIS ARCHAMBEAOLT LEE DAVIS HARVARD KRANZLEIN AL SAVAGE GREG ARMISTEAD MARCUS DAVIS LENISE LAGO CHRISTY SAVAGE WENDY ASHWORTH RAY DAVIS MARY LaFRATTA CHRIS SCHLEIER MIKE ATKINS SUSAN DENNIS SHELLEY LAMPTON DONNA SCHNEIDER ALAN ATKINSON PHIL DURDEN BILL LANE PAM SETTLE TOM ATYEO GARY DUSTERHOFF JIM LANGLEY FRANK SEYMORE GARY AUSTIN KEITH ENTERKIN DON LEE CAROL SHEPHERD RICK BARKER LAURA EWING LARRY LEVERETT CONNIE SHIRLEY ANNE BARR WAYNE FEARS JENNY LEWIS ERIC SHUGART STEVE BAXTER MICHAEL FEELY LYNN LEWIS DWAYNE SHUMATE RICK BEASLEY SPENCE FEIX DEBORAH LEWIS VALERIE SICH JAY BECKWITH SANDRA FEW DARIUS LIGON LYNN SIMS GRANT BELDEN MIKE FILES LISA LITTLE DAWN SMITH CATHY BELL TOMMY FITZGERALD PATRICK LITTLE GUY SMITH CAROL BENNETT CHRIS FLETCHER TONY LOGSDON RENAE SMITH CATHY BICKEL KAREN FLETCHER CINDY LLOYD SYNDI SMITH VICKI BICKEL FRANK FLOWERS CHARLES LONGMIRE SENE SORROW HAL BIERCE CHRISTIE FLOYD KATHY LOTZ SIM SORROW DAVID BITTNER FRANK FOLDS JUD McCRARY SANDRA SOUTHARD JOY BLAND ANGELA FORD TIM McCANNON KAREN STANKO LESLIE BLANK STAN FOUTS STEVE McLEOD STEVE STAVRO ROSEMARIE BOBON LIZ FREEMAN RANDY McDOtJGALD DENNIS STONE THERESA BODIN EVELYN FRIED SCOTT McKEE MARK STONE BILL BODIN DAVID FULCHER SUZANNE MAHER BETH STOREY RENEE BODDY TOMMIE FULLER MIKE MAHONEY KEN STOVALL LARRY BOLING CYNTHIA GARDNER STEVE MAHONEY DON STRAND BIRDGET BOND OSCAR GARGALLO LISA MALAIER KEITH SWEAT ALEX BOSKOFF GENE GAULTNEY JOHN MASAK KARL TEMPLE BRENDA BOWEN MARK GAULTNEY LYNN MATTHEWS MARK THOMAS KIRK BRADLEY DAVID GAITHER JAMES MAUNEY YVONNE THOMAS SaSAN BRANDT MIKE GIBSON TERRY MERCER DENISE THOMPSON JAY BRANNEN JAY GLOVER BETH MILLER KAREN THOMPSON ANDY BRANTLEY NANCY GOBIN JAMES MINTZ MARK THOMSON MATT BRAZIER DEAN GOTTSCHALK KAREN MITCHELL VERONICA THRASH DORRIE BREEN DEBBIE GRINER SAMILLE MITCHELL DAVID TILLMAN ANDY BRENT KIM HAIR DENNIS MONTGOMERY CAROL TRAPNELL GRAHAM BRETT CHARLIE HAIRSTON KAY MOORE VANESSA TUKES MARK BROOME BOB HALEY LAURA MOORE SANDRA TUCKER SANDRA BROOME KATHY HAMDY HOWARD MOSES JEFF TURNER DAVID BROWN SUZANNE HANSFORD VALERIE MOTE FREIDA UNDERWOOD JENNY BROWN CHARLIE HARBOR TODD MOTTER KIM UNDERWOOD ROBERT BROWNING TAMARA HARLAN NICKEY MURPHY MELISSA UPCHURCH CHUCK BRYANT SUZANNE HARRELL JOE NAYLOR RON VALDES DARRELL BUNTYN CINDY HARRIS DEBORAH NEAVERTH GREG VARNEY SCOTT BtlRGESS JULIANNE HARRISON ALICE NICHOLAS JENNIFER VAUGHAN DAVID BGRCHFIELD GARY HAYDEN GREG NUTT COURTNEY VERDERY RHONDA BURNS JULIE HAYES SUSAN OGLESBY BINKY VINSON DEBBIE BOTT CHRIS HEAD DENA ORR JEFF WAKEFIELD CHRIS CALDWELL BARBARA HEDRICK TOMMY ORR MIKE WAKEFIELD ALAN CALHOUN MARK HEDRICK MARCIA OSHINSKI CAROL WALDRIP SCOTT CAMPBELL LENALISA HENRY STEVE OSHINSKI DON WALTERS CHRISTY CANNON MARK HICKS ANDY OWENS MIKE WATSON KEITH CARNES ROBERT HICKS MICHELLE OXFORD NANCY WEAVER ROBERT CARROLL PAM HINES STEVE PARKER CRAIG WEBB LESLIE CHAMBERS JOHN HOLDEN NYLA PARKS ERIC WEBB KENT CHAPIN MEGAN HOLLAND JANET PARR TROY WEBB ANGELIA CHARLES DENISE HOLMAN MIRIAM PEAVY SUSAN WEDDLE SALLY CLINE MARSHALL HORNBERGER GREG PEARSON TERRY WELCH JEANINE CONKLE DAVID HORNE MARK PERRY STEVE WHIPPLE ANITA COOK WOODWARD HOWARD PHIL PHILLIPS SCOTT WILCHER JOHN COOK JAY HUTCHERSON SUSAN PLOTT VERNON WILKERSON TED COOK JOE JACKSON LORI RAY CHRISTY WILLIAMS GEORGEE CORLEY VINCENT JACKSON PHIL REDMOND OLIN WISE JANET COUCH JEFF JAY NAOMI RICHARDSON JIM WOOLBRIGHT ALLISON COURINGTON RANDY JEFFERY NEIL RIGOLE SHEILA WOODY JANIE COWAN KEVIN JOBE OZ ROBERTS RALPH WOOTEN MARK CRADDOCK ALBERT JOHNSON DANNY ROBERSON HAROLD WRIGHT DONNA CRAFT CELINDY JOHNSON SCOTT ROGERS TY YOSHIMURA JOHN CRAWFORD TOM JOHNSTON RANDY ROMINES ROCHELLE YOUNG ALEX CROSS ED KAHLER ROBIN ROSENDE h a m - PP — ' 1 Drum Majors Joyce Latham King and Troy Webb Solo Twirler Alice Nicholas sL i 202 ANGEL FLIGHT f 1 ■K r ■H 1 t m K v H K. H KKu) Si.i 4K tSW ' Tj g gi... ...,-:,., • " Tf ' » ' ' ' ! ,. . - ' iWH 1 Angel Flight is a National Honorary Service Organization affiliated with Air Force ROTC. The Georgia Flight consists of about 85 girls and participates in a number of activities for Cystic Fibrosis as well as other community service projects. Angel Flight also assists at Arnold Air and AFROTC functions. This year several members attended Commander ' s Call in Charleston, Area Conclave in Montgomery, and National Conclave in New Orleans. Georgia became headquarters for the area in 1981 and six members of Goergia ' s flight hold the area offices which cover 8 schools in South Carolina, Georgia, and Alabama. 204 AIR FORCE ROTC ' t T«l ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Arnold Air Society is an honorary service organization within the Air Force ROTC. This year they held the first annual Miss CJGA Sweetheart contest in which they raised mo ney for Cystic Fibrosis. In addition, they participate in other philanthrophic and civic projects with Angel Flight. AIR FORCE ROTC 205 Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC Air 100 l ll , l ,WMHI I | I HH, 8 H IP WIIHW|W iw ' ii ' Wwiwwi ' wiiii ' WBJPW i a ' i HiJ ' ' ' " - Air 200 Robert Aaron, Bradley Ashley, Michael Boerste, Ricky Bost, Don Burns, Mary Buttimer, Kimberly Carreca, Robert Chase, Michael Cicco, Max Clayton, Eric Cleveland, Patricia Clifford, Pamela Clonts, Stephen Conway, Harry Cooper, Mike Davis, Sandra Dawson, Barry Durham, James Eason, Phillips Fairchild, Holly Fleming, Jody Forbus, Edward Griffin, Bradford Hagstrom, Michael Harley, Richan Harris, Lucretia Haugabrook, Mark Hogg, Sarah Horton, Charles House, Anthony Howard, Robert Hunsiger, Timothy Irvin, Gerald Isreal, Steve Jarrett, Charles Johnson, Whitney Johnson, Brian Jones, Lura Jones, Joel Katz, Chris Keller, Carol Knight, Daryl Landers, Mark Lord, Stacye Lutrell, Danielle Marlow, Warren Mays, Kenneth McCoy, Mike McQuire, Sanford Mixon, William Nelson, Stephanie Nesbitt, Damon Monsour, John Murphy, Lynda Murray, Ronald Olsen, James Orznda, Thelma Palms, Anthony Pate, Cynthia Roy Susan Reed, Kerry Riddle, Judith Roberts, Robert Rothberg, Julie Snat, Charles Seward, Teddy Smith, Richard Song. i Air For CoiimeyB«nH,Jo«|) E E ' jwef, Jol " BW, U labert Convert, M« Ci EiigiUChmtoptoFiuit. ' aiiisHalliiian,P«iHoopa aChrt»Ja«Swi rtLouler.lIleWHd te, Lany Moi , lilliyNiigH,MR Fnil(Raa,LaMnSdi Skman, Jack Tiylof Vit ,MicMWri(i u, Rocelie Younj, J. i ji yjM H ».. i J g! W Stephanie Banks, Henry Barry, Larry Benator, Charles Blackwell, Mark Brown, Jon Brusich, Ivan Bryson, Thomas Carney, John Choi, Tonya Clark, Pamela Clonte, Sean Croyle, Rob Cunningham, Joe Davis, Bruce Dunbar, Gregory Fowler, Drew Fuller, Kimberly Greenway, Charlotte Haminlton, George Hamilton, Michael, Mark Hobbs, Lauren Ingersill, Brian Jackson, Darrell Jackson, Lawrence Jones, Hollis Key, Kyle Larson, Thomas Lewis, Dirk Loedding, Beth Lunch, Daniell Marlow, Mark McCay, Howard McWhorter, Melanie Messer, Kenneth Patton, Foster Pruitt, Julie Roche. 206 AIR FORCE ROTC eROTl ' 100 r» .Micl«| ' ,% j Cineci,lictat " ■ " " " .BwyDurlM, ■ ' •piFiirchid.Hol, INMi KdiKlHailey,ll|| BAIhyM, Mark Hill MlQMnHoux,Aiii)ionr li«ll»igB,TiiKi(hylni( ' Jta«Jinai,Oijrte RMbli.ClnKeter,Ci|. Nl«inMib(l,Slii] MiMi.WatmMayv %Co|,MRHcQuire,SanU HI nW Sk(lin( NfiH iHKJriiMiphy.Lynli MOhAJmesOnnJa, li«Ailn|fPlle,Cynthiil ittai UJtJiiiHiRiilal Mai J Sm. Charles MrMUwISong. Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC Air 300 Courney Barnes, Joseph Bowers, John Brewer, John Brewer, David Conley, Robert Convent, Mark Crane, Connie Edgill, Christopher Faust, Mark Greene, Chris Hallman, Paul Hoopes, Ralph How- ard, Charles Jones, Steven Long, Mi- chelle Louder, Richard McSpadden, Lori Mims, Lanny Morris, Joe Mountain, Kathy Niager, Jeff Paulk, Todd Rich, Frank Rossi, Laurence Scharff, Jimmy Shuman, Jack Taylor, Timothy Vaughan, Michael Warlick, Mari Wind- sor, Rocelle Young, " vmm Air 400 i.r_t Ti rr- .- - ' -W- Teresa Barbers, Stanley Barrett, Rich- ard Bennett, Michael Child, John Clowe, Richard Cochran, Suzanne Crow, Paul Denton, David Ellgass, Franklin Ether- idge, Albert Fendig, John Gilliam, Earl Glazer, Randall Gupton, Richard Haw- kins, Joseph Henry, Wendy Herring, Glenda Holcomb, James Jackson, Charles Kinney, Robert Little, Cynthia Matthews, Bradly Morgan, Jamison Murray, Charles Phillips, Margaret Roche, Ronald Severs, Vanice Sikes, Valerie Smith, Richard Stephens, Mark Stuart, Michael Thomas, Samuel Thur- man, James Tinniez, Elizabeth Verable, James Weaver, Danita Williams, Greg- ory Ziesenhene AIR FORCE ROTC 207 AIR FORCE ROTC AIR FORCE ROTC I AIR FOR 208 AIR FORCE ROTC AIR FORCE ROTC AIR FORCE ROTC M CIRCLE TRIGON Circle Trigon is open to all ROTC students, CT provides its members with additional exposure to military subjects over and above that which is taught in the classroom. CT studies small unit and unconventional tactics and operations, as well as basic individual military skills. CT also studies threat tactics and weapons and employs this knowledge by acting as agressors for cadet field training exercises and during the Sam-Kempf, tabletop warfare simulation. Front Row: left to right; J. Binkley. M. Wright, D. Pihera, K. Braunsroth, Commander, E. Williams, A. Gurley, E. Cleveland, M. Cohrs Second Row: left to right; D. Dykes, M. Brown, W. Rissell, D. Hunter, M. Felly, W. Scarbough SCABBARD AND BLADE The Society of Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society that has as its primary mission, the development of the leadership, professionalism, and integrity of its meml)ers. Membership in the society is by invitation only and those selected are representative of the most outstandi ng young men and women within the Military Science Department and the University. Front Row: left to right; D. McCallum, E. Penn, H. Whitaker, J. Gilbertson, J. Annitto, S. Deeb. second row; L. Weiher, M. Crenshaw, E. Williams, B. Brooks, W. Bobbyshell. Third Row; M. Rsher, C. deJong, D. Morris, D. Dykes. fakiificfC ' tifcn);A.tatltFMRMa ilmSG KCAIiVCI jilmiOtiKD.akMi IWDgrMkii JMII RANGER ( 210 PERSHING RIFLES Tl " w«l above ■liiiiMlc ■ ' ••itawWlieby latpamfotciiletfieid MtUa OM lt«(.llUf.l. aGrty,L The University of Georgia Chapter of the National Society of Pershing Rifles is open to all students in the Military Science Department. Named after General John Pershing and activated at UGA in 1953, the Pershing Rifles participated in precision drill competitions and marched in parades, including the MardiGras Parade in New Orleans. Front row: left to right; C. Martin, Commander; T. Zotto; A. Brock; C. Galloway; A. Rasch; F. Underwood; S. Ryckman; L. Weiher. Second Row: left to right; Cpt. J. Wagner, advisor; S. Grayer; C. deJong; C. Miller; S. Johnson; J. O ' Brien; D. Gilbertson. Third Row: left to right; J. Hall; M. Crenshaw; E. Calcagnini; E. Cleveland; W. Bosbyshell; M. Pavlo. RANGER COMPANY h-:ki The Ranger Company provides its members with the most challenging and rewarding training available to ROTC cadets here at UGA. This training includes advanced patrolling, hand to hand combat, military mountaineering, small unit training and intense physical training. Ranger Company is open to all interested male ROTC cadets. Front row: left to right; Major H. Thompsin, J. Krakowial, C. Davis, M. London, D. McCallum, M. Fisher. 2nd row: left to right; R. Dunn, P. DeCamp, M. Jordan, R. Wheeler, B. Dyer, K. Howard. Back Row: left to right; O. Yates, S. Holt, T. Hamil, R. Sheaks, C. Snowdon, C. Youngman. 211 ARMY ROTC ARMY ROTC Military Science Department The Military Science Department provides training and preparation of young men and women for challenging positions of leadership and responsibility in the Active Army, Army Reserve, and the Army National Guard. Opon graduation from the University of Georgia, and successful completion of either the two-year or four-year program, ROTC Cadets are commissioned as second lieutenants in the United States Army. Army ROTC provides numerous financial opportunities in conjunction with the Guard and the Reserves and by means of scholarships. The Department also provides this instruction at numerous other schools throughout Northern Georgia. 1 WFlfrt [)((|«fflWl«i»° ' toy ROTC cKteJ Mti««l l " ' iKiHwiBteSv null. BadibrHIKil KI MaloplMCltGM Cadet Battalion Staff The Cadet Battalion Staff, made up entirely of cadets in their last year of ROTC training, is responsible for the planning, preparation, rehearsal, conduct and supervisi on of all Cadet Battalion functions, activities, and training exercises. This planning, conduct and supervision experience is the final major preparation step prior to these cadets becoming officers upon graduation. ' ARMYR 212 ARMY ROTC ROIt ' l»ktaive mfKJTCpwiifcj MihHUinulinlieslnl |KlB«i (GBtilandllie| M«ib;nnof WOpMMiopnNklei 1 RIFLE TEAM The Rifle Team is supported soley by the Military Science Department and is open to all Army ROTC cadets interested in international style competition. Matches are held in various locations in the Southeastern United States and are held year- round. Front Row: left to right; P. deCamp. W. Scarbrough, J. Cornell, J. Oxford. Back Row: left to right; SFC Denny, K. Preston (captain), Cpt. Clark. ARMY ROTC ARMY ROTC ARMY ROTC 213 ARMY ROTC ARMY ROTC 2 14 ARMY ROTC ..« I n Y(|IB9ELP I I 3 I » -. 1 " L fiJi 1 ifn iJ B t I 217 EH f !!••¥ Y«VBf ELF 218 219 IB w •»••¥ Y«iBSELP 220 ■ 1 HJl rJ . 1 Li J 221 f n« f Y«iBSELr 222 224 GREEKS GREEKS GREEKS 225 , I ' 1? " » " - iLjr Be Young, Be Foolish . jmn GP i ' m 9 ' 226 GREEKS It ' s A Waste Of Time . GREEKS 229 230 GREEKS ... In The Bright Sunshine . GREEKS 231 GREEKS 237 ( ■ l WOT " •ichelle Wilccx Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is made up of two representa- tives from all sixteen National Panhellenic Conference sororities at (JGA and seven executive coun- cil members. Formal rush was held Septem- ber 6-13. 1444 women started first round and at the close of the week, 906 women had pledged. The school year activities in- clude bi-monthly meetings, quar- terly philanthropies and communi- ty service projects, annual Fash- ion Show for the American Cancer Society, the recognition of scho- lastic achievement to the mem- bers of the system, awarding of three scholarships, and the coordi- nation of projects to unify the 16 houses. This year, the Council has fo- cussed on joint projects with the IFC to unify the Greek system with the Athens community. At- tempts have proven successful, and we hope to have set a prece- dent for future councils. Members of the Executive Council are: Julie Burkhard, Advisor; Jane Paustian, VP for Rush Counselors; Anne Gray. Chief Justice; Holly Dorsey, VP for Rush; Mary Mc Williams, Cabinet Director; Lynn Akins, Secretary; Debbie Romig, Treasurer, and Leslie Moore, President. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Terri TenHoor, Beth Maddox 240 GREEKS ALPHA DELTA PI Sally Harris, Cecelia Champion ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Sarah Walker, Jodi Mitchum ALPHA OMICRON PI Lisa Bliss, Linda Harris ' ' 5E ' i ?u ' CHI OMEGA Ediene Hyles. Fielding Clayton ■ VP fa Rush ■ ' ■n KAPPA ALPHA THETA Julie Bryan, Angle Johnson DELTA DELTA DELTA Misty Steiglitz, Marjorie Hawkins KAPPA DELTA Robin Thomas, Patricia Stewart DELTA GAMMA Dreama Jenkins, Janet Miller KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Tandy McNeal. Mary Jean Gray DELTA PHI EPSILON Sally Kolodkin. Susie Kates I PHI MCI Elizabeth Asbury, Diana Jackson fi urn BttLr " " ' " PI BETA PHI Dede O ' Sullivan, Jana Akin SIGMA DELTA TAU Robin Reuben. Joanne Engle fl I iw A J 1 SIGMA KAPPA Robin Hale, Robin CIpchurch A F j|H r 1 t ZETA TACI ALPHA Shelley Roberts, Nancy Craig GREEKS 241 Alpha Chi Omega Row 1: H. Dorsey, B. Brunt. K, O ' Neal. LoEubanks. E. Durkee, S. Williams. J. Ward, L. Erwin. H. Harbin. P. Kerr, M. Green. A. Crumrine. C. Pantlin B Burns J Lieberman. K. Benton, A. Boatright, K. Nielsen. S. Williams. T. Louin, C. Weed, J. Clifton. K. Storch, S. Morris. B, Alexander F. Strother L Willcox C Mitchell S Hyatt Row 2: D. Trense. E. GuegertfPres.), L, Kiessling, J. King. N. Lanier, D. Rader. S. Williams. D. Thomas, L. Smith, E. Williams, D. Dorough, B. Snarr, D. Dorner K Daley, L. Camp, C. Kilgore, A. McDurmont. T. TenHoor, J. Bridges, K. Patrick, B. Halford. J. Dody. B. Baggett, A. Sandburg, B. Godwin, B. Gaby A Shaw Row 3: A. Waldrop. K Quinn, A. Aired, L. Henson. J. Diggs, C. Boepple, P. Ray, F. McMulland, C. Taylor, J. Boehm, T. Kingery, C. Darrow, L. Smith, C. Maypole, A. Burgess, S. Jones, B. Overton, T. Lunsford, B. Maddox, A. Burgess, J. Hall, K. Williams, L. Newman, P. Geiser Row 4: P. Murrell, L. Lambert, S. Gorman, J. Scarborough, L. Ford, L. Boothby, L. Lawson, D. DeFore, S. Knapp, J. Dibling, R. Capitan, T. Westaway, L. Youts, K. Lee, T. Hambley, M. Betros. L. Ferguson, M. Lee, J. Stabinaugh, S. Johnson, J. French. T. Gillian. R, Koehler, G. Bell Row 5: A. Moore. S. O ' Donnell, K. Fulton, S. Whitlock, S. Tanner, A. Pike. K. Neal. J. Donaldson. MAMA B., K. Burnett. M. Cason C. Quinterelli L Godby J Perry. M. Wainright, P. Hunter, J. Walasek, K. Cannon 242 GREEKS Llpha Omega pledged sixty-five super girls this fail. Each of the girls is involved in a least one activity on the CIGA campus already. Pledge class officers have been elected and are doing a great job. The Alpha Chi Omegas joined up with the Sigma Nu ' s for Homecoming festivities and the pledge classes had a booth at the Bulldog Bazaar to raise money for their philanthropy. Alpha Chi ' s are active in many outside activities on campus. Honoraries include Z-Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, and ODK. Members are involved in other organizations such as University Union, and Communiversity, and Defender Advocate. Last Spring, Alpha Chi Omega participated in Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby, and Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam. Squirrel nests in Helen, Georgia . . . Eat much, sleep much . . . Sparkle on pledge night . . . she ' s a bad mama jama . . . Shhhh!! . . . Answer the phone, PLEASE ... a new television!! . . . the Love Boat skit . . . What was that combination?? . . . SUPER FREAK . . . Let ' s kidnap Mama B . . . which Williams? ... A. Burgess, Jr. or Senior GREEKS 243 Alpha Delta Pi 1st Row: P. Schladensky, L. Major, M. Harris, J. Bomgardner, M. Largin, N. Hall, C. Andrews, L. Goggans, K. Crawford, T. McClean, G. Strang, M. Stevens, L. Songer, R. Cordell, E. Hall, N. Hancock, C. Cahmplon, C. Drews, F. Leathers. L. Parson, L. Davie, T. McCall, K. Bacon, M. Yoakum, L. VanHouten, Am Monahan, B. Floyd, M. Fogarty, C. Woods, A. Thomas, R. Ballard, P. Devine, C. Middlebrooks, T. Dawson, K. Yates, L. Donovan, R. McCampbell, M. Dye, B. Eppes, D. Ransburg, D. Goldburg, N. Witherington, E. Muse, J, Turk, K. Cloud, C. Spielmann, D. Robertson, L. Campbell, S. Fox, T. Tully, N. Elliot, S. Fugitt, N. Solomon, N. Peterson, V. Choate, D. Collins, S. Lusk, P. Cawley, L. Dewel, J, Connelly, C. Choate, S. Garrison, A. Fowler, C. Ranta, E. Echols, C. Taylor, J. Holtzman, K. McConnell, L. McCall, S, Davis. W. Montague, J. Troy, P. Coleman, B. Flint, M. Haar. K. Malcolm, A. Chappell, T. Holcomb, B. Boyd, A. Paxton. T. Hoover, s. Edrington, J. Smith, K. Jones, M. Schneider, S. Daughtry, L. Letsinger, A. Burly, A. Napier, N. Cause, C. Hall, P. Mulherin, L. Payne, T. Mulh erin, G. Scruggs, K. Ripley, M. McCoy, C. Ripley, L. Bradfield, D. Hunter, J. Rhodes, A. Martin, L. Richards, D. Thrumond, J. Miller, M. Mills, D. Demrick, J. Hill. M. Bronheim, J. Wylie, P. Rowell, K. Glenn, A. Gheesling, C.C. Stone, M. Ix, S. Hause, L. Griffe, J. Smallwood, B. Patterson, K. Hensley, K. O ' Malley, C. Zinc, D. Johnson, C. Barrs. T. Sewell, S. Fry, N. Fry, S. Wimpe, S. Fleming. M, Teasley, C. Hudson, S. Harris, V. Milling, C. Duncan. B. Ramsey, D. Deloach, A. Godbey, K. Moore, B. Edwards, K. Marcus, E. Brauzer, W. Brandon, H. Sims, D. Lago, L. Montgomer, A. Harrison, J. Ector. P. Haggard. A. Alderman 244 GREEKS UjUAiu .W ' , he Beta Nu chapter of Alpha Delta Pi began this year with a bang by winning some top awards at the Alpha Delta Pi Nation- al Convention in Nashville — Progress Award, Treasurer ' s Award, Diamond-D Point, to name a few! We were proud to help Alisa Daffin and the rest of the CIGA cheerleaders call the dogs at the GDay game where Alisa was a contestant on the Miss Georgia Football court. It sure was exciting to have many little sisters and sweethearts throughout the campus and mem- bers of campus honor societies. Besides participating fully in fraternity competitions like Trophy Jam, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s were proud to place 2nd in TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " , and 1st place in the Sigma Chi Derby Skits! Alpha Delta Pi was also proud of Rachael McCampbell, the Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts! A big part of Alpha Delta Pi is their own Alpha Honor Society, Scholarships, Founder ' s Day, and Affiliate Dinners. The annual Alpha Delta Pi philanthropy project is the Muscular Distrophy " Teeter-Totter Marathon, " with proceeds going to the Ronald McDonald House in Athens. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s share a sense of fun, friendship, and never-ending enthusiasm — and a great deal of sisterhood!! " JAM ... ' Pi Peeps ' . . . PDA . . . . . . G.H. . . . Cliff and Nina forever body going to class?!? . . . Wiilbur . er Sink! . . . Any more biscuits? . . 5th Quarter — be there . . . " Yaaa ' lir ... Is any- . Roll Call . . . Show — . Could you move your feet? RC-lOO ' 1 have found me a home! " GREEKS 245 Alpha Gamma Delta First Row 1-r. L. Slack C. Kustoff{Rush Chairman). J. Sligh(VicePresident Scholarship), C. Fales. D. Short. L. Wallace. M. Hatcher, G. Williams. J. Joiner J Toronto J Thornton(V,cePres,dent Fraternity Education), Second Row: T. Oliver, L. Moore(President Panhellenic Council), H. Lindsay, K. Belvin K Younq ' b ' r m " " L ThomasfCorresponding Secretary), S. Googe, S, Jeffares(Standards Chairman), A. Minckleson, M. Siegal, M. Holtzman(President), B. Bohler Mrs ' Caldwel (Housemother). Third Row: S. Hobbs, S. Houle, A. Corderman, P. Perrin. J, Cowart(Social Chairman), W. McBride, J. Mitchum, S. Clark A Holton A Stuart L. Flournoy, D. Lamberski, J. Walker, D. Phillips, L. Sherling, M. Rogers, L. Foxbower. Fourth Row: H. Wilkinson, T. Singleton K Dekle A Valley s ' Winn N r r ' r - r " " ■ o ' " " ' ' . o ' ' ' - ' " ' ' y- - ' ' " " - - S " " ° " S- Qoodspeed, J. Howe, D. Danner. B. Munis, K. Birdsong Fifth Row: ' K: Wiggms, N. Pressley, C. LeCroy, P. Mann, N. Patten, R. McCamy, M. Hein(Recording Secretary), J. Vickers, C. Sanders, B, Bohler, C. Exley, B. Brock L Younq P Page L. McCarvey. T. Lockhart, M. Miler, K. Parker, B. McBath, T. Ward, T. Cooper. Sixth Row: D. King, T. Bryan, S. Brooks, E. Robbins. R. McMullen D. ' Muelhauser C. Ogletree, C. Denmark, M. Wildman, K. Ellet, D. Simmons, L. Dowden, M. Spencer, L. Rhodes, C. Dillon, T. Smith, G, Lee, E. Haynes T. Minor Not ? J1 r Ly° " ' " 7 ' ' S- Walker, T. Adams, C. Forbes. J, Lauer, B. Burton, L. Lunsford, D. Wilkins, K. Epermanis, T. Armstrong, C. Crossgrove, J, Zebeau L. Webb, C. Carpenter, A. Corderman, L. Holztrager. a • ' ' ( 246 GREEKS - 7m » he Alpha Games started off a very exciting and eventful year by pledging 65 wonderful girls. We have been active in many campus clubs and honoraries includ- ing Rio Lambda, ODK, Mortar Board, Blue Key, Golden Key, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Order of Omega, Z-Club and Student Recruitment Team. We have members on the Pandora, Pegasus and Red and Black Staffs, as well as the All Campus Homecoming Committee and Greek Week Staff. Leslie Moore, Panhellenic President, made top 5 Miss Homecoming as our representative. Little Sisters in many fraternities are Alpha Gams ranging from Delta Tau Delta to Chi Psi. Big Brothers have become a very important part of AGD. Each winter they hold a Big Brother Casino Rush Party, as well as a pool party foi the sisters in the spring. Gamma Alpha Chapter ' s annual " Beach Blast " at the Mad Hatter was awesome. We raised over $1000 for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Hey little girl . . . Friday night dinners . . . F.A.C. at P.P.J. ... Jo Ma Ma . . . unsightly ... It was the mule! . . . Blanche . . . Chapter Meetings in the Delt block . . . Mrs. C ' s girls . . . There ' s a soul in the Bottom of the Sea . . . What ' s yo ' major? . . . Turn up the Vee ... I heart AGD . . . Blueberry Muffins! . . . Alpha, half a Pi, Delta . . . Brenau . . . Missile Mamma . . . Alpha Omicron Pi tj .1; w m .„. , m »f Im n r| M a . r4 ' %m i V ) A -r»- , V I ' 1 St Row (LR): J. Edwards, C. Griffin, L. Sexton, T. Schnatmeir, K. Thmas, K. Werch, M. Easterlin, P. Corley, S. Wyman, K. Preiss, T. Shadix, L. Clegg, 2nd Row: S. Ayres, S. Johnston, S. Brault, T. Popham, K. Fort, G. Gfroerer, M. Richardson, L. Bryant, C. Ford, L. Smith, M. Holmes, L. Home. 3rd Row: M. Mullenis, R. Rhoades, D. O ' Donnell, S. Lettis, P. Dillon, S. Purcell, M. D ' Umm, M. Almond, L. Jordan, A. Gramt, B. Spann, M. Calytor, L. Short, G. Smith. 4th Row: S. Greene, J. Hearn, K. Smith. J. Lanbert, K. Adair, D. DeVore, E. Purcell, L. Speir, C. Bartiliff, L. Harris, A. Anderson, B. Bridges. L. Bliss, L. Horvat, K. Spratlin, S. Cannon, B. Lispcomb. 5th Row: R. Banette, H. Davidson, L. Spiesel, T. Lovin, L. Hearn, H. Place, S. Jones, A. Payne, T. Barry, K. Childress, M. Helmly, M. Myers, C. Overby. K. Gridley. P. Stevens, R. McLean, P. Lee, K. Wohar, H. Holcombe, J. Farmer, P. Carpenter, K. Smith, J. Sophianopoulus, L. Leiine. 6th Row: J. Messer, P. Scott. Meyer, L. Akins, L. Langston, A. Patterson, P. DuBose, C. Slark, R. Kay, L. Balfour, C. Overstreet, D. Pruitt, A. Ramey, A. OHaren, D. Stopak, M. Todd, S. Bailey, J. Davis, K. Snooks, K. Soderberg, S. Bradshaw, K. DAIonzo, S. Hoover, D. Morris. 7th Row: B. Martin, L. Dabbs, R. Young, R. Hawksworth, S. Ray, K. Bulley, A. Colston, S. DePew, N, Morrison, D. Patierno, T. Hare, B. Heinzlemann, D. Lloyd, M. Gfroerer, J. Wright, R. Laird, V. Bauer, T. Driggers, K.fendley. 8th Row; S. Greene, K. Sarnie. C. Jones, M. Heard, T. Lane, D. EIrod, M. McLaughlin, G. Gravely, J. Stringer, S. Stemwell, K. Chambers. L. Blair. W. OLeary, L. Chocollo, K. Pahl, D. Bracewell, S. Allison, P. Dowell, V. Wellington, L. Cobb, K. Wilkie, L. Vinning, M. Hecox, A. Horvat. 248 GREEKS he Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi had a fantastic year academically and socially. AOPi is proud to have sisters in honorary organizations such as ZClub, Phi Chi Theta, ODK, Rho Lambda, Golden Key, Pres, of Jr. Panhellenic, Alpha Lambda Delta, Order of Omega, Defender Avocate, and finalist for freshman and Sophomore of the Year. Highlights include the crowning of Miss Anderson, S.C., Dream Girl, fina- lists in Miss Ga. GSA, Miss Ga. Football Ct., top five in Miss Ga. Agricul- ture and Miss Greek Week, various fraternity sweetheart courts and little sisters. This year ' s International convention was also a great success with Lambda Sigma bringing home awards for good Panhellenic relations, top ten chapters in the country and the Rush Excellance Award. Fall quarter proved to be very exciting for AOPi with 65 pledges, first place in TKE " Yell like Hell " and Patty Corley in the top five for Homecoming. Their annual " Before the Battle Bash " philanthiopy with the AOPi ' s from Au- burn was once again a success in raising funds for the Arthritis Founda- tion. Peckerwood . The Bull . . . Gag . . . Sundeck . . . Wags . . . Miss Mapleton ... We love Miss G ... Go Little Alpha ' s . . . How ' bout cha . . . Whatever . . . G.P. run ... I ' m sorry . . . He ' s history . . . Hey Spoo . . . Tinker bell . . . Greenjeans . . . Blairsky ... PC ... Alpha Life . . . Rose Ball . . . Trophy Dance . . . hello . . . A.M.F. . . . Claureat . . . Abuse GREEKS 249 Walf°M MrW ,. ° ' ' " ' F ' M ' -. " " ' - ' ' ' ' - ' " ' " " ' - - " y ' ' - ' ' " ' ° " ' - ' ° " ' l - Stowell, S. Sn.ith, M.C. Pruitt. E. Billas L Strivers R Rowley F Wall, M McW.lliams, E. Hopkins, K, Gwin, 2nd row: K. Marshall, E. Scott, C. Tindall (VP), J. Oliver M C Payne W Woods (Pres) J CoterTn D P dnln M S ' C WhuT ' L rtto ' son- cTft T f I " ' ° = " ' " ' ' ' °°- ' i cheir St:ra:,, C. S C Whi ' tney e ' HI e, J. Rob ' e ! M C Wa,e;s L Lane (Se A Reidclo. . At " : ' ' ' T i " ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ° ' ' ' - - S-°-. M- Cambell, A. Vadnais, N. Sto ey, K KiXen H cLsl v A Sr l, ? , • r n ' i, ' " " r ' " ; T ' ' " " " y- i- khann, H. Anthony, 5th Row: K. Kinzer (Pledge Trainer). D.D. CJnderwoo , C CoTk A Arnn MU M To ' i ' To ' ° " ' ° " ' " " " ° " " 9. A. Christianson. D. Gregory, 6th Row: R. Maughon, C. Crutchfield S Myers M Fix Ln " E FewSih Row f Mobler ' n U °1 " n ' ' - r« ' . ' -f ' D ' " ' h ' T- Hanson, B. Thomas, C. Anderson. K. Brice, G, Lawrence. R Wood A. ' M M Bentiv R hL . «,h P m J ' ' c r? ' ' " ° ' ' ' ' " ' ' " - S- Snead. R. Clow, G. Thompson, K. Smith, A. Ramsey, V. Glenn, T. McLean N Gregory H. , R P M " l: , T ' - ' " - - " " ' ' L- W°°deridge, B. Thomas. M. Nolan, J. Lingle. L. Beard, C. Lane. H Young F Barnwell A BoswXl ' Dav s F RotrK rF . " ■ P t- ' " ° " 1 ' c ' " ° ' ' " ' " " " " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " y ' - • ' ' ' - " ' - " ' - f " G- Steed, B. Moody, K. Tibbs KU kin E T. ' k Lr y ' S Mc ssik I bLh M r rfi;- " ' " ' I! ' ' ' u ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' " f ' ' ' ' ° " ' ' ° - S " " ' - ' 5°«« - ' L- H°°d, R. Conklin, H. House H MargesTn! B. Deny, b, McKissik, B. Bryan, S. McGinnis. G. Allison, A. Horton, F. Clayton. L. Faye, L. Powell. 250 GREEKS hrough involvement and enthusiasm the Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega has activities all over campus. The sisters are known not only academically but athletically and socially as well. Chi Omegas have highest honors ranging from Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Music Honor Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, to Chief Justice of the Student Judi- ciary. They also are proud of their varsity Tennis Team members, cheerleaders, Miss Georgia Football, and their highly ranked intramural teams. The outstanding voices of the Hootenanny Band won first place again this fall in the Sorority Sing Out and have entertained many throughout the year. The Chapter again backed the American Diabetes Association with the Road Race, a success and fun for all. Chi Omega also has Fraternity Little Sisters and Pledge Class Sweethearts all over campus. Enthusiastic and hard working girls mold the strong sisterhood of 1981-82 making the year a success. How ' s it feel to be a Chi O . . . Lawn Tornado . . . Number 1 in Fun . . , CB ' s . . . Undefeated again . . . Mr. Macho . . . Rainy Roadrace . . . Streets of San Francisco . . . Let ' s have a vegie social . . . Grizzard ' s favorites . . . Road Trip . . . jogging . . . Miss Georgia Football . . . Costume Ball . . . Turkey and Angel . . . Hooties . . . Fred and Terry . . . treeing . . . Born to be Wild . . . Bandanas . . . NCAA Tennis . . . ARgo ' s Retreat . . . We know whooo has the best 65 . . . Coliseum Crusaders . . . How ' s it feel to be way up high!! A. GREEKS 251 II Delta Delta Delta Conro Donnellv D D.nn.l . R r TT ' TJ ' - " " ' " ' ' - ' ' ° ' " ' " ' ° " = ' ' " " ' ' y ' ' ■ ' ' ' - ' h (Chap.), D. Cook, T. Meeks. H. Howard, C. Saxner ' H Moore C Cooornl K W l s r " ' ' T ' . ' ' n- ' ' ' ' " ' " ' " - ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ° " ' - • ' ' - idsor,, K. Morris, K. Hawkins, K. Baker D. C k S Irbv TwHIe XJ,; ' nl , k " ' . ? ' f ' " " " " " " ' " " " " " ' ' ° ' " - - Swearinger,, G. Cousar, H. Hill, M.S. Bethune. S. Ma:rtin. J. Uark, b. Irby J. Mille , L. Hughes, D. Dressel, K. Parker, A. Lanr bert, J. Hilliard, E. Jones (Pres.), 3rd row, l-r; K. James M Heminqwav L A Walker A Garner D c , . , .. - •- ' ■■uy, oiicery, o. i_ee, u. scnaeter, b. Barnett, K. Tate, J. Davis, C. Copps, K. Ruff E Crammer N Cardell K Whitehnret Fr nklf; ' . ' Pavl " or ' L JoLTs ' h- T ' ' . T T " ' Vr ' °° ' ' ' ■ " " " ' ' " " ' " ' ' " ( ' ' ' ' .J, S. wTh " h rl, ' r; S. M rt S " Roth arb G Nolan Tri . M Z . m t ° ' ' " " ' " ° ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ° ' ' ' Chrisler. T. Wright. F. Segal, T. VanLandingham A. D ai K ShWe?er P Knt O ' - ' ' . ' T ' o ' A - ' ' ™ ' ' ° ' " ■ ™ " ' ' ■ ' ' ' " " ' - S " ' ' C. Hunt. L. Buttram, 6th row, l-r; D. John on, U. laylor.K.Shideler, P.Knox, L.Okelley,L.Surmay,K.Dyal, p. Dorsett, L.Johnson, J. Winskie, J. Martin, 7th row Ir- S Luckasavaae K Ellis T Luca i L Harris, L. Harns, 8th row, l-r; M, Chapman, S. Shepherd, J. Blackburn, N. Deal, S. S.ipling, C. McCann, h. Andrews, E Burderarefs ' .) B Bealer ' 252 GREEKS ■ ■■ . j pC v9 H n M w s Ju kk ' B ' - ifl tt K. . dHT rtf V 1 i W ' H r ' - Tx 1 ,1 TKI 1 H E:, HHL_Ji T. f»» . he Alpha Rho chapter of Delta Delta Delta had an extremely successful and fun-filled year. The Tri-Delts were involved in almost every major organiza- tion on campus, such as, Student Recruitment, Student Alumni Society, Stu- dent Judiciary, Economic Club, Advertising Club, Marketing Club, and many others. Special awards and honors include Homecoming Queen, Miss Greek Week, Miss UGA, 2nd runner-up in Miss Georgia, Miss Georgia Super-Star, Peach Bowl Finalists, Miss Modern Venus Finalist, Cheerleader, Georgette, Majorettes, Georgia Gymnastic Team member, Batgirl, Fraternity Little Sisters, members in Golden Key, Mortat Board, ODK, and editor for the Pointer. The Tri-Delt ' s talented Wash-Board Band won first place in the annual Sorority Sing-Out and has been invited to sing in community and state-wide events. The pledge class won 2nd place in TKE " Yell Like Hell " . Sisters are looking forward to success in the annual Jail and Bail in which they raise money for their phianthrophy, the March of Dimes. Campus celebrities will be kidnapped and released upon donations by students. The Tri-Delts also had a socially active year. Some special events were Homecoming with the KAs, the pig-roast with Chi-Phis, and champagne for dinner from the Sigma Nu ' s and Kappa Sig ' s. The sorority was also honored by being named Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year. Tri-Delt ' s have won this award for 10 of the last 11 years. Other annual events are the Formal Pledge Dance, Shrimp and Beer, Spring Formal, and Fraternity Socials. Room — blah! . . . Delta — hit — list . . . bad call . . . Y ' all, I ' d just die! . . . Bad Mamma-Jamma, Becky Hale . . . Jey Celine, did you forget your . . . dancing on the roof . . . champagne before socials . . . Charmaine Tobie — new HI! sis ... pledge party with Xavier Roberts . . . DDD Mansion Men . . . Road trips to Tech . . . stink-bombs in the house . . . new House-Mom . . . Friday lunches — starring June and Louise . . . case of the missing cookies . . . ding- ding on the nose . . . Surhelmi . . . M M ' s . . . the torch . . . Nan, who stole your kayak? . . . Delta Love! click, click, click GREEKS 253 M Delta Gamma pr 7 w ,,7 ' ■ " " " " ' " . ' ■ Kcters, A. uunier, 5. triiott, M. Moynihan, M. Swann, C. Phillips, T. Ward, T Robbins hades, M. Ward, N. Wadley, S. Lane, L. Hitchcock, S. Meuson. D. Crosby, C. Christa, K, Clay, M. McWhorter A Aben Rohrer, J. Phair, S. Davidson, M. Wilcox, D. Jenkins, K. Shultz, E. Hindley, D. Romig, D. Morris, C, Stewart L Turner v ' p ' .• " " ' l ' ' - " f-TL r - " ' - ' y- J- Bishop, K. Pounds, L.A. Carter, E. Kidd, L. Barber, R. Griffin, J. Bradley K Daniel G Ford J Adam; M Stt ' " m h if " rr ' . ' " ' rf ' " B ° " - - " --°° ' . S. Adams, E. Baker, K. Buchanan, B. Spencer. T. Sheppard b Burson L Dove ' B Adan,s, M. St.ll, M. Hollowell, T. Peters, A. Gunter, S. Elliott. H. Moynihan, M. Swann, C. Phillips, T. Ward. T. Robbins. S. Schmalhorst. G: Perez. S. Schauer B.L ercrombie. J, Brown. L. Rohrer. E. Dewese R Bridge. LCain D. Find y L. Grimsley. D. Duffield, J. Toler, K. H hyr sfKi;; , ' ;.: ; ;; n;t :7:i:i;;s;n: C f tSt Al o tl alZ Tl ' pa rD mT; es C W s D Vuln e T ' M " " d n ' . ' ' ■ T . N - ars, K. Welrick, C. Griggs. M. Riley ' j. Waid, C. Hardee. C. Pate. B. Friediande?. D Beall, S. Wal ers. ' R Gow!n ? C r, n r • .7 " " f ' ' = 9ent. E, Schreck. C. Hogan. L. Brucks. S. Cox, S. Brotzman, L. Branch, S. Spratlin. D. Butt. P. Teasley L K nn S C K V ' ' ' f M " ' P PP ' horr-as, K. Leiter. A. Looper, M.J. Morris, R. Morris, T. Anthony, M. Snnith. B. Gammond. C. Tippett C Yapp Dav iH. o M n ; iTf: ,; ' ' " ' • " ' " ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' Se, L. Atwater, K.Bennett, B, Chalmers, L. Ch.lders, L. Cleland, M. Cole, B. Cook J Couch C K sfrn, D. sS [. S il, ' : wI ' lkt ' sTed dle. " - ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ° " ' ' " " " " ' " " ' °- ' ' " - ' ' " " " ' --- i ! i| 1 254 GREEKS 1 981-82 was an outstanding year for the Delta Iota chapter of Delta Gamma. Fall quarter brought fun and ex- citement with Anchor Splash Week, the annual philanthrop- ic project. Dee Gee placed in both float and window painting competitions during Homecoming week. The pledge class again had the honor of hosting the reception for parade guests and judges before the Homecoming parade. Dee Gees Enjoyed an active life, which even included socials with fraternities at Clemson and Mercer. Other high- lights of the year were the annual DG Man Party, the pledge dance, the spring dance, and Family Day. Sisters are in- volved in many activities including Mortar Board, Student Alumni Association, Freshman Council, ODK, Student Judi- ciary, Dolphin Club, and offices such as Senior Class Secre- tary and Panhellenic Treasurer. The Georgia Dee Gees were especially proud to be chosen to colonize and install the new Delta Gamma Chapter at Clemson University and to serve as the host chapter for Delta Gamma Province Leadership School. Festive . . . Anchor High . . . She ' s a Bad Delta Gamma . . . Havin Some Fun Now . . . That ' s not attractive GREEKS 255 Delta Phi Epsilon First Row L-R: Lisa Podem, Tracy Berezin, Shelly Finkelstein, Pam Nadrich, Lisa Greenfeld, Jodie Frankel, Lauren Benamy, Marcy Tanenbaum. Marcia Cowan, Carrie Saeks, Denise Kaplan, Jill Finkelstein, Patti LaBelle, Laura Zelony, Michelle Tanenbaum, Sharon Schultz, Peri Myers, Linda Zobler, Sherri Siegal, Susan Handelman, Tammy Cohen, Karen Kronovet, Vanessa Warshowsky, Heidi Sheron, Brooke Silver. Second Row: Lorri Nolgia, Marcy (Jrkin, Stacy Bernath, Jodi Little, Susan Rosenblatt, Laurie Rosenberg, Toni Nadler, Debbie Levine, Susan Amowitz, Gayle Cohen, Helen Baranovitz, Susan Levy, Celia Kramer, Janece Shaffer, Mary Levy, Patrice Cohen, Cherri Edelson, Evelyn Fried, Lynn Feingold, Lisa Pandres, Wendy Grinstei.i, Susan Hennes, Karen Yokel, Leeza Cherniak. Third Row: Ginger Pamarance, Ellen Steinberg, Gloria Meltzer, Pam Goldstein, Janice Friedman, Stephanie Little, Susan Schulman, Kitty Ross, Jodi Falk, Robin Gilner, Janine Grossman, Vicki Blemenfield, Anne Sussman, Lynn Rothenberg, Faye Rosing, Suzi Solomon, Toby Tenenbaum, Heidi Seldes, Laura Jacobs, Stacy Bejkind, Sharon Stein, Jul Vann Levine, Stephanie Getter, Francie Solomon, Susan Levine, Mindy Silver, Amy Fine, Ailene Holtzman. Fourth Row: Marty Weger, Joyce Tenenbaum, Gail Sampson, Gerri Chyatte, Stephanie Rickles, Hilary Silver, Amy Wise, Sylvia Franco, Lori Teichman, Carolyn Robbins, Robyn Cohen, Shelly Peskin, Karen Saul, Jamie Legum, Jo Binder, Tracy Aronovitz. Kathy Cohen, Lisa Greenblatt, Lisa Michalove, Michelle Ovoskin, Stacy Farber, Karen Stock, Julie Epstein, Wendy Weiner, Andrea Colsky, Kim Morris. 256 GREEK lUHPHW ST si Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon started of the school year with a fantastic rush, pledging 39 great girls. DPhiE ' s are keeping up their tradition of campus and community involvement. Sisters are active in Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Rho Lambda, Order of Ome- ga, Omicron Delta Kappa, and many other campus hon- oraries. They have little sisters on the sweetheart courts at TEP, AEPi, Theta Chi, Phi Tau, ZBT, and Delta Tau Delta. DPhiE ' s had another great " Balloon Race " during the Homecoming game with all proceeds going to their philanthropy. Juvenile Diabetes. Many of their social activities include Cattle Show, Fall Party, Guest Nights, Anniversary Formal, Parents Weekend, Street Dance, and retreats. Deephers were recognized at their National Convention with many outstanding awards and accom- plishments. DPhiE is also very proud to have been award- ed for top scholastic achievement above all other sorori- ties on the University of Georgia campus. Hey look us over . . . Heidi Tiddy . . . Who wants to go to GP? . . . AEPi . . . DPhiE ' ish ... Put those cow bells on . . . Announcements . . . Esse called . . . Dogs, Pigs, and Elephants . . . Where ' s Kahlua? . . . road trip . . , Whose initials are HDB? . . . Deepher Review . . . Table entertainment . . . PDA at Fall Party . . . General Hospital ... Big Sis, Lil ' Sis ... Is it the Wiz or the Wad? . . . Deephers . . . FOD . . . Cabins anyone? . . . Ditto . . . GREEKS 257 Kappa Alpha Theta ' -■ ' ■«HH U»IWI»1» what KB- 4 . ■• ' ¥ ' ' it ■Vl% i ' -i »narSaB ! ?.--iaP ' 3lBa n 258 GREEKS Row 1: C. Kale M. Feeney, P. McKelveen, K. Linsley (Rec. Sec), S. Mishkin, M. Morton (Pres.). D. Robertson, C. Nordin, S. Hastings, F. Coleman. J. Strong P Watt, L. Showfety, A. Thorington, L. Windham, J. Bolden, K. Kilgo, J. Wilson, S. Salier. T. Thomas, C. Cox, K. Zimmerman. J. Bryan, R. Lester, D, Bennett A Coxton, B. Howorth, R. Reeves. Row II: D. Grubbs, S. Donziger. K. Lummus. B. Kelly. G. Newman. K. Loewen. J. Spencer. S. Levingood. M. Waters. C. Kossuth, S. Brent, J. English B Joh K Matthiessen. G. Kidd, L. Floyd. S. Stanfield. K. Kline. L. Lowery. K. Landon. S. Parker. Row III: B. Barton. B.Doggett. S. Jones. L. Farbolin. K. Correnty. J. Broadrick. ' t. Ray, A. Heetderks, C. Clement, J. Riley, D. Weisbach, C. Peek, L. Daughtry B Means, L. Allen, R. Rosko, M. Davis, B. Gay, K. Jordon. M. Morton, E. Davidson, J. Brown, C. Iverson J Paustian M° u ' ; b " " ' ' ' y- f J ' ' - J- Adams, V. Bellamy. E. Parris, E. Dantzler, T. Bellamy, D. Bowman, E. Jacobs. C. Morrison. S. Menetre. C. Bassett, D. Fowler K Michaels M.A. Turner (Standards), R. Youngblood, B. Parkman, J. Whatley, D. Ayers, D. Donaldson, K. Padgett, A. Johnson, K. Flowers, K. Fine F Quinn K Bowes, T. Thornton. ° , ' , " .. ' ' " " ' ' ' ' °- ' ' " ° " - - - " " ' ' ' P- Eff ' P Bellamy, J. Lanier, L. Loewenthal (V.P. Pledge), J. Deese, L. Kerker, A. Wade, M. Kameron K. Walton T Ford, V. Mairose, L.A. Wade, L. Delray, E. Short, J. Metz, N. Mallory, L. Hoke. Row VI: J. Stephens, E. Hedden, K. Christiansen, T. Goddard. M. Mays, L. O ' Quinn, L. O ' Quinn, J. Spivey, P. Magnan, B. Grant, C. Spuriock D Craze D Dooley H. Musselwhite, M. Foley, C. Dolan, H. Spitz. J. Summers, C. Goodhew, S. Wesley, A. Milner, D. Flowers, M. Gallagher, K. Mosshart, S. Bacastow T Fuchs s ' Hudson (Corr. Sec), L. Hudson. G. Murphey. J. Baker, J. Cole, R. Iverson, K. Wilkes, C. Duncan (Treas.),P. Boomershine, S. Stockton M Daley D Hall ' K Westergaard, L. Harty, A. Van Os. M. Brazones, R.A. Houser, A. Douglas. ,B W»t» - -- OCna ti »- Tfuttr tfter ending the 1981 spring quarter on an exciting note by winning Sigma Chi Derby, being named first runner-up for Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year, and hosting a Crushee Party, sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta returned to Athens in September for Rush. Sixty-five girls pledged Theta bringing the chapter membership to 170. Socials, dances, Greek and campus functions, a nd service projects are all an important and fun part of every quarter for members of Kappa Alpha Theta. Theta serves the Athens community and raises money for various philanthropies by sponsoring " Dunk-a-Hunk " for logopedics, collecting money for Unicef, visiting local nursing homes, and hosting parties for under-privileged children. Individual Theta members are active in extracurricular ac- tivities ranging from cheerleading to student judiciary to Pan- dora. Theta is proud of its unique blend of individuals who are bound by that special bond of friendship found in Kappa Alpha Theta. 65! the best around . . . Derby Champs . . . What a tool 1st Runner-up — again . . , Crushee Party . . . two pygmies were in the shower . . . and one said pass the radio . . . I ' m sorry, but . . . can I say one thing? . . . Pleeease! . . . Aerobics at 7:30 . . . Friday-Burgers! . . . food whores . . . DQ runs . . . Whats the scoop? ... be there or be square . . . cruisin ' in the Mighty Mav . . . senior banquet . . . funk out . . . grilled cheese again? . . . Theta for a lifetime . . . bodacious . . . minstrels . . . Burn Rubber on me . . . Senior Xmas song . . . cool as grits . . . ditto! . . . PROUD TO BE A THETA!!! ' d m Kappa Delta Evans, L. Wilson, L. Ho„, R. Thols K Shiry% Ba nTeT K Orer % T4th rot " uL Vl ' " !. T ' t " ' ' " ' " ' ' " " ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' Schumake, T. Hood, C. Rubenstein, J. Thomas E Kline 5th row R B ak,;k I Nrwf T, ' k ' 1 ' . ° " ' S ' Ph = " ' Harrington, B. Whitton, T. Gurley. 6th row: G. Howell, J. Mashburn, W. Crowe,TMilesk L Tyle K PurceH rBraLltt n " ' ' r. ' " ' ' - ' " " " ' " ° " ' - ' ' " " " • ' °- ' ' ■ L. Gould, A. Henderson, J. Swain, T. Brown P Stewart 8th owD Claler 1 Hutfh y l ' , " " V ' ° - " ' " ' ' ' ' - °°° ' i " - L- R V- er, Martin, B. Peterson, H. Russell, L Jennings C Dawk ins T Thomas LwLardth - ' I ' -g ' " " - Q- " . S- Lagrua, M. Wilder. L. Cass, C. Opchurch, B. Mitchell, lOth row: J. Williams D. Davis, S Sca boTough K MHlTr K M K H.rh,™ M M n f; t ' " " " - ' " - " " ° " ' ' ' ' - ' ' V ' ■ S. Sarajian. 1 1th row: S. Downer D Williamson B Barf NPrrlr J lrh„ P . n ' f. " " ' - - G " ' ' ' . H « ' " . B. Manowski. S. Travis, S. Edwards, Hagland, C. Cook, D. Rickett, K. arre M H iver L Smith A L b iewski V 7 V fr . M ' " " ' ' " " ' " ' ' " ' ' " " ' • Guenther. J. Yoemans, E. Kelley, L Landress M lacovetta J Clantr n r iL , T . e " ' " ' = " ' ' ' ' Donald, K. Caras, K. Crawford, G. Osenga. Mot Pictured: M. Clarkson, R. Hatcher J. Yrm " ' ; ' ' ' ■ ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' " " " ' ' ' • ™ " ' °-- ' ' ' ' - ' - " . J ' ' - " ' 9. I 260 GREEKS Lappa Delta Sorority has had another outstanding year. In the spring of ' 81, we participated in Sigma Chi Derby week, winning second place in skit and fourth place in the Derby Hunt. We also performed a skit at Zee Night and were awarded first place. The new school year got off to a great start with our 65 new pledges. Later, the KDs won first place in the Paint the Town competition before the South Carolina game. Fall quarter climaxed when we won Home- coming. With the help of Chi Psi fraternity, we won 2nd in float, 2nd in banner, and 2nd in window painting competitions resulting in the over- all win. Kappa Delta Washboard Band performed before the Tennessee game in the Coliseum for the new football recruits and put on a very spirited show. Kappa Delta is very proud of our close, spirited sisterhood. We always try to do our best and try to excel in all campus activities. We are very proud of all the girls who represent us in various organizations such as intramurals, varsity cheerleading, ODK, Palladia Honor Society, Zee Club, Rho Lambda, Golden Key Honor Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, Communiversity, and many, many more. GREEKS 261 w Kappa Kappa Gamma 1st row, LR: S. Cash, L. Rowland, S. Miller, G. Tillman, E. Hester, J. Bartenfeld, J. Weckerling, R. Pearlman, P. Scott, B. Been, F. Pringle, L. Saye, S. Har, S. Edwards, M. Mehre, C. Caruso, D. McClain. 2nd row: E. Mckelvey, J. Flanders, C. Quarnguesser, A. Douglass, V. Wright, J. Dooner, L. Redden, E. Stewart, J. Young, C. Thorson, S. Owens, K. Taylor, M. Jardine, J. Richardson, M. Fletcher, E. Felner, L. Kauffman, E. Jones, H, Hull, L. Jones, L. Smith, L. Tynes. K. Cumiskey, G. Beverly. 3rd row: K. Bingham, N. Hughes, L. Fortson, L. Smith, L. Walder, C. Acuff, K. Dunlap, T. McNeal. L. West, M. Gray, K. Allen, A. Slade. L. Eckard, P. Carpenter, L. Wills, M. Leonard, K. Hodges, S. Kingery, P. Wilson, E. Vaughn, J. Pope, B. Brown. 4th row: L. Sterchi, B. Thomas, D. Woodruff, J. Yates, L. Stubbs, L. Conrad, IS. Conrad, A. Gray, N. Shepherd, K. Bynum, S. Gatchel, Q. Berg, A. Butt, A. Drescher, S. Deneke, G. Henderson, J. Baxter, A. Stewart, V. Von Canon, C, Dunlap, K. Lacey, K. Kling, N. Robins, M. Meal, E. Stockton, E. Gillespie, C. Huger. 5th row: M. Neal, B. Scrantom, S. Pulliam, S. Roberts, E. Hale, I. Stewart, R. Daniel, J. Nichols, A. Esbenshade, J. Stone, S. Campbell, K. Ball, M. Minchew, K. Goodson, A. McClelland, M. Kelly, R. Baal, L. Draughan, L. Smith, A. DeGolian, B. Mays, L. Buckley, E. Muldawer, S. Mantter, L. Lee, S. Hall, E. Smith, C. Pollock, J. Faser, M. Hackney, L. Manny, L. Shaver, K. Roberts, D. Dingier. 6th row: D. Nevil, C. Sexton, B. Gray, S. Dorn, B. Yancey, B. Edee, J. Andrick, G. Burgamy, W, Keel,E. Maynard, T. Gregory, N. Harris, J. McCrary, M. Scherer, M. Mayberry. 7th row: B Suroweic, C. Suroweic, C. Peace, J. Beckham, L. Lewis. C. Robertson, H. Huggins, J. Mayberry. K. Scott, A. McKeithan, A. Johnson. W 262 GREEKS pring Quarter proved quite busy for Delta Gpsilon Chapter. In March, the Kappas sponsored their annual philanthropy, the Lung Run. Rusy workshop and Mu Province Meeting followed in April. During Sigma Chi Derby, Cathy Caruso was chosen as Miss Modern Venus for 1981-82. May was very hectic month for Kappa. They not only won first place in Greek Week, but also had a Kite and Key day with Kappa Alpha Theta and held a wine and cheese party for their professors. Fall quarter began with a pledge class of sixty-five super young women. Pledge parties, a pledge retreat and various other activities kept the pledges on their toes. Kappa celebrated their Founder ' s Day with Pi Beta Phi. The two sororities were founded at the same college. During Homecoming, 1981, the sisters and pledges joined Tau Kappa Epsilon in winning first place in float competi- tion and second place overall in the Greek division. Fall quarter ended with an " Apple-Polishing- " wine and cheese party for professors. Bud me . . . " She ' s a bad Kappa Gamma — just as bad as she can be " ... Beenie Rhoda . . . ditto . . . Super Freak ... go for it — GFI ... Oh Man! GREEKS 263 Phi Mu Row 1, LR, L. Odom, C. Burnham, B. Brannon, Row 2, S. Hood, L. Wagner, S. Blackner, C. Brown, L. Hinsley, P, Hodges, H. Husley, S. Whitehead, K. Apostolou, P. Graddock, P, Binns, Row 3, J. Gratzek, P. Bright, A. Braham, A. Nallie, S. DeLancy, M. Gardina, K. Scott, M. Mathews, Row 4, M. McCall, C. Stiener, M. Mc Guldrick, S. Pethal, D. Evans, B. Willis, T. Lamb, M. Hester, B, Wingate, B. Flynn, L. Nolan, H. Collins, T, Meddles, G. Langley, S. Rhodes, A. Aultman, S. Tarpley, Row 5, S. Moser, J. Hughes, F. Hollowell, C. Balk, E. Humphries, B. Burger, E. Slaughter, T. Trull, K. Crandell, B. Flannigan, M. Rigney, K, Jarrard, Row 6, J. Bass, J. Price, A. Cook, L. Mix, W. Hecht, Upstairs, D. Slocum, C. Brinson, S. Robinson, L. Echied, D. Jackson, S. Chambers, T. Ware, S. Satterfield, Q. Brewer, L. Sims, C. Shaprad, B. Caudell, M. Calloway, K. Drew, K, DeBoer, L. Mori, C. Lovell, D. Bishop, K. Schwinn, L. Bryant, A. Hibble, D. Pomppineau, S. Layton, S. Durant, C. Richards, M.E. Kulkhe, D. Miller, L. Kelly, K. Townsend, E. Asbury. P. Bowick, E. Powell, S. Jeffers, A. Middlebro oks, C. Royal, A. Travis, K. Anderson, L. Edwards, P. Skidmore, T. Mclntyre, B. Davidson, E. Westbrook, S. Ventullett, E. Ryan, D. Josey, A. Stafford, Back Row, S. Thompson, M. Camp, C. Thomas, J. Runniger, L. Hill, H. Starnes, D. Deloach, S. Smith, E.J. Williams, S. Blitch, K. Compton, M. Longino, B, Lee, J. Lanier, S. Edwards. 264 GREEKS ast Spring, Phi Mu raised over $1,000 with a RockA- Thon for our philanthropy — Project Hope. We started off this year with 65 great pledges, and with such a great start we know Phi Mu is going to have one of it ' s best years ever! We teamed up with the Sigma Chi ' s this year for Homecom- ing, which was a lot of fun! Later this Fail we ' re going to " tie " up the football season with a cocktail party just before Thanksgiving; then, after the Christmas Holidays we ' ll be looking forward to our winter formal in February, along with several socials during the quarter. All of this, plus much more will be happening at the Phi Mu house this year. Rock-a-thon . . . housemothers . . . Sunday old movies, . . . that ' s eat ... on the roof . . . kidnapping little sisters . . . old fashion xmas . . . secrets . . . blind dates . . . Janie . . . throwing rocks at windows . . . disco lessons from Herschel . . . little kitchen . . . get a grip . . . lettuce for lunch . . . pink bathroom ... 1st period . . . Happy cap . . . what ' s the beef . . . girls ' night out . . . cocktail party . . . slatines . . . carnation ball . . . intramural champions . . . Grub room crew . . . somebody answer the door . . . X GREEKS 265 Pi Beta Phi 1st Row, Ir: K. Craig, M. Bailey, K, Ride, A. Hammond, D. Williams, A. Abbott, W, Thomas, S. Gresham, T. Rogers, M. Taylor, T. Askew, D. Brennan, C. Barance, A. Rudolph, L. Bird, J. Cannon, ROW 2: C. Cotter, B. Cody, C. Hulsey, P. Brown, R. Clyatt, S. Turner, D. Tumlin, C. Johnson, M. Minor, L. McElroy, L. Johnson. D. Walters, C. Bertino, ROW 3: M. Creel, G. Burdett, M. Weathers, D. Key, T. Phillips, M. Bondurant, A. Owings, L. Yates, R. Nicolos, T. Grimes, T. McFeely. M. Cooper, J. Teabo, A. Miller, ROW 4: C. Kelly, S. Haren, C. Kimball, L. Hill, R. Lee, L. Dotson, K- Clement. R. Deaux, B. Teabo, A. Swartz. B. Gustin, S. Shelton, S. McHaney, T. Neu, V. Jones, S. Shamblin, ROW 5: S. Sapp, C.L. Thomas, S. Kenney S Whatley, T. Hutcheson, J. Taylor, S. Andrews. L. Benson. K. Davis. L. Aldridge, J. Aiken, K. Rowell, M. Harrell, B. Lyon, M. McEvoy, K. Dwinnell, A. Mangold. M. Davis, ROW 6: K. Pipkin, A. Hansen, L. McCollough, K. Douglas. L. Ledford.K. Chapman, J. Lenney, D. Lewis, K. Dunbar, C. Mammoser, B. Howard, S. Brodie (Pres.), L. Taylor, D. Savage, P. Hutcherson, L. Brown, L. Beatty, E. Guise, F. Rodrigue, A, Reed, IS. Parkerson, M. Hester, S. Veal, NOT PICTURED: J. Barrett, B. Bates, S. Bennett, M. Benya, K. Berrigan, L. Bledsoe, C. Carney, J. Chappell. K. Ciprari, J. Cleary, B. Culpepper, G. Davison, S. Dykes, J. Ellis, S. Floyd, L, Garrard, D. Haumitton, R. Hickson, S. Howell, 8. Isenhour, D. Key, C. Lamson, M.J. Meier. M. Moran, L. Morrow, B. Musick, L. Morris, D. O ' Sullivan, D. Pickren. J. Pope, S. Rice, C. Rodrigue, S. Rodriguez, J.E. Rogers, L. Safrit, A. Sauntoli. M. Smith, J. Strain. K. Talley, J. Teaster, T. Tucker, A. Uhlhorn, L. Walker, C. Waters, C. Wells, T. Allison 266 GREEKS i Beta Phi has been very active this past year. The girls participated in the Panhellenic Fashion Show where they won first place in ticket sales. They also participated in the Sigma Chi Derby Week and the Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam. Pi Beta Phi ' s raised money for their philanthrophy, the Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts, through their annual Kidnap Social at O ' Malleys. During Greek Week, they received second place overall among the sororities. They also won and placed in National Pi Beta Phi Awards at the biennial convention in Dallas for house manager and pledge program. This fall, thirty- two little brothers were chosen during Arrowman Rush, and sixty-five new pledges were initiated during sorority rush. Sev- eral members were tapped for Palladia, Z-Club Mortar Board, ODK, and many other honorary clubs. Life could be a dream . . . Waaah ... I don ' t ever want to hear the word MGAT ' s again!!!! . . . AWESOME . . . Will mir- acles ever cease? . . . Laura B. went to class . . . Cute boy Give me a break!!! ... I mean REALLY YA ' LL . . . You ' ve got to be kidding ... gag me ... the UNFORGETTABLE 5th Quarter bus ride to Georgia Tech GREEKS 267 Sigma Kappa 1st Row. (LR); Helen Korn (Rush chrm.), Laura Botnick, Lisa Brown, Brenda Toporek. Susan Gordon, Nancy Cohen, Stacy Engle, Susan Quid. Heide Rappaport. 2nd Row: Stacie Bloom, Sheri Lichter, Rebecca Cohen, Sherri Meddin, Monica Franco, Penny Krys, Barbara Reznick (2nd V.P.), Lynn Strauss, Lisa Singer, Mindy Singer. 3rd Row: Debbie Cohen, Robin Rubin, Paula Schwartzmann, JoAnn Engle, Stevie Tischler (House mgr.), Debbie Blumenfeld, Merrill Schwarz Adrienne White, llene Lieberman, Cheryl Gillman, Laurie Weiner (Sec), Lianne Ziff, Wendy Gordon. 4th Row: Heidi Morton, Susan Steinberg, Emilie Trenitsche, Beth Kaplan, Rose Wonowich, Carol Kramer, Babs Karesh, Stacie Zweben, Jill Hanover, Debbie Diamond. 5th Row: Carolyn Sukoff, Lauri Ram, Robyn Kamensky, Judy Kaplan, Jackie Frank, Robin Oxman, Cathy Guld, Terry Senoff, Jan Shafferman, Lori Levine (1st V.P.), Laure Axelrod (Tres.), Laurie Shader, Reisha Behr (Pres.), Lisa Kirshner, Anchell Farkas. Mot Pictured: Beth Goodrich, Amy Gellins, Jill Altman. 268 GREEKS Jl he 1981-82 school year proved to be a busy year for the sisters of Sigma Delta Tau. With the induction of many new pledges, the year got off to a great start. Cattle show, a sort of " out coming " party for the pledges, gave the new members a taste of Greek life. A few of the other fall activities included Fall Party, the canned food drive at " Mad Hatter " , and Big Sis-LiI Sis Kidnap. Winter quarter came to symbolize sisterhood to the pledges who had joined the previous quarter. To celebrate their induction, the Pledge Formal dance and dinner was held. In February, the families of the sisters loaded up their bags and headed to Athens for a weekend of eating, fun, and socializing. Just a few of the other winter activities were Alumni brunch, intramurals, pledge skit, and participation and first place in Stunt night. If winter quarter went out like a sheep, then Spring quarter came in like a lion. To start the quarter off right. Spring Fling took place, and close to one hundred high school seniors came to this fun-filled weekend. Also, during this quarter, the Sig Delts actively participated in Sigma Chi Derby and Greek Week and sponsored another philanthropy. Macho Man. Sigma Delta Tau is indeed a very involved group of girls. But more than just involvement, this sorority is a group of girls who truly can call each other sisters and mean it. !» Sigma Kappa I 1st Row; L to R: Carol Welch, Tammy Knutson, Shell Sherer, Molly Braswell, Jackie Kaht. 2nd Row: Chris Colman, Janie Justice, Cathy Dunwoody, Becky Parsley, Pam Walter, Missy Nicholson, Debbie Payne, Linda Oeberschaerer, Loren Lyies, Debbie Williamson, Traci Hill, Julie Effenberger, Maureen Hodgson. 3rd Row: Tommy Hoodden, Jane Harrell, Lydia Loyd, Tara Sheehan, Laura Bedingfield. 4th Row: Elizabeth Mayo, Mona Lewis, Gillian Callis, Stephanie Adams, Cynthia Rimes, Kathy Eller. 5th Row: Idetta Kelly, Eva Powell. Linda Qoldey, Terri Jordan, Clay Lee, Morrie Watts, Caria Jo Reifstack, Debra Clark, Jay Downer, Shawn Alderman, Wendy Barr, Cindy Bronger, Laurie Flowers. (Mot Pictured: Theresa Wilson, ChristI Garrison, Lori Cook, Beth Thompson, Mitzi Thompson, Karen Knight, Robin CJpchurch, Cathy Gnann, Vickie Keller, M.C. Lockard, Amy Maxwell, Jane Murrill, Connie Carroll, Susan Chamberlin, Cindy Cleveland, Maria Cordell, Alison Hardy, Lisa Kamisky, Laura Mayo, Cammy Lawson, Holly Wilkin. 270 GREEKS h igma Kappa began the 1981-82 year with a great start as the recipients of the sorority ' s collegiate National Sisterhood Award. The year was full of activities for sisters and pledges including a pledge retreat, sorority sing, Homecoming activities with Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, Founder ' s week activities, intramural sports. Parent ' s weekend, the Violet Ball, and Big-Little Sister parties. Philanthropic activities for Sigma ' s included their third annual Holiday Spirit Contest for Gerontology and other fund-raisers for the Maine Sea Coast Mission and the American Farm School in Salonica, Greece. Sigma ' s were active in a number of campus organiza- tions including Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, PRSSA, Angel Flight, Glee Club, BSCJ, Communiversity and ASID. They were also proud to have little sisters at many fraternities. G.H. and All my Kids . . . " Get a job! " . . . Simga Kapap . . . " You ' re SFP " . . . Hane, Hackle, Wam, and Webbie . . . B.V. Big Gulp . . . S.K. Beach Club . . . " She ' s a very kinky girl " . . . " pooner " . . . " Your Bofub! " . . . " Down, Set, Forget it " . . . " Claiborne " s . . . " Be there. Aloha! " , . . Twighlight Zone . . . " You ' re young, you ' ll get over it. " . . . Ark, Ark, Ark . . . pineapple sherbe rt . . . " Ghhh- WRONG! " . . . PJ ' s and peanuts — Fritz . . . " Okay, fine " . . . Obno . . . Miss Violet and Prissy . . . Emma . . . " That ' s a fact. Jack! " . . . Myrtle Beach . . . " I ' d rather die " . . . Bag Day ... Be Amazed . . . Chicken and Broccoli casserole — Gag! " . . . Pam ' s School of Driving. GREEKS 271 Zeta Tau Alpha Front Row Schacklett Mitchell, J Loebertini. Holloway, McConnell L. Carver Robinson, Donaldson Ir: B. Duggan, M. Thorne, V. Vest, A. Maddox, K. Miller, L. Smith, C. Turner, J. Brown, D. Mobley, A. Harvey, D, Abernathy, C. Salerno, C. Pope, B. , B. Powell, M. Shiver, S, Brown, D. Sheffield, D. Kelly. Second Row: J. Barr, D. Cummins, L. Erwin, A. Anderson, M, McClurg, S. Andrews, J. Green, M. . Nagle, K. Kapp, L. Williams, L. Walker, C. Schrepple, P. Bennett, S. Stinson, K. Yost,L. Whiddon, C. Townsend, L. Wall, J. Guyton, A. Graci, T. Eith, K. Third Row: C. Garner, J. Carteaux, B. Gage, M. Bryson, M. Kearns, L. Rudolph, W. Barton, C. McNease, L. Oettmeir, K. Stafford, L. Peek, B. Buttrill, L. D. Troutman, J. Patrick, A. Salerno, T. Matthews, L. Mitchell, R. Gable, D.Cannady, L. Blackburn, L. Caldwell, J. Turner, C. Dyer, S. Benoit, C. , M. Waddall. K. Wise, C. Hester, C. Mathis, D. Wallace, K. Vaughn, M. Watson, C. Watkins, J. Lewis, C. Johnson. Fourth Row: V. James, K. Worsham, P. Bush, T. Doar, C. Daniels, S. Hailey, M. IHixon, J. Wagers, J. Jenness, S. Williams, R. Harris, J. Johnston, R. Addleton, M. Smith, S. Jones. D. D. Cabaniss, K. Kellu, N. Craig, P. McDarois, D. Zermette, W. Ragsdale, L. Bartholemue, C. Carnes, A. Eckerd, M. Burlison, K. Agee, J. Brock, P. D. Futch, C. Carnes, E. Erkes, J. Jenkins. « 272 GREEKS ,r .-sy, V S« %V. " ' TS ' " J V9 rk% r ' PT , j L . r all quarter got off to a great start for the Zeta Ladys with the pledging of 65 girls. Homecoming activities with the Fijis were the highlight of fall quarter. Zeta participated in the Harry Dog Spirit Drive, in which they carried off the trophy last year. Early winter quarter was the annual Winter Pledge Dance. The dance began with the presentation of the pledges and followed with an evening of fun with a live band. Later in the year, Zeta held a White Violet Weekend. Friday night started with a formal dance, followed on Satur- day by a barbecue picnic. In the past, there has been a barn dance on Saturday night; however, this year they rented a bus and went to the Braves game in Atlanta. Spring quarter started with a bounce-athon for their phi- lantropy. Money collected was donated to the Association for Retarded Citizens. They also participated in the Sigma Chi Derby, in which they have placed for the past few years. Zeta is the " berry " best . . . she ' s a fox . . . Lulu . . . Walking in her sleep again? . . . predate it ... I question that ... Is Minnie fixin ' quicky and beagles? . . . Introducing the couple of the year — Molly and Fred the lizard . . . Going to Beach Night? . . . need ask ... Oh — My shot! . . . today ' s trauma is — ... Zeta and popcorn parties . . . making puppets . . . must be one of the 25 Education majors . . . What planet are you on? . . . S.B. looking for M.P. again? . . . Zeta-Lady . . . V: im Ei, Ji ,cs « c,Pn«.» l»V S«■ «, Interfraternity Council Georgia ' s Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the 26 national fraternities represented on cannpus, encompassing over 1850 men. The council itself consists of the president and two representa- tives from each fraternity. The IPC ' s responsibilities include the coordination of fraternity rush and other services for the greek Sys- tem. In connection with the Panhel- lenic Council, IFC sponsors Greek Week each spring. The IFC, is also responsible for the Jacksonville, Florida party and the Miss Home coming. Miss (IGA, and Miss Georgia Footblal contests. The council annually holds a fund- raising drive for the Leukemia Soci- ety of America including the Pent- house Car Wash and the Governor ' s Cup Golf Tournament. This year over $17,000 was raised for the phil- anthropy. Other service projects of the group include sponsoring com- munity little league basketball and baseball teams and three scholar- ships for fraternity men. With Panhellenic and the Order of Omega honorary, the IFC also helps stage the Greek Leadership Confer- ence, held this year at the Tower Place Hotel in Atlanta. EXECaTIVE COUNCIL Front Row: President Eddie Ausband, (AXA). Second Row: Treasurer Ray Abernathy, (ATO), Chief Justice Mark Preisinger, (ZBT). Back Row: Secretary Bill Mona, ( KT), Administrative Vice President Jim Braden, (FIJI), Advisor John Opper, Executive Vice President Lee Smith, (2AE). B CHIPS! 274 GREEKS J ALPHA EPSILON PI Glenn Russell. Kent Cohen. Rob KIrshner. ■• !rM(r FJ,«»5Ct CHI PSI Chris Gnann. Gary Oetgen, Gary Or ALPHA GAMMA RHO Dennis Kicklighter, Mike Hawkins. Jeff Jones. ALPHA TAG OMEGA Tom Welch. Brian Masarek, Garrett Wolters, CHI PHI Keith Holt. Tom Howard. Bernie Rafferty. DELTA CHI Richard Raeside, John Johnson. Brian Flaherty. DELTA TAG DELTA Steve Short, Bill Lee, Mike Potts. KAPPA ALPHA Scott Shell. Madden Hatcher, Barry Major. NO PHOTO AVAILABLE KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA Joe Cronley. Alan McMichael, Rich- Trey Paris, Clay Land. Charlie Fi- Alan Gregory. Bill Hopper. Greg Frank Hanna, Scott Kenney, Grant ard Zieglasch. veash. Guyer. Smith. GREEKS 275 PHI KAPPA PSI Eric Fredreckson, David Finney, Edwin Drewa. PHI KAPPA TAO Doug Vereen, Nathan Curry, Bill Crane. PHI KAPPA THETA Jay Hopkins, Jay Coburn, Not pic- tured: Chris Archembeault. PI KAPPA ALPHA John Perner, Rob Saye, Paul Liss. PI KAPPA PHI Bill Rhyne, John Davis, Brad Rog- ers. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Robert Jarrett, Mark Williams, Lee Smith. SIGMA CHI Breyer Calvert, Jay Oliff, Brad Ren- dell. SIGMA NU Edmund Strickland, Blake Callaway. Not pictured Alfred Cole, }| Ben Williams. f 276 GREEKS NO PHOTO AVAILABLE SIGMA PHI EPSILON Frank Settlemeyer, Chuck Speros, Rob McGinnis. SIGMA PI Mike Terry, Larry Tolbert. Not pic- tured: Clark Goff. TAG EPSILON PHI Jeff Felsner, Steve Fine, Jed Silver. TAG KAPPA EPSILON Larry Younger, Mark Roeber. Not pictured: Bill Thorne. Alpha Tau Omega 1st row, !r; J. Price. J. Kilgore, P. Miller. C. Collins. C. Gribble, R. Abernathy. R. Stamper, G. Feely. R. Solomon. 2nd row, I r; M. Bittick. S. Hedenquist. J. Haygood. F. Burns. R. Boyston, W. Landers. E. Reimer. B, Jackson. E. Techo, 3rd row. l-r; S. Lewis. Willie. W. Faulk. J. Bauerband. M. Hill. D. Benemy. J. Anderson. A. Walton. F, Griffith. G. Wolters. D. Forman. M. Boone, S. Needle, J. Thomas, 4th row, Ir; S. Beecham, S. Thomas, A. Smith, L. White, M. Erdman, B. Roper, A. Mazerack, Fannie, R. Madder, S. Smith. P. Zimmerman. B. Law. C. Anderson. 5th row, Ir; C. Hill, B. Brinson, B. Briston, P. Williams, J. Woods. B. Bullard. H, Wilson. M. Gaines, P. Steele. M. Hardy. C. Hunt. Idonia, D. Guedry, T. Graeff, F. Corker, C. Attaway, B. Byars, J, Katz, 6th row. Ir; M. Hatcher. T. Herman, C. Brown. M. McDonald. J. Jordan. B. Ward. M. Dawson. K. Depew. W. Katz, B. Amos, M. Barris, D. Brosman, D. Dadisman, M. Thomas, D. Espinosa. J. Cuba, T, Glaze, M. Forbs, R, Calder. 278 GREEKS ' • % •1 1 - . I- ' - ' u 3iF -d if Hi llti •--tsau.- 4 1- ff ' T " ,-. r , r;,XO; , » l TJ " ' - - ipjia. " ll -vV. i he 1981-82 year was a fantastic time for Alpha Tau Omega. ATO excelled in all aspects of Greek life, such as, sports, community services, academics, and of course, social activities. ATO, in their annual Bounce for Breath, raised thou- sands of dollars for cystic fibrosis. Finally, Alpha Tau Omega will remain a solid foundation at the University of Georgia campus due to an excellent rush program, and an overall emphasis on individuaism, character, and brotherhood. You ' re eat . . . For what?! . . . BWEEOOHH . . . Face Rake . . . snatch . . . suck face . . . Box! . . . Bubba J. and Poss . . . Idonia . . . We don ' t need it . . . wormy . . . Thumblehead . . . MASH . . . River! . . . S.A.B.O.D. ... We own it , . . Coopers . . . Fanny . . . Who ate, Minnie? . . . got it swingin ' . . . going for parts . . . Suure?! . . . The Gland . . . reep . . . blowin ' chow . . . Mater Head . . . eggs and o . . . Pro — what?! GREEKS 279 fl ' Chi Phi Kneeling, Ir; K. Host, F, Simmons, M. Huber, D. Tyndale, T. Tindall, W. McClintock, T. Buttermore, P. Garlington, 2nd row, Ir; B. Griffin, W. Wright, A. Joel, A. Brownlow, M. Barnett, A. Sumlin, T. Bentley, R. Chambers, C. Cote, J. LeCraw, J. Hull, B. Raffordy, A. Childs, R. Holiday, H. Robertson, D. Woodham, T. Gustafson, 3rd row, Ir; R. Davis, B. Howell, T. Howard, J. Busbee, B. Crowley, D. McClellen, S. Goodsell, 4th row, Ir; J. Martens, L. Wilcox, W. Sisk, D. Aldridge, C. Jacobson, G. Kelley, D. Dempsey, Anaconda Jones, B. Stegall, D. Bryant, S. Cox, J. Harley. 280 GREEKS Chi Psi 1st Row: David Strickland, Gary Octgen. Steve Ward, Mary Morton, Diane Patch. Linda Fay, Lamar " Buck ' Ellis, Tammy Levin, Steve Dailey, Jon Crisler Macky Cam. 2nd Row. Steve Secrest, Clifton Bobbitt, Ben May, Kenny Aurondt, Mark Herndon, Bret Baker, Joanna Lanier, Lanie Pryles, Janet Daniels, Alice Stuart Donna Sheffield, Joni Farmer, John Rafferty, David Long, Steve Perry, Darrell White, Bruce Coker, Mark Townsend. 3rd Row: Dan Temples, David Pool Steve Crow, Andy Joiner, Jeff Linsley, Terry Delaney, Randy O ' Connor, Parks McLeod, Joey Wofford, Allen Whitaker, Steve Haynes, Ken Hahn, Chris Gnann! Janet Miller, Stuart Cofer, Any Maddux, Bill Brobos, Bill Hunnicutt, Pete Argo, Glenn Guest, Jake Madia, Mike Hearn. 4th Row: Brent Snyder, Frankie Sammon Karl Rieger, Scott Kammeron, Bob Daughtry, Rick Clay, William Mangham, Glen Ross. Terry Stein, Kem Oliver, Andy Day, Beau Sides, Keith Pylant, Jay Ebert Tom Parker, Sammy Bishop. 6th Row: Jerry Furr, Steve Allen, Mike Koeh, Trent Crawford, Jimmy Jeffcoat, Jim Maddux, William Slaughter. Jerry Teece. Gary Orris. Dth Row: Bill Schubnng ' • j 282 GREEKS 4 ■ j» =-- V hi Psi started out this year in full stride by winning the " Overall Campus Homecoming Trophy " with the Kappa Delta ' s. This victory included a second place in the window painting, banner, and the now famous Kudzu II float. To- wards the country scene. Alpha Chi Omega, again, for the third year in a row, asked us to co-sponsor the Hound-Dog Hoedown. It will definitely be another successful party. Also during winter quarter is Chi Psi ' s formal which will be held at romantic Lake Arrowhead. The peak for Spring quarter will be Warpath and the Beach trip to Fort Walton. Let ' s get physical . . . you gotta want it . . . Kudzu II . . . get a haircut . . . you ' re gonna get abu.sed . . . you ' ll prob- ably be initiated ... Chi F. Psi . . . Chipsi . . . who flung do? . . . Cheba . . . Cinderella story . . . eatin ' face . . . power drinking ... Oh my . . . you ain ' t right . . . get a job . . . I J. GREEKS 283 Delta Chi Front Row (Ir): J. Frame, R. Raeside. Second Row: K. Ferneyhough, A. Mangold — Sweetheart, Sadie, R. Talledo, E. Mosteller. Third Row: D. Muelhouser, L. Wallace, J. Thayer — Sergent at Arms, Q. Moon — Treasurer, L. Parker, L. Holtzrager, B. Newman, V. Hubbard, K. Dooley. L. Young, P. Trimage. Fourth Row: M. BIythe, C. Young-Taylor, B. Priest — Secretary, G. Brown, D. Dahl — Vice President, B. Miller, R. Williams, J. Bates, M. Pickle, B. Flaherty — Corresponding Secretary, M. Siegal, J. Johnson — President, P. Edwards. Not Pictured: D. Perryman, T. Bonner, K. Chalker, M. Towery, M. Robinson, C. Brinton, T. Edwards, J. Dray, J. Franks, M. Kimball, E.Q. Kimball, R. Wood, B. Names, S. Almond, E. Burdette, M.H. Wright, J. Richards, M. Applegate. !! 284 GREEKS l r [ ' a?r rjITT ' J . . E D. ' elta Chi enjoyed another active year on campus filled with many social activities. An awesome Luau highlighted the Spring. The Brothers then began Fall with a successful Rush. The rest of the quarter, the men of Delta Chi cheered on the Dogs and celebrated the wins with postgame band parties. During winter quarter, the fraternity held its annual White Carnation Ball with awards presentation and announcement of the sweetheart. The fraternity ' s efforts were not limited to social activities though. The Chapter hosted the Delta Chi Region VIII Leader- ship Convention in Athens. In support of the IFC Leukemia Drive, the fraternity produced a 1982 calendar featuring 13 campus sorority women. The fraternity remained in the top five fraternities academi- cally and had brothers selected for such honoraries as Phi Eta Sigma, Biftad, Zodiac, and Golden Key. Members were also actively involved in most major campus publications; such as. Pandora, Red and Black, and Pegasus, and professional soci- eties, such as lABC, Ad Club, Pre-Law Club, and Transporta- tion Club. Slamdunk . . . Otis is at it again . . . Stud . . . " Look, the Tri- Delts stole the Zeta composite " ... the cave-in . . . Love those Little Sisters . E.Q. . . . Donny ' s commuting from Atlanta . . . $40,000 a year? . . . Happy as a clam . ■. . Ace Shriver . . . Between the Hedges ... In the shower till dawn . . . Chew the fat ... Poon and Stinky . . . the 5 Desparodoes . . . OTR GREEKS 285 Delta Tau Delta J M 4 4 I Mi n 19 ' ' iK. f% •A if, ir ■fT " ' ' !( ;V Ite 1 1 First Row Ir: M. Tumlin, P. Wills, J. Dinkins, T. Lennon. J. Lewis, L. Erks, J. Brown, T. Montieth, J. Sherrod. Second Row: L. Tillett, S. Wallace. B. Durden, S. Morgan, J. Helmken, C. Robbins, D. Bailey. E. Glazer, L. Webb. J. Laury (Tresurer). R. Burleson, D. Home, J. LAbate, P. Beggs (Rush Chairman), K. Burson, T. Whatley. Third Row: P. Bond, M. Maxwell, S. Norton, T. Skelton, P. Pate, J. Hazelwood, T. Pemberton, R. Lowenthal, J. Berry, M. Hobbs, M. Browder, G. Wallace, B. Sikes, H. Harp. Fourth Row: S. Gorder. R. Whatley. S. Craig. M. Munson, S. Short, B. Lee (President), T. Wheeles, J. Briggs, R. Cooper, D. Walters, T. Stratton, G. Hendricks, B. Ward, B. EIrod. Fifth Row: J. Pankow, K. Moore, B. McVay (Vice President), D. Prifti, C. Grizzard, B. Garcia (2nd Vice Pres). M. Robinson, m! Potts, J. Calandar, J. Plunkett, M. Cheney, R. Matheny, J. Tenney. Not Pictured: T. Bradley, E. Cawthorne, D. Fitzgerald, K. Graffius, M. Kitchens, R. McClure, R. Rodriguez, W. Roundtree, M. Tanner E. Dodd, R Lackey J. McCamy, M. Rawls, L. Wright. 286 GREEKS I he Brothers of Delta Tau Delta returned ready to work together for a successful year. Fall Rush proved to be a great success by pledging 32 fine young men. Fall was filled with Band parties and sorority socials. As a philanthropy, the Delts helped to raise money for the IFC Leukemia Drive. The Delts also participated in all intra- mural sfjorts and proved to be strong in all of them. Winter quarter was highlighted by the Annual Mekong Delta, one of the biggest parties on campus. RAINBOW, our spring formal, was held in Jekyll Island again this year and everyone had a great time. In May, the Beta Delta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta celebrated their 100th anniversary. This Centennial Cele- bration helped to make 1982 the most exciting year ever. How bout them Delts! . . . Room 2 party! . . . Rah Rah Delta Tau . . . G.S.C. blues . . . Pledge Olympics — QA 1 . . . Doc . . . You are sick! . . . Hell Week . . . Let ' s break something! . . . Date of the week goes to . . . Hey now — get down with your bad self . . . The Pit . . . The Keg ... If a canoe pulled up in your back yard? ... It just doesn ' t matter! . . . Sharp as Shit . . . What ' s your deal? . . . Aye, you don ' t have to, you know whadda mean? . . . Mekong . . . Casino . . . Priftole . . . RAINBOW . . . Cen- tennial! . . . GREEKS 287 ■■■■■■■ Kappa Alpha I ' I •41 » § K » - 4iK W9 r VI i McNa r S Shell, D. Hunt. H. Hudson, J. Jones, B. Smith. B. Gay. M. Prosper!. B. Kirbo. J. Peterson. F. Stoctz, S. Davett, B. Bickerstaff, D. Wynett, B. Brown Knigh W McRae S. Burdett, S. Knight, M. Hatcher, B. Hale, H. Young, J. Peavy, B. Hill, B. May, B. Fry. B, Boylan, B. Harris. Row 5. I r, J. Nechtman M. Payne, R. Rowley: L. Hill, D. Lummus, G. Simmons, C. Hannon, C. Worthon, T. Ross. P. Persons. J. Larkin, A. Bean, B. Woodcox. J. Jackson, R. Patterson, J. Ogletree, D. Snyder. R. Crider. S. ISolen. C. Watley, D. Stout 288 GREEKS a 1 he Kappa Alpha ' s celebrated a great year as usual. A great rush started out their fall quarter. The announce- ment of their rosebud, Missy Mills, also hightlighted their fall quarter. Their yearly activities included a service project for muscular dystrophy, their philantrophy, par- ents — alumni weekend. New Orleans party, cowboy ball, and their Old South weekend where " Rose " Buffi Lee, was selected. The rose court included Mindy Harr, Becky Hale, Cynthia Copeland, Robin Rowley, and Nancy McRae. Big Daddy . . . Cuffs . . . Coot and Thelma . . . Off Probation Party . . . Who Shot Boo Pup? . . . Hey, How ' s it Going . . . jam Sessions Anyway ... V. Man . . . Foots ... Get Turtle In that Mud . . . " Yard Of The Mont h . . . Who Stole Our Flag? ... Old South. li GREEKS 289 1st Row: David Ballou, David Guillebeau, Christy Hunt, Lisa Bliss, Kim Lattanze, Beth Spencer, Dawn Morris, Michelle Gallagher, Lynn Loewenthal, Julie Bryan Juliann Harrison, Sally Hanwertt, Bill Sheffield, Steve Yearta, Mike Freeman, Joe Cronley. 2nd Row: Franti Flanders, Doug Wilson, Joe O ' Keiley, Scott Price, Joel Knight, Warren Stembridge, Keven Chason, Harry Vann, Chris Clant, Randy Butler, Sam Wiebe, Kent Belan, Wesley Glisson, Allen Lowe, Edd Price Billy Newton, Mike Turner, Dick Middleton, Neel McKenzie, Wayne Hillis, Pat Honor, Joe Cronley, Greg Grant. 3rd Row: Boykin Austin, Bill Terrell, Terry Ward, Gene Smith Doug Willis, Tom Muller, Milledge Smith, Mark Hedrick, Leiand Nichols, Bobby Boyden, Art Asborne, Chip Jones, Marty Freeman,Larry Brick. 4th Row Steve Langston, Rick Beasley, Hatcher Way, Wright Woodall, Jack Shelton, John Cronlwy, Charlie Barron, Bobby Hopkins, John Bowden. Jim Saunders, Mark Hartman, Allen McMichael, Mike Timmerman, Paul Cates, David Lassister, Scott Harpol, Jeff Benier, Jeff Glass, Tal Hutto 290 GREEKS he members of Beta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Sig- ma returned to campus in early September and began a great Rush. After Rush was over, our 33 pledges picked Dawn Morris, an AOPi to be their Pledge Class Sweetheart. Not only are we proud of our pledges, we are proud of Little Sisters like Christy Hunt a Tri-Delt and Brothers like Bart Danielson. Christy Hunt was named Miss Greek Week 1981 and Miss Homecoming. Bart Danielson was named Senior Man of the Year. As for the rest of the year, we are looking forward to our Annual Black and White Formal, Trophy Jam, and our Luau Beach Trip. Barrelman take it off . . . Jus Right ... In a heart beat . . . No Doctor . . . Fruitbasket . . . " hard " . . . Back at you . . . Mug shot . . . Cat man ... A good thing . . . you ain ' t right . . . Luau . . . Torphy Jam . . . Black and White . . . Miss Greek Week ... I want courage . . . Otis . . . Party-is-over . . . Talk to ya later . . . GREEKS 291 Lambda Chi Alpha I i »y ' r 1st Row; Larry Rogers, Missy Assaf, Carolyn Nordin, Monica Trapani, Gretchen, Scruggs, Elizabeth Dantzler, Jane Strong, Sally Harris. Hank Sewerd, 2nd ROW: Kevin Workman, Carew Rowell, John Turner, Mike Malcom, Henry Lawson, Danny Ouzts, Mike Poole, Phil Saffer, Robert Duncan, Earl Mullis, David Rawson, Mark Saussy, Robert Hydrick, David Butler, Billy Glossen, Mark Musselwhite, Jeff Kerker, Morgan Pridemore, Clark Knippers, Mitch Mercer, Andy McGhee, Eddie Ausband, John Neel. 3rd ROW: Steve Collins, Clay Land, Joe Ryan, Blair Gordan. John Martin, Chip Drury, Hays Hood, Kenny Jones, David Semones, Wade Stribling, Brad Bartlett, Bill Tarpley, Richard Bowers, Wayne Bagiey, Ronnie Wilkes, Bob Fuller, Johnny Reeples, Randy Page, Kelley Mitchell, 4th ROW: Brice Holcomb, Charlie Fiveash, Joel Ferrell, Sam Bolden, Kirk Friedlander, Gary Spence, Mark Kauffman, Mark Middleton, David Fiveash, Scott Klosinski, Blair Gordon, Kevin Jackson, Jimmy Martin, Lewis Massey, Brian Hussey, Allyn Johnson, Kerry Stamey 292 aREEKS The 1981-82 year proved to be one of the most successful for Lambda Chi. With over 115 active members they have worl ed to maintain a position as a leader in campus activities and organizations. Gridiron, ODK, Order of Omega, Beta Gamma Siga, and Beta Alpha Psi are only a few of the honorary organizations which have Lambda Chi ' s as members. Also a Lambda Chi is President of the Interfraternity Council. The year has included various fund raising events and tradi- tional parties. Among these parties were the successful fall rush parties, the Winter Costume Party, the Winter Formal (Crescent Ball), and the Spring quarter Gator Weekend. As a finale, the Lambda Chi ' s traveled to Florida for their incompa- rable beach weekend — Crescent Girl. GREEKS 293 HI Phi Delta Theta ' I It ' r tVft JWli Left to right: Chip Pepper, Tim Wright. David McCray, Peter Wright, Thomas Smith, Jim Jarrell, Paul Raulet, Gait Baker, Johnny Meal, Miller Edwards, Bill Murdock, Brian Murray. Bill Gharadini, Scott Morris, Robby Talifero, Jay Wehr, Fletcher Schackleford, Chason Mull, Bob Beattie, Cliff Milliam, Keith Eischeid, John Davis, Steve Solomon, Thilo Best, Eric Kimbrough, David Yapp, Alan Gregory, Greg Guyer, Bill Goldman, Will Brenner, Richard Newton. John Conn, Clay Wilcoxson, Bobby Gailmard, David Peacock, Steve Knott, Mark Slater, Robert Burnham, Bill Cook, Art Masters, Dan Robinson, Hunter Von Cannon, Tony Swan, Leon Jones, Perry Burrus, Jerry Bell, Craig Bowen, Kelly Rogers, Bill Anderson, Bert Madden, Chip Caldwell, Edwin Lowe y 294 GREEKS T. he Phi Delts find college a challenge . . . when they can find it. The only overload a Phi Delt has been known to carry is on the way to the casino (what casino?). Georgia Alpha has only one big party a year. It starts in September, reaches a peak at the " Bowery Ball, " and continues until a few months after " 0-9. " . Among Georgia Alpha ' s philan- thropic projects were contributions to the Sheperd Spinal Clinic and Bubber ' s. What else do we do? Hi-Fi . . . Crecia . . . Did we have a game today? . , . Waffle-Head . . . Hischeid . . . Roach . . . Woodstock . . . Fog . . . Wasted . . . Zonker . . . Bubble-bath . . . Big Jiz . . . Hey, Ralf ... In the boiler room . . . New-ton . . . The Stagger — Inn . . . Meathead . . . Lawn Party . . . Machees . . . Ring that bell . . . The Flies are Free . . . Softball? . . . Who ' s idea was this? . . . " Read this back to me. " " Nevermind. " GREEKS 295 ■J Phi Gamma Delta 1st row, LR: T. Owings, P. Skidmore, S. Stanfield, B. Gay, T. Hawkins, K. Crawford, S. Rodgers. J. Gordy, L. Spain, F. Hanna. 2nd row: S. Lammert, S. Blackwell, J. Flemming, R. Hawkins, M. Johnston, K, Jelinek. P. Cain, K. Boggs, D. Falcone, B. Horlock, J. Fennel!, P. Hardin, J. Tooel, 3rd row: B. Towe, K. Crews, P. Tucker, B. Solomon, G. Hill, T. Wofford, J. Parks, C. Guilbeau, R. Singh, H. Short, E. Hayes, D. Kivett, B. Schneider, T. Beckett, M. Frederick, R. Henson, R. Wolfe. 4th row; B. Ackerman, W. Martin, J. Spearman, D. Tucker, T. Gunned, D. Lowring, D. Hannon, M. Green, S. Phinney, H. Barry, B. Monk, R. Jelinek. Windows: L. Crawley, H. Seidel, P. Putney, R. Cromartie, L. Becton, M. Stelling. Mot Shown: J. Adams, B. Anderson, F. Augello, J. Braden, D. Caras, K. Corbin, D. Cowart, M. Constieri, R. Davis, M. Frix, B. Geisel, M. Grizzard, B. Hall, M. Hamil, T. Hinton, B. Hendrick, S. Hodges, S. Howard, S. Justice, S. Kenney, B.M. Knap, C. Lowrey, G. Mason, M. Reynolds, K. Rocker, R. Sheaks, G. Smith, B. Sullivan, J. Wood, F. Sunney. 296 GREEKS nf ' m , i j. Phi Gamma Delta ' s 1981-82 was another glorious year with several important distinctions and the rejuvination of oth- er fable traditions. The fraternity was again recognized as the " Fraternity of the Year " and received the Alpha Omicron Pi trophy. The chapter ' s campus involvement was parallelled to the dedication of the past. Fiji ' s were represented in every Greek letter honorary society and provided leadership in many of these organizations: Freshman Council, Judicial Program, Business council and its sub-branches, and many other organi- zations found active and enthusiastic participation by the chap- ter. The Fiji ' s also participated in community service projects, such as. Leukemia Drives, Aluminum Car Drives, and projects with the local children. In intramual sports, Fiji ' s finished as runner-up in football and volleyball and took important steps towards regaining the athletic trophy. The year was also char- acterized by the pledging of exceptional young men, an usual strong academic performance, and the work and dedication of little sisters. Boof . . . Cooper ' s run . . . Fiji Island Native Weekend . . . Sparky . . . French Whore . . . Return to Bourbon Street . . . Reggie . . . The Pizza Lady . . . Albino Rhino . . . B.M. . . . J.C. If it ' s Friday, it must be spaghetti . . . Purple Machine . . . The best fraternity on campus. GREEKS 297 Phi Kappa Psi Front row, Ir: J. Wright, P. Ray, K. Jaymes. Second row: D. Finney — President, J. Thornbury, T. Cagle, P. Curran. Third row: E. Drewa, E. Friedrichsen — Vice President, B. McAbee, C. VanSickle, J. Brown. Fourth row: C. Drayton, R. Anchors, D. Beal, S. Peacocke, C. Marsh. Not pictured: D. Gilbertson, W. Bobyshell, M. Adamson, C. Fulmer. i. 298 GREEKS he Georgia Alpha chapter or Phi Kappa Psi has had another busy year. They ' ve had several dances, including a Valentine ' s Day dance and an Around the World dance last April 15. Socials were a big part of the year, with themes such as Anything Goes, Hawaiian, and Hoedown. In addition to their social activities, members were also involved in intramurals and various campus activities. The whole chapter helped raise money for their philanthropy GMI- CEF. Polar Bear Club . . . Young G.S. ' s of America ... Fat and unorganized people not admitted . . , First Annual Stair Surfing Championships . . . AARRGH — Maties — AARRGH! . . . 9-23, a very good day indeed, excellent bouquet . . . Roach PatrdI on the loose . . . There will be a Roof Committee meeting at . . . Why wuzn ' t yore mama here last night? ... Phi Psi Snake-Off Finals ... Get over it ... I was never under 17 ... The Clemson Tiger strikes again . . . Cheetah Committee . . . GREEKS 299 Jb Phi Kappa Tau 1st Row Ir: P. Duncan, B. Crane (Treas), M. Tolte. B. Beckwith. J. Hager, J. Lister, J. Beveridge, T. Tarr, R. Miller, J. Headley (member at large), R. Mona (Sec); 2nd Row: C. Austin, A. Santoli, D. Morre, R. Kallher, L. House, H. Romig, N. Jones, A. Jaeckals, D. Wilson. R. Hickson, T. Creech; 3rd Row: C. Cook, A Caholic, T. Weed, M. Charvin, M. Tor, A. Byers, L.K. Jennings; 4th Row; G. Bell, K. Bennett, K. Polston, J. Mull, G. Ehlers, J. Sego, D. Forestner, K. Smith, M. Rhodes, T. Stark, J. Armstrong, C. Canty, D. Vereen. A 300 Greeks . « awls. ' ' ' Ls usual Beta Xi Chapter is having yet another awe some year filled with festivities, philanthropies, athletics, and brotherhood. Phi Tau retains the All Sports Trophy for the second consecutive year and wishes the Dogs the good fortune we ' ve had. On the philanthropic side of things. Phi Tau won the Greek Week Dean Tate Community Service Award. Highlights in the Land of Awesome include many a band party with artists like the Swingin ' Medallions and Doug Clark and the Hot Nuts and many of those theme parties we are SO famous for. Be on the watch for the second annual Phi Tau ' s Burning of Atlanta Party. Be there or be square. WKKm w GREEKS 301 n. Pi Kappa Alpha L to R: Isl Row: Kefe Ford, Denise Hnatsusk, Holly Strickland, Cindy Cash, Benita Doggit. Paula Stevens, Molly Mentor, Beth Bridges, Ann Marie, Allene Pyke, Julie Donaldson. 2nd Row: Nick Daunt, Mike Dendinger, Greg McNulty, John Perner, Tommy Armentrout, Peter F. Protis, Mike Liss, Markus Phillips, Mike Shannon, David Haymore, Terence Craig, Bob Ryan, Lisa Erwin, Darrine Domain, Susan Mergins, George Crutchfield, Sylvia Backastow, Craig Molan, Pam Hogin, Jim Hughes, Celia Dowdle, M.J. Durand, Micky King, Rick Crawford, Scott Lewis, Jeff Gower, Ricky Stocks, Derriek Wiggins, Fred Hendricks, Alan Miegel, Glen Griffin, Greg Hall. 3rd Row: John Dawkins, Wade Hudson, Scott Horning, Billy Lowe. Phillip Jones, C.J. Stockel, Tuck Spurlin, Phillip Perkins, Johnny Short, Paul List, Todd Barlow, Rob Saye, Tyler Huhmaun, Lewis Johnson, Steve Brown, Marty Hahn, Kevin Eide, Joel Lord, Brad Tucker, Jim Davis, Jeff Gelinas. 4th Row: John Ozor, James Wallace, Greg Armentrout, Rich Bowland, Billy Jones. Mark McDowell, Keith Hiers, Scott Mincey, Jack Knocke, Scott Dona, Rusty Estes, Hal Stringer, Russ Bridges, Bill Kern, David Wilson, Steve Brooks, Chip Cosper, Pat Johnson, Steve Seitz, Danny Morris. 5th Row: Bill Middleton, Chuck Walker, Bob Taylor, Don Wynne, Matt Grage, Herb Lincoln, Warner Bouzak, Raol Sanchez, Robert Hill Mark Papanicolaou, Art Kelley, Greg Fischer, Jim Edward, Randy Kinkaid, Mark Fischer. Jim Cotsakis. Dan Hutchinson, George Rodriquez, Rick Bost. 302 GREEKS he Alpha Mu Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha enjoyed another standing year in 1981 1982. The Pikes started out the year with a tremendously successful rush, pledging the largest and best group of men on campus. Pi Kappa Alpha had another great year in intramur- als, finishing second by one point in the Governor ' s League All Sports Championship. Some of the highlights of the year included Pike ' s Peak Rush Weekend, afternoon champagne parties, the 38th annual costume ball, Midnight Madness, and Dream Girl — Alumni Banquet. A beach weekend in Fort Walton, front porch band parties, ELI band party (the largest party ever on (JGA campus), and the annual Christmas party were also highlights of the year. 1981 Dream Girl — Paula Stevens . . . Mew Orleans — SUGAR BOWL . . . Midnight Madness . . . Gropers on the prowl . . . Tweest . . . " Tree " Liss Roomie . . . Easy Steve . . . The Geek . . . Shove it, Buddy . . . Who ' s got the Sticks? . . . Skeezer the Pool Man . . . Are Rauol Biff here? . . . Hadgi B.J.? . . . Beaner, Edgy, Dryhu- myson, Disco, M.C., C. Naste . , . Sweety, Macho, Testes, Hopsing, Blockhead, Paul Bliss ... Big Wind l»««»«5 ;5 Pi Kappa Phi First Row Ir: I, Barry, M. Milan, C. Thomas, D. Key, J. Thomas, K. Brock, A. Jenkins, D. Key, L. Setts, T. Curlee, J. Brown. Second Row: D. Davis, B. Gibbons, D. Lindsay, K. Shedd, L. Jones, J. Mills, L. Maffett, J. Lawrence, K. Carswell, G. Wilder, O. McGahee. Third Row: B. Rhyne, R. Bicknese, Matt Furlong (Treasurer), M. Shaheen, K. Caldwell, R. Hyde (Secretary), R. James, J. Hanes, J. Davis (President), M. Harp, M. Akres, D. Shedd. Fourth Row; V. Langston, B. Rogers (Vice- President), T. Rice, C. Clements, L. Smith, H. Thompson, C. Barron. Not Pictured: C. Turner, S. Conway, S. Sapp, T. York, C. Chapman. 304 GREEKS ! ue to the dedicated help of all the Brothers and Little Sisters, Lambda had their most successful Rush in recent years. Enthusiasm was the key word for Fall as Pi Kapps participated in helping to raise money for the IFC Leukemia Drive, and also raised money toward their own national philanthropy project P.CI.S.H. (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped). Game Day Band parties and sorority socials kept the Pi Kapps busy during the Fall, with Viking Party highlight- ing winter and their annual Rose Ball Beach Weekend spotlighting spring. Fielding strong and consistant in all sports and participating in a variety of campus clubs and activities. Pi Kappa Phi is looking forward to a rewarding year with continued growth and improvement. Get a grip . . . D.I.C.K. . . . Who ' s crying now . . . the train pulls out of Debo ' s room . . . Pledge Dog . . . Stom- p ' em, Stomp ' em . . . Kick a field goal ... So Damn Bad! . . . Big Ian . . . Hey Matt, what ' s a lavalier . . . Who ' s got a yankee pull ... a wanger what? . . . Lance Romance . . . dime . . . Maintain . . . Who are We? ... Pi Kappa Phi ... Remember that . . . gator . . . alright, Fella . . . Balls Brothers . . . the loft . . . the pit . . the palace . . . Pi Kapp did it in ' 81!!! GREEKS 305 t Sigma Alpha Epsilon r Front; J. Culpepper, First row I-r: B. Henderson, M. Tippits, S. McGregor, Spider, K. Iccovosi, W. Lynn, H. William, R. Hardin, Third row: T. Robinson, R. Watkins, F. Eldridge, R. Hardin, B. Martin, D. Ash, T. Duffy, J. Shuford, S. Speyer, M. Carrington, R. Ellise. B. Henderson, Fourth row Ir: M. Williams, J. Terrell, T. Wade, K. Weekley. J. Walker, H. Turner, E. Simpson, M. Solona. J. Clawson, Fifth row I-r: W. Waddell, J. Cook, B. Walker, T. Farmer, T. Wilson, L. Collins, Sixth row Ir: J. Spivey, J. Dowling, K. Celasia, C. Rogers, B. Rogers, C. Dolan, S. Chick, C. Sligh, K. Turnage, G. Jarell, Seventh row Ir: B. Thurston, M. Green, T. Curtis, W. Kirby, V. Massey, J. Eaton, C. Beckman, S. Hale, Standing: J. Merser, H. Monceic, R. Quinn, F. Bergen, B. Joiner, R. Pierson, D. Marlow, R. Paine, B. Gillis, G. Milner, O. Woodal, C. Hancock, B. Malchow, B. Flowers, L. Smith. B. Sams, J. Spalding, H. Carson, L. Harrison, V. Fisher, S. White, B. Massenberge 306 GREEKS The fall of 1981 was not a particularly good one for fraternities. Bad publicity and a few key arrests set an already insecure administration on edge. We managed to stay clear of any major trouble, a genuine feat and a tribute to good fortune and perhaps a new attitude. This fall we began our $285,000 restoration drive to save Spencer Hall. We had a problem and we have a motto: " If you have a problem — throw money at it and it usually goes away. If not throw more money at It. " We of course had a good Pledge class and again won the Leukemia Drive. Beyond that we settled back into our natural posture of Construc- tive Apathy. Of course, we had no Homecoming float and disallowed our pledges to stand on street corners with greek jersey ' s and harass the public. We feel it is better if others make fools of themselves and the Greek system. It is simply a matter of taste! GREEKS 307 J Sigma Chi 1st row, LR; D. Guritz. C. Millican, L. Durkee, M. Durkee, D. Garcia, M. Brock, B. Davis, B. Flynn. 2nd row: G, Dipman, R. Alford, S. Terry, H. Wade, M. Atkinson, J. Ray, D. Carver, J. Horn, J. Shapiro, H. Switzer, S. Smith, W. Akins, J. Dorsey, G. Turner, D, Camp, D. Averitt, T. Giannini, J. Sanders, D. Browne, K. Burnett, J. Heyman, B. Patton, J. Hopkins. 3rd row: K. Jenks, J. Turner, S. Holden, J. Nevil, R, Showfety, T. Murphy. M. Parker, J. Usher, B. Giannini, B. Slocumbe, R. McConnell, T. Malone, D.A. Murphy, K. Gwin, B. Lewis, E. Hopkins, F. Tindall, S, Evins, C. Crosby, E. Jacobs, G. Daniels. 4th row: W. Woodward, B. Calvert, C. Seller, H. Lee, IN. Deal, H. Williams, M. Cooper, G. Harris, M. Gunn, J, Sherman, B. Rendell, T. McSwain, J, Rogers, M. Travis, M. Brinson, W. McBride, T. Dunlap, P. Millians, G. Davis, D. Hogan, M. Tolbert, S. Rushing, S. Smith, J. Jones, R. Cox, C. Adams. Not shown: B. Brannon, D. Cherry, B. Cleveland, B, Cummings, J. Davenport, B. Ellias, H. Harper, J. Hickcox, R. Hilburn, J. Holder, F. Kahlert, J. Kent, L. Lassetter, D. Merritt, J. Newcombe, J. Olliff, E. Rogers, R. Tippins, D. Valentine, R. Vendetti, J. Walker, S. Yaeger, H. Maddox, T. Hawkins, K. Bishop, H. Gresham, E, Corry, D. Durden, B. Durden, A. Ellis, A. Heyman, R. Hooper, C. Hunter. • V -v - „. .il —JSfabi W€ ' . h, u , i - ,,„,» " ;•- ' ' » - The 1981-82 school year was another great one for Georgia ' s Sigma Chi ' s. The quarter started off with Rush and the pledging of 39 boys. Fall quarter was a blast with bands after all the football games, and socials to keep us busy during the week. Our intramural football renewed the winning tradition that has been associated with Sigma Chi football. Broth- ers were also active leaders in campus activities such as Biftad, Gridiron, and the IFC. Winter Quarter ' s highlight was the annual Sweetheart Week- end held in the mountains of North Carolina. Spring Quarter was full of fun and success for the philanthropy. All the other fraternities turned green with envy during Derby week as all sixteen sororities once again participat- ed in a week full of competition and parties. But Derby had a serious side to it also. The sororities collected over $4500 dollars for the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Retarded. Bag Walk . . . Smoke a Hog . . . Where Are We? . . . Who shot Foggy? . . . Pup ' s Packin Heat . . . The Racing Team . . . Third Floor War Zone ... Dr. Go. Fast . . . Shut-up Catfish . . . Papa Joe ' s — Friday Afternoon . . . Goobly, Goobly . . . Hey mom, can 1 go play with Spanky? . . . Mr. Hawkins . . . Christmas orgies . . . dexatrim ... If you leave now, every- one will know what you ' ve been doing! j I GREEKS 309 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1st row, L-R: Mark DeQuenther, Eric Maxwell, Jeff Miller, Dana Wilhelm, Mike Kaser, Frank Settlemeyer, Anita Douglas, Dru Williams, Cfiuck Speros — President, Frank Willcox, David Griffin. Rick Clardy. Jeff Klag. Rick Viall, Wade Harrison — Sec, Kurt Wolfe, Danny Sparks, Scott Wright. Gent Wilson. 2nd row: Keith Herpy. Beth Goodrich, Rubin Roberts, Jeff Shipp, Robert Blad, Steve Heslin, Kim Chapman. Bruce Freshley, Scott Everett — VicePres., Tony Brown, Jamie Dixon, Fred Gates, Guy Lieberman, Karen Pendley. 3rd row: Scott Campbell, John Robicsek, John McfHally, Dan Duncan. Billy Sparks, Kathy Pike, Alan Jollay, Robert Rowan, Kevin Moore, David Shone. Gail Johnson. Burt Skall, Rob McGinnis — Comptroller, Valerie Mairase, Will Strother. 4th row: Joy Wiley. Bob Bolder, Randy Russell, Steve Mairose, Suzy Whatley, Mike Jones, Cammy Berting, Wayne Edwards — Recorder, Jeff Hudkins, David Wills, Martha Thorne. Robin Lee. Smith Campbell. Chuck Martin. David Tolleson, John Zittrover, Kevin Shumaker, Larry Stacks, Bev Surowier, Kendal, Goodson, Randy Karrh, Bill Maguire, Ken Miller, Jeff Weber, Ben Rucker, Dan Hudson. 5th row: Angle Boatwright, Leslie Camp, Doug LaFrance. Tony Monico. Pete Reuning, Kim Wilkes. Jimmy Arnhart. Shirley Shelton, Pres. Johnson, Roy Gottschalk, David Dudley. 310 GREEKS The past year has seen the Georgia Delta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon become one of the top fraternities on campus. 1981 Queen of Hearts, featuring ELI, was the largest single fraternity party in University of Georgia history. That little gathering of 5000 or so kicked off a fantastic Rush program, culminating in 30 pledges for the Fall and great prospects for 1982. Sig Ep has continued its strong athletic tradition, winning the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash swim meet for the third year straight; scholastically they are moving higher into the top ten In fraternity grade point averages. Sig Ep placed third in Homecoming, with the most unusual float ever to grace a parade, and the entire football season was used to great advantage with their Alumni Program as well as their Social Calen- dar. The quantity and diversity of Sig Ep ' s activities and successes gives them the drive to move ever forward, with virtue, dlligance, and brotherly love. Sparks is gone but he left a duplicate . . . Wayne finally won an election . . . Pantlln and Speros taught us why the South resents Yankee govern- ment . . . Swamp! Swamp! Swamp! Swamp! . . . Franky ' s in love Uncle Evan Williams ... The Empire Stabs Back . . . Who cares about Apathy International? . . . What ever happened to Dale Smith? ... The George A. Brown Bad Debt Financing Company ... No Fat Sex Allowed . . . Where ' s Q? Out meeting people again!?! GREEKS 311 Tau Kappa Epsilon First Row (Ir): Donna Eagan, Jamie Cox. Kim Facon, Carol Trapnell. Lisa Holt, Cheryl Coopland. Second Row: Dave Senft, Rick Sewell, Andy Crews, Rodney Beasley, Johnny Weeks, Kenny Dempsey, Steve Hyde. Third Row: Ricky Taylor, Frank Leach, Jon Trankina, Tommy Stewart, Jeff Dehaven, Dan Crowe, Jeff Denton, Mark Hall, Ray Daniel. Fourth Row: Allen McDonald, Bo Banks, Mike Hoover, Julio Melendez, Bill Ricketson, Tim Trotman, Tom Coyne, Robert Missroom, Brent Hiiff. Fifth Row: Bryan Waller, John Murphy, Timmy Beasley, Steve Whipple, Lloyd Carver, Gene Harber, Bill Thorne, Bruce Wood, Don Hadden, Jim Erwin. Sixth Row: Eddie Sellers, Jeff Severs, Dave Lopez, David Ivey, Brett Bobbitt, Mike Harley, Tom Allen, Kyle Rowan. Seventh Row: Wayne Hoover, Rick Weeks, Mark Phillips, Todd Hahn, Joe Lo Cicero. 312 GREEKS Ion T, his year Tau Kappa Epsilon celebrated its tenth year on campus. Alot has been accomplished in this short time, includ- ed winning Top TKE Chapter in the nation the past nine years. Thye also have been Fraternity of the Year, three out of the last five years. Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Homecoming Banquet, Tenth Anniver- sary Formal, Beach Weekend, and Shrimp and Beer Weekend highlighted their social calender. This year was started off with TKE ' S annual " Hairy Dog Spirit Drive " and later on the " Miss Legs " contest. The TKE ' s are always active in the community, and this year is no exception. They had a cookout for the Patrician House (A home for the elderly). During the spring the brothers took underpriviledged children on a picnic and then to the G- Day game. The TKE ' s have had a busy year with their academic achei- vements, beneficiaries and social calender. Expect no mercy . . . It ' s Wayne ' s fault . . . Cracker jack . . . The big nick ... Is there another Keg? . . . ASAP . . . CMA . . . Does Bill know yet? . . . Sexersize! . . . ESAD ... A decade of dreams; a future of reality. GREEKS 313 Theta Chi fl n RedCanalnBri,: ' ■■ CjrtBfii ITOtM p.TlieTheUChfii nnyphilaMlinpa callus RdaM QA " ■ msBMin9T«Di.i ' AMIinairsbn Cms List VI a ' « ' ii ' thw... ' nieii ••w ' syournatiatf ' ' Brad . . . Dnti Ball«sbiM lyg tst Row (LR) Chuch Young, Melitta , Beth Thompson, Carol Welch, Michele Wilcox, Dana Duckett, Debbie McLaughlin, Gerri Chyatte, Louise Freeman, Rodney Taylor. 2nd Row: Ophilia Hester, John Wise, Clard Willingham, Dan Mahoney, Warren Wakeland, Russell Curtis, Sam Patrick, Neal Combs, Buddy Stratigos, Bob Fraley, Rob Stevens. Brad Dermond, Bill Parker, Dane Nesbit. 3rd Row: Steve Grow, John Born, Hoseph Hohnson, Scot Wright, Bill Oliver, Greg Clarke, Jay Drew, Lance Richards, Meal Kanitsch, Mark Banks, Andrew Tiro, Max Nestvogel, Jim Tinnesz, The cat is Rocky, Scott Conroy, Troy Balliew, Kith Muller. 314 GREEKS his past year has proved to be one of the most successful ever for Theta Chi. The year was kicked off with the most effective Fall Rush in years. Their annual Ski Weekend and Brother ' s Retreat, Spring Hay Party, The Bill Browning Invitational Golf Clas- sic, Red Carnation Ball, Pantation Weekend, and the Russell Curtis Football Tournament were some of the most festive social events of the year. The Theta Chi ' s also seriously participated in many philanthropies, including Knights of Co- lumbus Retarded Childrens Fund, Leukemia, Athens Boxing Team, and Theta Chi Easter Keg Hunt. All in all, it ' s been a hell of a year for Theta Chi. Grows Last Will and Testament . . . Kabob . . . Skeebs . . . Spidey Drain . . . Let ' s fo two out of three . . . The Hawk . . . Rollo . . . Keep Banks away from the fireplace . . . Hey, Max! Where ' s your mattress?? . . . Rocky . . . Stand up. Brad . . . Don ' t ' flush the toilet down stairs . . . Balliewbius . . . Attitude Re-adjustment Ses- • •w ' t ' l Zeta Beta Tau Row 1: Sonny Eubanks, Craig Foster, Richard A. Murphy (Sec), Chris Hoover (Treas.), Derric Lowery; Row 2: Martin Eubani s (Vice President), Adam Rini, Dave Ridgway, Becca Burton, John Garrett, Lisa Smith, Scott Sellers, Chris Allred; Row 3: Robert Brooks, Earl Pendley (President), Troy Bruckner, David Rogers, Roger Pittman, Bill Morris, Jeff Floyd (Vice-President); Row 4: Will Rice, Kevin Foote, Ron Debranski. Bill Ansted, Mike Payne, John Kidd, Russell Patterson, Rick Sjoblom, Larry Morris, Chris Allen Not Pictured: Michael Blakely, Mark Preisinger, Lennie Qeiger, Jay Kitchel, Greg Carson, Rick Jarl eau, Eddie Hazan, Mike Watkins, James Watklns. I 316 GREEKS 1fe ■ V .- v p %nt a i ' i._- .,4 During the spring of 81, Zeta Beta Tau held their formal week- end at Jekyli Island. This included an Award ' s Banquet, a beach party, and a formal dance. The ZBT Governor ' s League soft- ball team came in first place. Their intramural football team finished in second place this fall. The ZBTs chartered two buses to New Orleans and had a fantastic Sugar Bowl trip. The main project in the winter of ' 82 involved the Annual ZBT Spirit Drive with all proceeds going to the American Heart Association. ZBT is ... a powerhouse of excellence, ... a group of individuals working togehter in brotherhood, . . . having fun while furthering the learning experience of college. , •» »» ' to ' GREEKS 317 1 1 318 K. CLASSES 319 I d GR AI lATES ( 320 GRADaATES JATES 4 GRADOATES 321 Karen Arneson Carolyn Ashley Katherine Beaver Joe Bishop Catherine Burnett Elizabeth Dacus Mike Dendinger Teresa Deshields Mark Earley James Franklin Hal Fulmer John Gardner Don Goode Tamara Greb Page Gunn Masir Hamzah Che-ISu HamzahSain Jerry Hatcher Kathy Head Edward Herring George Holland 322 GRADUATES ;aI jH y, f g f u f ■» Gijsbert Van Eijk Tim Wall Tom Whiting Margaret Zeigler Amir Jassim Gray Johnson Wanda Johnson Jeff Lewis Hermine McLarty Steve Moss Walter Paulk Joe Peeples Adamu Saaka Kenneth Stone Tim Stuckey Patrick Tanner Marcia Thurmond Lisa Tolleson Thomas Treffinger GRADGATES 323 II ii 324 SENIORS Senior Exit Exam: Answer yes or no; As a senior at the University of Georgia you plan on graduating soon. At the time of your admission to this school, certain things were made known to you as requirements for graduation. Have you done all of these things? 1. Eaten a late night meal at Blanche ' s? 2. Rung the bell after winning a football game? 3. Gone one complete quarter without a visit to the library? 4. Gone to the library? 5. Failed the Regents at least once? 6. Argued with " Brother Jud " at the plaza? 7. Written one obnoxious letter to the Red and Black? 8. Been present or semi-present at a Georgia-Florida game? 9. Visited each one of Athens illustrious bars; Papa Joe ' s The Armadillo Palace The B and L or Backstage The Fifth Quarter O ' Malleys The Mad Hatter Smoke ' s TK Harty ' s Harry ' s 40 Watt Club The Night Owl Lounge (5 extra points for this one) 10. Sat on the tracks (no excuses, you had three years) 11. Yelled " Go Dawgs! " in another town? (preferably Clemson or Au- burn) 12. Lived in a high rise dorm? 13. Attended a rush party simply for the free beer? 14. Camped out for tickets to a Georgia event? 15. Gone to see the male strippers or the erotic bull riding contest? If you are a senior and haven ' t done too well on this test, we suggest that you stay in Athens for the amount of time you feel that you need to do all the things that you haven ' t yet done. Remember, this test is not a complete list, so, if you can think of other reasons why you should stay at the University, by all means, stay! Nancy Adier Laura Albritton Marci Aldridge Jan Alford Behroot Alsharif Eileen Anderson Deborah Arndt Diane Arndt James Arnhart Gary Austin Teresa Bagley Donna Bahnken Sequin Baker Karen Banks Vicki Bannerman Georganna Bartlett Wanda Barton Vicki Beall Fonda Beasley John Bell Stephen Bell Doris Benfield Vivien Blaine Leslie Blank Rhonda Blaylock Sandra Blevins Bendy Bohler Alesia Bond John Booth Stewart Bowers Thayer Bowles David Boyd Lore Branch Lucy Branch Susan Brandt Diane Bridges Randall Brittain Denise Brown Treg Brown Dale Brubaker Robert Brown Terri Brunson Darlean Burden David Burkett Sara Burris GiGi Bush Teresa Byrd Debbie Cabe Jeanna Cain Bobbie Caldwell Rebecca Callaway Dicks Campbell Richard Campbell Chris Cautrell - f A 1- r Tii ' ii 326 SENIORS Diane Carl Jean Carl Richard Carlsen Greg Carroll Philip Carpenter Cathy Carson Karen Carter Patricia Carter Stuart Caul Melissa Cauthen Karleen Chalker Cliff Chandler Lloyd Chapman Nancy Chesna Karen Clay Edith Clayton Lynn Cline Emilie Cloer Jennifer Coggin Mark Colicchio Dan Collins Jeanine Conkle Karia Cooper Annette Craft Lynn Craft Curtis Crawford Walter Cromer Doranda Crooke Kerry Crosby Suzanne Crow Steve Dailey Marjorie Danese Debra Daniel Leonard Daniel Steve Daniel Dawn Danner Beata Darai Aaron Davidson Michael Davis Kathy Dawson Melanie Day Lisa Demer David Denzlne Grady Dickey Michille Dillingham Julia Dinkins Rebecca Dixon Melanie Doar ReGina Dobson J. Downer Mary Dreher Mark Dugan Robert Duncan Sharon Dunn SENIORS 327 Wade Dye Jan Egins David Ellgass Melody Elzy Barbara Farfan Joni Farmer Pam Faulkner Diane Feorino Lynn Ficken Jodi Field Bruce Fine John Flanders Debora Fleming (JIanda Fleming Eric Fletcher Julie Flowers Merrill Folsom Jeffrey Foltz Tamerah Foltz Danny Freeman Evelyn Fried Edith Fulghum Carleen Garnto Ken Qasklns Samuel Geer William Gibbons Saundrette Gibbs Arthur Gibert Dena Gilbert John Ginn Nick Givens Scott Glass Gina Gleaton Paulette Gleaton Jay Glover Charles Gobin Nancy Gobin Rhonda Golden Julia Gordy Susan Graham Theresa Greene Lisa Greefeld 328 SENIORS Charles Cribble Wllma Grier Betsy Grimes Jeff Grogan Glada Gunnells Jill Habersetzer Kathryn Hamdy Dexter Hammond Jack Handmacher Maureen Hannan Eugenia Harvey Tom Heard Connie Hedden Robert Henderson James Hendrix Marian Hesse Wade Hester Sherri Hewell Janice Hines Amy Holland Teresa Hollins Fran Hollowell Midhael Howard Christina Howell Janet Huggins Cheryl Hughes Kathleen Hughes Bryan Hunt Robin Isley Angela Jackson Anita Jackson Sandra Jackson Cathy Jacobson Jay Jeffrey Kurt Jefferson Annette Jenkins Dreama Jenkins Melanie Jenkins Cynthia Johansson CirKly Johnson Mary Lynne Johnson Katherine Johnson Robert Johnson Joy Johnston Racheal Jones Bonnie Jordan Terr! Jordan Beth Kelly Gail Kerns Stephen Kidney Carrol Kind Jill Klompus Leah Koster Tracee Kvam SENIORS 329 Kelly Langley 1 Joanna Lanier M jm All Lateef r . Lynn Lawler m- ' -M Debra Lee r « William Lee jfcii Linda Leung Deborah Levine Lisa Lewis Sherry Lewis Patricia Lindeman Kathy Linsley Mary Jo Little Laura Livesay Bernadette Locke Margaret Logan Ginger Long Lori Louderback Deborah Lovett Martina Luethy Julie Lumpkin D onna Maddox Bert Madden Jennifer Maguire Jeannie Mahoney Judson Malcolm Charline Mandeville Michael Mann Enita Mason Cynthia Mathews Terry Mathews Lunn Matthews Gail Maxwell Leslie Mayer Monique McCall Ivy McCracken Darryl McDonald Marty McDonald Elizabeth McDowell Richard McSpadden Cathy Meadows Ann Messick Lisa Messing Angela Meadowbrooks Phillip Milan Amy Miller Patricia Miller Charles Millirons Sherry Minish Pamela Miserocchi Lisa Mitchell Donna Montgomery William Moore Conye Morris 330 SENIORS Donna Morris Lisa Morris Justin Morrison Brett Morrow Mary Morton Elizabeth Mote Dorris Moulder Kim Mullis Irene Munn She Musselwhite Laura Meace Janice Nettles Mark Newton NgutI Christopher Donald Norsworthy Hiro Nuklyama Azibanato Oke Joanna Ozburn Bart Parker Belinda Parker Cynthia Parker Amy Paster Carol Patterson Jill Pavuk Julie Payne Ruth Pearlstein Lynne Peak Nan Perry Laura Phillips Sheila Pierce Kimball Pirman Kenneth Poe Ralph Poppell David Portwood Jeff Potter Lynne Potts Mark Preisinger Robert Presley Gregory Prince Nena Puckett Keith Radenhausen Katherine Rambo Wendy Recht Josie Redwine Jacqueline Reed Tim Reneau Tim Rhinehart Alison Rice William Rice April Rich John Richards Louise Richards Julie Riley Mary Lyn Robertson SENIORS 331 m w Nina Robinson Susan Robinson Janice Rogers William Rogers James Romines Joanne Rothfarb Judy Russell Nancy Russon Paul Salter Steven Samples Gail Sanpson Claudia Sanders Mary Sawyer AAark Schmitter Ted Schulte David Seabolt Pam Settle Linda Shea Ed Shedd Michael Sheenhan Patti Shupe Katherine Sizemore Marilyn Siegal Frampton Simons Monica Singer Marcia Siskind William Slaughter Angela Smith Anita Smith Evelyn Smith Laura Smith Lisa Smith Toyya Smith Beth Snarr Geneine Snell Alane Spangler Donna Sparrow Marion Spell Bobby Stallings Susan Stanfield Richard Stephens Cynthia Stevens Joy Still Maliece Still Kenneth Stipe Thorn Stokes Pamela Stovall Scott Stowers Donald Strand Claude Su Beverly Surowiec Lisa Swinson Rebecca Tatum Marcella Taylor 332 SENIORS Mary Templet Susan Thomas Beth Thompson Becky Thompson Julia Thornton Harriet Timm Brad Tippins Leah Townsend Todd Turk Connie Turnbull Opal Tyson Craig Underset Fran Vickers Jon Vining Linda Walker Denise Wallace David Walsh Mary Walsh Pam Walter Ralph Walton Ted Wansley Gina Waters Lou Waters Steven Wattron James Weaver Tracey Webb Marty Weger Denise Wellington Tim Wells Thomas Whatley Sharon White D avid Wilder Dana Wilhelmi Benjamin Williams Dave Williams Patricia Wilson SENIORS 333 Junior year — what are the characteristics? The major is decided, the basics are about over. The college lifestyle is determined and Athens is no longer refered to as school, it is home. What do juniors do? Some buckle down and get " serious " about their studies, some major in extracurriculars, some do both, for the junior year is about the time when the art of " Time Budgeting " is finally mastered, in other words, if you want to do something bad enough the time is found somewhere. The junior year is when there is still energy and finally the know how to; be a member of ten organizations, an officer in four, attend ail meetings, be enrolled in classes full time, hold a job, lie in the sun, do laundry, attend all sporting events, go out for beer, talk on the phone, eat and sometimes even clean up afterwards, watch the favorite soaps, girl watch — guy watch, and study. Perhaps it is the restless year. Trying to enjoy everything before its too late. Sv 4 i mm ' J A fl : , " frlK B iJ H - J. K ' Mtr XM A L H f ' I fr H Mr ] fax i lU JUNIORS 335 Charles Andrews Tamara Andrews Dwayne Ansley Cindy Archer Mimi Argo Mary Page Armstrong Kelly Dawn Askin Rosemary B. Avera Donald Bailey Bret Baker Bin Ballew Kathleen Banks John Barfield Caria Barnes Cheryl Barnes Mark Beck Susan Bennett Ambie Berry Gregory Berryhill Lauren Betts Cynthia Anne Binkley Julie Boehm Bob Bourne Gina Bradley Lynn Bradley Jeanine Brennan Diane Brown Kenneth Brown Kay Bryan Karen Buchanan Tony L. Burger Lynn Burkett May Burley Clarissa Busby Will Busbyshell Gail Bussian Janelle Butler Ronald Byrd Rob Cameron Ronnie Campbell Jamie Cannon Nikki Canter (h 336 JCJNIORS Thomas Earl Carney Mary Carson Danae Carter Cynthia Cash Robert Cassell Carol Chandler Edith Chandler John Chandler Brent Chitty Chris Clark Debbie Clark Trina Clines James Clowe Julie Cochran Melanie Coffee Emily Cofield Diane Coggins Tim Coile Carol Coker Doug Collins Linda Collins Beth Comer Lisa Conner Dixie Cox Tony Coy Christy Craig Alex Currin Robert Darnell Susan Daughtry Glenn Davis Priscilla Davis Jerome Deal Peggy Deegan Catalina Del Corrall George Demas Tim Dempsey Chris DiNapoli Stephanie Dockery Martha Draper Blake Dudley Shari Dyer Daryl Dykes Dee Lane Eades Walter Elliotte Debbie English Mark Epperson Deborah Ernst Theresa Eubanks JtJNIORS 337 Franklin Evans Denise Everitte Don Exiey Jeanette Fisher Mary Fletcher Doreen Finn Stan Pouts Mark Fowler Anita Franklin Robin Freeman Margaret Friedman James Gaither Jeff Garrison Robin Givens Lori Gladstein Sharon Gordy Belinda Gourdine Lynn Graham Tim Graham Beth Grant Daniel Greene Leila Greiff Hank Griffeth Daphne Griffin Donna Griffin Judson Guest Diane Hackney Laura Hale George Hambrick Alison Hardy Phoebe Harper Jan Harris Paula Hattaway Tonya Hawkins Lisa Hayden Greg Heard Bryan Hearn Margaret Helmly Rolfe Henry Lynn Henson Cynthia Herrington Susan Hess Evelyn Higgins Janice Hilliard Carol Hilton Cindy Hinebaugh Cynthia Hoffman Kim Holland r M W fl P ' V . |r " ■ M ■ ' ' . w i 338 jaNIORS SEBS? Paige Holloway Mary Alice Hollowell Julie Hopper Susan Hubbell Beverly Huff Sharon Huggins Lee Hunter Charia Huston Tanja Gay Hutto Cheryl Iverson Lillie R. Jenkins Timothy Jenkins Jennifer Johnson Joseph Johnson Susan Johnson Tammy Johnson Viola Johnson Beth Johnston LeeAnn Jones Scummer Jones Suzanne Jones Sammye Justice Steve Kanner Scott Kay Cliff Kennedy Denise King Hank Klar Steven Knapp Shelley Lampton Theresa La Valley Suzanne Lehmberg Robert K. Lemley Laurie Lemmons Shawn Lettis Garland Lewallen Robin Lewis Lisa Little Lena Lovette Cynthis Lurry Jill Lyeria Michael Lynch Donna Lytle Becky Mahan Mark Mahoney Gina Malcolm Mell Mallory Jean Malsbary Patricia Manis JCJNIORS 339 Beverly Martin Spring Mason Melanie Mathis Connie Matthews Charles May Kevin McCabe Craig McConnell Matt McCord Marcia McCrory Amy McCune Mike McCurley Brian McDonald Paige McDonald Jane McGehee Brad McGill Cheryl Mclnvale Lee Ann McKim Robby McMahan Sydney Mills Marie Mingus Terr! Minor Monique Mitchell Brenda Mize Annelies Mondi Richard McNeely Bob Merck Mark Merritt fs A j» i% r K Cheryl Miller Julia Miller ' " ■ Ji % w |t Melanie Miller Jffl¥ L ■ i. t Phil Montague Tammy Moon James Moore Janice Moore Kay Moore Teresa Moreland Louie Morgan Susan Morris Scott Morrison Pamela Morrow Richard Moss Emmett Mullins Mary Ellen Nash Katherine Neal Jason Nevoit Michael Newberry Lisa Newman Jeannie Nichols 340 JUNIORS Mark Norton Agnes O ' Connell Charles Odum Susan Oglesby Jeff O ' Neal Mary Louise O ' Neal Nancy Painter Jill Paradise Susan Parker William Patterson Ally son Penn Tonya Petermen Caroline Phillips Sabrina Pickels Trina Pippin Phyllis Pope Martha Prather Gary Prendergast Bryan Puckette Wanda Randall Robin Ratledge Steve Reeves Patricia Reichel Melodie Revis Mark Reynolds Didie Rhodes Janet Richardson Robin Richardson Gary Rich Jane Richey Joyce Rigot Debra Robarts Isaac Roberson Sally Rodgers Katherine Roe Thomas Rumph Bari Sabo Gregory Sapp Rhonda Schwartzman Leslie Scott Sheila Searcy Donna Segars Sandra Shannon Douglas Shaw Alan Shelton Chip Shepard Nancy Shepherd Scott Sherwin JCJNIORS 341 Angle Shurling Cindy Sikes James Simon Douglas Simpson Robert Simpson Vicki Slauson Byron Smith Charles Smith Christopher Smith Ernest Smith Geoff Smith Laura Smith Susan Sproat Luanne Spruell Donna Stanaland Linda Steint erg SueBee Stemwell Pan Stewart David Still Walter Stinnett Mark Stocks Angle Strickland Tsai Sung Elizabeth Sutherland Julie Swain Dru Ann Synal Benjamin Taylor Penni Taylor Annette Teichert Dee Thompson Denise Thompson Laverne Thompson Tim Thompson Mark Thomson Cecil Thornton Lance Tiliett Hilda Tompkins Janice Tool Artie Torrance Melvin Turman LeAnne Turner Durand Turner tm Leslie Smith i % i T " . C M ' p 4 Sandra Smith Steve Smith Tina Smith { tl i 1 T €k 4 iJ 1 Kelly Snooks 1 jj jlr A. m m. _J ih 1 Becky Sosebee rl JM mm mM M H 342 JtJMIORS Kim Underwood Lynn VanWart Jeanie Veazey Donna Walters Barry Ward Jay Watson Ron Wendt Cyndi Whaley Craig White Octavia White Lee Whiteside Sherry Whiteside John Wiggins Jeff Wigley Jamie Wilcox Susan Will ie Connie Wilkinson Sandra Willard Pochantas Williams Susan Wilson Cheryl Wingate Brad Winney Bobby Wise Wendy Witowski JCJNIORS 343 ' ' mm :i mn I It ' s nice to know your way around. It ' s nice not to carry the label of " freshman " anymore! What ' s so great about the sopho more year? It ' s nice to know what to expect at what times of the year, and it is nice not to be the last to hit the computer at Chickopee to get whatever might be leftover. It ' s nice to know how to act, it ' s nice to know a couple more people and it ' s nice to be able to live where you want and with whom you want. It ' s nice to have caught on to the fine art of scheduling spring quarter classes between 2nd and 4th periods, or in some cases to have caught on to the fine art of simply skipping classes. Suffering from sophomore slump? Well, the sophomore year may not be as adventuresome as the previous, but it ' s still r . fii if 1 iHi 80PH( " VlORES Janice Adams Vivien Alford Meal Anthony Mary Kay Barron Bill Bassett Richard Beverly Elizabeth Black Stefanie Black Phil Blankenship Joni Bolden Marc Bonagura Jennifer Bone Chrissy Bonner Stuart Bradley Beverly Burnley Beth Cairns David Caldwell DeeDee Cantrell Bobby Cantrelie Kitty Carter Leigh Ann Carter Courtney Caskin Paul Cates David Chandley Harriet Chapman Tina Chapman Deana Childers Michael Christopher Tonya Clark Lisa Clement Debbie Coffee Allyscn Collins Cindy Connell Renie Cordell Tracy Cox Angela Coxton Frances Creech Melissa Christie Annette Crockett Sabrina Crowder Laurie Grumpier Robyn Crumpler Lee Culpepper Debbie Dalton Daria Davis 346 SOPHOMORES r I m Connie Dekle Elizabeth Daniell Dianna DeLoach Erin Denty Juanita Derricott Cindy Draper Debbie Duffield Lee Dunn Jody Dyal Robin Eason Angela Evans Glenn Evans Kimberly Feldhaus Sandra Few Yvettia Finney Judith Fitzgerald Alise Fiveash Bernice Ford Lauren Fruehauf Nancy Fulginiti Kevin Gantz James Garland Gene Garrett Brian Geiger Terri Gelegotis Jennifer GerhardI Kathy Gibbons Elaine Gill Grant Gibson Pamela Goldstein Lisa Gore Diane Graham Mary Ann Granade Allison Grayson Kimberly Grove Tim Hall Kimberly Halliday Angle Hammond Lori Haney David Harben Jacqueline Harper Thomas Harris Michael Harrison Joni Hartley Soraya Hasnain ] SOPHOMORE 347 Susan Heffernan Catherine Hester Holly Hester Dot Higgins Rodrick Hokanson Betsy Holland Douglas Holleman Melinda Holloway Christie Hood Sarah Howell Maria Hurt Rachel Iverson Robin Ihnot David Irby Ann Jaeckels Dana Janousek Valerie Jenkins Janet Lee Jenness Jon Jewett Avis Johnson Jane Johnson Darrell Jones Jeff Jones Michael Jones Marie Jones Shereyl Jones Melissa Jordan Alan Kelley David Key Kay Krabe Michael Kruger Richard Kushner Amy Lam Eddie Lambeth Jack Langlois Joan LaValley Russell Leboff Daphne Lee Rachel Lee Lynn Lewis Laurie Liebherr Cynthia Leidich Jul Levine Bradley Lowery Louise Loy 348 SOPHOMORES f Caria MacMillan Patricia Martin Ann Matthews Kelly McCrary Scott Mc Kenzie Mark Meadows Terry Mercer Lisa Merrill Yolanda Merritt Sherie Mills Jim Minchew Karen Mitchell Beth Moebuis Mary Kay Moore Wayne Moore Felicia Morris Judy Morris Sarah Moss Judi Moylan Bari Murphy Brian Myles Gina Myles Curtis Neff Todd Nolan John O ' Brien Cathleen OKelley Nora O ' Leary Mira Om Robert Ott John Oxford Danise Page Ann Palmer Kathy Park Kenneth Patton Angela Payne Miriam Peavy Beth Perry Barbara Pittroff Susan Plott James Plunkett Angela Powell CarIa Powell Gail Powell Naimah Rashad Rhonda Reece i SOPHOMORES 349 I Deborah Redden Steve Rich Mary Richardson Ted Richey Jennifer Rivard Gary Roberson Roberto Rodriguez Robin Rosende Mary Rothfuss Lyneate Rouse Hope Russell Leslie Russom Kent Sanford Andrea Satterfield Christie Savage Christopher Schleier Ashley Schuchard Ellen Setzer Stephen Sharpe Layne Shattles Marty Shaw Donna Sheffield Donna Shields Mary Paige Simmons Kaye Simms Juanita Sims Lori Sines Jennie Smith Jodi Smith Vicki Smith Karen Smyth Lon Spitler 350 SOPHOMORES Steven Stavro Glenda Strange Angelo Stratigos Suzanne Strickland Jill Summers Jerry Swan Dawn Taylor Steve Teffeteller Jennifer Thomas Wanda Thomas Kayla Tillman Ted Tolleson Russell Townley Carol Trapnell Bo Travis Sandra Tullia Terri Turk Susan Turner Lynsley Tyler Laura Vansant Chris VanSickle Cheryl Wall Rhonda Waters Melissa Watson Lynn Webster Marshall Welsh Kay West Julia Whitford Ronnie Whitworth Maribeth Wicks Michelle Wilcox Caria Williams Gina Williams Iva Willaims Jenna Williams Karen Williams Sophia Williams Mary Jean Wilson Trey Wofford Sharon Wong Lisa Woodruff Kip Wright Frank Wright Maribeth Yarbrough ' A a SOPHOMORES 351 What could be more exciting than to be a freshman. A clean slate just starting out, four of five years of CIGA life to plan for, things to do, people to meet, and places to see. Oh if we could only have a second try at freshman year. Another chance to start over (and do everything right this time). The upper-classmen ' s dream — the freshmen ' s dread. Some freshmen just can ' t seem to make enough mistakes! Besides, fresh man life is hard. The last to get to register. Remember having a schedule like 1st, 4th, and 9th? The last to discover what is going on, and the group of students that really couldn ' t help that they didn ' t sign up for spring quarter Fla-Ga ticket sales. Freshman year has it ' s good times but it ' s rough to be a freshman. ?l ;-: FRESHMErH 353 Matthew Abele Kim Adams Sammy Adams Linda Akridge Christine Anderson Holly Anderson Sharon Anderson % Michael Ansel f- M Thomas Armentrout m. ■ :- David Arnall Ridge Ashworth ■Hb| Lorey Baggett Diana Ballard Benjamin Banks Susan Barnette Jan Barr Lee Barrett Stephanie Barrs Walter Barry mi Kevin Bazemore kHv Robert Bead p™ Paula Beale % ' ■ Troy Beckett Barbara Bedingfield Laura Bedingfield Jgi Carrie Bell IK- j B Lizzie Bell F « | Sonia Bell l ' - v Susan Bell l M Karen Bennett shB i Vickie Berdanis ■l Kathleen Berrigan fPIl Kim Berry v T Tina Black -f Lori Blackburn Mary Blacker tfH Elizabeth Bluster Mark BIythe Debra Bodne Mandy Boe Sam Bolden Mel I Boone Jade Boulware Craig Bowen Gary Bowen Becky Brackett Lisa Bradfield Julie Bradley 354 FRESHMEN Susan Brault Richard Brenner Laura Brigham Jack Briscoe Jane Brock Carolyn Brown Dale Foster Glenn Brown Kathryn Brown Simone Brown Sara Brundige Robin Bullard Kay Burkett Rhonda Burns Beth Burson Susan Bushaw Deanna Butler Joanne Byelick Lisa Byrd Maria Cabibi Cristol Caines Angle Carmolingo Keith Carter Kelly Carter Shawn Carter Kim Caughman Carol Chambers Keith Chapman Cathy Christa Diane Cecil Robin Clark Max Clayton John Clifton Ronald Coddington Oran Cohen Gina Coleman Kimberly Collins Pamela Coman Paula Compton Robbin Conklin Lori Cook LuAnne Cook Maria Cordell Kathy Cornell Angela Cosby Douglas Cotter Karen Cotton Chad Couch FRESHMEN 355 Leslie Cowan Elaine Cox Pam Coyle Neil Cozad Victoria Cozart Jequetta Crawford Pequita Crawford Lisa Crim Patti Crouse Margaret Crowder Ervin Crowther Sharon Curenton Julia Daniels Daphne Daniely Alan Dasher Duane Davis Judith Davis Karen Davis Karen Dilling Deborah Donaldson Lee Ann Doyle Dianne Drawdy Bill Dunbar Diana Dunbar f ' Robert Davis 1 Irving Dawson Troy Dean ' " 7 Frank DeBiasi V Ron Denson ' yw AAargret Devlin g g Lori Duvall ■E Cberyl Duzenski George Dyson Lisa Earnhart j|k " - K Sarah Eberhard K Paul Egins 4hhm i HH Kim Ellef ' Brian EIrod W Ruth EIrod m 7 Jill Erdman v: ' . Pam Eudaily Pamela Everett d " H iomas Everett M k. Carlton Faulk K Michael Feely % -T Molly Feeney jL Tim Fie key ■ «« Kathy Fine ♦■ . 356 FRESHMEN IL Susan Fletcher Frank Flowers Harris Fogel Melissa Ford Michael Fortson Clayton Foster Diane Fowler Randy Franklin Wanda Frazier Mark Freeman Terry Freeman Valerie Fuller Ronnie Gable David Gaither Sharon Gammage Jan Garner Lisa Garrett Paul Gash Erica Gates Marcia Gaynes Marcie Gaynes Tom Gillon Frank Glover Joel Glover Laura Glover Terri Goethe David Golden Kristy Goosman Richard Gordon Deborah Gouge Allison Greason Allyson Greene Kathryn Green Paulina Greene Robert Greenwood Kelly Griffin Susan Griffith Merry Groover David Guest Michelle Guyer Karen Haas Sheila Hackley Annette Haire Donna Hale Mary Hale Mary Handley Linda Haney Cheryl Hanners FRESHMEN 357 Pamela Hansen . Ellen Harding iP-i ' -i Leslie Harper mT Detra Harris •Mk ' ' JL Pamela Harris Slh„ Melanie Hatcher IKlK Kathie Haury J eslie Hawkinson m- w Heather Hawley u k Sandy Hearn mL Rayna Helm Jr-Wi Peri Helton ISFfr p« Mark Hemingway m Kim Hensley d jS Lee Ann Henson i[ 1 aP Barbara Hicks ' wL Robert Hicks mmr Kim Hill Priscilla Hill Sandra Hill Maria Hoath Charles Hoffman Jimmy Holden Lisa Hollingsworth Rhonda Hollingsworth Robyn Holly Brenda Holscher Jane Holt John Holt Carol Honour Joann Hopkins Tina Houston Debra Howard Lisa Howard Woodward Howard Cecilia Hunter Lee Ann Hunter Michael Hutto Dan Hyde Savanna Jackson Sheryl Jackson Eric Jacobson Willian James Edward Johnson Lissa Jackson Mary Johnson Nancy Johnson Whitney Johnson 358 FRESHMEN M mmm ■W Jackie Johnston Adrion Jones Laura Jordan Jane Joyner Ronald June Robert Kaplowitz Barbara Karwoski Joel Katz Paige Keaton Lori Keller Susan Kelley Tim Kelley Lori Kelly Laurel Kemp Virginia Kennedy William Kennedy Kim Kilgo Bay Kilgore Eva Kimsey Linda Kind Kimberly King Michael Kirkland Gay Knight Julie Knowles Kurt Koestler Suzanne Kraegal Harvard Kranzlein Brian Kuhlman Jennifer Kutch Bill Lambert Steve Lammert James Lane Daniel Langford Beth Langsfeld Amy Lassen Donna Lasseter Cindy Lawler Lana Lee Sharon Leeper Janet LeGrande Harvey Lerner Kim Lettis Cheryl Leverett Neal Levine Judi Lewis Melody Lewis Rebecca Lewis Toni Lewis FRESHMErH 359 W w " Melissa Libby k Tom Lippincott f ' K Cindy Lockhart K Paige Loo m v Jack Lovegren 9fr Oerric Lowery W ' Angie Lubniewski Tammy Mabry Tina Mabry Mary Machenberg Linda MacLean Suzanne Maher Tom Mahoney fFH M. Iqbal Malik W ' m Mandy Malone %.- 1 Gerald Mangano •n 1 Beth Marino W 1 DeAnn Martin ' Jonathan Martin f% Randy Marvin tF - » Janine Massara A - Lisa Masters Carl Mathis Mark Mays MM Susan McAfee Gary McCain Jacqueline McCall Jodi McCaskill Susan McCollum Lori McConaughey Stephen McMillan 1 1 Charlotte McMullins Br ic Susan McWhorter Laura Meadows ' Julie Meyer JP Terri Miller j4tf Stacy Missroon Pamela Mitchell Tamra Mitchell Barbra Mixon Cheri Moher Roxanne Mondi Shellie McCravy i| James McDaniel r " k Monica McGee K ' J bl K Paula McGuire f Greg McHan " ff Pamela McLain 360 FRESHMEN ) 1 Bland Moody Jennifer Moon Myra Moran Emilie Morgan Ernest Morgan Barivey Morris Kelly Moss John Mullin Constance Murphy Lynda Murray Patricia Nadolny Lisa Naflel , Ken Nations Sharon. Neas Debbie Neaverth William ISelson Rene Nicholos Cindy Nixon Cynthia Nodine Justina Norman Susan O ' Donnell Lisa Oettmeier Lynn O ' Kelley Tommy Orr Cindy Oslin Katharine Owens Elizabeth Painter James Parker Laura Parsons Kim Patton Jackie Paul Margaret Payne Cathy Peeples Edith Perry Rhonda Phillips Ben Piercy Melissa Piatt Allison Plisco Jeff Plunkett Cheryl Pope FRESHMEN 361 Lottie Postell Betsy Powell Mary Price Gina Prince Michael Provan Holly Raindrop Jane Raines Wren Rainey Richard Rawlins Deborah Reed Marion Reed Brett Remler Jerry Riddle Neil Rigole Maureen Riley Pam Ritchie Elaine Robbins Jacqueline Robbins Corrine Robinson Laura Rob ertson Susie Rodriguez Carol Rogers Karyn Rodgers Julie Rosier JL fl Debbie Rosman Rollo Routt Sheelagh Sacks 362 FRESHMEN Kim Shafer Michael Shepard Laura Sherling Karolyn Shoaf Lesley Siebert Amy Sigal Bill Sims Leigha Sipes Victoria Sitz Richard Skelton Shelia Slaughter Bonnie Smith Elizabeth Smith Gabrielle Smith Karen Smith Lee Smith Mary Jane Smith Meda Smith Michaela Smith Richard Smith Toby Smith Lisa Snead Angela Solomon Michael Swinehoot Patricia Swindell Debbie Swindell Karen Sweeting Terry Strawser Jim Sosebee Billy Sparks Scott Sperry Caroline Spielman Valerie Spragg Linda Spratlin Jane Stat)enau Larry Stacks Barbara Stauffer Sharon Stein Susan Steinberg Janet Stelljes Joseph Stembridge Lee Ann Still Mark Still Danny Stoll Tracy Story Kelli Stough Barbara Stout Anna Strain FRESHMEN 363 Brad Taratoot Joanne Taylor Mary Taylor Geraldine Tharf)e Diane Thomas Karen Thomas Merry Thomas Valerie Thomas Mike Thompson Anna Thorington Brian Threlkeld David Tomlin Donna Readwell Karia Trader Ramona Tucker John Turner Teresa Tullo Richard Tumlin Ashley (Jhlhorn Susan Olm I Carole CJpshaw M 1 I Monica Urban m -J 1 Jose Valdivieso K 4 1 Vandy VanderZouwen u y Laurie Vassas Lisa Venegas Dianna Vickers Jill Vickers Karen Voyer Wayne Wagener Robert Ward Loring Warner Brian Washburn Pam Wasson Kelly Watson Pamela Watson Pam Weaver Sharon Webb Wendy Webster Mark Weir Sara Wesley Robert Westerfield Cynthia Walker L Jeff Walker Steven Wallace « Lee Walz m . r Jim Wamsley m ' " %, Karia Ward Tv ■A , 4 364 FRESHMEN I Susan Westervelt Sherry Wetzel Lucie Wheeler Lisa White Robin White Patty Whitten Ellen Whittington TamI Williams Sheri Williamson Kim Wilson Windy Willis Annie Wimblsh Vicki Woodham Kimberly Worsham Harold Wright Scott Wright Wendy Wright Janet Wyche I FRESHMEN 365 Row 1 , L-R; Brad Demond. Lottie Pastell, Mary Morton, Kathy Linsley — Greek Editor, Mary Rothfuss Row 2, L-R; Fran Colennan, Beth Overton — Organization Co-Editor, Jenny Harr — Organization Co-Editor Row 3, LR; Lisa Woods. Janice Sawyer — Sports Editor, John Johnson — Acadennics Editor .•;• 366 1982 Pandora Staff LR, Cindy Johnson — Associate Editor, Rodney Taylor — Business Manager, Cheryl Iverson — Editor-inChief 368 ADS PAINT IS THE ANSWER OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERINGS 1239 9. MtLLEDQC ST ATHENS. GEORGIA 30601 Charles E Lord OWNER Bus 404 ' S43-a2S3 RKS 404.789. 9874 Ivobitv SvJortoui (404) 325-Z5I3 EagreriiigGk I82« Bi uMv)ooi3« 4dtrnof Gt,lN " .8.5UfcMvtQ-,G i,. 30329 WOOD EQUIPMENT COMPANY, INC. ANTHONY L WOOD CHESIDENT 2096 PRUCTT ROAD HWT 120AT1-8S OULUTH. aiOROIA 30138 (4041 448-2910 OFF 14041 448 291 O RCS 14041 448-281 8 (J P MERCEDES-BENZ ]0 ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® Atlanta Classic Cars Inc. ATVANTVSi COSTUME 2089 Monroe Drive N [ ■ Ail nt.v Georgia 30324 Phone(4041 874-751 1 DAVID O. DENMAN General Manager COWHERD. GOODMAN ASSOCIATES, PA. LAND SURVEYORS - CONSULTANT FORESTERS 3609 SHALLOWFORD ROAD, SUITE 205 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30340 DEAN E.GOODMAN EDWIN R. COWHERD 404-458-5219 WATS 1 800241 5626 GEORGIA WATS 1 800 282 7422 PROCESS PIPING 2265 LITHONIA INDUSTRIAL BLVD LITHONIA. CeORGIA 30058 lATLANTAI (404) 482 7461 JANOUSEK KUEHL, INC. 3300 Northeast Expressway, Suite 8T Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Phone (404) 458-8989 STAINLESS ST EEL SPECIAL ALLOYS eALUMI NUM FITTINGS K.Ose? f.OOO »BUTT WE LD SANI T AR Y PIPE NIPPLES FLANGFS OUTLETS SPEC CASTINGS OMVfWI WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS TUCKER CHEVRON Your Independent Standard Dealer 4972 La Vista Road P. O. Box 3680 DESIGN, INSTALLATION. Electrical Control S stems.lnc. Dalton, GA 30721 MANUFACTURING. SERVICE WRECKER SERVICE 93S-3A46 (OFFICE) 404-278-0412 NORTH SUBURBAN TELEVISION AND ELECTRONICS 973-2900 AUTHORIZED electro-mech corporation SCOREBOARDS FOR ALL SPORTS ncii 3820 ROSWELL ROAD MARIETTA. GA 30062 SALES SERVICE TELEVISION STEREO CHARLES McMICHAEL PRESIDENT Phone (912) 864-3366 P.O. Box 102 Wrightsville, Ge. 31096 Member or American l.vsTnx-rE of Certified Pubuc AccouKTAirrs Clark L. Tomi.in Company CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 6066 ROSWELL ROAD. N. E. ATLANTA. OEOROIA aOaSS CU.ARK L. TO.Ml.IN lERnFlEO Pl. ' BUr ArCOUNTANT Telepho.sk (404I 2.=J1 ' -J0. " )0 Dan-Co Bakery iNC SPKC AI.TY RAKERS BENNY OHRISTENSEN PRESIDENT 7250 Tara Blvd. 404-478-r.-.27« JONRSHORO, OA 30236 RESEARCH GASES CBVOGENIC EQUIPMENT WELDING SUPPLIES SAM LONG Res. 981-2340 B H BOILER WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS OFFICE eee-9661 S71 BANKHEAD AVE.. N W 523-4988 ATLANTA. GEORGIA FTS-BARKER W £LX X!NG SVFFI7 COMFANT 871 Wheelei Street N W • Atlanta Georgia 30318 875-7561 RdOINC PDOOUCri 371 If — 1- McKINNEY DRILLING COMPANY 1081 FUtrON INDUSTRIAL BIVD. NAM. ATLANTA, GA. 30336 TELEPHONE (404) 091-2726 TWX 810-751-8135 I T E D SEAL and RUBBER CO., NC. P. a Box 911 ScotlMt. Ga. 30079 f mm Wm 3n 1131 GERALD COMPTON President PKKVPAi caipet sales ' COMPTON TRUCKING, 5300 Kennedy Road Forest Park, Ga. 30050 INC. 404-363-3912 800-241-9560 Ext. 276 P.O. BOX 386 HWY. 225 SOUTH • CHATSWCOTH GEORGiA 307IB PKM4E: 4M-«9 9« Kawneer Architectural Aluminum Products Sdcium GLASS MIRROR. INC. 890 AVON AVE. S.W. ATLANTA. GA. 30310 7SM810 Melear ' s Pit Cooked Barbecue wt Sr EcuujZE IN Barbecue Onmers Special Attemtion Given To PAtmES ainpo BAJMOiLi ETrs JAMES B. BROCK 482-8 76-HOME STOREFRONTS PLATE GLASS MWRORS i Tiel»mmr»mtrtMSi W. M. CBiuu) MBL AR NIGMT - 463.3462 Fairburini 6 1 003 3 HWirY. 0. 2S UNION CITY. GA. America ' s Finest Country Cured Meats AIER.VBERKELE AllanU ' Ga. BUCKHEAD, 3225 Peachtree Road .261-4911 DECATUR. 122 Clairmont Avenue . .378 5484 CUMBERLAND MALL, Upper Level 432-3167 SCXJTHLAKEMALL Upper Level . .961 6930 Certified Gemologist, Accredited Gem Laboratory Registered Jeweler, American Gem Sodely LOVKjoY, (;k()K(;ia 30250 (104) t784i050 ED " CO.IC I»JH13| becue I llfcl.ll ' BM ' ■oicm.si inest Meats I Joe S.Gore Son, Inc. TEXTILE FIBERS AND BY-PRODUCTS 200 Church Street P.O. Box 309 LaGrange, Ga. 30241 USA Telephone 404-882-7701 Cable JOGOSON 1 Commercial g iBank Trust P ICompany H I ' O Ru .S(I-I.a(iraniir. (irorKia 10241 (404) 95? 4900 ' JI LITTLE FARMERS ' MARKET BETWEEN HWY 41 I 75 2391 WINDY HILL ROAD MARIETTA. GA 30067 WESLEY M JOHNSON Compliments of Daily Report Company Publisher of Fulton County Daily Report 1 90 Pryor St. SW 521-1227 Peoples Bank 307 Church St. • Lee ' s Crossing Shopping Center • West Ga. Commons Mall LaGrange, Georgia • 882-01 1 1 • Member FDIC B K Batchelor Kimball, Inc. Engineers _ Mechanical Contractors Designers Post Office Box 70 Lithonia, Georgia 30058 (404) 482-2000 lUHtirn union n. C. LEWIS SJtffSUP MSCm tOMNBTWJION TH€ WESTERN UNION THJEGRAPH COMPANY 56 MAWETTA STREET. N W . ATLANTA. GA 30303 404 688 9820 EXT 234 TELEX 54 2492 668 1im Street. N.W. Atlanta. GA 30318 BEARINGS ® andDRIVES-nc. Norcron (404) 44»4720 Hipavill (404) 7S»-ieOS Allinu (404) 87 -9305 Horn (404) 921-1441 POWER PAINTING COMPANY 2184 Cheshire Bridge Rd , N E . Atlania. Georgia 30324 HERMAN ROSENTHAL PRESIDENT JEAN BEDFORD VICE PRESIDENT 513 WEST BROAD STREET ATHENS. GEORGIA 30601 DOVER DOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY SUBSIDIARY OF DOVER CORPORATION R 0. six 21 77 • Mr:MPHIS.TN 38101 1-0 n OlSIiH CORONET INDUSTRIES, INC PO BCX -246 DALTCN, GEORGIA 3Q720 the Commercial bank p. O. BOX 666 TALLAPOOSA, GEORGIA 30176 (404) 574-2385 Member F. D. I. C. Foreign Domestic Electronic Tune Up Front End Alignment Carburetor Rebuild Wheel Balance Air Conditioner Repair State Inspection BUD ' S AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR SERVICE 1880 Canton Hwy . Marietta, Ga. 30066 428-8834 CHARLES L. ARNOLD Maj. USMC Retired P.T.L. FtuMIH Business nsurance Specialists P O BOX 354 Pho 945-2141 LIFE ■ Fl»E AUTO e OVVIViER BOAT ETC HWY 20 • 435 NORTH AVENUE BUFORD GA 305)8 Marietu 8PT»{E» gi Tropics, International, Inc. 2200 Northlake Parkway. Suit;e 220 Tucker CAtlanta], Georgia 30084 Phone: C404] 493-8823 Telex: 80-4392 Exporters of Cable: tropics • Lumber • Building Supplies • Paper P ' -inCing Supplies • Poultry Produces Equipment We also perform a buying service and source a variecy of products for our clients. 742 Pd ATU J DAVE HUDGINS PRESIDENT MABLETON SUPPLY, INC. BUV 981-9770 RES 483-3128 P. O. Box 629 3050 Miller Road Lithonia. Georgia 30058 DISTRIBUTORS OF THREADED FASTENERS 11 EMERCENa ROOM 1 THE EMERGENCY ROOM Northeast 2945 N Druid Hills Rd., NE Atlanta, Georgia 30329 OPEN EVERYDAY 8:00 A.M. TO MIDNIGHT 404-525-2100 MICHAEL E. (MIKE) FALLAIZE FALLAIZE INSURANCE AGENCY INC 1874 P.tDMONT RD N6 Suite 520 E OFP 872- 1 1 97 ATLANTA GEOnatA 30324 RES S25 2152 S. Hammond Story Agency. Inc. A SUBSIDIARY OF ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, INC. SUITE 600. ONE PICOMONT CCNTCP • 3 S 65 Pi EDMONT ROAO, N. E. • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 993-9733 422-6100 Marietta Travel Service Inc. T »ftt%lM BETTYE EVANS AIR TRAVEL. TOURS CRUISES 15 Atlanta Street. S.E. Marietta, Georgia 30060 PUB 00 Btrfbrd HighuAU Atlat A; Georgia. 32JB-53 13, 742 PONCE DE LEON PLACE. N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30306 Phone (404) 875-7821 t PERMA-CIAD OF GEORGIA ' DIVISION Of ATLANTA VENETIAN BlINO MTG CC iNC I 4400 AMWIIER ROAD • PQ BOX 47160 • OORAVIILE OA 30362 J ARCHITECTURAL METAL PANEL MANUFACTURER TELEPHONE (404) 44« 3800 375 PHONE: 230-8284 FRED J. HUGHES, JR. PRESIDENT H • H OF SAVANNAH WHOLESALER 2501 E. PRESIDENT ST • SAVANNAH, GA 31404 BOX 8423 • SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 31412 WMOIESALEB FORBUOWllSER MICHEIOB. BUSCH WTURALANOMICHELOBUGHT 972 4330 BUS 972 4299 HOME BOWMAN ELECTRIC, INC RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Afystik. LANIER PETROLEUM COMPANY, INC. P.O. Box 1284 (404) 536-6433 Gainesville, Ga. 30501 BARBER ( BOB ) FORREST DIVISION HANASKH ARA DJSTITUTIONAI. SERVICES . O SOX 1979 W S BRANCH. DELTA DRIVE, GAINESVILLE. GA 30SOI (404) 532-4ISa HOME (404) 334.5804 SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 15 W. PARK SQUARE ALSO AT EASTGATE SHOPPING CTR 428-6811 MARIETTA 404. 448. 0624 TELEX - 70-7358 Godfrey F. heinecke DISTRICT MANAGER The Anchor Packing Company ATLANTA. GEORGIA 6448 WARREN DRIVE NORCR088. GA. 3OO03 ' l® %u k Sisva SsMih 1 05 Glynn Street (Highway 85) - Fayettevile, Ga. 3021 4 Wanda Turner Gene Turner 461-7923 Hours: 10 am to 5 pm (Closed Wednesday) Saturday: 9 am to 1 pm WALLACE C. PRYOR PRESIDENT Southeastern Petroleum Distributors 1234 W. Taylor St. - P. O. Box 903 Griffin, Georgia 30224 404-228-4548 - Atl. Direct 577-1668 ZEPefMOABl-E OlSTR ' 3 ' _; " O S OF f=ETPOL£UV " WODLJCTS DIESEL GASOUNE KEROSENE MfNERAt. SPIRITS CITOO PHtLLIPS OUAKERSTATE VALVOLINE MVSTtK Atlanta Fuel Company 2324 BANKHCAO MWY. ATUANTA. GEORGIA 3031S WHOLESALE ONLY METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb President Gen. Mgr. 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee, GA 30341 Air Conditioning • Refrigeration • Heating • Accessories ■II •■Mill WRECKED CARS MARION KREPPS 40 YCARS SEHVING AUOUSTA DIXIE PAINT A BODY SHOP, INC. 3331 OLD SAVANNAH ROAD AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30006 FREE ESTIMATES - WORK GUARANTEED SHOP - 793-4086 RES. 592-4190 FINANCIAL SUPPLIERS. INC. P.O. box 47156 doroville. georgia 30362 404-455-7506 J. RICHARD THOMPSON Prefident ANDU (Gulf) ROAD SERVICE BURNS SERVICE STATION COMPLETE ALiTOMCTIVE SERV ' CE leOS NORTH DECATUR RD. Kenneth Vickehv OeALER Phone 373.S4S1 iS . First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF LAGRANGE ■lOa d27. 730-1 ( CONTINENTAL INDUSTRIAL FABRICATORS INC. f O BOX 969 SMYRNA GA 300ai HAROLD E. SMITH BRANCH MANAGER iX.S. ELEVATOR 4 memo ' 0 ' me Cubic Corporation family of companits Since 1924 840 HIGH STREET • P.O. BOX 194 . PHONE 743-2436 WILLIAM D. HANCOCK MACON, GEORGIA 31202 Paul L. Turner. C.L.U. GBNKRAL AGENT Provident 4.if£ and accident INSURANCE Company SUITE 204 500 SPRING STREET. S. E. GAINESVILLE. GA. 3050t B36-2347 AMERCAN GHTING 8655 ROSWELL ROAD. N.E.. ATUVNTA. GEORGIA 30338. 404 993 3:0C FLINT RIVER TIMBER INC. PuLi ' wooo • Sawtimber ■ Timber Lamo 404-599-3092 Office PO Box 426 Senoia. GA 30276 AMERICAN IJNEN §UPPLY QO. 47 SOUTH NINTH STREET PO BOX 9374 MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA 5544C (OS a£evicw complete caiermg serj e • -pnmrHjs m ' il r,ca I .)! ;S . ' 309 WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 261 4896 Ou£tion oodurin, 3n P O SOX 12 3 3 2 ATLANTA. OA 30305 V H Overtom TECMNICAL Sales REfREseNTATtve • 377 T3errien bounty Hospital, Inc. POST OFFICE BOX 665 NASHVILLE, GEORGIA 31639 " People caring for people ' ' AtSf tt A f« Breman Steel Co. STRUCTURAL STEIL AND PIPE TELEPHONE «59.S551 — AREA CODE 404 329 DECATUR ST., S. E., P. 0. BOX 1948, ATLANTA. GA. r B,iwC Five Stylists To Serve You Hair Styling For Men And Women 448-4975 TOM COX By Appointment 6355 Jimmy Carter Blvd. t Me- ' QomA e:« t€ t o SAM DELL ' S OadgE 6446 rARA BLVD. MWY. 41 - JONESBORO. GEORGIA 30236 CORP. jjFiuiuini PRYBVLOWSI liter 378 w NATIONAL DOMESTIC WORKERS ' UNION 52 FAIRLIE STREET. N.W.-ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 Office 404—523-6800 Resident 404—688-2422 Carpet Wholesale Outlet P O BOX 1612 N 1-75 TUNNEL HIU EXIT OALTON. GEORGIA 30720 BUSINESS PHONE 404 673-2112 404 673-4712 404 673-2334 RES 404 673-4457 Cs Commodore Business Machines, Inc. Systems Division, U.S. PRYBYLOWSKI AND GRAVING. INC. ENGINEERS Ji MAIttCTTA tT . N.W O BOX tI44 ATL A NT A . GEO RC A S0I01 404-S24 ««t2 5360 Snaplinger Woods Drive. Suite 106 Decatur, GA 30035 (404) 987-3311 altisniiaii foiiils 600 Selig Drive SW Atlanta Georgia 30336 (404) 482-8535 HOME (404) 482 2238 OFFICE WOODY KEY SONS, INC. GRADING • CURBING • PAVING 7947 ACCESS ROAD LITHONIA GEORGIA 30058 CHICK PIANO COMPANY Phone 5434348 Newsome Ford Co. 240 W. Clayton St. Athens, Georgia WRIGHTSVILLE. GEORGIA 31096 I. 379 IP ' IF ODs, inc. MANUFACTURERS OF PORK SKINS FOR 37 YEARS BILLMARETT I ' 404 524-0426 1 121 PRYOR ST.. S. W. ATLANTA. GA. 303I5 THE STORAGE BIN 207 W. Broao Street P.O. Box 126 ATHENS. GA 30603 DOROTHY L. McGUFFEY 54S-9362 IQUORS PHONE 938-4295 GEORGE K ' TAVERN BEER, WINE FOOD 4522 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. Clarkston, Ga. GEORGE KARAKOS MARTHA KARAKOS BENDER AND COMPANY PO BOX 32010 OECATUH. GA 30032 KEN BENDER PHONE OFFICE 404 292-0061 RES 404 288-4664 LEE WAN (A and Associates, Inc. engineers architects surveyors 4321 MEMORIAL Drive Suite P Decatur. Georgia 30032 (404) 294-432 1 Allen Mattingly, Inc. Advertising. ' Marketing Public Relations William B. Allen Preftirtent 2!m( ' buwFemRd,S..i;e4J() Ailantj. GA .« " ,.•« i4(V:i ' »52 2. 93 L€DB6rT6fi ROOFING CO., INC. CARS UNLIMITED, INC. 1-75 at EXIT 70 1094 HIGHWAY 20 Mcdonough, Georgia 30253 EDDIE WALKER 957 1818 Business 957-1687 Home " SPECIALTY CARS ARE OUR SPECIALTY " (912) 236-MI6 COASTAL CANVAS PRODUCTS CO., INC. AlAiivms r recoevs,l 0 Kiw IV(biiiiiil ( «:iitcr :«« I Vdimnic KinvX. W.. Siiic 2I.=S . lLuiui. ( icorula :« « fi (4 HI -t il-W ) H GLENN C. WOOD 6A IN0UST8Y DRIVE SAVANNAH, GA. 31403 BIBB %« SECURITY SySTEMS BUS. 19121 745-5635 J. MARTIN MYRICK Residential CommerciaJ rsi Exp»n Htir Dnign For Man and Woman Tha Automatic Burglar, Fire Smoke Detection Systems CCTV- Monitoring Service MAN TRAP STYLE SHOP Zayra ' s Shopping Cantar 5065 Auslall Road P.O. BOX 44 — MACON, GEORGIA 31202 JAMES BARNES 944-8873 AUSTELL QEOflOIA 30001 Stofm Windows Storm Doors Glass Enclosures Screen Doors Screens Prime Replacement Windows Jm 1194 HUFF RD. ATLANTA. GA. 30318 ALL PRODUCTS CUSTOM MADE RON CHASTAIN (404)3550133 II 94 Huff Road. N W Atlanta. Georgia 30318 ff Cisi ' s GiGi ' s Italian Restaurant 3348 Buforfl Hwy Atlanta. Ga 30329 404 634-5111 ITALIAM CUISINE Phone 4511100 451-2735 AcConneW Drum ' Sicrvicey Inc. RECONDITIONERS AND DECORATORS OF STEEL CONTAINERS 5880 NEW PEACHTREE RD OORAVILLE GA 30362 " WHEN YOU THINK OF IMPROVING YOUR HOME CALL US " Hulsey ' s Home Improvement TELEPHOI4C S34.S0ei ' WILLIE BROWN OWNER 901 GROVE STREET. S.W. Res. 5361862 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA Hallowell STEEL SHELVING L NEAL SMITH. JR. §(§« i , ' ' C ' i:: Ci ' - ' u l! phom o . 875.0250 1084 HowELi. M11.1, Road. N.W. Atlakta. Gkobuia 30318 AIRPORT FINA WRECKER SERVICE ■ MECHANIC ON DUTY WE WASH a WAX CARS • BRAKES • BATTERIES • TIRES • TUNE UPS • AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE A FULL SERVICE STATION ' OPEN 2A HOURS — 7 DAYS FELLOW AMERICAN COLLEGE APOTHECARIES CHARLES M. HILDEBRAND JR. PHARMACIST ONE HEAD AVE. TALLAPOOSA. GEORGIA 30176 OFFICE (404) 574-2323 HOME (404) 574-7022 762-5729 1227 virginia avenue (Across from Capitol airport inni 404-792-9372 Vray j Chiropractic Clinic OR J T GRAY III Cmihopractic physician FAMILY PRACTICE 2098 BANK HEAD HWY ATLANTA GA 30318 MON-TUES-WED-FRI 10-6 30 SAT 9-1 (X) THURS CLOSED coLDiueu. BANKQRQ OOMUMCM. HtM. ESTXrS MJMCa RICHARD BRYANT Sam Manager PEACHTREE CENTER. CAIN TOWER. SUITE UOO 229 PEACHTREE STREET. N.E. ATLANTA. aEORGIA 300A3 1 720 Old Springhouse Lane. Suite 30}, Atlanta. GA 30338 (404) 458-9091 TWX: 810-757-4230 Charles C. Peniello District Sales Manager Apparel Fasteners Group Scouill Statham Machinery6c Equipment Company CONTRACTORS EQUIPMENT AJ40 SUPPLICS SALES ■ SERVICE - RENTALS Norman Statham 640 ANGIER AVE.. N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 (404 577-3330 B W SUMMERS ELECTRIC SUPPLY p. O. BOX 399 141 SAMS STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 PHONE: (404) 373-1631 If YCUJ ONLY HAVE TO KNOW ONE NAME neptune «. . INTCRNATIONAL CORPORATION 90 PCfflMCTtR PARK • ATLANTA, GCOROIA 90 4I «o«t ««• am FOR SUSTAINED ACCURACY. RELIABILITY, ANO SUPERIOR QUALITY, COMPANIES SPECIFY N E £ T U N E -- THE LEADER IN LIQUID MEASUREMENT SINCE 1892. A GROWTH ORIENTED COMPANY MEETING THE NEEDS OF TODAY ' S EMPLOYEE " An Fqudl Opportunity Employer COMPLIMENTS OF (c Bank of Cumming 201 West Main Street Cumming, Georgia 30130 " Full Service More Since 1904 " Atlanta 577-1372 Cumming 887-7791 I t »n Ktts OP (Ml|;(r kinko ' s copies 297 East Broad Athens, Georgia 30601 (404) 353-3879 x:- -. %. ' UrUSTJl SUMMER JOB TWIT DOESTT INTCRFERE WITH CO I « to CO (0 X (0 m o o kinko ' s We Reproduce Faister . ■M Copies 41 2 C ■ r 00 CO I CO in CO w T3 (0 O w CD ui a eg 3035 Peachtree Road N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 231-7979 3360 Chamblee-Tucker Road.Chamblee, Ga.452-8880 Mosey on over to one of our locations and enjoy our Lunches. Happy Hour, Dinner, and Late Night FOOD-MUSIC-DRJNKSU! LIVE MUSIC AT ALL LOCATIONS Even after midnight you can enjoy ouriate night specialties: GREAT EGG DISHES, HEARTY LATE NIGHT SPECIALTIES MENU! There ' s never a dull moment at Carlos McGee ' sUU Whichever days, vv chever weeks you prefer to work, Norrell Temporary Services will do the best we can to accommodate your summer schedule . We ' ve got temporary positions in many lields. And they ' re all good jobs, with good pay and good places to work. What ' s more, you ' re never obligated to Norrell. There ' s no contract to sign. No fee to pay So, this summer, if you ' d like to spend some time away from work— and still have some money to spend— contact Norrell at the location below We ' U work you into your schedule, not ours. ATLANTA Downtown Airport Buckhead Northlake Snapflnger Data Entry Sandy Springs (404) 525-5451 (404) 997-2232 (404) 261 7771 (404) 934-2088 (404) 987 1964 (404) 233-6793 (404) 3961070 CXimberland Six Flags Peachtree Corners Brookwood Stone Mountain Word Processing (404) (404) (404) (404) (404) (404) 952-2436 696-4121 449-8055 872 4885 979-3440 233-5536 INorrell SERVICES, INC. Compliments of IlltlSIIIIS ATLANTA GEORGIA WW ' 680 Fourteenth St.NW Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404-892-1688 Ken PeStefano Atlanta Models Exhibits, Inc. 204 Sixteenth Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 (404) 876O800 (404) 876-0884 COMPLIMENTS OF ROY LARGIN TIRE CO. 1207 HOWE1.I. MILX. RD.. N.W. ATLANTA. OEOROIA 903IS (404) 352-3172 J. BenAteodows Company totsphone (Od) 455-0907 CciJte Acttms i A LEADING SUPPLIER OF FORESTRY, GEOLOGY ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT FOR OVER 25 YEARS TOM ' S FOODS P.O. BOX 60. COLUMBUS. GEORGIA 31994 4 atciK f lOf (a } ]DS I CASTERS TRUCKS CONVEYORS in Stock CARLSON CO. 881-8784 PARKING IN FRONT AND REAR 33 North Ave. at Spring St. HANDICAPS MOBILITY SYSTEMS, INC. SPECIALIZING IN HANDICAP TRANSPORTATION MEDICAL EQUIPMENT REHABILITATION i CONVALESCENT CARE EQUIPMENT i SUPPLIES MIKE WEEKS OFF 6990 Peachtree inOuslnal Blvd Suite B Norcross Georgia 30071 Mail PC Box 9S325 Ailania Geotgia 30369 Bus (4041447.6115 Res (404} 936-5452 Mrs 9 00 A MS 00 PM Ihrifiown SUPERMARKETS • WHERE SMART SHOPPERS COME BUY. GRANT ' S THRIFTOWN BOB GRANT Proprietor 2722 Summers Street KennesQw, Georgia 30144 422-0206 3175 PIO NONO AVENUE MACON. GEORGIA 31206 THE BEST LITTLE PUB IN TOWN . Wy Specializing in variety in entertainment food. Featuring a warm, friendly, family atmosptiere. Open Tuesday -Sunday Never a cover 1174 Euclid Avenue, N.E. 577-7767 3231 PACES FERRY PLACE. NW ... . „. . „ ATL ANTA. GEORGIA 30305 404 1 261-0186 SPECIALTIES: PROBLEM PRINTS COLLECTOR PRINTS MUSEUM QUALITY PRINTS 0PEN6 A M TIL 9:30 P M I »W1 l PHONt 3««10»e EaCTAlLES ANHIME Vaa-all ■ • ur fW •■■■ NIIIMII «allqa « Restorers SHELBY TIGER COBRA PARTS and RESTORATION 3099 Carter Drive • Kennesaw. Ga 30144 Phone (404) 427 0020 CHUCK GUTKE SOUTHCREST PROOUCTS, INC. RALPH S. JOHNSON HonwOtric 3210 0akclifflnd. St. Doravllle, Georgia 30340 (404) 455-7671 Fla. Offlca ft Blstributlon 727 Klrkman Rd. Orlando. Florida 3281 1 (305) 298-4746 iK 385 W TAURUS BY FLEETWOOD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 Tile Company OF FLORIDA GEORGIA DISTRIBUTION CENTER OlIR SHOWRCMtMS. FEATURE ONE OF THE LARGEST MOST COMPLETE SELECTIONS INTHESOIITHEAST. FEATllRINi; A WIDE PRICE RANGE • KXNCY IMPORTS DOMESTICS •yi ' RRY TI1.es (;i,AZED MEXICAN • italian pavers hano printed specialty tiles wonoerrnxrii • .1 li.settin(;m teriai PREFERRED BY TOP DESI(;NERS decorators AR :HI TEiTS BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS WE HAVE PROFESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES AVAILABLE CALLINC; ON THE TRADE LA R iK STOCKS READILY IVAILABLK SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 448-5630 997-2590 MAMOmCICWOWIIOOII SI70- IMKIIMNKn(WT ATUNTA IMmCMStl. U 30013 COUiSE n. OfFlbE I SHOWROOM 999 UE S mil NO S W «TUNTA ICOlUtE Ml. S«. m ii Tn HHUlttllHll JMtncBl i t.- } h i 74 km 386 M NC. I 30236 lany mi For Rent or Lease No matter what business you ' re in, . .electronic s, building materials, soft goods or produce, we ' re the people to know when you need a truck. At Saimders Leasing, we rent and lease trucks . . . that ' s our business. Tractors, trailers and diesel straight trucks are available when you need them. As long as you need them. For a day, week, month or longer and at competitive rates. At Saunders Leasing, we ' re pulling for you . . . and the University of Georgia. How bout them Dawgs! IMI. Saunders Leasing System,Inc. 7445 Jonesboro Road Jonesboro, Georgia 30236 404 477-0646 7170 Delta Circle Austell, Georgia 30001 404 944-2200 I pnncb nttque Ruction Auction Every Monday 7:30 p.m. Wholesale Retail Sales 1068 Hud Road (oH Howell Mill Road) Atlanta. Ga 30318 Jim Rogers (404) 351-4464 HEARING AIDS - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES - REPAIRS DECATUR HEARING AID SERVICE SUITE 21 1 235 E. PONCE DE LEON AVE. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 ROBERT H. BAKER Bus: 373-9521 Res; 627-0640 t Caravaij s Crab St ack ' ■:-:• AHai ta ' s ( Crab Sl k atjdTavern BOB MAODOX 4761 MEMORIAL DRIVE DECATUR, GA 30032 (404)292-1305 ,5Wiles°H6mes ROBERTO. MASTERS DISTRIBUTION CENTER MANAGER 1800 Montreal Circle, Tucker, Georgia 30084 IllSllCO Telephone (4041 934-8842 Connate REAL ESTATE CO. P O BOX 1871 GAIh«£SVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 BRYAN SPRINGLE, JR. BROKEft m OFFICE (404) 534-5342 tiEAUOi! ' HOME (404) 532-7220 AZS CHEMICAL COMPANY 62MAHIET1ABLVD N W •ATLANTA GA 30318 ' P O BOX 9JJ66 • PUONE (404) 873 1651 DIVISION OF AZS AUrOMOBIlES - MOrOR HOMES DELIVERED . . . ANYWHERE - 85 OfflCES JKUTo DmvmMywnr 404) 881-1680 MITTY JACOBS 1132 W. PEACHTREE STREET SUITE 112 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 I404I S4l-»9«» 14041 •4a-0SS9 ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW 4S7« AUSTELL ROAD - CLAY PLAZA AUSTELL. GEORGIA 30OOI HARWELL OWENS, INC RESIDENTIAL BUILDERS DEVELOPERS TOM OWENS OFFICE 926-8880 RES. 428-5670 306 Laurel Ave., S.W. Judge Inc. EXTERMINATORS 404-758-7591 Atlanta, Georgia 30310 24 HOUR SERVICE STATE CITY BONDS OAVIS BONDING CO., INC. NORTH GEORGIA AUTO RECOVERY 424-7123 EARL KAY DAVIS WESLEY DAVIS 175 ROSWELL ST.. N.E MARIETTA. GA 30060 BRICK, INC. SuHBB STuEC P.O. BOX 966 ECATUR FEDERAL BLOC. ' SUITE 601 250 E. PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30031 J.W. (JIM)MASHBURN President Residence: 378-8248 Business: 378-65941 378-6595! M «Kit»r I LlinDSI I 3 nM iL NORWSIDE SHOE SHOP 1738 HOWELL Mill Roao. N.W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA Phone 355-e42B NEW SHOES SOX TO 40S DISCOUNT All Work Guaranteed (tlaimtr Sitter " HOM£ COOKBD MEALS " BENNY BETTY BENNETT 768 SAN DTOWN ROAD 427-9316 MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 HOURS Monday- Friday 7 A.M. -9 P.M. Saturday 7 A.M. -2:30 P.M. NATIONWIDE CONTRACT SERVICE SINCE I91S 1 A ATERPROOFING CO., Inc. 1701 Oakbrook Dr.. N.W. Suite C W. H. " HANK " GERMAINE Norcross, Georgia 30393 Btanch Manager (404) 441-1066 404 022-7737 ATKINSON BROS. PLASTERING CO A. PAUL WALTON. JR. Bia EOGEWOOD AVE. , S.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA aOSia m. onRoc s LflnDSCRPC nuRSCRY compnnY tc6-] -Mtuiclutltr St., C .C.Cfllanim, Qa. JOJAf DOWLiNG Bag Company POST OFFICE BOX 1768 VALDOSTA, GEORGIA 31601 KWIK-KOPY PRINTING " ' (Hvcr.s I ' rrry «( 7 ' crri ' Mi " 3260 POWERS FERRY ROAD SUITE B 1 68 MARIETTA GEORGIA 3006 1404)952 6462 AVIS CAR USED CAR SAlS 3878 8UF0RD HWY., ATLANTA. GA. 30329 404-634-1223 €kiadB(pne 1895 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, GA 30324 (404) 872-1895 A. B. Beverage Co., Inc. P.O BOX 1 209 ' AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30903 MOULDER-HARWELL MACHINE CO., INC. Complete Machine Shop Service 63 MANGUM STREET, S. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 525-4744 MARCUS W. HARWELL PRESIDENT TREASURER AFTER FIVE DAYS RETURN TO SMOOTH ASHLAR GRAND LODGE 525 MORELAND AVENUE, S.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3031G 389 4 II r SOUTHERN FLUID SYSTEMS 710 TENTH STREET N. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 • PHONE (404) 352-2688 A ;ER!CA i AMERICAN TARA CORPORATION 5669 New Peachtree Road • Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Telex 70-7320 404 455-1331 Z7m.[L TIRE DISTRIBUTORS, Inc. 89 GREEN STREET • P. O. DRAWER 820 • WARNER ROBINS, GEORGIA 31099 Whitten ' s K-9 Attack Dogs, Inc. 24 Hour Service - 7 Days A Week Sensible Rates Complete Security Service Trained - Leased - Sold Glenn or Janice Whitten 361-3500 Rue de Raris lieSTAllllAI IT niAncAis 315 East Paces Ferry Rd Atlanta For reservations telephone 261-9600 599 NORTH HIGHLAND AVENUE. NE ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30307 It ' s France. . .only minutes from downtown OK BONDING CO. INC 24 HR. SERVICE DEKALB ROCKDALE 294-7760 Z;5i 2MF.MORIAL DR. DEC. ENERAL oods A PAPER FULL SERVICE COMPANY SERVING YOUR PAPER NEEDS SINCE 1932 PACKAGING MATERIALS TAPES • KRAFT PAPER A BAGS PLASTICS - BAGS. ROLLS SHEETS TOWELS. TISSUES DISPOSABLE WIPES • PRINTED LABELS TAPES (PRESSURE SENSITIVE GUMMED) FOR DAILY DELIVERY DIAL 763 2556 3530 BROWNS MILL RD. S.E. ATLANTA GA 30354 390 LIMITED EDITION- NATIONAL CHAMPION MATS 1980 SEASON Bulldog Fans — Now is your chance to own and give a limited edition rug to your favorite dawggone friend. This National championship Commerative Mat is fully washable — suitable for floor use and attractive enough to use as a wall hanging. Sizes and Prices: A. 35 " x 55 " as shown, $49.95 and B. 31 " x 47 " without borders, $39.95 (not shown). Limited Quantity! Order now. Mail to KlMn-T«x, Inc., P.O. Box KTI, LaGrango, Ga. 30241 4a 1e Address City State Zip AC Phone AuttHxized Signature ITEM QUANTITY PRICE A. $49.95 ea. B. $39.95 aa. Money Oder D TaX Cashiers Check f 1 t • i Master Card n Visa n Total C S Charge f 1 Shipped U PS. Collect FOB LaGrange. Ga Add 3% Ga Sales Tax If applicable add local option tax. K leen-Tex, Inc. 391 Founded in 1883 tikt uranrianio apparel lor infants and toddlers P.O. Box 383 Gainesville, Ga. 30503 (404) 535-3000 Full Service Dive Shop SCUBA LESSON ' S, SALES, RENTALS, AIR, REPAIRS " I ■ rt 1 1 ■■¥% I (»rl unlimited 2780 Riverside Dr., IVIacon, 6a. (912) 745-6441 irtilanla G asieners, CJ 6576C 1-85 CCXJRT 404-4486375 nc. MORCROSS. GEORGIA 30093 UNIFORMS • roUCE • FIRE • INDUSTRIAL AIRUNE • CAREER APPAREL EMBlfMS - BADGES - ACCESSORIES lAAGE INVENTODY IN STOCK 434-4988 1047 CHEROKEE RO. SMVRNA Ffl J ca — iMiMONi 18 K Mius GEORGin FEDERHL snviNGS ATLANTA DIVISION 20 Marlena Street, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30303 (404) 588-2600 GTC GA. INTERCONNECT CO. INC. Tflcphniiv Sysffin S ii i,ifi:r G, I.e. Inc 6050 McDonough Dr Suite • rr Nofciosi GA 30093 404-44 7 5096 THEATRE PRODUCTION SERVICE 3519 Chamblee-Du nwoody Road Atlanta, Georgia 30341 jmiHi-Boloy-Broiun INCORPORATED ■ SINCE 1908 INSURANCE REAL ESTATE PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 649 1 908 624 S MILUEOGE AVENUE BOX 1 908 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30603 M m n, ic. m ( BUM un ; , ii! IS lenn Q rcr. Leh, S d 3176 MAR JAN DRIVE • ATLANTA, GA 30340 PiTM lN COMPANY Pitman. The name that means MORE in Graphic Arts A-arta GA (404) 952-6651 Kansas City. KA (913) 888-2151 Boston, A (617) 828-7420 Minneapolis. MM (612) 331-6600 Charlotte NC (704) 554-0643 Philadelphia. PA (215) 277-0165 Chicago. IL (312) 242-1 174 Secaucus. MJ (201) 865-8300 H attsville. MD (301 ) 322-9200 Tampa. FL (813) 886-2548 Our Best Wishes 94 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE The Souths old- est pest control company salutes the Souths newest grads. Best wishes to the Class of ' 82 from Getz Exterminators. Getz Exterminators, DIv. of Getz Services, Inc. National Headquarters: 2632 Piedmont Rd. NE, Atlanta, GA See the Yellow Pages for the Getz office nearest you Member National and State Pest Control Associations " The Expediter " 5070NIFDA DRIVE S E SMYRNA. GEORGIA 30080 TELEPHONE 404 • 351-22 1 1 Georgia Foods, Inc. Minufictuteti o( quality writing loiirumem in Atlanta fix ovci SO ireari. Look lot fine Scripto wtittri nj lifhtert at )r«ut (avotile ictaikt. Scripto. Inc.. P.O Boi «T oo Atlanta, Ccor|ia ]0)6J Hu.siiu ' . s Insufaiuc Specialisl.s P O BOX 354 Pho 945-2141 LIFE. ■ r IRE .AUTO E OWNER ■ UOAT ■ ETC HWY 20 • 435 NORTH AVENUE BUFORD. GA 30518 Blue Cross Blue Shield 393 Cofer Bros. A Building Supply Store And More! Quality Merchandise Priced Rigtit! Hand Tools Hardboard Pipe Fittings Brooms Windows Hardware Sash Locks Lintels Cement Finishing Tools Sidmg (Decorativa Practical Door Hinges Stops Fire Brick Medicine Cabmeis Attic Stairs Cement Insulation Flue Liners Knives Gyp Sheathing Monar Mix Mailboxes Mouldings Garden Tools Rope Sand Mix Weatherstrip Tape Joint Compound Power Tools String Exterior Blinds Lumber Rooting Nails Masonry Tools Columns Ladders Plumbing Supplies Paneling Glass Posts Mantles (Nol Fixtures) Plywood Keys (Made to Order) Doors Door Units Mantiestoch Electrical Supplies Plastic Pipe Polyetheiene Storm Doors Functional Decorative (Nol Fixtures) Stairparts Knobs Spmdies Fans (Attic) Door Locks Ceiling Tile Sand Ready cut Lumber Fertilizer Shelves Shelf Hardware Screen Wire Cement Blocks Particle Board Oatt Flooring West Coast Framing Lumber Axes and Wedges Paint Paml Sundries Screws Fireplace Forms Caulking Plashc Mouldings Light Bulbs And More . . Dampers Slorm Windows Garden Seed Bathroom Accessories Storm Doors Buckets Glues Cham Saws Vents Wattboard 2300 Main Street • Tucker. GA • 404-938-3200 CONLEY EQUIPMENT CO., INC. 4205 HWY. GA 42 ano US 23 P. O. OOX 569 CONLEY GA 00027 TELEPHONE 404 - 366-0035 DAVID OELLAMY Vice Preuder i HARRIS APPLIANCE PARTS COMPANY, INC. Appliance and Refrigeration Parts Distributors For Most Appliances Post Office Box 611 ANDERSON. S. C. 29622 WAUmA RStianis taiEiinnii ' 873-3i n Tot m truck «w passenger TtlfJT Sales Service iJ ULS 1 Specialists Complete Car Care Service BRAKES - SHOCKS - TUNE UP SERVICE - HIGH SPEED BALANCING - FRONT END ALIGNMENT Atlanta General Tires, Inc FLEET TRUCK TIRE SERVICE CENTER S TRUCK TIRE RETREAD PIANT 873-3831 780 PONCE de LEON PL. NE. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE CENTER 881-9762 1052 PEACHTREE NE. AUTO S TRUCK SERVICE CENTER 432-2555 1801 S. COBB DR. MARIEnA AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE CENTER 292-7474 4605 MEMORIAL DR. STN. MTN 395 r OPTICIANS, INC. The Eye .... Deal place To Bur EYE WEAR DAVID SMITH Phone 228-4822 •«• SOUTH aTH (T. OMirriN. o soaji THE MOUCHET CORPORATION J txilit U- xoaucti. GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30224 ALL QUOTATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE 1531 INDUSTRIAL DRIVE P. O. BOX D PHONES 227 9235 6 7 AREA CODE 404 AH XlHENSBH K £ IRUST P.O. BOX 1776 nHENS, Gd 30613 404 -549-1776 % Through natural weight-loss. Wmniii Ix ' slim — v ' Wii s HiikT llijii voii diivd h(ipt ' . -Si S(i(in. you v ' ;in aliinisl stv ydiirst ' ll ' lx ' - , OMiiiny; si i ' s sliiiiiiiiT. Our luirsi. ' - ,i supen ist ' d pni Tiuu ' has lielpt ' d hiuidrfds ol woiiH ' U lose woi.Jil. . iid. vi ' S. IcKik Ix ' llci. .AtCLI.NlC.Al. WKICllTLOSS. tlxMV MViiii iiij eilHnis. Xn liquid pi ' oleiii. . ' ii piv-p;K ' k:ii;i ' d foods.. Instead uv usi- soinid nutntion. Tlx- n);hi f(X)ds. Tlie riKlil aimbui:i- tioiis. The njjlit aiiiouiits. Vou enjo n x)d. biilaiiied meals— et you lose weiulil. CallCI.iXk.M. wKicirn.ossioi .ihve idilsultatRiM. It ' s llie lirsl slep tow.iids Ix ' ioiiiinii; slim. Callloilav. il .1.- C!mml pMHim " Where you can have confidence in our reputation " Peachtree Cumberland Northlake Sandy Springs College Park 233-0641 435-6148 939-5577 252-7016 996-2564 the Family of Business Publications... • Induslrlil ADHESIVES AGE ADHESIVES RED BOOK lOaecloiyi ELASIOMERICS (lomeity Rutjttei Agei RUBBER RED BOOK taueaoiyi FENCE INDUSTRY FENCE INDUSTRY lOaecloiyl MODERN PAINT AND ■ COATINGS PAINT RED BOOK laaeaoiyl Solid S LiQwO Wastes IMusliy SOLID WASTES MANAGEMENT SANITATION INDUSTRY YEARBOOK mteimodal hansporlalm CONTAINER NEWS Consumar: ATLANTA mjga mc • Rtil Eslitt and Reljigd Fields; NATIONAL REAL ESTATE INVESTOR NREI DIRECTORY SHOPPING CENTER WORLD SOUTHEAST REAL ESTATE NEWS SOUTHWEST REAL ESTATE NEWS • Eslite Plinnlng t Admlnlslrilloii: TRUSTS « ESTATES DIRECTORY OF TRUST INSTITUTIONS • Panslon t Employea Benallls; PENSION WORLD I Dlracl Sailing: Iconsumer distnbulion) SPECIALTY SALESMAN • Olhar APPAREL SOUTH BUSINESS ATLANTA Communication Channels, Inc. 6285 Barfi«ld Road, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-9800 __ ___ [0[gi i 3% MHiTH JET , I !•»- • If es c P !«»•• pt ' pftooucn : Hillk The Dietary Management Professionals P.O. Box 148 • Ibpeka. Kansas 66601 • (913)354-8523 397 CONSULTING SINCE 959 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. w Escellei by Hewlett-P, forScientrl 1600 TULLY CIRCLE SUITE I05 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 CoinpL 242; f SEAFOOD GUSTO! The magnificent Saturday night seafood buffet (5:30-9 p.m.) a( the Perimeter Center Marriott Hotel ' s Steeplechase Restatirant is a ravishing experience. Our catch includes such favorites as golden fried shrimp, tender boiled shrimp, fresh raw bar, Southern fried catfish, succulent broiled white fish, tangy deviled crab, tantalizing seafood Creole with steamed rice. New England clam chowder, and scrumptious oyster dressing. There ' s also creamy cole claw, tender com on the cob, country fried potatoes, old fashioned hush puppies, cerviche, and a garden-fresh salad bar. To top it all off, there ' s melt-in-your-mouth key lime pie. Bring the entire family and take advan- tage of our special all-you an- at prices: nO.95 for adults, $5.95 for children under 12, and freefor children under 5. Reservations suggested ' ' J arriott Hole Lat Perimeter Center 246 Perimtler Cmm Pirkway, N.E., Allanu. C . 30346. (404) 344-6:00 OK mi iN. hour i« ; lEWLETT PACKARD Excellence by Design THIS APPLE MEANS BUSINESS. U30S9 Hewlett-Packard Electronic Calculators For Scientific, Business and personal use Authorized Dealer Computerland of Atlanta 577-2449 2423 COBB PARKWAY ATLANTA Meet Apple II, the powerful tool fof problem solvers. Whether you own . a business or man- age part of one, this Apple can put com- puter power at your fingertips. That ' s why decision makers all around the world are picking the Apple II as theirpersona computer. Come in and see us today. Don ' t miss the chance to find out how an Apple personal com- puter can be your partner in profitability Computerland of Atlanta 577-2449 2423 COBB PARKWAY ATLANTA flBcipplQ oompubor ••Authorized Dealer 399 Thirtif-seven billion, seventv-one million, one hundred forty-eight thousand, eight hundred eightyr- two pounds of sugar is what weVe refined since 1917. That might look like a bit of trivia, until you realize that it ' s the production of all that sugar that ' s provided employment to thousands of people in Savannah over the past 60 years Savannah Sugar Refinery Division ot Savonnah foods Industnes Inc Savannah Georgio 31402 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 o f the oldest chartered state univer- sity in the United States. Through re- search and develop- CBITIHED be even greater in the future. We have career opportunities avail- able now. More Power To You. lUNiFfinunii Estech General Chemicals Corporation 340 Interstate North Parkway. Suite 150 Atlanta, GA 30339 Cdebratfrig Our Second Hundred kars. ' Looking Back WUh Pride. Looking Forward With Purpose. jvea Of ' OloClKlCfllS ■■ P-H-of fltlonto. Inc (404) 475-1330 MANUFACTURERS OF PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARDS PMS (404) 475-1818 11510 N. Fulton Industrial Blvd. Alpharetta, Georgia 30201 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE f UTHONM LiGHTiNa CONYERS, GEORGIA IVICTORIA station! THE BEST PRIME RIB. AND NOW A WHOLE LOT MORE You ' ve always enjoyed our famous prime rib. And now Victoria Station offers new fish and fowl entrees you ' ll love. Like Stuffed Shrimp, Pacific Northwest Salmon and Gourmet Game Hen. At prices you can afford! There ' s a Victoria Station near you at: 631 Lindberg Northeast 266-1066 2775 Cumberland Parkway 434-0870 3400 Northlake Parkway 491-1366 i6»5» ■ ■■■■■ »«««»»«»» ««1 «! i 401 Compliments Of COAL MOUNTAIN BUILDERS SUPPLY V i Rt. 1— Hwy. 19 Nortb GUMMING " IF IT GOES IN A BUILDING, WE SELL IT " ESTABLISHING PATTERNS IN RISK MANAGEMENT INNOVATIVE COST EFFECTIVE INSURANCE HAAS AND DODD-INSURANCE 1 200 PEACHTREE CENTER CAIN TOWER TEL. (404) 659 4500 P.O. BOX 56454 ATLANTA. GA. 30343 402 r INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS DIVISION GRAPHIC CONTROLS CORPORATION 3550 J Broad Slreel Atlanta. Georgia 30341 404 451-4738 The Atlanta Stove Works, Inc. p. O. Box 5254, Station E Atlanta, Geoboia 30307 OSCAR t. WISE LEY Atlanta Maniott Hotel. Interstate North 200 Interstate North Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 952-7900 Interstate North At 1-75 Exit 110 Windyhill Rd. • 407 Rooms • Banquet Space Available • Tennis Health Club METRO WATERPROOFING, INC. 2935 ALCOVE DRIVE SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA 30079 PHONE 292-8013 ALL WORK GUARANTEED Caulking - Waterproofing ■ Tuck Pointing ■ Masonry Cleaning - Exterior Coating - Sand Blasting SaI ' NDKIIS BkaSS Col ' I ' KIt Sl ' l ' l ' l,IK.S, Inc. Sl ' tX l,M.I7.l. (; l.N KKI) MnAI.S 404 458-3263 3824 GREEN INDUSTRIAL WAY CHAMBLEE, GA. 30341 Conimunicationi. R. B. PORCH OkOaaLA NOKTM Cik OClWA SOVTN CaBOUM voxk£X6. or c tmxuia DISTRICT J OFFICE 40 I ' RVOR STREET. S. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA JOIO] Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Park Place, N.E.-P. O. Box nil ATLANTA, GA. 3037 1 AIR COMPRESSOR SALES, INC. A COMPRESSOR DESIGNED TO MEET YOUR JOB REQUIREMENTS • SALES • SERVICE • RENTAL PORTABLE INDUSTRIAL 474-8460 5490 THOMASTON RD (V. MILE WEST OF 1-475) 403 Catch our service Customer Service is what C S is all about. Touch base with us and see . how we can make banking easier, more convenient for you. The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia MemLieisFDIC AND AFFILIAT€S INSURANCE SERVICES •AUTO •HOME • BOAT •OVERSEAS 1 -BCx 34a-saoo SA hours a day, 7 days a wsek Pinkerton and Laws builds things — remember that! The Pinkerton and Laws Company 1 770 The Exchange Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 952-4000 Atlanta, Salt Lake City. Houston C H31I 404 ADS R.A. WHITFEILD MANUFACTURING CO. FORESTRY EQUIPMENT SALES • SERVICE • PARTS • SEED TRANSPLANTERS • NURSERY EQUIPMENT • FIRE PLOWS • V-PLOW BLADES I 948-12l2n 6431 GORDON CIR. S.W. MABLETON, GA. 30059 EQUIPMENT CATALOGS MAILED UPON REQUEST I $AVE $S$ ON USED PARTS - SPECIALIZING IN 50 ' s. 6Q ' s, 70 ' s — 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU. FOREIGN ft DOMESTIC BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS 363-0084 ATLANTA OPEN SUNDAYS DOMESTIC PULL YOUR OWN PARTS 448-0764 Ou««n« yi Jonesboro Rd. NORCROSS OPEN ItON - SAT Holcomtw Bridge Aulry I St. Jimmv Carter Blvd. I 1 2732 JONESBORO RD SE ATLANTA qPEN MON - SAT. WEBUY JUNK CARS 205 AUTRV ST. NORCROSS 941-7800 988 BANKHEAD HWY MABLETON »{ HaveaCoke andasmile. Ckdre adds life. The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company inc food services VENDING -CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Georgia Branches Gainesville — Cornelia Calmmi " C uMnm your i ' atmrw a» eormfuUv m» ou cAaos otar guMU " • WEDDINfiS • COCKTAIL PARTIES • lUFKTS • BARBEQUES • CLUB FUNCTIONS • PICNICS • BAR MIliVAHS • BRAND 0PENM8S • OFFICE FUNCTWNS • DINNER PARTIES • ON OUR PREMISE OR YOURS COMPl£TE CATEIM6 AOM START TO OEAIMIP . uuFnawsuLTATVNi 548-1041 uzsiewtonmdseu i I Compliments Of •HWrirn COMPANY BREMEN, GEORGIA 30110 407 For Ticket Information Contact Atianta Falcon Ticket Office 325-2667 Escape to Your Own Private Whiri. Take the phone off the hook. Get something cool to drink. And step into the warmth and beauty of a Mincey Marble Whirlpool Bath. You ' ll leave the day behind in the exhilaration of tingles, bubbles, and a luxurious massage. Know the elegance of being surrounded by marble or onyx. And know the comfort that comes from adding so much value to your home. Call Mincey Marble today, and escape to your own private whirl! wr» ' m.,. l c A • Mincey Marble Mfg., Inc. Our Atlanta Phone: (404) 688-2140 Gainesville Phone (404) 532-0451 •r« " Ik 409 4n4pU tead PAINT AND SUPPLY CO. 4314RoswellR(I..N.E. 255-6661 tt " Wb Appreciate Your Business " NATIONAL DECORATING oRODuav ASSOCiATlCi Around the corner, around the state. We ' re here X hether yju prefer to bank near hume, near work, or just about anywhere in Georni;i. tlicro ' s probably a C6iS B.ink conve- niently close by. We ' re lierc, in toiiiinunitio all ovv cIk ' btate. In tact, we haw more ofticcs, more nutomatcJ teller .nachincs and more Satiir- Ja-. hanks arininJ Georgia than any other financial institution. And wlu-n yitii have an ac- count at any one of tho. ' ie I2S GSiS kcaiioits, v Hir liometown bank Is never far away. Nti mat- ter where you no in Georfjia. Stop by soon. The C-itiiens ..ml Sotithern Rinks in Georgia. | Members FHIC 410 The name behind the names Martexl Cabtai Ciafts; Alamac Lady Veuux: Fmm (•xiil«« lor ho(n«. app«r«i and mduslry. Corporal Haadquarlar : MNt ftMni. Gaorgia. An aqual opporturtily awplo»»f. We give a new definition to tlie word Smyrna Hospital 3949 South Cobb Drive Smyrna. Georgia 30080 4340710 90m UNITED FOOD AND COMMERCIAL WORKERS DISTRICT UNION No. 442 24S8 LAKEWOOD AVE.. S.W.. SUITE 10I ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30315 ROBERT JOHNSON SECRETARY-TREASURER OFFICE 624-13SI HOME 461-3252 . •v;l T SEND A SONG TO A LOVED OR UNLOVED ONE EASTERN ONION SEND A SONG BY A SINGING MESSENGER 404-231-1891 .{272 l ' K ( IITRKE Rl). K ' " 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 FOSTER Fibro lemjiic I IKMKIMBERLY PARK DRIVE • DALTON. GEORGIA 30721 • PH 404.278.J514 L.B.FOSTER COMPANY P Box 47367 Doraviiie. Georgia 30362 Pipe, Rail Track, Piling, Construction Equipment, Highway Products IT ' S A NATURAL Were OANNON Plain I LAWFAT No. 1 DANNON YOGURT CHEVROLET ' mw MAKI THI DIAL OTHIRS ONL« TALK ASOUT " NEW USED CARS TRUCKS DAILY RENTALS — LEASES — FLEET PARTS SERVICE DEPARTMENT OPEN SAT. 8AM-5PM OMOUMirY tBMOtHKJS 266-8777 onowu. MOTOR) fMm nvBnM I 2930 PEACHTREE ■ BUCKHEAD Famous for Family Style Meak! Dahlonega, Georj a Closed Monday. Winter Hours: Breakfiut 8:3010:30, Lunch Dinner 11:30 7:30. Summer—June 1-Nov. 30 Brealtfast 710:30, Lunch Dinner 11:30 8:30. No reservations needed (404) 864-3566. Hotel Reservation 864-2348. m ' ir giMU U ti " H . 1m. 412 FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH •CHRISTIAN SCHOOL K4-I2 •LARGE BUS MINISTRY •EXCITING YOUTH PROGRAM •GROWING DEAF MINISTRY •SS CLASS FOR EVERYONE ;?i ' DYNAMIC BIBLE PREACHING ' flNSPIRATIONAL MUSIC rrVLL VISIT itTiniM PROGRAM DECATUR, GEORGI ■ 30033 X i i. .STOR " FORREST HILIS IS ON FIRE AND CROWING WITH _, ' ..V ' ATLANTA " " • ' Attend Georgia ' Lirgest Sunday School ©Pfinlpock inc. PC BOX 43687 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30378 Congratulations No. I Dogs TABER PONTIAC, INC. ONE 9f AMERICA S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 262-3660 3275 PEACHTREE RD., N.E., NEAR LENOX SQUARE 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 Siuii- UconiMlin; iiiiii KcU-miiMi OIHivr (icorvlii Ariiiv Niillnmil ( ' Miiiril I ' . O [U, TMin Atliitiiu. ••.••■ri ' lH :«lMHi Atlanta Marriott Hotel Interstate North 200 Inlerslale North Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 952-7900 Interstate North At 1-75 Exit 110 Windyhill Rd. • 407 Rooms • Banquet Space Available • Tennis . Health Club i: M Ui-M r.uv Ivrrv Ro .i .11 l-7=i . ' 01- VVi. RoNt ' r . It lolls .ua ' pii i lO.iiu tiu ' losnij: 413 flSPER EXCHANGING OR ENGINEStTRANSMISSIONS «„o «.- CUSTOIVI RECONDITIONING • DIFFERENTIALS EATON -ROCKWELL • GAS DIESEL ENGINES CUMMINS - DETROIT MACK-CATERPILU H FORD - IN - GMC • UGHT HD TRANSMISSIONS FULLER - ALUSON JASPER FLEET SALES IKC. 577-8393 649 PONDERS AV NW CATERING - BRIDAL SERVICE [ 13 YEARS EXPERIENCE • PARTIES • WEDDINGS • DINNERS • ANNIVERSARIES • GRAND OPENINGS • BANQUETS • SILK a FRESH FLOWERS • BUSINESS FUNCTIONS , " See us first, then relax enjoy " REFERENCES AVAILABLE 241-1216 2379 TIMBER RIDGE CT. ALL SERVICES AVAILABLE Compliments of a Friend— GLADNEY HEMRICK. P.C. Certified Public Accountants Atlanta Also: McDonough Gainesville SAVEnOO. SOUTHLAND ' S Quality Wood Storage Buildings at Remarkable Prices EXTRA FIRST 25 PERSONS TO BRING IN THIS AD GfT BONUS AN ADDITIONAL S50 WORTH Of FREE OPTIONS 10 12 BACKVARD BARN SALE tocg PRICED " " 12 ' 16 ' SUMMER HOUSE SAIE PRICED •1239 Completely Installed Delivered (Siiet from 8 ' i8 ' to 24 ' «48 ' all similsfly pricedi ' •Guaranteed for 20 Years against rot or termites. • 10% Oitcounl On Da-ll-Yoursilt Kin • 100% Financing Avaifabia • You can ' 1 buy a banar building. Come out to «• our btq n«w display, or call tor dealar nearast you 0pen7rjava. HURRY. SALE ENDS DEC 31. 1981 (4041 422 8183 Southland Building Co. 267 N. Cobb PaA ' «y(Hwy.41N.) M.rirtla.G«. )006i (404) 8 ' 74-192 ' 7-a MANUFACTURERS REPRESEXTATIVCS DON WHEEI-ER 1121 SPRING ST., N.W. ATLANTA, GA. 30309 Satisfaction. Wt V Been Building It R r Years. Pre-engineered building specialists for business, industrial, and commercial applications Total design, engineerin g, an d construction services - ATLANTA commercial builders, INC Suite 114 1687 Tutly CifCle N E fAtlania, Ga 633-6245 -ra " Atlantic BULLDOG PARTS CO. 4560 Moreland Ave., (Atlanta) Conley, GA (Exit Oil 1-285) (404)363-1211 IV£ SPECIALIZE IN USED MACK PARTS! kwt ALL PARTS FOR ( LWiT DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS • TRUCKS • BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V. ' S • U-BOLTS COMPLETE DRIVELINE SHOP " " 799-0556 1611 PERRY BLVD. N.W. ATLANTA MODERNERA PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES, INC. A FULL SERVICE COMMERCIAL PHOTOLAB (404) 452-8868 3220 CUMBERLAND DRIVE. NE. ATLANTA. GEORCIA 30341 PP5 ' ! ? H NO. 1 289-7627 289-6966 NO 2 361-8590 NO 3 939-2982 NO. 4 mi rucNriu M un CMMlil 451-1806 VOUR HOME a GARDEN WILL REFLECT THE GREEN BROS DIFFERtNCE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK NO. 5 255-9525 NO 6 ?4)l HLtMU ■• tnjuila 351-6700 NO 7 ITUNU 344-8963 NO « i: ' lLM(IHI tLi M MMTn 973-6010 NO 10 Jiff UV«CM MurtTvw 461-1212 396-0200 NO 12 mm CMitiKiit 483-9305 NO 14 ti an 296-2361 NO. 15 jus«itu ouni u ■UIN 987-3911 NO 16 Ui tMinwt M JUMI 921-5288 NO 17 not j MMi(iM a wwru 992-3920 NO. U 396-4480 BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 4317 BUFORD HIGHWAY CHAMBLEE AUSTRIAN MOTORS LEASING, INC. SPECIALIZING IN LONG TERM LEASING INCL. MAINTENANCE IN MERCEDES DIESEL 875-9256 627 14Ih ST. NW 3339 Buford HighAay Nonheast Piara Atlanta. Ga 30329 ATLANTAS MOST PROGRESSIVE DANCE CLUB FEATURING THE BEST OF YOUR FAVORITE ROCK ROLL AND NEW WAVE DANCE MUSIC LADIES NIGHT EVERY THURSDAY K ' . JOHN ' S BUCKLE STORE MASONIC A SHRINE SUPPLIES 4368 Atlanta Rd. Smyrna. GA 30060 T»d Wills Emtyn WINI Phone 404 432-5124 HAAS DODD-INSURANCE INDEPENDENT AGENTS Since 1891 229P ' lrceNE 659-4500 This country may be in danger. Wc could be losing something we can ' t aflFord to lose. Once, in thia country when a man produced a product it was the best he could possibly make. He stood behind it— with pride. He Uved a simple idea — do it right, or don ' t do it at ail. Nobody told him that. No government agency dictated it. And it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the sundards wc 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 you can live with them comfortably for years — or they will not build them at all. If we can ' t keep this simple idea ahve— then indeed we are the endangered species. Whirlpool HAMBURGERS AND OTHER DELICIOUS More of a good thing, And less. FINAllYt A FAST FOOD RESTAURANT WITH AN EMPHASIS ON NUTRITION OUR SANDWICHES ARE SERVED ON A SPECIAL LITE WHITE OR LITE MULTGRAIN BUN HAMBURGERS ARE PURE GROUND CHUCK OUR HAM IS 98% LEAN CHICKEN AND FISH ARE LITELY BREADED YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM FRENCH FRIES OR A FANCY BAKED POTATO AND GET A REGULAR DRINK OR ONE THAT S SUGAR FREE OUR SALAD BAR FEATURES BOTH LITE REGULAR DRESSINGS 352-8010 1861 PEACHTREE RD. NE SHARIAN, INC. Decatur, GA Rug And Carpet Cleaning - .« f J . . {frl -4i I ' t j v. TRISTERS LlTHlXiRAmERS h (;ravers stationers ccw L«tai4ii MlkBlriK ?€OMPLIMENTS OF tal Concrete Staictures micrographics 2115 MONROE DRIVE N E 876-3361 TOLL FREE 800-241-5691 • 24 hour-a-day computer out- put microfilm and microfiche processing service • Free systems consultation • Full micropublishing service • Complete line of microfilm equipment and supplies • Camera film processing center • Full X-ray microfilming service Best Wishes CCWAN SUPPLY COMPANY 4H5 Bishop Sirirl. N W Allanla. Georgia 30318 Telephone (404) 351-6351 Wholesak Distributors Plumbing-HeMlini Supplies IrlcoLean-V enm teei C rectord, ni Post Office Box 933 • 618 Valley Brook Road • Scottdale, Georgia 30079 • (404)292-1200 P.J. HALEY ' S Beach Nites: Wednesday and Saturday! Giji ' s GiGi ' s Italian Restaurant 3348 Buford Hwy. Atlanta, Ga. 30329 404 634-5111 Italian Cuisine NFW AND USrD 1003 HowHll Mill Rd N w Atlanta. G« 30318 -a7?.fin?fi H74fi177- r P.O. Box 60482, Terminal Annex, Los Angeles CA 90060-0482 RELIANCE STEEL ALUMINUM CO. THRANHARDT TRAVEL SERVICE 1376 S. Lumpkin St Athens, Georgia 404 549-7081 Mattel ' s • • frrarh aad coallnrDUl r uUlof 353-8387 " " - ' Vl vr ■ ■ ■ m (MM Milt COMPLIMENTS OF: SEARS- BOB DAVIS TALLAPOOSA, GEORGIA 574-7858 - 574-7637 H.T. MAYES ASSOCIATES 658 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. 30310 525-8058 5477 FUverdole Rood College Porh. Georgio 30049 Kenneth " doc ' neely " Socsgym 404 - 996-3627 (404) 9743392 (404) 9745627 NIGHT 9743200 GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRS TOMMY R WILBUR Owner 4080 S. MAIN STREET acworth: ga soioi For Good Service FRIENDLY LIQUOR STORE 385 Central Avenue Hapevllle, Georgia 30354 John Skandalakit 766-3134 I iMiTMImil IhuM tl PwmUi GE0R6 SPARTA ' 41 e )A TS ■Bt W m fl( )Boc ' n«l)f ■9)mi «« GEORGIA POLY PRODUCTS, INC. SPARTAN PACKAGING, INC. POST OFFICE BOX 649 LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA 30246 404-963-8187 .Allison . ManufdCturins Company AIII»on Dump Bodlat Flat B«ds Custom Cyllndsrt Hyco Cyllndsrt Comm«rclal Pumps P.O. BoK 2638 GaiMSvillt, Ga. 30501 Ga. Walts 1-800-282-9948 Distributor for E-Z Hid AxiM Turnor Alios Tn« booy Ihai was designed and is Deing buiil to eicei -n dependability du ' abitiiy and woihman sni(; Tnefe s no beitef body on Ihe toad loday We re so sute we otter m wdting an Ifl monin v(orkmansr ip wairaniy 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 Compliments Of LAWN TURF INC. 1531 Dogwood Drive Conyers, Georgia l» 419 01 course you can charge it VtSA ' JC Penney This is everything you ' ve ever wanted in a store. And more This is your new JCPenney With 79 years of quality, value and satisfaction behind it This IS excitement With all that ' s new, right now. All m one place From the latest fashions to the greatest ideas m creative living. And much, much more. This is quality. The l ind 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, Visii or MasterCharge " _, _. . ...... .. Ol course you can ctiame It This IS the best of everything ■[ ■■ ' O This is JCPenney. BL " ' I SS ' ' MARKET SQUARE SHOE REPAIR OLR MOTTO: ' WE STREISGTHEIS lOlK SOLE Expert Shoe Repair Orthopedic Work Handmade Leather Belts Leather Goods WESTERN BOOT SALES MEN • WOMEN • CHILDREN 427-4519 MONDAY-SATURDAY 8-6 FRUIT BASKETS WIRE SERVICE m FINE WINES DOMESTIC a IMPORTED FRUIT BASKETS - CHEESE - GOURMET - SWEET WINE ASSORTMENTS MADE TO ORDER SERVING ATLANTA METRO OEUVERY SERVICE CHARGE BY PHONE ;« 394-1 140 3485 CHAMBliE DUNWOOOr RD. DUN OEUVERY ANYWHERE IN THE UNITED STATES SPECUUZING IN COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS River Mill provides all the conveniences of dorm living in a setting as enjoyable as your last vacation. There ' s a club, free cable TV and a beautiful pool. These advantages along with security, furnished w ater, modern appliances and easy bus service all over town make River Mill the only choice for student living. You can really lose yourself in this home. See River Mill Apartments. They ' re just a walk away. ST 548-1188 199 Stone Mill Run ATU 24 AMER UiF » «l k MUTICI VOItED ■ Mttmo 4-1140 ■■•■ STATHAM MACHINERY EQUIPMENT CO. 640 Angler Ave., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 404 577-3530 MARIETTA CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. General Contractora 230 Cloy Street Phone 422 0406 MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES. INC. 7J4 WASHINGTON AVE MARIETTA. GA 30060 404 424-93«0 Member of Georgia Society of Explosive Specialist Specializing in Drilling A Blasting — Blasting Consultants - Blasting Insurance 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE AMERICAN GLASS AND MIRROR CO. AUTO GLASS • STORE FRONTS • WINDOW GLAS S MIRRORS • PLATE GLASS • FURNITURE TOPS WADE WILKINS 404-491-6700 4107 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY. TUCKER, GA. 30084 Water Proof Leather Co. Show Bridles Matters Saddles Work Bridles Dog Collars :, Leather Leashes Truckers Billfolds Belts FLOWtRV BRANCH. E . , G.W. BAILEY, Owntr OfiESS • WESTERN • f OLICE STYLE GUN HOLSTERS POUCE - WESTERN - PLAIN « HAND TOOLED RAILROAD AVE 967-6821 S,U04 COUNTRY MUSIC SHOWCASE Gerald W. Simpson, Mgr. (404) 955-7340 2080 Cobb Plcwy. Marietta, Ga. R " N2»A Nice people-lakingcare of nice people. Allov«rtlieHorkl. 513 W. Broad - Atlanta Hwy. 4 blocks to University Phone 546-8122 TRUCK CENTER INC MEDIUM - HEAVY DUTY AUTHORIZED : • SALES SERVICE • PARTS TRUCK LEASING • DIESEL FUEL • EMER6EMCY REPA IRS • FREE ESTIMATES Open Daily 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. NEW AND USED 532-8463 Athwt hwy GalnMvlll " If MTtnt your buAnt$i - W» lnl nd to detent II " W 421 SC METHING TO REAIErxKBEP BACKSTREET ATLANTA 873-1986 GOODYEAR GOODYEAR TlfllS FOR MORI QOOD YEARS IN YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR CAMPER GA. APPROVED INSP. STATION AUTO SERVICE FOREIGN DOMESTIC • BRAKES • TUNE UPS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • AIR CONDITIONING • BATTERIES • (MUFFLERS WE HAVE THE TIRE SHOCKS • WHEELS TO SUIT YOUR DRIVING NEEDS BASS — MIMS TIRE APPLIANCE COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE m 548-2224 1 20 ALPS RD MON. - FRI. I AM - 6 PM SAT. S AM - 1 PM CALL TOLL FREE 1 -800-282-8295 PHONES IN ATLANTA (4041 875-0861 875-5397 RiLEvs Engine Parts, Inc. 619 TRAVIS STREET, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 CONTINENTAL " Hed Seai.- ENGINES PARTS KOHLEK ENGINES PARTS LOMBARDINI -Diesel " ENGINZS A PAHTS ONAN ENGINES. PARTS A GENERATORS WISCONSIN ENGINES 4 PARTS ZENITH CAHHURETION SYSTEMS COMPLETE MACHINE SHOP SERVICE NEW ENGINES • REBUILT ENGINES GODOG9 AINTNO REASON TO GO ANYPLACE ELSE. gl98l. Wpndvslnrefiidtioiidl, Iiu All riphts reserved »fC 422 ii MILLWRIGHT CONVEYORS - MACHINERY • HYDRAULIC - FABRICATIONS WELDING ALL TYPES ONE MACHINE OR AN ENTIRE PLANT MAINTENANCE SERVICE • Installed or Repaired • Your Engineering Service or Ours • Latest Methods Equipment • Complete Conveying Systems Multiton Jacks 1886 EMPIRE AVE.. EAST POINT ATLANTA. GA. 768-7771 NI0HT8 CALL 241-02a Of 961-4660 ■ OVI» 40 riAM Of KHOW HOW ■ COMPLETE PLANT MA A TEAIAMCE INC. TLOK " SULID VINVL ilOINCj [iV MASTIC CORPORATION ALUMINUM WHOLESALE SUPPLY CO. 3017 East Oakland Avenue Johnson City, Tennessee 37801 (615) 282-3991 TOM LAGLE Automatic Data Processing Atlanta Region 5680 New Northside Drive Atlanta Georgia 30328 S In your business you can ' t ignore boolclieeping. Unless we do it for you. We ' ll process your payroli, accounts payable, accounts receivable and general ledger financial reports, manage your unemployment costs— any or all of them. Home Cooked Food all you can eat HANLEY ' S BUFFET Come try our Kried Chicken, Country Steak and gravy daily, plus one addltloiial meat 8 gaiden Irssh vegetables Salad Bar Home made cobbler New owners WendeH Hanley Jerry Francine Brown 1119 Commerce fld. Hwy. 441 (Just off bypass) 353-2929 AUTO LEASING 252-2700 BY LEASING FROM US! WE LEASE, SELL AND PURCHASE ALL MAKES MODELS OF DOMESTIC FOREIGN AUTOMOBILES TRUCKS If you have never leased an automobile ' and would like to know more aboul it, give us a call. Mlcw Us to Sell your Present Automobile. Cali JorMore Detailsl IN THE HEART OF SANDY SPRINGS 6135 ROSWELL RD. ATLANTA. 423 COLQUITT 24-HOUR PHARMACY R 256-2914 R 120Copeland Rd. Tel. 256-2914 1-285 at Roswell Rd. Sandy Springs ± LA CASA DE LEON MANUEL ' S jsrKMNf. l III! N l IT HOW -BOUT THEM DAWGS! BURTON ' S GRILL 1029 Edgewood Ave., Atlanta 525-9 39 CROWLEY ' S 289ASHBYST., N.W. TEL. 524-9094 HALL, NORRIS . MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS J RHODES CENTER NORTH ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 425 FOUNDRY STREET. N.W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30313 Equipment Co., Hydfio.allc C aiae4 Se-iu-cca-- Rtn-tal 2 to 5 Tom 2 ' 54 ATHENS HIGHWAY OAlNESVaLE, GEORGIA 305Oi 1404] 536-9976 INC. T8ANSPOST REFRIGERATION AUTHORIZED FACTORY DEALER SALES t SlRVICl • ConcA. tt VlaclnQ ' En.e.c.t ' ion ' Welding Storey s Beauty Supply Co. All Major Lines of- beauty Supply 2062 Bankheao Hvw. tAOA 700-1060 ZSZ7 Gresham Ro S. E (404) 2A .40aA 2 163 Chapman Springs f«o S. w (404) 763-3002 371S Campbellton RO. S. W. (40») 344-0092 ATLANTA GA 3031S IRS H S iS ' AN)PAIR PresiCeni LOCALLY OPERATED Independent Refrigeration Supply. Inc. 1240 Menio Drive. N W , Atlanta. Ga. 30318 Pnone 1M4041-351-9046 DAVIS HOUSE CAFETERIA — SMORGASBORD — • A Variety Of Fine Foods In Harmony With Your Appetite Featuring: KOUNTRY FRIED CHICKEN " GALL US FOR YOUR CATERING NEEDS " DAVIS HOUSE CAFETERIA Macon Hwy 548-2331 424 atmcns Pizza house ATHENS PIZZA f iZ ' ZA (404)06-1100 (404) 2«t ' 3eeO (404 4S2-S2S2 SHONEY ' S SOUTH, INC. P. O. BOX 41379 • 21S UNION AVE. MEMPHIS. TENNESSEE 31104 Ml— 725-S400 2209 Vineville Ave. Macon, Georgia 31204 lire 11 JACKSON BEVERAGES, INC. (404) 227-3221 P.O. Box 377, Pine Hill Road Extension, Griffin, Georgia 30224 [GRANDPA ' S HOMEMADE always me best GRANDPA ' S HOMEMADE PRODUCTS CO. P.O. BOX 47534 - DORAVILLE, GA. 30362 - (404) 451-2284 JERRY D. HOOKS Representative 2343 Lumpkin Road Augusta, GA 30906 Phono: 793-1255 Res: 798-3922 i NATIONWIDE INSURANCE Nationwide IS o " yOu ' S ' lie BEST WISHES Industrial Electric Supply Co., Inc. 531 River Street ■ P Box 33 Savannah, Georgia 31402 Phone 234-2296 £! DYB SHEET METAL PRODUCTS. INC. i ■e CUSTOM STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATION HCJLL ROAD HWY 72 BOX 1664 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30603 (404) 548-1101 Best Wishes CRUMP COMPANY, INC. P.O. BOX 2000 TUCKER , GA. 30084 4963 8. ROYAL ATLANTA DH, PHONO PHONE 493-3600 TUCKER , QA. 30084 Specialists In Packaging Systems And Films Of All Types l|i Yes, there is a place where R.N. ' s can use their assessment skills in an independent setting. The exciting field of home health may be the right career choice for you. Visiting Nurse Association of Metro Atlanta, Inc. 100 Edgewood Avenue Atlanta, Georgia 30303 i ir] (404) 233-0511 ScOlcC u ( OHcnete PnadueU, «tc n%i Nfw ruonuE tOAO - at ovuhcad Mocf . r. o. iox m - ouMiui. sa. mONE 4S7 ' 2M7 WELBORN COLE CONGRATULATIONS DOGS!!! From B. L. Gunter Commercial Interiors, Inc. 5004 Singleton Road Norcross, Georgia 30071 Phone (404) 448-4109 " Complete Interior Construction " UNISTRUT GEORGIA GTE Products Corporation Space Frame Highway Signs Partitions 3878 N E Freeway Access Road Atlanta. Georgia 30340 (404) 455-1256 MENRI% I or THE 16 UST lAXERIES M TMtWORlO A TMOmmi III tTlANTt f OR OyiR SO TURS UXATU M THE HEART OriUCKHfiU) rREKCH S DtNISH PASTRIES ■ITHOATS S WEDOINS UKES COOKIES - PARTY PASTRIES MORS 1 OEUVRES - PARTY TRAf S IREADS - SAROWICHES OEIICATESSEII MON — SAT9 — eSUN 10 — 5 237-0202 237-6879 6IIRBY AVENUE. N.W. ATLANTA J0« ' DOG DAYS AT NIGHT... ON See all the action of every Georgia game. SUNDAYS, 8-10 pm. WOLTii - SINCE 1955 - DRAPERY SPECIALISTS WINDOW COVERINGS OF ALL KINDS SERVING ENTIRE METRO AREA FOR INFORMATION CALL 377-5152 128 CLAIRMONT AVE , DECATUR ARCHBOLD IMEMORIAL HOSPITAL Located m the heart of beautiful plantation country, with lalte fishing, golf and tennis year round, and just a short drive from sparkling white Gulf beaches, ARCHBOLD HOSPITAL offers challenging and rewarding career opportunities in many health care professions. ARCHBOLD, a private, non-profit 246-bed general hospital, boasts a progressive-thinking Board of Directors who listens, modern equipment and continuing expansion. The Board-Certified medical staff represents over 20 specialities; orthopedic, neurosurgical, psychiatric, and surgical, coronary and neonatal intensive care, to name a few. Excellent salaries, generous benefits package and personal development in the " City of Roses ■ ARCHBOLD HOSPITAL. Box 1018. Thomasville. GA 31792. 912 226-4121. Roswell Nursery Garden Center 500 S. Atlanta Street Roswell, Georgia (404) 992-0147 FAMILY ORIENTED, FRIENDLY PROFESSIONAL ADVISE Most Trees and Shrubs Grown on Our Own Tennessee Mursery Farms r e :• SONS, INC.: WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS 2490 RIVERSIDE DRIVE MACON, GEORGIA 31204 I porJter JEFFREY SCHECHTER 2S114 ATLANTA APPAREL MART 250 SPRING STREET ATLANTA, GA. 30303 MOTAND GENEDAL " topim p. O. BOX 714, CLEVELAND, GA. 30528 fA Pine Spring Stable Saddlebred Horses Board-Training-Sales Complete Riding Program Wayne Lovell: Trainer Jane Lovell: Instructor Rt. 3. Wade Green Road Acworth. Georgia 30101 (404) 422-3862 SCONYERS BAR-B-Q 2115 Windsor Spring Road Augusta, Georgia GRANTS LOUNGE 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 a.m. Disco or Live Music 576 Poplar St., Macon, Georgia Lounge Game Room 746-9191 742-9366 DAVE STINNETT AUTO REPAIR 1015 Howell Mill Rd., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 892-0146 Best Damn Garage In Town ' DAILY LUNCHEON SNCIAL featuring th« m«tt popular Mexican Dishes, Amemon Feed. Steele Hamburgers — Alse Seafood COMBINATION DINNERS BUY 1 AT REG. PRICE GET 1 AT Vi PRICE with this ad. M I MON. THRU SAT. 11-11 P.IM. MEXICAN FOOD RESTAURANT s Afreu r« n Mocan MeH 474-3373 MIXIO DRINKS 3K I1— MON.ATUU. 9 PJUL TO II PJC 3765 QLOOMFULD RD. MACON QA. CHAIN CONVEYER DIVISION 4579 LEWIS RD. ST. MTN. . QA. . 30083 (404) 939-2220 Acco Industries Inc. BOB HURST •AVI Tllll 4ND MONIV MAZDA PEUGEOT • SALES • LEASING • SERVICE • PARTS - arUK ON Ui MUU « HOOElt -URCONnnowM FORAMERICUI«FOREI«I tinOS-TKUCKS-VtUCW ' t 366-5100 349 FOREST PARKWAY, FOREST PARK Taylor|Topper of Atlanta CARL S. DEALER MITCHELL 40! CLEVELAND AVE. S.V . ATLANTA GA. 30315 PHONE (404) 761-0603 ■OUR BUSINESS IS ALWAYS ON TOP " • No turgtry or hair woaving r«qulrod. • Can b ttyfcd any way you want to waar It. • Waar H In the pool, In tha •howar. In bad . . . with complata conttdanca. • Extramaly durabla. Warrantad onay«ar. • Cuaiom craatad for a parfactly natural look. Call or write for FREE INFORMATION g For ftL 74MM FOR OUR CHILDREN ' S SAKE DrivB Carefujly MURD. UA. DRIVERS SAFETY MANUAL » Published and Distributed by METRO SAFETY COUNCIL P.O. 60x6663 Atlanta, Georgia 30315 For additional FREE copies Call 622-8612 Information Furnished By American Assn. of Motor Vehicle Administrators This country may be in danger. We could be losing something we can ' t afford to lose. Once, in this country when a roan produced a product it was the best he could possibly make. He stood behind it— with pnde. He lived a simple idea— do it right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No government agency dictated it. And it built a standard of living for the work) to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipahod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the sundards 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. . .lo you can live with them comfonably for years— or they will iwt build them at all. If we can ' t keep this simple idea alive— then iitdced we arc the endangered species. Whirlpj»d[ Mountain Graft Carpets, Inc. 2668 Lakeland Road P.O. Box 3127 Dalton, Georgia 30721-0127 LARRY H. CAPEL President Manufacturers of Quality Carpet 1-800-241-4055 404-277-1775 429 Atlanta General Tires, Inc. General Office — Truck Tire Center Retread Plant 780 Ponce de Leon PI. N.E. • Atlanta, Georgia 30306 Phone (404) 873-3831 BRANCH LOCATIONS 739 SPRINC ST., N.W. 933 ROSWELl ST., N.E. 4B05 HEMORItL DR. ATLANTA MARIETTA STONE MOUNTAIN. DECATUR 9119782 427EC43 293-7474 Super jet-trac super ocl nd luggfr nd super lcm lo 730 ••a mi • • RYAN HOMES CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1982 CONGtH BULL IVadition means many thinRS to us... and loyoii. You have jusl completed some of the most im|iiirtaiit years of your life. The friendships developed. The knowledge ac i«ired. And the maturity (;aiiK ' l in complelinj; your hi;;h school years liecorues the foundation for your future. At Kyan, home buildinK has hecn a tradition since 1918. For more than 80 years we ' ve built iiuality lionies and that ' s something we ' re proud of. Hccaust ' we ' ve lioen alile to help a lot of iK ' ople find their future, and ke ' |) the tradition if American homcownership alive. We-wish you success and K ' " " ' fortune in the yi ' arstocoiiie. Ryan Homes. Inc. I.. «,A Jlbu ' ll find a home at Ryan. AtElle eacha and At eidles! Come! s4 oncjratmtms Jim Latimer Senior Vice President Walter E. Heller Company Southeast Inc. 100 Northcre«k • Suite 300 Atlanta, Georgia 30327 404 • 261-t840 MO •241-1848 out of state 800 • 532-7836 in state HELLER I F ' naf cal Services I TERRY DEVELOPMENT CORP. GENERAL CONTRACTORS DENNIS B. TERRY, PRESIDENT P. O. BOX 1552 • ATHENS, GEORGIA 30603 • 548-1343 Georgia fans say ' How ' bout them dawgs, Elle ' s Cabbage Patch says . . . " How ' bout them Little People ' " . " At Elle ' s Cabbage Patch you can step into a world of fantasy and amazement. We tiave tiundreds of babies, eacti a soft-sculptured work of art and love. Every Little Person ' " comes with their own special Birth Certificate and Adoption Papers. We also have for your baby ' s needs, furniture, a wardrobe of precious clothes, and endless accessories. Come step into fantasy and give a Little Person ' " a hug and a home! ELLE ' S CABBAGE PATCH 4287 Hugh Howell Road Tucker Shopping Center (404) 491-3330 P.S. Have you met " our " Herschel? Ji CABROILET LEASING AUTO LEASING k252-2700 BY LEASING FROM US! WE LEASE, SELL AND PURCHASE ALL MAKES MODELS OF DOMESTIC FOREIGN AUTOMOBILES TRUCKS If you have never leased an automobile and would like to know more about it, give us a call. AUtm Us Id SeO Vm Prtsal MtemcMt. StU Jer Man Deteilsl IN THE HEART OF SANDY SPRINGS 6)35 ROSWEU RD. ATLANTA. m Bimm Congratulations Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1982 THE BUTLER COMPANY Serving the Veterinary Profession 3406-D Oakcliff Road Doraville, Georgia 30340 (404) 458-2391 (800) 282-7476 Instate Watts 800) 241-1365 Outstate Watts ENGRAVED STATIONERY " Your Silent Spokesman " • NX ' cddin lnvitationi • X ' cdding Afuiounccmenu • Calling Ca di • Munogrammcd Notci Binh Announcemcntt Sympathy Acknowlcdgcmrmi Piny Inviiattons Cununcrcial Stationery For 107 years Georgians have associated the name J. P. Stevens with the finest in engraved stationery. We are proud of our tradition and our reputation for excellence You are cordially invited to call us at 325-7513 or to visit our store at 1824 Briarwood Industrial Court, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30329. (one-half mile from Northeast Plaza Shopping Center) Edward ' s Classic " Bulldog " Salute ' s Georgia ' s Classic Bulldogs PRODUCING THE WORLD ' S MOST DESIRED PIPES AND TOBACCO MIXTDREB 3137 Piedmont Rd., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30305 233-8082 444 N. Indian Creek Dr. Clarkston, Georgia 30021 292-1721 Ctump i Cm iMHp 9m. TtUphont 404-448-9}67 Mailing AdJrest: P. O. Box 47385 Atlanta, Ga. J0362 Offict Location: 6J78 Interstate 85 NoTcross, Georgia 30093 li 433 " The Home of Earth Shaking DEALS " CO 483-7256 1-20 East • Conyers, Georgia 30207 Congra tula tions Class of ' 82 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, inc. Howard T. Powell, President Class of 1950 Eastern Division 884 S. Blacklawn Road Conyers, Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Western Division 6850 N. Interstate Avenue Portland, Oregon 97217 (503) 285-3631 Mid-West Division 5003 University Ave., N.E. Minneapolis, Minnesota 55421 (612) 572-8160 I ROCKWOOD CUIC mi CO LA Phone 404-854-4854 MAIN STREET - P. 0. BOX 95 ROOPVIU.E. GEORGIA 30170 Il COUNTRY ROADS INC. VAN CONVERSIONS ATHENS GA. Forrest Puckett Insurance Agency 3 MAIN ST. BOX 40 BUFORD, GEORGIA 30518 945-2674 946-2417 JACKSON BEVERAGES, INC. P.O. Box 377, Pine Hill Road Extension Griffin, Georgia 30224 (404) 227-3221 CAPITOL GLASS CO. Op n 24 Houri For Emtritncy Strvic 530 MAIN 8T. FOREST PARK . QA. . 30060 366-0065 RIVERDALE RV CENTER, INC. 7432 GA HWY. 85 RJVEROALE. GEORGIA 30274 CLAUD SACON BUS ( 404 i 997 6136 PRUIDCNT RES (404) 461 9749 ae CONGRATULATIONS SENIOR8I LARGEST USED MOTOR HOME DEALER IN THE SOUTH auburn electric P.O. drawer 2310 610 sumnnerhill road inc. 205-821-7360 ouburn, olo. 36830 hCWRD vm a. 130WESTWIEUCAROAD, NE, • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 (404)252-3608 • HOWARD C SKELTON. President SUITE 106 D ■3CT VAN Craft industries of Georgia, inc. Phone - 7. ' ( ' -1443 1000 Oakland OmvE. S W ATLANTA. GlO 0lA 90310 435 V DAMAR, INC. CONTRACT MANUFACTURINO P. J. MALONSON T. O. MANNER 404-4aa-1SI7 P. o. BOX ea4a, station a MARIETTA. OA. 3006S SaS OAMAR ROAD. N. E. MARIETTA, CA. 30002 765 TRABERT AVE. ATLANTA . GA. . 30318 (404) 325-1523 COMPLIMENTS OF THE SHONHOR FAMILY TURNERS SEWING SERVICE, INC. Svstems Inr - oc r. i oj U Systems. Inc DARRELLE LINDA TURNER Owners 407 MAIN ST VILLA RICA GA 30180 IN ATLANTA 677-6178 OFF. (404) 459-4060 3085 Peachtree Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 3030E 231-9754 Mon ■ Fri 10 to 9 Saturday 10 to 6 Sunday 1 to 5 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING yiCK WHOLESALE, INC. C.H. DASHER 14041 768 8787 TELEX 00804292 CAROLE B DURDEN OtIite Administrator BILLY VICK LARRY -RED " KLINGEH ELLIOTT BUFFALO MACHINE TOOL, INC. MEMBER OF THE ELLIOTT MACHINE TOOL GROUP 3430 BROWNS MILL RO. ATLANTA GA. 30354 14 . C. iDeun%t6 ion 928 BANKHEAD HWY. MABLETON. GA. 30059 • PHONE 948-2447 KUBOTA TRACTER8 BROWNING GUNS SPORTSWEAR COMPLIMENTS OF: SEARS- BOB DAVIS TALLAPOOSA, GEORGIA 574-7838-574-7657 THOMAS N. McCarthy, a.h.c. A CARTHY, INC. 102 Randolph StrMt SAVANNAH, GA. 31402 (912) 236-4461 S74-2376 OMOcr I Operator Mr. C Nrs. Johnny Holcoibe LIVE COUNTRY ROCK HUSIC NIGHTLY ORR REFRIGERATION 676 Highland Ay«., N. E. ATLANTA. GA. 30312 (404) 649-9634 1? HAPPY HOUR 3-8 P.N. Daily SnamrocK Plaza 3910 No DruiO Mills RO r Decaiut. Georgia 325-3094 Ape «« •• ' rallpaperl intlanta PAINT«CARPET«INTERIOR DESIGN Alps Shoe Repair Alps Smopping Centcr ATHENS. aeORGIA ROY E GEARING owNcn 5483477 ONE DAY SERVICE rag mm $mwi D B A LAWRENCEVILLE LOCK KEY LAWRENCEVILLE. OEORGIA 10141 404 963-4430 2863 HWY. 68 lunter lastic 5520 PoMers Ferry Rd. Atl anta, Georgia EARL ' S CROWN BRIDGE DENTAL LAB EARL ROBERTS RESIDENCE: 1-736-272« P.O. BOX 448 768- 1881 1685 LINWOOD AVE. EAST POINT . QA. . 30864 FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 378 1721 378 1725 10?fi Svc.inlfjf r- Drivi!, Df-r.llijr, G;i TtfWWSkf f LO ' X ' tR SHOPS INC WE DELIVER TO ENTIRE METRO ATLANTA DOUG MYDE UNLTD.. INC Jordan Cax S licciaUiti 64 Nortk Avenue, M ■ Atlanta Douglas (_,. j-JHa . prwt. MERCEDES BMW OUR SPECIALTY The Peoples Bank P O B.1T To ( ' jmiMliin. Orornu .1(11 17 I IU4I pa4 OM ' I CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 82 ' HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. NORTHSIDE ■ tOUTHSiDE ■ DECATUR 361-6560 361-9620 321-0855 CHEVRON FOOD MART COI-O DRINKS ■RCAO MIUK 9 SPIRITS SANDWICHES 320 BAXTER ST. ATHENS QA. 30605 (404) 688-1521 BUD ' S AUTO SERVICE 2170 Roswell Road. S.E. Marietta, Georgia 30062 PhoiM: «71-BUDS 973-4678 Electronic Tune -Up CartHXetor Rabuildinfl Convlet Bf k Servica Air Conditionar Repair Wheal Balancina AUTO TRANS. REPAIR BILL BROOKS . MAN. JERRY E.BUCHANAN PRESIDENT 1531 STONE RIDGE OR. STONE MOUNTAIN, GA 30083 (404) 934-7795 PACKERS, INC. CONTRACT PACKERS OF POWDERED FOOD PRODUCTS 7 V REt. PH. (404) «Sft 24«« • US. PH. (404) 640-6767 SCfving: r.roceii ■ noiuuriiitt ' Hololl - liiititwtionil Fi lflfiiitioi ■ Surorilici Pit RoDtrtI " Sttp Up To Quality With UP " UNIVERSAL POULTRY CO. 1769 Old W st Broad ATHENS, GEORGIA GEORGIA POWER PER80NEL OEPT. EMPLOYMENT SECTION P.O. BOX 4546 ATLANTA QA. 30802 ikCTION HONDA. 993 SOUTH COBB DRIVE MARIETTA, GA. 427-5368 all seasons travel semQe inc Patrick Tritt President now. Hancock Ave. Athens, Qa. 30601 (404) 543-0502 General Contractors MIKE CLOWE R 4983 New Peachtree Rd . Chamblee. Ga. 30341 (404)452-8609 WAYNE FEEDS WAYNE ANIMAL HEALTH AIDS MSP FEED CO., INC. P.O. Box 151 EATONTON, GEORGIA 31024 404 485-8539 J. M. HENSON COMPANY FOOD PRODUCTS and EQUlPMEMT FOR BAKERIES INSTITUTIONS 673 WEl_l-S ST . S W — ATLANTA, aEORG A 303IO mm THE STANDARD IS QUALITY ' COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR LOCAL NAPA PARTS STORE QA. BULDOQS 6 NAPA - 1 I Venn ' s GULP Import Domattic Speclallttt General Auto Repairs Normally One Day Service AllgnmanI • Brakat • Tunt-upi Air Condllloning • WhttI Biltnelng 1942 HOWELL MILL ROAD 355-9070 352-1630 ATHENS . QA. DiVERSlTfeCH CORPORAT 1512 Green St. S.W. Conyers, Georgia 30207 MANUFACTURERS OF ULTRA-LIQHTWEIQHT CONCRETE PRODUCTS 922-5150 STAMEY CHEVROLET JEEP COMPANY P.O. BOX 296 • CLEVELAND, GEORGIA 30528 TELEPHONE 404 865-2121 RIVERCLIFF VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER 4859 Hwy. 78 Lilburn, Georgia Phone: 972-6500 Rat Shoals Rd at Carxller Rd. Decatur, Georgia 241-6996 ExW - mVmrrM wmm GEORGIA VALVE FITTING CO. P O lOX 81163 . ATLAMTA, GEORGIA 30341 TEL 404-4Sg ' 8a4S lP§ PRICE SCHATZMAN. INC. PURCHASING SCRAP Computers Computer Components Telephone Electronics, Etc. Precious Metals Scrap WE BUY CATALYTIC CONVETER8 CONTACT: JACK. JOHN. FRANK (404) 441-1323 The yi lag,e Inn DOT A J. W. WADE. Maiianirs MOTEL nOOMf ■ KITCHCNITTO NCAII CHATTAMOOCHCI IIIVIII THE VILLAGE INN Alpine Chalets, 18 rooms near Chattahoochee River, Pavillion, Restaurants. Fishing Guide available, kitchenettes, AC, Color Cable TV, 24 hr movies Iree. Major Credit Cards. Open year round. P.O. Box 337. Helen, GA 30545. (404) 878 22%. p. O. BOX 337 HELEN, CA. 30»4» PHONE 1404) 87«-22e« 24 HOUR MOVIES FREE 439 COMPLIMENTS OF Davidson-Kennedy Company Thornton Kennedy PRCSIDENT MANUFACTURERS - ENGINEERS R R EQUIPMENT t CAR REPAIRS ATLANTA . QA. . 30377 We ' re right where you need us most — right in the center of almost every Atlanta activity. Located right off 1-75 1-85 at the Tenth Street Exit, minutes from the World Congress Center and Downtown Atlanta. D We ' re the (jerfect base for tour group activity with easy access to attractions like Six Flags and historic Stone Mountain Park. Q And shopping at Atlanta ' s finest Malls, Lenox Square and Phipps Plaza is but minutes away — plus, you can rent a car right at our own front desk. MOUIARD , JOHnson • 2S0 ovenlzed guett roomt and $uUa • RettauranI and lounge • Meeting. Exhibit. Banquet FacllltieM • Ample free parking • Cable televUkm and HBO ' Pool MIOTOWN lOOTenth Street at 1-7 I b ' • Atlanta, Georgia30309 (4()4)M92 6800 FRANK MID FRAN ' S VfflfiJfTfBam-i Mod. Tut. Thur. t Fri. 7 AM to 6:30 PM Wed. and S«t. 8 AM to 5:30 PM STEAMEX RENTAL CARPET CLEANER 4 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS SHMT SERVICI • DRIVE M WMOOW • SUCDC t UATHER • DRAPtROS • ■EOSPRCAOS LAUNORT SERVICC • (Wuli. FWt i FaM) WATER REPELLENT rTEMS • WEDOmC GOWNS • ALTERA TXMS • 992-0190 992-5389 4«M S« nam 14 IWwM iim t n uti viit4««) 998-8362 SWISS ciEANcn I0933 Hmr 1« (Horn Hty I Hwjr Itl Aoinrtfl H uit RaiBtN 992-3800 SmSS CLUMU CROCKETT BROTHERS INC. 24 HOMt WIKCKCII SERVICE - RADIO DISPATCMCO MECHANICS ON DUTY ■ — - . N|ji-- i k, ELECTRONIC AUTO TUNE-UPS Ulina LATEST AC DUOMOSnC EOUraSHT nWHT ENO AUONMENT HHM SPEED WHEEL •ALAHCIHG PARTS SSATTXRKS 884-7198 ■UIIBCIKirT CROCKCTT mOTHmS FINA 884-1404 OR 882-0837 SAME OWNERS IF ftO AMSWtH OtAi 992-0959 301 VERNON ST. ATLANTA 6EORQIA CONTINENTAL Ds 4 MickiRiry Syiiialisls MACHINERY. InCL Sg37 OGEECHEE ROAO SAVANNAH CA. 31«a 440 CHARTER A BUS FOR YOUR NEXT BASEBALL OR FOOTBALL GAME— OR ANY OUTING - JUST CALL - C H BUS LINES 746-6441 MO»N CHMTH Mltft FM: camamma-RSHKnin PKncs CMPUTovTMts-cNUKMtioon- scMOoi TRin I AU MOUP TMVU 441 PINE ST. MACON • IF NO ANSWER CALL: (1 5S2-9S70 COMPLIMENTS OF Post Oflice Box 10646 BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 3520! LEMOIVADE 634 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA.30318 MAI RESEARCH ASSOCIATES. INC . 1232 COLLIER RD . N W . ATLANTA. GA 30318 P.O.Box 628 EUtibtthton, Tenn. 37643 Chairman of Board Phone 543 181 U. O. IRITtD, Jl. P.O.Box 237 Johnaon City, Tenn. 37601 R. ff. SUMMEXS Prealdant R. T. SUmiBRS Phone 9264881 Executive Viea-Praaldent ' - egai-J BlS ffj TILE HOUSE VISIT OUR SHOWROOM ft SEE ONE OF THE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF CERAMIC TILES IN THE SOUTH- EAST TO ACCOMODATE THt • MCHITECT • DECORATOR • BUILOER • CONTRACTOR • OPENTOPUBUC Ce OHUC TILE-MARBLE- MOSAIC-SLATE Snm 1939-4370 4«7S ORANITE Off. TUCKER a 441 J I. HOT ■ NIGHT IHE CIT I! I I 845 PEACHTREE ST. . N.E. Atlanta ' s Great Southeast FLEA MARKET ANTIQUE CENTER 350 Independent Merchants 100 Antique Dealers 190,000 Sq. Ft. of ADVENTURE! I-J ' - PLEASANTDALE RO WOHTHCREST NEXT TO UNCLAIMED FREKjHT 10 ACRES OF PARKING! Come See the Largest Indoor Flea Market in the United States! 4343 N.E. EXPRESSWAY .FCO OFFICE LEASING PROPERTY MANAGEMENT INVESTMENT PROPERTIES COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIAL LEASING 148 INTERNATIONAL BLVD.. N.E. ATLANTA. QA.. 30303 (404) 850-4811 attletalej MONDAY NIGHT AMATEUR CONTEST 2075 PIEDMONT RO. . N.E. (404) 87S-ait4 MASTER FABRICATORS 404-724-9426 Or 724-2144 AUGUSTA, GA We ' ll give you the Shaft . any length! CVRICl, PORT CITY ELECTRICAL SUPPLY, INC. P.O. BOX 14543 PHONE 352-7554 PAULSEN AT 69th SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 31406 S0 U€(me mm yM i» » .M «•« • CWtTOM «NO W«CMIMC coioa • CU tOW ailkCII AMD WMITI • t»fCIMItTt tN KMOOl M0 COLOR LAS. TOTAL mOFEMIONAL WN W MWO MRVICt aae GrMi SouthwMt Pwfcway S.W. AttwiU. Q«orgU 30330 « .. ATUUITA. CA.. MICMT . « -. COiWMtUt. CA. maCOM. G .. . fArmivttu. N c. MCOOMviui. n c . niw hin, n. c ACiMn IN niiMCirAL citid WASHBURN STORAGE COMPANY (404) 349-06M MACON. GEORGIA 31202 l 1 ]» b ml vide HTW supply ■ compan (404)872-8116 eo sales pany Complat Audio-Visual Salas Sarvic SONY - PANASONIC 1434 Msyion St., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30324 HYPONeX THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF PLANT CARE PRODUCTS BUNYON ENTERPRISES, INC: r. 0. Box 70 Morrow, Giorgia a0 19480 Plant and warahouiat alao locatad at Coplair,Ohlo and Phllmont, Now York JohnB tea. Jr. E. Powell Lee NORTB DIvlaion el National tarvlee Induatrlaa, Inc. Industrial — Com[nercial Insulation Pipes — Ducts — Vessels — Cold Storage One ol the Nation ' s Largest Spray Systems Urethane Foam — Silocone Foam Cellulose Fiber — Mineral Wool Fiber Speciality Fabricated Items and Shop work Spray Equipment and Pans AHanra Brancri - 32Sd Woodstock Rd S E 622 46i I Fatricaiion Div. - 3250 Woodstock Rd S E 622-0S4 1 Bro Co. BEARDEN SMITH. P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS P.O. BOX 5058 . 805 E. BROAD ST. ATHENS QA. . 30804 (404) 648-8800 ATHENS TOM ' S SALES 387 OLD COMMERCE RD. 548-1661 If h h ft C THEAS (5EORQ!Ag ;x NORTHEAST GEORGIA Wfm ua-t yva Maiu SUITE 800 . S810 PARKLAKE DR, N . ATLANTA ttA. . 80848 (404) 884-4884 n4m mn i»IM1 m CALENDER Mon.-Fri. HAPPY HOUR 4-7 Featuring: 85 ' Bar Brands 50 Draft 10« OYSTERS INTROOUCINQ OUR NEW FULL O ' GOODIES MENU Drinks Special for Ladies Come by for our Tuesday. Parties " Jump the Hump " Neighbor-hood Bar Casual - Good Food SATURDAY SPECIALS 10« OYSTERS llam-2am 50 DRAFT Sl.OO SCREWDRIVERS Sl.OO BLOODY MARY ' S lUm-6pm Pleiie EicuBe Our Duit While VVt Remodel HOW ' DOUT THEM DOGS Ml 329-0796 Casey ' s-Toco Hills Shopping Center Claif ' Ric, Inc. RT. 3 BOX 174 BROOKLET. GEORGIA 30415 PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION TOP NAME BRANDS WE SHIP ANYWHERE AlECI ic Concrete Pipe Division Sales Office 6890 Chapman Road P.O. Box 896 Lithonia. Georgia 30058 (404) 482-PlPE WHERE TO CALL Lithonia Pipe (404) 482-21 61 Lithonia Manhole (404) 482-9322 Atlanta Plant (404) 794-8255 HEATHKIT ELECTRONIC CENTER 5285 Roswell Road Atlanta, Georgia 30342 (404) 252-4341 W. P. TATUM Tatum Companies 250 East Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, GEORGIA 30O30 404) 373-5716 HILL TOP CLEANERS ALTERATIONS - BOX STORAGE - HAND CLEANING LEATHER 4 SUEDE CLEANING J. R. BARGE. JR. laai BANKHEAD HNW, N.W. ATLANTA. OEORCIA 303ia Phone B75-060S One HOUR ' mmiim THE MOST IN DRY CIEANINO CUSTER ONE HOUR MARTINIZING, INC. 1418 CUSTER AVE.. S.E. ATLANTA. GA. 30316 PHONE 622-1 168 Q M Austin Printing Company Inc. 2123 LiCdell Drive N E Aiiania Georgia 30324 16180-1006 875-9653 Charlie Austin President AFTER 5 DAYS RETURN TO MILLICAN OIL CO. INC. P. O. Bo« 1S Griffin, Georgia 30224 RECOVERY CARE Sales ar dL Rental of H OS pi toil - Hocfve Cocre Co u.Lpnr en.t CARROLLTON, OH- 830.-9693 «s FORD HARRY WHITE FORD. INC. Dear College GrsduMr! We warn to sho«- our appreciation by oHrring the ultimaie in new and used car and truck financing. Our College Plan has made thousands of new graduates happy owners. Here " s the « ly it works : Your degree will be used as credit , therefore, your parents will not have to become a co-tniker for your flnancirig. ' Weoffer regular bank rales and maximum months for a moderate pay plan. 110 W 446 li Visil our gracious corner of Northern Ualy. Atlanta s most outstanciint] restaurant The sf.Tvico IS personal and i. ' xtroiTieh- knowledgeable: the win. ' list one of the :il C!St5eSt ' ;it()liiiich(!()ns;in(i ()ti()ii;; upon roqucst In Buckhead 2637 Peachtree Street 231-1368 Now open in Historic Rostwell 64 Atlanta St 998-0645 AUSTRIAN MOTORS, LTD. independently specializing In MERCEDES SALES SERVICE 627 14tti Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 875-925 6 Med. Pt. 98C FinePt. $1.09 Scripto Products are available at " The University Bookstore " . Compliments of: Tony ' s Quick Mart Highway 78 Tallapossa, Georgia 30176 (404) 574-2030 Whitten ' s K-9 Attack Dogs, Inc. Specializing In obedience and home protection dogs. Trained — Leased — Sold Pick Up Put Out Delivery Service 24 Hours — 7 Days Armed Quards witti Attack Dogs (404) 361-3800 " Take a bite out ol crime. " COLQUITT REXALL 120 COPELAND RD. ATLANTA OA. Coastal Canvas Products, Co., Inc. 6 A Industry Drive Savannah, Georgia CAnd ' m c 02[ g, anybody wko Horn babtes and dau gs can ' t be a l badf " ThcLiUlcRropIc BabyLand General® Hospital Cleveland, Georgia, 7tt-52S1 HJ BLOOMFIELD T. V. SERVICE COLOR T. V. MICROWAVE OVENS ROY SHEPARO. GET Owner Tech. 5570 Bathstda Av . Macon, Ga. 31206 POWERS MCC POWERS A UNIT OF MARK CONTROLS CORPORATION 2024 Weems Rd.. Tucker, GA 30084 USED CAR SALES SERVICE Retail Wholesale Paint Body Work STEVE K. SHORE 296-1383 WCKti£At mmsM BOY ' S WBAR 6297 «OSWaL RO. SAXDY SPRINGS PHONf 2S5-6224 3M7 PEACHTRU ROAD ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30305 PHON£ (404) Z33- 75» ROSWat VILLAGC ROSWELL.GA. FHOiNE 993-7003 JERRY D. HOOKS Representative 2343 Lumpkin Road Augusta, GA 30906 Phone: 793-1255 Res: 798-3922 Truck Passenger NEW ai RECAP Road Service DAY ' S TIRE SERVICE NATIONWIDE INSURANCE Nationwide is on your side WE (Shortv) Day 210 n. main street alpharetta. csa. 3020i Phone 475-4735 . -i Restaurant Cabins Marina LaPrade ' s Camp ROLIE NO. 1, HIGHWAY 197 N. CLAKKKSVILLE. GFORGIA 30523 BEN BOWERS WATCH and CLOCK REPAIR John L. Griffith CXECUTIVC VICI PRESIDENT DAVIDSON MINERAL PROPERTIES. INC. GAINESVILLE STONE CO.. INC. P. o. BOX 4ea LITHONIA. GA. SOOSa Office 404 i 482. 7231 Home (404) 476-267S 2119 N. DECATUR RD.. MARIA M. BOWERS DECATUR. GA. 30033 e33-2IBI STRONG PLASTIC CO. Its STATE STREET GRIFFIN. GEORGIA 30223 James S. Strong Owner Phone 404-228-351 1 RED ' S USED EQUIPMENT -PARTS AND SERVICE - Route 2 - Lula, Georgia 30554 PTB LESTER SMITH Home Phone: 869-7613 Business Phone: 869-7651 Power Transmission Bearings, Inc WM RAY COLEY President Sit Na THOMAS ftT. ATHENS QA. 30601 WILLIAMS BROS. CONCRETE SUPPORTS BULLDOG RMiS. With the new stadium addition, 20,000 more fans can watch the exciting Bulldogs Williams Bros, poured over 9,000 yards of concrete around the clock to meet the demanding schedule of contractor, Marvin M. Black Company. Just like those Dogs, you can depend on Williams Bros. Concrete to come through when the going gets tough. Whatever your concrete needs, call Williams Bros. We r e dependable! i: WILLIAMS BROS. CONCRETE 198 Tracy Street Athens, Georgia (404)548-4441 449 Special thanks to the following people for their help and photography: Joe Carson, The Picture Man Glen Kantziper Cady Cook Sports information The Bulldog Magazine Staff; Perry Mclntyre Jr. Steve Eliwood William B. Winburn Karekin Goekjian The Public Relations Department; David Fletcher Larry Dendy Barry Wood We would also like to thank the secretaries in the business office Editor ' s Message in years past I have often looked a strange way to end a book. Wl point? Over the past year howel er much time and too many end it without a word. When thinking " Pandora, " thos with much of the burdei where I owe some Than over and I ' ve given it ny change but I would wai not a better grouor o{ a campus. On with tre those people kn vim, you ' re the greaMI|iq i roommi roommates; K4jiiMicheile, Beth, in Theta, to nrinn¥ ' TiTTt Tnnyiii tij thi students and I iti lliil III my iiliifr Lance, Beth and Jen Our advisor Jerry Ai tho y has offered and all the year. To Marilyn Hopkirjs getting me in this mess |toJ|t| Pth, to edit the 198: sales represeinati The CJnivergitv OWJtiorgia is a opportuniti ie tie student bod critical of (he HinBtration, of the have founduaJ stKritism downfalls, ever; administration within the the best breed of peopi s, of their position but bi!c Georgia. Because of t il: grown. I ' ve found that th| with the subject of the :ri thank-you ' ysthat th ni with a variX eoiSDf tl college careVf smaniJi pl 1982 PandJm we havelReJko at K editor ' s message as somewhat of at the editor has to say at this nged my opinion. There is too if! publication such as this to of an entire year are spent assQsiaiSCS k the editor often put up ny of the glory. This is ientimental, the year is re are v Althings that 1 would volved t wnanWie same. There is riends tha the University fllt ill not pursfle with Explanations for me. First to Sean anks buddy, thanks for the corraH relief, to my im, to my s P rtive sisters emorial Hafgroupies, both Kathy, John, Rodney, pr stic king in there_3jj " checking your boxes. " lOugh for all the help he opes " with us this never forgive, for ani don ' t istsi e people isors ani thfcnk-you ' Sj at! they mei |ng for allowing me to Dan Troy our lereipre unique ly is often thejQkst year I lifnatfati has its In wdrking ith the irienivniBthing but not because the University of ind its people has |m unless involved to say beyond my whici ssociation ut JMeficial. A tlj i s of the lajority of students on campus and, in a way have tried to let out pride in Georgia shine through. We are notadMecJiVl ij adequately we have fulfilled our goal, but we haB s9KT As for all of the fire hydrqj||| ta lwul ike and remember, GO DOGS GO. xjeail oug to Bill Brov tel hedV f th ariy " }blishmen ivery Comings 1 ha pril sociated wl his campus fids for critii hat I ' m tryii ia isjLplai Cheryl Iverson Editor-in-Chief 1982 Pandora 452 WE FINISHED! i f I • I I I I I II 19 i i ib rA,y: v-: ' rr ' t, , ■V VO ' A '


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