University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1983

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 524 of the 1983 volume:

Univi PANDORA 1983 University of Georgia Athens Georgia Volume 96 Chartered in 1785 and fast ap- proaching its bicentennial anniver- sary, the University of Georgia is the na- tion ' s first state chartered institution of higher learning. Through its long history and struggle to national prominence, the University has developed many traditions: the Arch, perhaps the greatest symbol of the school, under which no freshman may walk; the Chapel Bell that must by rung after each Georgia football victory; North Campus, or Old Campus, full of countless traditions associated with each building whether Old College, the Chapel, or the Academic Building; South Campus, newer yet equally rich in tradition with the Lumpkin House, Conner Hall, and Daw- son Hall. There is a history that has been marked by an ever-diverse, ever-changing student body that remains true to its alma mater, however, because of the common college experiences. From the first students whose days were filled with the classic studies of Latin, Greek, mathematics, forensic dis- putation, and natural history to the pre- sent-day students whose studies and pur- suits have been influenced by the changing times, University life has formed a tradi- tion of pride and loyalty among those asso- ciated with the school. Founded with the motto Et docere et rerum exquirere causas, to teach and to inquire into the nature of things, and dedi- cated to the purpose of instruction, re search, and service, the University has en- joyed a tradition of academic excellence. Georgia ' s graduates and faculty have in- cluded such notable researchers as Charles Herty, whose research provided the basis for billion dollar industries in naval stores and pulp and paper production, Alfred The University Chapel cost $15,000 to construct in 1832. It was built to replace the first Chapel (I SOS) that had quickly become inadequate for the growing University. For years, it housed the entire student body at mandatory services and the state ' s elite at graduation. The Chapel, since IS67, has housed what is believed to be the world ' s largest framed painting, George Clark ' s work of the interior of St. Peter ' s Catherdral, Rome, a gift to the University by the Daniel Pratt family of Alabama. (RIGHT Photo By David Fletcher I Blalock, who developed techniques for " blue baby " surgery, and Francis Slack and Eugene Booth, two of the three scien- tists present when the uranium atom was split for the first time in 1939. It is a history influenced by a strong tradition of many student organizations. Since the establishment of the Demosthen- ian Literary Society in 1803 and its rival Phi Kappa Society shortly thereafter in 1 820, hundreds of fellowships have shaped the University. One of the nation ' s stron- gest Greek systems came into being with the chartering of the Beta Chapter of Sig- Traditions ma Alpha Epsilon fraternity at this Uni- versity in 1865. For some, religious, pro- fessional, and special interest groups have fulfilled this need for personal interaction. Honoraries, both national and indepen- dent, have sprung forth to recognize out- standing merit and contribution. And since 1886, the PANDORA has recorded the University ' s development. The University has developed a strong tradition of excellence on the playing field. Since 1886, the year that the first Georgia baseball team was formed, and 1892, the year of Georgia ' s first intercollegiate com- petition, a 50-0 football romp of Mercer of Macon, the Bulldogs have produced strong teams in many different sports. Some of the first of Georgia ' s many cham- pionship teams were the football team of 1896, led by Captain R. B. Nally to a perfect 4-0 record, and the baseball team of 1908 that won 20 games in succession — 1 1 by shutouts. There have been many individual stars. One of baseball ' s finest Bulldogs was Pitcher Spurgeon Chandler who went on to lead the New York Yan- kees to the 1943 World ' s Championship. Georgia has produced four Olympic track stars: 1 10-meter high hurdles winner For- rest " Spec " Towns and sprinter Bobby " The Bullet " Packard in the 1936 games, high jumper James Barrineau in the 1976 games, and sprinter Melvin Lattany who made the 1980 U. S. Olympic Team but did not participate because of the U. S. boycott. Georgia ' s only NCAA golf cham- pion came in 1946 as George Homer cap- tured the NCAA, SEC and Southern Amateur Championships. Terri Moody became the first Georgia woman to win a national title capturing the AIAW wom- en ' s golf title in 1981. In football, many individuals have distinguished themselves, such as Bob McWhorter, Charley Trippi, and Vernon Smith, but none perhaps more than Heisman Trophy winner Frank Sink- wich. None, that is, until Herschel Walk- er. Throughout its past, the University has contributed a long line of outstanding alumni to society including 22 governors of the state, such as Herman Talmedge, George Busbee, and Joe Frank Harris, football and television star Fran Tarken- ton, University favorite the late Dean Wil- liam Tate, ATLANTA CONSTITU- TION columnist Lewis Grizzard, and PBS broadcaster Charlayne Hunter- Gault. Whether it be the campus itself or the Student Life, Academics, Greeks, Organi- zations, Sports, or People of the Universi- ty of Georgia, there ever remain tradi- tions. t 2 INTRODUCTION — TRADITIONS " NCk PANDORA 1983 volume 96 Introduction 1 Student Life 17 Academics 113 Greeks 145 Organizations 241 Sports 305 People 369 Ads 426 Conclusion 502 The llah Dunlap Little Memorial Library was built in 1 95 3 and enlarged in 1974 with the addition of a nine-story annex. It currently houses over 2,070,000 volumes and is the thirty-fifth largest research library in the country. (LEFT Photo by David Fletcher.) The Academic Building is acutally a combination of two smaller structures. The northern portion was ori- ginally the library of the fledgling institution built in I860; the southern portion was the Ivy Building, completed in 1833, housing classrooms and adminis- trative offices. In 1906. the fronts of the buildings were matched, a floor added to the Ivy Building, and the two jointed by stairs and columns to form the present day building (BELOW. Photo by David Fletcher.) INTRODUCTION — TRADITIONS 3 The College of Veterinary Medicine Building has housed the college since 1949 with additions com- pleted in 1973 and, again, in 1979. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ntf " The Dairy Science Building on South Campus was completed in 1939. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dawson Hall, originally completed in 1932 and ex- panded in 1971, received a face lift this year as four columns and a front entrance were added during fall quarter. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Waddel Hall has served as classrooms, a gym, and cafeteria since it was built in 1821. It currently houses the Dean Rusk Center for International Law. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 4 INTRODUCTION — CAMPUS »« Memorial Hall, built in 1945 as a tribute to those who fought in World War II in 1945. has served as, among other things, the student center for the Uni- versity. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Department of Student Affairs.) The Athens ' campus of the Univer- sity of Georgia covers approxi- mately 3,500 acres across the rolling hills of Clarke County in northeastern Georgia. The main campus stretches two miles from the Arch to its southernmost facility and (1834). The Ladies ' Garden Club Founders Memorial Garden enhances the area near the Landscape Architecture Building. South Campus, with an array of modern structures, has grown southward as the extends to other parts of the state with farms and auxiliary stations in 22 other counties totalling 35,000 acres. Traditional North Campus is the home of the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Business Administration, the Schools of Errflfronmental Design, Law, and Journal- ism and Mass Communications, as well as the Main Library. Other noteworthy buildings on North Campus are Old Col- lege (1801), New College (1823), De- mosthenian Hall (1824), the University Chapel (1832), and Phi Kappa Hall University continues to expand. Buildings found here include Boyd Graduate Studies Research Center, Colleges of Agriculture, Home Economics, Veterinary Medicine, and Education, and the Schools of Forest Resources, Social. Work, and Pharmacy, as well as the Georgia Center for Continu- ing Education. Recently completed additions to the campus include Caldwell Hall, a class- room complex for the business school lo- cated on North Campus, and an annex to the law library. Brooks Hall, built in 1924 and enlarged in 1972, serves as the center for the College of Business Ad- ministration (ABOVE Photo by Glen Kantziper.) INTRODUCTION — CAMPUS 5 6 INTRODUCTlON - STUDENT LIFE tudent life is varied to say the least. There are as many lifestyles around campus as there are students. But, certain things bring these students together in the experience that is the University of Geor- gia. Whether cheering on the Dogs at a foot- A love of fun brings students together as they enjoy Athen ' s night life, including University sponsored plays, lectures, and concerts. Movies and television entertain students when they are not enthralled by some video game. Concern for the conditions and happen- Student Life ball game, such as G-Day, Homecoming, the Florida game, or the Sugar Bowl, or at the NCAA Tennis Tournament, an espirit de corps is developed to unite the diverse enrollment. Students are further united by interac- tion at orientation, at registration, in lines, through the dorms or apartments, in the dining halls, and, finally, graduation. ings of the world also draws Georgians together. Groups work together on philan- thropy projects for the benefit of others. Concern for the future brings students into the political arena in support of candi- dates, for instance, in the governor ' s race. Students also followed world news, as well as campus events, that shape and mold their lives and future. INTRODUCTION — STUDENT LIFE 7 This studio formal art design class keeps students buw with two hours in class and several hours of drafting out of class daily- (RIGHT Photo by Mark Harman.) keyboard training is necessary for most students in the University ' s Music Department. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dance training towards a fine arts degree keeps these students occupied (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Del wiler. ) Agonizing oter a test is a common experience for students in any area of study at the University. (RIGHT Photo by Mark Harman.) 8 INTRODUCTION — ACADEMICS First and foremost, the University of Georgia is an academic institution, known and respected in every discipline in which it endeavors. Most of the University ' s programs have received national recognition and ranking. In research, Georgia continues to be among the top 50 institutions in the coun- try. The University has been distinguished as first among all public institutions in the country for sustained performance in fund raising by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education and the United States Steel Foundation. The school is one of only 15 designated as a Sea Grant College in the country. This Honors Program is the third lar- gest in the country, the two larger pro- grams being at universities with enroll- ments exceeding 40,000. Also, the University ranks in the top ten nationally in the number of institutionally funded National Merit Scholars. In the College of Education, the Read- ing Department is considered the finest in the nation partially on account of the num- ber and quality of research articles by the Academics faculty. The Mathematics Education De- partment is also the best in the country and the Educational Psychology Depart- ment among the best. A few of the other many programs con- sidered to be among the top ten nationally include the Geography Department, the Political Science Department, and the School of Forest Resources. The University ' s facilities are among the finest in public institutions and the school is continually upgrading its equip- ment. The biggest acquisition of the Uni- versity over the year was the addition of a $2 million " supercomputer " — one of only approximately 35 such machines in exis- tence and one of only two located at uni- versities in this country. The other is at Cornell. The device is actually called a HEP, heterogeneous-element processor, Computer and was developed by Deneclor, Inc. It is designed primarily to handle ex- tremely complex scientific problems in areas such as aerodynamics, seismology, meteorology, chemistry, and physics. The computer is able to execute more simulta- neous processes at a much faster rate than other existing systems. Archeological study is but one of the many diverse offerings of the University ' s Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) INTRODUCTION — ACADEMICS 9 The Interfraternity Council ' s Coif Tournament to raise money for the Leukemia Society was wet, in- deed, this year as these two Delta Tau Delta partici- pants discovered. (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas.) kappa Deltas took rushces on a trip down the yellow brick road during this fall rush. (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) G eorgia ' s Greek system, over 1800 men in 25 fraternities and 2300 women in 17 sororities, remained strong through active participation in all phases of University life. In addition to self-pro- gramming for members, the chapters con- tinued involvement in philanthropies, in- tramurals, campus activities, and social events. Many chapters on campus distinguished themselves throughout the year. Alpha Omicron Pi was named sorority of the year for 1982 after judging by Kappa Sigma fraternity. Phi Gamma Delta and Tau Kappa Epsilon were recognized as the out- standing fraternities on campus by Alpha Omicron Pi. Nationally, Georgia ' s Alpha Omicron Pis received the Distinguished Service Award recognizing overall excellence among all of that sorority ' s chapters. The sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta were the recipients of the Golden Kite Award from their national recognizing its top chapters. The University ' s chapter of Delta Gamma received the Roberta Abernathy Award distinguishing it over all of its sister chap- ters. Also, Zeta Tau Alpha at Georgia was named top chapter by its national with the presentation of the Helen Margaret Harri- son Award. Among the fraternities, PHi Gamma Delta ' s Georgia chapter was named most outstanding chapter in the country and presented with the Cheney Cup for its ex- cellence. The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsi- lon were the recipients of the Top TKE Award for the tenth con secutive year of their 1 1 year history. The Peterson Award, the highest award that may be achieved by an active chapter of Sigma Chi, was pre- sented to the University ' s brotherhood. This campus became the base of the Southeastern Interfraternity Conference, encompassing all Interfraternity councils in the 1 1 southeastern states, as Bill Thorne was elected president and given the responsibility of overseeing the coordi- nation of the SEIFC Leadership Academy held February 17-20 at the Omni Interna- tional Hotel in Atlanta. The Order of Omega Greek Honorary sponsored a leadership conference for the campus chapters on February 25-26, at the Marriott Hotel in Atlanta. Workshops were given to develop skills in every area of fraternity and sorority management. A new sorority. Gamma Phi Beta, was chartered winter quarter after colonizing fall quarter 1982 with 93 members select- ed during an October 3-8 rush. The na- tional was given permission to come onto campus by the Panhellenic Council sorori- ties after petitions from several national organizations were reviewed during spring quarter 1982. Not all of the news for the Greek system was good, however. During spring quarter 1982, Chi Phi fraternity was placed on suspension by the University after an ad- ministrative hearing on several miscon- duct charges. The fraternity regained good standing by fall quarter 1982 after restruc- turing its programming as determined by an administrative review. Sigma Alpha Epsilon had its University recognition withdrawn for a period of at least two years in June, 1982 after administrative hearings concerning incidents occuring over the preceeding three quarters. a 10 INTRODUCT1ON — GREEKS -I " ' » ■ WWW V T- + j fr 4r ft = - v«P» ' Gamma Phi Beta colonized on campus during fall quarter 1 982 and was installed as a chapter, making a seventeeth sorority on campus, during winter quarter. Here, members participate in the Homecoming pa- rade the week after their colonization. (LEFT. Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) Greek Week, during spring 1982, provided events to unite the Greek system such as this philanthropy project, a blood drive for the Red Cross. (ABOVE Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) Anchor Splash, Delta Gamma ' s interfralernity swim meet, was held during spring quarter this year to once again raise money for sight conservation. Here, a swimmer relaxes with two Delta Gamma coaches (LEFT. Photy by LeAnne Turner.) INTRODUCTION — GREEKS 1 1 Manning booths on Memorial Plaza was a frequent occurance for many University organizations. Here, an Arnold Air Society member waits alongside the club ' s display for its Miss VGA Sweetheart contest. (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) M I » i c •■ ' - i « }. % -w? v r - • ' • t»4 ' t 7 r r v ft If :v . Ti ' iffiil Sparkling under the lights, the Redcoat Band con- cludes the halftime show of the Georgia versus Clem- son game. (ABOVE. Photo by Tom McCollum.) 12 INTRODUCTION — ORGANIZATIONS Speakers address many professional clubs for the member ' s benefit Here. Roger Nunley. Director of Consumer Relations for the Coca-Cola Company. speaks to the International Association of Business Communicators. (BELOW Photo b) Glen Kant- ziper. ) T o ver 450 student organizations in over 20 classifications were recog- nized by the University during the year allowing members chances for personal in- teraction and leadership development. University programs, those organiza- tions directly overseen by the Department of Student Activities, were responsible for programming and service to the entire University and local community. Professional organizations, many of Organizations them student chapters of leading national associations, gave members opportunities to supplement their classroom learning through lectures, work on projects, and interaction with prominent people in their field. Special interest groups for sports, mu- sic, religious fellowship, social activities, and residence hall life allowed many stu- dents outlets for personal fulfillment. Service organizations gave members a chance to help others while advocacy groups let members express their views. Honoraries existed to recognize out- standing merit and contributions in aca- demics, leadership, and professional prep- aration. Demosthenian members listen intently to the debate on the floor. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) INTRODUCTION — OkGANIZATIONS 13 Wa a balanced program that fielded winning teams in ev- ery area of competition during 1981-1982, the University of Georgia is known and respected for its outstanding athletic teams. Georgia athletics is filled with many personalities including the athletes, coaches, and staff. There are athletes such as the Ail-Americans recognized on these pages. There are coaches such as Vince Dooley who, in 19 seasons as Head Geor- gia Football Coach, has produced a career record of 151-59-6, including bowl ap- pearances and one national championship, and been named SEC Coach of the Year seven times and NCAA Coach of the Year once; Head Men ' s Tennis Coach Dan Ma- gill, the " winningest " tennis coach in the nation, who, in 28 years, has captured 10 of the past 12 SEC Championships, fin- ished as high as third in the NCAA Na- tional Tournament (1981), produced nine All-Americans, and been named 1980 Collegiate Coach of the Year; Head Men ' s Golf Coach Dick Copas who, in 12 years, has led his team to five SEC crowns and earned invitations to eight NCAA Tour- naments, finishing as high as second, in 1978, for which he was voted NCAA Coach of the Year; and Head Women ' s Golf Coach Liz Murphey who has placed her team as high as second in the nationals in 1981 and has served in such positions as chairperson for the National Collegiate Golf Committee. Athletic facility expansion continued over the year. One year after the 22,000 Sports seat expansion of Sanford Stadium to an over 82,000 seat capacity, the athletic de- partment was involved in a fund-raising campaign for the Butts-Mehre Heritage Building, a new football office and exhibi- tion complex. Plans were also being made for the National Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame building as Georgia was approved as the site for this tribute. Some of the biggest news in sports came in women ' s athletics as the AIAW, the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, was disbanded after pressure and an anti-trust suit by the NCAA, Na- tional Collegiate Athletic Association. The AIAW for years had served as the national regulatory body for women ' s ath- letics until financial considerations and profit motives prompted the NCAA to as- sert its right in this area. In 1982, women ' s teams were eligible to participate in either or both associations ' competitions, but, be- ginning in 1983, all women ' s teams com- peted under the auspices of the NCAA. Several Bulldog athletes left the Univer- sity during 1982 for careers in professional spor ts. Among them, wonder-receiver Lindsey Scott was the number one draft choice of the New Orleans Saints. Basket- ball star Dominique Wilkins was selected by Utah but went to the Atlanta Hawks before his first professional season began. Buck Belue spent his first year out of school preparing for major league baseball on the Montreal Expos ' minor league team, and, after her first year out of school, All-American golfer and Broder- ick Award recipient Terri Moody entered the women ' s professional golf tour in 1 982. Bob Fuller was selected as an All-American Cheer- leader prior to the 1982 football season. Another Varsity Cheerleader. David Fuller, was also chosen for the prestigious squad. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Hersehel Walker, in addition to being named to every Football All-American Squad during I9HI, dis- tinguished himself as an All-American in two track events. At the NCAA Indoor Track Finals, Walker finished second in the 60 meter run. Walker finished first in the 100 meter run at the Outdoor Champion- ships. (RIGHT Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) 14 INTRODUCTION —SPORTS ' y.hv, ■ ■ ' l; of pchMball ' ' iiiue . J ■ red Other individual Georgia athletes recognized as 1981-1982 All-Americans included Mary Jane Bill- heimer in swimming, Clarence Christian in track, Mike Cook in golf, Carol Downey in swimming, Mit- zi Edge in golf, Ann Fitzgerald in swimming, Tanaya King in track, Ola Malmqvist in tennis, Kathy McMinn in gymnastics, Allen Miller in tennis, Valer- ie Morgan in track, Libba Newman in swimming, Kathy Niebel in gymnastics, Alison Orr in swim- ming, Kathy Rankins in track, Wayne Smith in golf. Lisa Spain in tennis. Jody Stetson in swimming. Bar- bie Sumner in swimming, Loretta Thompson in track, Veronica Walker in track, Eddie Weaver in football, and Dominique Wilkins in basketball. Janet Harris led the Lady Dogs of Dunk to the NCAA Championship for the first time ever to con- clude a 21-9 season in 1982. Because of her perfor- mance over the season she was named an Ail-Ameri- can and national freshman-of-lhe-year. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Beth Cuddebaek qualified to compete in three indi- vidual events at the AIAW National Championships. Her sixth place finishes in the 200 meter breast- stroke and the 200 meter butterfly earned her All- American honors in these two events. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr ) Cindy Pleger, shown here with Coach Liz Murphey, was selected as an All-American after her second- place finish in the NCAA Tournament. (LEFT Photo by Karckin Goekjian.) INTRODUCTION — SPORTS 15 People are, after all. what make the University of Georgia special. Over 24,000 total students, 17,300 of them un- dergraduates, with as many distinct per- sonalities. Rommates, classmates. Study buddies, drinking buddies. People go through their college lives sharing and participating in all of the events the University offers, and, through People this participation with others, have an im- pact on the lives of other people — both friends and strangers. These people are all different, yet, they are united under the bond of the Universi- ty of Georgia. They share a sense of pride and loyalty not only to their school, but also to each other as they share, grow, change, and experience life together at the University. 16 INTRODUCTION — PEOPLE ■ . v . i ■ ' ■-- x_ g " " " fOBltf ., Video games took hours away from studies this year as they became one of the University ' s and country ' s favorite pasttimes. (LE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Washing and drying clothes continued to plague stu- dents whether living in a dorm, an apartment, or other quarters. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) „ BLUESRASS Homecoming week, one of the year ' s biggest events, unified the student body, alumni, and other fans in their support of the Bulldogs. Here, the Buzzsaw Boogie Band entertains at the Homecoming picnic. (ABOVE. Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) Student Life STUDENT LIFE 17 Dazzling the crowd. Redcoat Bund Georgette Cindy- Gardner performs during halftime of the Ole Miss game. (RIGHT. Photo by Glen Kanlziper.) Varsity Cheerleader Bob Fuller supports a fellow squad member during a stunt. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Vivacious Mary Lee Handley jams to Redcoat music before the Memphis State game. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) The best dog in the world, Georgia mascot VGA I V stretches out to witness Georgia s 44-0 thrashing of rival Florida. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 18 FOOTBALL Spirited Cathy Clement cheers the Dogs on to victo- ry over Memphis State. (LEFT Photo by Perry Mc- lnl re, Jr ) Partners Laura Volpe and Greg Armentrout liven up the fans in the south stands of Sanford Stadium. (BELOW Photo by Glen Kantziper) More Than Just A Game — Football DL ■■■ ■ i 1 v " vO fl fe. %j]y r 1r .J s?9S 1 m 1 m Ml r ll Hk it ■ Hairy Dog and Kathy Hollis give a high five for another Georgia touchdown. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Cheerleaders Laurie Ray, Ann Kelly, and Jeannie Lott perform to music by the Redcoats (LEFT Pho- tos by Glen Kantziper.) FOOTBALL 19 Varsity Cheerleaders Cynthia Copeland and David Fuller perform a stunt at the Georgia Tech game (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Georgia fans and the polls were in agreement in 1 982 — the Dogs are Number I. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The Redcoat Georgettes exit the field after a half- time show. (BOTTOM. Photo by Ken Parris.) 20 FOOTBA1 I » the tune " Georgia on my Mind, " at the Olc Miss game, the band presented prominent state citizens and beauty queens such as I ieutenant Governor Zell Miller and Miss Georgia 19X1, a second runner up to Miss America, and University student Kristl Evans. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Burt Reynolds and Jim Nabors helicoptered onto the Georgia practice field one August afternoon to meet the University ' s own Herschel Walker. A couple of weeks later Reynolds, along with girl friend Lonnie Anderson, returned to witness Georgia ' s defeat of Clemson and Nabor ' s rendition of " The Star Span- gled Banner " at pregame (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyrc, Jr.) 1 1 Georgia Football n ootball certainly is more than just a game to the University of Geor- gia, is personalities such as Herschel chicken, obnoxious red and black clothing, lots of alcohol, and loyalty and spirit. It is students calling the " Dawgs " and celebrating being a part of the winning " GEORGIA, " - North Stands " BULLDOGS. " - South Stands " Heisman " Walker, Terry " The Intercep- tor " Hoage, Announcer Larry Munson, and Coach Vince Dooley. It is the University Redcoat Marching Band, 300 members proud. It is cheerleaders and, of course, good old UGA IV himself. It is alumni returning to cheer on the Dogs complete with tailgate parties, fried University of Georgia Bulldog tradition. It is vendors and scalpers who suddenly appear the morning of the game. But, most of all, football is one of the memories that will ever keep Georgia on every Bulldog ' s mind. The Georgia Redcoats wowed the spectators at all home and most away games during the 1982 cam- paign. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Georgia fans come in all sizes and ages such as t his future Bulldog booster. (TOP. Photo by Glen Kant- ziper. ) Football is definitely a social highlight for students such as these three friends. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Redcoat Drum Majors Harold Wright and Mark Perry and Solo Twirler Shannon Gore bow to one another to begin the halftime show of the Georgia Tech game. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) FOOTBALL 21 " 0 y ' i- ' mem VSS m mm I W A brilliant display of fireworks, to music supplied by the Pep Band, brightened Friday night ' s sky follow- ing the picnic, skits, and pep rally. (ABOVE. Photos by Paul Detwiler.) The Redcoat Band leads the Homecoming parade through campus (BELOW. Photo by Mark Har- man ) H Silver Britches on the Silver Screen Homecoming 1982, a week long se- ries of spirit building events and competition to the theme " Silver Britches on the Silver Screen, " served to bring students, faculty, and alumni togeth- er in support of the Bulldogs. The week got off to a rainy start on Sunday, October 9 cancelling the Home- coming Bazaar scheduled for that after- noon at Legion field. However, Chi Ome- ga ' s Bulldog Stadium Stampede, a ten ki- lometer roadrace to raise money for Dia- betes, went on as scheduled. Students braved the rain Sunday after- noon, though, to prepare displays through- out town for Monday ' s Window Painting Competition. Unfortunately, late evening downpours washed away the day ' s work and sent students back out painting Mon- day morning. Jowls III — Coming to a Stadium Near You was but one of the many movie themes used, here by the Georgia St udents of Landscape Architecture, over the week (BELOW LEFT. Photo by LeAnne Turn- er.) The P.E. Club delivered an important message to Vandy ' s Commodores. (BELOW. Photo by LeAnne Turner.) . rj " • A " if 1 - Many interesting entries highlighted Friday ' s pa- rade such as those of Kappa Sigma (ABOVE Photo by LeAnne Turner.) and Reed Community. (LEFT Photo by LeAnne Turner.) HOMECOMING 23 Window painting took place in the rain on Sunday in preparation for the judging the next day. (RIGHT Photo by Vancj Shepherd.) The Homecoming Picnic on Friday night sencd to gather students at Leion Field before the spirit-boost- ing pep rally. (BELOW. Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) Michigan Tech ' s Winter Carni al Queen Karen Ashmetat spent Homecoming week on campus as part of the exchange program with that school. (ABOVE. Photo by Nancy Shepherd I Students at the Coliseum, dorms, and Greek houses spent a sleepless Thursday night building floats for the next afternoon ' s parade (RIGHT Photo b) Paul Detwiler.) 24 HOMECOMING Silver Britches on the Silver Screen Main also wreaked havoc on Wednesday night ' s downtown sales and street dance, featuring " The Voltage Brothers, " as the activities had to be moved into the Mad Hatter. Campus was covered in banners of every sort imaginable Thursday as participants awaited that afternoon ' s judging. Thursday evening was spent at the Georgia Square Mall, as 3,025 people toasted the Dogs in the Guiness world re- cord breaking mass toast event. Many stayed at the mall to take advantage of more sales and watch musical and dance entertainment, but most returned to cam- pus to spend the night preparing the many colorful floats for the next afternoon ' s pa- rade. By Friday, sunshine had returned to Athens to help to make for a spectacular Homecoming parade. Grand Marshall Vince Dooley led floats, spirit cars, the Redcoats, and campus beauty queens and celebrities from the Coliseum, through campus, to downtown. A barbeque picnic followed at Legion field with entertainment provided by the Buzzsaw Boogie Band. After eating, stu- dents joined in a pep rally to prepare for Saturday ' s game. During this pep rally, the top four skits from earlier competition were presented for final judging. An in- credible fireworks show concluded the evening. A perfect ending to the week came Sat- urday afternoon as the Georgia Bulldogs defeated the SEC-foe Vanderbilt Commo- dores, 27-13. At halftime of the game, after a salute to famous themes from the silver screen by the band, Kim Smith was crowned Miss Homecoming. The new queen was selected by a student vote after the five member court was chosen by a panel of judges from over 50 contestants. Also at halftime. Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Tau Delta were announced the overall winners in Homecoming competi- tion. This pair also captured first place in the Classic league for fraternities and so- rorities. Reed Community captured Olym- pic, or residence hall, league honors. The Wesley Foundation pulled together to win the Athena league for clubs and organiza- tions. Three thousand and tuenty-fiie people turned out Thursday night at the Georgia Square Mall u toasl the Dogs and set the Guiness World Record for ihe largest mass toast formerly standing at 2347 people (BELOW. Photo by ancy Shepherd.) HOMFCOMIM. The Best Little Dawghouse in Georgia was presented by Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Tau Delta during Friday ' s skit competition. It featured song and dance routines slightly altered from the smash summer movie of almost the same name. (RIGHT Photo by LeAnne Turner.) Raising the oierall tropht. Susan Clark of Alpha Gamma Delhi and Jim Berry of Delta Tau Delta celebrate their victory (BELOW Photo b) Paul Detwiler.) Disbelief shows on the face of Kim Smith and her escort. Trey Paris, as she is announced the new Miss Homecoming Queen during halftimc After receiving the crown from past queen Christie Hunt and a dia- mond pendant courtesy of Gordon ' s Jewelers, the Alumni Cheerleaders from every era of Georgia new queen poses for pictures. (ABOVE. Photos by Football returned to cheer the Bulldogs on to a 27-13 Paul Detwiler ) victory over Vanderbilt. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 27 BMffdbgs Tlkelr Spirit eorgia spirit displays come in an endless array. Bumper stickers cover cars, windows, and walls heralding the Number 1 Bulldogs. T- shirts, jackets, and sweats in all sizes re- veal wearers ' loyalties. Hats and caps have almost as many different designs as the bumper stickers. Posters adorn many a wall with Jack Davis artwork or some oth- er tribute to " them Dawgs. " There are, among other things, license plates, mugs, Koozies, coolers, stuffed bulldogs, jewelry, plaques, stationary, checks, doggy banks, books, records, sung- lasses, rugs, ashtrays, plates, glassware, clocks, keyrings, and even Christmas tree ornaments to show what Georgians think of their Bulldogs. There are cheers, whether " Go You Sil- ver Britches, " " How ' Bout Them Dogs, " " Go You Hairy Dogs, " " Dog Food, " " Go Dogs, " or just that old familiar call " Goooo Dogs! Sic ' em. Woof, woof, woof, " that double for football games or everyday conversation when looking for just the right thing to say. And, of course, there are songs from " Bulldog Bite " to " Dooley ' s Junkyard Dogs " with any number in between includ- ing the Georgia fight song, " Glory, Glory to Old Georgia, and to Hell with Georgia Tech. " Balfour and other local shops have all the Georgia paraphenalia imaginable such as these, a few of the many stickers and license plates available. (BELOW Photo by Paul Detwiler .) THE HELL WITH THE 1 ' M A DAWG FAN Georgia fans can even adopt their own Hcrschel doll if they desire. (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lehm- berg.) Our sentiments exactly. Bulldog fans can find a t- shirt for any occasion, even the National Football League strike during the fall of 1982. (ABOVE. Photo b Felix Ma her.) 28 SPIRIT DISPLAYS @ til kJ J a ■HI 1 Q w dU ► 7 e f nhersity Bookstore has an endless assortment These Bulldog clocks serve as a constant reminder of of Bulldog gear such as these many bumper stickers. University loyalties. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo by iBFl.OW. Photo by Paul Detuiler I Paul Detwiler.) E • • • • • Ad • V • • • TKE . VMORE t, me GEORGIA £3tJ HATIOHAL. C GECDF=tC3l 1fe SIC ' EM DOGS ' jgf " ! IS NOT ENOUGH Enough said. These Balfour ' s stickers say ii all. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) SPIRIT DISPLAYS 29 Ola Malmqtist shined, along with partner Allen Miller, in May ' s NCAA Outdoor Tennis Champion- ships. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) 30 NCAA TENNIS Georgia Hosts NCAA Teams Classic The 98th annual NCAA Men ' s Outdoor Tennis Championships were held at Georgia ' s Henry Feild Stadium, the top ranked collegiate tennis facility in the nation, from May 15- 23, 1982. This tournament marked the sixth consecutive year that Georgia had hosted this prestigious classic. The top 16 teams in the nation, Univer- sity of California at Los Angelos, Har- vard, Texas Christian University, Duke, Southern California, Trinity, Georgia, Michigan, California Berkeley, Miami, Wichita State, Pepperdine, Arkansas, Clemson, Utah, and Southern Methodist, battled it out at the beginning of the week for the national championship title. UCLA defeated Pepperdine in the finals, 5-1. In the consolation round, Georgia ' s Netters fell to SMU, also 5-1, ending their season ranked fourth in the nation. Geor- gia, seeded fifth before the tournament, defeated Michigan, 6-0, in the first round and Trinity, 5-2, in the second round be- fore falling to UCLA in the third, a close 5-4. Georgia ' s young doubles team of Allen Miller and Ola Malmqvist reached the fi- nal round of that phase of competition before falling to the Arkansas pair of Doo- han and Serret, 7-6, (7-5). 5-7, 6-2. The pair ' s second place in nationals doubles play qualified them as All-Americans. In singles competition, Mike Leach of Michigan defeated Pepperdine ' s Brad Gil- bert, 7-5, 6-3, to take the title. Georgia ' s Allen Miller was the University ' s only player of three to advance past the first round. He defeated Jean Desdunes of Clemson, 6-2, 6-2, before falling in the second round to SMU ' s Turpin, 6-1, 6-3. John Mangan lost to Eric Van ' s Hof, also of SMU, 6-3, 7-6, (7-4), in the first round; Duke ' s Chiam Arlosorov defeated Geor- gia ' s Tom Foster, also in the first round, 4- 6, 6-3, 6-0. Michigan ' s Mike Leach took it all in the national singles competition as he defeated Brad Gilbert of Pepperdine. 7-5, 6-3, in the NCAA finals. (LEFT Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Georgia ' s awesome doubles team of Allen Miller and Ola Malmqvist were second to Doohan and Serret of Arkansas in the national tournament in Athens. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) NCAA TENNIS 31 Former queen Mary Claire Pruitt congratulates the new Miss Georgia Football. Joy Bland. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) The eyes of Georgia fans were on John Lastinger. 12. as the Bulldogs looked for an able replacement for graduating Quarterback Buck Belue. (BELOW Photo bv Pern Mclntyre. Jr.) ATLANTA CONSTITUTION Columnist David Davidson coached the Red team to a 23-13 victory over the Black team. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mc- Intvre, Jr ) Black -Day weekend was one of the bu- siest of spring quarter as alumni returned for class reunions and the Red team defeated the Black, 23- 1 3, in the annual Georgia spring scrimmage ga- me. The 50-year reunion of the Universi- ty Class of 1932 as well as reunions of those classes graduating in years ending in two or seven were sponsored by the Uni- versity the weekend of April 23-25, 1982. Banquets, awards presentations, and re- ceptions were held for those in attendance in addition to programs, such as campus tours, to make the alumni aware of present University conditions. Gridiron ' s alumni members also witnessed the society ' s spring initiation. The high point of the weekend was Sat- urday afternoon ' s spring football scrim- mage. The Red team, under the coaching of David Davidson of the ATLANTA CONSTITUTION and led by untested John Lastinger, Melvin Simmons, and Ke- vin Butler, defeated WSB-TV ' s John Bur- en ' s Black team in front of more than 30,000 spectators. Lastinger was credited with one touchdown as, in the second quarter, he carried into the endzone from one yard out to conclude a 74 yard, 1 3 play march. Simmons used four of his day ' s total 152 yards in the first quarter to force his way over the goal line for the Red ' s first score. Butler accounted for the rest of the points with his two PATs and three second half field goals. The Black ' s points were on the strength of a 14 yard Jeff Paulk to Norris Brown strike and the kicking talent of Paul Frate. During half-time, Joy Bland was named Miss Georgia Football from the seven- member court selected earlier in the week by a panel of judges. Cheerleader selec- tions from try-outs concluded earlier in the afternoon were announced. The Red- coat Band also held auditions for drum majors during their half-time show. The Georgia Bulldog was on hand at the annual G- Day game to entertain fans such as this young one. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) G-DAY 33 South Campus Group Sponsors o a lock and Bridle Club again spon- sored the annual Great South- land Stampede Championship Rodeo during April in the University ' s Coliseum. Campus, city, and statewide support and participation helped to make this rodeo one of the largest of its kind in the state. In addition to the rodeo itself, many events were planned as part of the week- long celebration. The annual rodeo parade and window and banner painting contests helped promote spirit for the show and events, such as a greased pig chase and tug-of-war among others, added to the fun for students. Saddling up his horse, this rodeo participant gets read) tor his next event. (RIGHT. Photo by Shaunn Aldermann.) Barrel-racing tested the abilities of man) rodeo par- ticipants (ABOVE. Photo b David Fletcher ) 34 GRI ' AT SOUTHI AND SI Wll ' l 1)1 KODIO 7ft; ' s rider ' s skill is put to a rough-ndmg test b this bull in the Southland Stampede Rodeo. (ABOVE. Photo b David Fletcher.) GREAT SOUTHLAND STW1PIDI KODIo ;-■ The plaza entrance of the neu facility opens onto the main floor of the building (BELOW Photo by Paul Detwiler.) A motie theater on the main floor of the new center will provide .1 place lor t ' nion-sponsored movies .md other shows (TOP Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The main floor of the T.ilc Center is designed to look like .1 street m.ill with pi. inters for large trees, street hehts. .md offices with .1 store- front appearance (ABOVE Photo b) Paul Detwiler.) The south side o! the new complex serves as the front .md .1 main entrance (RKIHT Photo by Paul Detwiler ) 36 TATF STUDEN1 ( ENTER Dean William Tate Student Center Remains w the Dean Tate Student Center be permanently " un- construction? " Although optimism about its opening still lingers with the University, many have all but given up on predicting exactly when the center will really be ready for occupancy. Ground was broken for the much need- ed student center on Jan. 28, 1981 with a projected completion date of the summer of 1982. We have seen that date come and go along with several wells that crumbled and were rebuilt. According to Dave Lunde, director of campus planning at the University, there is " one subcontractor that seems to be delaying things " at this point in time. When Phase I of the student center is completed, it will include a lower level, mezzanine and upper level. The lower lev- el will include: lobby, multi-purpose room, meeting rooms, student organization of- fices, loading and receiving, storage, dress- ing rooms, mechanical room, print room, and restrooms. On the mezzanine will be a television lounge, control room, mechanical room and storage. The upper level of the new student cen- ter will include: the plaza, food service areas, lounges, cinema, games area, art gallery, administrative offices, informa- tion center, restrooms, and main circula- ton areas and lobbies. The cost of Phase I of the new student center is approximately $6.5 million. Lunde said. This figure includes construc- tion, labor fees, and engineering. A phase II is in the plans, according to Lunde, however, no money has been appropriated nor have dates been set for construction. This phase would tentatively include a bowling alley and more meeting rooms. Rumor has it that the Department of Student Activities will move their offices into the new Dean Tate Student Center in mid June and the center will open its doors to the public in September. Although that date is not written in concrete, it is certain- ly hoped that this dream of so many will become a reality someday, soon. TATE STUDENT CENTER 37 Sidewalk tables at many of the downtown Athens restaurants allow for relaxed dining and conversation at places such as Russo ' s Gyro (RIGHT. Photo by Valerie Van Norte.) and Yogurt ' s Last Stand. (BE- LOW. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) f M i ' 38 ATHENS Historic buildings throughout town serve as a con- stant reminder of the Old South and the heritage of the town and campus. Many different architectural styles can be seen in buildings such as the Athens City Hall, (LEFT. Photo by Valerie Van Norte.) Emmanuel Church, (MIDDLE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) and this Milledge Avenue home. (RIGHT. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) H Athens, " the Classic City " among the rolling north Georgia hills on the Oconee River, is a college town in almost every sense of the term. Serving as a nine-months home each year to University students, it means many things to the many different people. To many students, Athens is columned antebellum homes showing the grandeur of the town ' s classical heritage. Stately homes and churches throughout town dis- play the charm of the Old South with Fed- eral, Greek Revival, and Victorian archi- tecture. For some, Athens is downtown, con- fined to a few small blocks. Here, students can find an assortment of small specialty shops and foods galore, whether cookies and chocolate or any description of sand- wich. Others will remember people with brightly colored or streaked hair eating outside of Russo ' s Gyro or elderly Athens residents relaxing in the recently revital- ized College Square area. Students also enjoy the recently com- tmd Tkt pleted Georgia Square Mall with its nearly 100 shops in one complex on the outskirts of town. When other students reflect on their Athens home they feel that: " It ' s a great place to be. " — John Strother, Freshman " like it alot. It is completely geared to the college student. I don ' t get homesick anymore. " — Greg Freeman, Freshman " 1 love the Square and North Campus; the people are real nice, and I love those Dogs. " — Anna Stain, Sophomore " I like the size of the town; the location is great — close to Atlanta. The diversity of the people is good. You have people from the college bringing a changing envi- ronment. " — Jim King, Junior This Athens resident enjoys an afternoon and an ice cream cone at College Square. (LEFT. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) College Square offers many relaxing places to spend free time and enjoy the variety of treats available from shops such as Cookies and Company and Seren- dipity Ice Cream. (ABOVE Photo by Valerie Van Norte. ) ATHENS 39 Wmht Lii icltiffiig arnet f N ight life in Athens has something to offer everyone — dancing, drinking, movies, dining, and even studying. Drinking and dancing can be found many different places. O ' Mal- ley ' s seems to be the perfect place to run into everyone you have ever known or to take a relaxing break on the deck over- looking the Oconee River while the Mad Hatter becomes the hot spot at which to dance the night away. For a quiet, more intimate, meeting, places such as Dixon ' s and Seasons offers the right atmosphere. Papa Joe ' s, the Odyssey, and Express Pizza are just a few of the places available for a quick pitcher or two of brew. Dining out in Athens can be any kind of experience desired. Martel ' s offers the fin- est in French cuisine while restaurants such as the Peddler serve delicious steaks. There is Mexican food at Manuel ' s, Chi- nese at Hu-nan ' s, and Greek at Russo ' s Gyro. And then, every national fast food chain must be represented somewhere in Athens. A show of strength, this student tests his ability on the Mad Hatters punching bag. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dancing the night away, students enjoy the Mad Hatter ' s dance floor and sound system during a Tuesday funky beach night. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) X Several movie theaters around town of- fer another alternative to staying at home. Nightly Union-sponsored movies at the South Psychology-Journalism Auditorium attract many students. Of course, for those die-hard, studious Bulldogs, and all others come the end of the quarter, the smoking lounge of the main library serves as the appropriate place for a break while spending long, late night hours studying. ' 40 NIGHT LIFE Studying takes up many night time hours. (BELOW Photo by Mark Harman.) Getting down on the dance floor ills these students ' night lives. (BELOW. Photo by Beth Fain.) O ' Malley ' s deck overlooking the Oconee River is always a popular night spot during warm weather. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fain.) NIGHT LIFE 41 ineteen hundred and eighty two, the year of the state gu- bernatorial election, became the year of an overwhelming victory for democratic candidate, Joe Frank Harris. The democrats had a very active prima- ry election with eight candidates running for the nomination. The four major demo- cratic contenders included Bo Ginn, Nor- man Underwood, Jack Watson, and Joe Frank Harris. A run-off occurred between Bo Ginn, U.S. Representative for the first district of Georgia, and Joe Frank Harris, member of Georgia ' s House of Represen- tatives from Bartow County. Although Harris began with only three percent of the votes, he slowly gained momentum and enough support to defeat Ginn by a wide margin. On the other side, only two candidates ran on the Republican ballot, with Bob Bell, state senator from DeKalb county, emerging the victor. University students became involved in many aspects of this gubernatorial elec- tion. WUOG-FM sponsored a gubernato- rial forum last spring at which time all ten candidates for the primary were present, raising and debating the issues of the times. For the general elections, the Col- lege Republicans organized their constitu- ents to support Bob Bell while the demo- crats were slow to re-group after backing so many different candidates in the pri- maries. All gubernatorial candidates vis- ited the Georgia campus at least once throughout their campaigns to discuss the issues with the University community. One week prior to the general election, the Demosthenian Literary Society spon- sored a mock election on campus. Two thousand eighty four students turned out, casting 71 percent of their votes for Bob Bell and only 28 percent for Joe Frank Harris, soundly defeating the 1958 Uni- versity of Georgia graduate. Since 1962, the Demosthenian mock election had proven to be successful at selecting the eventual winner of the statewide election. However, this year was the exception. Ap- proximately 30 percent of the state ' s votes were cast for Bob Bell while 70 percent were cast for Joe Frank Harris, sending Harris on his way to the state capitol. Coternor-eleet Joe Frank Harris was sworn into of- fice on January II. 1983 » ( i wife, Elizabeth and son. University student Joe Frank Harris. Jr., looking on. (ABOVE ' Photo by Sam Walton.) 42 GOVERNOR RACE Republican candidate Bob Bell opposed Harris on the issues taxes and supported increased expenditures for education. (ABOVE Photo b Valerie Van Norte. ) Democratic candidate Joe Frank Harris ran on a platform for quality basic education and no tax in- creases. (ABOVE Photo by LeAnne Turner.) J GOVERNOR RAC I 43 Dejected Gators begin to leave the field following a Georgia fumble recovery. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) The Dogs and the Gators battled it out at the " World ' s Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party " on No- vember 6. 19X2. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 44 FLOR1DA Georgia fans let their sentiments be known on the return trip from Florida as is evidenced by these decorated car rear windows. (ABOVE. Photos by- Felix Maher.) In World ' s Largest Outdoor b„ p©i: Cocktail Party T7 acksonville Florida ' s Gator Bowl y-A served as the site of the " World ' s V i Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party. " a toast to the resulting top-ranked Bull- dogs, when Georgia took on the Florida Gators on November 6, 1982. Georgia entered the contest ranked number two in the United Press Interna- tional poll and number three in the Associ- ated Press poll. Florida, ranked as high as number one in preseason polls, was among the top twenty in each wire service poll as they prepared to take on the Dogs. The annual rivalry served as the perfect excuse for students to leave town for an extended weekend shortly after midterms. Students started venturing from Athens as early as Tuesday night for the clash as early November temperatures in the 80 ' s beckoned people to the beach. Most stu- dents were in Jacksonville before Friday but not soon enough to catch any rays as the temperature took a sudden drop and game time temperatures went into the 40 ' s. The cooler wea ther did not dampen the party or hinder the Dogs as they manhan- dled the Gators in a 44-0 shut out. The win, coupled with a 31-16 Notre Dame trouncing of number one ranked Pitts- burgh, made for rowdy victory celebra- tions throughout the night in Jacksonville. As anticipated, the Dogs, with an unble- mished 9-0 record, moved into the top spot in both polls that week. Rondy victory celebration kept Bulldogs Inns happy through the night after the thrashing of Florida as they anticipated moving into the top spot of the na- tional polls (ABOVE Photo by ancy Shepherd.) FLORIDA 45 F©ir A Sttmdly Eireak 46 HANG-OUTS Off Ltmaelk — W lunch ' , Georei; im aa »- for a study break or or just a quick brew, jeorgia students continued to frequent any of several local establish- ments. Sandwich shops, with any kind of deck, became the perfect place to spend a lei- surely afternoon. With the combination of food and drinks, and the right friends, places such as Steverino ' s, Sons of Italy, Classic, or Schlotzsky ' s never ceased to be popular. On the deck at Sons of Italy, students find an easy, relaxing place to eat lunch or spend a study break. (ABOVE BELOW. Photos by Paul Detwiler ) VAfAV 0T yf . J HANG-OUTS 47 The Year In tertainm: T Rocky III ujs a knock-out lor Sylvester Stallone and compun The summer sequel grossed over SI IS mil- lion. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of DAYTIMERS QUARTERLY I Billy Joel relieved some " Pressure " in 1982 by re- leasing his " Nylon Curtain " album- (BELOW Photo courtesy of DAYT1MER QUARTERLY ) 48 YEAR IN ENTERTAINMENT M A S H concluded an 1 1 -year run on February 28 as the Korean War ended for cast members of the top-ten rated show: William Christopher (Lather Mulcahy), Jamie Farr (Klinger), David Ogden Stiers (Charles). Harry Morgan (Colonel Potter). Alan Alda ( Hawkeye), Lorelta Swit (Margaret Houlahanl and Mike Farrcll (B.J .). (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of DAYTIMERS QUARTERLY.) iubs nt was an extra-terrific year in enter- tainment in many ways as E.T., an extra-terrestrial, warmed everyone ' s heart. Survivor released what many charts billed the year ' s biggest single, " Eye of the Tiger, " and America bid a fond farewell to a television favorite, " M A S H. " On the big screen, Steven Spielberg ' s " E.T. - - The Extra-Terrestrial " was the big news. The movie alone grossed over $300 million in the first six months after its June 1 1, 1982 release. E.T. — everyth- ings sold millions of dollars more in mer- chandising. The heartwarming story of the little alien added a slightly different touch to the boy and his best friend theme and managed to touch audiences of every age with its fantasy and sentimentality. Other summer releases helped to make a near record period for the film industry. " An Officer and a Gentleman " sur- prised Paramount and the industry by be- coming the summer ' s romantic hit and won stars Richard Gere and Debra Winger praise for before-unrealized tal- ent. A cinematic release of Broadway ' s " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas " did well for Burt Reynolds and Dolly Parton whereas " Annie " did not make the change to the screen nearly as successfully. With Christmas came, as usual, a new selection of films with many of them, sur- prisingly, receiving widespread critical and public app roval. The overwhelming favorite among the new offerings was without a doubt " Toot- sie " thanks to the leading " man " Dustin Hoffman who proved that an actor ' s life can be a drag. Television ' s bright star of " Saturday Night, " Eddie Murphy paired with Nick Nolte to capture an escaped convict in " 48 Hrs. " and capture over $65 million in box office receipts. Paul Newman received instant acclaim for his role in " The Verdict. " " Ghandi, " the epic story of the prophetic leader of the people of Indian inspired viewers in this country and overs s. Other films of note included " Best Friends " with Goldie Hawn and Burt Reynolds; " Six Weeks " with Mary Tyler Moore and Dudley Moore; and " Sophie ' s Choice " with Meryl Streep. Unlike the movie business, the music industry hurt financially in 1982-83 as soaring prices, record pirating, and home recordings took ' ,,eir toll on sales. And, in the intense competition for what money was there, video productions of single re- leases were ai: ' Dst as important as the song itself. Toto swept the Grammies for its single " Roseanna " and album " Toto IV. " Aus- tralia ' s Men at Work debuted with an al- bum " Business as Usual " and several top singles from it. Hall and Oates cranked out the hits from their album " H20 " such as " Man-Eater " and " One on One. " One of the biggest knockout hits of the year belonged to Survivor, " Eye of the Tiger, " the theme from the movie " Rocky III. " As new-comer John Cougar told everyone the story of " Jack and Diane, " the Human League asked " Don ' t You Want Me? " The Dazz Band finally made it big and " Let it Whip " to the top. Diana Ross flexed her " Muscles " from her " Silk Elec- I he phenomenon of the year, beyond am doubt, was the extra-terrestrial alien, E.T. Universal and Steven Spielberg created a $300 million grossing story of E T. and his best friend. Elliott, trying to " phone home. " (ABOVE Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) trie " album. Olivia Newton-John suffered a " Heart Attack, " and all this time Mar- vin Gaye enjoyed some " Sexual Healing. " Duets abounded as popular solo artists teamed up. Paul McCartney ' s venture with Stevie Wonder, " Ebony and Ivory, " received almost as much air-play as his conflict with Michael Jackson in " The Girl is Mine. " Jackson made up for this escapade with songs such as " Billie Jean " from his album, " Thriller. " Joan Jett broke onto the scene by pro- claiming " I Love Rock and Roll. " Jett, however, has a way to go before becoming the queen of rock and roll, a title many bestowed upon the Go-Go ' s. Other women rose to the top. Melissa Manchester went danceable with songs such as " You S hould Hear How She Talks About You. " Dionne Warwick returned with several hits. Laura Brannigan sang about " Gloria. " Donna Summer sang that " Love is in Control " and proclaimed her own " State of Independence. " Linda Ron- stadt, Pat Benetar, and Aretha Franklin, among others, continued to belt out music that was welcomely received. Men such as Billy Joel, Rick Spring- field, and Billy Squier remained popular while " Abracadabra " put Steve Miller on top. Bands of note included the J. Geils Band, with album " Freeze Frame " and single " Centerfold, " Fleetwood Mac, with their " Mirage " album, and Asia with their debut album, " Asia. " If many people criticized the music in- dustry for a lack of creativity or original- ity, they could have examined the televi- sion counterpart on the same grounds. The ever-expanding number of cable channels meant more syndicated reruns than origi- nal programming. And, none of the new season ' s offering were overly well received, none could consistently place in the top ten. Some, however, found loyal followings such as " Cheers, " " Gloria, " and " Ne- whart " . The biggest news may have well been the conclusion of the series " M A S H. " After 1 1 seasons consistently in the top ten, the Korean War ended and the be- loved nurses and medics returned home on February 28, 1983, in a two-and-one-half hour episode, " Goodbye, Farewell, and Amen, " the most viewed show in history with a 60.3 rating. Gone when the 1982-83 season began were " WKRP in Cincinnati " and " Lou Grant. " Night-time soap operas continued to gain the spotlight. On " Dallas, " J.R. (Larry Hagman) remarried Sue Ellen (Linda Gray) while battling Bobby (Pat- rick Duffy) for control of Ewing Oil under the terms of their father ' s will. The Car- rington ' s of " Dynasty " helped to keep scandal on the screen too. Students also followed closely the day- time soaps such as " General Hospital " and " Days of Our Lives. " Mini-series captured high rating for the networks. Offerings included " The Winds of War, " " The Thorn Birds, " and a repeat of " Shogun. " A new trend, found in the movies, books, and magazines as well as on televi- sion, was the resurgence of " beefcake " to a point almost equal to that of " cheese- cake. " It seemed to all begin with " Mag- num, P.I. " himself, Tom Selleck. With the 1982-83 season every network and most shows had their share of mustachioed " hunks. " And, of course, the old familiar favor- ites continued. The " Love Boat " sailed on cruise after romantic cruise. " Laverne and Shirley " continued minus Shirley, Cindy Williams. Jennifer and Jonathan remained " Hart to Hart. " The roomates on " 3 ' s Company, " the police force of " Hill Street Blues, " and the casts of " Happy Days, " " Alice, " " One Day at a Time, " " Archie Bunker, " and " The Jeffersons " enter- tained the country every week. VI AR IN KNTKRTAINMRNT 49 After consulting the lists of open courses, students complete course request forms to have fed into the computer. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) All forms are submitted at the data entry station in the Chicopee building in hopes of getting a complete schedule in return. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) 50 REG1STRATION Students crowd around the schedule output station as their names are called over the public address system to pick up either a white schedule or a yellow prob- lem notification card. (BELOW Photo by Brad Dal- las.) fc i The problem station, manned uith registration con- sultants, is set up to help solve students ' scheduling problems. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Registration Made Simple, OpSTAM Megistration became a simple pro- cess thanks to the OpSTAR, Op- tical Scanning Terminal Assisted Registration, system. All that it took to sign-up for classes for the next quarter was a few, quick, simple steps. To begin with, you had to sign-up for an appointment with your advisor. You should be prepared for this meeting with a tentative schedule and a thorough under- standing of your degree requirements since the University may not always be sure. Do not forget to pick up your permit to register from your advisor and clear up any administrative " flags " or " holds " list- ed. With a proposed schedule in hand, you might find yourself lucky enough to have to wait in lines for P.O.D. or some other course authorization cards. These Permis- sion Of Department cards are necessary for many courses that have restricted or limited enrollment. But, even if you arrive several hours before the cards are distrib- uted, you may not be early enough to get one of the few reserved spaces in the course section. Several weeks after the P.O.D. lines, students converge on the Chicopee Build- ing to register. This building, a former warehouse, is an experience in itself — dark and musty with low ceilings. With schedule, permission cards, regis- tration permit, and, if you are wise, a schedule of classes, you are ready to face the computer. Barring closed classes and computer breakdowns, all that is left to do is to fill out registration request forms, submit them to be run through the com- puter system, and wait for, if everything goes well, a white registration schedule card. If, however, any conflicts come up, you will receive a yellow schedule notifica- tion card and have to start over. You should not forget late registration, (Phase II Registration), run much the same as pre-registration, or drop add (Phase III). For the first three days of classes, stu- dents wait all over campus trying to get schedule adjustment forms (drop add cards) to add whatever classes they were unable to schedule before or to change the times of their classes to more satisfactory periods. REGISTRATION 51 tnad(gffiits Work At Stasfniag M MsEi any Georgia students worked at keeping fit and keeping bodies in fine form. It became hard to walk through campus without being overrun by joggers. Wheth- er on the track behind the Coliseum, on the Perrier Par Course through south campus, or on some self-designed path over the hills of campus, runners, many in a world all their Walkman ' s, performed their daily activity and intimidated those who were less fitness-committed. Bicyclists doubled their efforts for fit- ness with a source of transportation. Many a student, with books in back-pack, could be seen peddling to campus in time for morning classes. Many health-conscience students took advantage of the facilities at Stegeman Hall and Women ' s P.E. to exercise. Weight-lifting equipment helped many men and women tone-up their bodies. In- door pools allowed swimmers to stay in shape. Racquetball courts were available for competition and exercise. In their pursuit of fitness, some opted to join any one of the several private health spas around town. Some students decided to work that body in jazzercise, aerobic, or slimnastics classes as exercise to music continued to grow in popularity across the country. Others could be found across campus on the tennis courts, basketball courts, foot- ball field, or Softball field for fun and fit- ness. What other ways did students find to keep fit? try to do a variety of activities: some running, some swimming, and any other sport I can find to do. " - Tommy Lewis, Sophomore " don ' t — walking to classes is enough. " - Brad Caruthers, Junior " do whatever I can, I even try lifting weights with my boyfriend. " — Jan Smithers, Junior f ---•. " .- _ 52 si WING IN Sll l ' l Jogging through the Perrier Par Course on ■ outh campus and lis exercise flops hclp many students si.n m h.ipc (ABOVE Photo by IXmd Fletcher TOP Photo by Suzanne Lchmbcrg I Snimming is an enjoyable outlet for many fitness- minded students who take advantage of the pools at Bicycling offers a relaxing means of exercising and. Slegeman Hal l and Women ' s P.E. (BELOW Photo if necessary, a practical means of transportation. b Paul Detuiler.) (BELOW Photo by David Fletcher.) Weight-training helps many students, male and fe- Raquetball and other sports kept many students busy male, keep their bodies m condition. (ABOVE. Photo and fit. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detuiler ) bv Valerie Van orte.) STAYING IN SHAPE 53 street or a third year in a row, Georgia fans followed them Dogs to New Orleans for a New Year ' s cele- bration. And, the city of New Orleans cer- tainly knows how to put on a celebration. Bourbon Street became home away from the Fairmont or any of the many other hotels overrun with Bulldogs. With Pat O ' Brien ' s, Takee Outees, and street- side entertainers, there was never a short- age of excitement in the French Quarter. And with the Dogs ' fine Sugar perfor- manc e, despite the loss, spirits were high after, as well as before, the game to make for a memorable New Year ' s weekend for the loyal Bulldog followers. Bedecked in Bulldog attire. Lance Carroll displays his Georgia spirit in the Superdome. (RIGHT Photo by Ken Parris.) Amazed by the linking rings, Susie Bennett cooper- ates with this street side magician during his show. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo by Ken Parris.) But can he play " Glory to Old Georgia? " This sidewalk musician taps out the tunes on his assort- ment of partially filled glasses. (BELOW Photo by Ken Parris.) 54 NEW ORLEANS tab The following article by John McGrath appeared in THE ATLANTA JOUR- NAL CONSTITUTION on January 2, 1983 and is used by permission of the pa- per and writer. Mi any images of the 47th Sugar Bowl will linger as long as col- , lege football and Georgia are mentioned in the same breath. Perhaps none, though, will last longer than the post-game procession the Bulldogs Satur- day night made to their locker room in the Superdome. Losing players make exits in virtually half of all games that are played. Only when a contest has the sort of impact the one here did — only when a contest is for a national championship — can the ritual be at once both poignant and heroic. The losers, you see, were applauded. It was not raucous applause — nobody knows the sound of raucous applause more than Georgia football players — nor was it defensive. Rather, it was the reactionary sound spectators feel compelled to make after witnessing a superior performance, be it at Carnegie Hall or the Hollywood Bowl or, as the case was Saturday night, at the Superdome. As each of the Bulldogs trotted off the field and underneath the stands, each was greeted with the sound reserved for a job — and a season — well done, despite the four-point margin in the finale. Coach Vince Dooley, flanked by the ubiquitous state troopers, was among the last in; he had a look on his face very much suggest- ing that he wanted to cry. He would have, too, but he walked be- hind John Lastinger and Jeff Sanchez, the last of his players to walk underneath the goalposts and call it a night. Lastinger, the quarterback who came of age despite throwing two interceptions (the junior had 12 completions for 166 yards and two touchdowns) said nothing to Sanchez, his hard-hitting teammate on defense. In- stinctively, however, he reached out and put his arm around Sanchez, the way a battlefield survivor would. Sanchez re- sponded by doing the same thing; some- how, in silence, the gesture spoke a thou- sand words. This, then, was the most vivid portrait of how the 1982 season ended on the first night of 1983: two players, in defeat, em- bracing amid the sustained applause of their chagrined and altogether resigned fans. Bulldog spirit and pride was evident after, as well as before, Georgia ' s admirable showing in the Sugar Bowl as is evidenced by this fan ' s display on the return trip home. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Shadowed by predecessor Buck Belue, John Las- tinger witnesses the Bulldogs loss to the Penn State Nittany Lions. (BELOW. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) NEW ORLEANS 55 56 NEAR NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Aim©tk(gir Kfear NattoimaH Ckampiioimslkiip eorgia ' s mighty Bulldogs entered the 1983 Sugar Bowl 1 1-0, ranked number one in the nation. The Dogs led the nation 33-2 in three seasons with three consecutive SEC titles. Num- ber two Penn State was all that stood in the way of a second national championship in three years. But, it was not meant to be this year as the Nittany Lions battled to their first title ever, 27-23, on New Year ' s night in New Orleans ' Superdome. The Dogs finished fourth in both major final season polls for 1982. This year was not, however, the first time that the Bulldogs had earned the top ranking during the season only to fall at the end. Georgia football first came to national prominence in 1927 as the Dream and Wonder team defeated its first nine oppo- nents only to lose the regular season finale to Georgia Tech, 12-0. in Atlanta. This loss knocked the team out of contention for the Rose Bowl, the only post-season bowl game at the time. The 1942 team, led by Heisman trophy winner Frank Sinkwich, mounted an at- tack on the national title that boasted the nation ' s number one ranking with a nine- game winning streak. Auburn ended the streak with a 27-13 upset, but Georgia regrouped to defeat Tech in the final game. The Dogs ended the regular season with their first conference title and in sec- ond place in the national. They then went on to the Rose Bowl and a 9-0 victory over UCLA. Unfortunately for Georgia, final season rankings were determined before post-season bowl games at this time. Several members of the 1942 team were reassembled after World War II on the 1946 team. Together with the likes of Charley Trippi, Georgia compiled a per- fect 10-0 regular season capped off by a 20-10 win over North Carolina in the Su- gar Bowl. The Bulldogs had to settle for a third place finish, however, as Notre Dame and Army, both undefeated, played to a scoreless tie in their bowl confronta- tion and tied for first place in the polls. Georgia ' s other top ten finishes were eighth in the 1948 final AP poll, fifth in the 1959 AP and UPI polls, fourth in the 1966 AP and UPI polls, eighth and fourth respectively in the 1968 AP and UPI polls, seventh and eighth respectively in the 1971 AP and UPI polls, tenth in the 1976 AP and UPI polls, undefeated, undisputed, and undenied number one in the 1980 AP and UPI polls, and fifth and sixth respec- tively in the 1982 AP and UPI polls. Down 20-3 late in the first half of the forty-ninth anniversary Sugar Bowl, Georgia ' s Bulldogs did not give up in their season-long pursuit of the national title. With 39 seconds left in the half, John Lastinger led the Dogs 66 yards in five plays to put Georgia back into contention. And no sooner did the Bulldogs return to the field for the second half than they marched 69 yards in 1 1 plays to cut Penn State ' s lead to three points and shift the momentum in Georgia ' s direction. Few Georgians could doubt at this point that the Dogs would finish anything less than the national champions. Unfortunately, the Dogs could not maintain this momen- tum with what time they had left; the rest is history. But several involved remem- ber those powerful minutes. " There ' s no question that the touch- down just before the half was a big lift and gave us momentum to begin the second half. And we used it to get back into the game, but they took it away from us again with that long touchdown. " reflected Coach Vince Dooley. " At that point, I was getting concerned if we could stop them, " conceded Penn State Coach Joe Paterno. " That gave us a big lift going into half- time, " said Kevin Harris. " We were just 10 down and receiving in the second half. We went off the field sure that we were going to win. " " When we came back out in the second half and scored on the first possession, I knew we were going to win, " admitted John Lastinger. " That was one of the most exciting drives I ' ve ever been involved in — the one before the half. Now, it ' s one I guess nobody will remember. " Wrong, John, it will be remembered by Georgia fans for a long time to come. If the drite concluding the first half did not reassure Georgians, this score at the opening of the second half of the I9S3 Sugar B owl gave fans and players alike the hopes for a second national title. (LEFT. Photo b Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) m their for lions btaB remembenr. previous »i across the Groceries There were a few arrests on Baxter Street as students got carried away by the weather. Luckily, crowd actions were mild compared to the escapades of the previous winter. (RIGHT Photo by Rick O ' Quinn ) Playing in the snow was the only way to spend Fri- day, January 21 as classes were cancelled due to the winter storm. (BELOW Photo by Rick O ' Quinn.) 58 SNOW Classes Cancelled For Day So Students May Enjoy Talk began on Monday as people started to anticipate what weathermen were hinting at in their forecasts. By Tuesday, the predic- tions became a little more certain and, remembering the crippling blizzard of the previous winter, people in Athens and across the south began to prepare to be snowed in. Groceries became depleted in the stores; tire chain sales skyrocketed. People stocked up on necessities; mothers called with cautious tips about how to survive the snow. Sure enough, the snow started late Thursday. The expected " blizzard " never materialized; there was enough frozen pre- CO. cipitation, however, to warrant cancelling classes on Friday, January 21 and enough to supply entertainment for the day and the weekend. The fun of Snow Jam ' 83 had to be paid for the next week, though, as make up classes were scheduled for Saturday, Janu- ary 29. This winter storm was nothing when compared to the storm that hit during spring break. Much of the state and sur- rounding southeast was covered on March 24 with drifts up to a foot deep. It was quite a surprise, concluding a week of sud- den freezing temperatures once everyone thought spring had come to stay. Snow Jam ' 83 made for a day of snonball fights and other games as students enjoyed a free day thanks to cancelled classes. (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) Legion Field became an enormous slide with the thin covering of snow. (LEFT. Photo by Rick O ' Quinn.) SNOW 59 MSss Umveirsntty (g©ir na Cffowffiwgd. i¥ E iss University of Georgia 1983 vas crowned before a standing- ,room only crowd at the Fine Arts Auditorium the night of February 1 5, 1983. Kym Clark, a junior majoring in adver- tising was selected from a field of 19 semi- finalists after interviews the afternoon of and swimsuit, talent, and evening gown competition the evening of the pageant. The semi-finalists were selected after pre- liminaries from over 50 girls representing various campus organizations. The pageant, sponsored by the Interfra- ternity Council, is a franchise of the Miss Georgia and Miss America Pageant Cor- porations and, as such, the new queen was entreed in the state pageant as the Univer- sity ' s official representative. Mistress of Ceremonies Bobbie Bakes, a former Miss University of Georgia and reigning Miss Geor- gia, questions the reigning Miss University of Geor- gia farjorie Hawkins during a break from the even- ing ' s competition. (ABOVE Photo by Join Parker Parkers Studio) The crowning achie ement. a stunned Kym ( lark accepts the Miss University of Georgia crown and flowers from Pageant coordinator Trey Pans (Right. Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) 60 PAGEANT Swimsuit competition was the first area of judging in the pageant for Diedre Cummins (OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT Photo by Tony Parker Parkers Studio.) Kym C lark won the talent phase of the pageant as »c .is the title with her song from the show " Fame " (OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT Photo by Tony Parker Parkers Studio.) Mary McGeah) entertains the capacity crowd with a dance routine to the song " All That Jazz. " (OPPO- SITE TOP LEFT Photo by Tony Parker Parkers Studio.) In eiening gown competition, Sally Estus paused on the runway for judging. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT. Photo by Tony Parker Parkers Studio.) I i gwgff°I£iadihm Um.( Lines, lines, lines. Sometimes col- lege life seems like nothing more than a series of lines. The quarter begins with lines; lines to pay fees, to pay for meals, to pay for housing, to pick up financial aid checks, to buy books, to pick up a drop card for that impossible class, to pick up an add card for a replacement " crip " course, and to return books and buy the ones for your new schedule. And, of course, as the quarter pro- gresses there are lines for tickets to foot- ball or basketball games, the Sugar Bowl, and Union-sponsored movies, to meals at the dining hall, and to push your way onto that crowded bus between classes. Finally, the quarter ends, where else but, in a line — this time to sell back those books that you never did actually use so that you will have a little money for food during exams and gas for the trip home. Selling books back at the end of the quarter may mean yet another line, but this fact did not hinder students from spending long periods of time in not just one, but two lines, one to have their books ap- praised and another to either collect from the book- store or the wholesaler in the lobby. (BELOW. Pho- tos by Paul Detwiler.) t 62 1 IMS ■ I! S Personal expressions ot ever} kind can be found on students ' bulletin boards in dorm rooms. (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas I 1 good old-fashioned pant) raid in Reed Hall occu- pies these men ' s early morning. (BELOW Photo by Felix Matter.) laundry facilities may make the chore simpler and more convenient, but the only way around washing your clothes is to make use ol professional laundries around Athens. (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas ) 64 DORMS opened stideiili ad more than ju partmem i Associatin v i ' dents. eventeen campus residence halls (including Soule Hall which opened for women this fall) filled the housing needs of some 5000 Georgia students each year. These halls become more than just a living place, however, thanks to the efforts of the Housing De- partment and the Residence Hall Student Association. Many programs in the dormitories helped to add life to the existence of resi- dents. Parties between different halls and dorms gave students a chance to meet and have some fun. Intramurals brought together hall and colony teams for competition. Hall councils worked to fulfill the needs of residents and served as an opportunity for leadership development. And, residents themselves found untold alls Add Life ways of creating excitement in the halls from impromptu parties to panty raids to fire drills to late night " study sessions. " Students also made their rooms their homes by decorating them using creativity and money as the only limits. Cresnell Hall residents find time to enjoy this hall sponsored parly (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) DORMS 65 Bolton, Snelling, Oglethorpe, University Food Services Dining Halls A Place T@ M g@t A Place T o Cimrew ft ■ » « • » f tff ' M r Dining hall employees are j u.n s nuJi f • •.cnc an} Identification machines and cards control access to of the three entries or man) vegetables offered :il the dining hulls. (ABOVE. Photo b Brad Dallas.) each lunch and dinner. I TOP Photo by Brad Dallas I 66 ; BOI ION It may not be Steak Sight or the Bolton Luau, but these men enjoy their dinner in the dining hall. (BE- LOW Photo by Glen kantziper.) Taeos anyone? University food Services oilers a mde assortment of meals to students. (ABOVE Photo by Brad Dallas.) Breakfast, lunch, or dinner, the dining halls offer quick service to hungr students il EFT. Photo bv Brad Dallas.) BOI TON 67 m ■m i i i s Life as the Georgia mascot, however, is not all sugar. Three of the UGA mascots have been dognapped from hotel rooms. Luckily, each one has been returned safe- The other most serious threat to the mascot is heat, especially as he plays with the cheerleaders at Georgia games. To help him overcome the heat, UGA ' s huge, red fire hydrant that is always on the side- line is complete with an ice mattress. When not living the life of a canine ce- lebrity, UGA IV relaxes at his Savannah home with his brother, Otto. The University ' s very first mascot, how- ever, was not a dog. At the first Georgia football game against Auburn, on Febru- ary 22, 1892 in Atlanta, a goat wearing a black coat with red U.G. letters on each side was on the sideline. This mascot had to endure chants of " Shoot the Billy-goat " from the opposition while suffering a 10-0 defeat. The goat was also decorated with a hat and ribbons all down his horns. M@w 8 B®Mt Tkis ID)© How ' bout this dog, Georgia ' s mascot UGA IV?! Except for the pressures of upholding his family and University ' s image and the Bulldog tradition, one that has earned his father a place in the animal kingdom ' s " Who ' s Who, " he leads a prestigious dog ' s life of leisure. That ' s right. In the recently published book, " The Animals ' Who ' s Who: 1,146 Celebrated Animals in History, Popular Culture, Literature, and Lore, " by Ruth- ven Tremain, the first listing of its kind, UGA III is listed with the likes of Mickey Mouse, Bonzo the Chimp, the Cowardly Lion, and Morris the Cat. Speaking about a dog ' s life, this dog certainly has a grand one. All of his food is provided by the Jim Dandy Dog Food Company. Our mascot receives professional ser- vices from Estus Outdoor Advertising Company. And, this dog certainly knows how to travel in style. He owns his own car, a red Chevrolet station wagon. When he flys to out-of-town games, he does so free courte- sy of Delta Airlines in a custom-made white carrier with his title printed in red and black letters on the side. As the Georgia mascot, UGA IV has earned varsity letters in football and bas- ketball and has inherited his father ' s na- tional championship ring from the 1980 season. In addition to Georgia football and bas- ketball games, UGA IV appears as the University representative and star attrac- tion at many events and helps to raise money for various charities such as the Humane Society. He also supplies paw- prints to loyal fans and admirers when able. The next mascot was a dog, yet not a bulldog. Trilby, a solid white female bull terrier, came to Athens with Charles H. Black, Sr., when he entered the freshman class of 1894. She quickly became the campus pet and mascot at the Chi Phi fraternity. Trilby accompanied her master to foot- ball practice at old Herty Field, where she ran signals with the team. After having 13 puppies, she and all of her offspring would attend football games attired in red and black ribbons. It is not known for sure how or when a bulldog became the official mascot of the University following Trilby and family. However, it is believed that the tradition began because of the many ties between this University and Yale; Abraham Bal- dwin, Georgia ' s first president, was a Yale man as were many of the early instructors. Also, many of the first structures on cam- pus were built from the designs of the same buildings on the Yale campus. The Yale mascot is also a bulldog. Georgia ' s first official bulldog mascot was Butch, a brindled English bulldog, owned by Mabry Smith of Warner Robins. Butch was spotted by students attending the 1946 Georgia-Georgia Tech game in Athens. Butch served until his death in 1951. Mike, another brindled English bulldog, succeeded Butch and served from 1951 until his death in 1955. He was owned by C.L. Fain of Atlanta. The next Georgia mascot was UGA I who ascended the throne in 1956. He was the first in the line of solid white English bulldogs belonging to the Seiler family of Savannah that has also supplied UGAS II, III, and IV as the official mascots. UGA I was born in Columbus, Georgia on December 2, 1955. His grandfather had served as Georgia ' s mascot at the Rose Bowl in Pasedena, California on New Year ' s Day, 1943. Originally named Hood ' s Ole Dan, the bulldog was given to Mrs. Frank Seiler, the former Cecelia Gunn of Columbus, by her friend Frank Heard, also of Columbus. At this time, Mrs. Seller ' s husband, Frank Seiler, was a student in the Georgia law school and worked part-time in the athletic depart- ment. While UGA I was a puppy. Dr. Causey at Georgia ' s School of Veterinary Medi- cine removed the dog ' s tonsils and aden- oids in an effort to prolong his life since respiratory ailments are a major contribut- ing cause of death among bulldogs. The operation must have been success- ful because IGA I set the record for Geor- gia mascot longevity: 11 season (1956- 1966). His son, Ole Dan ' s UGA (UGA II), succeeded him as mascot in an impres- sive pregame ceremony at the Homecom- ing game against Kentucky in 1966. With the Redcoat Band lining the field, UGA II was led to the center of the field by Charles Seiler, Sonny and Cecelia ' s son, as the Georgia student body, and then the entire stadium, erupted in a cheer — " Damn Good Dog. " UGA I died at age 12 in 1967 and is buried in Sanford Stadium, as is UGA II who died April 28, 1972 from complica- tions of a kidney ailment after serving five seasons. The inscription of UGA I ' s tombstone is " UGA, a Real Georgia Bulldog, Georgia Mascot 1956-66, ' Damn Good Dog. ' : " The inscription for UGA I I ' s is " UGA II, Georgia Mascot, 1966-72, Two SEC Championships, Five Bowl Teams, ' Not Bad for a Dog. ' " UGA III, UGA I ' s grandson, began the 1972 season as mascot and served magnifi- cently for nine seasons. He retired follow- ing the national championship game in the Sugar Bowl, New Year ' s Day, 1981. At the 1981 season opening game against Tennessee on September 5, UGA III returned to Sanford Stadium for the pre-game ceremony marking the succes- sion of his son, UGA IV, as the current official mascot. Almost as soon as UGA IV had as- sumed the role of mascot, UGA III died on September 22, 1981. He was buried alongside his father and grandfather with a marker reading " Two SEC Champion- ships, Six Bowl Teams, The Undefeated Untied Undisputed and Undenied Nation- al Champion of College Football 1980 ' How ' Bout This Dog. ' " Yes, and as UGA IV, still a puppy, has led Georgia to two SEC crowsn and two top five finishes nationally in his short two year reign upholding the fine Bulldog mas- cot tradition, one can only ask, " How ' Bout These Dogs? " Georgia ' s current mascot. UGA IV. is quite a dog and luckily so since he has quite a tradition to uphold — the winning Georgia tradition. (OPPOSITE Photo by Charlene Gaygen.) UGA IV 69 Bunnies mean Easier to some but here they mean Halloween costumes for two women ready for the Reed Hall Halloween party. (RIGHT. Photo by Fe- lix Maher.) tudents certainly never had to look too hard for an excuse to celebrate at the University, but holidays throughout the year gave yet an- other reason to toast one another ' s for- tune. Halloween started the holidays off with costumed students around campus and at masquerade parties. University Union even sponsored a face-decorating table that day on Memorial Plaza. No sooner did students return from Thanksgiving than most groups on campus held its own Christmas party, complete with decorated trees and Santa Claus him- self. February brought about Valentine ' s Day celebrated with anything from a sin- gle carnation or a card to a dozen roses or a balloon bouquet delivered by a gorilla. Rain, however, kept students from publi- cally displaying their affections as " Chalk on the Walk, " or on Memorial Plaza as the case may be, had to be cancelled. 70 HOLIDAYS Santa Claus tisited campus and many Christmas parties during the last week of fall classes and fall quarter exam week. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ' 1 Special occasions, whether they be Valentine ' s Day, en or bouquets of balloons delivered to this Payne pho the male stripper. (ABOVE. Photos by Paul birthdays, or anniversaries, call for bouquets of flow- Hall resident by Balloon Bazaar ' s gorilla and Rudol- Delwiler.) ™ T© pring comes to campus and Geor- gia students head for Florida and the beach. As winter quarter draws to a long-awaited end, warm weath- er is usually just arriving in Athens. This warmth and the freedom of Spring Break send students on a wild rush to the Florida sands for a week. And, what a week it is. Tanning and drinking abound. But, it turns out to be a very short week as the students must soon return to cam- pus. Their return is just in time to see the most beautiful of university campuses burst into its spring display. Along with fresh greenery and the flowers, the stu- dents begin a display of their own. Warm- weather wardrobes are gladly taken out of storage and the most-viewed scenery on V CQ campus becomes the never-ending parade of legs. Soon, Legion Pool opens to students giving yet another reason to skip any after- noon classes and another place to go to catch some of those warm tanning rays. For others, Brumby Beach, the Zeta deck, or Reed Quad become the only places for sunning. And, of course, there remain weekend returns to the beach. Whether it is a fra- ternity of some other group of friends, stu- dents join together in missing their end-of- the-week classes for an extended weekend of beer and the beach. After all. Fort Wal- ton Beach is only six hours away. These couples enjoy a weekend vacation on the Flor- ida sands. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Building a pyramid on the beach, these Lambda Chi Alphas take a feu days off from classes to take ad- vantage of their beach trip. (ABOVE Photo courtsey of The Picture Man.) 72 SPR1NG An afternoon at the pool, Rivermill residents enjoy a relaxing springtime day of sunning, swimming, and studying. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Outdoor decks become the perfect place to spend a sunny afternoon with friends. Here, Classic Sub Shop ' s deck offers sun and a couple of cold pitchers of brew. (Photos by Mark Harman.) SPRING 73 Frisbee becomes a popular past-lime in the sun as Softball in Reed Quad goes with spring quarter like Tossing around a Softball in the sun gives this student springtime weather warms campus. (BELOW. Photo Georgia goes »ith Bulldogs (BELOW Photo b a chance to enjoy a beautiful thens spring da . b Paul Detwiler.) P;iu ' Detwiler I (BELOW Photo by Paul Detwiler I Springtime calls Rivermill residents to the pool for Sunning on Legion Field is the order of this warm swimming and tanning. (OPPOSITE. Photo by Paul afternoon for many Bulldogs. (ABOVE. Photo by Detwiler.) Paul Detwiler.) SPRING 75 F. Lee Bailey F. Lee Bailey, Massachusetts criminal lawyer, de- fense attorney for Patti Hearst and the Boston Slangier, author, sponsored by University Union. " There are too many lawyers and neier enough good ones. " (ABOVE Photo by Glen Kant?iper.) 76 LECTURES Jimmy Carter Q Q SXJ ' ou hear a lot of ugly things about people who are not Lk well known to us, and I am not here as an apologist for the leaders of the Soviet Union. But. I can tell you one thing. The most urgent single hope of Leo- nid Brezhnev is to prevent war coming again to his own country. Twenty million Russians died in the second World War. More Soviet citizens were killed around Stalingrad alone than all Americans who have died in every war since our nation started. I recall this old, seemingly feeble gentleman as we had our first private con- versation together. He had a hard time walking down the steps. When he began to talk, his upper and lower jaw wouldn ' t come apart quite far enough. But as he talked longer and longer, that speech im- pediment would go away. I felt particular- ly close to him at first, strangely, because as we went down the steps together — leaders of perhaps adversarial nations - without any restraint he reached his hand out and placed his hand on my shoulder to steady himself as he went down the stairs. The first thing he said to me when we were alone was, ' Mr. President, God will never forgive us if we fail. ' When we met in the general group, with the Russian Marshals, and with Foreign Minister Gromyko and others, I mentioned that to the group. Brezhnev was quite embarrassed because I told the other Soviets that he had referred reverentially to God. . . " I talked with a lot of other people about the South, in addition to Sadat. I talked to many other leaders about God, in addition to Brezhnev. I laughed a lot with other leaders, in addition to Deng Xiaop- ing, and I cried with some other leaders, in addition to Omar Torrijos. I am thankful that I had the opportunity, helped by many of you, to be the President of our- great country, to see its past, to learn about its present and try to shape its fu- ture. I am grateful to have a chance to come here and meet with future leaders. I hope that you will join with me, not only in expressing gratitude for what we have re- ceived from God as our great blessings, but that you can help, after my time, in the fulfillment of your own, to keep our coun- try committed to its unchanging principles even when the times and circumstances are in a fluid state. You will keep our country on the road to decency and truth, to law, justice, to arms control, to peace, to human rights, and to human freedom. " Jimmy Carter, former President of the Lnitcd States, tan D.i ddrcss. May I. 1982. (ABOVE. Photo b David LECTURES 77 Dance Alive Dance Alive, ten young dancers »ho perform .1 repetoire classical ballet, jazz, modern, and ethnic dance, November 16. 1982. (RICiHT Photo courtesy of I niversit) Union Perform- ing Arts Division.) Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo, .1 comic male dance troupe » ( ) a special mi of stunning b.illet .md stinging satire. April 6. 19X3. (BELOW Photo by Diana Mara Henry ) Les Ballets Trockadero The Brass Band, or the " Musical Marx Brothers, " a zany, high-energy group of five first-class brass in- strumentalists uho have developed a unique blend of highly polished brass music with a brand of crazy, visual comedy. October 7, 1982. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of University Union Performing Arts Divi- sion.) Bernardine Mitchell and the Mose Daw ' s Trio, pop- ular Atlanta night club jazz singer accompanied by the talented Atlanta trio. March 10. 1983. (SOT PICTURED.) The Brass Band 78 Pf-RFORMI (i ARTS Gu$( HJuMcDim Presents Perfeirmiiini Cus Giordano la Dance Chicago, an exciting, ac- complished ten-member jazz dance troupe has earned .iccl. urn under the artistic direc- tion of Gas Giordano 11 1 the Giordano technique. May 17. 19X3. (Photo courtesy of University Union Pcrforlfing rt-. Dmsion) Gus Giordano Dance King Lear " king .far " — ational Shakespeare Company, the louring company celebrated its twentieth season with a powerful production ol ' one of the playwright ' s greatest and most moving tragedies. January II. 1983 (LEFT Photo by Conrad Ward) Widespread Ja Orchestra, critically-acclaimed as one of the finest swing-style bands in the country. February 21, 1983. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of University nion Performing Arts Division I Widespread Jazz Second City National Touring Company of Second City, the touring branch of the comedy group responsible for the insanely satirical and innovative television series Second City TV. " November 2. 1982. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of University Union Performing Arts Division. ) PERFORMING ARTS 79 From Harlem To Broadway: The Black Musical Mai From Harlem to Broadway: The Black Musical, sponsored b the Committee for Black Programs. February 16, 1983. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of the Committee for Black Programs.) 80 CONCERTS Marshall Crenshaw ©imtempoirairy Artist; ntertaiift ©n Campus NeiV Young sponsored by the University Union. Feb- ruary 3, 1983. (ABOVE. Photo by Bill Tumblin.) Neil Young Marshall Crenshaw sponsored by the University- Union. October 19, 1982. (ABOVE. Photo bv Brad Dallas.) CONCERTS 81 82 PI US " Hfth of July. " Sally Friedman, played by Bena Marrone. looks wistfully into ihc distanee. remem- bering times past, .is !.• converses with Shirley ley, played by Carta Sublet! ( BOVE Photo by H Hon Masscy ) UuMweirsiity Tkeateir Present: The University Theater, once again, staged a series of varied works displaying the talent to be found in the University ' s drama depart- ment. " Saturday, Sunday, Monday, " an adap- tation of Edurado De Filippo ' s commedia delParte production was presented May 12-16, 1982. The style is a type of Italian Renaissance drama-comedy, rather loose- ly structured, that relies more on interest- ing characters and resulting comic impro- visation than on a strictly-structured plot. (continued on page 84.) " Fifth of July. " Shirley Talley. played by Carla Sub- lett, reminisces with Jed Jenkins, played by Larry Hembree. (LEFT. Photo by B. Don Massey.) " Saturday, Sunday, Monday. " Roberto (Jay Rollins) and Maria (Kimberly M. Hourwitz) exchange words as Aunt Meme (Cheryl Heath) and Dr. Cefercola (David Moore) look on. (ABOVE. Photo by B. Don Massey. ) " Saturday, Sunday, Monday. " Peppino (Richard Se- querth) and Rosa (Denise D ' Agoslino) have resolved their conflicts, much to Aunt Meme ' s (Cheryl Heath) delight. (LEFT. Photo by B. Don Massey.) PLAYS 83 University Theater Presents Directed by Stanley Longman, the play covers a three day period as the friends and family of Pep- pino Priores prepare for the traditional Sunday dinner. At dinner, family prob- lems come to a head, yet they are resolved by the next day so that the audience may leave reassured that all is well. Fine performances were given by Denise D ' Agostino as the misunderstood mother, Rosa, who holds the family, and play, to- gether; Richard Sequerth as the suspicious father Peppino; Vivian Frances McMullen and Robert Peacock as rebellious daugh- ter Giulianella and son Rocco; Douglas Yockey as neighbor Luigi; and Cheryl Heath and Michael Cantrell as comic Aunt Meme and Antonio, the grandfather. To open the 1982-83 season, the depart- ment presented Shakespeare ' s " Richard the Third " from October 27-31, 1982. Despite the technical difficulties associ- ated with the Elizabethan playwright ' s works, the company displayed the disci- pline necessary for a successful Shake- spearian production. The story of the life and death of the Duke of Glaster and his overwhelming madness to take the throne featured John- ny Walsh as Richard III, Audrey Jacques as Queen Elizabeth, and Cathy Doherty as Lady Margaret. The action of Lanford Wilson ' s " Fifth of July, " presented November 10-21, brings the play ' s characters, many former hippie revolutionaries, to a point of reck- oning at which they must come to reality and come to grips with the directions of their lives and their futures. The central character. Ken Talley (played by Richard Smith), a crippled Vietman War veteran, assembles friends and relatives together for the holiday weekend, hoping to interest Gwen Landis (Cathy Doherty) and her husband (Doug- las Yockey) in purchasing the Talley farm- house. Ken ' s Aunt Sally (Bena Marrone) and sister June (Cindy Martin) have also come for the weekend, intending to spread the ashes of the deceased Uncle Matt upon the local river. Also in the cast are Jed (Larry Hembree), Ken ' s botanist lover; Weston (Rick Barletta), a free-spir- ited songwriter; and Shirley (Carla Sub- lett), June ' s illegitimate daughter. Teamed with the music department, the University Theater presented Gilbert and Sullivan ' s popular operetta of the Orient, " The Mikado, " from February 9-13, 1 983. The action revolves around Yum-Yum (Karyn M. Young), a vain girl being wooed by her guardian Ko-Ko (Hal Gresham) and by the Mikado ' s son, Nanki-Poo (Andy Baker). Adding extra color, Louis DiVincenti portrayed Pooh- Bah, the bureaucrat who holds every possi- ble public office. The music performed by the players, the 20-member chorus, and the University Chamber Symphony helped to complete the humor and pageantry of the presenta- tion. " Richard the third. " The 1.irquis of Dorset (I .irr Hembree), Sir Richard Ratcliff (Gary H.ikcr). .ind Sir H ilh.ini Catesby (D.iud l Boos) lament the circumstances of the court. (ABOVE Photo b ilcc Porter I " The Mikado. " Ko-Ko. pl.ncd by Hal Gresham, flirts with Katisha (Kelly Kimball) (OPPOSITE. Photo b C ' ind Clark.) 84 PLAYS -4 W t %n " T? ntramurals offered an athletic outlet to all interested students. And, with «LL the expansion of the program under the direction of Kim Kolesnik and the De- partment of Student Activities, it became a program with something for everyone. Sports offered to student teams and to individuals over the year included touch and flag football, volleyball, tennis, bad- minton, bowling, cross country, swimming and diving, bench press, racquetball, bas- ketball (with free throw and coed two-on- two contests), indoor soccer, table tennis, golf, track and field, softball, and inner- tube water polo. Many changes and additions were made during the year. A playoff system was implemented in each league with an all-campus champion also being determined through playoffs. All-campus champions included Chi Ome- ga in women ' s football and Kappa Sigma in men ' s and the Vet School in women ' s basketball and Talent Personified in men ' s. Superstar competition was held for the first time during winter quarter. Contes- tants were required to participate in an obstacle course and in four of six other events: the 100-yard dash, golf, bowling, 50-yard swim, bench press, and cross- country run. Charlie Page won the men ' s competition and Donna Veal the women ' s. Batter up. Women ' s softball gets into full swing each spring quarter for each of the many campus leagues. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 86 INTRAMURALS Intramural basketball is the major sport of winter quarter (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) iiP " " .4 brilliant return helps this volleyball player and his Kappa Sigma teammates in fall intramural competi- tion. (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) This football team plots strategy for their fall intra- mural schedule during a break in this game. (LEFT. Photo b Suzanne Lehmberg .) ;„■] INTRAMURALS 87 pedal Mgkt n all-night marathon of competi- tive events, the first annual Su- per Sports Spectacular was held in Stegeman Hall on February 18 and 19. The philanthropic project helped to raise $2,674.68 for Georgia Special Olympics to be used in Clarke and the surrounding eight counties. The Intramurals Office, in conjunction with WRFC AM96 Radio, sponsored the evening from 6:00 p.m. Friday to 6:00 a.m. Saturday. An assortment of events such as blind volleyball, table tennis, basketball, a " slam-jam dunking contest, " putt-putt, tug-of-war, video games, and diving for dollars were coordinated and teams solicit- ed to enter. Challenge matches were also encour- aged from around campus in each sport to increase participation. An exhibition basketball match between former and current Georgia varsity foot- ball players was held during the night as was an auction to attract spectators and raise more money. Blind Volleyball matches added excitement to the evening for participants in the sport. A cloth over the net blinded each team to what the opponent was doing. (ABOVE Photo by Paul DcHvilcr .1 Co-sponsor WRFC 4 M°6 Radio supplied music through the evening for participants in the spectacu- lar events in Stegeman Hall. (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) X8 SCPRR SPORTS SPECTACULAR V m ■ ) The Super Sports Spectacular was held in Stegeman Hall from 6:00p.m. Friday, February IS to 6:00a.m. Saturday. February 19 to raise money for the Geor- gia Special Olympics (BELOW Photo b Paul Detwiler.) SUPER SPORTS SPECTACULAR ' : ' ' , " " • Georgia Special Olyjnpfo .■kit - ' ,.-■- ' ■■.. » ' Mhk Basketball competition brought forth m any teams for the sports spectacular. (ABOVE Photo b Paul Detwiler.) Participants putt-putted for more than just the fun of it — they did so to help raise $2674.68 for Georgia Special Olympics. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) SUPER SPORTS SPECTACULAR X9 90 BLOOD DRIVES is Students prepare to donate blood to the Red Cross by answering a set of questions about their health (ABOVE Photo b Paul Detwiler.) eorgia students reached out and touched others in the Athens community by giving their time, help, and selves, and even their blood, to help others. Quarterly Red Cross blood drives were held on campus, usually in the Memorial Hall ballroom, to collect blood for use as needed throughout the state. But, the life-sustaining plasma is just one example of the many efforts that students participated in to help others. Many organizations coordinated pro- jects for the benefit of others. Communiversity directed over 400 stu- dents to assist those in need in several areas. Members were given the opportuni- ty to become a big brother or sister to an underpriviledged Athens area child; others were able to " adopt-a-grandparent " and provide companionship and help to one of Athens elderly residents. Other areas that members worked in were tutoring and teachers assistance. Other service organizations existed pri- marily to help others. Groups, such as Al- The Red Cross sets up tables in the Memorial Hall ballroom to collect blood from students. (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) pha Phi Omega, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Compass Club and Circle K, coordinated a variety of projects to raise money and necessities or to donate manpower to help local, state, and national causes. Sororities and fraternities also put ef- forts towards an array of philanthropy projects with a seemingly never-ending creativity for devising new ways of earning money. Individuals also worked to help others. Perhaps, this work was never more evident than in the efforts of two students, Rich- ard Mix and Phil Branyon. When, on Feb- ruary 8, University Bookstore security- guard Mr. Howard Dotson and his wife, Effie, were in an automobile accident, their car was totaled although they were only slightly hurt. Mix and Branyon heard of the accident and learned that Mr. Dot- son was without a way of getting to work. The two promptly organized a fund-rais- ing drive and presented the University ' s beloved guard with over $1000 to pur- chase a car. - ' r Herschel Walker Joins USFL Under Record Contract i-nN eople had feared the announce- JJ ment for two years. It was news they had not wanted to hear. Yet, finally, after a week of speculation and rumors, it was announced, on Wednesday, February 23, that Herschel Walker, Geor- gia ' s star junior running back and Heis- man award winner, had signed a profes- sional football contract and, thereby, for- gone his senior year of college eligibility. Herschel signed a contract for $3.9 mil- lion over three years with the New Jersey Generals of the newly formed United States Football League. The salary was guaranteed in cash regardless of injury or death with the entire first year ' s salary paid up front. The agreement also gave Walker investment opportunities in team owner J. Walter Duncan ' s oil and gas bu- sinesses. Original speculation placed the salary from eight to $16 million. Reaction throughout the state to Walk- er ' s signing varied from betrayal to sorrow to happiness for his fortune. But. for certain, the signing was big news nationally. Big enough to remain a lead media story for almost a week. Many considered it the USFL ' s attempt at in- stant credibility. In any case, it was in direct conflict with NFL eligibility regula- tions saying that no man may be drafted before his entering class graduates. The contract was also the biggest money deal in professional football history. Many details of the contract negotia- tions remain unclear. Many fans believe that Herschel " got too close to the fire and got burned. " as Coach Vince Dooley summed up. After anywhere from several days to several months of contact. Walker signed a contract to play for the Generals on Feb- ruary 17. However, within a few hours Walker changed his mind, realizing that he did not want to miss his senior season, another shot at the Heisman, and the op- purtunity to compete in the Olympics. He was able to back out of the contract on the basis of a clause giving him 24 hours to renege. At this point, word had already been leaked concerning the dealings and rumors were flying in Athens and across the coun- try. Despite the fact that he was able to back out of the dealings and that he claimed he had not signed an agreement, Herschel and Georgia coaches agreed that the busi- ness proceedings made him ineligible un- der NCAA rules. was not all smiles in Athens as Herschel Walker announced that he had signed a professional contract with the USFL ' s New Jersey Generals after a week of rumors. (ABOVE. Photo by Sam Walton.) With his eligibility ended. Herschel re- turned to the Generals and signed the pro- fessional contract. It was not clear who or what prompted the initial contact between Walker and the New Jersey team. However, most felt that Herschel regretted his course and result- ing situation. " Herschel Walker has meant so much to our program the past three years. He made a mistake and he admits it. He ' s had an early education in the hard reality of the business profession, " responded Doo- ley to the circumstances. " Now it is time to look ahead. He can make the best of what I ' m sure will be an enormous opportunity as a pro football player. " Dooley went on to state, " can ' t say he did the wrong thing. I believe in Herschel ' s case he didn ' t do what he wanted to do. He wanted to set some records that might stand for several decades. He wanted to run in the Olympics. He wanted to run in the SEC track meet this weekend and later in the NCAA. " Mike Cavan, the Georgia coach who first learned of Walker ' s negoti ations and ineligibility, expressed similar views. " don ' t think he wants to play pro ball right now. I think he wants to stay at Georgia. This is something that got out of hand. Herschel has always wanted to see what he could do, how far he could go. He saw he could go to Canada and didn ' t; he prob- ably could have challenged the NFL and won, but he didn ' t. Once he saw he could get the big money from the USFL, he didn ' t want that anymore either. But, this time, it was too late. " " He realized the mistake he ' d made and what he had to do, " continued Cavan. " told him, ' Herschel, at least your mistake is a financial success. Go out and make the most of it and never look back. You Ve proven you ' re a great player. " 92 ON CAMPUS - HERSCHEL GOES PRO (Dim CampMS 1! Mi any diverse issues popped up on campus — everything from ,a move to reinforce student government to distributing beer. A group of students, both politically ambitious and unbudging in their views, battled for a new student government. Students for Student Representation (SSR), headed by Scott Klosinski, fought to re-establish a student-government with a two-branch organization based on a committee system. The proposed govern- ment consisted of a president as an execu- tive branch and a " senate-type " organiza- tion of representatives. The senate would appoint committees to work in specific areas such as academic affairs, student services, financial aid, and public rela- tions. The system would include elected offi- cials as well as " interested people who want to help and get involved, " said SSR spokesman Kolsinski. After organization was complete, the group aimed to write a new student gov- ernment constitution. As many political movements find, the SSR hit a brick wall as they proposed to give the power to allo- cate student activity fees to the new gov- ernment. " think it (new government) will work with or without it (allocation powers) ' said Bill Mendenhall, the Associate Vice President for Student Affairs. " The old government ' s power to allo- cate fees was " a joke. " Klosinski said. " It was abused. They ' re (administrators) cer- tainly not going to give it back to us right away . . . it ' s going to have to be earned back. " Mendenhall told SSR members that al- location powers were our of reach. " SSR members refused to let the denial stop them and hoped that students would not loose support in them. " would hope that the students would not be so naive as to believe that student government would be ineffective without allocation powers, " commented Klosinski. The University ' s last student govern- ment was abolished by a student referen- dum in spring 1979, the SSR movement has yet to be conquered. Another campus issue concerned privi- leges for honor students. Two additional categories and a new certificate program became part of the honors program. Pre- viously the students could only graduate with a Junior Division Honors Program Certificate, with general honors, and de- partmental honors. With the additions, the students can earn a Senior Division Hon- ors Program Certificate. Academics continued to be an active subject as two college deans resigned. " was reluctant to take this job, " stated Dean Scott Cutlip at a journalism faculty meeting. " But I greatly underestimated the ability of this staff to join together and turn this school around. " Cutlip officially announced his resigna- tion, effective summer 1983, at this faculty meeting in November. Cutlip reflected on his position, which he held since May 1975. Cutlip, 67, said he would be " wear- ing out his welcome " if he remained dean any longer. Cutlip ' s 29 years as a Wisconsin jour- nalism professor plus his seven years as journalism school dean add up to 36 years of working with students, over half of his life. Dean of Education Kathryn Blake also resigned, during December, to return to full-time instruction. The Georgia Athletic Association filed for an injunction in the U.S. District Court against Laite Distributing, manufacturer of Battlin ' Bulldog Beer in October. Avery McLean, the athletics promotion director, said the department objected to the beer ' s logo, a caricature of a bulldog with a " G " letter jacket, saying that the logo implies that the University consents to the mar- keting of alcoholic beverages. Laite Distributing stopped production of the beer only after they started produc- tion of a new beer called Ramblin ' Wreck Beer. The Mason-based distributor rolled out new Ramblin ' Wreck Beer in familiar " yellow and black " cans. Late in the year another group of stu- dents were on the move. A movement against racism began. " I feel the University administration has not set the stage where true integra- tion can take place, " commented Eddie Daniels, the University ' s adviser to the Black Student Union and the Committee for Black Programs. Black students became involved in a current movement with a goal of gaining equal opportunities for minorities. In or- der to do this, " the University needs to recognize that there is a problem and then take steps to deal with it, " Daniels said. In seeking support for the movement, the group only wished to educate other student Organizations that there is a prob- lem. Daniels hoped, " to challenge students, faculty and administrators to analyze the racial situation and their own personal at- titudes. " ON CAMPUS 93 Students React As Asbestos Found In Dorms Presence of Asbestos became a ma- jor issue in campus residence halls. Controversy started as as- bestos was spotted in Brumby, Creswell and Russell halls. After the discovery, Stu- dents for an Asbestos-Free Environment (SAFE) was formed to " pressure " the ad- ministration to eliminate the threat. SAFE got action as Dwight Douglas, Vice Presi- dent of Student Affairs prepared a policy statement to address the matter. After much deliberation, the solution was of a " legal nature. " Dan Speights, a Barnwell S.C. attorney who specializes in asbestos cases, filed asbestos cases reports on behalf of 20 school districts. " think we have a very strong case, " Speights said. " I ' m very optimistic that many of my clients will be able to recover costs involved in asbestos removal. " SAFE members took many measures to inform the University of the problems with asbestos such as manning a booth on Memorial Plaza. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) J Georgia, NCAA Square Off y? certainly regret that this has oc- I cured, " stated Head Football Coach LL Vince Dooley. Dooley apologized for a technical viola- tion of NCAA recruiting rules that was committed by the recruiting staff. The ac- tual violoation involved a Coffee High football star, George Smith. Former assis- tant coach Wayne McDuffie visited Smith at Coffee High, for a fourth time, the day the senior signed. NCAA regulations al- low coaches to visit each recruit three times. The penalties for the " mistake " in- volve loss of three scholarships. The staff will only be able to sign 27 players next year, instead of a maximum of 30. The penalty did not phase Dooley as he re- marked, " . . . we only sign 27 or 28 players a year anyway. Probations proved to be an epidemic as Clemson University was hit with a " bomb. " The " bomb " included an investi- gation by both the NCAA and the ACC. The NCAA cited 70 rule violations by the Clemson Football program dating as far back as 1976-77. The school was pun- ished by the NCAA with a stiff two-year probation which included a ban from bowls, a ban from live television appear- ances, and a reduction of 10 football schol- arships each of the two-years. The ACC sanctions included a three-year bowl ban, cancellation of television revenues for two- years and ineligibility for the conference football title in 1983 and 1984. Announcing Georgia ' s probation, Athletic Director and Head Football Coach Vince Dooley responds to questions at a press conference. (ABOVF. Photo by Sam Walton) 94 ON CAMPUS — ASBESTOS, PROBATION f. - iJ 5 f ' J Here She Is Miss Georgia 1982, Bobbie Eakes obbie Eakes, as Miss University 0 " of Georgia 1982, represented the J University in the Miss Georgia Pageant held over the summer in Colum- bus. After winning preliminary competi- tion in both the swimsuit and talent divi- sions, Bobbie was selected among the fina- lists in the pageant and, on the night of June 26, was crowned Miss Georgia 1982. As Miss Georgia, Bobbie represented the entire state in the Miss America 1983 Pageant. In this pageant, held September 7-11, 1982, in — where else but — Atlan- tic City, New Jersey, Bobbie was selected among the top ten finalists after the pre- liminary judging and competed in the na- tionally televised final evening of the pag- eant. Although she did not finish among the top five, Bobbie gave a performance that was nothing short of fabulous. The five foot-five inch, hazel-eyed brunette from Warner Robins captivated the audience with her vocal rendition of " Let ' s Hear It For Me " from " Funny Lady " and dazzled the house during both the swimwear and evening gown phases of competition. Bobbie, a junior broadcast news major, took the year off from school to fulfill her duties as Miss Georgia. During the year, she travelled extensive- ly through the state, making appearances in parades, at state fairs, and at state pre- liminary pageants. Bobbie also introduced Diet Coke in Columbus, performed at the governor ' s inauguration, and served as a goodwill ambassador for Christmas Seals and the Georgia Lung Association. The talented singer entertained the 4,000 troops aboard the " Seratoga " in Jackson- ville, Florida as part of a USO tour. Bobbie also travelled to California dur- ing the year for a screen test with Bob Banner Productions. While there. Miss Georgia landed a part in the season ' s final episode of " Laverne and Shirley. " Bobbie looked stunning. as usual, in the evening gown phase of the Miss America Pageant. (LtFT. ' Photo by Kirk Lilly.) j jr L u L i t K. A z Jk. rf?(A fit H-W% " ; •■ ' .v» . •• . ' " ••4 H ith total confidence. Bobbie competes in the swim- suit phase of the Miss America competition, an area that she won in the Miss Georgia Pageant. (LEFT Photo bt Kirk Lilly.) Let ' s Hear It For . Bobbie Eakes it no. with her song from the musical " Funny Lady. " electrified the ludges in the Miss University of Georgia, Miss Geor- gia, and. here. Miss America Pageants. (ABOVE. Photo b Kirk Lilly ) L ON CAMPUS — MISS GEORGIA 95 In Tke Kfcw vents around the world influenced the lives and futures of University- students through the year. Perhaps the greatest influence on Geor- gians were the economic developments. Conflicting economic indicators pointed to the end of the recession or, possibly, the beginning of depression. Unemployment topped 10 percent; the inflation-adjusted real gross national product declined nearly two percent in 1982. As nearly one-third of U.S. factory lines stood idle in 1982, private company bank- ruptcies were up 50 percent over the pre- vious year — the highest rate since 1933. However, the inflation rate dropped as did the prime interest rate. And, Wall Street underwent a historic stock market rally, continually breaking trade volume records. President Reagan ' s economic policies, as well as his policies in most other areas, fell under sharp criticism at his midterm, and, with one and a half years before the next election, there were already six legiti- mate contenders for the Democratic presi- dential nomination. Reagan ' s policies came under fire with- in his own staff as Secretary of State Alex- ander Haig resigned on June 25. Haig sit- ed a difference of direction in matters con- cerning the department as reason for the resignation. George Schultz was appointed and approved to fill the vacancy. The world economy shifted and OPEC nations began to cut prices and compete among each other for crude oil sales. After debate and conflict, the cartel lowered its prices in an almost unprecedented move. Before Americans could appreciate the re- duction, however, a five-cents-per-gallon gasoline tax was put into effect across the country. This tax was aimed at raising $5.5 billion for highway, bridge, and mass tran- sit repairs. Another federal tax increase, not pertaining to fuel oil, for $99 billion, the largest increase in American history, was also put into effect in 1982. Oil sales became competitive to finance the on-going wars in the mid-east. Iran and Iraq battled it out on their border in the largest land battle on a nar- row front since World War II. In July, 200,000 troops — 100,000 on each side - fought near the Iraqi oil port of Basia after Iran invited Iraq in a " holy war offensive " to overthrow President Saddan Hussein ' s government. The battle ended in a stale- mate. Lebanon and Isreal continued to wage war on one another. Beirut, the capital of Lebanon remained a battlefield for the Christians and Moslems as well as the Pal- estine Liberation Organization and Isreal with Syria protecting the PLO. In June, days after an Arab gunman seriously wounded Isreal ' s ambassador to Britain, the Isrealis moved on the Lebon- ese border. They trapped 12,000 of Yaser Arafat ' s guerilla fighters in Beirut before U.S. Special Envoy Philip Habib arranged for the PLO withdrawal. The peace was shortlived as Isrealis stormed Arab strongholds for " security reasons. " More than 328 PLO members were massacred in refugee camps when the Isrealis allowed vengeful Christian militiamen into the camps. The massacre brought about inter- national outcry and sparked a probe of Prime Minister Menachem Begin and De- fense Minister Ariel Sharon within Isreal. In late August, 800 U.S. Marines were ordered into Beirut to help keep the peace. Across the globe, Britain and Argentina faced a showdown over the before-unno- ticed South Atlantic Falkland Islands. Ar- gentina seized the islands on April 2, 1 982. Ironically, Britain had long planned to make the islands independent, but, as Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher ascert- ed, " do not intend to negotiate on the sovereignty of the islands except with the people who live there. " Despite U.S. Secretary of State Haig ' s shuttle diplomacy, fighting slowly erupted and Cold War ripples spread as major na- tions took sides. Seventy-four days later, each nation had lost key warships, dozens of planes had been shot down, Britain had had 250 men killed in action and Argenti- na more than 750, but the Union Jack flew high over the islands ascerting Britain ' s restored rule. Two murder trials of national interest were resolved during the early months of 1982. In Atlanta, Wayne Williams re- ceived two consecutive life sentences for killing two in a string of 29 murdered young black males. Williams, a 23-year- old aspiring musical talent agent, main- tained his innocence in the slayings of Jim- my Ray Payne and Nathaniel Cater throughout the two-month trial and with an appeal following the convictions. The prosecution ' s case was based on fiber evi- dence discovered by a special police task force and the FBI. Further unspecified evidence linked Williams to 24 of the re- maining cases. Despite filmed evidence to the contrary, John W. Hinkley, Jr. was found not guilty by reason of insanity in the 1981 attempt- ed assasination of President Reagan. While the defendant was committed inde- finately to a federal mental hospital, pub- lic outcry arose over the insanity defense and the role of psychiatrists in the court- room. A national scare ensued after cyanide- laced Extra Strength Tylenol capsules killed seven people in the Chicago area. Copycat poisonings of other products around the country, such as pain remedies, eyedrops, and nasal sprays, led to fear for the safety of over-the-counter drugs. Gov- ernment regulation concerning tamper- proof packaging relieved most Americans, yet no one was ever formally charged with the Tylenol poisonings. Medical history was made on December 2, 1982 as a polyurethane pump, an artifi- cial heart, was implanted in Barney Clark, a 61-year-old retired dentist. The Jarvik-7 pump replaced Clark ' s badly diseased heart in a seven hour operation at the Uni- versity of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City. Clark made slow progress to- ward recovery, regaining healthy coloring and blood pressure. However, complica- tions and frequent bouts with pneumonia took their toll as Clark died in late March. And, in a year in which nature wreaked havoc on the state and much of the coun- try with washed away California coast, floods along the Mississippi River, and a record cold spring that destroyed most of this state ' s apple and peach crops, Knox- ville, Tennessee hosted the 1982 World ' s Fair. Despite a dull theme - - " Energy Turns the World " - the six month exposi- tion drew 1 1,127,786 visitors and became the first World ' s Fair in the U.S. to turn a profit. Space shuttles made news and the Co- lumbia made three successful trips in 1982. The July 4 landing of the shuttle was an enormous celebration with President Reagan greeting the returning astronauts. In April, 1983, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration added a second shuttle, the Challenger, to its fleet after a successful maiden flight. Time expired for the ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment in 1982. Nucle- ar arms protests were frequently heard in- cluding a one-day, one-man seizure of the Washington Monument. And, in Russia, Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev, 75, died of an apparent heart attack or stroke , on November 10, 1982 and was replaced by Soviet KGB spymaster Yuri Andropov. ! I 96 IN THl NEWS .4 memorial to 57.939 American men and women who were lost in the Vietnam War was dedicated in Washington. DC. the weekend of Veterans Day. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of TIME.) 4 bonnie blue-eyed baby boy. Prince William Philip Arthur Louis, second in line to the British throne, was born on June 21. 1982. The joyful birth, wit- nessed by father Prince Charles, came at 9:03 pm. London time, after 1 7 hours of labor for the 21-year- old Princess Diana (RIGHT Photo courtesy of US.) I he " largest mass marriage in history " per- near stranger to hit or her perspective spouse, cx- formed by the Reverend Sun Myung Moon at l.idi- changed vows and gold bands after preparation by .is son Square Garden in June In the two-hour ceremo- much as 40 months o( sexual abstinence. (LEFT ny. 2.07.1 identically dressed couples, each member a (RIGHT Photo courtesy of I S ) IN Till M US 97 1 i Tike StuuSS IDireams Aire Madid nt was a dream come true for the Bull- dogs. Never before had Georgia bas- ketball teams seen success -as they did this season. Never before had the men ' s team won the Southeastern Conference Champion- ship Tournament title; neither had the women. The men had never before earned a berth in the NCAA Tournament. The women had participated in their NCAA tournament for the first time the previous season yet had never advanced past the first round. Then, suddenly, Georgians found both conference champion teams in the Final Four of the national championship tourna- ments. Never before had any school ever had both its men ' s and women ' s teams in the Final Four. Who would have ever dreamed that the Dogs would end their seasons in Albuquerque and Norfolk with fans by their sides? The seasons certainly were dreams come true for Durham ' s Dogs, Lander ' s Ladies, and the fans of what may now be a basketball, as well as football, powerhouse. Lander ' s Ladies ran through the NCAA Tourna- ment until meeting Southern California in the semi- finals. (LEFT. Photo by KareKin GoeKjian.) St. John ' s turned out to be no match for Terry Fair and the Dogs in Syracuse. (BELOW Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr ) Fierce battling led the Lad Dogs to the Women ' s Final Four (ABOVE Photo by KareKin GoeKjian.) BASKETBALL DREAMS 99 Basketball Dreams Defending Salional Champion North Carolina Tar- heels »crc surprised in Syracuse b) James Banks and the Bulldogs. (RIGHT Photo h Perry Mclntyrc, Jr.) 100 BASKETBAI I DRF.AMS Wm nt nmisd Planning 1785-1985 Planning for the celebration of the two hundredth anniversary of the University of Georgia ' s charter began in the early spring of 1980. Careful study of previous celebrations at the Uni- versity and an extensive study of how other institutions had commemorated important anniversaries led to the development of a preliminary plan of organization. The preliminary plan called for the es- tablishment of a Bicentennial Planning Committee in the autumn of 1980. With over fifty members appointed by President Davison and chaired by Dr. James Buck, Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs, the Planning Committee met fre- quently during the fall quarter and pro- duced a comprehensive, general plan for the bicentennial celebration and forward- ed it to the president. The " Report of the Bicentennial Plan- ning Committee to the President " consti- tutes the basis for further development of the bicentennial celebration. The plan sets out in considerable detail a general philos- ophy for the observances, sets of specific goals and objectives, and suggestions for bicentennial events in six categories: events of scholarship; cultural events; off- campus and community activities; alumni activities; student activities; and public re- lations, memorabilia, and recognition. In addition, the committee has recommend- ed, and the president has approved, a broad, encompassing theme for the cele- bration. The Bicentennial Planning Committee captured many of the possibilities for the celebration in its report. " The Bicenten- nial will provide special and unique oppor- tunities to look at the University ' s past, to assess its current status, and to plan for the future. The bicentennial can be the cata- lyst to launch the University into a third century of enhanced educational vision, commitment to larger objectives, im- proved educational quality, and even greater accomplishments in teaching, re- search, and service. " In addition. President Davison has stressed his wish that there be extensive involvement of the University community in the celebration. He has especially em- phasized that the bicentennial celebration THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA BICENTENNIAL To Teach To Inquire To Serve will be a time for conviviality, enjoyment, and " just plain fun. " Why should the University of Georgia community celebrate? The chartering of the University of Georgia holds special significance in the history of American higher education. In the wake of the American Revolution, a strong interest in state-supported and state-sponsored colle- giate education appeared throughout the new United States. The first state to take concrete action toward the establishment of a state-sponsored university was Geor- gia and the charter which resulted from the efforts of Abraham Baldwin, a young emigrant from Connecticut, provided not only a blueprint for the establishment of the University of Georgia, but also served as a model for the development of higher education in other states. The bicentennial of the University of Georgia thus commemorates at least four separate occurrences of importance: 1. The two hundredth anniversary of the University of Georgia. The University did not open its doors officially until 1801, sixteen years after the charter, but, during the interim, frequent and often heated dis- cussions occurred concerning the organi- zation of the University, its funding, and location. 2. The two hundredth anniversary of the state university movement. Professor Frederick Rudolph of Williams College, a leading historian of American higher edu- cation, traces the beginning of the state university movement to the chartering of the University of Georgia. The Universi- ty ' s 40,000 acre land endowment came one year earlier, in February, 1784, when the state legislature granted the acreage for support of a college or seminary of learn- ing. " These extremely important facets of the bicentennial will provide many oppor- tunities for giving national emphasis to the celebration. 3. The two hundredth anniversary of pub- lic higher education in the South. The chartering of the University was the first concrete step taken in a southern state after the American Revolutionary War to- ward the establishment of state-sponsored higher education. The North Car olina state constitution of 1776 did mention the possibility of establishing " one or more universities. " 4. The beginning of higher education in Georgia. Although a brief attempt had been made to found a college as early as 1760 (Bethesda College in Savannah), the issuance of the charter and the granting of the land were the first actions by a govern- mental body leading to the establishment of an institution of higher learning. The general theme of the bicentennial adopted by the planning committee and approved by President Davison is " the University of Georgia Bicentennial — To Teach, To Inquire, and To Serve. " An adaptation of the institution ' s motto, this concept of the University ' s principal func- tions implies a close relationship between the legacies of the past in the areas of teaching, research, and service and the achievements and directions in these areas for the future. The Bicentennial Planning Committee has noted that " the University is an ever-changing social organism where the past, present, and future are constantly coming together, " and has emphasized that during the bicentennial year, " the University should carry out activities that portray and emphasize this inter-relation- ship between the past, the present, and the future. " Perhaps the greatest strength of the theme is its adaptability to a wide variety of programs and activities that will be a part of the bicentennial year. The possi- bilities for creative use of the theme in bicentennial events are numerous and limited only by the imagination of those who plan the events. The Bicentennial Planning Committee divided into seven sub-committees or study groups: alumni activities; student ac- tivities; cultural and on-campus activities; off-campus and community activities; publications and events of scholarship; public relations, memorabilia, and recog- nition; and goals, obj ectives, and themes. Each of these seven groups established goals and objectives. The goals and objec- tives of the alumni activities subcommittee 102 BICENTENNIAL PREPARATIONS were to inform all alumni about the past, present, and future of the University of Georgia; to encourage alumni leaders of Georgia to visit the campus during the bicentennial year; and to present programs about the University of Georgia through- out the state and region to University alumni and the general public. The goals and objectives of the student activities subcommittee were to involve as many students and studen ' groups as pos- sible in the celebration; to create for the students an appreciation of the signifi- cance of the University bicentennial and a sense of pride in their University; and to provide special programs and activities that will be not only meaningful, but also fun for the campus community. The goals and objectives of the cultural and on-campus activities subcommittee were to exhibit excellence, and variety within this excellence, in the arts events presented; to create a sense of grandeur throughout the celebration; to strive for conviviality and fun midst the pursuits of excellence; and to draw citizens to the University campus for the celebration and to share it with the state and to a reason- able degree with the region and the nation. The goals and objectives of the off-cam- pus and community activities subcommit- tee were to depict the University ' s influ- ence and contributions over 200 years in Georgia ' s economic, social, political, and other significant changes through its off- campus extension and service program; and to exhibit mutual interdependency of the University and the Athens-Clarke County community. The goals and objectives of the publica- tions and events of scholarship subcom- mittee were to recommend events of schol- arship and publications to enhance the scholarly contributions and reputation of the University of Georgia. The goals and objectives of the public relations, memorabilia, and recognition subcommittee were to promote wide- spread recognition of the bicentennial, promote particular involvement of alumni, faculty, staff, and students; and to inspire pride in the varied accomplishments, past and present, of the University. As President Davison noted in his charge to the committee, the two hun- dredth anniversary of the University of Georgia is " a unique event in the history of American higher education. " An event of such magnitude indeed deserves appropri- ate commemoration and provides the Uni- versity with an unusual opportunity for in- stitutional renewal and for renewal of the special relationship which exists between the people of the state and the University of Georgia. BICENTENNIAL PLANNING COMMITTEE James H. Buck, Chairman Phyllis Barrow Vincent J. Bellafiore S. Kathryn Bigham Louis J. Boyd Asa T. Boynton Joseph W. Broadhurst John D. Burke James L. Burton Verner F. Chaffin David Clavier Mary Bruce Clendening Betty Jane Craige Tal C. DuVall Gilbert C. File William P. Flatt Joel Giddens Louis T. Griffith Joseph Hammock Margaret E. Holt H. Douglas Johnson W. Ken Jordan Paul M. Kurtz Tom Landrum W. Worth McDougald J.T. Mercer George L. Newsome Archie E. Patterson Bonnie P. Riechert Reita Rivers Bruce Shutt B. Phinizy Spalding E. Miriam Steiner James Trieschmann Robert M. Willingham, Jr. Carol V. Winthrop Linda Sarlin Nancy Thompson Hilda Tompkins Robert E. Argo, Jr. Tyus Butler William C. Hartman, Jr. Dolores E. Artau Lamar Dodd L.W. Eberhardt. Jr. J.W. Fanning Hubert T. Owens Thomas H. Whitehead Robin Benson Honorable Lauren M. Coile Lewis Shropshire Robert C. Anderson Allan W. Barber Dwight Douglas H. Perk Robins Virginia Y. Trotter S. Eugene Younts WHAT IS BEING PLANNED? The celebration will open with com- mencement, 1984, and continue through October, 1985. Several key dates have al- ready been selected as a framework for the celebration. Commencement, 1984 Commencement, 1984 will mark the of- ficial opening of the bicentennial celebra- tion. 1984 October The academic year will open large bicentennial convocation. with a January 2-27, 1985 In many ways the high point of the bi- centennial celebration, a week of activities will surround Founders ' Day, January 27. April 26-27, 1985 A University of Georgia Bicentennial Exposition will bring thousands of people to the campus for open houses, athletic competitions, exhibitions, and entertain- ment. Commencement, 1985 Activities will continue throughout the summer of 1985 and into the autumn. October 15, 1985 The celebration will draw to a conclu- sion with the bicentennial as the theme of the 1985 Sunbelt Exposition. 1785-1985 BICENTENNIAL PREPARATIONS 103 students For The University of Georgia is a unique place where students from over ninety countries come together to get an education. The Univer- sity offers opportunities for minority groups to fully participate in University life. The Office of International Services and Programs provides counseling and ad- vising for international students and ex- change visitors in the areas of immigration procedures, financial concerns, housing in- formation, and personal matters. In order to assist the foreign student in adjusting to the University and local community, the office sends out pre-arrival information to newly accepted students and provides a comprehensive orientation program when the students arrive on the campus. Ser- vices provided by the Office of Interna- tional Services include newsletters, an ori- entation program, a community friend program, a campus friend program, inter- national coffee hour, international week, international day at the capitol, the inter- national club, international forums, and an international speakers bureau. Through the Department of Student Activities, the University offers a wide va- riety of programs for black students. In- cluded among the activities available to black students are Abeneefoo Kuo, Afri- kan Students Union, Black Business Stu- dents Association, Black Student Union, Committee for Black Programs, Journal- ism Association for Minorities, and the Nigerian Students Union. Opportunities are also available for black students to join Afro-American Performing Arts Ensem- bles. These ensembles include the Pamoja Singers, Pamoja Dancers, and Black The- atrical Ensemble. These ensembles pro- vide opportunities for performance to those students interested in performing arts reflective of black culture. Oriental students participate in a livel) native dance around bamboo slicks at ihc International Talent Sho». (BELOW Photo by David Fletcher.) 104 MINORITY PROGRAMS r The Black Theatrical Ensemble demonstrates acting ability during the " Just Us " performance. (LEFT Photo b Paul Dctuiler.) The Pamoja Dancers perform at the " Just Us " show staged during winter quarter. (BELOW Photo b Paul Detwiler I $S W Z£ igerian students engage in a native folk dance at the International Talent Shou. (LEFT Photo by Da- vid Fletcher ) MINORITY PROGRAMS 105 twdleats ' Need :1FW xpressions of faith take many forms on the Georgia campus. From the evangelists on Memori- al Plaza to the New Testament-distribut- ing Gideons to the chanting Hare Krish- nas, from the campus fellowship groups to the parishes in the Athens community, stu- dents are exposed to a variety of religious teachings and are able to choose their form of worship. With a variety of spiritually fulfilling activities, the campus churches have much to offer to students. The Catholic Church, Jewish faith, and most major Protestant denominations have centers on campus to help fulfill stu- dents ' needs and growth. In addition to religious activities, such as Bible studies, meals, prayer and discussion groups, coun- seling, retreats, musical performing groups, and worship services, these centers coordinate educational programming, so- cial activities, intramural participation. and other programs desired by members. Some bring in speakers to lecture on topics of religious significance. Communi- ty service projects and evangelism by the groups help to expand the members ' wor- ship. Other fellowships, not affiliated, or only loosely so, with major denominations, exist on campus, too. These groups offer dis- tinct opportunities for spiritual develop- ment, from the evangelism and witnessing of the charismatic groups to the spiritual path advocated through the teachings of Eckankar. Groups include the Agape Fel- lowship, Campus Crusade for Christ, Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes, Inter-Varsi- ty Christian Fellowship, Koinonia, Mara- natha Chapel, Navigators, University Church Student Organization, and World- wife Discipleship Association. Other organizations also help to fulfill spiritual needs of their student members. Some fraternities and sororities and resi- dence hall groups coordinate Bible study and fellowship groups for members ' spiri- tual development. And, campus-wide pro- grams such as College Life and Greek Life bring students together for growth and fel- lowship. -i ariet of activities are coordinated b the Baptist Student I nion such .is Monday evening Bible tudy ( BO I Photo bi Brad Dallas ) 106 ( W1IM s MINISTRIES Guitar accompaniment provides the background for the musical ministry of the World Discipleship Asso- ciation (LEFT Photo by Alicia Butts.) yfost major denominations are represented with on- campus ministry centers. (BELOW Photo by Brad Dallas.) Choral performances add an extra dimension to the fellowship of these members of WDA (ABOVE Photo by Alicia Butts.) 4 traditional Passoter Seder meal at the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation helps Jewish students celebrate their cultural and religious heritage. (LEFT Photo b Peter Farber.) CAMPUS MINISTRIES 107 P®mp And OircMmstainiag Pomp and circumstance, and much tradition, surround the commencement exercises of the University ' s graduating students. Since the first procession of ten men who re- ceived their Bachelor of Arts degrees in 1 804, the University has strived to send its graduates out with style. Today, several traditions continue in the ceremony now held in Sanford Stadium. The procession is led by the University Chief of Police, as it was until recent year the county sheriff, to protect the students and faculty from Indians, a threat at the earliest exercises. A member of the Alum- ni Society addressed the crowd and wel- comes the new alumni into the society. However, much of the rich tradition surrounding a Georgia commencement has been lost in modern times. As Dr. E. Merton Coulter describes in his book " College Life in the Old South. " " the Uni- versity commencement in the ante-bellum days was itself an institution in the state. It was an educational, political, and social force of no little influence. " The crowd that descended on Athens each year around graduation time includ- ed the state and south ' s " highest ranks of society. " Many groups, such as the Sena- tus Academicus. met in Athens around this time so as not to miss the ceremonies and the lively music and dancing at the several commencement balls. Some of the state ' s most important political business, including back-room politics, was carried out at commencement. The first exercises were held on a spe- cially constructed stage in front of Old College. Four years later, the ceremonies were moved inside the original Chapel of the college. As the crowds grew, the state ' s elite pushed the legislature for a larger facility, the Chapel now standing on north campus. Each graduate was required to give an oration at the proceedings. By 1830, due to the growing number of speeches, each man was limited to ten minutes and fined fifty cents a minute for exceeding his limit. The University trustees decreed that any stu- dent who could not or would not make such an address would not be granted his degree. Beginning with the first commence- ment, honorary degrees were granted, sparingly, to noted and worthy citizens. Second degrees, separate from those hon- orary ones, were readily bestowed upon alumni. Until 1870, any College graduate of worthy character who had been an alumni for three years could return to the Georgia commencement and pay four dol- lars to receive a Masters of Arts degree " with all the rights and privileges thereun- to pertaining. " These soon-to-be Georgia alumni prepare for the graduation march. (OPPOSITE IF FT. OPPOSITE RIGHT Photos by Walker Montgomery.) University President Fred Daiison congratulates this graduating senior during commencement exer- cises (OPPOSITE BELOW Photo by Walker Montgomery) The excitement of graduation is evident on the faces of these participants (BELOW Photo by Walker Montgomery.) 10S GRADUATION « !$i j ■ 4 »PB H m " " w» k v qK i j GRADUATION 109 Miss Georgia Football Court: Cynthia Copeland, Kathy Fine, Miss Georgia Football, Joy Bland, Ka- ren Jarrard. Sandy Gambrell. NOT PICTURED: Julie Bryan, Jeannie Lott. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 110 MISS GEORGIA FOOTBALL lilt 1 Miss H mecomiiim g 9 IMm i? 1 nil? ' f - £ ' £y¥w MISS HOMECOMING 111 Miss UuMwrsiity OS (Se(©rgSa g Eym Clark -v . 4Bm v fl ___ M ' ss University of Georgia Kym Clark Photo by Beth Fain.) Miss University of Georgia Court: Fourth Runner- up Deborah Donaldson, Second Runner-up Heidi Hoelskoelter, Miss University of Georgia, Kym Clark, First Runner-up Barbara Hedrick. Third Run- ner-up Diane DeVore. (RIGHT. Photo By Tony Parker Parker Studios.) 1 12 MISS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA sty P " V ■ " ■fcfci iBjunii uiiij UK»g The University of Georgia offers concentrations in 181 major fields through 1 15 academic departments such as the Department of Art, a division of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, that offers majors in nine areas. (ABOVE Photo by Mark Har- man.) Academic ACADEMICS 113 University History The University of Georgia is the ol- dest chartered state university in the United States. In 1784, the Georgia General Assembly allowed 40,000 acres of land for the pur- pose of building a college of learning. At the first board meeting of the trust- ees, which was held in Augusta on Febru- ary 13, 1786, the board elected Abraham Baldwin, a native of Connecticut and a graduate of Yale University, to oversee the development of the University. In 1801, the founders chose a perfect place to begin building the school. The founders discovered a hill in Cherokee ter- ritory overlooking the Oconee River. The hill boasted a spring and a climate free from " harmful vapours. " The location was six miles from the evils of town life so the founders decided to risk the dangers of an Indian uprising and selected the site. The hill was christened Athens after it ' s Greek forebearer, a great center of learning. It was predicted by the founding fathers that " knowledge would flow down to the peo- ple " from this hill. Sufficient funds were raised and in 1801 the first classes were held. The first struc- ture was a $200 log cabin on the 633 acre campus. In 1805, the first permanent building was completed, Old College, and it is still in use today at the University. Old College was first named Franklin College as a tribute to Benjamin Franklin. Josiah Meigs was chosen the president in 1801 and he helped create a curriculum patterned after Yale University. The cur- riculum consisted of courses in Latin, Greek, mathematics, forensic disputation, and natural history. During the Civil War the University was closed for a three-year period. In 1 872 the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanical Arts was established as part of the University. Later in 1918 the first women were admitted to the College of Education. The University ' s presidents have been, in order, Josiah Meigs, John Brown, Rob- ert Finely, Moses Waddel, Alonzo Church, Andrew A. Lipscomb, Henry H. Tucker, Patrick H. Mell, William E. Boggs, Walter B. Hill, David C. Barrow, Charles M. Snelling, Steadman V. San- ford, Harmon W. Caldwell, Johnathan C. Rogers, O. C. Aderhold, and, presently, Fred C. Davison. After the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, the schools were established in this order: School of Law, 1859; School of Pharmacy, 1903; College of Agriculture, 1906; School of Forest Resources, 1906; College of Education, 1908; Graduate School, 1910; College of Business Admin- istration, 1912; School of Journalism, 1915; College of Home Economics, 1933; College of Veterinary Medicine, 1946; School of Social Work, 1964; and School of Environmental Design, 1969. The University of Georgia has grown from a log structure with thirty students in 1809 to a thriving campus with thirteen different schools and 24,000 students in 1983. In 1854 this dra wing of the I University, which was then referred to as Franklin College, was made From this Broad Street view, it is easy for the present day student to pick out a landmark known as Old College which was the first permanent structure on campus and was named in honor of Benjamin Franklin. As time wore on the name Franklin College became synonymous with the University of Georgia. At the time depicted in this etching, the University drew a total of 151 students in the various departments These students were taught by six professors and three instructors. The year 1854 was also a very exciting time for the University because it was at this time that William Terrell presented the University with $20,000 to establish an agriculture department (ABOVE Photo courtesy of the Georgia Room, Uni- versity of Georgia Library.) II4 UNIVERSITY HISTORY ■ ■■: And so began one of the greatest traditions alive on very fitting that the Bulldogs would meet with the the University of Georgia campus today, the football Auburn War Eagles for their first season game. (BE- team. The mighty Bulldog football team was first LOW. Photo courtesy of the Georgia Room, Univer- introduced to the growing campus in 1892. It seems sity of Georgia Library.) Josiah Meigs was named president of the University in 1801. He oversaw the work on the first building on campus, Franklin College. He fashioned the curricu- lum after that of Yale University, where he had once been a student and a faculty member. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Georgia Room, University of Georgia Library.) Abraham Baldwin was the leader of the governing body which was formed to oversee the development of the University. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Georgia Room, University of Georgia Library.) UNIVERSITY HISTORY 115 Professor Profile Dr. Barbara Wilks has been teach- ing at the University of Georgia for ten years. Her decision to teach as a profession evolved from positive experiences with the field. She received her B.A. from the University of North Carolina, her M.A. from the University of Missouri, and her E.D.D. from the Uni- versity of Georgia. Dr. Wilks feels that education should be a change agent for society, as opposed to just perpetuating the past. She feels that education should change society for the better. Outside the classroom, Dr. Wilks enjoys tennis, but her biggest love is sailing. She has a 27-foot Cape Dory docked in Tampa, Florida. She also has a diploma in Advanced Cruising from the Annapolis Sailing School. Because she feels education is an on- going and deepening experience, she is currently working on a Master ' s of Public Health at Emory ' s School of Medicine. Dr. Barbara Wilks. (RIGHT. Photo by Larry Dendy.) Dr. Almonte Howell is a dynamic man whose interests extend far beyond his classroom. Dr. Howell graduated from the University of North Carolina with a Ph.D. in musicology. After finishing at Chapel Hill, he contin- ued his education at Harvard with a M.A. in English. Dr. Howell ' s philosophy of education results from qualities he has always ad- mired in teachers. Dr. Howell chose teach- ing because he viewed it as a " lovely life. " It offers intellectual stimulation, relative freedom of time, and job security. Dr. Howell ' s drive for his teaching seems to be expressed in this statement, " ft is sad to me to see how in recent years the master- pieces have vanished as a result of popular music. The classics are buried in bins un- der cobwebs. Here in the music depart- ment we are fighting a battle to keep this music alive. " Dr. Almonte Ho»ell. (RIGHT Del wiler. ) Photo by Paul For the past eight years, Dr. Hubert McAlexander has taught English at the University of Georgia. He received his B.A. and M.A. from Ole Miss, and his Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. Dr. McAlexander decided to teach when he was in the tenth grade. He says that the real function of an English teacher is simply to teach reading and writing from the remedial to graduate lev- el. He has written a book and several arti- cles on William Faulkner. Outside the classroom he grades students papers and works with the Society for Historic Preser- vation. Dr. Hubert McAlexander. (RIGHT Photo by Piwl Detwtler.) II6 PROFF.SSOR PROFILE I I V V T ' it ' Wi ' - • ■■4S , .-5( " y§ ) ■ft tfl Recently acquiring a doctorate degree in Contemporary French Literature, Dr. Godwin Oke- baram Uwah completed his undergrad- uate degree work in Nigeria. He then trav- eled to France and Senegal for further studies. Soon afterward, Dr. Uwah came to the United States for graduate studies at Winthrop College, South Carolina where he taught French before obtaining his Master ' s degree. Thereafter he attend- ed Florida State University as a graduate assistant, completing his French program in the summer of 1982. Currently teaching at the University of Georgia, Dr. Uwah derives much satisfac- tion from working with young people. He believes that education should be a prep- aration for the whole drama of life rather than a training in a narrow discipline. He believes strongly in the humanistic area of education which he feels gives " an insight into life " a.B.6 fortifies an individual to face and " ve " life as an active participant in a drama. Helping others seems to be a prominent characteristic of Dr. Uwah. Among some of his extracurricular activities is his mem- bership in the Knights of Columbus. This membership provides Dr. Uwah with the opportunity to reach out and help " some- one. " He draws strength from a faith in himself, an attachment to his family, and a firm reliance on God. As an ultimate goal, Dr. Uwah intends to return to Nigeria one day in order that he may help his people in hopes that they too can benefit from his United States ' experiences. Dr. Godwin Uwah. (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Chemistry professor Dr. John F. Garst has been teaching at the University of Georgia for twenty years. He received his B.S. from Mississip- pi State and his Ph.D. from Iowa State. Dr. Garst does research in the areas of physical-organic chemistry, which con- cerns reaction rates and mechanisms. He is particularly interested in electron-trans- fer reactions, magnetic effects, chemical instabilities, and organocobalt chemistry. He has published 52 journal articles and book chapters, in addition to a book on botany and three books on hymnology. Dr. Garst chose teaching as a profession because, " have always enjoyed logical puzzles. I regard teaching as itself a logi- cal problem to be solved. I guess I chose teaching because I thought it would be interesting, challenging, and fun. I think it is rewarding and worthwhile work, too. 1 don ' t think I will ever tire of it. " Dr. John Garst. (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) PROFESSOR PROFILE 117 Alumni Programs Serving the University of Georgia since 1834, the Alumni Society has been an important link between the University and its graduates. The Alumni Society has many goals and objectives. These include cultivating and developing greater alumni support for the University of Georgia, and showing alumni ways in which they can serve their alma mater fol- lowing graduation; serving as a medium for bringing alumni together on and off campus for the purpose of informing them of current University events, thereby stim- ulating their interest and concern; devel- oping a supporting body of alumni leader- ship to serve in the interest of the Univer- sity through involvement on local alumni committees and the Alumni Society Board Managers; enabling alumni to broaden their perspective and understanding of the world in which they live through alumni seminars, cultural enrichment programs, and other continuing education activities; stimulating interest and concern among students for the University ' s well being and to prepare them for alumni status fol- lowing graduation; maintaining an active young alumni program to cultivate sup- port for the University among young alumni during the first few years following graduation; and maintaining all alumni re- cords for the University. The Alumni Society also sponsors class reunions, world-wide tours, athletic ticket information, and an annual parents week- end. The Alumni Society also recognizes special individuals by giving awards. These awards include alumni merit awards, alumni faculty service awards, and scholar athlete awards. A major function of the Alumni Society is the collection of funds. Over nine mil- lion dollars have been collected for the University of Georgia Annual Fund since 1943. The money from the Annual Fund goes to provide scholarships for needy stu- dents, for faculty research and recogni- tion, and other things such as lectureships, library books, cultural aquisitions, student research, and laboratory equipment. Another part of the Alumni Society is the Student Alumni Association. This group of students serve as a channel of communication between students and the administration, develops service oriented pro-rams to enable students to assist the Development, Admissions, Placement, and Alumni Offices, shows students ways in which they can support the University following graduation, and prepares stu- dents to become future alumni leaders. Tailgate parties are a favorite pre-game activity for alumni. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Poss ' cokes, red and black clothes, and the Dawgs — there is not a better way for alumni to spend Satur- day afternoons. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 118 ALUMNI PROGRAMS Student Alumni Council members Deidre Cummins, man, Jessica Hunt, Janet Couch, and Benita Doggett Cheryl Iverson, Larry Turner, Dan Fancher, Doug meet to plan future events. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Ashworth, Robin Clark, Sharon Haynes, Gina Cole- Detwiler.) ■ PfH (g- Gordon Brad well, serves as Director of Alumni Pro- grams. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Tyrus Butler, serves as Director of Alumni Relations. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ALUMNI PROGRAMS 119 Independent Study The Independent Study program is a part of the undergraduate program of the University System of Geor- gia offered as an alternative to traditional classroom study. Students on campus who desire the flexibility of studying indepen- dently, students who cannot attend classes on campus, or students who work full time may acquire academic credit through this program. Students may complete up to one-fourth of their total degree require- ments through Independent Study. Inde- pendent Study is also open to any adult who would like to take courses for person- al enrichment or professional develop- ment. Courses that do not carry degree credit are listed for Continuing Education Units (CEU). CEUs are nationally recog- nized measures for non-credit, adult pro- grams. Students may register for Independent Study courses at any time during the year and may take from a minimum of six weeks to a maximum of eighteen months to complete a course. Course assignments are graded by University System faculty members on campus at the University of Georgia, Georgia Southern College, Val- dosta State College, and Georgia College at Milledgeville. The eighty-three faculty members participating in the Independent Study program were available to serve over eleven hundred students enrolled in Independent Study during the 1981-82 school year. As an added service. Independent Study offers a program to high school students in Georgia as a supplement to local high school curricula. Through this program high school students may earn a half-unit of credit upon completion of each IS cou- se. Administrator for Independent and Self-Directed Study, Dr. Ernestine Copas, Sorting the files, Cynthia Dickerson, Clerk 111, works diligently to keep accurate records. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) In cooperation with the Independent Study Center, Dr. James Alexander of the Classics Department is one of the many faculty members who helps to grade tests. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Classics De- partment.) states: " Education is a lifelong quest pur- sued by people with a variety of learning styles. Independent Study provides a cre- ative alternative to traditional classroom instruction and brings the educational pro- gram of the University of Georgia to a state, regional, and national student popu- lation. " Dr. Ernestine Copas acquired a B.A. degree at Mer- cer University. She also acquired a M.Ed, degree and a Ed.D. degree at the University of Georgia (BE- LOW Photo by Brad Dallas.) 120 INDEPENDENT STUDY Preparing to discuss possible curricula. Administra- tive Coordinator Mary Stephens and Clerk III Cyn- thia Dickerson select the IS catalogue to serve as a guide. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) INDEPENDENT STUDY 121 Health Services The Gilbert Health Center operates a fully accredited 36-bed hospital in addition to providing extensive walk-in services. Ninety percenty of the health center ' s twenty-five million dollar budget comes from student health fees, while the other 10% comes from fee-for- service charges. All services are provided free to the student who has paid his stu- dent health fee, except for pharmaceuti- cals and certain lab tests which are per- formed outside of the health center. Spouses of students, night school students, and campus visitors are all eligible for treatment at the health center on a fee-for- service basis. The health service receives no state or federal funds. Among the services offered are provid- ing physicians, physician assistants, regis- tered nurses, and nurse practitioners trained in general medical care, including diagnosis and treatment; providing psychi- atrists, psychologists, social workers, and marriage counselors trained in mental health care, including individual therapy, consultation, evaluation, and testing; of- fering specialty clinics in the areas of der- matology, women ' s health, weight control, and allergies; providing pharmacy, labora- tory, x-ray, physical therapy, and other auxiliary services; offering a fully accre- dited 36-bed hospital for acute inpatient medical care; remaining open 24 hours daily while school is in session; assuring confidentiality of student medical records; increasing student awareness through written and oral information and health education programs directed at health maintenance and self care; and, providing preventive and emergency dental services on an annual subscription basis. In addition to all of the above services, the health center also offers informal health information programs available for campus groups. One to one and a half hour sessions are presented for any group of twenty or more students, with time for dis- cussion and questions. The topics for these workshops include birth control, sexuality, women ' s health awareness, herpes, rape, weight control, nutrition, alcohol aware- ness, smoking, physical fitness, depression, stress management, self-care for minor health problems, and University Health Service Information. The Gilbert Health Center offers com- prehensive health care to the University community and is considered one of the top student health facilities in the United States. H J i 00 Receptionist Paulette Bush checks in University stu- dent Peggy Moore. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Del wiler.) Physician Assistant Larry Kelly goes over some stu- dent records. (TOP RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Lab technician Stanley Fouche conducts some lab tests. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 122 HEALTH SERVICES Nina Robinson examines student files. (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dr. Mike Gladsen makes notes in a patient ' s file after an examination, (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) HEALTH SERVICES 123 Ecology Research nil. ' ' - ' ' Promoting team research, advanced study, and public service, the Insti- tute of Ecology conducts many and varied research experiments. One of the areas in which research is being conducted is the area of wetlands. The Okefenokee Wildlife Refuge serves as a testing ground where attempts are being made to under- stand the swamp ecosystem. Two purposes exist for the study of the Okefenokee Swamp. The first purpose is to help fill in the gaps of the swamp ' s sketchy natural history. Second, ecosys- tem theories can be tested through this real life model. The swamp is tested on a large scale and, also, on a community scale. One of these communities, Utricu- laria, contains a varied range of animals and algae along with rapid dynamics and well-defined boundaries. On the larger scale, the swamp ' s existence, as caused by natural and man-made disturbances, is thought to have been created as the re- mains of a large fresh-water lake. Regular disturbances are also thought to be preva- lent, only reason that the swamp has not become a hardwood forest is the erratic occurrance of fires. The Institute of Ecology also conducts several other major research projects. These projects include the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory, the Southern Appa- lachian Watersheds, the Tropical Ecology, the Agroecosystems, the Aquatic Ecology, the Microcosm and Mesocosm Sutides, and Applied Ecology. Much emphasis is placed on the application of ecological principles to situations in which the an- swers will be based on social, political, and economic concerns along with natural sci- ence considerations. Extracting plant samples from the swamp, Les Mac- cubbin, Doug Oliver, Steve Schoenberg, Holl Greening, and Bud Freeman work as a team. (ABOVE, by Jeff Clark .) Testing various samples. Peggy Anderson laughs at the photographer. (RIGHT Photo by Jeff Clark.) Working on the Okefenokee Wildlife Refuge. Sieve Schoenberg takes a water sample from the swamp. (BELOW Photo by Jeff Clark.) Taking in the scenery, two tourists leisurely canoe through the swamp. (ABOVE. Photo by Jeff Clark.) ' " " " nil 124 ECOLOGY RESEARCH Serting as a temporary reeling place, a lily pad at- tracts the .Mention of one of the man insects in the Okefenokee Swamp. (BELOW Photo by Jeff Clark I Another example of the many wildlife in the swamp. Typing assiduously, Shirley Nishino records re- an alligator rests on a fallen log. (ABOVE Photo by search information about the swamp. (ABOVE Jeff Clark.) Photo by Jeff Clark.) ECOLOGY RESEARCH 125 Board of Regents Members of the Board of Regents are appointed by the Governor. Each member serves a seven year term. The Board of Regents meets two days each month; during the remain- der of the month they run Georgia ' s Uni- versity System on a personal basis. Board members visit all thirty-three of Georgia ' s university institutions periodically and meet with various committees from these institutions to see that the policies set by the board are carried out. Routine duties of the Board of Regents involve approving all faculty members within the system to uphold quality, approving all academic programs and progam development pro- posals and their effectiveness, supervising the Regents ' Exam, and overseeing ren- ovations, new constructions and rehabili- tations of the system ' s institutions. Also, the Board of Regents monitors student aid and incentives, coordinates student affairs through each university ' s dean of student affairs, and processes all judicial appeals concerning students and faculty. The planning office of the Board of Re- gents develops projections on the demo- graphics and trends of the University Sys- tem and puts this information into man- ageable form. The Affirmative Action Committee is the sector of the Board of Regents that hires faculty and staff and recruits minority students. Also, the Board of Regents works with the state legislature on the University System ' s budgets and appropriations. At the present time, re- cords are being transferred to computers to determine tenure. They also plan to consolidate and emphasize quality stu- dents rather than quantity within the sys- tem. Board of Regents. Chancellor Vernon Crawford, Vice-Chancellor H Dean Prospt, Executive Secre- tary Henry G. Neal, Treasurer Shealy E McVoy. Board Members. Julius F Bishop. Scott Chandler. Jr , Rufus B. Coody. William T. Divine. Jr., Marie Walters Dodd, Edwin A Friedman. Thomas H. Fri- er. Sr., Jesse Hill. Jr.O Torbitt Ivey.Jr.Elridge W McMillian. Lamar R Plunkett. John H Robinson. Ill, John E Skandalakis, Sidney O Smith, Jr., Lloyd L Summer, Jr D Fk deg« the Univers: Ph.D. Sei re inl963. He Dean of tfe nan M« " named Vw System of G became the Univerat) ■ Dr. Da® total degree and Mercer of numeral ouisked Ad The November 19H2 meeting of the Board of Regents was held in Atlanta to discuss policies, budgets, and proposals for the University System of Georgia. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) JkBwcfl, 126 BOARD OF REGENTS President m ■■■:■ «. Dr. Fred C. Davison attended Emory University and received a doctor ' s degree in veterinary medicine from the University of Georgia in 1952 and a Ph.D. degree from Iowa State University in 1963. He returned to Georgia in 1964 as Dean of the University College of Veteri- nary Medicine. In 1966, Dr. Davison was named Vice-Chancellor of the University System of Georgia, and on July 1 , 1 967, he became the seventeenth president of the University of Georgia. Dr. Davison has received honorary doc- toral degrees from Presbyterian College and Mercer University. He is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Distin- guished Achievement Award from Iowa State University, the Distinguished Merit Award from the University of Georgia, the Citizen of the Year Award from the Athens Rotary Club, and Georgian of the Year Award from the Georgia Association of Broadcasters. Since Dr. Davison became president, the University ' s annual budget has tripled. Enrollment has increased by 52 per cent, the number of faculty members has in- creased by more than 600 and the pro- grams for academically gifted students have made the University one of the top schools in the nation in enrollment of Na- tional Merit and National Achievement Scholars. Instructional and service programs have been vastly strengthened under Dr. Davi- son ' s leadership, and the University has become one of the strongest research and graduate institutions in the South. Gra- duate enrollment has more than doubled. The research budget has risen to record levels and the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education has cited the University of Georgia as one of the leading 50 re- search institutions in the country. Dr. Davison ' s State of the University Address included nine institutional goals that will guide program planning over the next five years. The first is " to continue the University ' s progress toward becoming a world center in the fields of production, conversion, processing, marketing, and distribution, both nationally and interna- tionally, of biomass. " The second is " to insure that hard earned national promi- nence in areas such as the natural and physical sciences is not eroded. " The third is " to remain an attractive opportunity for the best Georgia high school graduates and to maintain a suitable mix of students from out of state. " The fourth is " to insure that every graduate of the University has attained an acceptable level of computer knowledge. " The fifth is " to institutiona- lize more completely the University ' s rela- tionships with the private sector, both in the small business and corporate areas. " The sixth is " to install and implement computing and other communications ca- pabilities across the state so that all citi- zens can utilize the University ' s resources to improve their knowledge and productiv- ity. " The seventh is " to continue to man- age the University in the most cost-effec- tive manner possible within the resources provided. " The eighth goal is " to continue to assess the economic climate and career opportunities in the state for the Universi- ty ' s graduates and to modify the Universi- ty ' s program to meet those needs. " The ninth and final goal set for the University is " to maintain at a high level the quest for outside, private funding, based on the rec- ognition that the University will remain a ' state-assisted ' institution and that the measure of its quality will depend in part on outside, private funding. " According to Dr. Davison, " the Univer- sity of Georgia is the most valuable asset owned by the people of Georgia. It is their most valuable asset because it does so many jobs well and is our state ' s best hope for insuring the kind of future all of us want. " Dr. Fred C. Davison, President of the University of Georgia (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) PRESIDENT 127 Administration Acting as the chief deputy to the president, the Vice President of Academic Affairs assumes the re- sponsibilities of the president in case of absence. Along with overseeing the aca- demic progressions of the University, the vice-president is responsible for the deci- sions concerning tenure and for the pro- motions and appointments concerning fac- ulty. The production of the budget for aca- demics is also a principal duty. The deans of the thirteen colleges, the registrar, the University libraries, the Honors Program, and the Special Studies Program all report to the Office of Academic Affairs. Finally, the vice-president handles the assignment of campus space and is concerned with instructional grants and contracts. The work of the vice-president is complement- ed by the helpful work of three associate vice-presidents. Dr. Virginia Y. Trotter serves as the Vice President for Academic Affairs. (BELOW Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dr. M. Louise McBee serves as an Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. (BELOW Photo by Ken Parris.) Dr. Sidney E. Brown serves as an Associate Vice Dr. James H. Buck serves as an Associate Vice- President for Academic Affairs. (ABOVE. Photo by President for Academic Affairs. (ABOVE Photo by Ken Parris.) Ken Parris.) ■ ' Hv 128 ADMINlSTRATlON Dr. Robert C. Anderson serves as the Vice President for Research. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dr. S. Eugene Vounts serves as the Vice President for Services. (BELOW. Photo by Scotty Parker.) c j coordination and correlation of the University ' s research program ' emerges as the duty of the Office of the Vice President for Research. This duty includes the General Research Program, Agricultural Experiment Stations, and programs related to activities in public or private agencies, institutions, and indus- tries. The office governs the research pro- grams for the University and several divi- sional research areas. Among these areas are the Marine Institute, the Center for Applied Isotope Studies, the Institute of Ecology, the Institute of Natural Re- sources, and the Institute for Behavioral Research. The vice president also serves as president of the Research Foundation which is separate from the University. By accomplishing a working cooper- ation with academic deans and heads of extension and public ser- vice units, the Office of the Vice President for Services offers and extends University resources so as to benefit the needs of the people of Georgia and the region. The Co- operative Extension Service, the Georgia Center for Continuing Education, the In- stitute of Government, the Institute of Community and Area Development, the Botanical Garden, the Institute of Higher Education, the Small Business Develop- ment Center, and the Institute of Continu- ing Legal Education are just a few of the programs included in the University ' s ser- vices. Responsible for the business and fi- nancial administration of the Uni- versity, the Office of the Vice President for Business and Finance devel- ops the University ' s multi-million dollar budget. The administration itself is divid- ed into various departments and divisions. Business Services and the Personnel Ser- vices and Accounting divisions of the Uni- versity Treasury are just two of the divi- sions which the office oversees. Involving alumni relations, communi- cations, and philanthropic support, the Office of the Vice President for Development and University Relations is currently developing the Bicentennial Campaign. The office also provides funds for National Merit Scholarships and fac- ulty supplements. A major duty of the of- fice is to furnish and uphold important working relations between the various di- visions and personnel and the students. In addition, this office handles all public rela- tions communication between the Univer- sity and the media. Dr. Allan W. Barber serves as the Vice President for Business and Finance. (ABOVE. Photo by Ken Par- ris.) Dr. H. Perk Robins serves as Vice President for Development and University Relations. (ABOVE. Photo by Ken Parris.) ADMINISTRATION 129 Student Affairs Human potential is enhanced through a systematic emphasis on individual needs within the educa- tional environment. The Office of Student Affairs implements this philosophy through programs and services which as- sist students to assess and utilize available academic resources, to interact with and develop respect for others of similar and diverse backgrounds, to plan and prepare for chosen life work, and to maintain men- tal and physical health while integrating personal, professional, and social values. The average University of Georgia stu- dent spends fifteen to twenty-six hours per week in classes or laboratories. The major- ity of student life at the University is spent outside the structured classroom. The everyday social contact which students have with each other and with members of the University staff and the interaction in the living unit are two examples of co- curricular education. The environment in which a student lives substantially influ- ences his growth and development, and an environment which fosters and encourages competence and skill in personal relation- ships should be developed just as con- sciously as classes are planned to teach subject matter in formal courses. There- fore, this extra classroom experience is provided by the University through the Office of Student Affairs. The vice presi- dent and his assistants administer the fol- lowing programs and services: residence hall programs and management (housing), student activities (clubs, organizations, programs, and services), international stu- dent services and programs, health ser- vices (physical and mental health), career planning and placement services, counsel- ing and testing programs, student judicial programs and services, undergraduate ad- missions and orientation, academic re- cords and registration (Registrar), student financial aid, and administrative data pro- cessing (student applications section). The Vice President for Student Affairs and the two associate vice presidents also counsel students withdrawing from the University and from classes, administer Handicapped Student Services and the National Student Exchange Program, provide a liason between campus ministry activities and the University community, and coordinate the printing and distribu- tion of the STUDENT FACULTY S- TAFF DIRECTORY, the STUDENT HANDBOOK, and THE ARCH. Dr. Dwigbl O. Douglas serves as Vice President for Student Affairs. (BELOW. Photo by Ken Parris.) lilt I0 Dr. William R. Mendenhall, serves as the Associate Vice President for Student Affairs. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Department of Public Relations.) Dr. Bruce T. Shut! serves as the Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Registrar (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler ) fc Ufo fclfi 130 STUDENT AFFAIRS Dr. M.O. Phelps serves as Director of Undergrad- uate Admissions. (BELOW. Photo by Stuart Ivy.) Dr. Claire Snann serves as Associate Director of Undergraduate Admissions. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fain.) John Albright, serves as Associate Director of Un- dergraduate Admissions. (ABOVE. Photo by Stuart Ivy.) Undergraduate Admissions reviews ap- plications submitted to the University from prospective students and students ap- plying for readmission. They also deter- mine credit given for course work taken at other institutions. The Registrar maintains the permanent academic records of en- rolled students, processes class rolls and grade reports, and coordinates the publi- cation of the quarterly SCHEDULE OF CLASSES. University Housing provides residence hall and family accomodations, maintains information pertaining to off-campus housing, and serves as a liason between the University and Fraternity Sorority House Corporations that have houses located on University property. Student Activities provides campus wide coordination and advisement for such programs as the Homecoming Committee, Black Student Union, Freshman Council, Communiver- sity, Greek Affairs, Leadership Resource Team, University Union, Pandora, and WUOG 90.5 FM. The program also oper- ates Legion Pool and the Intramural Fields, processes the University Photo Identification Card, and publishes a quar- terly calendar of events. University Health Services remains open 24 hours daily while school is in ses- sion and provides persons specialized in general medical care, mental health care, and dental care. A fully accredited 36-bed hospital is offered for acute inpatient medical care. Financial Aid encourages students to utilize available financial aid services and establishes a consistent and equitable pro- cedure to determine student aid eligibility. Counseling and Testing provides individ- ual, couple, and group counseling to help students constructively deal with personal, career, or educational concerns. Judicial Programs advises and provides assistance for properly filing a complaint with the Student Judiciary upon receiving reports of alleged violations of University Regulations from other departments and members of the faculty or staff. Interna- tional Services and Programs sends pre- arrival information to foreign students and provides orientation about the University and the local community, and advises American students and faculty interested in work, study, or travel abroad. Career Planning and Placement pro- vides career planning , advisement, coun- seling, and exploration, including semi- nars, field trips, brochures, and a wide range of services. Administrative Data Processing develops user-oriented applica- tion systems, maintains and modifies cur- rently existing data processing systems, and assists and trains other Student Af- fairs organizations in obtaining ad hoc or short term reports. STUDENT AFFAIRS 131 College of Arts and Sciences Named after Benjamin Franklin, the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences presents an indication of the high quality of students and faculty at the University. The objective of the col- lege is to offer an intellectually liberating education. In relation to other schools across the nation, the Franklin College emerges as being very effective in produc- ing quality education. The Franklin College is made up of sev- eral divisons. These divisons include the Division of General Studies, in which a student may transfer to a major division after 90 hours, the Divison of Biological Sciences, the Division of Fine Arts, the Division of Scoial Sciences, the Division of Physical Sciences, and the Division of In- terdisciplinary Studies. These divisions en- compass a large part of the majors of the University of Georgia. Dean William J. Payne looks forward to a better understanding among the students of the complex role of a university. He believes that the students do not realize the value of research. Research and teach- ing are mutually supporting in his opinion. Dean Payne believes that his duty is to accomplish this understanding of the stu- dent in relation to the University of Geor- gia. He also believes in the value of sys- tematic inquiry. This inquiry is " not a self indulgence but something that we are obliged to do for ourselves. " Dean William J. Payne acquired a B S. degree from the College of William and Mary. He also acquired an M.S. degree and a PH.D. degree at the University of Tennessee. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Hi lip 1 ' jujiiiitilM It Working diligently, Meg Lee, Nancy Watson, and Sue Archer, try to correct a problem in the course curriculum. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Taking a small break from painting, this art student converses with a fellow classmate (ABOVE. Photo by Mark Harmon.) M 132 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES School of Law Dean J. Ralph Beaird acquired a BS. degree and an LL.B degree from the University of Alabama. He acquired an LL.M degree from the George Washing- ton University. (ABOVE. Photo by Alicia Butt.) As one of the fifty-nine American Bar Association accredited insti- tutions out of one hundred and seven law schools, the Georgia School of Law offers various facilities, degrees, and programs. The school is autonomous in that it contains separate admissions and alumni programs from the University of Georgia. Scholastic research and law ser- vice emerges as the focus point of the School of Law. The school also feels a sense of duty to investigate societal prob- lems through teaching and service and re- search. Among the many facilities available at the school, the law library emerges as one of the most important. This library con- tains 350,000 volumes. The comprehensive collection of Anglo-American law is al- ways up-to-date. Along with the Anglo- American volumes, many foreign law and international relations volumes are avail- able. As an addition to the law library, the law library annex features 100,000 vol- umes. The school shows its excellence through membership in the Order of the Coif, in which only the top ten percent of each graduating class can become members. The school also possesses the Student Bar Association. This association is made up of all the students in the Law School. Its aim is to create a junction between the students and the faculty. The association is linked with the Law Student Division of the American Bar Association. Created in 1977, The Dean Rusk Center exemplifies another excellence of the school. The center explores laws which refer to trade and development on the in- ternational level. In anticipation of his up-coming deadline, Hugh Hunter assiduously takes notes from his research materials. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Capturing the attention of his audience, former President Jimmy Carter speaks on several political issues on Law Day. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Law School.) Sitting outside the Georgia Supreme Courtroom for only the second time in history, the Georgia Supreme Court Judges listen attentively to the defense attor- ney in the Hatton Lovejoy Courtroom. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Law School.) SCHOOL OF LAW 133 School of Pharmacy The School of Pharmacy was estab- lished at the University of Geor- gia in 1903. It provides for the comprehensive academic needs of the pro- fession of pharmacy. The manpower needs of the profession are met through the school ' s professional curriculum which prepares students for the practice of phar- macy. In addition, the graduate program prepares individuals for professional spe- cialization and also for careers in research and teaching. Faculty research efforts sup- port all of these programs and contribute to the advancement of the body of phar- maceutical knowledge. The School of Pharmacy graduates ap- proximately 120 students each year, most of whom enter the profession as practition- ers in various areas of practice. This in- cludes community practice, institutional practice, nursing home and consultant pharmacy practice, and other specialty areas. In addition, graduates find employ- ment in government and industry in var- ious capacities including research, admin- istration, marketing, product manufac- ture, and other related areas. The relationship between the School of Pharmacy and its alumni is very close, and information is exchanged on a regular ba- sis regarding the needs of the profession and the manner in which the School of Pharmacy can meet those needs through education. According to Neil L. Pruitt, a Class of 1953 graduate and Georgia pharmacist practicing in Toccoa, GA, " The School of Pharmacy demanded and continues to de- mand a high sense of personal and profes- sional integrity. This attitude has re- mained with me in all my pharmaceutical, as well as personal, endeavors. " Dean Howard C. Ansel attended the University of Toledo and obtained his Ph.D. from the University of Florida. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) W M ' " 1 Pat Majercik is able to study in the reading room located in the Pharmacy School Building. (TOP RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Lynn Perry, Lyn Dixon, and Mary Pat Hanrahan gain practical pharmaceutical experience in pharma- cy labs. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) i 134 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY College of Agriculture i i Dean William P. Flat! completed his B.S. degree requirements at the University of Tennessee, PhD at Cornell University, and post-doctoral work at Aber- dine in Scotland. (ABOVE. Photo by Alicia Butt ) Established in 1906, the College of Agriculture has been serving the needs of Georgians for over 75 years. In addition to providing undergrad- uate instruction, the College of Agricul- ture operates Agricultural Experiment Stations in Athens, Griffin, and Tifton, as well as six other branch stations scattered throughout the state. The stations conduct a comprehensive program of basic and ap- plied research in all phases of agriculture, encompassing production, processing, marketing, consumer relations, and agri- business. Another major function of the College of Agriculture is operating the Cooperat- ive Extension Service. The purpose of the Extension Service is to aid in disseminat- ing information to the people of the state. The Cooperative Extension Program is carried out in cooperation with the coun- ties of the state by specialists from the university, county agents, and county ex- tension home economists. The College of Agriculture recognizes outstanding faculty members by awarding the D.W. Brooks Excellence in Teaching Awards. The awards were established in 1981 to recognize faculty members who make outstanding contributions and main- tain excellence in the teaching program of the college. The awards include a plaque, a $2,000 cash awards and a $1,000 special account for each individual to use for purposes that contribute to the improvement of the teaching program. The 1982 recipients were Dr. Josef M. Broder in Ag Econom- ics, Dr. Kim Tan in Agronomy, and Dr. Gary Couvillon in Horticulture. M.J. Gwyther conducts tests on egg shell strength using an Instron computer. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Agriculture students learn about chicken anatomy by dissecting chickens and examining internal organs. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Agriculture student Chuck Papa conducts a column chromatography experiment in the poultry research lab. (TOP LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 135 School of Forest Resources Since 1906, the School of Forest Re- sources has strived to equip stu- dents with the technical knowledge that will enable them to respond to the challenge of providing optimum benefits from our forest resources. The student is educated to understand the forest environ- ment, apply his or her professional skills, and interpret forest resources philosophy, policies, and procedures to the general public. In order to maintain the quality of the instruction and research programs, the curriculum of the School of Forest Re- sources has been constantly changing over the years. This quality instruction has been achieved by the faculty and alumni. The alumni who are " very free-willed and sug- gestive " have made suggestions such as a new master ' s degree in management sci- ence and an international forestry pro- gram to help improve the school. Students must have 90 hours and a high " C " average in pre-forestry to be accepted into the forestry program. The school ' s main emphasis is on Timber Management and Wood Utilization, Plant Administra- tion, Forest Water Resources, Fish and Wildlife Biology, and Forestry Sciences. Although most professional forest re- sources workers are employed by indus- tries or public land management agencies, opportunities for forest resources gradu- ates are extremely diverse. Many become teachers, others represent forest related associations, some merchandise products, still others attain key executive or admin- istrative positions or are self-employed as consultants. Dean Leon .4. Hargreaves received his B.S. and M.S. degrees in Forestry from the University of Georgia. He received a PhD in Forestry Management from the University of Michigan. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of the School of Forest Resources.) r DaiiiiH tact Forestry student Dai id Turner studies dendrology (RIGHT. Photo by Wade Harrison.) Dan Hildebrand participates in pole climbing com- petition at a conclave of southeastern forestry schools. (ABOVE. Photo by Wade Harrison.) This " man-made " beach, which is located below the intramural fields, was designed and constructed by the Forestry School. (RIGHT. Photo by Brad Dal- las.) 136 SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES College of Education Dean Kathryn Blake has been a part of the Universi- ty faculty since 1959. She received her B.S and MS degrees in Psychology from FSU and her Ph.D. in dealing with handicapped and gifted people from Syracuse University. (Above. Photo by Brad Dallas.) The most important aspect of the School of Education has been " training people who will be re- sponsible for the hearts and minds of Georgia ' s young people, " according to Dean Kathryn Blake. This aim is achieved through the curriculum by training stu- dents to work with children to make them appreciative, happy, and fully equipped. Graduates of the school have fared quite well in the world. Employers from border-to-border and coast-to-coast are pleased with the work of these graduates who serve across the nation. Graduates have also made very helpful suggestions — " the high quality of the school today is the product of past graduates, " according to Curtis Ulmer, Assistant Dean for Instruc- tion. Dean Blake feels that, over the years, the school has accomplished two major changes: " a strong push to prepare teach- ers to teach children to live in this infor- mation age " and the establishment of the Center for Student Development. The cen- ter consists of advisement, financial assis- tance, scholarships, student activities, hon- or fraternities, and a program for aca- demic difficulty. The school also has an outreach program and three missions — instruction, public service, and research — that have been active with public schools. Dean Blake is confident that the school is among the elite education schools both nationally and internationally. The school also has one of the largest, most produc- tive, and organized faculty across the country. The future seems to be bright for the school — " We are going to do a great deal to prepare Georgia ' s people to lead the nation in the informational age that is just beginning, " stated Dean Blake. .4 major in physical education is offered by the Col- lege of Education. Here. Stacy Cook practices on a balance beam. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Jerry Allen, Assistant Director for the Center for Student Development, confers with graduate assis- tant Kathy Spanton. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dal- las.) Curtis Ulmer, Assistant Dean for Instruction, and Ted Miller, Director of the Center for Student Devel- opment, have been considered Dean Blake ' s right hand. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Graduate student Kim Prichard demonstrates how the EC 8800 computer assists in math education. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 137 Graduate School At the University of Georgia, the Graduate School encompasses the entire University including all academic fields that give graduate work. The Graduate School is considered as a facilitating bureacracy that handles all af- fairs concerning graduate studies. In order to keep in contact with the students, the graduate school works with a graduate coordinator in each department. The gra- duate school administration handles ad- missions of graduate students, processes their papers from registration to gradu- ation, and sends recommendations to President Davison and the Board of Re- gents. Students graduating from the Graduate School fare well upon graduation, particu- larly those in high demand fields and those with Ph.D. ' s. Dr. Robert N. Coulson, a 1969 graduate of the Department of Ento- mology said, " received a very good gra- duate education at the University of Geor- gia and certainly have never been at a competitive disadvantage with colleagues from other universities. " Professor Coul- son is currently Professor of Entomology at Texas A M University. A Masters of Historic Preservation, a Ph.D. in Journalism, and an EDD in Phys- ical Education have all been added this year to the programs offered in the gra- duate school. Another change already made in the graduate school has been re- viewing the matter of membership by im- provement and simplification of the facul- ty- The graduate school would like to fur- ther the development of recruiting high quality graduate students in each depart- ment, in addition to a high quality faculty. As Dean Dowling stated, " an attractive faculty attracts good students. " Dean John C. Dowling earned his B A Degree from the University of Colorado and his PhD from the University of Wisconsin. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) L ram Smith tlCoMKMI The lobby of the Graduate studies building is a favor- ite place for students to relax between classes. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Long hours of study arc essential in order to obtain a graduate degree. (TOP RIGHT. Photo by Scotty Parker.) Computer programming is a popular field of study for graduate students. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 138 GRADUATE SCHOOL College of Business Administration Acting Dean Albert W. IVeimi, Jr. received his A.B. from Stonehill College, his MA from the University of Connecticut, and his Ph D from the University of Connecticut. (ABOVE. Photo by Alicia Butt.) In the College of Business Administra- tion, students are oriented into a wide variety of business-related studies varying from general curriculum courses to specialized comprehensive business studies. Faculty members of the College of Business Administration feel that the stu- dents are the most important aspect of the school and in order to maintain a high quality school there must be academically strong students to uphold an equally strong faculty. The Business Administration School ex- tends outside the classroom by sponsoring 29 clubs and organizations. The groups include the Business Student Council, con- sisting of one representative from each club. Alumni provide strong support also by circulating news briefs and providing specialized lectures for the college. In the future, the business school would like to see the M.B.A. degree restructured by requiring course sequencing. Having prerequisites for advanced courses would insure quality and possibly help to increase the course load from five quarters to two years. Another proposal being considered by the business administration school in- volves the faculty. A system of peer evalu- ation would be instituted to maintain out- standing quality in the faculty. A Business Administration student looks over mate- rial for an upcoming exam. (LEFT. Photo by Scotty Parker ) COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 139 School of Journalism The first journalism class at the Uni- versity of Georgia was taught in 1913 by S.V. Sanford of the Eng- lish Department. A separate school for journalism wis authorized in 1915, and Sanford served as its head until he became president of the University in 1932. John E. Drewry, who succeeded San- ford as director of the school, was the first to be named dean, a position he held from 1940 until retirement in 1969. Warren K. Agee was dean from 1969 to 1975, and Scott M. Cutlip became the third dean in 1975. The Board of Regents recently granted the School of Journalism professional school status, adding further to the school ' s national reputation. Beginning in September, 1983, the school will offer a doctoral program in mass communica- tions, a move expected to enhance the quality of students and research in addi- tion to attracting more faculty members. Dean Cutlip says that the journalism school ' s strengths include its selective ad- missions policy that results in a quality student body and its well-equipped news and broadcast media facilities. With the influx of University pre-journalism stu- dents seeking admissions to the school, competition is growing for the limited spaces available. Dean Cutlip also says that there is an urgent need for capital endowment to help acquire more equip- ment and research funding. A major fun- draising effort is underway to raise one million dollars to help establish three en- dowed chairs to continue strengthening the faculty. Dean Scott M. Cutlip has served as Dean of the School of Journalism since 1975. He received his B.A. from Syracuse and his Ph.M. from the Universi- ty of Wisconsin. (ABOVE. Photo by Alicia Butt.) Ut Vam I Mike Marcotte demonstrates radio control board technique. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Mike Smith uses a video tape recorder editing ma- chine. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 140 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM College of Home Economics T Dean Emily Quinn Pou received her B.S in Home Economics Education at Georgia State and her Mas- ter ' s and PhD in Administration from the Universi- ty of Wisconsin. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) he College of Home Economics has undergone several physical changes in the past year. Construction be- gan fall quarter on a new entrance to Daw- son Hall, previously " the only building on campus without a front door. " Future pro- jects include renovating laboratories in the textiles and nutrition departments and possibly a new classroom building. Dean Pou stressed the need for quality facilities to attract quality faculty, students, and research. In addition to physical changes, the Col- lege of Home Economics has undergone several curricular changes. Offering 19 undergraduate majors within four aca- demic departments, the college, according to Dean Pou, focuses on " the development of a specialized curriculum with the high- est possible credentials for students enter- ing the job market. " During Dean Pou ' s 1 1 years at the University, the undergrad- uate curriculum has been revised to reflect the degree of specialization needed to compete in today ' s job market. Several programs require coursework in other schools — business, journalism, and edu- cation — to balance the rest of the major. The College of Home Economics re- cently implemented two doctoral pro- grams in child family development and foods and nutrition, which have helped boost the graduate male enrollment to 50%. Dean Pou said that career opportuni- ties in restaurant management and family counseling have attracted more men to the department. In addition, the Dean cited the college ' s intensive curriculum as prep- aration for entrance to law, veterinary, and medical schools. Dean Pou said, " you don ' t have to go anywhere else " to find the quality people and education that is found at the Univer- sity of Georgia. COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 141 College of Veterinary Medicine The College of Veterinary Medi- cine, a school relying on the close interaction of faculty and stu- dents, has been a part of life at the Univer- sity since 1946. The predecessor of the school which we know today was formed in 1918, however, because of the severe times brought on by the Depression, the school was forced to close in 1933. The school has had a steady growth rate since the time of its reopening and presently has facilities and staff to match the enrollment of its 344 students. The main objective of the College of Veterinary Medicine has been to create a " strong well-rounded practic- ing veterinarian, " according to Dean Da- vid Anderson. The newest addition to the Veterinary School has been the Veterinary Teaching Hospital. It is here where future vets are able to familiarize themselves with actual veterinary clinical cases under the supervi- sion of practicing veterinarians. The future indeed looks bright for the College of Veterinary Medicine. The changing times have seen a change in the typical enrollment. The school on an aver- age now enrolls 50% women in each enter- ing class, a marked contrast to earlier days when no women were enrolled in the school. There is also talk of perhaps hav- ing a biocontainment research center ad- ded to the school. This center could be used for isolating animals with highly in- fectious diseases. Such an addition would allow students to gain experience with a wider range of diseases, especially concen- trating on rare and highly contagious dis- eases. Dean David B. Anderson has been with the Universi- ty of Georgia for 14 years. He was born and raised in Idaho and attended Washington Slate for his B.S. and D V M Degrees. Dean Anderson then went on to the University of Wisconsin where he received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Del wiler. ) The Veterinary Hospital allows students such as Steve Wiseman to gain experience with different problems faced everyday by a veterinarian. (RIGHT Photo by Susan Snyder.) 142 COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE School of Social Work A Dean Charles A. Stenart began his college studies at Georgia Southern where he received his B S. Degree He continued on to receive his MA Degree at Pea- body, M.S.S. W. at the Univ ersity of Tennessee, and PhD at Florida State. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ccording to Dean Charles Stew- art, the prime goal for the School of Social Work has been to " prepare people to help the most need- ful people in society. " Dean Stewart has confidence that this goal is being contri- buted to by every aspect of his school. The great feeling of unity in the school and the personalized care with which the students are treated have been apparent even to an outsider. It has been easy to understand why Dean Stewart feels he has the finest quality of both staff and students. Since Dean Stewart has been with the School of Social Work, he has strived to create a program which allows students to learn how to " help people solve problems and take responsibility for solving their own problems. " It has become apparent that the goal of a student in the school is not to learn how to charge into another individual ' s life and make decisions for that individual, but rather the student be- comes a teacher for those in distress, show- ing them how to deal with problems and teaching them how to make decisions. Graduates from the School of Social Work go into a wide variety of jobs. Stu- dents have taken jobs in such fields as mental health, child welfare, mental retar- dation, and private practices. Dean Stew- art believes that success is indeed awaiting his 250 students in the Master ' s program because he has seen " qualities of dedica- tion of students who really want to help people solve problems, positive students who want to do something good in the world, and leaders in the field of setting up programs to help people. " Social Work students, Kitty Stauffer. Jeff Williams, and Einat Toletano meet in the reading room of Tucker Hall. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) John Grahan, a student in the School of Social Work, takes some time to relax between classes. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dolores Km Kendall is kept busy in her job as Secre- tary to the Director of Undergraduate Programs. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 143 School Of Environmental Design Landscape architecture is primrily concerned with understanding the interaction between man and na- ture, and how the needs of man may best be served in a manner that is compatible with the environment. The first courses in landscape architec- ture were taught at the University of Georgia in 1928. Since that date, curricu- la, facilities, and students have progres- sively expanded. Today the program is housed in well-equipped facilities with an enrollment limited to 250 undergraduate and graduate students from the United States and over seas. Students are exposed to a five year pro- gram in the School of Environmental De- sign. The first two years are spent taking basic core curriculum courses. The last three years are spent taking professional core courses. During their five years of study, students are progressively intro- duced to the complexities of environmen- tal design through a series of studio exer- cises, which are augmented by lecture classes on theoretical, philosophical, and technical subjects. Dean Robert Nicholls has been dean of the school for 10 years. During this time, he has seen " tremendous improvement in the physical building, improved quality of faculty, and an improved campus. " as for the future of the School of Environmental Design, Dean Nicholls stated " as need de- velops, we can change our program to meet these changing needs. " I Dean Robert P. Nicholls re ceived a Masters of Landscape Architecture from the University of Pennsylvania and a Masters of Civic Design from the University of Liverpool. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ken Dendy and Larry Swanson research a land use plan for a site in Clarke County. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Landscape architecture student Parks McLeod works on his senior terminal project. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 144 SCHOOL OF ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN f % ■ % . iU «Wrffc( Greek GREF.KS 145 m I bb 146 BEING GREEK Dressed alike. Dawn Morris and Diane DeVore re- present true sisterhood at the AOPi-Fiji Valentine ' s Party. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Beach weekends are the best part of spring quarter as fraternity members and their dates travel to the coast for fun and suds. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KA ' s famous Old South Weekend brings back a touch of pre-Civil War days as KA ' s and their dates dress up in Confederate uniforms and Scarlet O ' Hara dresses. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) .1 1 m _ The hard work and talent required by washboard bands pay off as sorority members have fun enter- taining and competing. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) On Wednesday nights, an Athens onlooker can spy anything from Indians to Punk-rockers to gangsters as Greeks attend their various socials. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ' -a. t fc BEING GREER i m fl ft: 1 C arf in fn« best plaid and patchwork, Lambda Chi ' s are prepared for their Crescent Girl Weekend. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Slip-n-Slides are one of the very fun aspects of Greek life as shown at this Zeta-Sigma Chi social. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) ust as the University of Georgia offers much to individuals, the Greek life, too, offers much. Be- ing Greek is one of the more beneficial experiences a student can have as he goes through his college career. It provides him with ample opportunities to become a well-rounded person as he completes four of the most important years of his life. There are many aspects to the Greek life which make it beneficial. These aspects include the opportunities to play sports through intramurals, to help others by working for philanthropies, and to com- pete in such special events as Derby and Greek Week. Being Greek also benefits as it encourages members to be involved in campus activities, provides members with opportunities for leadership, promotes school spirit, and helps members grow as they work together with brothers and sis- ters. But, most important being Greek pro- vides members with the opportunity to have fun. With band parties, weekly so- cials, dances, beach weekends, and special events, the Greek life is always filled with excitement and fun times. As members of the Greek system grow close to their brothers and sisters through these many experiences, they also develop a strong sense of loyalty and pride not only to their respective fraternities and sororities, but also to the University of Georgia, helping the Greek system to remain united and strong. BEING GREEK I ' In true Jack Sicklaus form this fraternity member drives during the IFC Golf Tournament. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) FEATUME; The Panhellenic Council and the Interfraternity Council, the two governing bodies of the Greek system, both sponsored events to raise money for their respective philanthropies. The Panhellenic Council ' s main event was the annual spring Panhellenic Fashion Show. Using models from fraternities and sororities, the show gave the audience a view of the latest spring fashions. The 1982 Fashion Show, held in the Fine Arts Auditorium, raised $4000 for the Ameri- can Cancer Society. As part of their 1982 Leukemia Drive, the IFC coordinated several events and presented all of the proceeds to the Leuke- mia Foundation. The first of these events was the Leonard Posteros Golf Tourna- ment held on October 8 at the University Golf Course in which fraternity members and businessmen from across the state played. As a promotion for the drive, IFC brought the Budweiser Clydesdales to Athens on October 21. The Clydesdales were on public display in the Coliseum and marched down Milledge Avenue in a pa- rade featuring fraternity sweethearts. An- other event for the drive was the Georgia- Florida victory party, held in the Jackson- ville Civic Center after the Florida game. In addition to these IFC events, individual fraternities sponsored projects to aid in the drive. The Leukemia Drive was concluded at Thanksgiving as IFC presented the Leu- kemia Foundation with a check for $30,000 at pregame of the Tech-Georgia game. 148 FEATURES ,4s service to the community, IFC presented the Bud- weiser Clydesdale to the children of Athens. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) u Id » ' Proceeds from the Panhellenic Fashion Show went to the American Cancer Society. (ABOVE. Photo by Shawn Aldcrmann.l Lovely Jill Pope represents Kappa Kappa Gamma as she models in the Fashion Show. (LEFT. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) = he TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive was one of the highlights of fall quarter. This week-long series of events was held the week before the Mem phis State football game to promote Uni- versity spirit. Events included in the week were a banner competition, a parade, paint-the-town, several band parties, the selection of Miss Georgia Spirit, and the famous Yell-like-Hell competition held on the front porch of the TKE House. AOPi was awarded the overall winner of the Spirit Drive after winning the Yell-like- Hell competition and having their repre- sentative, Rhonda McLean, elected Miss Georgia Spirit. The week was much fun for all involved as Greeks displayed their pride and spirit for the Dawgs. FEATURES 149 Alpha Delta Pi ' s welcome rushees to their own kind ofGilligan ' s Island. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Rushees are taken on a trip by the AOPi ' s. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) TH- INS % CL «£ W Enthusiasm and spirit are very evident as Kappa Delta ' s famous washboard band and doggers per- form " Robert E. Lee " . (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) s Tr i ,JhA L -n t ' ■£ •- Y- ■?•- $ Phi Mu ' s chat with rushees at the end of a party as they walk with them to the sidewalk. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man. ) This Alpha Cam entertains rushees with clapping pins and singing. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) hi . u 150 RUSH Sweet songs and voices come from these Theta ' s as they express their feelings to rushees. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Cbeers can be heard all the way down Milledge from the Pi Beta Phi house as they run out to greet ru- shees. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) I «..■-• .- -7 : i I , ' ym Sorority rush — six short days that seem to last a life-time; six days that determine much about a girl ' s college career; six days that are packed with every emotion in the world — happiness, anger, bitterness, frustration, excitement, and, hopefully, more happi- ness. Sorority rush occurs annually the first week of September as freshman girls and other rushees come to the University of Georgia to be introduced to the Greek sys- tem. During the course of the week through three rounds and a preferential ceremony, these girls decide which soror- ity they wish to pledge. The week is a very hard week as sorority members work ex- cessively, making props, rehearsing, pre- paring refreshments, and attending late- night bid sessions. It is also a hard week for rushees as they feel their first twinge of homesickness and experience something that perhaps to them does not make a lick of sense. Yet, the hard work and disap- pointments are overcome in the end, as rushees have made new friends, and, as sorority members have worked together for common goals. The six never-ending days are well worth the trouble as girls find new homes and new friends that will help them grow and make the most of their college years. RUSH S51 Phi Mu ' s rock for twenty-four hours straight as part of their Rock-a-thon for Project Hope. (BELOW Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) PIHUHLANTHMOPII! A major part of Greek life consists of working together to aid both local and national philanthropies. This work is done as sororities and frater- nities sponsor band parties, car washes, marathons, bake sales, and other special events to raise money for their respective philanthropy. These philanthropies are all worthy causes that are very much benefit- ted by the aid they receive from the Greeks. Some of the national philanthro- pies this year included the March of Dimes, United Cerebral Palsy, Muscular Dystrophy, American Diabetes Associ- ation, Leukemia Foundation, and Ameri- can Lung Association, among many oth- ers. On the local level, Hope Haven School for Mentally Retarded, Athens De- tention Center, and the Athens Food Bank were a few of the many that received dona- tions from the Greeks. Not only do these many philanthropic projects benefit de- serving children and adults through the money and time donated, but they also serve to unite chapter members in fun as Greeks work to help others. I top w " j 152 PHILANTHROPIES Creeks representing every sorority and fraternity on campus donate blood during Greek Week ' s blood drive (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) Sorority members compete against each other as they wash cars during Phi Tau ' s spring Soap-n-Suds event held at O ' Malley ' s to benefit the United Cere- bral Palsy Foundation. (LEFT. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) kappa Kappa Gamma annually sponsors the Lung Run to promote physical fitness and benelit the Georgia Lung Association. (RIGHT Photo by Kathy Bvnum.) IES The viorld famous Budweiser Clydesdales came to Athens as a promotion and kick-off for the IFC Leu- kemia Drive The horses were displayed for the chil- dren of Athens at the Coliseum and paraded down Milledge Avenue. (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lchmberg.) Chi Omega ' s road race kicks off Homecoming week as proceeds are raised for the Junior Diabetes Foun- dation. (RIGHT Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) PHILANTHROPIES 153 Sigma Chi judges enjoy Derby as they relax and keep score during the Olympic events on Saturday. (TOP. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Pledges receive extra rough treatment in the Dress-a- pledge skits. (LEFT TOP. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) The teamwork of Chi Omega is exemplified in this tug-of-war event. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Cam- pus Camera.) Anticipating their first place finish, these Zeta ' s are filled with excitement during the Saturday morning parade. (LEFT. Photo courtesy Campus Camera.) I [ Donating $8695.39 to Hope Haven School made the whole week seem worthwhile. (RIGHT. Photo cour- tesy of Campus Camera.) ADPi ' s colorful and creative banner reflects the 1982 theme, " Sigma Chi Salutes the Sixties " . (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) SIGMA CHI A ATT SIXTIES •1 Is love sweet 3 ®M " Radar " draws a large crowd at the Sigma Chi house during Derby Week. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) The flour-power event appears to be very frustrating and messy for this sorority pledge. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) ne of the major events of spring I quarter was the annual Sigma Chi Derby Week. This week was filled with fun and frolic as sorority members flocked to the Sig ma Chi house for band parties and competitions. Events that oc- curred during Derby Week were a skit competition, indoor and outdoor banner competitions, a parade, field events at the Intramural fields, and the early morning Derby Hunt. All events of the 1982 week were based on the theme " Sigma Chi Sa- lutes the Sixties. " As much excitement and action filled the air during the week, a serious tone was added as Sigma Chi ' s raised and donated money to the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Retarded. Through the hard efforts of sorority mem- bers, over $8000 was collected for the school. The overall winners for the 1982 Derby were Zeta, first, Theta, second, and Alpha Chi, third. 1 UNTMAMOISAL: All eyes focus on the basketball as Kappa ' s Gena Burgamy shoots for two in this women ' s intramural basketball game. (ABOVE. Photo b Suzanne Lehmberg.) Slugger Lewis Massey of Lambda Chi Alpha pre- pares to knock the ball out of the park. (TOP RIGHT. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) In a hard fought battle, these Greeks badger the volleyball back and forth across the net. (RIGHT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Intramural football is a very vital part of fraternity life during fall quarter. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 156 1NTRAMURALS s ne of the more competitive as- pects of Greek life is intramural sports. Intramurals are a fun way of participating in sorority and fraternity functions, and as the sports include foot- ball, bowling, badminton, tennis, basket- ball, softball, table tennis, water polo, swimming, golf, track and field, weight- lifting, volleyball, and others, there is a place for just about everyone. Fraternity intramurals are divided into two leagues: the Governor ' s league made up of the larger fraternities and the Presi- dent ' s league made up of the smaller fra- ternities. Intramural activities go through- out the entire school year, and even though the purpose of the sports is for pleasure and fun, both sororities and fraternities take their play very seriously, each vying for the overall intramural trophy. This Greek golfer sets a good example of the concen- tration needed for accurate putting. (ABOVE. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) Possibilities for the Olympics can be spotted during Greek intramural swimming. (TOP. Photo by Mark Harman.) Sororities compete just as hard as fraternities in intramural football. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kant- ziper.) Anne Coolidge and Jo Lynn Atant tally up the score for Kappa Delta during intramural bowling. (RIGHT. Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) INTRAMURALS 157 The egg-toss, a very daring and nerve-racking event, requires much concentration as it keeps spectators on the edge of their seats. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) A favorite food of Southerners is watermelon and Greeks are given the chance to eat as much as they can during the Watermelon-eating contest. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 158 GREEK WEEK Using both brains and brawn, these Pike ' s give their best shot in the tug-of-war event. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The chariot race proved to be one of the most excit- ing events at the Olympics. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) A band party featuring " The Dealers " was held at the Kappa Sig house to wind up Greek Week activities. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Anne Gray, Patty Corley, Jane Paustian, Angie Johnson, and Leslie Moore were honored to be the 1982 Miss Greek Week finalists. (LEFT. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) reek Week was one of the biggest events of spring as all members of , sororities and fraternities came together to celebrate being Greek. Greek Week participants enjoyed several days of exciting competition, serious community service, and special recognition of indivi- duals. Under the direction of Mark Prei- singer and Laura Zelony, Greek Week 1982 was a very successful week. It began on Monday, May 10, with a kick-off party featuring " The Drifters " and " Janice " at the Armadillo Palace and was concluded on Thursday, May 1 3, with a party at the Kappa Sig house featuring " The Dealers " . Other events of the week were the Olym- pics, featuring such events as the tug-of- war, chariot race, egg toss, shoe scramble, and others, the Special Events, featuring the watermelon eating, baby bottle chug- ging, and seed spitting events, a picnic at Legion Field with entertainment provided by " Sierra, " and the Greek Week Banquet where Jane Paustian of Kappa Alpha The- ta was named Miss Greek Week 1982. Greek Week also included a blood drive for the American Red Cross. The drive was held for three days at different houses and over 500 pints of blood were donated. Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Sigma were each awarded trophies for their overall first place finishes as the excitement and fun of Greek Week was enjoyed by everyone. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is the gov- erning body for sororities consist- ing of two representatives from each of the seventeen National Panhellen- ic Conference sororities on campus and the seven executive officers. A major goal of this year ' s council was to strengthen the unity of the sixteen so- rorities. This goal was more than met as all of the sororities pulled together under the direction of the council to successfully bring a new sorority, Gamma Phi Beta, on campus, enlarging the number of sororities on campus to seventeen. With the support of Panhellenic Council, Gammi Phi Beta was able to colonize with a strong base of 93 young women. The council also tried to promote unity by coordinating dessert swaps and acquainting sororities with each other. Panhellenic Council also provided ex- tremely efficient coordination of this year ' s fall rush. Formal rush was held Sep- tember 2-9 and included 1240 rushees of which 861 pledged. The school year activi- ties included bi-monthy meetings, quarter- ly philanthropy and community service projects, the annual Fashion Show for the American Cancer Society, quarterly rec- ognition of scholastic achievement for members of the system, and the coordina- tion of individual house projects to unite the sororities. (Photos by Glen Kantziper.) —rrnrrr- Mf w 5 II 1 Alpha Chi Omega Karin Fulton. Andrea Moore. Alpha Delta Pi Cecelia Champion, Connie Choate. NOT PICTURED: Missy Mills. Alpha Gamma Delta Jodi Mitchum. Kim Ellet. ftiMnic FiKif i Alpha Omicron Pi Linda Harris, Kay Spratlin. Chi Omega Kyle Tibbs, Edlene Hilcs. Delta Delta Delta Susan Barnette, Jessica Hunt fa« , Delta Gamma Becki Cook. Janet Couch. Delta Phi Epsilon Suzi Solomon. Lisa Podem. Gamma Phi Beta Lauren Luzadder, Carolyn Massengale. 160 PANHEI.LENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Executhe Council. FROST ROW: Chief Justice Robin Thomas (KA). Treasurer Sarah Walker (ATM. BACK ROW: Advisor Julie Burk- hard, Vice-President for Rush Counselors Mary McWilliams (XSU President Lynn Akins ( 0U). Vice-President for Rush Debbie Romig (AH. NOT PICTURED: Cabinet Director Marjorie Hawkins, (AAA A Secretary Susie Kates (A4 E| Kappa Delta Kathy Shirley, Tricia Stewart. Kappa Kappa Gamma Colette Acuff, Linda Tynes. Phi Mu Michelle Longino, Kit Townsend. Pi Beta Phi Wendy Thomas, Martha Creel. . ° Sigma Delta Tau Robyn Oxman, Robyn Rubin. Sigma Kappa Chris Coleman, Julie Effenberger. Zeta Tau Alpha Kima Miller. Stephanie Brown. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 161 Alpha Chi Omega The Alpha Chis were a diversified group of girls active in their soror- ity and other campus groups. Their activities ranged from athletics to extra- curricular functions to high scholastic honors. Alphs Chis displayed their love of compe- tition throughout the year. Their athletic prowess showed in intramural events as they participated in every sport. They also competed in the 1982 Sigma Chi Derby where they were rewarded after the week ' s events with a first place finish in the Derby Hunt and third place overall. Girls were active in many honorary soci- eties on campus ranging from Mortar Board to Golden Key Honorary to Alpha Lambda Delta. Alpha Chis also excelled academically by receiving such honors as the Highest Scholarship Award for pledge classes and being represented in Top Ten Graduates of the Business School. Alpha Chi Omega ' s main social func- tions included Red Carnation at Poss ' La- keview, Crush Parties, Date Nights, Invite a Friend to Dinner, Mothers ' Tea, Happy Pappy, I Love Alpha Chi Omega Week, and the Spring Dance and Luau. Alpha Tau Omega worked jointly with Alpha Chi this year in the annual Hound Dog Hoe- down at the Mad Hatter. The Hoedown this year was enlarged to include such ac- tivities as a beer drinking contest, square dancing, and doggers. The " Tony Prit- chett Band " played and proceeds from the country music jam benefitted the Easter Seals. Bzzt . . . The Miss Piggy Award goes to the Six Girl Room, otherwise known as Sigma Gamma Rho . . . She dropped the bomb on you ... 63 WONDERFUL Pledges . . . I ' m so confused - Kim? Shawna? Leslie? Leann? . . . Wear your stickers . . . Does No Doze really help? . . . Study breaks at Classics . . . Qwet- cherbitchin ' . . . Send Him To Bootcamp . . . He ' s the one . . . Oscie . . . Anglo Saxon Vixen . . . Hooha . . . Alligator Woman . . . Naste Queen . . . Who ' s your P.D.P.? . . . Tenhoor-bag . . . Mama Beast ... So many men, so little time . . . AMF . . . Ambassador Dookee . . . Me- jora . . . Heinous ... 09 162 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chis get spirit-raising-rowdy at 1982 Derby. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Pledge class officers prepare to " Yell-Likc-HeU " as part ofTKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. (OPPOSITE BELOW Photo by Paul Detwilcr.) AXft Alpha Chi Omega. FRONT ROW: Gave Bell, Dee Mayo. Fran Kane, Catherine Henry, April Crum- rine, Julie Donaldson, Catherine Barnett. Beth Gar- wood, Jackie Moffitt, Beth Overton, Ann McLaugh- lin, Susan Sheffield, Judy Rabeneck. SECOND ROW: Beth Winn, Tracy Lunsford. Panhellenic Re- presentative Karin Fulton, Diane Smith, Debbie Rader, Kim Ciarletla, Treasurer Marian Lee, Pan- hellenic Delegate Andrea Moore, Ann Mitteness, Nancy Lanier, Leann Wilcox, Leigh Lawson. Diane Deitrich, Sherry Howard, Ronnie Gable, Lynn Le- venson. THIRD ROW: Cindy Hesse, 3rd Vice-Presi- dent Mary Tena Betros, Debbie Trense, Terri Gilli- land, Alison McPhail, Sherry Wetzel, Jan Diggs, Lisa Henson. Beth Asbury, House President Beth Maddox, Angie Burgess, Jr., Lisa Godby, Cindy Nolhan. Linda Maynard, Tina Westaway. Sherry Rosser, Rita Capitan, Elizabeth Shershin. FOURTH ROW: Caroline Quinterelli, 1st Vice-President Les- lie Smith, Laura Bootheby, Arlene Tanzer, Mary Ann Waddell. Karen Fletcher, Kim Yocum, Eliza- beth Durkee, Maria Bianco, Karen Budak, Shawna Lutcher, Kim Carter, Lisa Lewis, Lynn Mallory, Deana Yielding, Donna Stewart, Robin Jordan, Libba Newman, Anna Sandberg. Jenny Scarbor- ough, Nancy Nash, Jenny Vick, Kelly Torrance, Jill Coolick. FIFTH ROW: Susan O ' Donnell, Jolene Turrie, Lori Kitchens, Angela Katapodis, Pam Ray, Dena Dorough, Sherry Minick, Janis Clary, Rush Chairman Cindy Maypole, Merrie Lynne Wain- wright, Renee Brizendine, Theresa Mitchell, Karen Mitchell, Lynn Macon, Theresa Hambley, Peggy Geiser, Kerry Quinn, President Teresa Kingery. Donna Kitco, Cindy Oslin, Susan Ingraham, Beth Alexander. BACK ROW: Stacy Williams. Julia Hand, Leslie Camp, Laurie Ann Hays, Becky Hal- ford, Mallory Draughon, Social Chairman Beth Bag- gett, Carol Kilgore. Nancy Price, Tracy Hunter. Ka- ren Shine, Missy Newborn. Holly Dorsey, 2nd Vice President Julie Bridges, Lisa Garrett, Carrie Lyon. Kim Everett, Kim Hurst, Natalie Wilkes, Cathy Daly, Recording Secretary Shawn Whit lock, Janet Oliver, Maureen Knox. NOT PICTURED: Julie Boehm. Angie Burgess. Sr., Lisa Crowder, Julie Di- bling, Jennifer Doty. Allyson Farquar. Julie French, Deborah Frey, Cindy George. Bridgette Godwin, Jan Hall, Gail Johnson, Cathy Patrick, Susie Tanner, Arlene Tanzer, Cindy Taylor, Terri Tenhorn. Lynn Kiessling, Kim Knox, Jan McCormick, Jill McMul- lan. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The Hound Dog Hoedovtn was once again a huge success. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The Washboard Band prepares to perform " Grease " during rush. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA CHI OMEGA 163 TKE Yell like Hell electrifies these enthusiastic TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) A DPi pledges. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Clad in derbies and matching T-shirts, these With an oiern helming amount of spirit. ADPi ' s dash cious pledges are set for Derby. (OPPOSITE down the sidewalk to greet rushees. (OPPOSITE TOM. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) BOT- Alpha Delta Pi Beta Nu Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority got the school year off to a great start by winning the Dia- mond Four Point, the highest honor that can be received at a national convention. The next major achievement for the AD- Pi ' s was first place in the ATO Fabulous Football Friday competition held in Octo- ber. The most exciting win for ADPi was a third place finish overall in the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Along with these accomplishments, the chapter was also very successful in their fund raisers for philanthropies. During spring 1982, the Teeter-Totter Marathon for Muscular Dystrophy raised over $200. The KA-ADPi Gator Hator also helped raise money for MD. ADPi ' s raised $1 ,000 during Sigma Chi Derby Week, which was donated to the Hope Haven School. The girls teeter-tottered once again this spring to raise money for their national philan- thropy, the Ronald McDonald House. While the ADPi ' s were kept busy with these philanthropies, they still enjoyed a very full social calendar. The Winter Pledge Dance was held on January 21 and 22. Other activities enjoyed by the girls included a crush party with the Thetas, KA-ADPi Gator-Hator party, Sigma Chi Derby Week, Date Night, TKE Yell like Hell, the Spring Dance, and many socials. The Beta Nu ADPi ' s also showed great balance by not only becoming the largest ADPi chapter in the nation but by also capturing their national ' s most improved GPA award. Along with the academic up- swing, campus involvement was as strong as ever as ADPi ' s contributed to such ac- tivities as Freshman Council, intramurals, POINTER Staff, RED AND BLACK, PANDORA, PSE, Golden Key, and Z- Club and had representatives in cheerlead- ing, sweethearts, and little sisters of many fraternities as well. 63 - the best Pledge Class ever . . . Drop the bomb . . . Shun Club ... oh Tay . . . Who ' s fired up? . . . Cambridge ... is it 5:30 yet? . . . Richard Simmons ... Lil haus . . . Ditto! . . . Fonda Club . . . Little notes from Em . . . Wed. night Dinner!! 164 ALPHA DELTA PI The brightly-colored leis and sundresses worn during rush match the glowing faces of these ADPi sisters. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) AAII Alpha Delta Pi. FRONT ROW: Beth Tippett, Me- linda Clark, Karen Moore. Suzanne Lusk, Treasurer Lelia Grieff. Claire Zink. SECOND ROW: Beth Langsfield. Donna Aycock. Sarah Fugitt. Wren Prather, Susan Melts. Amy Cherry. Dee Elliott, Renie Coredell, Marilyn Harrell, Sheri Fox. Louise Davie. Bernadette Davis. Leigh Kaney, Mary Beth- any Hale. Tracy Smith. THIRD ROW: Leah Dodys. Bonnie Spollaine. Tochic Alford. Beth Armstrong. Glenda Strange. Angelia Carter, Dean Spear, Cindy Wood, Tara Sweat, Tami Holcomb. Belle Maxwell. Julie Bumgardner. Jodi Smith. Ann Burley, I isa Richards. Julie Rosier, Kim Henderson, Leslie El- dridgc. Dede Powell, Karen Glenn. FOLRTII ROW: Nora Cordell. Cheryl Russell. Annette For- mey, Gretchen Scruggs. Lisa Hagan. FIFTH ROW Cecelia Champion, Kate Ramsey. Leslie Withering- ton. Lilia Campbell. Wesley Montague. Julie Buck- ley. Sharon Flemming. Kari Wilhoff, Mary Dye, Courtney Drews, Laura Parsons, Eve Anderson. Su- san Edrington. Sally Grismore, Leigh Kain. Alise Martin, Dianna Deloach. Karen Crawford. Sara Martha Davis, Brenda Patterson, Lori Durham, Pat- ty Sellers. Ana Ceyela. SIXTH ROW: Mary Schneider. Nancy Hall, Julie Davis, Mary Ix. Sallv Harris. SEVENTH ROW: Joanna Ector. Caroline Speilman. Beth Hale. Suzanne Daughter): EIGHTH ROW: Trish McCall. Nan Soloman. Ann Paxton, Beth Crews, Deanna Murphey, Jane Connell . NINTH ROW: Cary Ripley, Weedre Brandon. Beth Boswcll. Karen Yates, Holly Reed, Lindi Goggans. Debbi Bryant, Lori Songer, Margaret Bornehcim. C.C. Stone. Beth Floyd. TENTH ROW: Lynn Mont- gomery. Kim Jones. Elizabeth Muse. Sally Phillips. Nan Elliot, Kelly Strickland, Susan Cheeley, Vivian Milling, Carol Deloach, Claire Gissendanner, Anna Godbee, Eve Anderson. Jan Wylie. Leslie Dewell. Kim Hensley. Beth Ramsey. Julie Hill. Margaret Wallace, Janet Miller, Paige Coleman. BACK ROW: President Kim Malcom. Rush Chairman Beth Flint, Ashley Thomas, Mary Jo Celeyas. Jane Rhodes. Pat Dcvinc. Betsy Eppes. Kelly Sloane. Re- cording Secretary Marty Fogarty. Erin Hall. Emily Broscr. Payha Logas, Dale Hunter. Deidre Gallager, Jolie Smallwood. Cauley Hudson. Deanne Donna- gan, GiGi Capes. NOT PICTURED: Cynthia Bur- ns. Ann Chapell, Pledge Trainer Susan Dcmrick, Callie Duncan, Lisa Donovan, Nancy Gawses, Mindy Harr, Mel Holt, Jodi Holtzman, Michelle Largin, Linda Land, Fran Leathers, Lorna Lestingcr, Kelly Lowe, Eve Major, Lori McCall, Teresa McClean, Katie McConnell, Hannah Napier. Cassie Nesbit, Leigh Payne. Peggy Pikes, Tina Reynolds, Mandy Rosier, Teri Sewell, Holly Sims. Lisa Van Houlen, Mari Van Houlen. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA DELTA PI 165 Alpha Gamma Delta Gamma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta proved to have a very productive year as they placed second in the Greek Week activi- ties, second overall in intramural competi- tion, and received the Most Improved Scholarship Award sponsored by Alpha Chi Omega. During the spring, the sorority held their annual Double Rose Weekend which included a backyard beach movie and dance. The fabulous weekend ended with the yearly formal at Poss ' Lakeview. After a successful fall rush, Phillip Gill- man of Tau Epsilon Phi was elected 1982- 83 Alpha Gamma Delta sweetheart. During Homecoming competition, the teamwork of Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Tau Delta payed off as they cap- tured first place overall. They received second in skit competition, first in banner competition, and second in the float com- petition. During the winter, Alpha Gams partici- pated in the Erase Diabetes Campaign and collected over $1,000 for the Juvenile Dia- betes Association. The Alpha Gams also held their annual Juvenile Diabetes Beach Blast at the Madhatter with dance con- tests, raffles, and door prizes. All the way to the top . . . you ' ll get over it . . . We ' re comin ' out ... She ' s a bad Alpha Gamma . . . What ' s their house look like Bags ' ? ... fun roll call . . . s ' cu me . . . Alpha Gam Material . . . sisma . . . watchu be doin? . . . hayride . . . P.T.G. . . . more ceilings than Michaelan- gelo . . . Don ' t spaz out . . . HOMECOM- ING . . . Ain ' t no stoppin us now. 166 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA For a festive crowd at Legion Field, Alpha Gams perform their second place winning Homecoming skit. (ABOVE. Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) Breaking a tackle, this athletic Alpha Gam heads for the goal line. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo by Glen Kanlziper.) El ■ i w w i I,! I I If! !5 If till • ArA Alpha Gamma Delta. FRONT ROW: Susan Har- wood, Laura Shirling, Julie Ann Payne, Holly Wil- kinson, Carol Sanders, Amy Lassen, Ann Marie Ernst, Vice-President Becky Bohlcr, Townsend Smith. Jill Wessingcr. Susan Tyus, Dawn Taylor, Leslie Flourney, Stacy Abcrnathy, Susan Crawford. Lori McCoughney. Kim Ellet. ' SECOND ROW: Kathcrine Birdsong. Susan Clark, Marcia Wilbanks. Anita Holton, Alisa Corderman, Kim Matthews, Terran Cooper, Terry Ward, Sabrina Pickles. Connie Ogletrce, Sarah Walker. Teresa Adams. Dawn Dan- ner, Alice Stuart, Jackie Cowart. Dcdie Rhodes, Denise Lamberski, Deana Miller, Sandy Nabors, Lynn Dandridge. THIRD ROW: Cathy Ryan. Le- vonnc Rhodes, Cindy Exley, Sandi Goodspeed. Lisa ) ' oung. Bitsy Brakke. Nancy Patton, Margaret Rog- ers, Terry Underwood, Julie Walker, Lenora Perry, Kathcrine Dekle, Jill Vickers, Carol Kustoff, Julie Rosier. Cyndy Lecroy, Lori Covil, Angie Merget, Betsy Brock, Sandi Houlc. Angelica Collins, Laura McCarvey. Michelle Miller, Edie Pippin, Gina Fletcher, Joann Toranto, Sheila Medlin, Debbie Phillips. Babs Thornburg. FOURTH ROW: Stacy Burnett, Marcia Cooke, Paige Keaton, Tara Wheel- er, Angie Valley, Georgia Holmes, Jane Joyner, Lori Kerber. Gina Williams, Wendy Tucker, Celita Den- mark, Kathy Rafferty, Melanie Hatcher, Lee Walz, Marty Shaw, Tracy Lockhart, Linda Foxbower. Deb- bie Short, Jane Friese, Sue Singleton. Le Ellen Smith, Debbie Reed. Heather McPherson, Lisa El- der. Tica Singleton. Paige Elliot, Brenda White, Lea Valencia. BACK ROW: Vickie Bohler, Dale Sim- mons, Dawn Mulhauser, Elaine Robbins, Ginger Lee, Miriam Wildman, Donna Veal, President Jami Thornton, Leigh Dowden, Brenda Burton, Sandy Ahcrn, Sherry Brooks. Nancy Pressley, Elizabeth Haynes. Miriam Spencer, Rush Chairman Susie McCraw. Patti Perrin, Dana Ankerson, Angela Ma- dray, Liz Wallace, Lisa Kendrick, Christie Fales, Tara Wheeler, Ellen Hunt, Kris BeLisle, Laura Meadows, Jamie Richards, Terri Minor, Deedee Gresham, Trisha Haney. NOT PICTURED: Carol Carpenter. Lisa Edris. Laurie Esterbook. Jill Fa- herty. Lisa Holtzrager. Betsy MacBeth, Wynter McBride, Jodi Mitchum, Linda Slack. Pat Summer- ville. Susan Sutton. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Enthusiasm abounds as Alpha Gams participate in a crowded " Yell-like-Hell " contest. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) With bright smiling faces, three Alpha Gams welcome rushees. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 167 With Monopoly as this year ' s theme, the skit per- formers help " engineer " another successful rush. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Caught up in the excitement of the Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, pledges experience their first " Yell like Hell " (OPPOSITE BOTTOM. Photo by Brad Dallas.) In true Lastinger form, quarterback Aida Irastorza prepares to pass during fall intramurals. (OPPO- SITE LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Determined not to spill a drop, Tracy Popham par- ticipates in this Greek Week relay event. (OPPO- SITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Alpha Omicron Pi The Lambda Sigma Chapter of Al- pha Omicron Pi had an exception- ally successful year. Winning the Kappa Sigma Sorority of the Year compe- tition last spring set the tone for a winning year. AOPi captured first place in TKE Yell like Hell competition, which helped them to receive first place overall in the Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. AOPi Kim Smith helped to make the fall a special quarter for the entire chapter by being elected Miss Homecoming. During fall quarter, the AOPi ' s sponsored their annual " Before the Battle Bash. " This philanthropic event was held at Auburn, in conjunction with the Auburn chapter, and generated nearly $4,000 for the Arthritis Fund. Winter quarter highlights included two major social events, the Winter Pledge Formal and the Red Rose Ball. The Red Rose Ball is an elegant event held every four years at which the sisters wear white formals and their escorts wear black tie attire. The year proved to be productive for individual AOPi ' s. AOPi ' s were involved in such campus activities as the Defender- Advocate Society, Watchdogs, Z-Club, orientation leaders, the All-Campus Homecoming Committee, and many more. AOPI made a strong showing in campus leadership as Lynn Akins served as president of the Panhellenic Council and Peggy Scott held the presidency for Rho Lambda. We love our Little Alpha ' s . . . Ditto . . . I ' ve got to get . . . Mary Lou is taking names gas . . . Miss GA Spirit . . . Red Rose Ball . . . Would you let her use your tooth- brush? . . . Why is are 2X liaison in the hospital, Mickey? . . . She needs a room full of warm Pandas . . . Come on Y ' a . . . Cute Girl . . . Before the Battle Bash . . . Beta Beta Beta . . . She ' s only a Rose- bud . . . Hatchet Queen . . . Hey Disco! Hey Prep! . . . R.E.M. . . . DuBac ' s going to a social . . . oreo dessert . . . 90.5 FM . . . Sounds like a slip-through . . . It ' s soro-IT-ty . . . Panda Hugs . . . Ms. Tay . H.C.Q. Motivated . . . I sme lor porch. Ski Greek PDA on the front 1V| 168 ALPHA OMICRON PI Aon Alpha Omicron Pi. FRONT ROW: Dcnise Peck. Kathy Killan. Allison Wheeler. Marjory Claytor, Cindy Bartliff, Rush Chairman Laurette Spier. Pledge Trainer Laurie Jordan. Lynn Spiesel. Kel ' e Ford. Karen Soderberg. Tammy Bonsack. Laurie Grogan. Phoebe DuBosc. Beth Cooley. Lisa Coker, Ferreby Gay. SECOND ROW: Kathy Overby. Don- na Reynolds. Tina Shaddix. Mary Starling. Shere l Jones. Marie Jones. Tracy Driggers. Beth Spann. Lisa Cobb. Peggy Scott. President Joni Farmer, Pan- he Hen ic Delegate Linda Harris. Alicin Anderson. Nina Morrison, Melanie McLaughlin. Angela Payne. Stacy Morgan, Julie Black, Debbie Cole. Diana Bolds, Cheryl Cunningham. Brenda Frick. THIRD ROW: DeDe Cunningham. Mickey Todd, Angela Layton. Shawn Amtower. Jennifer Martin, Beth Martin. Wendy Ward, Melanie Cobb. Trudie Stark. Cindy Williams. Andrea Leadford, Tiffany Waggcnbrenner. Julie Partin. Mary Richardson. Mand White. Margie Murga. Sheila Rhoades, Elke Seebohm, Susan Brault. FOURTH ROW: Linda Lewis. Tammy Burge, Rhonda Stevens. Suzanne Da- vis, Robin Waters. Charlotte Ford, Julie Priess, Aida Irastorza, Sally Bradshaw, Jeanne Stringer. Kim Gridlcy. Susan Stemwell, Heather Place. FIFTH ROW: Sally Bailey, Diane DeVore, Fraternity Edu- cation Chairman D ' Ann Pruitt, Stacy Doonan. Kim Bullev. Sharon Stevenson. Shey Anderson. Corre- sponding Secretary Lisa Bliss. Kay Werch. Christy Craig. Donna Gereghty. Amy McPhaddin, Stacy Ayres. BACK ROW: Susan Greene. Robin Young. Catherine Porch, Julie Hubbard, Margaret Ham- mond. Robin Sibley. Beth Heinzlemann. Lynn Home, Susie Schreiner, Kim Smith, Kcll Elder. Kelly Graves, Dawn Morris. Jill Davis, Kelly Carter. Kathy Powell. NOT PICTURED: Kami Adair. Chapter Relations Lynn Akins, Sally Bradshaw, Tra- cey Barry. Vicki Bauer. Lee Bentlcy. Linda Blair. Donna Bracewell, Carolyn Brault, Stevie Cannon. Lauren Clcgg, Ann Colston. Mary D ' Umm, Lisa Dabbs, Holly Davidson. Susan DePew. Katie Doolcy. Polly Dowell, Debbie DuBac. Jeri Edwards, Caroline Ellis. Dena Elrod, Gaylan Gfroerer, Marne Gfroerer. Sharon Greene. Ginger Gravely. Carol Griffin. Tracy Hare. Robin Hawksworth. Reny Haynes, Melissa Heard. Lori Hearn. Meg Helmly, Heidi Holcombe. Melissa Holmes. Susan Hoover. Susan Johnson, Connie Jones, Marie Jones. House President Karen Kane. Roseanne Kay. Kim Knapp, Kristi Kroening, Rene ' l Laird. Jenny Lambart, Terri Land. Paige Lee, Libby Langston, Beth Lipscomb, Recording Secre- tary Rhonda McLean, Judy Messer, Marlene Mu:- Unix, Maria Myers. Diane O ' Donald, Anne O ' Hurcn, Wendy O ' Leary. Amanda Patterson. Tracy Popham, Karen Priess. Susan Purcell. Sharon Ray, Kathy Sar- nie. Treasurer Terri Schnatmier. Kim A. Smith, Kel- ly Snooks. Kay Spratlin, Paula Stevens. Kim Schreyer, Leah Sexton, Kathy Thomas. Vicki Wel- lington, Kay Wilkie, Claire Williams, Kellie Wohar, Stephaine Wyman, Sally Griffin, Lee Miller, Me- lanie Powell, Sandy Smith, Laura Snelling. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA OMICRON PI 169 Chi Omega Sparked by their 63 new pledges, the sisters of the Mu Beta Chapter of Chi Omega charged into a year of excitement. Fall quarter was highlighted by the annual Bulldog Stadium Stampede. The roadrace kicked off Homecoming ac- tivities with a bang and drew participants from both the University and the commu- nity. All proceeds from the race benefitted Chi Omega ' s philanthropy, Diabetes. The quarter also proved to be a time of fun for the Chi O ' s with a date night at Poss ' and a party with the Kappa Kappa Gammas. The annual Pledge Formal highlighted winter quarter as the Chi O ' s honored their 1982 pledge class. Parents ' Day and several socials were also an exciting part of winter quarter. Spring quarter entailed a busy schedule for the Chi O ' s. Lawn Dance ' 83 for spring rush was the main event. The Chi O ' s also sponsored a band party at the Armadillo Palace from which all proceeds benefitted the Athens Food Bank. Honoraries including Chi O ' s this year ranged from Golden Key to Alpha Lamb- da Delta. Campus involvement ranged from the PANDORA and THE RED AND BLACK to Student Judiciary and Communiversity. Chi O ' s were also active in the University Dance Company, Dol- phin Club, Panhellenic, Varsity Cheer- leading, and University Union. Chi O ' s were actively involved as fraternity little sisters for Sigma Chi, Kappa Alpha, Sig- ma Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chi Phi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Have some fun . . . Get you some . . . Ain ' t it wonderful? . . . Naybun, lurv . . . Well you know . . . You ain ' t right . . . Seasons . . . New doos . . . later loser . . . Born to be wild . . . groove on . . . and all ... sea food diet . . . Cambridge . . . jog- ging at night . . . bandanas!!! Sigma (hi Derby is full of rivalries and the pledges of Chi Omega are right in on the fun in the annual parade. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Cam- era.) Senior members of Chi O rejoice as the 1 982 rush ends in success. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Pledges " Yell like Hell " at the fall event sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 170 CHI OMEGA xo Chi Omega. FRONT ROW: Helen Hurst, Jill He- trick, Donna Gregory, Bland Moody. Cindy Hodges, Cathy Young, Lisa Clardy. Tracy Britt. Robin Fre- drick, Dawn Alligood, Jennifer Mills. Tracy Aton. Harriet James. Beth Kimbrell. Jo Lingle. SECOND ROW: Kitsy Granger. Sue Lynn Walker, Holly Holder. Abby Stotts, Megan Fix. Nancy Johnson, Edic Few. Vice President Nan Storey, Susan Den- nard, Courtney Lane, Lisa Fullenwider. Beth Thom- as. ,Wendv Olley. Kathy Larkin. Amy Fargason. THIRD ROW: Becky Walker, President Lisa Lane. Patty Rice. Francis Wall. Susan Myers. Shern Stowe. Muffett Campbell. Margo Nolan. Vivian Luke, Marion Kelly, Laura Forestner. FOURTH ROW: Susan Longley, Jill Stewart. Julie Stempinski. Pledge Trainer Carol Moblcy. Clare Whitney, Kelly Davis, Sally Estus. Holly House, Beth Harper, Ans- lev Bowles, Jenny Lewis, Becky Klein. Dee Dee Un- derwood. Jodi Bcckman. Ridley Pope. Helen Hill. Ann Kimbrell. Kim Smith. Susannah Snead. Ruth Harris, Paige Norwood, Alice Ann Ridlchuber, Ed- lene Hiles. FIFTH ROW: Ellen Tippetl. Kyle Tibbs, Mary McWilliams. Elizabeth Snell. Betsy Bryan. Bonnie Berry. Elizabeth Demo. Jana Calendar. LuLu Durkee. Vice-President Personnel Ellen Saye, Allison Vadnais, Andrea Boswell. Paige Cosby, Tri- cia Eargle. Tricia McClcan, Jan Johnson. Beth Thomas. Clare Doris. Cath Boekel. Lynn Kelly, Mia Hodge. Robin Conklin. BACK ROW: K.K. Barten- feld. Nancy Gregory. Fielding Clayton. Debbie Bow- den. Susie McGinnis, Frankie Hawkins. Jill Fullen- widcr. Pat Cokcr. Secretary Judith Roberts. Treasur- er Leigh Hood, Dawn Ann Murphy, Allison Sumrell, Eleanor Hearndon. Allison Horten, Tracy Hansen, Missy Ray. Lea Nolan. NOT PICTURED: Gail Al- lison, Connie Anderson, Amy Argo. Missy Assail, Frances Barnwell, May Bentley, Coleman Birgcl, Betsy Brasse, Carla Buchanan. Kelly Butler. Helene Cassidy, Sara Lynn Channel!, Mellgwin Chesser. Anna Christensen, Jane Christensen, Julie Coleman, Alita Collins, Cindee Cook, Cynthia Copeland, Con- nie Cruthfield, Lisa Curlee, Catherine Davis, Cather- ine Dillon, Beverly Flanigan. Kelly Flournoy, Ann Fristoe, Mitzi Gammon, Virginia Glenn. Sue Graddy, Mary Gray, Kelly Gwin, Laura Hails, Jill Waives, Amy Hendrix. Deva Hirsch. Elizabeth Hop- kins, Anna Howard, Margaret Hungerford. Susan Jenson. Connie Joel, Carol Johnson, Breud Jones, Kim Kelly, Catherine Kennedy, Jane Maner, Lucy- Manning, Helen Margeson, Jodi McCaskill, Colyer McCord, Ginger McGaughey, Sally McKissick, Lin- da Meyer, Cathy Mithell. Page Moore, Susan Moore, Susanne Morrison, Jackie Nicol, Kathy O ' Kclley, Gaylc Oliver. Julie Patterson. Jodi Pen- nington, Susan Pollack, Julie Rees, Adcle Reid, Lombard Reynolds, Karen Rickman. Fran Roberts. Fredrica Sawyer, Jeanna Simons. Lynn Slocum. Lucv Smith. Georgia Steed. Pat Tatum. Gay Thoma- son. Cyndey Tyler, Carolyn Waters, Suzanne Wal- lace, Margaret Winters. Laurel Wooldridge, Halite Young. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man. ) CHI OMEGA 171 Delta Belles " chime out " during their version of " A Chorus Line " presented to rushees. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Working closely together, 1 n-Ueltas participate in Greek Week events at Legion Field. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Delta girls tumble down with excitement over the pledging of 63 new girls after fall rush 1 982. (OPPO- SITE BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man. ) Delta Delta Delta Alpha Rho Chapter of Delta Del- ta Delta had an exceptionally successful year. A great rush brought 63 wonderful new Delta Belles to start off the new year. And, as usual, Tri- Deltas were very active in various campus, civic, and social activities. The Tri-Deltas were represented in al- most every major organization on campus, including service clubs, such as Communi- versity; professional clubs, such as the Marketing Club; honor societies, such as Mortar Board and Blue Key; and various fraternity little sisters and sweethearts. Individual sisters were also hard at work. Some of the awards earned by the sisters included Miss University of Geor- gia, Miss Georgia Football, Miss Georgia Holiday, Georgia ' s Junior Miss, and Miss Georgia Peach Bowl. The Tri-Delta chapter also won several awards. They were honored to be first run- ner-up in Kappa Sigma ' s Sorority of the Year competition, second runner-up in the Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts, and first place again in the Sorority Sing be- cause of the Washboard Band ' s outstand- ing performance. One of the highlights of the year was the annual Jail and Bail, Tri-Delta ' s philan- thropy in which campus celebrities are kidnapped and held for a donation to the March of Dimes. Over $1,000 was raised for the March of Dimes. All in all, Tri-Delta had a wonderful fun-filled year. The Spring Dance and Winter Formal were very enjoyable, as were the various fraternity socials. The special sisterhood and Delta Love made the year great. Don ' t eat in the chapter room!!! . . . Oh, grow up . . . rattle those cookies . . . stay on that Cambridge . . . " 99 Party Girls " . . . Rufus Roach . . . Biiiill . . . Popcorn . . . Blueberry-chip Donuts . . . What ' choo talkin ' ' bout?? . . . Delta Love. 172 DELTA DELTA DELTA Athens ' cold winter provides ample snuggling time for Susan Morris and her boyfriend on the steps beside the Tri-Delta House. (BELOW. Photo by Ju- lia Miller.) AAA Delta Delta Delta. FROST ROW: Joann Nunnery, Julie Sunt. Kalky Holhs. Paige Helms. Donna Demi). Susan Morris. Julia Miller. Kadi Tate. Kyle James. Marcia Hemingway. Betsy Porter. Kim Park- er. SECOND ROW: Janet Daniels. Karen Dial. Lisa Woods, Sally Norris. Melissa Libby. Gamble Cousar, Lee Ann Robinson, Allison Ralston, Laurie Houseworth. Susan Barnett, Tracey Meeks, Judi Moyland. Sharon Tucker, Clayton Gibbs. THIRD ROW: Allyson Eidson, Diane Donnelly. Lesa But- tram. Lori Pirkle, Mary Lynn Terry, Allison Cope- land. Debbie Thomas, Heather Howard, Lisa Hughes. Gail Trotter, Kristan Shideler, Sandy Stri- pling BACK ROW Nancy Goodman, Treasurer Margaret Elheridge, Jessica Hunt, Beth Cairnes, Evelyn Grammar, Ann Hughes. Sarah Coogle. Sandy Baker, Janna Martin, Gina Price, Susan Bond. Amy Greene. Debbie Benton, Becky Grayson. NOT PICTURED: Tracy Alexander, SuzieAlmand, Diane Armentrout, Jill Arnold, Beth Averitt. Kerri Baker. Carta Barnes, Ashley Bales, Barbara Beaver, Joanna Beckman. Brenda Berto. Mary Sue Bethune. Kay Birdsong. Joy Bland, Marie Boulware. Vicki Bow en, Janet Boy den, Binny Brick, Nan Bunn, Kay Burden, Lynn Burkett. Rhonda Burns, Elizabeth Cadv. Georgia Camp, Ashley Campbell. Heidi Campbell. Teresa Campbell. Jan Clarke. Julie Clark, Hope Clayton. Aline Clement. Wendy Cobosco, Mi- chelle Cole. Julie Coley. Carol Coney. Debbie Cook, Cheryl Coopland, Connie Copps, Kim Crane. Millie Cummins. Sheila Daniels. Jan Davis. Diane Dick- man. Susan DiMenna, Denise Donnelly. Pam Dor- sett. Debbie Dressel. Kim Elliot, Anita Ellis. Paula Escoe. Laura Frantz, Margaret Friedman. Sandy Gambrell, Denise Garner, Kim Gilligan. Mandy Glass. Cindy Glisson, Susan Griffith, Leslie Harris. President Julianne Harrison. Natalie Hattaway, Tammy Hattaway, Marjorie Hawkins. Tonya Haw- kins. Holly Hill. Janice Hilliard. Shannon Holmes, Carol Honour, Heidi Huelskoetter, Jean Hunnicut, Chaplain Christie Hunt. Deryl Johnson. Lyn John- son. Cindy Jones. Laurie Jones. Terri Jones, Ann Kelly. Rush Chairman Sally Langstaff. Shannon Lee. Jenny Long. Julie Lowrey. Tracey Lucas. Sue Luckasavage. Sharon McBrayer. Andrea McKcnzie. Sherry Martin. Angela Mitchell, Holli Moore. Lynne Morrison. Sarah Moss. Paren Nash. Deborah New. Caroline Newson. Gail Nolan, Lynn O ' Kelley, Treva O ' Leary. Christi Owens. Lee Parker. Sharon Render- graft, Tina Reiker. Stephanie Richardson. Cindy Riggs. Kim Ruff. Holly Sasnelt. Kelly Scott. Mari- anne Sheely. Donna Sheffield. Lollie Dee Shurley. Amy Sirmans. Karen Smith. Misty Stieglitz. Rhonda Stoddard. Lori Surmay. Deedy Taylor. Laura Thompson. Heather Turner. Virginia Twilley. Liz VanDeventer. Mary Lynn anDeventer. Sandr3 Veal, Teri VanLandingham, Katherine Vella, Susan Wahl, Loring Warner. Amy Warren, Allison Waugh. Leigh Ann Walker. Kathie Weigle. Vice President Kim Whitehurst. Julie Winskie, Tracey Wright. (LEFT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) DELTA DELTA DELTA 173 Delta Gamma Delta Iota Chapter of Delta Gam- ma splashed into another success- ful year at the University. To start the year off, the chapter received several chapter honors presented by National Del- ta Gamma. These honors included the Ro- berta Abernathy Award, which honors the chapter that exemplifies in spirit and deed the qualities of responsibility, cooperation, dependability, responsiveness, and initia- tive, the Province Outstanding Chapter Award, and the Spirit of Cooperation Award. DG was also one of the two chap- ters nominated for all four Delta Gamma convention awards. DG ' s settled into a very active year hav- ing sisters involved in many University ac- tivities. These activities ranged from Red- coat Band Majorettes to ODK to the Uni- versity Volleyball Team. Delta Gammas excelled in campus scholastics as they ranked first in Panhellenic scholarship. Other events that took place during the year were the Pledge Formal, Spring Fling Weekend, and Man Party. The highlight of the year was the annual Anchor Splash. This event is an interfraternity swim-meet to raise money for sight conservation, aid to the blind, and grants and loans. The highlight of the Anchor Splash week was a big band party featuring " Eli. " Because of these many activities, DG ' s year was filled with fun and excitement. Anchor High . . . Preety Girl! . . . Go for it . . . Festive . . . G.I., G.I. . . . Sail with us . . . Guard duty . . . She ' s a BAD Delta Gamma . . . Delta Glamour Rugged But RIGHT! ... Get Over It . . . Give me a break ... Be there . . . Aloha . . . Delta Gamma for a lifetime . . . you dropped a bomb on me ... Stand UP, Melanie . . . G.S.! During 19X2 fall rush. Delta Gamma Washboard Band members break to smile for the camera. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man) 174 DELTA GAMMA Adding Bulldog colors to downtown Athens. Delta Gamma and Phi Kappa Tau members paint their window lor Homecoming competition. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo by Nancy Shephard.) Delta Gamma members present their symbol, the anchor, by modeling sailor attire for rushees. (OP- POSITE BOTTOM Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Ar Delta Gamma. FRONT ROW: Spencer Feix, Frank Flanders. David Perry man. Tony Brown, Troy Beck- ett. SECOND ROW: Donna Hillis, Jennifer Couch. Robin Pittman, Lisa King, Caroline Phillips, Karen Buchanan, Betsy Hale, Cathi Maloney, Lisa Rohrer, Miranda Swann, Corresponding Secretary Tracy Ward, Treasurer Katy Harwood, President Jeanie Veazey, Dee Lane Eades. Claudia West, Becky Ad- ams. THIRD ROW: Lori Clifton, Susan Davidson, Nancy Hill, Marie Freeman, Helen Moynihan, Mar- tha Singletary, Angela Cooper, Renee Rohrer, Eileen Schreck, Julie Phair, Gene Boyd, Anita Hall, Andrea Hicks, Susan Elliott. DeAnn Blair, Allison Greene, Emily Stein, Karen Lehner, Beth Burson, Leigh Cain, Cathy Houck, Vice President Chapter Rela- tions LeAnne Turner. FOURTH ROW: Lea Daniel- sen, Sheri Capes, Nancy Wadley, Lynn Mercer, Margo Ward, Lori Eskew, Robin Morris, Margo Harrington, Leah McLendon, Gayle Perez, Terri Robbins, Carolyn Yapp, Jenny Harr, Amber Looper, Tia Peters. Kim Galley, Lori Paulk. Debbie Hendley, Becky Lee, Lisa Blevins, Barbara Willis. FIFTH ROW Kathy Keeling, Nancy Nix, Frances Ginn, Melanie Miller, Dee Brophy, Debbie Sowell, Cathy Christa. Gwen Raffensperger, Denise Beall, Beth Spencer, Janet Rushing. Jane Rivers, Debbie Rabb, Merrilee Aynes, Stacy Missroon, Donna Segars, Va- larie Hubbard, Angie Abercrombie, Lise Brucks, Linda Dove, Carey Chadbourne, Sally McCreery. BACK ROW: Tammy Anthony, Leigh Ann Carter, Edie Kidd, Lori Standi, Stephanie Mrusen, Toni Thomas, P.J. Welsh, Diana Crawley, Charissa Polke, Andrea Forrester, Mary Beck White, Dia ne Crosby, Paula Teasley, Leslie Cowan, April Sands, Kim Sail- ors, Joan Mackel. Laura Pinson, Blayne Bonney, Becki Cook, Fay Fulton, Kerri Gruninger, Vice President Pledge Education Carolyn Tippet, Mary Jo Morris, Renee Amos. NOT PICTURED: Linda Atwater, Carol Bennett, Mary Lane Branch, Teresa Burke, Debbie Butt, Andrea Chesness, Carta Crump, Janet Couch, Cynthia Davidson, Janet Edwards, Amy Gunter, Bonnie Hammond, Clarice Hardee, Shelley Lampton, Leslie Lloyd, Terry Mercer, Liz Murrans, Beth Newberry, Kathy Newberry. Shirlev Rose Neugent, Lynn Pack, Naomi Richardson, House Manager Christie Savage, Dawn Smith, Meda Smith, Catherine Thomas, Cassandra Vaughn, Joyce Ward, Susan Weddle. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) DELTA GAMMA 175 Sisters of D Phi E welcome 1982 fall rushees. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Pigging out on ice cream is not wrong for these D Phi E girls who donate benefits from their annual Ice Cream Marathon to Cystic Fibrosis. (OPPOSTIE BOTTOM Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Chipper as always, Lisa Pandres and Heidi Sheron smile during a Washboard Band performance. (OP- POSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) An Oriental atmosphere permeates D Phi E ' s The preferential party as sisters bow before rushees. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Delta Phi Epsilon After receiving the Panhellenk Top Scholastic Award last year, the sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon were well on their way to another great year. Each quarter entailed many activities and projects in which the D Phi E ' s were actively involved. With the pledging of 36 great neu women, fall quarter began with much potential. During Halloween, the D Phi E ' s sold " Ghoul-a-Grams " for their philanthropy. Juvenile Diabetes, with con- siderable success. This project involved delivering Halloween messages anywhere on campus. The D Phi E ' s also participat- ed in the Tau Epsilon Phi " Stunt Night " where their Decpher Review Song and Dance Company shined in their perfor- mance. During Homecoming, the D Phi E ' s, with AEPi, received third place for the window competition. Winter quarter was filled with excite- ment for the sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon. The annual Anniversary Formal, held ev- ery winter, was very special for all of the sisters. The dance honors the anniversary of the sorority ' s founding and the chap- ter ' s senior members. The Sisters ' Banquet was another evening of excitement. Senior wills were read and several awards were given to sisters and pledges. The Street Dance, Blood Drive, Sigma Chi Derby, and many more activities were also en- joyed by the sisters. The D Phi E ' s were very proud of their scholastic achievement, having received the highest scholastic award for eleven consecutive quarters, and had sisters in- volved in campus honories ranging f rom Rho Lambda to Golden Key. Whatch doin? . . All My ' Children . . . What ' s the deal? . . . Oy! . . . Esse calling from London . . . Massive hunger ... of course ... $38.38 ... 1PM ... AFPM . . . SDM . . . Now come awn . . . Son ' s . HDB ... Straw vote ... Who had .lane bananas . . . Let ' s hit the road! J ■■■;■. ' ■•• MMM DlWYlHWWl v 176 DELTA PHI EPSII ON An Oriental atmosphere permeates D Phi E ' s Prefer- ential party as sisters bow before rushees. A$E Delta Phi Epsilon. FRONT ROW: Felicia Effel, Rina Shapiro, Laura Gertz, Kim Morris, Dcbra Goldberg. Wendy Weiner. Carolyn Robbins, Presi- dent Denise Kaplan. Marji Purisch, Lauren Benamy, Connie Katz. SECOND ROW: Dana Black, Terri Chernam, Lisa Podem, Suzi Soleman, Susie Kates, Janece Shaffer, Laurie Hirsh, Tracy Croft. Heidi Sheron. Janice Friedman. Recording Secretary Lori Bolga. THIRD ROW: Maelyn Zweben. liana Mas- lia, Linda Kaplan, Lisa Krieger. Maria Solomon. Sharon Stein. Miriam Gordon, Ellen Steinberg. Les- lie Franco, JoAnn Altmark, Robyn Gilner, Anne Friedman. FOURTH ROW: Jo Binder, Anne Suss- man, Carol Price. Ailene Holtzman, Shayna Goth- ard, Elisa Rubinesky, Lisa Misrok. Sharon Schulz, Missy Milstein, Michelle Dvoskin, Kathy Shemaria, Vanessa Washofsky. FIFTH ROW: Linda Zobler, Mary Levy, Slacye Bernath, Melissa Freelander, Jodi Falk, First Vice President Stacey Farber, Stacey Rasher, Shelley Finkelstein. Lisa Zendels, Hilary Sil- ver. BACK ROW: Susan Weil, Julie Krane, Scott Cohen, Franci Solomon, Sandy Kates, Rush Chair- man Jul Vann Levine, NOT PICTURED: Barbara Allweiss, Tracy Aronovitz, Helen Baronovitz, Shar- on Barton, Stacy Beskind, Joanne Chaliff. Leeza Cherniak, Gayle Cohen, Patrice Cohen. Robyn Co- hen, Marcia Cowan, Cherri Edelson, Sara Estroff, Third Vice President Lynn Feingold, Leslie Fischer. Jenc Freedman. Stephanie Getter, Pamela Goldstein, Janine Grossman, Laura Jacobs, Minda Kisber, Ce- lia Kramer, Karen Kronovet, Jamie Legum, Susan Levy, Laura Liebowitz, Randi Marcus, Gloria Meltzer, Peri Meyer, Karen Orlin, Lisa Pandres, Nikki Paskow, Sheri Perlman, Ginger Pomerance, Stephanie Rickles, Kitty Ross, Rochelle Routman, Carrie Saeks, Jill Schneps, Susan Schulman. Mindy Schwartz. Second Vice President Heidi Seldes. De- dee Shulman. Sheri Seigel. Brooke Silver, Mindy Silver. Lori Silverman. Pamela Smorkler, Brigitte Stoupel, Marcy Tanenbaum, Michele Tanenbaum, Joyce Tenenbaum, Marcy Urken, Sharon Wasser- man, Amy Wise, Bun Zeiden. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) DELTA PHI EPS1LON 177 Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta is the newest so- rority at the University of Geor- gia. On October 8, 1982, 91 girls pledged and formed the Delta Upsilon colony; on February 5, 1983, the chapter was installed by the Grand Council of Gamma Phi Beta. Being the new kid in town was quite a challenge, but the girls soon proved that they were serious about being recognized on campus. The Gamma Phi ' s made their first public appearance when they partici- pated in the Homecoming parade with three trucks full of excited and balloon- clad pledges. The next fall quarter event that the colony participated in was the TKE Yell-like-Hell. To end fall quarter on a triumphant note. Gamma Phi Beta was awarded first place in the TEP Sorority Stunt Night. The sorority was also extremely busy with pledge and officer retreats, scholar- ship, socials, and campus involvement in many clubs and activities. Although they were not scheduled to move into their house until summer, they definitely proved that being a new sorority can be fun as well as fulfilling and that their founding mem- bers will be remembered as having a suc- cessful first year at the University of Geor- gia. Crescent sis . . . Pegasus . . . I-week . . . K.K. . . . Sussex . . . heater ... the stairs . . . click-click ... do have cold beer!!! Ki I L w 4 1 % x, HAIEK Si !■ Two Oamma Phi Beta pledges prepare for the Geor- gia-Florida football game a! this fall Sigma Chi so- cial. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 178 GAMMA PHI BETA ' r$B Gamma Phi Beta. FRONT ROW: Caroline Ei- berger, Toni Pizzitola, Carolyn Massengale, Secre- tary Lynne Johnson, Robyn Jacobowilz. Elyse hinder, Lisa Usher, Teresa Groover, Joyce Gatlin, Cindy Dunaway, Christine But?. Bonnie Berry, Trea- surer Sydney Mills, Donna Roberts. SECOND ROW: Lucie Wheeler, Christy Tyler, Susan Pinkard, Mellanie Adkins, Donna Cardell, Beth Harrison, Valerie Spragg, Beth Painter. Janie Dorminy, Maria Price, Suzanne LeGette, Allison Turner. THIRD ROW: Anne McConnell, Brucinda Houston, Sue Rusmisel, Ingrid Beerkens, Membership Chairman Brenda Holscher, Beth Barron, Leigh Carter, Dianne Doscher, Sharon Anderson, Susan Henderson, Kris- tine Salanitis, Beth Daniell. FOURTH ROW: Amy Compton, Kathy Cornell, Dana Pirkle, President El- len Spooner, Barbara Karwoski, Cindy Lamson, Su- sie Cathey, Melinda Jackson, Karen Gantt, Tia Zotto, Cheryl McGee, Leslie Mallory, Judy Barrow, Pam Brewer. FIFTH ROW: Kim Berry, Cindy Lawler, Janet Carver, Caroline Smith, Leanne Ens- ley, Wendy Whipple, Martha Bruce, Judy Poag, Doe Rand, Jennifer Mullis, Karla Braddv, Marsha Snow. BACK ROW: Laura Brink. Kim Smith, Wendy Noakes, Charli dejong, Sara Ann Rigdon, Lauren Luzadder, Vice President Kelly Turner, Lynette Sappe. Elena Daugherty, Margaret Cooper, Diana Nauman, Julie Pulliam. NOT PICTURED: Melissa Christie, Donna Cousins, Veronica Kovachi, Leslie Lightfoot, Jennifer Smith, Randi Brooks. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Jumping right into the campus swing of things, these Gamma Phi Beta ' s participate in the Homecoming parade the week after their colonization. (LEFT Photo courtesy of Barb Hurt ) After formal pledging. Gamma Phi Beta ' s were wel- comed to the Greek system at a reception held at the AOPi house. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Pic- lure Man.) GAMMA PHI BETA 179 Warming up for rush, Thetas enthusiastically sing -Come Be a Theta! " (BELOW. Photo by Cheryl Iverson.) The traditional A.4 barnyard social is only one ex- ample of the exciting life styles these infamous mem- bers of the Rose Room lead. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Anticipating four meaningful years of University life, pledges unite for a good start on Pledge Night. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) Kappa Alpha Theta Thetas enjoyed a very busy and suc- cessful year both as a chapter and as individuals. The Thetas placed third in Kappa Sigma ' s Sorority of the Year competition and second in Sigma Chi Derby, collecting $2,300 for Hope Haven School. They were also awarded the Golden Kite award. This award is pre- sented nationally for overall excellence. Thetas were represented in many as- pects of campus life. Individually, Nell Mallory represented Theta on the Home- coming Court. Julie Bryan and Kathy Fine were both on the Miss Georgia Football Court. Jane Paustian was selected as Miss Greek Week 1982. Thetas also had five girls on the Freshman Council, two orien- tation leaders, one junior varsity and three varsity cheerleaders, and two girls on Stu- dent Judiciary. Thetas were also repre- sented in such honor societies as Mortar Board, Blue Key, Golden Key, ODK, Z- Club, and Most Outstanding Sophomore. The Institute of Logopedics located in Wichita, Kansas is Theta ' s philanthropy. It received all the benefits raised during Theta ' s annual Miller Can Drive and the fun-filled, action-packed Dunk-a-Hunk event held spring quarter in front of Me- morial Hall. Highlights of the Theta social calendar included the Crushee Party, Movie Night, Fish Fry Date Night, Kite and Key Party, Dessert Swap, and the Pledge Formal and Spring Dance. What chu talkin ' bout? . . . Mrs. Han- non . . . All my kids — Jenny Greg . . . Couch Award Paul, Barry, Steve? . . . Ro- seman Initiation . . Ditto Club . . . Fifth Quarter Fridays . . . He ' s clueless . . . Hey Dawrby . . . dis is Cwicket, wanna pawrty? . . . cha-mon . . . kite tails . . . ditto-dirt . . . Tri-hi . . . Pepermint Oreos . . . top kats . . . Get a grip . . . Gagmoi. 180 KAPPA ALPHA ' Till I KA0 Kappa Alpha Theta. FRONT ROW: Laura Hodges, Karen Morgan, Carol Spurlock, Lisa Kerker, Leslie Darby, Kim Lattanze, Cheryl Iverson, Shelly Men- etre, Elizabeth Miller, Kim Matheissen, President Nell Mallory, Ellen Davison, Talia Thomas, Angela Tarkenton, Amy Broadhead. Lori Brasington, Jo Houghton. SECOND ROW: Sherry Dolan, Cathy Weaver, Cricket Conway, Tracy Thorton. Jan Eng- lish, Bonny Bhtckshear, Kelly Young, Holly Wardle. Sara Ann Guthrie, Gina Murphy: Lester Taylor, Louise Hoke, Helen Packard, Lisa Moore, Karen Bradwell, Nancy Delk, Darci Becker, Jean Marie Wilson. THIRD ROW: Dell Wilson, Carol Good- hew, Lorie Greene, Katy Burrows, Angle Kidd. Ellen Short, Kim Bowles, Elise Daugherty. Ellen Van Senus, Laura Manning, Amy Wade, Debbie Bow- man, Kim Kilgo, Krisla Knippers. Julie Broadrick, Sherry Webb. FOURTH ROW: Leslie Eide. Jill Summers, Susan Lovinggood. Ames Post. Meg Fo- ley, Beth Bartlett. Michelle Gallagher. Penny McEI- veen, Jane Strong, Laurie O ' Quinn. Kelly Krawiec, Suzanne Kuykendall, Pam Thomasson, Jennifer Spencer, Monique Larsen, Vallee Stamps. Paige Watt, Diane Fowler, Laurie Mahon, Evie Bryant, Jill Deese. FIFTH ROW: Karen Correnty, Alison Moore. Patty Worthington, Paige Davis, Donna Fer- rell, Cathy Walker. Betsy Meabs. Corrine Cough lin. Alison Van Os, Martha Davis, Lisa Rosser. BACK ROW: Mari Kilkelly. Debra Wilson, Shena Love- lace, Julie Bryan. NOT PICTURED: Jan Adams. Lark Allen, Debbie Ayers, Sylvia Bacastow, Beverly Barton, Tina Bellamy. Velinda Bellamy, Joni Bolden, Pat Boomershine, Christy Cannon. Kim Chrisiansen. Robin Clark. Cathy Clement, Nancy Clutter, Janet Cole, Fran Coleman. Dee Crawford, Lisa Cunning- ham. Catherine Cox, Angle Coxton, Elizabeth Dantzler. Lisa Daughtry, Benita Doggett, Kathy Do- lan, Deborah Donaldson, Deanna Dooley, Anita Douglas, Vice President Cathy Duncan, Linda Far- bolin, Molly Feeny, Kathy Fine, Vice President Kay Flowers, Linda Floyd, Tracy Ford, Treasurer Beth Grant, Dale Hall, Mary Lee Handley. Evelyn Hed- den, Linda Hudson, Rachel Iverson, Candy Kale, Mary Kameron, Gay Kidd, Kim Kline, Secretary Kathryn Lummus, Valerie Mairose, Jill Metz, Sheri Mishkin, Ann Milner, Cindy Morrison, Michele Morton, Kim Mosshart. Holly Musselehite, Laurie O ' Quinn, Elizabeth Paris, Jane Paustian, Corinne Peek. Farrell Quinn, Laurie Ray, Cindy Rhoden, Renee Roscoe, Lynn Showfety. Jaye Spivey. Sthar Stockton, Anna Thorington, Metta Waters, Sara Wesley, Leslie Windham, Rebecca Youngblood, Kim Zimmerman, Jan Adams, Lisa Arrington, Deb- bie Burke, Kristen Churchill, Kim Collins, Alecia Hardin, Holly Horton, Mary McGeachy, Kim Neal, Libba Smith. Linda Taylor, Laura Volpe. Kim Wall. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA ALPHA THETA 181 «W - MM MM Kappa Delta |i|f| The Sigma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta again had an outstanding and prosperous year. The return to campus from summer vacation was ex- citing for sisters and surprising for campus members as the KD house had a new addi- tion. A top floor, which serves as a chapter room and study area, was built in only a four month period of time and has made conditions much better for the chapter. The appearance of the house was also im- proved greatly as four columns were erect- ed with the addition. Fall quarter was a success as KD ' s took part in all campus activities. KD joined with Kappa Sigma for Homecoming com- petition in which they received third place in the skit competition. KD was honored to have three of its members, Diane Brown, Anne Woolf, and Michelle McDonald, on the five girl Homecoming Court and to have Vicki Slauson as overall chairman of the All-Campus Homecoming Committee. The 63 new KD pledges also participated in the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, in which sister Sue Davis was selected as one of the top five in the Miss Georgia Spirit contest. KD has a strong bond of sisterhood, and to promote it further, many sisterhood ac- tivities were held. These included " potato bars, " a trip to Helen, Georgia, annual Halloween and Christmas parties, the Sen- ior Banquet, and a weekend in North Carolina for skiing. KD also hosted their annual Mothers ' Weekend, Parents ' Day, and Ole Miss Brunch for alumnae. KD ' s social scene was complete with quarterly date nights, socials, the Winter Pledge Dance, and the Spring formal. KD has three philanthropies. These in- clude the Crippled Children ' s Home in Richmond, Virginia, the Georgia Lung Association, and, their most recently ac- quired, the Athens Detention Center, a home for run-away girls. KD supported these by having quarterly bake sales and by sponsoring a band party at the Mad Hatter featuring the " Voltage Brothers. " To sum it all up. Kappa Deltas were proud to be KD Ladies and a part of the University campus. Get a grip ... 3 out of 5 .. . Rummmm- kin ... the Boot ... I would NEVER!!. ' What a HOOT . . . strictly ornamen- tal ... You ' re just too CON- SERVATIVE . . . RHGSH! 182 KAPPA DELTA Super seniors launch an action-packed year at the pledge purl) utter rush. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The true spirit of sisterhood is exemplified by these KD Ladies wearing their " favorite " grccn-and-whitc- checked dresses. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Throwing a superb spiral is Linda Stevenson to Shawn Lagrua for a KD TD. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) With immense concentration, Paula Couey does not spill a drop in this Greek Week relay. (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KA Kappa Delia. FRONT ROW: Janice Sawyer, Hope Russell. Kathy Brewer, Denise Flinn, Shari Evans, Vice-President Kim Crawford, Lisa Franklin, Susan Parker, Laurie Crumpler. SECOND ROW: Paige Goodwin, Stephanie Sellars, Heather West. Donna Shaw, DeAnn Martin, Kelli Greer, Amelia Franklin. Gretchen Guenther. THIRD ROW: Suzanne Gil- reath, Cindy Lee, Lynn Henson, Jenny Minor, Ingrid Schlubach, Janet Clanton, Jenna Williams. Julie Moye. Pat Driscoll. FOURTH ROW: Wendy Crowe, Terri Brown. Leslie Inghram. Rona Bramb- lett, Michelle Guyer. FIFTH ROW: Ann Wier, She- lia Violett, Christine Phillabaum, Sally Hughes, Deb- bie Nash. Karen Diane Blackwell. SIXTH ROW: Chrissie James, Sarah Krussow, Laura Hutchinson, Shari Williams, Donna Drodsik, Kathy Caras, April Johnston. SEVENTH ROW: Robin White, Leah White, Michelle McDonald, Shclia Scarbrough, Kris Hofford, Kim Dennis, Stacy Weber, Tanya Han- cock, Delores Rickett, Lynsley Tyler, Elizabeth Sutherland, Editor Jodv Jenkins, Donna Davis. EIGHTH ROW: Beverly Burnley, Gina Wyatt, Gayle Frazier. Angle Henderson, Jennifer Mc- Donald. Fran Howey, Laura Gould, Laurel Kemp, Kelley Goble. Maribeth Varbrough. Jane Coleman, Leslie Laird, Paula Couey, Holly Mullally, Suzanne Stevens, Barbara Dawkins, Patricia Stewart, Laura Kay Jennings, Cameron Upchurch, Carol Dawkins, Suzanne Lehmberg, Kathy Shirley, Trade Norris, Jan Joyner. NINTH ROW: Ann Coolidge, Marga- ret Parrish, Assistant Treasurer Lisa Wilson, Secre- tary Julie Haglund, Linda Stevenson. Beth Martin, Laurie Cass, Debbie Green, Deborah Rickette, Carol Osenga. Linda Actin. BACK ROW: Membership Chairman Anne Woolf. Treasuere Toni Avant, Jan Youmans, Leisa Topshe, Lisa Bundrick, Nancy Far- rar, Lisa Rayner, Jean Koenig, Cindy Bryan, Cindy Patrick, Jill Peterson, Sherry Edwards, Vicki Slau- son. President Diane Brown. NOT PICTURED: Nora Aiken, Kathy Akin, Jo Lynn Avant, Patti Bowen, Lisa Bowman, Allison Caldwell, Andrea Car- nalhan. Robin Carol!. Cady Cook, Judi Copas, Judi Crowe. Debbie Dannier, Sue Davis, Susan Downer, Melanic Doxey, Martha Draper, Betsy Dyches. Don- na Fletcher. Cindy Gardner, Marybeth Gurley, Heather Habersetzer. Beth Harrington. Ginny Har- shaw, Barbara Hicks, Tracey Hood, Melinda Hoo- ver, Kris Hubble. Lynne Knocke. Shawn LaGrua. Cindy Lee, Lana Lee, Kathy Lewis, Karen Lorenz, Angie Lubniewski. Karen Mancini, Judy Mashburn. Chris Mileski. Tracey Norris. Kim Oliver, Amie Richards. Michelle Roche, Cathy Rubenstein. Suzy Sanders, Shawn Sarajian. Billie Speer, Gay Speer. Elizabeth Sutherland. Dewana Swords, Robin Thom- as. Melissa Veal. Valerie Wallace. Anne Ware, Lin- da Watson, Stacy Weber, Lisa Wells, Vivian Whit- tington, Michele Wilder, Melissa Williams. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA DELTA 183 Kappas rejoice over their 63 new recruits (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Pledges are welcomed by their new sisters on Pledge Day (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Catching a glimpse of the goal line, this Kappa surges on for a TD against ADPi (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Kappa ' s cast o " " 4nni " smiles after a successful and entertaining performance (OPPOSITE BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera ) Kappa Kappa Gamma The school year got off to a great start for the Delta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. An ex- cellent fall quarter was evident from the beginning with the pledging of 63 out- standing young ladies. The pledges had numerous activities including a pledge re- treat and pledge parties. Kappa teamed up with the Chi Omegas for a party at Station Masters during the fall. Fraternity socials also kept the Kap- pas active socially. During Homecoming week, KKG joined Sigma Phi Epsilon for participation in Greek competition. The Kappas held a Parents ' Weekend in January and a lively party featuring " The Surf during winter quarter. The Kappas threw a doubleheader party featuring the " Climaxx Band " and the " Vandales " on consecutive spring nights. Kite and Key Day with the Kappa Alpha Thetas was another exciting event. Spring quarter also brought the annual Lung Run for the Kap- pas. This road race which raised money for the Georgia Lung Association was highly successful. Kappas were involved in Golden Key Honor Society, Zodiac Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Blue Key. Athletical- ly, Kappas participated on the tennis and track teams as well as the Dolphin Club. Other sisters represented Kappa as little sisters for such fraternities as Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Phi Gam- ma Delta. Unbelievable . . . Get a grip . . . wonder- ful .. . the sheiks of KKG . . . clueless . . . LOSER ... Is that my Phone? . . . weird unit . . . imagine that . . . the BOOT . . . Hi, I ' m so glad I found you . . . Toolbox . . . sooooo funny . . . greasy cheesies . . . pledge retreat — rain much? . . popcorn . . . finger on the trigger . . gimme some more of that orange . . . KKG — the key to your car!! 184 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KKr Kappa kappa Gamma. FRONT ROW: Grctchcn Henderson, .lunette Baxter. Elisa Muldower, Kim Taylor, Sara Dorn, Paige Roberts, l.uannc Dixon, Jennifer Koehler, Joan Mayberry, Jennifer McCrary, Julie Mosety. SECOND ROW: Julie Dooner, Robin Baal, Jennifer Minis, Judy fifner, Mary Jean Gray, Susan Owens, Susan Pulliam. Lila Barber, Gay Tilman, Liz Wills, Brownie Thomas. Linda Tynes. Cindy Connell. Catherine Peace. Eliza- beth Maddiras. Cloud Quarngesscr, Barbara Yancey, THIRD ROW: Polly Cantrell, Diane Feild, Ab ' by Drescher. Dina Woodruff Laurie Carroll. Tracy George. FOURTH ROW: Julie V. Hunt, Margaret Hall, Ann Knox Roberts, Celc McClelland. Charlenc Hare. Julie Yates. Valerie Van Canon, Sherry! Cash, Margie Mallory Mimi Jardiee, Mary Brooke Parrot, Beth Boarman, Elizabeth Stockton. Susan Harber. Lisa Jones, Joan Bartcrfcld, Melanie Bailey. Patty Massey, Anne Fittenglenn, Laurie McGuire, Sharon Edwards, Kappy Kling. Anna McKcithen. Laura Welker, Gina Coleman, Angela Mallard. Jean Lane, Sandy Snyder, Jennifer Foster, Lelsie Woolen, Ray Edens, Abby Corn, Augusta Bell, Jane Hevelka, Laurie Lckard, Penny Carpenter. FIFTH ROW: Leslie Stuart, Nancy Shepherd, Tess Gregory, Laura Walker, Virginia Wright, Edye Vaughn. Ellen Felncr. SIXTH ROW: Sarah Sturkie. Elise Smith. Rhonda Daniel. Lisa Kaufman. SEVENTH ROW: Kathy Allen. Laurie Rowland, Lisa Spain. Francis Pringle. Eleanor Gillespie. Susan Klingery. Carroll Hugcr. Cindy Sexton, Mary Fletcher, Jane Beck- ham. Mary Anne Pulliam, Sharon Moore. Bowdre Mays, Jane Tuohey, Beth Lencke, Kathy Oakley. Margaret Neal, Katie Cumiskey. Layne Lee. Kris Bingham, Blair Savage, Elizabeth Stewart. Anne Douglass. Julie Wcckerling, Nan Harris. BACK ROW: Lois Manny, Jill Pope. Anne McClelland. Ann McGee, Gina Eager, Katy Bynum. Nancy Con- rad, Amy Stewart, Amanda Boiling, Kelli Pickens, Kathy Robertson, Kendall Goodson, Barbra Brown, Leslie Redden, Ginny Berg, March Hackney, Mag- gie Hackett, Ann DcGolian, Sabina Miller, Leigh Draughon, Jamie Aridge. NOT PICTURED: Co- lette Acuff. Ann Ash. Elaine Banister, Tracey Ben- ton, Ginny Beverly. Lisa Buckley. Gena Burgamy, Mary Boushell. Pamela Burger, Alicia Butt. Susan Campbell. Suzy Dencke, Debbie Dingier. Julie Dun- bar. Cile Dunlap, Brooke Edee, Janet Flanders. Kathy Garcia. Susan Gatchell. Melissa Goodson, El- len Maggie Harland, Holly Harnsberger, Tracy Har- ris, Elosie Hester, Laura Houck, Nancy Hughes. Helen Hull, Ashley Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Mary Kelly, Karen Lacey, Donna Leggett, Lisa Lohman. Michelle Minchew, Catherine Neesemann, Kathryn Peay, Joanna Richardson, Sara Roberts, Kelly Scott, Patti Scott, Julie Shacklelt, Liz Smith, Lori Smith, Jule Stone, Laurie Stubbs, Chris Surowiec, Patty Thompson, Carol Thorson, Michelle Tullis. Frances Turner, Julie Young, Jacqueline Whitmorc. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA IK Phi Mu The Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu ended spring quarter 1982 on an extremely successful note by raising over $2,000 in their annual rocking chair Rock-a-thon for Project Hope. With this accomplishment fresh on their minds, they returned in the fall with expectations for another outstanding year. However, while celebrating a creditable rush, the chapter was assessed a fine of $100 for violating the city noise ordinance. The fine was well worth it since an " awesome " time was had by all. Fall quarter kept Phi Mu in a partying state of mind with football games, cocktail parties, socials, and Homecoming. Their Washboard Band exemplified the fun-lov- ing nature of the sorority with their rowdy, rollicking, hillbilly ditties. The enthusiasm of the band shined through the Sorority Sing and helped them to a first place fin- ish. Another occasion for a party, the Win- ter Pledge Formal was an elegant affair, but, as always, the Phi Mu ' s made it a fun event. Warm weather lent itself to an out- door party, the Spring Rush Dance, held for the sisters and their dates as well as rush prospects. Athletically, Phi Mu ' s were very proud of Sarah Edwards and Lou Sims who played for the University Women ' s Bas- ketball Team as well as other sisters who participated in intramural tennis, swim- ming, football, and basketball. The sisters also participated in Derby Week, Greek Week, Trophy Jam, and the ZBT Spirit Drive, all of which added to a funfilled year. Policemen . . . Housemothers . . . Fines . . . lock your doors . . . man on the hall . . . rattle rattle here come the cattle . . . the little kitchen . . . houseboys . . . the grub room . . . someone answer the house phone and open the door . . . sunning on the roof . . . Where is Eloise? 186 Phi MU ... « $M PhiMu. FRONT ROW: Andrea Zinn, Celia White. Sallv Ashbury, Sylvia Ann Brannen. Anne Minge, Tammy Mitchell, Susan Beckwith, Sarah Ashmore. Paige Hash. Lori Swank. Mary Jardina. Stacye Col- bert. Ginny Dabbs. Laura Henslev, Jean Gralzek. Julie Johnson. SECOND ROW: ' Parker Cuthrell. Laurie Davies. Meg McCall. Allyson Parr. Link Markham. Paige Graddick. Jill Eischeid. Jody Le- Craw. Nell Hopper. Julia McClure. Havilyn Hulsey. Layne Nolan. Julie Youngblood. Katie Miller. Mimi Darr. Hope Watson. Virginia Johnson. Audrey Staf- ford. Ginger Langley. " Paige McDonald. THIRD ROW: Beth Brannen. Texas Barn. Jerri Price. Brcn- da Wingale. Elaine Slaughter. Martha Calhoun. Katherine Lewis, Denise Graves. Man Leigh Kuhlke. Caroline Royal. Marggie Reynolds. Joy Pin- ion. Michaels Smith. Cherie Lane. Shelly Mclntyre. LEFT STAIRCASE Paula Breslin. Mary Griffin. Kathy Mealheringham. Katherine Dodd, Rosa Led- better. Susan Gohlston. Lori Eischeid. Marcie McCrory. Lisa Bryant, Merrel Callaway. Kim De- Boer. Eileen Ryan, Lisa Kelly. Kathy Campton. Cor- responding Secretary Lynn Hix, Sister Hood. RIGHT STAIRCASE: Megan MacConochie. Mi- chelle Longmo, DeeAnn Miller, Jennifer Howell. Stephanie Blackner. Tracy Mclntyre. Treasurer Sarah Edwards. Buffi Lee. Lou Sims. Angela Midd- lebrooks. Pledge Trainer Langhorne Taylor. Maggie McGoldrick. Pat Bowick. SIXTH ROW: Kim Hale, Schley Sharpley, Barbara Burger, Carrie Richards. Beth Grcsham. Shannon Snow, Cristel Evans. Kit Townsend. Quincy Brewer, Karen Geriner, Sally Rhodes. BACK ROW: Lulu Jenkins. Allyson Wat- son, Mason Hester, Kathy Scott. Michelle Rigney, Joy Daughtery, Katy Deiters. Mary Carscallen. Su- zanne Whitehead. Libby Wagner. Dorothy Killings- worth, Karen Crandall. Becca Flynn. NOT PIC- TURED: President Elizabeth Asbury, Ann Allman. Karen Apostolou, Leigh Ashlee, Kara Barnes. Julie Bass, Laura Bowen, Caltie Brown. Carol Burnham. Merrel Callaway. Margaret Chambers. Andrea Clanton, Zaida Clay, Parliamentarian Toni Coram. Victoria Crawley, Faith Crenshaw, Barbara David- son, Susie Delancey, Susan Durant, Susan Eddins, Beth Elliot. Michelle Fonde. Sally Geiger, Wyler Hecht. Holly Hightower. Fran Hollowell. Nancy- Hooper, Diana Jackson, Karen Jarrad. Pitty Pat Johnston, Vice-President Dona Josey, Kathy Lewis, Lorelei Lotspeich, Maria Mathews, Jill Mclntyre, Georgia Milton. Beth Murray, Temple Nettles, Ash- ton Nolley. Lee Odum, Sandy Oldham. Diane Pop- pineau, Sally Robinson, Sharon Satterfield, Harri- ette Starnes, Corrinne Steiner, Linda Street, Susan Tarpley, Joanne Taylor, Tracy Trull. Susanne Ventu- lette. Kilty Walker, Juliet Ward, Peggy Wardle, El- petb Westbrook, Lynn Wexlar. Sally Willoughby. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Rock-a-thon participants John Lastinger and Buck Belue keep on rockin ' for Project Hope and Phi Mu. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Katy Deiters centers to Mary Jardina in an intramu- ral football game. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo by- Glen Kantziper.) Exuberant Phi Mu ' s make some noise on pledge night. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Extremely unusual sites, like this strange but fun chugging event, are seen annually at Greek Week. (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHI MU 187 Painting a »indon for Homecoming requires much discussion and planning as shown b these two Pi Beiu Phi ' s. (BELOW Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) Pi Beta Phi Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi Sorority began the school year by winning several impor- tant awards. The awards included the May L. Kelle Award, the Director ' s Award for being the fourth best Pi-Phi chapter in the nation, and the Centennial Award for best fraternity orientation. Pi-Phi claimed several awards on the local level as well. The chapter captured first place in Greek Week 1982, second in Homecoming competition, and first in the all-sports competition for the 1982 year. Major social events for the Pi Phi ' s in- cluded the Spring Dance at Briarwood featuring " Johnny White and the Elites " and the 1983 Pledge Dance at Poss ' fea- turing the " Badwater Band. " The chapter also found success in its kidnap project to raise money for their national philanthropy, the Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The school works with handi- capped, disabled, and elderly people to al- low them to be active and work with arts and crafts. How ' s it goin ' ... Sit Down . . . Your summer cool out . . . Hey chick . . . What ' s the deal . . . We won . . . FUBAR- head . . . Beautimous Maximus . . . How was your carnayion? . . . STXChicks . . . Just a touch . . . SOTWA . . . RBT . . . RN, man or woman? . . . Goober! ... Is there a man on the hall? . . . Remember the Habitrail . . . Who ' s your buddy? I8X P1 BETA PHI Pulling together. Pi Phi ' s strain for a victor) in the 1 982 Sigma Chi Derby (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Rushees enjoy entertainment provided by Pi Phi ' s recently restructured Washboard Band. (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Doggie Doright ' s heroic rescue of this fair Pi Phi maiden results in a Pi Phi-AGR first place finish in the Homecoming skit competition. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo by Nancy Shepherd. ) IIB$ Pi Beta Phi. FRONT ROW: Linda Hammack, Mi- chelle Bryant. Angie Hammondo, Jamie Cannon. Carol Barranco. Anne Santoli. Kathy McHale, Lisa Shames. Cheryl Richter. Beth Gustin. Landra Lar- son. Debbie Dahlberg, Jodi Nehez. Joy Briscoe. Lisa Floyd, Donna Jones, Lisa Mauriocourt, Kim Was- son, Anita Abbot. Rulhie Ethridge. Susan Greene. SECOND ROW: Susanna Petratos. Terri Haston. Tina Hutcheson. Lori Safrit. Sandee Lynch. Lana Loll. Carolyn Kelly. Jennifer Martin. Leanne Hill, Kathy Davis. Ashley Owings. Kieffer Chris, Debbie Gouge, Carole Hulchens, Lisa Murphy, Mandy Boe. Margaret Dowell. Lisa Dymsa, Diane Banks, Debbie Williams. THIRD ROW: Pat Hutchenson, Donna Fouts, Jana Farmer. Leslie McElroy. Tracy Askew, Stacy Bearden. Melissa Harrell. Melanie Nulliney. Janna Elrod. Linda Heller. Kim Rougeou. Missy McDonald. Frances Rodrigue. Kristen Ride. Desiree DeMartinis. Kathy Dwinnell. Alley Thatcher. Terri Grimes. Nancy Parkerson. FOURTH ROW: Margo Weathers. Leslie Dotson. Kristi Freeman. Beth How- ard. Suzzanne Booth. Tracy Jones. Mandy Cooper. Key. Tammy Neu, Leigh Casey, Lynn Aldridge, Jen- nifer Chappel. Susan Bennett. Angela Mangold. Myra Moran. Rowena Clyatt. Carole Johnson, Bob- bie Lyons. Dee Walters, Silvia Brodie. BACK ROW: Lisa Masters, Susan Shelton, Lynne Benson, Susan Andrews, Susie Rodriquez, Sudie McHaney, Marian Bonsignore, Karen Ciprari, Libby Yates, Cindy Hul- sey. Kathleen Bcrrigan. Rene Nicholas, Cathy Craig, Laura Taylor, Jana Akin. Hope Gatewood, Lisa Ger- rard. NOT PICTURED: Missy Bailey. Maureen Balmes. Julie Barrett. Betsy Bates. Laura Beatty. Cammy Bertino, Melissa Bondurant. Dawn Brennan, Cynthia Carney. Killy Clement. Bridget Cody. Mar- tha Creel, Tricia Eckman. Angela Evans, Beth Fain, Sonja Floyd, Jennifer Gray. Lisa Harbour, Sara Ha- zen. Lynda Herndon. Thonda Hickson, Susan Howell. Sandra Kenney, Bay Kilgore. Pam Kline. Lorri Ledford. Terri Liberto. Carol Mammoser. Lin- da McCullough. Tracy Phillips. Teresa Rohers. Sun- ny Sapp. Vicki Self. Susan Shamblin, Wendy Thom- as, Diane Tumlin, Ashley Ulhorn, Sonha Veal, Laura Webb. Cathy Wells. Susan Whatley. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PI BETA PHI 189 Sigma Delta Tau Eta Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau started the year off well by pledg- ing 43 outstanding young women and found continued success throughout the year. The SDT ' s worked hard all year long for their new national philanthropy, the Orga- nization for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Sisters helped the organization by babysitting abused children while their parents attended meetings. The SDT ' s also showed movies and distributed pamphlets about child abuse. But the Sigma Delta Tau philanthropic work did not end there. The SDT ' s once again held their annual Tin Kan Kidnap. The sisters used canned foods, exchanged for kidnapped fraternity and sorority pledge trainers, to provide food on Thanksgiving for needy families. Besides philanthropic work, the SDT ' s also enjoyed many social activities. Some of the major events of the year included a Crush Party, Fall Party, Winter Pledge Formal, Spring Fling, and Parents ' Week- end. BOOM! . . . Popcorn . . . Here ' s the catch, you guys . . . Yellow Tea Rose . . . The Porch . . . FLUSH . . . House Phone . . . We do chicken right . . . More pop- corn . . . Senior Bash . . . Date Lists . . . Anybody have a dime — Gumball . . . Water ON Water OFF ... The Dungeon . . . The " new " microwave . . . Thess ' French Toast . . . More Popcorn . . . Wake-Up . . . Pledge! ... 1 50 lbs. of Pop- corn . . . Cambridge . . . National . . . Big Sis-Lil ' Sis-Sorority. 7A ? sisters of Sigma Delta Tau show their style at TEP ' s Anniversary Celebration. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man ) SDT sisters lake rushees on a trip to Greece during 1982 rush (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) During Homecoming, SDT President Jacque Frank paints the Shrimp Boat ' s window. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo by Nancy Sheperd.) During fall rush, the SDT ' s display a bit of their " Broadway " talent. (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 190 SIGMA DELTA TaL SAT Sigma Delta Tau. FRONT ROW: Sharon Finkles- tein. Anchell Farkas, Beth Kaplan, Lauren Ram. Malissa Carting, Lisa Levitan, Sheri Leiter, Rush Chairman Jo-Ann Engle. SECOND ROW: 2nd Vice-President Lori Lacoff, Gaye Slessel, Derinda Bogo, Stevie Tischler, Susan Banner, Paula Schwartzman, Recording Secretary Judy Kaplan, Laura Botnick, Ethel Fredrick, 1st Vice-President Robin Selk, Audrey Rosen. THIRD ROW: Shelley Goodis, Jamie Fine, Susan Babush. Carol Kramer. Beth Stearns, Robyn Rubin. Stephanie Kraft, Lori Freidman, Lisa Arnovitz, Susan Levine. FOURTH ROW: Heidi Rappaport, Amy Arnold, Susan Ull- man, Fran Ley, Cheryl Giman, Sheri Peterseil, Caro- lyn Sukoff, Mimi Cartun, Leslie Schwartz, Lisa Woll, Cathy Ershler, Susan Steinberg, Lisa Stein- metz. Corresponding Secretary Amy Sigal. Mitzi Le- vine, Karen Heller, Treasurer Lisa Kirshner. House Manager Rebecca Cohen. BACK ROW: Barbara Reznick, Janet Shafferman, Shelly Barker. Laure Axelrod, Linda Golob, Sheila Weinberger. NOT PICTURED: Jill Altman, Stacey Appelson, Tracy Berezin, Stacey Bloom, Karen Bobroy, Cindy Cohen. Debbie Cohen. Kim Cohen. Nancy Cohen. Debbie Diamond, Laura Frank, Annie Goldman, Susan Gor- don. Susan Guld, Kathy Guld, Karen Heller. Robyn Kamensky, Marti Lacoff, Sheri Licter, Ilene Lieber- man, Ellen Renee Lehman. Ilene Leibowitz, Lori Levine, Michelle Moog. Robyn Osman, Susan Sax- on, Cindy Spiers. Levi Strauss, Lisa Strauss, Rena Strauss, Brenda Toporek, Laurie Weiner, Leigh Ann Ziff. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) SIGMA DELTA TU 191 Alisa Hall and Laura Bedinglleld dress their parts " Gangster " social. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo cour- les of The Picture Man.) Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa enjoyed a pleasurable and productive year. Fall quarter was highlighted by selling Lifesaver Lolli- pops during Homecoming. All proceeds went to gerentology from the " Be a Life- saver for the Aged " campaign. Sigma Kappas also enjoyed several date nights and keg parties with their little brothers during the fall. The Christmas season found the Sigma Kappas collecting food and clothing for their national philanthropy, the Maine Seacoast Mission. The sisters also pro- vided these items to the American Farm in Silonca, Greece. Winter quarter at the Sigma Kappa house was livened by their release of a calendar featuring campus men nominat- ed by the sororities. The sisters also en- joyed several socials and their pledge for- mal, the Violet Ball. Spring quarter was a time of fun and excitement for the Sigma Kappas as they enjoyed Friday afternoon keg parties, Greek Week, and Derby Week. Get a grip . . . Yo, Adrian . . . Get real . . . You ' re young, you ' ll get over it . . . Lance Romance . . . Sigma Pigma . . . BOFUB ... Go for it .. . Joe Mama . . Get over it . . . SHROD!!! ■ " i CC ♦. iW 192 SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kappa welcome rushe es to their own kind of " Fantasy Island. " (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) These Southern belles, members of the washboard band, entertain rushees with sweet songs. (OPPO- SITE BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Stringing Sigma Kappas replace the band as they " get down on it " during their Spring Dance. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 2K Sigma Kappa. FRONT ROW: Jackie Temple, Pa- tience Hoskings, Stephanie Parker, Barbara Dicken- son, Beth Cook, Tara Sheehan, Marsha Poss, Gillian Callison, Angie Plank, Peggy Deegan. Linda Goldey. SECOND ROW: Lori Cook, Cathy Filer, Kim McKissack, Beth Baird, Ashley Debtor, Sheri Small- wood. Lee Duval, Evelyn Proctor, Adrian Pearson, Laura Mayo, Cindy Cleveland, Jackie Kaht, Joni Means, Stephanie Adams, Cynthia Rimes, Chris Co- leman, Lisa Hale. BACK ROW: Karen Parker. Rob- in Upchurch, Denise Tench, Andrea Brannon, Deb- bie Denson, Kay Norris, Maria Cordele, Connie Car- rol, Robin Masbruch, Alison Hardy, Elaine Wood, Grace Yrizarry, Susan Bushaw, Shell Scherer, Lisa Brantley. Mona Lewis, Janey Justice. NOT PIC- TURED: Laura Bedingfield, Dottie Doucher, Cathy Dunwoody, Julie Effenberger, Alisa Hall, Jane Har- reli, Lisa Kamisky, Treasurer Idetta Kelly, Amy Kepler, Cammy Lawson, Monica Luck, President Debbie Payne, Eva Powell. Mitzi Thompson. Donna Webb. Theresa Wilson, Valerie Wilson. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) SIGMA KAPPA 193 Zeta Tau Alpha Spirit, enthusiasm, and talent made for a successful year for the Zeta Tau Alpha ' s. They were involved in many campus activities and competitions and found success in their first place finish in Phi Kappa Tau ' s Soap V Suds and their second place finishes in ATO ' s Fabu- lous Football Friday and the Miller Tug of War. The Zeta ' s claimed first place during the 1982 Sigma Chi Derby Week when they collected the most derbies during the hunt and placed in many other activities. The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s were very proud of the sixty-three new Zeta ladies that pledged during the fall. The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s were honored with several national awards. This past summer they received the Helen Margaret Harrison Award from ZTA National for their consistent superiority in all chapter efforts. At their annual State Day, they received the Most Outstanding Chapter Award, the Scholarship Award, and a Member Certificate for achieving and maintaining maximum chapter size. ZTA was also awarded the rotating trophy for Most Improved Scholarship by Panhellen- ic Council. One of the major projects the Zetas sponsor yearly is the Luau Party. This event raises contributions for their nation- al philanthropy, the Association of Re- tarded Citizens. At this party they had games and contests to help raise money. As well as participating in projects for the retarded citizens, the Zeta Tau Alphas were involved with the Parkview Play- school where they hosted parties, outings and special " fun " days for the children. Bail ' n me . . . Would you not . . . Hello, puppy! . . . You ' re the purdy one! . . . Al- whitty! . . . Stella Maria Woodruff! . . . Gertrude McGillcudy . . . Limelight . . . yard-art . . . speaker creature . . . party chickens . . . Oh! Buddy! . . . Cha-a-a-a! 194 ZETA TAU ALPHA ZTA Zeta Tau Alpha. FRONT ROW: Kristi Drummond, Cindy Burns, Cathy Turner, Laurie Powell, Nancy Fangman, Jaime Patrick, Connie Townsend, Leah Ann Wall, Betsy Powell, Jan Garner, Susan Hines, Mashelle Perren, Mandy McDonald. SECOND ROW: Pam Hines, Julie Guyton, Lisa Rudolph. Cathy Dyer, Vicki Vest, Linda Guess, Beth Gage, Renee Gable, Lisa Erwin, Missy McClurg, Deidre Cummins, Kima Miller, Susan Whatley, Mary Wad- dell, Joan Kicklighter, Cathy Hester. THIRD ROW: Shelly Roberts, Treasurer Tina Knight, Cathy Agec. Christine Pope, Yvonne Frey, Beverly Buttrill, Mary- Mitchell, Stacy King, Susan Doyle, Amy Aired, Lori Blackburn, Lisa Barwick, Lori Cook, Lisa Mitchell, Stephanie Palmer. Sandy Dawson, Karen Vaughn, Suzi Hailey. FOURTH ROW: Susan Kelley, Melin- da Whitten, Charlotte Garner, Marie Ham, Jeanne Holman. Denisc Davis. Doris Cabaniss, Kay Thom- as, Jodi Green, Stacy Watts, Jan Ban. Amy Eckerd. Marti Bryson, Patti Donaldson, Dana Troutman, Laynne Holloway, Debbie Miller. FIFTH ROW: Frankie Reeves, Allison Gantt, Terri Eith, Carol Jones, Beth Eberhardt, Nell Boone, Julie Costa, Ka- ren Dilling, Mindy Waddell. Billie Shacklett, Marsha Sanders, Marci Ericson, Amy Maddux, Cristol Carnes. Christine Anderson, Jane Marie Holt, Cheryl Russell, Laurie Harling, Cathy Sabo, Cathy Stafford, Tract Doar. BACK ROW: Karen Heavner, Karen Lobertini, Suzie Bennett. Secretary Ann Tan- sey, Tracy Matthews, Denise Wallace, Janet Jenness, Cricket Mathis, Diane Waters, Susie Dement, Lisa Williams, Vice-President Nancy McRae, Kendra Kelly, Jenny Brock, Leigh Smith, Kimberly Wil- liams, Jan Turner, Beth Odum, Joanne Durham, Becky Beaver. NOT PICTURED: Cynthia Alford. Kelly Alverson, Angle Anderson, Shelly Andrews, Alison Bailey. Winde Barber, Tamra Barger, Laura Bartholomew, Lisa Bartholomew, Pat Bennett, Brid- get Bond, Janet Brown, Shari Brown, Stephanie Brown, Peggy Bush, Dale Cabiness, Denise Canady, Jody Carteaux, Jennifer Carter, Susan Coker, Lea Anne Cook, Connie Cook, President Nancy Craig, Connie Daniels, Kay Davis, Robin Davis, Leslie Eberhardt, Elisa Erkes, Linda Foley, Christie Floyd, Robin Gary, Alison Graci, Carol Hester, Charla Huston, Cathy Izensin, Vicki James, Carol Jensen, Katrina Jones, Lynn Jones, Kelly King, Lisa Lee, Julie Lewis, Suzanne Maher, Kim Mason. Pledge Trainer Lynn Matthews, Cindy McNease, Kathryn McConnell, Beth Myrick, Merrie Nichols, Melanie Nixon, Lisa Oettmeier, Cathy Pike, Deanna Pope, Terri Portwood, Wendy Ragsdale, Judi Roberts, Erica Robisch, Andrea Salerno, Carol Shrepple, Debbie Sheffield, Sherri Shull, Jeanine Sineath, Harriette Smith, Monica Smith, Cindy Stevens, Cherie Stinson, Heather Taylor, Jeanine Wagers, Lynn Walker, Debbie Wettereauer, Lisa Whiddon, Tammie Whitsel, Susan Williams, Suzi Winters, Kim Worsham, Kim Yost. (LEFT. Photo courtesy-of The Picture Man.) Zeta ' s prove they love TKE as they Yell like Hell. (OPPOSITE LEFT Photo by Brad Dallas.) The defense, Billie Shackletlc, Doris Cabaniss. and Lori Blackburn pursue Chi Omega. (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo by Glen Kantzipcr.) Characters from " The Sound of Zeta " fall rush skit group together after their performance. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The Washboard Band entertains rushees during the fall. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ZETA TAU ALPHA 195 Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the twenty-five national fraternities represented on campus and consists of the president and two representatives from each of the fraternities. The IFC ' s responsibilities in- cluded the coordination of fraternity rush and other services for the Greek system. The IFC, in cooperation with the Panhel- lenic Council, sponsored Greek Week in the spring. Other Interfraternity Council sponsored events included the Georgia- Florida Party, the Miss University of Georgia Pageant, and the Miss Georgia Football competition. The IFC, along with Panhellenic and the Order of Omega hon- orary, also helped to stage the annual Greek Leadership Conference at the Mar- riot Hotel in Atlanta, February 25 and 26. The council once again held its annual fundraising drive for the Georgia Chapter of the Leukemia Society of America and raised nearly $30,000 for the charity. Events in the drive included the Leonard Posteros Golf Tournament, an appearance by the Budweiser Clydesdales, and a kick- off party at the Mad Hatter. Interfraternity Council Executite Council. FRONT Vice-President Gary Orris (X ' it). BACK ROW: Johnson ( X), Vice-President for Public Relations ROW: Administrative Vice-President Bill Thornc Treasurer Garrett Wolters (ATSl). Advisor John Op- Bill Crane f K " n (ABOVE. Photo by Paul (TKK,), President Charlie Fiveash (AX.K). Executive per. Chief Justice Trey Paris (AXA ), Secretary John Dctuilcr ) faitRafo, I (Photos by Paul Detwiler.) 1 96 1 NTT RTR ATI RMTY COUNCIL Alpha Epsilon Pi Dean Schwartz, Keith Bernstein. NOT PICTURED: Glen Russell. Alpha Gamma Rho Steve Rich, Fred Cooper, Leonard Humphrey. Alpha Tau Omega Nick Barris. Sid Elliot, Scott Thomas. ) Chi Phi Bernie Raffeny, Tom Howard. NOT PICTURED: Russell Holliday. Chi Psi Bob Daughtry, Gary Orris. Chris Gnann. Delta Chi Darren Dahl, Bill Priest. Richard Raeside. Delta Tau Delta Bill Durden. Mike Potts. NOT PICTURED: Eddie Cawt borne. Kappa Alpha Harold Hudson, Barry Major, John Peterson. Kappa Sigma Chip Jones, Edd Price, Larry Brick. Lambda Chi Alpha Billy Ray, Trey Paris, Darryl Dewberry. Phi Delta Theta Chip Caldwell, Gait Baker. Wylly Killorin. Phi Gamma Delta Brad Mock. Frank Hanna. Joe Fleming. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 1 97 Interfraternity Council f tk II fl 1 " " " ii 4ll 1 -UU U- — " % J Phi kappa Psi ScotI Coulter. Doug Hughes. NOT PICTURED: Jeff Cole. Phi Kappa Tau Joey Brannon, Gavin Bell, Mike Rhoades. Phi Kappa Theta Greg Eppes. Andrew Quintan. Mike Vincent. Pi Kappa Alpha David Wilson. John Perner, Greg Armcnlrout. Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Chi Duke Lindsey. Bill Rhyne. NOT PICTURED: Tim Charles Seiler, Brad Rendell. NOT PICTURED: Curlec. Rob Showfety. J 1 ' ¥ 7 V F Sigma Nu Blake Callaway. Bovd Martin. Jodv Brandon. Sigma Phi Epsilon Pres Johnson. Chuck Speros. Chuck Martin. Sigma Pi Eddie Parsons. Keith Baldwin. John Ringo. fflGa - (Photos by Paul Detwilcr.) 198 INTERFRATFRNITY COUNCIL fe 13 ' J ' Interfraternity Council Judiciary. FROST ROW: Joe LoCiccro (TKE). BACK ROW: Mark Middleton Mark DeGunther (1 E). Wayne Hoover (TKEj. Jed Silver (TEi ). Chief Justice Trey Paris (AXk), (AW). Jim Erwin (TKE), Darren Rogers (l bE). (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) This year ' s Interfraternity Council instituted several changes in its programs and policies. Many of these changes were made in the area of rush. The IFC not only shortened rush but attempted to de-emphasize the use of alco- hol in rush programs. This de-emphasis was achieved through the banning of kegs from front porches, promoting identifica- tion checks at parties, and the institution of three dry rush nights per quarter. Other alterations made by the IFC in- cluded the reduction of dues per member, the creation of the position of Vice Presi- dent of Public Relations, a restructured judiciary program, and the holding of two open forums with members of the Athens community to address community related problems. Tau Epsilon Phi Sid Gerlertner. Jed Silver, Steve Eibex. Tau Kappa Epsilon Gene Harbor, Bill Thorne, Wayne Hoover. Theta Chi Lance Richards, Rodnev Taylor. Rob Stevens. Zeta Beta Tau Steve Eubanks, Bill Schmidt, Craig Foster. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 199 Alpha Epsilon Pi The great tradition of excellence continued in 1982-83 for the broth- ers of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. Coming off with a high academic ranking, the Pi ' s had an equally impressive sports record with numerous intramural victo- ries. One of the highlights of fall quarter was the intramural football game against archrival Tau Epsilon Phi, where the AE- Pi ' s played tremendously well defeating TEP by a score of 14-6. AEPi had another outstanding fall rush recruiting 28 quality men. Fall included socials with Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Chi Omega, and Sigma Delta Tau. Winter quarter was extremely eventful as the Pi ' s headed north to the slopes of Sugar Moun- tain in North Carolina for a weekend. The trip was extremely fun, filled with a lot of skiing and good times. The highlight of spring quarter was the annual Wild West Weekend. This weekend was filled with excitement as the Pi ' s pretended to be a part of the old Wild West. I ain ' t got the time . . . grasshopper . . . wallaburgers . . . bikus . . . blackjack . . . Maggots and spaghetti . . . road trip — swine farm . . . That ' s a good Bingo . . . Beat the Nerds . . . RAID!!! ... J and B . . . T.K. ' s ... I wanna go Hawaiian ... It smells good!!! AEPi brothers exemplify the latest fashions as the dress for a New Wave social. (ABOVE. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) During fall rush, these four AEPi ' s show off their recently acquired trophy. (OPPOSITE TOP Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) With a tremendous spike, this AEPi wins a point against Delta Tau Delta in intramural volleyball. (OPPOSITE Photo be Glen Kantziper.) 200 ALPHA EPSILON PI AEn ilpha hpsilon Pi. FROST ROW: Jeff Levenson, Phil Mosmer, JeffSpielbcrger. Dean Schwartz, Rush Chairman David Gruber. Scott Pinichuck, Karen Yokel SECOND ROW: Harlan Podber, Samuel Friedman, Richard Brenner. Helen Korn. Bryan Ber- man. Rick} rogetti, Miles Whitlock. Larry Bcn- atcr. Ronnie Slotin. Mike Goldman, Craig Young. THIRD ROW Richard Morgan. Neil Estroff. Scott Diamond. Scott Levenstein, Ricky Cohen. Ivan ■ ronia. Louis Cohen. FOURTH ' ROW: Kenny Freedman, Mike Wolfe, Steve Winter, Greg Silver- man. Richard Rones. Secretary Lloyd Marbach. Brad Taratoot. Fddie Rappaportc. Mark Bittmer. Steve Kopclman. Ron Stern. BACK ROW: Steve Krasnoff. Louis Melnick. Keith Fshube. Kenneth Rcish. Richard Kiamond. President Keith Bernstein. Jay Weinderger. John Hershkowitz. Ricky Gold- stein. Mark Cohen, Glenn Wadler, Scott Cohen, Alan Koblitz, Robert Kaphwitz. NOT PICTURED: Richie Berlin, Reed Berman, Warrene, Gary Bizer. Vice-President Howard Braver. Scott Brody, Trea- surer Evan Bassman, Mark Cohen, Lee Dumont, Alan Dvoskin, Ellis Restone. Andy Fratkin. Brian Friedman, Randy Frosting, Dean Glassman, Steve Goldfine, Marc Goldman, Kenny Goldstein. Richard Gwowitz. Jeff Heller, Robert Klee, Alan Koplitz, Ricky Kurtzman, Lee Lichtenslein, Steve Manning. Bruce Maslia, Neal Maziar, Mark Michelson, Scott Miller, Eric Miller, Marshall Mizell. Kippy Morton. Todd Nadrich, Larry Nemeth. Mark Nemeroff, Da- avid Oppcnheimer, Ike Perils, Todd Rich, Richard Rones. Glenn Russell. Jeff Saxon, Mark Schwartz. Joel Shapiero. Michael Shatz. Larry Shul, Scott Ski- bell, Marc Wadler, Steve Winter, (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Shotting much enthusiasm, these two AEPi brothers celebrate a tremendous Dogs ' victory during a fall party. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA EPSILON PI 201 Alpha Gamma Rho ' s celebrate a great fall quarter. (BELOW Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) This beaulifully-dra»n banner helped the AGR ' s clinch a second place finish in the 1982 Homecoming competition. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM. Photo courte- sy of George Coleman.) By holding up the famous " number I " signal, this group of AGR ' s demonstrate their University pride. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo courtesy of Steve Rich.) Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho had a very success- ful year receiving many awards. They won second place in the Homecom- ing Greek competition with Pi Beta Phi and the chapter placed second overall in their league in athletic competition. They also received the National Merit Award for scholarship. Their philanthropy projects included a blood drive held each quarter and a Coun- try Social held in the spring in which they raised over a thousand dollars for the American Cancer Society. The major social event of the year was the spring formal, the Pink Rose, held at Briarwood. The fraternity had many mem- bers active in various clubs and organiza- tions both on and off Ag. Hill. Are we bad muthas? . . . Where ' s Jessie, . . . Whayahave . . . Who did it . . . Joe who . . . Cool Breeze . . . EMRBG . . . Lightenup . . . Hey girl ... I needs my money . . . Hold the phone . . . Snap, right here . . . Buddha . . . BFU . . . Where ' s Harry . . . First come, first serve . . . Well, if it isn ' t Mrs. Flintstone . . . Give it up . . . Blue Whale. 202 ALPHA GAMMA RHO With much skill and hard work, this AGR barbeques chicken for a social event. (OPPOSITE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of George Coleman.) Arp Alpha Gamma Rho. FRONT ROW: Fred Cooper. Steve Rich, Vice President Mark Crosby. Cariedda Marsh, Jim Crawford, Tim Holt, Jody Slocumb, Steve Andrews. SECOND ROW: Mike Heath, Da- vid Atkinson. Ken Knight. Terry Strawn. Secretary- Dennis Kicklighter, Joe Douglas. Doyle Floyd. David Burton. George Larson. THIRD ROW: Rob Dur- ence, Albert Picas. Mike Ban. Rick Hubley, Presi- dent Tommy Paxton. Frank Renfroe, Leonard Hum- phrey. Bryan Doran. FOURTH ROW: David Huff- master, Frank Ginn, Mark Massey, Steve Champion, Steve Cooper, Alan York. Gene Hart, Tony Cabero, Joel McQuagge, Scott Nesmith, Da vid Nelson. Rob- ert Varnedoe. Bill Best. BACK ROW: Treasurer Johnny Amos, David MAuldin, Tim Moore, Sandy Maddox, Carlton North, Rusty Fortson, Ken Jones, Lee Mathis, Tim Holcombe, Lawson Taylor, Mark Lea. NOT PICTURED: Ricky Adams, Graham Cecil, Chris Cliett, George Coleman, Dennis Epps, Jay Etheridge, Joe Duckworth, Andy Gillis, Gene Hart, Joey Harvey. Chaplain Stacy Hollingsworth, Scott Johnson, Charles Landcaster, Bruce Lovin, Chris Orf. Bill Russell, Mark Smith, Mitch Smith, Mark Symms, Russell Thompson. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA GAMMA RHO 203 Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Beta Chapter of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity had a busy year. The philanthropy- projects for the fraternity included the winter Alpha Tau Omega-Alpha Chi Omega Hound Dog Hoedown for Muscu- lar Schlerosis. The ATO ' s also held a " Bounce for Breath " benefit for Cystic Fibrosis. In the spring, the ATO ' s had an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged chil- dren. The ATO ' s were also active in the IFC Leukemia Drive held during the fall. The chapter was kept busy with many social activities. Early in the fall, the ATO ' s sponsored the Fabulous Football Friday which over four thousand people attended. During winter quarter, the ATO ' s sponsored two parties. Their Cen- tenial Formal was held at the Athens Country Club; they also had their annual Viking bash with 50 kegs and two bands. In the spring, their White Rose Formal weekend was held in Florida. The ATO ' s had fraternity members on both the Baseball Team and the Cheer- leading Squad. In intramurals, they were the basketball champs during the 1982 year. They also won the Greek Olympics. The ATO ' s had many members active in various clubs on campus. Their member- ships included Golden Key, Defender Ad- vocate, PSE, PSI, Finance Club, Econom- ics Club, Advertising Club, Marketing Club and many others. CRO-Magnon P.I. ... ITB ... HESSSSS . . . COOP ' S ... All D.R. ' D UP . . . Smoke A Rope . . . BOWED UP ... MY BODY ' S LIKE AN ARMY . . . BOOCH BROTHERS . . . Eagle wood Snake Pit . . BETTS, BOTTS, WHO CARES . . . " MOONPIE " DASHER . . . DON ' T BE SCARED TO PARTY ... WE DO IT ALL . . . " P " KING - UNCLE " B " . The ATO ' s gather together for a grouf (ABOVE Photo by Garrett Walters.) The ATO ' s take a big break from Viking Weekend (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo by Jody Erdman.) Food is a first priority to the members of A TO. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo by of Jody Erdman.) Lf 204 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATO Alpha Tau Omega. FRONT ROW: Richard Stamp- er, Tom Graeff, Presideru Sid Elliott, John Kaye, Kerry Baker, John Henderson, Ed Durden, Jim Coile. Steve Ebb, Greg Morre, Charles Gribble, Pat Steele, Ben Brinson. SECON D ROW: Treasurer Jeff Ciuba. Michael Rosing, Bob Bullard, Dawn Kelly, Greg Jordan, Jodi Erdman, Terri Sewell, Maerk Dautrey, Ralph Soloman. Charles Dasher, Woody Faulk, Stan Beecham, Mike Dauson, Brian Stanley. Chris Attaway. THIRD ROW: Jim Tally, Nick Ba ' r- ris, Mike Erdman, Chris Hemmings, Hugh Single- tary, Mark Stroop, Lee Ezrod, Vince Shivers, Sam Scruggs, Brad Jackson, Steve Hedenquist, Tommy Glaze, Anna Thorington, Steve Lewis, John Veldsma, David Esponosa, Criag Buchman, Garrett Wolters, Weldon Chitwood, Kevin Filliator, Jeff Kil- gore, Joel Katz, Billy Daugherty, Secretary Jeff Thomas, Hal Tilley, Doug Guedry, Vice President Roger Madden, Bill Byars, Cathy Anderson, Erk Techo, Greg Wolters. FOURTH ROW: Will Under- wood, Steve Needle, John Colvard, Steve Erdman. Dan Meedle, Jim Bauerband, Mark Bolon. Perry Williams, Brad Fincher. Jim Hanks. Mike Alonso. " Fanny, " Dean Benamy, Steve Klaesius. Will Katz, Carry Blackburn, Trip Copeland, John Dryden, Rick Estes, Cindy Bowling. Serge Visalis, Johnny Jones. Wayne Landers, Scott Thomas. BACK ROW: Dan Litaker, " Germaine, " Tim Barden, David McRae, David Kelvington. Charles Wiljiams. Chris Barry. Tommy Price, Bill Chorn, Chris Brown, Historian Tripp Kaye, Andy Smith, Lee White, Kevin Ra- mirez. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ATO ' s diligently prepare chicken for the Viking din- ner. (ABOVE. Photo by Garrett Walters. ) ALPHA TAU OMEGA 205 The entourage surrounds Rul ' us Chambers at a fall social. (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man ) jm n Chi Phi Eta Chapter of Chi Phi began the year with a new perspective and a fired up attitude. There was a stronger brotherhood which helped to gain 26 new pledges. These enthusiastic pledges raised over $6,000 for Chi Phi ' s philan- thropy, the Shepard Spinal Clinic. The pledges also remodeled the basement of their house helping to place them in the " Be st Kept House " finals. Chi Phi ' s awards cover a variety of areas. Bruce Crowley was recognized by the National Chapter with the Sparks Me- morial Award for academic excellence. Chi Phi as a whole won first place in the President ' s League Intramural Football. On the social agenda, Chi Phi ' s also ex- celled in giving parties. New functions ad- ded to the calendar included an Alumni Weekend, Quarterly Crush Parties, and a Mother ' s Day party. The annual Winter Mardi Gras and Chakett Spring Beach Weekend were also successes. WE ARE BACK . . . Kibe and the Na- tional Anthem . . . Lester ... Ice Woman . . . Fatness in the kitchen . . . Earrrl Dempsey . . . and the corporate lawyer . . . Recker the molester at A. A. . . Spud and Pud . . . Magot Romans . . . Dirty D . . . Morris get out of town . . . Bubba . Mole for President . . . Skip and Muffy . . . Chunks . . . Klinger the pledge . . Little Beave . . . Gene, Gene the cleaning machine . . . She ' s a woman . . . River Rat . . . Crush Party . . . Thursday night foot- ball 6-2 ... Commander . . . Captain America . . . MaHoney . . . Poodle and Club Miegs ... Hi Dog . . . Spentley . . Social Butterfly . . . Dash . . . Runda . Habersham the man . . . Ray Bans . Girl ' s Pal Ru . . . Dude you are. 206 CHI PHI Transformed into punkrockers, Chi Omegas and Chi Phis enjoy their social. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Steady Eddie Waties, Susan Meyers, and Mike Hen- ry laugh at a Chi Phi Social. (BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) x$ Chi Phi. FRONT ROW: Andy Chambers, Rob Beauchamp, Jimmy Northrop. Brother Thompson, David Watson. Rutherford Sidell. Paul Chase, Earl McMillan. David Beek. Phil Niehause. Mark Albert- son, Geoff Fishman. Evan Briebarl. SECOND ROW: Holly Sims. Lynn Hardy. Margaret Cham- bers. Jenny Snyders. Ginny Lincoln. Julie Crisp. Meri Van Houten. Stacy Stormont, Sarah Camp. Sweetheart Randi Wood, Charlene Frazier. Paige Norwood. Kim Kelly. Edelene Hiles. Lisa Cunning- ham. THIRD ROW: May-May Bentley, Cinnie Har- ell, Chris Johnson. Jimmy Mcllvaine, Brian Burman, Dan Tvndall. Alan Joel. Rufus Chambers. Suzanne Williams. Jim Ward. Dudley Baird. David Dempsey. Vice-President Steve Goodsell, William Cisk, Carl Campbell, Tim Gustafson, Keith Holt, Bill Turner. Chuck Adams. Russell Gray. BACK ROW: John Sumlin. Joel Martens. Mark Hahn. Secretary Ben Stegal. Michael Murray. Alan Brownlow. Louis Wil- cox, Jay Clifton. Russell Davis, Barrett Howell. Tommy Tyndall. Treasurer Andy Sumlin, Ross Cay- mens. President Tommy Howard. Dowling Domiey, Billy Griffin. NOT PICTURED: Clay Allen, Tom Buttermorc. Ed Bailey. Bill Bussey, Tommy Bentley. Casey Coney. Paul Chase, Peter Corey. Steve Cox. Kevin Corrigan. Bruce Crowly. Charlie Froelich, Ke- vin Flynn. Peke Garlington. Danny Gram, Jimmy Hull, Julian Haley. Randi Harris. Matt Hurst. Dwight Horton. Mike Henry. Russell Holiday, Ben Jennings, Brian Kibler. Hunter Lyle. Michael Mur- ray, Morris Moss, Bradley Newson, Larry Orr. Rich- ard Procter. Rip Rogers, Bernie Raferty, Haynes Robinson. Chris Segal, Hab Setz. Randy Steinbrcn- ner, Trailor Thieson. Wesley Wright. Shane Weaver, Bill Whitcomb. Ed Waites. Doug Whitfield. Anne McGee. Connie Joel. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) CHI PHI 207 Chi Psi Chi Psi fraternity has once again had an extremely action-packed year. They started fall quarter off right by having a successful rush, pledging 30 new members. Homecoming was another big fall quarter event. They set a Home- coming record by having the smallest float in the parade. The fraternity felt the pres- sures of the economy and decided to save money during Homecoming. During spring quarter, the Chi Psi fra- ternity sponsored the annual Beach Bash. They filled their parking lot with sand and dressed in the latest beach attire. The week was filled with great band music and socializing. Other special events during the year ranged from Parent ' s Day to so- cials to Founder ' s Day. They also participated in several philan- thropic activities throughout the year. During fall quarter, they sponsored a band party at i i having the proceeds go to Leukemia. Throughout the year, the chap- ter gave money to the American Cancer Society, Easter Seals, and three foster children. The fraternity donated fifty dol- lars to each child every month, and they often received letters from their children. The fraternity was proud of their success in the philanthropic area and will continue to be an active organization on campus. 208 CHI PSI In the fall of 1 9S2 the Chi Psi fraternity did not think it was economically feasible to have a large float, so they solved the problem by having a miniature float in the Homecoming parade. (ABOVE. Photo by Nancy Shepherd. These are not the actual members of the Kiss Band, but Chi Psi members shou a good resemblance at a punk rock social (OPPOSITE ABOVE Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) (hi Psi members huddle for a picture with their assortment of butlondowns and lies (OPPOSITE LEFT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) If golf is not your game. Chi Psi members shou you how to solve the problem b reclining on the golf cart and drinking a beer (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas.) x Chi Psi. FRONT ROW: Barry Bailey. Treasurer Brian Brooks, Stephanie Muescn, Alice Stuart, Kathy Brewer. Susan Williams. Lee Parker. Fran Leathers. Melissa Holmes. Erika Robish. Janet Dan- iels. Jerry Furr. Buck. SECOND ROW Lee Allen. Bret Baker. Chris Gnann, Dan Murphy. Chris Wilde. Jeff Wallace. Vice President Bill Hunnicutl. Andy Joiner. Steve Perry. Jay Ebert. Neil Mise. Tom Park- er. THIRD ROW: Joe Massaro. Chuck House. Sands Orris. Gib Fening, Mark Townsend. Brad Carr, Mark Kreuger, Frank Sammon. Ronnie Walk- er. Thomas Mclntire. William Slaughter, Bob Daughtry. FOURTH ROW: Alex Tillman. Andy- Stafford. Willie Mangham. Corky Clifton, Dave Echols. Jim Kirk. Scott Kammerer, Brad Lawson. Bobby Bridges. Todd Townsend, Kern Oliver, Keith Pylant, Keith Ellenberg, Steve Allen. FIFTH ROW Steve Crowe. Jeff Linsley, Amy Maddux. Richie Mansker, Larry Hamrick, Peter J. Daughtery, Ken Hahn, Jeff May. Allen Whitaker, Jim Pixley, Dan Temples. BACK ROW: Chuck Elder, President Gary Orris. Dan Fancher. NOT PICTURED: Chris Aurandt. Bryan Blasinghame, Sammy Bishop, Joe Bowman, Rich Clay. David Colquitt, Trent Craw- ford. Greg Dickerson, Dunny Harrison, Mark Hern- don, Mike Koch, Dave Kraeling, Jim Kyle. John Lynch. Jim Maddux. Parks Mcleod. John Rafferty. Carl Peger. Brian Smith. Secretary Jerry Teece. Ken Turnipsced. Steve Ward. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) CHI PS 209 ■ ■ Delta Tau Delta Beta Delta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta has seen many victorious mo- ments during the 1982-83 year, firmly placing them among the top frater- nities at Geortia. The Delts returned to Athens in the fall ranked fifth in academ- ics and first in intramurals. A tremendous fall rush concluded with the pledging of 26 quality men. Highlights of fall quarter in- cluded sorority socials with Chi-O, Kappa Delta, Gamma Phi Beta, and Delta Phi Epsilon, while band parties became a fre- quent event after the Dogs ' victories. An- other trophy was won by the Delts for placing first in the Greek competition dur- ing Homecoming Week. Once again, the Delts gave their active support in raising money for the IFC Leukemia Drive. After the Delts returned from the holi- days and New Orleans, winter quarter be- gan with the initiation of their fall pledges and later the induction of new little sisters. The Delts partied during the winter months with Kappa Kappa Gamma, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Sigma Delta Tau. One of the biggest parties of winter quarter was the annual Mekong Delta as the Delt house was transformed into an authentic Vietnamese marsh. Now comprising nearly 90 brothers, spring quarter was eventful as the Delts prepared for socials with Phi Mu, Alpha Chi O mega, and Zeta Tau Alpha. The Delt Beach Weekend was the highlight of spring as brothers headed to Fort Walton Beach for fun in the sun. Find a brain . . . Sorry, first again . . . Let ' s go slimin ' . . . This ain ' t no disco . . . FLUSH! ... Yeh - - Right . . . Who painted that car? . . . You ' re fined . . . Oh, well ... I hate it when that happens . . . Delts and Dogs 1 . . . Homecoming tro- phy . . . Eunessa ... 1 Intramural champs . . . train . . . When ' s the next show Brian . . . Date of the week goes to . . . Pledge — answer the phone . . Let ' s Yogi ... Do it with a Delt . . . Papa Joe ' s . . . Casino ... Ft. Walton Beach . . . Delts around the World!!! 210 DELTA TAl DELTA Dells transform into professional actors when they " hit the stage " at Legion Field to perform their Homecoming skit (OPPOSITE TOP Photo by Nancy Shepherd I Delta Tau Delta ' s Centennial u. onl) one among several special social events of spring quarter (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) f sing every ounce of strength they have, these Delts pull together during Greek Week ' s Tug-of-War event (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man ) ATA Delta Tau Delta. FRONT ROW: John Sherrod, Greg Coward, Jim Hazelwood. Steve Shirley, Kerri Lyons, Chip Grizzard, Bill Raines, Scott Gorder, Ricky Rodriques, Vanessa Washofsky, David Home. SECOND ROW Lori Eskew, Mike Rawls, Allyson MacPhail, Teresa Adams, Dee Mayo, Angie Bur- gess, Merri Lynn Wainwright, Kim Cannon, Jan Hall, Linda Beggs, Linda Foxbower. Allison Waugh, Laurel Kemp, Lance Tillett. THIRD ROW: Mi- chelle Miller, Robin Burleson, Cliff Robbins. Lee Webb. Robin Morris, Sam McDade, Julie Youngb- lood. Treasurer Mike Browder, Henry Harp, Eunice, Vice-President Jim Dinkins, Artie Torrence, Keith Burson, Jack Laury, Gary Wallace, Sandi Good- speed, Jana Calander, Mike Cheney, Bobby Sikes. FOURTH ROW: Tom Bradly. Carrie Limerick, Tracy Monteith, Julie Lewis, Jim Berry, Don Wal- ters. Greg Wiggins, Brian Elrod, Mike Kitchens, Jay Gay, Rick Lackey, John L ' abate, President Eddie Cawthorne. FIFTH ROW: Steve Craig. Pam Han- son. Kirk Bradley, Terry Wheeles. Peter Pate. Mark Mitchell, Jeff Briggs, Bill Durden, Lee Wright, Jim Plunkett. SIXTH ROW: Phillip Beggs, Stanley Mor- gan, Craigs Potts, John Arnold, Paul Wills, Steve Hearn, Bobby Can. Don Bailey. John Pankow, Jay Tenney. John Helmken. SEVENTH ROW: Eric Dodd, Mark Reynolds, Steven Wallace, Robert Palmer, Brooks Garcia, Bob Ward, Ted Zimmer- man, David Prifti, Sam Dyke. EIGHTH ROW: Ter- ry Pemberton, Mike Robertson, Randy Logan, Chad Couch, Jim Clark, Mike Tumlin, Dan Retenneller. BACK ROW: Steve Norton, Kurt Sandel. NOT PICTURED Stacy Bell. Kenny Bernard, Jim Hen- ry, Mark Hobbs. Jay Holland, Rob Howard, Keith Mavity, Mike Mitchell, Mark Munson, Chuck Pet- tus, Mike Potts, Erain Ramirez, Kevin Turner, Todd Williams. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) DFLTA TAU DELTA 211 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s celebrated another outstanding year with their great Southern tradition. Fall quarter began with a tremendous rush season. Band parties, socials, intramurals, and block seating at football games highlight- ed the quarter. Julie Davis was selected as Rose Bud for the 1982 year. As winter and spring came the KA ' s held their annual Convivium Ball, Cowboy Rush Weekend, and Old South. At Fort Walton Beach, Nancy MacRae was se- lected as the KA Rose. Also Cynthia Copeland, Jill Summers, Sherri Martin, Susan Lovingood, Missy Mills, and Tina Reynolds were selected to be on the Rose Court. The KA ' s have worked with several dif- ferent philanthropies throughout the year. In the winter, they held their annual party at the Madhatter to support Leukemia, their national philanthropy. They also held a fund raiser at the Madhatter for the YMCA. Big Daddy . . . Coot . . . Foot . . . Boo Pups flyers . . . Band parties . . . the Mud . . . Yard of the Year . . . Tasmanian Dev- il ... V. Man . . . Knock out those win- dows . . . Whose got our Flag . . . Old South!!!! 212 KAPPA ALPHA KA Kappa Alpha. FRONT ROW: Jim Bennefied, Hazen Kent, Pal MacNair. Mike Viers. Susan Lovingood, Jill Summers, Nancy MacRae, Jack Larkin, Riley Matton, Treasurer Steve Burdette, Jack Knight, Missy Mills, James Jackson. Bob McCloud. SEC- OND ROW: Fisher Stoly, Dan Hannon. Roby Red- wine, Robert Stoly. Dallas Hunt, Jim Riley, Boys Spratlin, Luke Mansour, Censor David Snyder, Craig Bowles, Secretary Dan Carlton, Lou Trous- dale, Jim Ogletree. Blake Brown. THIRD ROW: Joseph Donaldson. Vice President George Simmons. Jackson Jones. Caine Halter, John Peterson, Jeff Knox, Charlie Worlhen, Bill Murray, Chris Hannon, Dwight Stout, Will Weston. FOURTH ROW: Spen- cer Martin. Andy Bean. Chuck Phillips. Neil Weaver. Gil Donaldson. Jay Peavy. David Wynettc. Ben Kirbo. Don Roberts, Ben MacElmurray. Presi- dent Barry Major, Bert Hill, Jeff McHugh. Dexter Lummins, Bo Riddle. Frank Deborde. Krather Nel- son. BACK ROW: Steve Kamerschen. Joey Ether- idge. Steve Young. Rich Arroll. David Hardy. Bent Gay. Chris What ley, Mike Prosper ' . NOT PIC- TURED: Paige Aiken. Jorge Antona. Spencer Allen, Mark Anderson. Bill Beattie. Bill Bickerstaff, Julian Brown. Mark Brown. Richard Chandler, Graham Clayton. Mark Cross, John Evans, Pete English. John Franks, Historian Mike Grimsley, David Hart, Greg Hcrndon, Levi Hill. Harold Hudson. Rivers Jenkins. Mitchell Jones, Todd Lanier. John Lee, Chris Markham, Chris Mitcham, Casey Neel, Shane Neel, Pete Parramore, Rob Patterson, Jim Peavy, Eric Price, Tom Ross, Ricky Richardson. Jamie Shea, Scott Shell. Brumley Smith. Fred Sims, Freddy Stroud, Barry Storey, Mark Stowers, Chuck Tarken- tin, Chris Tarkentin, Chip Tootle, Gus Vaughn, Ron Vaughn. Brad Wearer. Mark Whealon, Ben Whidby. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Alumni weekend is a special occasion for Roby Red- wine, Mike Viers. and Robert Stolz. (OPPOSITE TOP Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Ben Kirbo and (ieorge Simmons dress with class for the Convivium Ball. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of the Picture Man.) Fort Walton Beach is a playground for the KA ' s. (OPPOSITE. Photo courtesy of the Picture Man.) KA ' s bring back the good old South with their Old South weekend. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA ALPHA 213 Black and White Formal Weekend is a highlight of Kappa Sigs enjoy themselves at a social. (OPPO- winter quarter for the Kappa Sigs. (OPPOSITE SITE BOTTOM Photo courtesy of The Picture TOP Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Man.) Kappa Sigma After capturing first place in the 1982 Greek Week, the Beta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Sig- ma fraternity returned to Athens for an- other great year. Picking up thirty-five new pledges this fall, the Kappa Sigs brought the chapter membership to 103. Nationally, the Kappa Sigs ranked in the top twenty of the 183 chapters of Kappa Sigma. The chapter was judged on achievements, alumni relations, scholar- ship, chapter activities, and chapter man- agement. As well as being well established nationally, the Kappa Sigs were well known on campus. They had many social activities begin- ning with the Black and White Weekend. This formal occured the last weekend in February. The weekend was filled with two band parties, a Saturday luncheon, and a formal banquet at the Athens Country Club. At formal, the chapter hosts a spe- cial guest speaker. Last year, the speaker was Mr. Leonard Postero of Leonard ' s Losers, and this year the Kappa Sigs intro- duced Loran Smith, the co-author of " Glory, Glory, " as their speaker. Spring quarter, the Kappa Sigs held their Beach Weekend, known as the Luau. This event was held on St. George ' s Island in Florida and was a fun-packed weekend filled with a shrimp and beer party and band parties on the beach. Every April, the Kappa Sigs sponsor the Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam, an event which determines the " Sorority of the Year. " This award is presented on the basis of campus activities, intramurals, and all- around sorority involvement. This year Trophy Jam included three band parties and a Slip and Slide. Sausage . . . Spock . . . Spocktar . . . Doc . . . Sausage for everyone . . . Bones . . . Punkin . . . Benny . . . Cat . . . T . . . Hubba . . . Pete . . . Slight ... Jus Right . . . Dogs, Dogs, Dogs . . . Fruit Basket . . Otis . . . We ' ll thsee nya ... A Good Thing!!!! H ■ •r 214 KAPPA SIGMA KS Kappa Sigma. FRONT ROW: William Wiebe, Butch Bilbrey, President Dick Middleton, Larry Brick, Hal Brandon. Vice President Mike Timmer- man, Mike Freeman. Terry Ward, Allen Lowe, Wayne Hillis, Neai Mckenzie, Mark Magoni, Joe O ' Kelley. SECOND ROW: Doug Nail, Scott Har- pole, Wright Woodall, Warren Stembridge, Rick Skelton, Jeff Dehart, Paul Cates, Sam Evans, Mark Berry, Mark Morgan, Scott Price, Jay Hereos, Terry Mann, John Clarke, Trip Almay, Bob Boyden, Gene Smith, Chip Jones, Jeff Moram, Eddie Smith, Doug Wilson. THIRD ROW: Gregg Standberg, Chris Clarke, Russell Watson, Chris Hoff, Hatcher Way, Mark Hemingway, Leland Nichols, Rick Beasly, Bri- an Willis, Ragan Defreese. Tom Fruit, Jeff Bernier, David Lassiter, Terrell Ivey, Milledge Smith, Billy Newton, Bill Arwood, Treasurer Wes Glisson, Neal Jones. FOURTH ROW: Lee Powell, Walter New- ton, Jim Cherrybone, Colin Campbell, Doug Peters, Jeff Swanner, Boykin Austin, Secretary Bill McCown, Kevin Davis, Lee Anderson, Jimmy Veal, Joel Knight, Mark Hedrick. BACK ROW: Scott Hedrick, Marion Bush, Chad Capper, Greg Mohise, Joe Knapp, Neal Carson, Rob Miller, Gregg Jones, Marty Rowe, Crack Shelton, Randy Butler, John Cronley, Ed Fox, John Bowden, Jeff Glass, David Ballou. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Little Sisters. FRONT ROW: Lisa Bliss, Gayland Gfroerer, Elise Daugherty, Catherine Davis, Marty Lacoff, Karla Braddy, Karen Glenn, Renie Cordell, Carol Spurlock, Jan Clark. SECOND ROW: Susan Myers, Carolyn Waters, Lori Songer, Kim Jones, Amy Brodhead, Sally Norris, Angie Kidd, Luanne Dixon, Paula Escoe, Michelle Gallagher, Metta Wa- ters. BACK ROW: Clair Williams, Susan Hines, Elisabeth Demo, Christie Hunt, Ginny Brick, Amy Warren. Beth Spencer, Dawn Morris, Julie Brvan. Heidi Huelskoetter, Julie Ann Harrison. NOT PIC- TURED: Joy Bland, Kim Lattanze. (OPPOSITE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Jl KAPPA SIGMA 215 Lambda Chi Alpha Nu Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha had another outstanding year. The chapter was very successful in in- tramural sports this year, capturing first place in basketball free throw shooting and second place in football. Lambda Chi ' s also won all-campus tennis and ten- nis singles for the second straight year. They were very busy with philanthropies this year. Some of the fund-raising activi- ties included Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF with Kappa Alpha Theta, Red Cross Canned Food Drive, and various neighbor related service activities. Lambda Chi Al- pha also participated in the 1FC Leukemia Drive and fund-raising for Hope Haven School. Lambda Chi has been very active in campus organizations, having representa- tives in every major organization. They are furthered honored with officers in these organizations including President and Chief Justice of IFC, President of Student Alumni Association, and Freshman Coun- cil officer. The brothers were also honored by earning fourth academically on cam- pus. Their academic achievement was re- sponsible for many of the members in- volvement in scholastic clubs, like Biftad, Golden Key, and Blue Key. Some of the major social activities that topped off a great year were the annual costume party, Halloween social, Gator Weekend in Jacksonville, Fla., Spring Rush Weekend, annual Christmas Party, and Black Tie Winter Formal. The annual Crescent Girl Beach Weekend was the highlight of the year. It was held in Florida and Jane Strong was crowned Sweetheart. You ' re lookin ' good . . . DQ Run . . . Byce, Byce, Byce . . . Hat Trick . . . Where ' s Bobo? . . . What a Troll . . . Frank N. Vaughn ... Is Lips Up Yet . . . How Heinous . . . Killer Bee . . . Get off the wall, L.B. . . . L.R. + V.D. . . . Papa Joes . . . 5th quarter . . . You got a dip? UKI 1ZARD, HUNSUN, STRIPPERS... 3 1 1RA TRADfFIONsl 216 1 AMBDA CH! ALPHA AXA Lambda Chi Alpha. FRONT ROW: Joe Harris, Pat Tatum, Beth Bartlett, Holly Musslewhite, Allison Copeland, Carolyn Mordine, Lindy Goggins, Gretch- en Scruggs, Mandy Glass. Missy Assaf, Jane Strong, Deidre Cummins, Holly Holder, Kirk Freelander. SECOND ROW; Brian Kent. Carew Rowell, Donny Outz. Ronald Braeewell. Bryce Holcomb. Vice- President David Semones. Ed Wilson, Cason Farr, Phil Saffer, Leslie Rowell, Bill Moore, Phil McGroin. Dan Huber. THIRD ROW: Don Jackson, Mark Johnson. Scott Terrell. Andy Ausband. Ritual- ist Lewis Massey. Steve Collins, Mike Baldovski. Ri ' ckie Snelling. Dutch Minor. Mitch Mercer. Kellcy Mitchell. Earl Mullis, Mark Middleton, John Neci, Bob Fuller, David Squire, Secretary Randy Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Tery Scalzo. Scott Ferrell, Jody Cooley, Mike Malcolm, President Trey Paris, Garry Spcnce, Rush Chairman Clark Knippers, John Turn- er, Charlie Fiveash. Randy Page. Maddog Hydrick, David Butler, Brant Hearndon, Hap Hood, FIFTH ROW: David Robertson, Jay Hagan, Jack Kimbrcl, Foster Northrup, Lee Wiley. Lex Culbrealh, John Bell. Brad Bartlclt. Brad McGinnis. Jeff Tucher. John Peeples. SIXTH ROW: Jeff Reynolds. Eric Denty. Blanding Cey, Kerri Stamey. Bill Tarplc), Fleetwood McDuffie, David Vaughn, Wayne Bagley, Blaire Gordon, David Fiveash, Steve Cotton. Hunter Lanier. Mark Kaufman. BACK ROW: Ronnie Mor- gan, Darrcll Allison. Tommy Snow. Benjie Bryant. Walter Bridges. David Bland. Scott Klosinski. NOT PICTURED: Mark Musslewhite. Bill Glossen. John Matin, Joe Rhine. Larry Rodgers. Kevin Jackson. JeffOsteen, Hank Seward. Jay Land. Marty Smith. Chip Drury. Treasurer Darryl Dewberry. Jimmy Martin, Ben Hudson. Charles Saxon, Charlie Flow- ers, David Rawson, Scurry Laws. (LEFT. Photo courtesv of The Picture Man.) In typical fashion. Lambda Chi ' s are proud of their past adventures. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo courtesy of Earl Mullis.) After celebrating an outstanding Bulldog Victory, these boys are ready to return to Athens. (OPPO- SITE LEFT. Photo by Kelley Mitchell.) Dressed to the hilt, these Lambda Chi ' s celebrate at their Winter Formal. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) With fierce might, this Lambda Chi heaves a hay- bale over the bar during Greek Week activities. (OP- POSITE Photo by Suzanne Lehmberg.) LAMBDA CHI Al.PHA 217 Phi Mu and Phi Dell cng.tge in a full football cele- bration. (BELOW Photo courtesj of The Picture Man.) Phi Delta Theta Pledging 22 new members, Phi Delta Theta began the year successfully, and their success in campus in- volvement continued throughout the year. Their activities ranged from raising $3,800 for the Shepard Spinal Clinic to remaining undefeated in the regular season of intra- mural football. Their members were active on campus as well as in their fraternity by being on such staffs as the RED AND BLACK and the literary magazine. Not taking a backseat to outside events, Phi Delta Theta also had a very high aca- demic standing. They were honored to have as one of their brothers Jay Watson, Most Outstanding Senior Man and Gold- en Key President. The University of Georgia is notorious for football and parties and Phi Delt helped to retain this partying reputation. Successful annual events included the Bowery Ball, where Bum dress is manda- tory, Fort Walton Beach Weekend, Bon Voyage, " Space Duels " Competitions, and Obnoxious Nine. Cro raises hell . . . Space Duels — thrust ... a Talifero window treatment . . . Cook, no more chicken please . . . Roulet, why don ' t you wear some pants . a party in a box . . Turdock . . Tim, let ' s go to Cooper ' s Quarter Boogie Bus Quit singing Jarrald Sweetpea . . . 5th . Breakdown . . . . Judson . . . You ole devil . . The most expensi ve free drunk . . . Chattaboogie . . . Remember 09 . . . Whhillbuuurr . . . WOW!! . . . White animals . . " I got it all at Bowry Ball " . . . How ' bout them Dawgs!! 218 PHI DELTA THETA The highlight of Phi Delt ' s i ear is I heir 11 inter quar- ter Bowry Bull, where a wide variet) of bums can be seen. (OPPOSITE Photo courtes) of The Picture Man.) Phi Dell ' own Arabs intade this yearly Halloween part (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man ) $A0 Phi Delta Theta. FRONT ROW: Alison Parr. Jan Diggs, Barbara Burger, Eve Anderson, Janet Miller, Elspeth Westbrook, Sally Robinson, Beth Maddox, Lori Eisheid, Renee Rhodes, Meg McCall, Faith Crenshaw. SECOND ROW: Jerry Bell. Greg Hunni- cutt. Jimmy Becker, Thomas Whaley, Stewart McDonough, Bo Simmons, Paul White, John Grant. Chip Davis, Robby Taliferro, Gus Persons, Vice- President Greg Guyer, Bill Goldwyn, Matthew Mer- ritt, John Davis, David Peacock. Bob Beattie, Parry Burris, Kevin Rosemond, David Hunt. Gibby Hooper. Alan Gregory. Bobby Gailmaird. William Slocumb. Edward Kil ' lorin. THIRD ROW: Treasur- er Jay Watson, Chip Caldwell, McCall Calhoun, Kris Larson, Miller Edwards, Paul Raulet. Brian Murray, Secretary Willis Murdock, Bill Cook, Craig Bowen. Gnat Willcoxon, Hunter Van Canon. David Yapp, Walton Lee, Jimmy Jarrell. Joel Bush. President Gait Baker. Drew Cromartie, Bill Ghiradini, Brad Crouch, Johnny Neal, Chuck Breithaupt, John Conn. FOURTH ROW: Tim Wright, Edwin Lowe, Chip Craig hi II. Leon Jones. Preston Hardin, Bill Sturkie, Alan Ouzts, Rush Chairman Scottie Mercer, Thilo Best. NOT PICTURED: Ainsworth Dudley, Billy Haines. Mark Slater, Patrick St. Clair. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHI DELTA THF.TA 219 Phi Gamma Delta After capturing the Cheney Effi- ciency Cup, the Fraternity of the Year Award, the Academic Tro- phy, and the Athletic Trophy, the fraterni- ty of Phi Gamma Delta (FIJI) returned to Athens as leaders in every aspect. The FIJIs have received the Cheney Cup Five times. This award is given to the best overall chapter from over 120 inter- national Phi Gamma Delta chapters. Al- pha Omicron Pi ' s Fraternity of the Year award has been presented to the FIJIs that last two years in a row, and three of the last four years. Last year and twelve of the last fourteen years, Phi Gamma Delta re- ceived the Academic Trophy, which is giv- en to the fraternity with the highest overall scholastic rating. In addition, the FIJIs won the Athletic Trophy last year, and five of the last eight years. The FIJIs also cap- tured first place in the Homecoming Float Competition this fall. Social functions for the FIJIs included Florida Fling, French Whore Party, Com- modores Ball, and the Jock Connell Clas- sic. Special highlights of the year included the Purple Garter Winter Formal, FIJI Island, and the Native Weekend Rush. The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta have exemplified leadership, success, and a spe- cial brotherhood. They have representa- tives in almost every honorary on campus, and they have captured awards academi- cally as well as athletically. But, most of all, the FIJIs have shown their unity as brothers. FIJI is proud of its unique blend of individuals who are bound by that spe- cial bond of friendship found in Phi Gam- ma Delta. Sap monster . . . Sigma Beta ... 1, 2, 3, Boof! . . . Loser . . . tatoo run . . . honk bobo . . . NOKD . . . Jimmy, call the of- fice . . . Kato . . . PGD, BFOC . . . Sweet Water Association . . . Bam Daddy and the Abstracts . . . grog man ... the Cheney Cup Chapter! 220 FI.II ' I FIJI ■ ' • " ■ " JKi Phi Gamma Delta. FRONT ROW: Tommy Salyers, Trey WolTord, David Kimbrell. Rocky Singh, Fred Augello. Chuck Hoffman, Troy Beckett. Todd Shut- ley, Steve Howard, David Hanna. Treasurer Dave Kivett. Brett Holder. SECOND ROW: David Caras. Brian Gueisel, Kingsley Corbin. Ken Crews, Bobby Dewhurst, Meg Foley, Kim Crawford, Stephanie Brown. Lou Becton. Bill Horlock, Tonya Hawkins. Renee Brizendine, Annette Tigris, Susan Moore, Steve Taylor, Janie Sawyer, Cathy Boeckel, Sally Rodgers. President Frank Hanna, Philip Hardin. THIRD ROW: Steven Boggs, Steve Blackwell. Da- vid Hannon, Rob .lelinek, Wes Prince. Darren De- vore, Bobby Towe, Rusty Wolf, Buddy Solomon, Bubba Sullivan, Tom Combes, Buddy Martin. Steve While. Keith Carnes, Tain Kell. Scott Wayne, Bill Pearson, Mike Constein. Bruce Schneider. Glen Owen. Joe Fleming. BACK ROW: David Boyd, John Wright. Jay Spearman, Robert Patterson, Greg Tucker, John Hammond. Mark Hamil, Brad Mock, Brad Jordan. Shawn Phinney. Bo Ackerman, Bruce Fergeson. Mike Reynolds. Spencer Knapp. Bob An- derson, Greg Hill, Corresponding Secretary Terry Guncll. Doug Collins, Recording Secretary Stan Hodges. WINDOWS: Eddie Hayes. Henry Barry. Grant Smith, Mark Green, Wayne Martin, David Tucker. Tommy Owings, Matt Frederick. Paul Put- ney. NOT PICTURED: Jimmy Adams, Jeff Am- tower, Tom Blando, Scott Chatam. Bill Couch, Scott Crawford. Milch Frix, Mike Hamil. Rick Hawkins, Steve Lammert, Danny Ragland, Kirk Rocker, How- ard Scidel, Mitch Stelling, Jeff Tucker. Shawn Whit- lock. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) French Whore Party is another great event held Winter Quarter by the FIJIs. (OPPOSITE BOT- TOM. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Brothe rs Scott Kinney and John Wright pull hard for victors during Greek Week I982 ' s Tug-of-War Competition. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo by Suzanne Lchmbcrg.) FIJI ' S " blackup " in preparation for the Spring Na- tive Weekend Rush (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) FIJI 221 ptiftfl Phi Kappa Psi This was a landmark year for the Georgia Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi. The year began with the purchase of the fraternity ' s house on Milledge Avenue. This purchase was a goal accomplished by an increase in overall organizational capa- bility, aided by fundraising with their ac- tive Atlanta Alumni Association. The growth and strength of the brother- hood created a successful rush atmo- sphere, producing seven fall quarter pledges. Individual members were active in many campus activities. Brothers received scholastic honors, such as Biftad and Golden Key. They were also active in var- ious professional organizations. Some of the brothers were active in the Army ROTC with the Pershing Rifles and Preci- sion Rifle Drill Team. The chapter had an exciting social cal- ender with many socials and the annual Christmas, Halloween, and Valentines ' parties given by the little sisters. The an- nual Wipe-Out Beach Weekend was held in Clearwater, Florida. To top off the year, Phi Kappa Psi cele- brated their sixth year with a formal ban- quet celebration. The guest speaker was Donald Durbin, the National Chapter re- presentative. Stair diving . . 908 . . Dart Club . Bats in the attic Mizzou honest . . . . . Axe walkout .. It ' s 820 . handle . . . . . Bumma, Purple Elephant . . Samantha . . . N. . 904 . . . Ralph and pledge dare, officer, break a neck . . . 936 ROADTRIP! . . . Bumma, Bumma Bossman ... 931 222 PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psi ' s are extremely proud of their new fall quarter little sisters. (OPPOSITE TOP Photo by David Briscoe.) These Phi Psi ' s are certainly not ready for bed, but instead are part mg-hard at the Little Sister Pajama Parti (OPPOSITE BOTTOM Photo courtes} of The Picture Man I The purchase of this house adds to the unity and strength of the brothers of Phi Psi. (BELOW Photo b Chris Cole.) $K Phi Kappa Psi. FRONT ROW: Sandy Lpchurch. Diana Finley. Julie Etheridgc. Chrissy Kaminski, Kim James. Linda Pike. Gillian Callison. Ann Perry. SECO D ROW: Neil Cross. Scott Coulter. Tim Echols. John Baird. Mark Doctorman. Vice-Presi- dent David Gilbertson. THIRD ROW: Wall Massey, David Briscoe. Chris Cole. Dave Stahlcy: Secretary Chris VanSickle, Rush Chairman Dick Beal. BACK ROW: Lee Mitchell. Recording Secretary Doug Hughes. Treasurer Steve Johnson. John Bron. Don Durbin. President Will Bosbyshell. OT PIC- TURED Jeff Cole. Debbie Gurka. Pam Ray. (LEFT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHI KAPPA PSI 223 Phi Kappa Tau Beginning with a successful fall rush, the brothers of the Beta Xi Chapter celebrated another great year. The Phi Tau ' s various successes and activities were recognized by being awarded a Dean Tate Community Service Award. The Phi Tau ' s continued their strong athletic tradition, and were vying for the return of the President ' s Cup Sports Tro- phy, which they held for two of the last three years. Besides socials, the Phi Tau ' s enjoyed many special activities. These activities in- cluded a Shrimp ' N Beer Founder ' s Day Celebration, Phi Tau Arabian Nights, the Red Carnation Ball, and Soap ' N Suds. Through their Soap ' N Suds 1982 Car- wash and Beer Band Bash, Phi Kappa Tau raised over 2,000 dollars for their philanthropies, the United Cerebral Palsy Foundation and the Athens Cemetary Foundation. ' Preciate the fresh . . . Sharp as a pack of tacks . . . Tron ... the gift that keeps on giving ... DO IT JAMES . . . Beauti- ful Farmboy . . . Preeshy, Preeshy, Preeshy . . . And you ' re good lookin ' Wa- terhead Baby . . . The Beast . . . Goodbye Santoki, Good Riddance . . . Hey, you don ' t sweat much for a fat girl . . . Shahid don ' t like it! 224 PHI KAPPA TAU Phi Kappa Tau ' s are very proud of I heir old, I house found on Milledge Avenue. (ABC Photo courtcs of Bill Crane.) These four Phi Tau ' s enio .1 typical fall band pa (OPPOSITE TOP Photo courtesy of Campus Cl era ) Bro thers " punk out " during a New Wave Social with the Pi Beta Phi ' s. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) Parties and pals are found everywhere during Phi Tau ' s winter rush. (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) S KT Phi Kappa Tau. FRONT ROW: Connie Cook, Pam Prader. Joellen Johnson, Linda Lewis, Laura Kay Jennings, Rhonda Hickson. SECOND ROW: Vice- President Patrick Duncan. President Bill Crane. Ga- vin Bell. Graham Leveston, Treasurer Kevin Polston, Allan Cleveland, Mike Charvin, Mike Rhodes. THIRD ROW: Dave Forestner. Don Scott. Mike Take. Bill Athon. FOURTH ROW: Mark Henry, Greg Ehlers. Danny Milner. Corresponding Secre- tary Danny Moorek, Jim Lomis. FIFTH ROW: Re- cording Secretary James Sego, Tom Crane, Jaime Armstrong, Mark Jeffares, Lee White, Randy Ka- liher, Steven Roy, Jim Beveridge. BACK ROW: Da- vid Anderson, Ed O ' Donnell. John Davenport, A I Wallace. Tom Carter. Mike Catanese, David Beall. Bob Siddiqui. NOT PICTURED: Al Alford, Ann Ash. Bruce Beekwith. Amy Beters, Matt Borheman, Craig Canty, Steve Caton, Terry Creech, Chervil Cunningham. Nathan Curry. John Dixon. John Hager, Jay Head ley. Steen Henninger. Tron Herp. Libby House, Rachel Iverson, Ann Jaekels, Steve Landers, Rush Chairman Johnny Lister, Anita Mar- shall, Jeff McDonnell, Rusty Miller. Bill Mona, John Mull. Tracy Phillips, Debbie Romig, Terry Russell, Scott Simpson, Kirk Smith, Tom Stark, James Tay- lor, Doug Vereen. Charles White. (LEFT. Photo courtesv of The Picture Man.) PHI KAPPA TAU 225 Homecoming at the Phi Kappa Theta house is full of fun. excitement, and lots of smiles. (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Phi kappa Theta members show their enthusiasm for the dogs by participating in the annual Homecoming parade (OPPOSITE LEFT Photo by Nancy Shepherd ) Brotherhood is exemplified as several members of the Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity huddle together for a picture on Homecoming night (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) South Milledge A enue is definitely a Winter Wonderland when snow falls upon the Phi Kappa Theta house (OPPOSITE BELOW Photo by Sidney Bridges ) + Phi Kappa Theta " -■— are to be better " was the Na- ■ tional theme for the Phi Kappa I J Theta Fraternity. Delta Rho chapter exemplified the theme by renovat- ing their fraternity house. Each member participated in the campaign to renovate the house, and they were proud of the new appearance during fall rush. They spent a total of $35,000 on their summer renova- tion plan. The money was contributed by alumni and earned by the chapter mem- bers during the year. During May, Delta Rho Chapter of Phi Kappa Theta had a Consolidation Party. The event honored the founding of the fraternity through the consolidation of Phi Kappa and Theta Phi fraternities. The Consolidation Party is held annually for all new and old members. Throughout the year, Phi Kappa Theta members collected money for Leukemia and the Scottish Rite Hospital by partici- pating in all fraternity sponsored activities such as walkathons, band parties, and road blocks. They also participated in various activities from Homecoming to socials to Greek Week and South Campus Night. Andy Quinlan, president of the fraternity, said, " The main objective for the year was to Dare to be Better. " 226 PHI KAPPA THETA Phi Kappa Theta. FRONT ROW: Jane Harrell, Te- resa Burke, Stacy Ayers, Maria Cordell, Denise Con- nelly. Wende Griffin. SECOND ROW: Chris Prince, Treasurer Hal Kelly. Dan Mitchell, Danny Kelley, President Andy Quintan, Jay Hopkins. THIRD ROW: Mike fuller. David Cox. Ted Slautterback, Allan Walters. Stanley Dean. BACK ROW: Barry Dunaway, Sidney Bridges. Keith Morgan, Jim Man- sour, Kerry Montgomery. NOT PICTURED: Chris Archambeault, Rush Chairman Jay Coburn. Mike Craft. Lewis Doty, Terry Durham, Greg Epps, Cliff Hudgins, Spencer Patterson, Pledge Master Chad Pike, Recording Secretary Glenn Sullivan, Corre- sponding Secretary Mike Vincent. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHI KAPPA THETA 227 Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Mu Chapter of Pi Kappa Al- pha got the 1982-83 school year off to a good start by winning the Outstanding Rush Program Award that is given by their National. This award is the third best award that is given by their Na- tional. The Pikes worked extra hard for their philanthropy this year. Their philanthropy is the Big Brothers Association and the Pikes held a benefit for this at the Mad Hatter. The Pikes also helped with IFC ' s Leukemia drive held in the fall. Athletically, the Pikes were very active. They had fraternity members on the Varsi- ty Baseball, Varsity Football, and Varsity Cheerleading teams. They also had broth- ers on the Junior Varsity Cheerleading Squad. In intramurals, the Pikes held first places in the diving and wrestling competi- tions. They also won first place in the Lite Beer Tug of War. In football the Pikes were unscored upon. Major social events for the fraternity during the 82-83 year included Pikes Peak Weekend, Dream Girl Weekend, Epicure- an Ball, Dream Girl Banquet, and their Annual Costume Party. The Pikes enjoyed a very successful and fun year. The Church . . . Hold the Pimentos . . . Yee dogie . . . Uncle Jed . . . Herpie New Year . . . How Your Classes Pete . . . Bal- ford Band . . . Tree W.M. again . . . Table Doan . . . Get a Job Liss . . . Take the stairs next time C.J. . . . Kangaroo Court . . . Right Turn Clyde . . . Where is that little sister composite? 228 PHI KAPPA ALPHA IIKA Pi Kappa Alpha. FRONT ROW: Chuck Walker. John Perner. David Haymcye, John Dawkins, Matt Grage, Ann Marie Price. Ciloa Dowdie. Lisa Erwin. Gail Nolen. Cindy Cash. Mike Liss, Kefe Ford. Patti Roberts, Sylvia Bakistow, Phoebe DuBose. Susan Margens, Dabcrah Donaldson. Phil Henriott, Chip Cosper. Terence Craig. SECOND ROW: Don Wynre, Keith Hires. John Heinsman. Wade Hudson. Greg Armentrout, Mike Cicco, Todd Barlow. Peter Dahm. George Crutchlleld, Bob Taylor, Phil Per- kins. Lewis Johnson. Billy Lowe. Scott Lewis. Bill Middlelon, Greg McWulty. Anthony Mugnolo. THIRD ROW: Mickey King. Tuck Spurlin. Chris Hobbs. Jeff Linberger. Paul Liss. Paul L ' ber. Dorian Kennedy. Ricky Stocks, Jimmy Cotsahis, Chic Wil- liams. David Wilson, Bill Curran, Rick Crawford, Jim Edwards, Marc Medlin, Maek Popanliclaon, Phil Goldberd, Chuck Lewis, Ramon Richardson, Jeff Rigot. FOURTH ROW: Bob Evans, Joel Sledge. John Odgers. David Perkins, Patrick Whid- don. Ship Holland, John Clement. Paul Wegener. Mike Stewart, Tommy Aumeatrout, Jeff Gelinas, Alan Miegel, Rob Bum, Ted Morgan, David Fuller, Mike Purdy. Herb Lincoln, Jeff Reardon, David Turk, Jeff Voiding. Jeff Harvey. BACK ROW: Troy Sprouss, Thomas Brattcn. Randy Butler, Don West, Hal Moore, Chris Logie, Jeff Smeltz, Greg Bryd, David Cochran, Scott Doan, Alex Bartling. Mark McDowell. Roger Moshart. Tim Curran. Danny Im- bornone. Peter Johansson. Jeb Blahnik. David Bai- ley. Michael Ahem. NOT PICTURED: Paul An- drews. Chris Bledsoe. Rich Boland, Rick Bost. Warner Bouzek, Steve Brooks, Ross Brown, S.E. Brown. Don Buggeln, Stacey Champion. Jim Davis. M.J. Durand. Bruce Franco. William Fratto, Glenn Griffin, Brad Hagstrom, Marty Hahn, Butch Ham- mett, John Hansen, Phillip Jones, Art Kelley, Randy Kinkaid, Jeff Leriger, Joel Lord, Danny Morris. Ar- chie Moore, Art Osborn, Marcus Phillips, Peter Pro- tis, James Reinstein, Robert Vickery, James Wal- lace, Brad Winney, Chris Weaver, Bruce Wyatt. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) The Pikes and their dates enjoy a little Florida sun- shine. (OPPOSITE TOP Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) The Pikes proie their strength as they win another tug-of-war. (OPPOSITE BOTTOM ' Photo by Su- zanne Lehmberg.) Pikes gather together for a group picture during their Dream Girl Weekend. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) PI KAPPA ALPHA 229 Dressed in their finest preppy attire, the Pi Cap ' s are ready for the Rose Ball. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man. Boxer shorts were the thing to wear at the Alpha Gamma Delta social. (OPPOSITE TOP. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) A good example of teamwork is shown as these three Pi Kap ' s participate in intramural volleyball. (OP- POSITE BOTTOM. Photo bv Ken Parris.) Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi had a very successful year, both nationally and locally. The Lambda Chapter was awarded the Management Award for growth at na- tional convention. In the past year, the Pi Kap ' s led all other fraternities in growth when they increased their membership by two hundred percent. They also placed second for the Most Improved Chapter Award and their Chapter Advisor, Earl Cashon, was runner up for the Most Out- standing Chapter Advisor. In November the Pi Kappa Phi ' s started a new annual " Gator Hater " party. With the help of Budweiser and the Madhatter, they collected a large amount of proceeds to benefit the Pi Kap ' s national philan- thropy. Playground Units for the Severely Handicapped. In the spring, the Pi Kap ' s held their annual golf tournament to benefit the Ath- ens Retardation Center. Throughout the year they held several activities to support the mentally retarded. Another important spring activity was the yearly Rose Ball Weekend which included a dinner, a for- mal banquet, and a band party. The finale of the beach weekend was the crowning of the Rose Queen, Debbie Key. One of Pi Kappa Phi ' s major goals this past year was to participate in more cam- pus activities and support local philanthro- pies. They accomplished this goal success- fully by being involved in many things such as, philanthropy projects, intramur- als, and socials. Big Al . . . Who is Floyd? . . . Attitude Check . . . Gator Hater . . . Rock the House . . . Wish we were 5-2 ... 123 ... Kay . . . Blick . . . Pi . . . Hey, Fella . . . Matty Ray prefers F.G. ' s . . . Viking ' 83 . . . Arnold friend. 230 PI KAPPA PHI Bill Rhyne and Chris Turner show the spirit of brotherhood as they pose for the camera at a social. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Picture Man.) nK$ Pi Kappa Phi. FRONT ROW: Chrissy Chaffman. Robin Michaels, Ingrid Schlubach. Jenna Williams, Laure Belts, Maellisa Cooper, Cindy Houlsey, Deb- bie Key, Kandy Brock, Kara Roberts, Sunny Sapp, Julie Sligh, Heather West. SECOND ROW: Mike Akers, Secretary Bill Kelly, John Smith, Lincoln Jones, Jeff Mills, Chaplain Lance Maffett, Chris Turner, Ralph Lewis, Charles Webb. Hunt Purdy. Andy Ireland. THIRD ROW: Addison Davis, Trea- surer Randy Hyde, Historian Alan Oasher, Charles Mallard. FOURTH ROW: Kyle Caldwell. John Watson, Kent Walsh, Kevin Jobe, Jim Lawrence, Pat Murdock. FIFTH ROW: Ralph Bicknesse, John Killingsworth, President Bill Rhyne, Watty Pressey, John Brown, Warden Mark Harp, Kent Jobe, James Buckner. SIXTH ROW: Matt Furlong, Ken Cars- well, Vice-President Keith Shedd, Derek Hay ford, Jeff Went. Marty Shaheen, BACK ROW: Mike Thompson, Steve Conway, Brad Hall, Chuck Cle- ments, Mike Simmons. NOT PICTURED: David Wilson, Greg Whitaker. Tim Atyev, John Marshall. Duke Lindsay, Tim Rice. Chris Barron. James Thor- ton, Tim Curlee. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) PI KAI ' I ' A PHI 231 Sigma Chi Delta Chapter of Sigma Chi cele- brated another glorious year with several impressive honors being awarded to their chapter. The Sigma Chi ' s were extremely proud to be the recipient of the highest award any active Sigma Chi chapter can receive, The Peterson Signifi- cant Chapter Award. Excellence in chap- ter performance is the basis of the Peter- son Award. The Sigma Chi ' s also received a national award for their outstanding public relations programs. Sigma Chi ' s well renowned pet project is Derby Week. During Derby, money is raised by selling ads in the Derby program, the selling of T-shirts to all the sororities, and the proceeds from a band party at the Mad Hatter. The money collected during Derby, which amounted to over 8600 dol- lars this past year, benefits Sigma Chi ' s philanthropy, Athen ' s Hope Haven School for the Mentally Retarded. Events during Derby week include 2 banner competi- tions, a skit competition, a parade, outdoor field events at the Intramural fields, a Derby Hunt, and nightly parties. Skatetown USA . . . Scarf-a bago: Bill the Postman — Clearance Clarence — Hey Malone, Where ' s the Brake? — Six dogs in Six races ... Do it Brock! . . . Alligator Woman . . . You sound drunk but you seem sincere . . . Sherman and his best friend ... If I ' d known you were com- ing, I ' d have baked a cake ... I dropped a bomb on you, baby . . . McSwain — On a leash . . . J.T. Feeding the ducks . . . Hey, Bubba you got a cigarette? . . . Oomont and Mon frer move in to Hall Street . . . Hey Pattie, will you scratch my Back? . . . Hey Becca, where ' s Bryer? ... If you nly knew, the rumor ' s true!! Sigma Chi ' s pauseu momenl during their Sweetheart weekend to huddle for a picture. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Anticipating a fun-filled quarter, these Sigma Chi ' s start of the fall just right at their first social. (OPPO- SITE TOP. Photo courtes} of The Picture Man.) 232 SIGMA ( HI Shoeing the true spirit of Sigma Chi brotherhood, these boys take a break and drink some beer together. (OPPOSITE RIGHT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Thinking he ' s the Pillsbury Doughboy, this Sigma Chi pledge cakes himself in flour during the Flour Power Derby event. (OPPOSITE LEFT. Photo cour- tesy of Campus Camera.) 1 2X Sigma Chi. FROST ROW: Charles Crosby Vice- President John Turner. Pledge Trainer David Valen- tine. Seott Holder. Kevin Barrows, Mike Pollard. Vice-President Tony Malone. Lamar Lester, Tim Edwards. Bob Cat. Pattie Scott. Bill Jones. Todd Chromszak. Greg Daniels, President Rob Showl ' ety. Anthony Rodriguez. Frank Tindall. SECOND ROW: Craig Hunter. Mark Parker, Neysa Deal, Dal Durden. Secretary Dee Carver. Maria Mathews. Grant Dipman. John Rodriguez. Scott Zwilling, Joel Shapiro. Secretar) George Turner. Chip Millican, Steve Sodel. Kell) Butler. THIRD ROW: Andy Sears, Bob Woodworth, Steve McMillan. John Blank. Duncan Dorrls, Joe Hogan, Art Parker. Jeff Crenshaw, Webb Riley John McCamely, Robb Murray. Phillip Smith. Rcmer Lare. Chris Kemp, Marty Pearlman, Reid Renout. Brian Marks, Jerr Missroon, Preston DaLapriere. FOURTH ROU Bill Coggins. Sam Broun. David Tomlin. Lulu Dur- kee. Mark Brock, Steve Smith, Brad Durder, Eric Corry, Gary Davis. Tom Dunlap. Lee Lassiter, Hamp Switzer, Mark Travis, Malt Rice, Jon Powell, Robert Stroup. Mary Jean Gray, Brad Rerdell, An Ellis, Lee Uphold, Brett Lewis, Chris Vickery, Scott Terry, Bo Davis, Stevie Rushirg, Wayne Akins. Da- vid Averitt, Jamie New , BACK ROW: Treasurer Jim Sherman, Brad Patten, Hudson Wade, Jeff Dor- sey, Charles Seller, Ty McSwain. Mark Horn, Walt McBride, Mai Atkinson, Tom Giannini. Joe Ray, Donnie Browne, Howard Williams, Jimmy Holder, Scott Bazemeore, Molly Feeney, Sam Evins, Su- zanne Bentulett, Andrea Clanton, Curtis Adams, Jim Davenport. Jeff Payne, NOT PICTURED: Rick Al- ford. Ken Bishop, Brett Brannen. Mike Brinson, Steve Brinson, Chris Butler. Breyer Calvert, David Cherry, Mark Childs, Bobby Cleveland, Mike Coo- per. Kirk Forchetti, Mike Gunn, Dick Guritz, Rod- ney Hall, Hal Harper, Greg Harris, Andy Heyman, Rusty Hilburn. Rick Hooper. Jonathon Kent. Phillip Millians, Todd Murphy, Jay Olliff, Jeff Rogers, John Sagos, Sam Shuck, Bobby Slocumbe. Ricky Tippins. Richard Bendetti, Mike Wilson, Steve Yeager. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) SIGMA CHI 233 President Chuck Speros crowns Kim DeBoer the 1 982 Queen of Hearts. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) With fierce poner, Mike Hagans performs an excel- lent spike during intramural volleyball. (OPPOSITE. Photo by Ken Parris.) Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon is one of the lar- gest and most active fraternities in the country, and, by having mem- bers in such organizations as Omicron Delta Kappa, IFC Judiciary, Student Alumni Association, BIFTAD, Zodiac, Gamma Beta Phi, and Phi Kappa Phi, the Georgia Delta Chapter lived up to this tradition. With the support of their 34 new pledges and 24 little sisters, the Sig Ep ' s enjoyed another successful year. Socially, the Sig Ep ' s were kept busy throughout the year with socials, band parties, their Gangster Party, their Skull and Bones Beach Weekend, and their annual Lou Rawls Party during Rush. The brothers also enjoyed a Playboy Party thrown by the little sisters. The highlight of the year was the Queen of Hearts Week. This an- nual event included a sorority competition for the queen, a fund-raising event in which over $1000 was raised for the American Heart Fund, and several band parties. Sig Ep ' s were very strong in intra- mural competition placing in the top five again this year. Sig Ep ' s also participated in many sorority functions winning the KKG Lung Run and being the defending champions in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash for three years. Guido . . . " Dawg " says B.L.A.D. . . . Lumpy . . . Mr. Excitement I and Mr. Ex- citement II ... Le swamp a Go-Go . . . You ' re so beautiful! ... I didn ' t mean to, I felt I owed it to her . . . Team Rude Karrh . . . Danny, I mean Billy, I mean Dan, oh, whichever you are . . . Laugh for us. Scooter . . . Yeah, oh yeah, oh yeah . . . the annual Sig Ep invasion of Pat O ' Briens ... the couchboys strike again . . . Cap- tain Slack . . . Baaa, Baaa . . . The 5 Brother Rule!! J i tf I E BF PL . - 1 W •jgj g M w M » ,: ■ I am 1 1 c r r . S 234 SIGMA PHI EPSILON The Sig Ep ' s " hit the beach " at their Skull and Bones Beach Weekend in Destin, Florida. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 2$E Sigma Phi Epsilon. FRONT ROW: Michelle Pe- trash, Lisa Woods, Holly Reed, Lisa Clardy, Cindy Hodges, Leann Wilcox, Lynn Kiessling, Leslie Camp, Gail Johnson, Caro line Spielmann. Kappv Kling, Beth Floyd. SECOND ROW: Recorder Rick Clardy, Anita Douglas, Laura Barthelomew, Kevin Herpy, Tom Touchstone, President Chuck Speros, Shirley Sheldon, Kim Wilkes, Tim Smith, Robert Blad, Randy Russell, Kevin Shumaker, Greg Hall. THIRD ROW: Alan Jollay. Rick Kilpatrick, Rush Chairman Billy Sparks, Mike Koser, Frank Settle- myer. Scott Jennings, Toby Bond. FOURTH ROW: Kim Chapman, Jay Hurst, Tim Oates, Mike Noles, Jeff Barosso, John McNally, Chuck Martin, Gary Siebert, Stan Pannell, Mark DeGunther. David Natsch. FIFTH ROW: Keith Herpy. David Lynch, Ryan McCann. Scott McCloud, Gene Wilson, Jack Lovegren, Dan Makowski, John Haislcy. Tom Pant- lin, Bruz Noel, Gary Bowen, Scott Campbell, Larry- Stacks, Comptroller Rob McGinnis, Kevin Wynne. SIXTH ROW: Jeff Wade, David Wills, Dana Her- manson, Scott Rudick, Pres Johnson, Mike Hagans, Bert Skall, Secretary Smith Campbell, Vice Presi- dent Darren Rodgers, Bob Morris. BACK ROW: Bob Bolden, Frank Wilcox, Robert Gibson, Dan Duncan, Keith Lynn, Laura Grogan, Bill Evans, Buzz Griffin, Bill Jones, Richie Smith. Ridge Schwartz, Richard Wood, Ken Hoogstaal, Pete Georges, Henry Pienaar. NOT PICTURED: Tony Brown, Steve Clement, David Dudley: Wayne Ed- wards, Bruce Freshley, Scott Henson, Scott Jen- nings, Mike Jones, Randy Karrh, Bill McGuire, Craig Lynch, Art Reid, Richard Quails, Pete Reun- ing, John Robicsek, Ray Roark, Jeff Shipp, David Shore, Mike Tidwell, Bob Wood. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) SIGMA PHI EPSILON 235 Tau Kappa Epsilon Xi Lambda Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon is considered one of the most active fraternities on cam- pus. By tying with the Fiji ' s for Fraternity of the Year and by being awarded the Dean Tate Community Service Award, the TKE ' s accomplished much this year. Another success awarded to the TKE ' s was the naming of President Bill Thorne as the Top TKE, an Award given by national to the most outstanding brother in the country. TKE ' s worked hard throughout the year for several philanthropies. They raised over $1000 for the Scottish Rite Hospital by sponsoring the " Miss Legs " contest in which sororities put up candidates for competition. They also supported under- privileged children of Athens by taking them to Memorial Park for a cookout and football game. The year was filled with many social activities, the two most outstanding being the Pearl Beach Weekend at Hilton Head and the Red Carnation Ball, their winter formal. One of TKE ' s major projects was the annual Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. This week before the Georgia-Memphis State foot- ball game promoted much Bulldog spirit. Events included in this week were the " Yell like Hell " and banner competitions for sororities, the Hate-a-Tiger Parade, a parade down Milledge Avenue, and sever- al band parties. Food, fun, firewater, dancin ' . . . Party chicken . . . Sports trophy . . . Wendy ' s, ain ' t no . . . D.K. Jr. ... Be the ' pede . . . Hilton Head . . . Top Teke 10 . . . Say, cool . . . Volleyball, again . . . and again . . . BDCTF . . . And how. Buckwheat . . . 1999 ... C.J. and the Bear . . . Foosball kings . . . Talk a line . . . cool breeze . . . The snooty fox ... Sonny ' s and Western Sizzlin ' . . . C.B. . . . Roll TKE!!! The TKE ' s go California with a Valley Girl Social with Kappa Kappa Gamma. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) With an outstanding run, Scott Griffin leads TKE to an intramural football victory. (OPPOSITE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 236 TAI KAPPA EPSILON TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon. FRONT ROW Donna Davis, Bar bra Brown, Holly Scely, Carol Trapncll, Elena Dougherty, Diane O ' Donald, Angie Burgess, Gave BelLSheryl Jones. SECOND ROW: Scott Sanders, Timmy Beasly. Vic Kephart, Mike Ouzts, Kyle Row- an, Joe LoCicero, Brian Waller, Steve Troutman. THIRD ROW: Mark Harman, Dave Chapman. Scott Spreen. Doug Brown. Cary Rogers, Tom Bir- chen. FOURTH ROW: Fran Leach. Frank Auman. Dave Lopez. Steve Nedza, Vice President Mark Roeber. Mike Harlv, Ed Wehrman, David Williford, Chaplain Rod Rodriquez. FIFTH ROW: Ricky Tay- lor, Dave Senft, Keith Meyerson, Carl Williams. Greg Former, Scott Griffin, Mark Stovall, Don Had- den. John Ivy. SIXTH ROW: Allen MacDonnell. Andy Jones, Pete Cunningham, Chris Banks, Frank Gomez, Gordon Thomas, Chuck Pcake, Jeff Ni- cholls, Steve Whipple. President Bill Thome, David Ivy, Shawn Lancaster. BACK ROW: Wayne Hoo- ver. Bo Banks, Mark Mahoney, Robbie Kittle, Tom McElroy, Chris Little, John Anderson, Phil Betten- dorf. Secretary Ron Valdez, Mike Hahn. NOT PIC- TURED: Lloyd Carver. Mark Check, Tom Coyne, Andy Coyne. Dan Crowe, Jeff Denton, Keith Eden- field. Chuck Edmond. Chris Erwin. Jim Erwin, Tom- my Haddcn. Todd Hahn. John Hall. Mark Hall. Ken Halliburton, Gene Harber, Jon Heard, Steve Holy, Clyde Jackson. Ron Josey. Paul Martin. Bill Math- ews. Julio Melendez, Robert Missroon, John Mur- phy, Bill Nelson, John Neugent. Paul Pcndergrass, Mark Phillips, Keith Powell. Bill Ricketson, Treasur- er Kyle Rowan, Eddie Sellars, Jeff Severs, Scott Sink, Tim Skidmore, Joey Stricklin, Rick Taylor. Bobby Thompson. Tim Trotman, Barry Turner, Wayne Wagner. Rick Weeks. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) As part of TKE continual community sen ice pro- gram. Chuck Edmund helps this mentally retarded child learn to play Putt-Putt. (ABOVE. Photo by Ben Taylor.) TAU KAPPA EPSILON : ;_ The Grand Chapter gathering was quite successful during Spring 1982. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Theta Chi ' s enjoy the honor of being the Most Im- proved Chapter in the Nation. (BOTTOM. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 11(0 Theta Chi Delta Beta of Theta Chi enjoyed yet another super year at Georgia. Starting off the year with a rock concert at the i and i to benefit the Mary Lyndon House Art Center, Theta Chi rolled on through the year. While the house was undergoing extensive repairs, the brotherhood was very active. Theta Chi ' s ware a part of many organizations, including the PANDORA, Order of Ome- ga, the Alternate Selection Team, the PEGASUS, Ag Hill Council, the Business Student Council, the Committee for Stu- dent Fund Raising, College Republicans, and many more. Highlights of the year for Theta Chi included winning the league in volleyball, the Halloween Band Party with their little sisters, their Winter Band Party with their Tech chapter, and the fifth Annual Easter Keg Hunt. While most fraternities just have a beach weekend, the Theta Chi ' s did it right with Spring Beach Week 1983. The entire brotherhood and their dates headed south to beautiful Fort Walton for a week in the surf and sand with suds. Theta Chi was also the host chapter for the Southeastern Theta Chi Conference, the Rebel Reunion, in the Spring. With almost ten different chapters represented, the weekend was a super success. Crab Tab . . . Cod . . . Wise Toyota . . . I ' m on the Mexico, oooo Radio . . . Worthless sea dog . . . The three minute waltz . . . Massive . . . the hat . . . Cling ' s Chilly Bumps . . . Ollie, have you got the pledges ' phone numbers? . . . Bloating and Sonny ' s on Sundays . . . Man, It ' s gotta be Jimbo . . . FOD ... I am the Spongeman I am the Walrus . . . Senior Brothers ' privileges? . . . the Sweater Co-op . . . against Phi Tau for volleyball? Bring ' em on ... Beach Weekend? Ha!! Beach Week! . . . there will be no mercy . . . bleed me like a leech . . . Death Truck, Death Truck II, the Death Mobile. 238 THETA CHI Theta Chi ' s put much effort into remodeling their The National President of Theta Chi presents the house on Milledge this year. (BELOW. Photo by Lewis Award. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Pic- Lance Richards.) lure man.) ex Theta Chi. FRONT ROW: Gaye Driggers, Sweet- heart Kelly Wiggins, Chris Johanson, Louise Free- man. Cassie. SECOND ROW: Secretary John Wise. Debbie McLaughlin. Dana Duckett. Bill Thomas, Treasurer Brad Dermond, Lisa Glasscock, Colleen Wright. Troy Ballieu. THIRD ROW: George Crich- ton. Bill Parker, Joseph Johnson, Jimbo McClung. Rob Stevens. Tom Rogers, Russell Curtis, Vice President Lance Richards. FOURTH ROW: Mark Otterbourge, Max Nestrogel, Pledge Marshall Bill Oliver. John Unger, Greg Clarke. BACK ROW: Bill Holland, Scott Conroy, Bruce Cole, Mark Banks, Andy Tito, Neal Kanitsch, Gus Velez, Rob William- son, Joe McKinney, Robert Frailey. NOT PIC- TURED: John Benson, Frank Summons, President Rodney Taylor, Stacia Storm. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man.) THKTA CHI 239 Sweethearts 1 w P 7 y Jodi Frdman, Alpha Tail Omega Randi Wood, Chi Phi Iu7 mi Br ' 1 i - V 1 HI i da S ' ancy McRae, Kappa Alpha Rhonda Hickson, Phi Kappa Tau Kim Lattanze, Kappa Sigma Jane Harrell, Phi Kappa Thela Karen Yokel, Alpha Epsilon Pi Amy Maddux, Chi Psi Jane Strong. Lambda Chi Alpha Kefe Ford, Pi Kappa Alpha Philip Gillman, Alpha Gamma Delta Cariedda Marsh, Alpha Gamma Rho A-A 1 ly A ' T " ft jHbT ' n. K r. Heather West, Pi Kappa Phi Louise Durkee, Sigma Chi Dana Wilhelmi, Sigma Phi Epsilon Angie Burgess, I .in K.ippa Epsilon Kelly Wiggins, fhcta Chi 240 SWI I llll ARTS ' 1 HI r ' » Iffo,. i| This Redcoat Band Bulldog Banner takes a bow as pari of a pre-game show. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Del wiler ) Organizations ORGANIZATIONS 241 Student Leaders In Profile The University of Georgia has a variety of students. This fact is one characteris- tic that makes the school so unique. The University has a wide range of majors and activities from which to choose; therefore, Georgia has many talents and personalities brought together on one campus. To give an idea of what Georgia has to offer, the PANDORA staff would like to focus on five seniors who have excelled in leadership positions. Due to their many experiences here at the University of Georgia, these individuals have received a much broader and, in their opinion, beneficial educa- tion. 44 i Bill Thome. (Above by Paul Detwiler.) believe the opportunity to serve as a leader on this campus has provided me with invaluable insights unattainable in any other way. " Bill Thorne, a Journalism major from Savannah, Georgia, is an example of a dedicated student and leader on the University of Georgia campus. Bill has participated in the Student Judiciary, Student Recruitment Team, Gridiron, and Order of Omega. He has held offices throughout his four years in other campus activities including president of Freshman Council, president and treasurer of the Student Alumni Association, and vice-chairman of the All Campus Homecoming Committee. Not only has he been involved in activities to benefit the University system, he has dedicated many hours to better the fraternity system. A member of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Bill has served as chapter president for two years. He has held the offices of vice- president of the Interfraternity Council and president of the Southeastern Interfrater- nity Conference. Bill admits that the majority of his time was spent on extracurricular activities, but to him it has all been worth it. This year he has been honored by his chapter with the " TKE Brother of the Year Award " and an even higher award from TKE National, " Top TKE Individual in the Nation. " Bill says that his four years at the University of Georgia " have been an opportunity to learn about myself, other people, and a side of the University that so few see. " Obvious- ly, his future will benefit from his efforts, but he emphasizes that his involvement is primarily for personal pleasure and that he would do it all exactly the same if given the chance. " Education doesn ' t stop in the classroom; therefore, I feel that I ha ve received a much more well-rounded education than many other students. " T has been reco. Association. T lievesliutil ' order to " [am ' ) her future thro skills and M better to beco Mi rathf Tan) to rate lame: Kay Flowers. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Kay Flowers has received many rewarding benefits from her in- volvement at the University of Georgia. A Broadcast News major from Hinesville. Kay has assumed a variety of leadership roles during her college career. Among these activities and honors, she has been vice-president for pledge education of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, a member of Freshman Council, International Asso- ciation of Business Communicators, vice- president for administration for Student Alumni Association, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Mortar Board, Blue Key Honor Soci- ety, Omicron Delta Kappa National Lead- ership Fraternity, University Union, news- caster and writer for WUOG (90.5 FM), and a 1981 orientation leader. Kay has " enjoyed the responsibility and has learned to budget (her) time more wisely. " She suggests that, in order to get more out of your years at Georgia, you must first challenge yourself. Underclassmen must decide what they want out of college and follow this path to their ultimate goals. There are many opportunities on this cam- pus to develop leadership and organiza- tional skills. I I I ■ 242 STUDENT LEADERS Tanya Allen is an Anthropology major from Atlanta. During her experiences at the University, she has been recorder on Freshman Council, secretary of the Committee for Black Pro- grams, treasurer of Young Democrats, Ideas and Issues coordinator for Universi- ty Union, a member of Student Alumni Association, Palladia Honor Society, and Georgia Impact. Tanya was also honored with the title of Miss Black UGA and Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Queen. She be- lieves that it is important to get involved in order to " mature as a person and to be- come a part of the functioning body of the University. " Tanya has selectively chosen these organizations to prepare herself for her future through learning organizational skills and being able to meet and commu- nicate with people. She suggests that un- derclassmen " choose activities that they enjoy and can become a part of. " It is better to become a part of " one organiza- tion and be able to give 100% activity " rather than to spread yourself too thin. Tanya plans to continue her education in law school and possibly become a corpo- rate lawyer. M for Student Diane Brown. (ABOVE. Photo by Scotty Parker.) Diane Brown has participated in an assortment of activities at the University. " As I reflect back on the four years that I ' ve spent here, I ' m grateful for the opportunities I ' ve had to serve in leadership positions and make friends with administrators, faculty, and classmates. " She agrees with other leaders on campus that involvement is just a part of education. Diane is a member of Kappa Delta Sorority and has served as president, vice-president, and editor. She was also voted " Pledge of the Year " by the sisters of Kappa Delta in 1979. She has served as president of many campus organizations, such as Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Soci- ety, Palladia Women ' s Secret Society, and Z-Club Freshman Women ' s Honor Soci- ety, and has been active in groups includ- ing Student Alumni Association, All Cam- pus Homecoming Committee, University Union, and others. Diane Finds it a chal- lenge to organize her time for all these activities and enjoys it. " Although the University is a large school, there ' s a place for everyone to feel at home. College is what you make it, and I feel that the extra- curricular activities that I ' ve been in- volved in have been the highlight of my college career. " I any a Allen. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler., Stete Cooper. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Steve Cooper, an Agricultural Engi- neer major from Bowie, Maryland, has spent many hours diligently working on South Campus. Most of Steve ' s time and effort has been put towards his duties as Ag Hill Council President. Many students do not realize that the Ag Hill Council is " composed of student representatives from 25 clubs and honor societies which represent over 3000 students from the College of Agriculture, School of Home Economics, School of Forest Resources, and the College of Vet- erinary Medicine. " Steve has served as president of this council which pulls to- gether all of these organizations to develop projects that reflect all South Campus clubs. Among his other activities and hon- ors, Steve is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity, Agricultural Mechaniza- tion Technology Club, Alpha Zeta Honor Society, American Society of Agriculture Engineers, Blue Key Honor Society, Aghon. and Block and Bridle. Steve be- lieves that working with these extra activi- ties helps to develop one ' s ability to com- municate ideas with others. He believes that communication is essential for his fu- ture plans, which include a career related to microprocessor design for agricultural applications. STUDENT LEADERS 243 Department of Student Activities The Department of Student Activi- ties, under the supervision of re- cently appointed director Dr. Bob Nettles, provides coordination and advise- ment for campus organizations. Depart- mental programming responsibilities in- clude Black Student Affairs (Black Stu- dent Union, Committee for Black Pro- grams, Black Greek-letter organizations, and Black performing groups), Communi- versity (a student volunteer service to the disadvantaged in the Athens area), Greek Affairs (the Interfraternity and Panhellen- ic Councils), Freshman Council, All Cam- pus Homecoming Committee, PANDO- RA. Intramurals and Sports Clubs, Lead- ership Resource Team, WUOG 90.5 FM, and University Union. The department also registers student clubs and serves them in the capacities of printing, equip- ment, and technical advice. The depart- ment also coordinates room reservations for these non-academic functions. Secretaries. FRONT ROW: Faith Downey. Miriam Archibald. Tammy Griffith, Carol Mcglio. BACK ROW: Ellen Byrd. Janice Hynes, Agnes Binns. Tere- sa Ruiz. (RIGHT. Photo by Glen Kantzipcr.) Administrative Staff. Dr. Phil Weasl, Earl Cashon. Dr. Bob Nettles. Dr. Jane Russell, Jerry Anthony. (BELOW. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) " 44 Ml ' K I Ml I ()| STl 1)1 VI U Tl I I II S Technical Sen ices Staff. Tommy Altman, Suzanne Royal, Shawn Wheeler, Bobby Bowen. (LEFT Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Program Staff. Eddie Daniels. Julie Burkhard, John Oppcr. Angela Cote. Phil Weast, Candy Sherman. (BELOW. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Intramurals. Pat Graham. Wayne Going. Kim Ko- lesnik. Donna Waters. Dr. Jane Russell. Coach Earl Fates. Dr. B.J. Clemencc. NOT PICTURED: Julie Thompson. (ABOVE. Photo by Felix Maher.) Business Office Staff. FRONT ROW: Sherry Bales. Marian Thomas. BACK ROW: Terry Bennett. Busi- ness Manager Jerry Anthony. Eleanor Fortson. (Left. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 245 PANDORA Staff ■■■in PANDORA Staff. FRONT ROW: Angie Lubniewski, Angie Plank, Jim Plunkctt, Amy Stewart, Brad Dallas, John Johnson. Debbie Green. Laurel Kemp. Steven Wallace, Bob Bolden. SECOND ROW: Paul Deiwiler, Susan Bond, Suzanne Lehmberg. Julie Effenberger, Chris Coleman, Gary Hancy, Tracy Jones, Mary Lynn Terry, Felix Maher, Ken Malone. Jenny Harr, Shawna Lutcher, Mallory Draughon, Lisa Hcnson. BACK ROW: Brett Holder, Nancy Nash, Beth Overton, Ted Tolleson, Susannah Snead, Maureen Johnson, Roy Terry, Robyn Doss (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Dctwilcr.) Editor John Johnson Associate Editor Debbie Green Business Manager Paul Fagan Public Relations Director Laurie Harling Sales Director Lance Richards Assistant Sales Director Angie Lubniewski Academics Editor Bob Bolden Academics Assistant Lori Coleman Academics Staff Jennifer Martin Angle Plank Terri Robbins Greeks Editor Debbie Green Greeks Assistant Jeanne Stringer Greeks Staff Mallory Draughon Karen Heavner Jody Jenkins Leigh Kaney Laurel Kemp Suzy Sanders Gary Siebert Lisa Woods People Staff Organizations Editor Jenny Harr Organizations Assistants Susannah Snead Steven Wallace Organizations Staff Lee Henson Nancy Hill General Staff Harriet James Ken Malone Sales Staff Sarah Olson Sports Editor Beth Overton Sports Assistants Paulina Greene Brett Holder Sports Staff Robyn Doss Becky Howard Public Relations Staff Maureen Johnson Tracy Jones Nancy Nash Roy Terry Ted Tolleson People Editor Amy Stewart Anita Abbott Lisa Garrett Debbie Gouge Gary Hancy Jim Plunkctt Susanna Pctratos Mary Lynn Terry Susan Bond Chris Coleman Pat Driscoll Julie Effenberger Shawna Lutcher Cindy Nothan Beth Blake Dianna DcLoach Nancy Fulginiti Cindv Lamb 246 PANDORA STAFF All Campus Homecoming Committee XH.£ -$r§ ® " 8fc The All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee is a group of students who plan and coordinate Homecoming Week events. This year ' s Homecoming featured a car- nival, window painting, band party, banner competition, a record breaking TOAST TO THE DOGS, float competition, pa- rade, picnic, pep rally, and fireworks. The week came to a close when the Bulldogs defeated Vanderbilt on Saturday, October 16. The purpose of Homecoming is to un- ify students, faculty, alumni, and the com- munity as well as to promote spirit, pride, and involvement in the University of Georgia. , All Campus Homecoming Committee. FRONT ROW: Shari Evans. Meg Foley, Anne Woolf, Diane O ' Don- nell, Brian Waller, Tracy Alexander. Lisa Williams, Sharon Wong. SECOND ROW Nancy Shepherd. Pam Hanson, Meristell McLauchlin, Angela Coxton, Tracy Ford, Joe LoCicero, Debra Donaldson. Beth Gage, Leslie Williams. THIRD ROW: Jacque Shrimplin, Sara Voyles, Beth Maddox. Molly Feeny, Greg Hill, Tim Langford, Terry Wheeles, David Home, Mike Kitchens. Michelle McDonald, Diane Thomas, BACK ROW: Laura Kay Jennings, Karen Aschmetat, Vicki Slauson. David Key, Wendy Whipple, Stan Fouts, Robin Thomas, Larry Turner, LeAnne Turner, Lee Mathis. Caroline Phillips, Robin Michael. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) - ■ WUOG, 90.5 FM IX W! ' UOG, 90.5 FM is the student operated non-commercial radio station of the University of Georgia. The studios of 90.5 FM are on the fifth floor of Memorial Hall, with the 10,000 watt transmitter and antennae at Brumby Hall. Volunteer students working at 90.5 FM program all of the news, sports, public affairs, and music broadcast on the 21-hour-a-day radio station. 90.5 FM employs over 100 students per quar- ter. WUOG, 90.5 FM. General Manager Mike Henry Program Director Chris Smith News Director Susan Hoover Public Relations Director Kim Underwood Operations Director Steve Bragg Public Affairs Director Laura Nelson Chief Announcer Ron Scho field Sports Director Neal Mazier Assistant Program Director Susan Murphy Assistant News Director Cindy Denting Underwriting Will Haines (ABOVE Photo by Doug Kessler.) ALL CAMPUS HOMECOMING COMMITTEE, WUOG 247 Leadership Resource Team The Leadership Resource Team is a group of selected students lead- ers who serve the University com- munity as student consultants on specific topics and develop programs for various organizations. As consultants, the mem- bers of the team present their particular programs to groups requesting guidance in specific areas. Some of the topics that members are trained Authority Problems, Language, Dressing Group Dynamics. to present include Discipline, Body for Success, and Leadership Resource Team. FRONT ROW: Leslie Williams, Assistant Coordinator Tracy Ford, Assistant Coordinator Sharon Haynes. SECOND ROW Robin Thomas, Coordinator Angie Coxton, Diane Brown. BACK ROW: Tim Langford, Advisor Dr. Philip Weast, Stephanie Johnson. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fain.) B achieve site, li Hisw Freshman Council The Freshman Council serves as an advisory body representing the in- terests of the freshmen students at the University of Georgia. The council provides input to and acquires information from the ten departments within the Of- fice of Student Affairs which provides ser- vices specifically related to freshmen and serves as an available resource to provide student input into decision making groups within the Office of Student Affairs. Freshman Council. FRONT ROW: Greg Wiggins, Susan Woolsey, Jo Houghton, Mary McGeachy, Treasur- er Parliamentarian Beth Hale, Lester Taylor. SECOND ROW: Secretary Robin Travis, Susan Huthcnson, Vice President Sheila Violett, Teresa Heffron. Alecia Hardin. Jon Blackwood. THIRD ROW: President Billy Jones, Robert Debarry, Walt Bowers, David Robertson, Stephen Boggs. BACK ROW: Jon Bauer. David Hanna, Bill Pearson, Advisor Dr Philip Weast. (ABOVE. Photo by Valerie VanNorte.) ' r ' , % f,. 6a 248 LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM. FRESHMAN COUNCIL ■In Black Student Union Black Student Union. Service Chairperson Rhonda McKinney, Communications Chairperson Dwayne Bulger, Academic Chairperson Michael Venable, President Marvin Ware, Vice President Roosevelt Stripling, Political Chairperson Henry Gilmore III, Secretary Inga Calhoun. NOT PICTURED: Treasurer Timothy Jenkins (ABOVE, Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Committee for Black Programs Committee for Black Programs. FRONT ROW: Michael Sumrall, Barbara Bell. Chairperson Diane Mapp. Secretary Jacqueline West. Cheryl Leverett, Vernon Woods. SECOND ROW: Don Weston. Parliamentarian Greg Roseberry, Wendalyn Frederick. Vice Chairperson Hilda Tompkins. BACK ROW: Kathy Gibbons, Leah Henderson, Treasurer Dennis Ellison. NOT PICTURED: Jeff Clark. Frank Glover, Vice President for Evaluation and Assessment Stephanie Johnson. Jo Anne Sims, Wanda Taylor. (ABOVE. Photo by Valerie VanNorte.) BLACK STUDENT UNION, COMMITTEE FOR BLACK PROGRAMS 249 The purpose of the University Union is to provide student-ori- ented programs of educational, recreational, cultural, and entertainment value. To plan and implement these pro- grams, the University Union depends on over 200 members in its nine divisions — Cinematic Arts, Competitive Events, Con- temporary Concert, Ideas and Issues, Out- door Recreation, Performing Arts, Sum- mer, Variety, and Visual Arts. The pro- grams are submitted to the Board of Gov- ernors, which is comprised of division coordinators, executive officers, and advi- sors. They take into consideration timing, planning, cost, research, and other factors before spending activities fees to finance a program. Spring Quarter 1982 Fall Quarter 1982 Simon Tandi Exhibit 4 1-4 4 Jack White 4 7-4 8 Deathtrap 4 13 The Jammers 4 15 Animated Film Series 4 15 Phil and the Blanks Little Tigers 4 17 Andy Kaufman 4 19 Alex Gross 4 20 Chestnut Brass Band 4 28 John McLaughlin, 5 3 Ultimate Frisbee Tournament 5 4-5 10 Michael Lorimar 5 13 F. Lee Bailey 5 20 Student Juried Show 5 10-5 20 Fabric Design Show 5 21-6 7 REM Jason and the Nashville Scorchers 6 3 Marcus Patton Exhibit 9 16-10 11 The Brass Band 10 7 Chariots of Fire Road Race 10 13 Marshall Crenshaw 10 19 Jacob Landau 10 18-11 19 Backpacking 10 22-10 23 Hunter Thompson 10 28 Halloween Face Painting 10 29 National Touring Co. of Second City 11 2 Pat Methany 11 3 Street Hockey Tournament 11 8-11 17 James Kirkwood 11 9 Dance Alive 11 16 Clarence Clemons and the Red Bank Rockers 11 18 Holiday Crafts Fair 11 30-12 2 Winter Quarter 1983 National Shakespeare Co. King Lear 1 11 Cumberland Island Trip 1 28-1 30 Black History Art Exhibit 2 1 2 18 Neil Young 2 3 Backpacking Trip 2 4-2 6 Night of Comedy 2 10 Caving Trip 2 12-2 13 Backgammon Tournament 2 14 Chalk on the Walk 2 14 International Tournee of Animation 2 15 Night at Ricks 2 7 International Coffee Hour 2 18 Widespread Jazz Orchestra 2 21 Student Juried Show 2 25-3 8 College Bowl Tournament 2 28 Tom Deluca 3 1 Backpacking 3 4-3 5 Bernardine Mitchell and the Mose Davis Trio 3 10 250 UNIVERSITY UNION • : University Union Board of Governors. FRONT ROW Outdoor Re- creation Coordinator Tom Reynolds. Concerts Coor- dinator Jim Flax. Cinematic Arts Coordinator Steve Knapp. President Parks Broun. SECOND ROW: Ideas and Issues Coordinator Tonya Allen. Perform- ing Arts Coordinator Bruce Moore. Visual Arts Coordinator Lee Keeble. Summer Coordinator Phil Hagen. Advisor Angela Cote. Variety Coordinator Leslie Jolly. BACK ROW; Vice President for Evalu- ation and Assessment Cheryl Iverson. Vice President for Public Relations Sally Langstaff. Treasurer Da- vid Key. Secretary Patty Stevens. Competitive Events Coordinator Cheryl Perry. Advisor Cand Sherman. Advisor Jane Russell. Advisor Julie Burk- hard. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 4 :■■ qLar University Union. VISUAL ARTS: Nancy Bonnett. Melissa Camp. Mary Jo Celaga, Pang-Ling Chou. Kacey Ciprari. Amy Davis. Martha Ebener. Michelle Grenet. Ling-Shan Ci. Laura Lackey. Anna McKeithan. Lee Miller. Dyan Pollack. Christine Ul- brich. Dee Walters. Katie Wilson. VARIETY: Mclisa Bondurant. Mclisa Camp. Leila Greiff. Leslie Jolley. Darius Ligon, Leslie Lloyd, Anne McClister. Elizabeth Anne McDade. Glenn McDaniel. Tricia McTeely. Julie Moye. Cindy Patrick. Jill Peterson. Laylon Roberts. Sherri Stephenson. Ker n Walker. Peggy Wood PERFORMING ARTS: Sandy Adamcak. Kris Belisle. Martha Brubaker. Evie Brv- ant. Robin Clark. Michelle Cobb, Melissa Conrad. Margaret Crowdcr. Donna Davis, Elene Daughcrty; Sonya Dias. Sara Estroff, Sharon Haynes. Hansel Hernandez. Connie Higgins. Marc Honea. Pat Hut- chenson. Jane Johnson. Laurie Maughon. Jackie McNally. Cheryl Miller. Linda Morrison. Nancy Nclhery. Sharon Ray. Tom Rogers, Stephanie Sell- ers. Nan Storey. Alison Vadnais, Eileen Vctler. Holger Weis. IDEAS AND ISSUES: Matt Abcle. Tonya Allen, Elizabeth Ashbury, Sharon Brown, Bri- an Browski, Anthony Arswcll, Wendy Cobosco. Ja- net Cole, Gina Coleman. Kevin Cook. Tom Casack. Fay Fulton, Victor Gregg. Ashley Hodges, Holly Hill, Susan Johnson, Fran Kane. Susie Kates. Emily Nunn, Mike Provan, David Robertson, Frances Ro- driguez, Amy Stewart, Steve Taylor, Robin Thomas, Eve Thomson. CONTEMPORARY CONCERTS: Jan Diggs. Sarah Eberhand. Micheal Feci). Jim Flax. Phil Hagen, Richard Holzchuh, Dennis Kirk. Lori Klopp, Dan Matthews, David Newburn, Liam O ' Hara, Gary O ' Neal, Ann Palmer. Jay Pullcn. Lori Rislcr. Kenny Rogers, Wally Shore, Brad Smith. Alan Sultanik, Chris Sumner. Jay Watson, Lucie Wheeler. Doug Young. COMPETITIVE EVENTS: Cheryl Perry. Tammy Sires, Libby Wagner, Derindia Bogo, Chris Belasco, Christy Racheff, Ken Parris. Laura Botnick, Lisa Murphy, Mai Sharif, Laura Sherling, Brian Geisel. Susan Ulm, Bob Bolden. CINEMA TIC A R TS: Sandy Adamcack. Diane Am- brose, Margaret Barcus, Reed Barker. Andrea Bl.i- chian, Shawn Broderick, Jacki Bryant, Pam Burns. Mary Camp, Robert DcBerry, Denise Donnelly. Diane Donnelly. Jill Eraman, Marilyn Estcs, Shcri Gates, Jenny Haynic, Connie Higgins, Donna Kitko. Nadine Lamberski, Greg Lash. Stephanie Lipson. Charles Oliver. Ursula Patrick, Jerry Riddle. Robert Rosengart, Steve Stewart, Angela Tarkenton. Dec Thompson, Eph Tunklc, Christy Tyler. Karen Voycr, Diane Weyard. Laura Wilson, Tanya Worlcy. SLIM- MER: Karen Talley, Parks Brown, Jim Flax. Tonya Allen, Tom Reynold s, Thorn Rogers, Phil Hagen. OUTDOOR RECREATION: Tom Reynolds. Mark Rhodes, Doug Kessler, Liz Smith. Leslie Host, Sally Turner, Darryl Adams, Sean Sheehy, Jeff Plunkclt, Laurie Kennedy, Mike Morrison, India Lane (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler I UNIVERSITY UNION 251 Communhersil) Area Coordinators. FRONT ROW Kayc Simms. Angic Stanford. SECOND ROW Robin Hubbcll. LecAnn Kyff. Cath Eller. THIRD ROW: Julie Hubbard. Sandcc Joyner. BACK ROW: laurel Kemp. Tim Marlow. NOT PICTURED: Labron Chamber-.. Ted Danslcy. Rob- in Hodges. Allan McQuown. Greg Pclers. Greg Iri- pleil. Nancj Wadley, Ben Weinberg. (LEFT Photo b Scott) Parker.) Communhersily Coordinators. FRONT ROW Laurie Flyrm, Chris DiNapoli. SECOND ROW Lisa Lucks. Advisor Angela Cote. Monisha Gaines BACK ROW: Stephen Stafford. Lori Cook, .lack Levinson. Lynn Walker. (BELOW. Photo b Scottj Parker ) e tlpiifV Communiversity Communiversity is a student volun- teer organization dedicated to serv- ing the community. Their emphasis focuses on a reciprocal relationship in which both the volunteer and the client benefit. Communiversity is composed of four major programs: Big Brother Big Sister, Tutoring Teachers Assistant. Adopt-a-Grandparent, and Outreach. The outstanding program drew national atten- tion this year and their volunteer member- ship rose to 450 students. fc ' " «(.-« | Communitersity ' s nork benefits man) Athens area residents sueh as those shown here. (Photos b Ste- phen Stafford. ) 252 COMMUNIVERSITY Alpha Phi Omega Mphu Phi Omega. FRONT ROW Sandra Townscll. Susan Jordan, Mirian Peavey, Sweetheart Angel. i Segars, Bo Alexander, Lisa Hall, J. mice Cummins. Michelle McDonald, Susan Daughtry. SECOND ROW shish Gupta. Recording Secretary Keith Cavender, Third Vice President Kenneth Poe. Shih Wei I iu. Circe Fountain. W nn Eden, Tom Everett. Oliver Ma hone. Tommy Lane. Victor Wilson, Mark Thompson. Don McGonagil. THIRD ROW Rob Yonguc, Chris Cole. Ivan Kelly. Jeff Soloman. Alumni Secretary Kent Chapin. Doug Knotts. Par- liamentarian John Roberts. Claude Howell. Corre- sponding Secretary Lam Turner. Tom Wilson. BACK ROW Randy Culp. Rob Ward. Mike May. Treasurer Stan Fouls. Eric Shugart. Second Vice President Bill Martin, Mike Czarick. Advisor Ron Delay. President Matt Branning. SOT PIC- TURED Bob Boldcn. Paul Glanville. Advisor Dr. Richard Hazen, Tommy Jennings. John Richardson. Lori Sines. Bobby Stallings. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Compass Club Compass Club. Angie Abercrombte. Beth Baggett. Pat Bennett. Susan Bennett. Mandy Boe. Susan Bond. Laura Boothby. Dee Brophy. Sheri Capes, Debbie Carruth. Laurie Cass. Lori Cleland. Melissa Sue Cooper. Janet Couch, Heidi Cracchiolo, Debbie Danner, Karen Davis, Teresa DeFranks. Desiree De- Martins. Denise Donnelly. Margaret Dowell. Erica Dwinnell, Kalhy Duinnell, Robin Fason. Beth El- liott. Mand Fincher. Amelia Franklin. Beth Gage. Debbie Gaines. Suzanne Gilrealh. Elizabeth Gnann. Ally son Greene, Debbie Green. Dinah Cheryl Hamil- ton. Laynne Holloway. Holly Hill. Tammy Hutto. Jody Jenkins. Bay Kilgore. Eva Kimsey, Theresa Kingcry. Cindy Lauler. Becky Lee. Karen Lehner. Katvina Little, Angie Lubniewski. Susan Mapoles. DeAnn Martin. Jennifer Martin. Son a Martin. Mi- chelle McDonald. Missy McDonald. Paige Mc- Donald. Tncia McFeely. Janice McKinney, Meris- tell McLauchlin. Lynn Mercer. Terry Mercer. Jackie Moffitt. Nina Morrison. Kelly Elizabeth Moss. Julie Move, LeElana Ponce de Leon. Nancy Rice, Mau- reen Riley. Terri Robbins. Susie Rodriguez. Renec Rohrer. Christie Savage. Sheila Scarbrough. Eileen Schreck, Kathy Shirley, DebbieSouell. SuzanneSte- phens. Donna Stewart. Robin Thomas. Mary Anne Waddell. Margo Weathers. Robin Leah White, Carolyn )app.(ABO E Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ALPHA PHI OMEGA. COMPASS CLUB 253 Gamma Beta Phi Mn f GAMMA BETA PHI Gamma Beta Phi is the collegiate extension of the National Beta Club. A service honorary, Gam- ma Beta Phi strives to promote excellence in the classroom and in the social commu- nity. Students with a GPA of 3.3 or better and an exemplary record of service are invited to join. MK Abele R K Clardy ■ J Abercrombie SR Clme S Warns O E. Cohen S.F Adorns L R Cokcr G B 1 hlstedt J E Cole E R Alberlson C L Coleman J A Alderman K A Collins Tl Alexander E A Complon P M Amato M E- Conrad S L Anderson T.C- Corbel! DG Ashworth G J Colsakis T 1 iskew G E. Cousar A A, Hers ID Cowan MS Bagwell VIC Crocker TR Barber MA Crowder T t Bam DL Crater PS Beak S I. Datenporl BL Bell DC Davis J A Bell A, V( David SR Bell L P Dans k A Bennigan S M Dean W M Berry TC De franks CA Binkley S k Deman W J Bland D E Demartims BE Bolden J M D ' Enlremonl li 1 Holds M ( Delvm C L Bradford S B Dick PR Bramlell LC Dillard T E Brannen D I Dillon I VI Brantley D F Donaldson E S Brauzer J L Dooley JG Bridget E Dmc PL Brokaw L A Dowden K R Bruno D A Dagger ( Hsran J M Durham G Burgamy C A Duzenski ( 1 Bu.os k E Dyal ( .ilhoun 1 A Eargerlon R L Calhoun C Eisenhart M ( amp J B Ellmglon upbell JR Ellioll R G ampbell TD Elliott nady R E Elrod S I apers S K Encson D L Carmichcl E M Espey si ( ' arnct •si k Esles l s C a 7 G L Elhridge arson PJ Eadall) M H i J Evon R D Cabell C D Faircloth l Fan man C F Faulk W I Faulk S I Fletcher I M Flournoy I Hossers A I I sine M Fortson J B Frank G F Fountain N L Fulgtmti I A Fulton A Gage f) A Games F J Gale D R Gibeaut Glenn I S Godbey f A Goethe k k Golden II L Goldmg h T Gomez l F Goode R L Gordon D J Gouge C Gratleatl k E Gray D GrifFith S J Griffith R Gupta k VI Guyer A Hairc BJ Hale F M Hale D I Hallbert PI Hansen J P Hardin F Harktns I ( Harper J A llarr TV Harwell s Harwood s« Haynes k Hays I I Heller I J Hicks l, I Hill PA llobbs R R Hodges J R Holden. Jr A Holland k Holland II House II w Howard. Ill S W Houle I I Huff IB Hunt B ( lackson SZ lack.on v II Jackson I fillet ( I Jones I I F.ncs 1. Jones VI lone l J Karowskt PL Keaton L I kemp S K Kerr K A kilgo M L kilkelh S.A king SJ klosmski S knapp Bk kuhlman J S Lammert PD lassiter k Fautenschlcgcr M F League L.S. Ledbetter G.C. Lee C B. Lenoi M LeVine BC Lewis W.L Lets is FL Lewis J.M LoCiccro BC Logmue. Ill DB Lord MA Lord JS Lotett k S. Maces FE Major J F Manhan A B lansour » T Marloss C A Marctt M D Martin R R Maseman CE. Mathis M E McAndrcts D L McConaughct R D McCulkrs J R McDamcl CS McDonald C McGcc MS McGee R A Mclntyrc RM ic eel SB Mendclson R A Miller MH Milstcm ME Mitchell I) F Montgomery DS Moore E B Moore L I Moore M V Moran K F Moss L I Muller L M Muller PD Muller M L Murphy, Pre- S M Murpht D J ajjar I) M ash DC O ' Donnell J L O ' Qumn. Jr S L Owens S. Page DB Parks L M Parsons CA Peeple N M Perry L Pirkle J.C Plunketl M A Poss J W Prince. Jr MJ Proian V k Puckelt J J Quay k k RalTerty H M Raindrop D I Rainer. Jr DP Rawson k B Reardon L Rciff •s R R,ce R Richardson MJ Robbms F Robbms l G Roberts S Rodriguez l M Rogers R H Rosenhart I R Rosser R A Rolhbcrg LC Rountrec I R S Rountrec TE Saylers R M Saslolf G Seamcs S 11 Scnard K Scheuer FE Schmidt J M Schuart S R Schwartz. Ill K E Scon M Sheffield L Shepherd J W Sherrod R 7 Shutley C J Sikes H I Silver R Sims M J Singleton P G Singleton K Stsarskt M L Sommerscl SJ Smith G S Sncllgrote J P Sosebee I Southland M F Spann F Spurlock S J S la I fort ■ A Standard I J Steinberg J A Stevens J R Stilt (A Stone FK Stotall J R Swam H A I Swenson k S Fcbelman JS Ferrell C Fhomas D I Fhomas E.A. Fhomas V M. Fhomas G.A. Fhompson G.M. Fhompson M A Fhomson A D Fidwell B E Frammetl GG. Fribble JG Triker J F. Furner. Jr SE. Furner V Vaughn EM Vctter CL Vickcrt D L. Vincent G Vols SF Wagner PJ Wane MG Waldmn A Waldrop M Wall S.V Wallace DG Wallace A E Ware D A Warren JE Warwick Warwick Wasson S.E Webb D A Wellons A L Wheeler PS White ES Williams G Williams I, I W ilhams HI Williams III I A Williams I D Wilson W.E Wilson Wright P Wright SJ Wnghl C A Yapp F }oshimura I G Yruarry M s boran k Zimmerman J A oil (ABOVE Photo by Paul Delttiler I J L P t 1 4 G Wl l BETA PHI Z-Club J T " 1 Z-Club. FRONT ROW: Lisa Williams, Deborah Donaldson. SECOND ROW: Sharron Haynes, Trea- surer Diane O ' Donnell, Jodi Jenkins. BACK ROW: Jessica Hunt, Gina Coleman, Diane Thomas, Presi- dent Kim Collins, Lisa Godbey. NOT PICTURED: Secretary Kathy Rafferty, Connie Choate. (LEFT. Photo by Felix Maher.) ' f m " , UK w k ii m I J l PI B£f i . l £SW . ■bHH| ■ L Biftad BIFTAD. Matt Abele, Robert Anderson, Douglas Ashworth, Forrest Ashworth. Frank Auman, Reginald Baldwin, Troy Beckett, Ben Bergmann, Bob Bolden, Kirk Bradley, Michael Brown, Richard Brown, Anthony Burks, Peter Burrell, Smith Campbell, Ted Carellas, Bill Crane, John Crawford, Brad Dallas, Aaron Davidson. Mark DeGuenther, James Dye, James Ell- ington, Carlton Faulk, William Faulk, Jef- fery Felsner, Thomas Fitzgerald, Joe Fleming, Greg Former, Brian Geisel, Wes- ley Glisson, Frank Gomez, Todd Hahn, Frank Hanna, Mark Hall, Robert Ham, Bryan Hendrix, Steve Hooten, Roy Huff, John Johnson, David Kimbrell, Secretary Joe LoCicero, Charles Marsh, Billy Mc- Donald, David McTier, Chris Meadows, Ray Mims, Mark Mitchell, Treasurer Brad Mock, Tom Moore, John Murphy, Mark Murphy, Robert Owen, Jeffery Os- teen, Charles Peake, Paul Pendergrass, Michael Pickle, James Powell, Michael Provan, Ken Powers, Darren Rodgers, Mi- chael Rogers, Randy Russell, Tom Sa- lyers, Todd Shutley, Frampton Simons, Ben Smith, Charles Smith, Mark Smith, Steve Stephens, Damon Templeton, Bob- by Thompson, President Ron Valdes, Larry Wells, Steven Wise, Bruce Wood, Larry Younger. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Z-CLUB, BIFTAD 255 Zodiac Zodiac honors the twelve men and twelve women in the rising senior class who have compiled the best cumulative academic record. Recognition by Zodiac is recognition of the highest academic achievement at the University of Georgia. Doris Bargmann Joseph C after a James Ellington Jonathan Gould Kevin Hall Joel Helms Amy Jarsen Karen Jeanne Lindsey Sharyn Kay Lovingood Thomas Martin Charles McDaniel Cynthia Miller Mark Murphey, President Robin Peek David Pelletier Frank Reiss Christie Savage Jane Shumpert Mark Subler Dierdre Sugden Kay la Tillman Richard Dwayne Travis, Jr. Karla Wiegert Julie Young Who ' s Who f I 1 he following students were selected by campus nominating committees .A. and the editors of the annual direc- tory to represent the University of Georgia in WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES on the basis of their academic achievement, service to the com- munity, leadership in extracurricular ac- tivities, and future potential: Connie Elizabeth Berry Melody Mariessa Hall Jane Elizabeth Paustian Joy Elouise Bland Frank Joseph Hanna, III James Michael Pickle Sharon Leigh Bogardus Wade C Harrison, II Joe Fagan Pittman, Jr Parks H Brown, Jr. Paul James Herzwurm David Charles Raines Susan Arnett Byars Cheick Mahamadou C. Keita Herbert Clifton Ready, Jr. Elaine Valerie Ca risen Robert R. Kennedy. Jr Melodie Lori Revis Melissa Rose Cauthen Grady Chastain Knight Valerie Robbins Magali Cornier Francis Carter Weeks Koch Timothy M. Save lie Harriet M Deal Deborah Katherine Ledger S hanna Lee Segars Hollis Ann Dorsey Katherine Sue Letter Nancy Lynn Shepherd Peggy Teresa Elder David Carl Ludvigson Nadine Hope Sisarsky Stephen Robert Ellis Michelle McDonald Jan Catherine Sophianopoulos Michael Oneal Evans David G. McKenna Andrew H aynes Stults William Mark Faucette Susan Lynn F. Meyer Joyce Lynne Tenenbaum William Franklin Faulk Haywood Dudley Moxley Jennifer Mary Vaughan George W. Fryhofer, III Jamie A. Noll Steven Lee Wise I A : ■-.: encourage tin cellence in i| develop | K; . 256 ZODIAC, Abeneefoo Kuo Abeneefoo Kuo is the leadership honorary for students active in black activities. Its purpose is to encourage the pursuit of standards of ex- cellence in all areas and to promote and develop leadership. Abeneefoo Kuo. FRONT ROW Belinda Trammel, Sharon Huggins. SECOND ROW: Dr. Walton Brown. Jacqueline West, Julia Dmkins, Carol Stokes. BACK ROW. President Leonard Fryar. Donna Davis. Sims Gordon. NOT PICTURED: Charlotte Hamilton. Shirley Miller. Wallace Norman. Angela Whatley. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ABENEEFOO KUO Golden Key Charles A. Aaron Rebecca L. Adams James A. Adams, Jr. Elisa Albertson Robert E. Alderson, Jr. Julie Anderson Mary C. Anderson Susan M. Andrews Jamie L. Andrick William R. Anglin Jimmy T. Ansley William M. Armour Douglas G. Ashworth Forest W. Ashworth Tracy E. Askew Allan J Aycock Andrew A. Ayers Barbara D. Azar Cheryl L. Baker Connie E. Baker Helen D. Baranovitz Doris A. Bargmann Cheryl A. Barnes Francis L. Barnes Ruth L. Barrett Melanie R. Bearden Monte A. Beaver Luhr G. Beckmann. Ill James L. Bee ton. Jr. Donna E. Bee Martha Benner Susan J Bennett John D. Benson Ben A. Bergman n Connie E. Berry Mary T. Betros Richard E. Beverly Heidi A. Bieslman Jam es A. Bingham Jeff L. Birdsong David S. Bittner Jane S. Black Martha S. Blackman Joy E Bland Philip A. Blankenship Julie A. Boehm Charlotte M. Boepple Joni L. Bolden Elaine F. Bolek Lori A. Bolgia Kimberly C. Bond Diana L. Bow den Laura E. Bowden Brenda Bo wen Patrick L. Bowick Daniel N. Bracket! Cheri L. Bragg Steve A. Bragg Susan D. Brandt Philip L. Branyon Marilyn Y Bras field Howard M. Braver Douglas A. Brewer Julie M. Bridges Laird P. Bridgman James M. Broadway Melissa D Brown Michael E Brown Terry S. Brown Keith R. Bruno Jon M. Brusich Cynthia J. Bryan Julie M. Bryan Debra R. Bugg Kimberly J. Bulky Don I Burke Joy L. Burkett David N. Burnham, III Robert S. Burns Samuel M Burr Clarissa A Busby Connie S. Byrd Brian P Cain Beth Cairns James K. Calhoun Edwin S. Campbell David S. Caras Elaine V. Ca risen Cynthia J. Carney Douglas L. Carney Daniel J. Carroll Millie B. Carson Kathleen J. Carter Martha L. Carter Grover F. Carter, Jr. Robert D. Cassell, III Sam L. Castillo Eddie J. Chandler, Jr. Joan E. Cheng Lori H. Chidester Kathryn J. Chin Debbie S. Clark Deborah M Coffee Emily E. Cofield David E. Cole Rita D. Cole Marianne Colson Ronald Coogler Kevin R. Cook Kim A. Cook Maria Coto Janet E. Cotton Janet A. Couch Brad P. Covin Susan R. Cowan Craig N. Cowart Tracy R. Cox Kim E. Crawford Maier J. Cronic Karen L. Crowder William S. Crutcher Diana L. Daniel Kathy M. Daniel Melanie F. Daniel Beverly J. Daniels Ellen B Davidson Catherine B. Davis Elizabeth A. Davis Lisa A. Davis Mitchell G. Davis Russell B. Davis S. Grace Davis Philip deCamp Michelle DeLong Susan D. Demrick Susan B. Dennison Erin Y. Denty Carry I B. Dewberry Suzanne E Domain Cindy A. Donaldson Diane Donnelly Dena M Dorough Gregory D. Dotson William W. Douglas Leigh A. Dowden Carol E. Downey Julie A. Downs Laura T. Driggers Susan R. Duncan John M. Eager Julie K. Effenberger Lori A. Eischeid Eva L. Eliason James B. Ellington Janette E. English Deborah L. Ernst Angela Elheridge George T Ethridge Johanna D. Everitte Jodi B. Falk William F. Faulk Jeffrey A. Felser Barbara M. Ferre Sandra Y. Few Forrest M. Fields Richard L Fishman Bonnie G Flanagan Laureen P. Flynn William B. Foster Gregory T. Fountain Jacqueline B. Frank Angello S. Franko Matthew D. Frederick Glenn M. French Necia M. Friedrichs Karin S. Fulton Amy P. Fuqua Matthew R Furlong Beth A. Gage Deana R. Garland George E. Garrett, HI Joyce E. Gill Tinsley M. Ginn Alesia G. Glad in Richard M. Goldstein Stephen S. Goss Henry W. Grady, III Mark C Graves James T. Greene Joseph C Greenhaw Steven T. Greenhaw Diana R. Greenwood Steven T. Griffith Julianne Guyton Kevin B. Hall Kathryn A. Handley Frank J. Hanna Frank D. Hardee Laurie S. Harling Emily J. Harman Catherine S. Harper Gregory K. Harreil Sandra A. Harris David M. Harter Sandra L. Hatfield Gregory W. Hayes Jack J. Helms Molly R. Henry Cynthia F. Hensler Alison Hester Patrick T. Hickey. Jr. Kim A. Hickox Joseph P. Hicks Linda J. Hicks Cynthia A. Hinebaugh Pamela B. Hines David C Holbrook Todd G. Holcomb Jeffrey B. Holder Kathryn Hollis Mary A. Hollowell Deborah L Holmes Marc Honea Travis C Hoover Shelia D. Hopkins Julie M. Hopper Laine D. Hopper Lynn K. Horton Sandra M. Houle Teresa J. Howard Beverly L Huff Anna H. Huffman Melissa S. Hughes Todd A. Hughes Helen Q. Hull Melissa M. Hunt Sharon R. Irby Catherine E. Jackson Valerie D. Jenkins Laura K. Jennings Dorothy L. Johnson Jane E. Johnson Sandra L Johnson Betty J. Johnston Sara E. Johnston Jackson W. Jones Judith M. Jones R. Shereyl Jones Sammy e L. Justice Annemarie I. Kasper Russell S. Kaye Alexandria L. Keeble Russell B. Keith Joan S. Kelley Sheila L Kesler David W. Key Carol A. Kilgore John F. Kimball Mivuki Kitsuda Mfchael B Koch Bryan S. Kohn Thomas J. Korb Catherine B. Krusberg Shari Kuppersmith Dcnise E Lamberski Joan T. Lamia Brain D. Lane Lamia Leslie A. Lane Robert G. Lavender James F. Ledbetter Abigial Leija Joanna P. Lenney John E. Lewis Brett A. I it tie Stephan: L. Little Leslie A. Lloyd Reginald S. Looney Jeffrey S. Lovett Clare M. Lowenthal Roberta O. Lvon Richard M. Marchesani, Jr. Jeffrey S. Mares Ellen A. Marion William G. Marrs Janna Martin Thomas D. Martin Lewis A. Massey Ann E. Matthews Lenore T. Mauge Elen M. Maynard Rachael E. McCampbell Kelly J. McCrary Charles W. McDaniel Mitch V. McGhee Cheryl D. Mc In vale Daniel W. McKenney Joseph B. McKinney Meristell McLauchlin Gloria E. Meltzer Joy D. Milam Ann M. Miller Janet G. Miller Melanie R. Miller Joe T. Minchew Jo C Mitchell Robert B. Mock Victor L. Monteagudo Cynthia L. Montgomery Steven E. Mosher Michelle E Mullins Joan L. Mulrennan Patricia L. Mundy Amy Louise Munnell Brian M. Murdock Gina M. Murphy Mark E. Murphy Brenda L. Nash Alicia R. Nichols Jennifer S. Nickles Wendy B. Noakes William L. N orris Patricia C. Norville ChrisAnn Ogilvie Cathleen E O Kelley Anthonia O Osifo Jeffrey M. Osteen Michael G. O ' Steen Robert C. Owen Lynn A. Pack Cynthia J. Parham Linda D. Parker Martha A. Pass Peter M. Peckham Corinne E. Peek Laura S Pinaud Archer B Pippin Kevin B. Polston Gina G. Price Joseph M Prostredny Morris C. Pulliam Linda J. Putnam Caroline A. Quintarelli Eleanor Rabb Stuart T. Rackley Gwen L. Raffensperger Andrea L. Ramey Robert A. Ramseur Cheryl A Reagan Jill L. Reser Melodie L Re vis Janet E. Richardson William P Richey Samuel M Richter David S. Roberts Frances H. Roberts Shelley E. Roberts Sally W. Robinson Marie K. Rochefort Frances E. Rodrigue George L. Rodriguez Carey A. Roig Gonzalo E. Romero Jane V. Roper Robin M. Rosende Robert H Rosengart Mary E. Rothfuss Marci Rowland Maria A. Rozear Lori M. Safrit Nancy S. Saliba Hubert L. Sanders Allie W. Sasser Andrea L. Satterfield Christie A. Savage Lisa D. Scalf Patricia L. Schaefer Ursula L. Schleapfer Troy E. Schmidt Jennifer L. Scheiders John K. Schuler Susan B. Schulman Gregory G. Schultz Rhonda B. Schwarlzman Kelly D. Scott Julia E. Segal Heidi P. Seldes Michael A. Sellers Sari M. Seppamem Arthur F. Settlmeyer Tina M. Shadix Bryan R. Shaw Kevin J Sheahan Scott C Shell John W Sherrod, Jr. Krista L. Shirah Dwayne M. Shumate Laurence R. Siegel Martica J. Singleton Timothy N. Skidmore Carole R. Sluder Mark B. Sluder Andrew P. Smith Deborah J. Smith Laura J. Smith Linda S. Smith Margaret R. Smith Roddey P. Smith Ronald L. Smith Roy H Smith Terri J. Smith Thaddeus B. Smith Pamela J Snelling David C Snyder Da vid J. Sobek Sandra M. Sparks Leigh A. Spears Mary M. Speed Leigh A. Spence Amy L Spivey Naiin K. Srivastava Linda J Steinberg Marian C. Stevens Tamenia Stevenson Shirley M Stowe Jeffrey S. Stucker Deirdre P. Sugden Anne M. Sussman Steven D. Swain Mark A. Swygert Julie F. Taylor Vivian Taylor Kimberly S. Tebelman Robin D Thomas Teresa A Thomas Caryl P. Thompson Elizabeth M Thompson Karen D Thompson Lucinda A. Thrall Kay la L. Tillman Rodney D. Tom James A. Tomlinson Lynda G. Tomlinson Samuel D. Tongue Belinda E. Trammel Lillian A. Travis David P. Trust Vanessa A. Tukes Jeffrey R. Turk Lynsley A. Tyler Linda L. Tynes Kirsten K. Uglum Alison J. Vadnais Dana L. Van Meter Sharon M. Vanderpool Cassandra F. Vaughn Augustus G Vaughn Suzanne E. Ventulett Eileen M. Verier Bradley C. Vickers Johnny Vickerv Martha S. Waddell Elisha J. Wade Wanda C. Waldrip Albert J. Walker Leigh A. Walker Denise W. Wall Anne L. Walsh Nancy W. Ward Terry L. Ward Mary E. Warren Susan D. Weddle Carol M. Wengernuk Stephens J. Wessels Claudia L West Janet I. Wheeler Elaine N. White Janet D. Whiten Shawn K Whit lock Pamela D. Wilborn Dawn Williams Iva K. Williams Leslie D. Williams Howard J. Williams Robert H Williams William O. Williamson Julie M Winskic Suzanne V. Winters Wynn D. Wood James R Woodham James L. W ' or e.v Barbara J. Yancey Rhonda L. Yancey Paula D. Yeargin Elizabeth A. Yearwood Robert E. Yongue Deborah R Young Douglas P. Young Julie A. Young Lisa C Young Rebecca A. Youngblood James A. Zoll I Bfc llf 258 GOLDEN KEY Blue Key. FRONT ROW: Nancy Shepherd, Kay Flowers. Michelle McDonald. BACK ROW: Robert Kennedy, Secretary-Treasurer Christie Hunt, Clay Land, Terri Elder, Steve Cooper. NOT PICTURED: Norma Baker, Joy Bland, Cheryl Goode. Peggy Elder. President Drew Harvey, Jane Paustian, Byron Pitlman, Robert Sanders, Mary Sinyard, Nadine Sisarsky, Chris Welton. (ABOVE. Photo by Rudy Underwood.) B Blue Key lue Key recognizes those upper- classmen of outstanding character and ability who have won campus distinction for scholarship and attainments in service and leadership. At the same time, Blue Key is the recognized national honor fraternity for college students. In addition to student initiates who are se- lected from a comprehensive position list, outstanding faculty members and business and political leaders of the state are from time to time selected for honorary mem- bership. Each year, the Georgia Chapter of Blue Key awards the Tucker Dorsey Memorial Scholarships to outstanding stu- dent leaders. The Blue Key Alumni Ban- quet is sponsored by the Georgia Chapter of Blue Key and the University Alumni Society. This year ' s speaker for the event was W. Tapley Bennett, Jr., U.S. Ambas- sador to NATO. Ambassador Bennett was presented the Blue Key Award as a distin- guished Georgian who has made contribu- tions to higher education throughout the state. 4 " Mortar Board. FRONT ROW: President Michelle McDonald, Historian Nancy Shepherd, Ellen Baker. Nadine Sisarsky, Vice President Diane Brown, Christie Hunt. BACK ROW: Editor Alex Currin, Will Bosbyshell, Kay Flowers, Angie Shurling. Treasurer Jane Paustian, Jay Watson. Advisor Ice Albright. NOT PICTURED: Marylynn Anderson. Bruce Brown, Keith Carnes, Julie Cochran, Holly Dorsey, Frank Hanna, Nancy Nethery. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Kesslcr.) Mortar Board Mortar Board is an honor society for seniors who have distin- guished themselves in the areas of academics, service, and leadership. Members are tapped during their junior year and are active during their senior year. Traditional projects of Mortar Board include: ushering at the Spring Honors Ceremony, an alumni Fall Barbecue, and annual scholarship awards to an outstand- ing sophomore male and female. New pro- jects for this year included: working with Alpha Omega Delta on improving aca- demic honesty and helping with Recording for the Blind. BLUE KEY. MORTAR BOARD 259 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. Order of Omega taps new members each fall and spring. The society sponsors the annual Greek Leadership Conference to promote leader- ship within the Greek system. Along with this conference. Order of Omega sponsors a quarterly leadership workshop on cam- pus to encourage leadership potential among members of the University of Georgia Greek System. Order of Omega. STANDING: Advisor John Opper, Trey Paris fAXAJ, Rodney Taylor (@X). Vice-President Anne Woolf (KA). STAIRS: Bill Thome (TKE ;, Bill Crane ( KTj, Secretary-Treasurer Brad Rendcll (IX ). Gary Orris (XV). SEATED: Peggy Scott (AOH). President Diane Brown (KM, Holly Dorsey (KXi ). Jami Thornton (KTA). NOT PICTURED: Lynn Akins (AOI U, Reisha Behr (ZXY). Gavin Bell CS-KT), Darryl Dewberry ( XA), Patrick Duncan ( KT j, Joni Farmer (AOI l ), Charlie Fiveash (. XA). Lisa Gerrard (DB DI. Chris Gnann (XV). Christie Hunt (AAA;, John Johnson (AX), Barry Major (KA), Mary McWilliams (XSU Bill Mona ( tKT ). Jane Paustian (KA0A Mark Preisinger r BT,). Lance Richards (GX ). Debbie Romig (AV). Bill Russell (AVP), Carrie Saeks (A Ej. Jed Silver (TE J. Vicki Slauson (KA). Robin Thomas (KA), Jcanie Veaz.ey (AV ), Garrett Wolters (AT1U (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Oik oik I wrmi Rho Lambda Rho Lambda honors those women within the Panhellenic system who have displayed outstanding leadership, ability, and loyalty to the Greek system and their sorority. Rho Lambda. FRONT ROW: Jami Thornton. (ArA . Secretary Leslie Flourno . ( VA). Anne Woolf. (KA). Vice-President Reisha Behr. (ZAT). Treasurer Vicki Slauson. (KAA BACK ROW: LeAnne Turner. (AV). Holly Dorscv. (A.XU). President Peggy Scott. (AOH). Diane Brown. (KAA Elizabeth Asbun. ( t M). Advisor Julie Burkhard. NOT PICTURED: ' Lynn Akins. (ACXU Linda Blair. (ACf ). Nancy Craig. f .T.U Lisa Gerrard. (TIB®). Nancy McRae. f TAJ. Jane Paustian. (KAB). Stephanie Ricklcs. (AGE). Debbie Romig. (AV). Jcanie Veazy (AV). (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) cGrai Mi ' •- hi » Mi U ■- - N ' ■-■ 111 :■■■ : In, 260 ORDER OF OMEGA, RHO LAMBDA Order Of The Greek Horsemen Order of the Creek Horsemen. President Terry Skelton. Charlie Fiveash, Garrett Wolters, John Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Bill Mona. Bill Thome. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) A i Order of the Greek Horsemen, founded in 1955, recognizes fra- ternity men who have endeavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. John J. Wilkins. Ill, Founder Frank W. Seiler, Founder G. Donald Joel, Founder John Cox, Founder Thomas M. Tillman, Jr. George M. Scheer, Jr. Norman Fletcher David King Hollis. Jr. William A. Rooker Jake Behr Jay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cash in Jack Myers Tom Dennard Carr Dodson Jimmy Walker Swain McElmurray George Todd David Fletcher Tommy Burnside Bryant Hodgson Wyck Knox Linton Dunson Chris Foster Ronald Waller George Crain Tommy Johnson Richard Trotter Eddie Garland Jimmy Blanchard Joe Spence Jimmy Bishop Dick Lea Alex Crumblev Bill OVallaghan Bruce Bateman John Carlisle Tom Dover Neal Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moate Bill Parker David Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Harris Mike Ley Grady Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Outx Fritz Rosebrook Robby Williams Andy Scherffius Mike Donovan Robert Fortson Dink Nesmith Jim Ponnell Bill Griffin Donald Nesmith Dean O. Southern Sims Pat Swindall Tommy Boydston Jim Kennedy Bob Killian Herbert Bond Richard Lewis David Burch Ben Cheek Kelly Browning Tom Schultz Cart Westmoreland Michael W. Freeman Barry P. Harris Kevin L. Knox E. Lawton Walker Hugh Bache Steve White Robert Durham Bill Atkins Jack Hanna Buddy Pickle Dave Watson Mike Valentine Marc Bar re Robert Durham Tommy Stroud Bob Schneider Dutch Cofer Rob Ellis Ray Abernathy Lee Smith Jim Braden Eddie A us band Terry Skelton Charlie Fiveash Garrett Wolters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leland Malchow Bill Thorne John Johnson ORDER OF THE GREEK HORSEMEN 261 Omicron Delta Kappa Jan Anderson Marylynn Anderson Doug Ash worth Ellen Carol Baker Joy Bland Sharon Bogardus Timothy Bonner Diane Brown, President Janet Couch Bill Crane Alex Currin Holly Dorsey James Durham Terri Elder Margeret Elhridge Steven Evans Joni Farmer Woody Faulk Kay Flowers Tracy Ford Richard Geisel Todd Hahn Mark Hall Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society. ODK recognizes and encourages achievement in scholarship, athletics, so- cial, service, and religious activities. Some of the areas recognized are campus gov- ernments, journalism, speech, and the mass media. The creative and performing arts are also recognized. Active participa- tion of faculty and administration in the circle ' s activities and their cooperation with student members is a feature of great importance in the Alpha Upsilon Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa. Omicron Delta Kappa taps new initiates each fall and spring. After a lengthy selec- tion process new members are initiated and encouraged to further their leadership abilities and promote potential leadership among their classmates. ODK also spon- sors the Teacher of the Year Award in addition to the Senior Superlative Ban- quet held each spring. Frank Hanna Mary Pat Hanrahan Roy Huff Christie Hunt John Johnson Lyn Johnson David Key Sally Langstaff, Secretary Treasurer Sue Lackasavage Nell Mallory Matt Mashburn Michele McDonald Rhonda McLean Brad Mock Susan Morris Mark Murphy Nancy Nethery Carolyn Nordin Robert Owen Byron Pittman Mike Potts Andrea Ramey Peter Reuning Gary Rich Bill Russell, Vice President Eugene Ryan Carrie Saeks Yvonne Satterwhite Christie Savage Terri Schnatmeier Peggy Scott Nancy Shepherd Herbert Short Nadine Sisarsky Timothy Skidmore Vicki Slauson Greg So we 1 1 Celia Stewart Robin Thomas Mark Thompson Jeanie Veazey Jay Watson Wendy Witowski Anne Woolf Larry Younger 262 OM1CRON DELTA KAPPA Debbie Barnes Linda Sarlin Pallac Elizabeth Anne Carter lia Chi re Corn well Mary Belh Wcnger Miriam Machelle Dingle Joan Dawson Betty Whit ten Hollis Ann Dorsey Melinda Farris Carol Winthrop Carol Christian Hunt. President Marjina Hinely Teri Atkinson Carole N. Jackson Leigh Langslon Cori Bargmann Anne Lambert Anne Morris Lydia Beavers Lynn H. Lassiter Nancy Neal Susan Boyett Leslie A. Moore Debi Snelling Becky Brown Catherine Rodrique Rebecca West Sara Collins Wendy Woods Betty Whekhcl Miriam A. Diemmer Liz Wyman Ann Wooten Laura Harnood Edwards Genelle Mora in Gretchen York Dr Louise McBee Elizabeth Ann Hardin Joy Williams Suzanne Sinyard Mary Elizabeth Harrison Michelle Burns Sharon Lynn Johnson Claire Swann, Vice President Caryl Greenberg Katy Kimbrell Lee L. Albright Julie Herron Frances Northington Saundrelte Gibbs Louise Hill Rita Ann Patton Linda Marie Crossgrove Sallie Humphries Julie Marie Rhodes Eugenia Harvey Suzanne Miller Anne Elizabeth Tyler Laura Ellen Zelony Patty Mueller Ruth Barrow Braces ell Maryllyn Kate Anderson Ann Re in man LaG range Trussell Dupree Tonya Allen Lucy Tresp Laura Rogers Fortson Ellen Baker Phyllis Jenkins Barrow Lee Anne Sea well Julie Coleman Patricia A. Brunton Nelle T. Scholz Jane Paustian June Guest Delores Sanchez Nadine Sisarsky Margaret A. Haas Jill Beckett Hopkins, Treasurer Hilda Tompkins. Secretary Meg Harris Kathleen Regina Bergen Frances Rodrique Jodie Powers Shirley Diunt Brown Gridiron Secret Society " The Best Organization on Campus " Gridiron Secret Society. FRONT ROW: Jimmy Durham. Mark Hodge. Barry Major. Frank Hanna. President Greg Sowell. John Spalding, Clay Land. SECOND ROW: Tim Hamil, Chuck Reecc. Jimmy Bentley. Charlie Fivcash, Woody Faulk, David Nelson ' . BACK ROW: Bob Kelly. Madden Hatcher, Trey Paris, Frank Ros, Secretary Chris Welton, Steve Hooten. Wayne McLocklin, Jim Hawkins. Joel Murphy. Advisor Lee Cook, Brad Marsh. Keith Mason, NOT PICTURED: Doug Ashworth. Marc Bane, Parks Brown, Tom Foster, Drew Harvey. Tucker Hobgood. Weedy Johnson, John Mangan, George Mizc. Mike Potts. Alan Shor. David Thomas. Bill Thome. Tim Toler. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) PALLADIA, GRIDIRON 263 Sphinx The highest non-academic honor a male student can attain. . Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7. Alexander P. Adams 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marion D. DuBose 11. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew J. McBride 13. Robert J. Travis 14. Tinsley W. R ticker. Jr. 15. Merrit M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. Remer L. Denmark 18. John E. Hall 19. Richard M. Charlton 20. Harry H. Hull 21. Horace C. Johnson 22. lames B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B.L. Erwin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus L. Hull 28. Henrv J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardy 30. Noel P. Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marion S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker 39. Sanders A. Beaver 40. Francis M. Ridley 41. Glenn W. Legwen 42. Samuel R. Jaques 43. Ralph Meldrin 44. Marion H. Smith 45. Wallace M. Miller 46. Minor Boyd 47. William R. Turner 48. Julian F. Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron 50. John D. Bower 51. Frampton E. Ellis 52. Frank B Anderson 53. Robert P. Brooks 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S. Hopkins 56. Joseph I. Killorin 57. Marmadukc H Blackshear 58. Virlyn B. Moore 59. Thomas W. Connally 60. George W. Nunnally 61. Theodore T. Turnbull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63. Arthur R Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 65. Roderick H. Hill 66. Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L Hardy 68. John ED. Youngc 69. Walter O. Marshburn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A Brown 72. George Hains. Jr. 73. Daniel Y. Sage 74. Issac C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. J. Loring Raoul 77. James J. Ragan 78. Robert S. Parker 79. George P Whitman 80. William L. Erwin 159. 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 160. 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 161. 83. William G. Brantley, Jr. 162. 84. Philip R. Weltner 163. 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 164. 86. Richard K. Smith 165. 87. William W. Brown 166. 88. Frank H. Martin 167. 89. Charles N. Feidelson 168. 90. John K. McDonald. Jr. 169. 91. Henry L.J. Williams 170. 92. Robert H. Jones. Jr. 171. 93. Sidney O. Smith 172. 94. Morton S. Hodgson 173. 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 174. 96. Floyd C. Newton 175. 97. Claude L. Derrick 176. 98. Wylie C. Henson 177. 99. John B Harris 178. 100. Young B. Smith 179. 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 180. 102. Jerome C Michael 181. 103. Dwight L. Rogers 182. 104. Edgar V. Carter. Jr. 183. 105. James E. Lucas 184. 106. Harle G. Bailey 185. 107. Edward M. Brown 186. 108. Hosea A. Nix 187. 109. Omer W. Franklin 188. 110. Eralbert T. Miller 189. 111. Henderson L. Lanham. Jr 190. 112. Hinton B.B. Blackshear 191. 113. Washington Falk. Jr. 192. 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell 193. 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 194. 116. Paul L. Bartlett 195. 117. Edgar L. Pennington 196. 1 18. Edwin W. Moise 197. 119. George C. Woodruff 198. 120. Evans V. Heath 199. 121. Millard Rewis 200. 122. Robert B. Troutman 201. 123. Arthur K. Maddox 202. 124. John A. Sibley 203. 125. Lloyd D. Brown 204. 126. Clifford Branncn 205. 127. George T. Northcn 206. 128. William A. Mann 207. 129. Harold D. Meyer 208. 130. Benton H. Walton 209. 131. David R. Peacock 210. 132. Virgin E. Durden 211. 133. Charles E. Martin 212. 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 213. 135. Robert L. McWhortcr 214. 136. Robert H Freeman 215. 137. Zachary S. Cowan 216. 138. Edward M. Morgcnstcrn 217. 139. James M. Lynch 218. 140. Henry L. Rogers 219. 141. Bent ley H. Chappell 220. 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 221. 143. Frank Carter 222. 144. Tinsley R Ginn 223. 145. Aaron B Bernd 224. 146. Russell H. Patterson 225. 147. Victor Victor 226. 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 227. 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 228. 150. Clark Howell. Jr. 229. 151. David K. McKamv 230. 152. David F. Paddock 231. 153. John G. Henderson 232. 154. Edward J. Hardin 233. 155. George S. Whitehead 234. 156. James B. Conycrs 235. 157. Charles W. Jacobson 236. 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 237. Robert W. Wesley George L. Harrison Charles M. Tanner. Jr. William H Quarlerman. Jr. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. Joel B. Mallet Thomas A. Thrash Max L. Sega 1 1 William H. Sorrells William O. White John P. Stewart Neil L. Gil lis, Jr. Roff Sims, Jr. John H. Carmical Howard H. McCall. Jr. Irvine M. Levy Hinton F. Longino Richard W. Courts, Jr. Lucius H. Tippelt Otto R Ellars Roger H. West Robert L. Foreman. Jr. James M. Hatcher Dewey Knight Louis S. Davis Wallace P. Zachry Irvine Phinizy Robert D O ' Callaghan Charles M. Chandler William M. Dallas Claude H. Satterfield Frank W. Harrold 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 Mangum William H Stephens Preston B. Ford Nathan Jolles Owen G. Reynolds John P. Carson Walter D. Durden Welborn B. Cody Malcomb A. McRainey William F. Daniel Ellis H. Dixon Freeman C. McClure Lewis H. Hill. Jr George J. Clark Charles A Lewis Joseph J Bennett. Jr. John A. Hosch Charles G Henry James K. Harper Herbert H. Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R Anderson Edward M Gurr Hervey M Cleckley. Ill 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. Sewcll Lester Hargrelt Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kil pa trick John D. Allen Horace D. Shattuck George D. Morion Gwinn H Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241. Walter T. Forbes. Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Cham bliss 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay. Ill 247. Frank K. Boland. Jr. 248. Ivev M. Shiver. Jr. 249. William H Young, Jr. 250. Issac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253. Thomas J. Hamilton. Jr. 254. Benjamin H Hardy. Jr. 255. Hall man L. Stand) 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson. Jr 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler. II 260. Glenn B. Laut enhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton. Jr 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline. Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 270. Henry G Palmer 271. Frank K. McCutchen 272. Dupont G. Harris 273. Robert D Feagin. Jr 274. Mattox L. Purvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D. Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M Strickland 285. James W. ■ Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Haielhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn B. Moore. Jr. 292. William T Maddox 293. James M. Richardson. Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson. Jr. 295. Troy R. Thigpen. Jr. 296. Robert G. Stephens. Jr. 297. John W. Calhoun. Ill 298. DeNean Stafford. Jr. 299. John P. Bond 300. Harry S. Baxter 301. Winburn T Rogers 302. John D. Bowdcn. Jr. 303. Joseph C Strong 304. Augustus L Rogers 305. James W. Wise 306. William T. Bennett. Jr. 307. William C. Hawkins 308. Robert T. Anderson 309. Wade C. Hoyt, Jr. 310. Charles C Harrold, Jr. 311. Charles B. Anderson. Jr. 312. Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E. Massey. Jr 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry. Ill 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton. Jr. 264 SPHINX 317. James Q. Lumpkin. Jr 403 Randall T. Maret 489 Robert E Chanm BB. William S. Morns 318. Robert B Troulman. Jr 404. John R. Carson 490 James L Pannell CC. George F Pea body 319. Robert P McCuen 405 Robert L Blalock 491 Paul Cleveland Tedford DD Ernest A. Losse 320. Ambrose G. Cleveland. Jr 406. Logan R Patterson 492 Thomas Less is Lyons EE. Thomas J Woofter 321. Robert C. Norman 407. Quentin R Gabriel 493 James Robert Hurley FF. Thomas W Reed 322. Julian D. Halliburton 408. Jay D. Gardner 494 Andrew M. Scherffius GG. Harry J. Mehre 323. Isma L. Price. Jr. 409. Frank W. Seiler 495 William P Bailey HH. Harry N. Edmunds 324. Howell Hollis. Jr 410. Richard P. Trotter 496 Cader B Cox. 11 II Harold Hirsch 325. Kenneth A. McCaskill 411 Joseph P G " Ma lies 497 Thomas A. Nash. Jr. J J. Edgar L. Secrest 326. William S. Smith. Jr 412. Kermit S Perry 498 Earl D Harris KK. Harmon W. Caldwell 327. Lee T. Newton 413. Jule W Fclton. Jr 499 Patrick L. Swindall LL. Paul W. Chapman 328. Jack B. Matthews 414. Jabez McCorklc. Ill 500 Joel O. Wooten. Jr. MM Robert R. Gunn 329. Ernest S. Vandiver. Jr. 415. John J Wilkins. Ill 501 Charles William Griffin NN. John D. Wade 330. Frank L. Gunn 416. Norman S. Fletcher 502 Joseph H. Fowler OO. Hughes Spalding 331. Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. 417. Lindsay H. Bennett. Jr. 503 Michael S Wright PP. Charles H. Herty 332. Clarence J. Smith. Jr. 418. Robert S Lowers. Jr. 504 Charles T. Hall QQ. Ellis M Coulter 333. Bernad C. Gardner. Jr 419 Donald G. Joel ' 505 Robert P Killian RR. William O Payne 334. Verner F. Chaffin 420. John R O ' Toole 506 James S. Satrous SS. James W Butts. Jr. 335. John C Meadows. Jr. 421. Joel J Knight 507 Anderson S. Johnson TT Henry A Shinn 336. Clifford C. Kimse) 422 Edward W Killorin 508 Thomas M Mclo UU. William M. Crane 337. Thomas C. Penland 423. George M Scheer. Jr 509 Charles H Bond VV. William O. Collins 338. John B. Miller 424. Joseph H Marshall 510 Robert E Tritt WW. Erie E. Cocke. Jr. 339. Woodie A Parlee. Jr 425. Nathan G Knight 511 Manuel Diaz. Jr. XX. Omer C. Aderhold 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 426. Robert A. Rowan 512 John Chase McKissick YY. John E. Dressry 341. IrbyS. Exley 427. David K Hollis. Jr 513 Michael P Ha ggerty ZZ. Herman E. Talmadge 342. Ellington M Norman 428. Monte W 514 George Robert Reinhardt AB. Robert O Arnold 343. Forest L. Champion. Jr. 429. Emmet J. Bondurant. II 515 Benjamin H Cheek AC. Charles J. Bloch 344. George D Lawrence 430. Jay C. Cox 516 John A. Gilleland AD. Frank D. Foley 345. Jesse G. Bowles 431. Ben S. McElmurras. Jr 517 Glynn A Harrison AE. Roy V. Harris 346. James P. Miller 432 Harry E Hendrix 518 Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr AF. Joseph A. Williams 347. Aubrey R Morris 433. Theron C Sapp 519 J. Rivers Walsh AG. Thomas H. Lockey 348. James C. DeLay 434. Bryce W Holcomb 520. Kevin L Knox AH. Richard B. Russell 349. Fluker G Stewart 435. Thomas E. Dennard. Jr 521 William Harry Mills Al. Paul Brown 350. Charles L Trippi 436. James P Walker. Jr. 522 James Ray ford Goff AJ. John O. Eidson 351. John E. Sheffield. Jr. 437. William A Davis. Jr. 523. Alexander H Booth AK James A. Dunlap 352. William F Scott. Jr. 438. Thomas H Less is. Jr. 524 John Henry Hanna. IV AL. Philip M. Landrum 353. Frank S. Cheatham. Jr 439. Thomas R Burnside. Jr 525. Gordon Allen Smith AM. Marion Tyus Butler 354. Dan M. Edwards 440. James P Yarbrough 526. John Michael Levengood AN. John L. Cox. Jr. 355. Robert M Joiner 441 Charlie B Christian 527. Leonard W. Fussell AO. Marion B. Folsom 356. Dempsey W. Leach 442. Earl T. Leonard. Jr 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis A P. Eugene R. Black. Jr 357. William H. Burson 443. Francis A Tarkenton 529. Willie Edward McClendon AQ. Harold M. Heckman 358. Melburnc D McLendon 444. Thomas M Blalock 530. Samuel Scott Young AR. Marvin B. Perry 359. John Rauch 445. Ronald L Case 531. David C. Jensen AS. Carl E. Sanders 360. Albert M Wilkinson. Jr 446. Linton R Dunson. Jr. 532. Bret Thurmond AT. Jack J. Spalding. Ill 361. Kirk M McAlpin 447. Wyckliffc A. Knox. Jr. 533. Carl Michael Vlanetine AU. Augustus OB. Sparks 362. Bryan K Whitehursl 448. Bryant F Hodgson. Jr. 534. Jeffrey T Pyburn AV. James W. Woodruff. Jr. 363. John E. Griffin 449. John H. Crawford. Ill 535. James B Durham AW. William L. Dodd 364. Harry L Wingate. Jr 450. Augustus B Turnbull. Ill 536. Rex Robinson AX. Francis M. Bird 365. James L Bentlc . Jr. 451. William R. Mont fort. Jr 537. Scott Woerner A Y. Pope F. Brock 366. Porter O Pay ne 452. James H Blanchard 538. Gregory C Sossell AZ. Robert C Wilson 367. James A Andrews 453. Edwarl T.M. Garland 539. Christopher C. Welton BA. B Sanders Walker 368. Samuel R Burns 454. Wsatt T Johnson. Jr 540. Frank P Ros BC. Inman Brandon 369. Harold C. Walraven. Jr 455. Richard N. Lea 541. Dress Harvey BD. Jesse Draper 370. Robert J Heales 456. James L. Aldridge 542. Keith Mason BE. Alex A. Lawrence. Jr. 371. Raleigh G Bryans 457. Albert W F. Blood s on h 543. Clay Land BF. Jasper N. Dorsey 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 458. Jake L. Save. Jr 544. Frank Hanna BG Clarke W. Duncan 373. George R. Reinhardt 459. Ben B Tate BH. Philip H. Alston. Jr. 374. William A. Elinburg. Jr 460. Charles B. Haygood. Jr. sphin: Bl J Phil Campbell 375. William B. Phillips 461. Alexander W Patterson BJ. Fred C. Davison 376. Walter T Evans 462. Larry C Rakestraw A. Henry C. Brown BK. Vincent J Dooley 377. Thomas A. Waddell 463. David C Tribbs B George P. Butler BL Jack B. Ray 378. Robert S. Mc Arthur 464. Charles L. Bagbs C. Samuel H. Sibley BM. George S. Parthemos 379. Edward L Dunn. Jr. 465. John A. Rhodes. Jr. D. Edward E Dougherty BN. Robert L. Dodd 380. Michael E. Merola 466. McCarthy Crenshaw. Jr. E. Walter A. Harris BO. Joel Eaves 381. William H. Justice 467. Neal H. Ray F. Holcombe Bacon BP. Augustus H. Sterne 382. Nickolas P Chilivis 468. Donald C. Dixon G. Mansfield P. Hall BQ. Hubert B Owens 383. Michael W. Edwards 469. James C Pitts H. Frank Kells Boland BR Monroe Kimbrel 384. Talmadge E. Arnette 470. George B. Watts 1 Henry G. Colvin BS. George L. Smith. 11 385. Carl J Turner 471. Bruce G Bateman J Walter S. Cothran BT. Robert G Edge 386. Claude M. Hipps 472. George W. Darden K John W Spain BU. Winship Nunnally 387. Burton S Middlcbrooks 473. William Roy Grow L. John T. Dorsey BV. Dan H. Magill. Jr. 388. Henry G. Woodard 474. Turner Lynn Hughes M. Frank R. Mitchell BW. David W. Brooks 389. Cecil R. Spooner 475. Robert Glenn Etter N. Harry Dodd BX. William C. Hart man. Jr. 390. Howard K. Holladay 476. William Morgan House O Charles H. Black BY. William R. Cannon 391. Phil C. Beverly 477. William Ralph Parker P. Walter R Tichenor BZ. Robert S. Wheeler 392. Roland C Stubbs. Jr. 478. Robert Foster Rhodes George T Jackson CA. Chappelle Matthesvs 393. Hassel L. Parker 479. Dennis Lee Ford ham R Walter B. Hill CB. Dean Rusk 394. Robert K West 480. Rutherford C. Harris S. Charles M. Snelling CD. Don Carter 395. James D. Benefield, Jr. 481. Thomas W. Lasvhorne. Jr. T. David C Barrow CE. Eugene Odum 396. Wesley L. Harris 482. John Michael Ley U. Robert E. Park CF. George D. Busbee 397. Frank V. Salerno 483. William Porter Payne V. Henry C. White CG. Robert Perry Sentell. Jr. 398. William D. Moseley 484. Pharis Randall Seaboll w. Andrew M Soule CH. Sam Nunn 399. Charles R. Adams ' . Jr. 485. Robert Lee Williams X. Willis H. Bocock CI. Henry G. Neal 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 486. George Albert Dasher Y. Stcadman V. Sanford CJ. William R. Bracesvell 401. Edmund R. Bratkowski 487. Robert E. Knox. Jr. z. Charles M Strahan 402. Donald L. Branson. Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane AA. Herman J. Slegeman SPHINX 2 65 Black Greek Council Black Greek Council. FRONT ROW: Robert Doc- tor, Vice President Vernon Woods, Rhonda Carter, Teresa Parham. Roosevelt Strickland. BACK ROW: Treasurer Eric Borders, President Ken Cochran. Danae Carter, Recording Secretary Rose Anne Shepard, Jeffrey Shannon, Car a Weston, Andrew Jackson. NOT PICTURED: Kitty Carter. Irving Dawson, Reggie Dawson. Parliamentarian Deborah Dudley. Phillip Franklin, Corresponding Secretary Vernetta James, Roderick Lowe, Ozzie Parrish. (ABOVE. Photo by Steven Wallace.) Black Greek Council Executive. Vice President Ver- non Woods, President Ken Cochran. Recording Sec- retary Rose Anne Shepard, Treasurer Eric Borders. NOT PICTURED: Parliamentarian Deborah Dud- ley, Corresponding Secretary Vernetta James. (RIGHT Photo by Steven Wallace.) t- 266 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. FRONT ROW: Rose Anne Sheperd. Jacqueline West. SECOND ROW: Jeannie F. Lott. Margene Taylor. THIRD ROW: Renee N. Thornton. Dana Carter. BACK ROW Lynn Y Thompson, Shari Y. Gooden. NOT PIC- TURED: Cutia Bacon. Carol Stokes. Rhonda Carter, Gena Cooper. Alice Brown, Sharon Huggins, Diane Johnson. (LEFT. Photo by Felix Maher.) Delta Sigma Theta Pledges: FRONT ROW: Carta Jones. Karen Hairston. Debbie Battle. Elaine Woo- len, Vanessa Tukes, Belinda Trammel. BACK ROW: Alda Blakeney. Paula Croft, Carta Weston, Holly Raindrop. Sharon Samuel. (BELOW. Photo by Felix Maher.) Alpha Kappa Alpha £ » ® 9 " n Vr " T jp %m r ■ ' " • ' " • Alpha Kappa Alpha. FRONT ROW: Treasurer Deb- bie Henderson, Secretary Debora Fryer, Vice Presi- dent Avis Johnson. President Teresa Parham. BACK ROW: Kitty Carter, Sheila Davis, Public Relations Monique Watson, Parliamentarian Rochelle Young, Deborah M. Dudly, Philacter Felicia Smith, Assis- tant Secretary Vernette James, Dean of Pledges Cyn- thia Lurry. NOT PICTURED: Terri Keaton, Lori Mims, Allegra Mosley. (ABOVE. Photo by Bill Dur- den.) Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored many service activities to benefit the University and Athens com- munity. AKA started the year by participating in the Halloween Carnival sponsored by the East Athens Community Center and by helping with the Halloween Party given for the residents at Grandview Convales- cent Home. For Thanksgiving, the Eta Xi chapter collected canned goods in conjunction with the Black Greek Council for a food drive. A healthy display in Memorial Pla- za was sponsored on herpes, venereal dis- ease, and various types of cancer. Other activities included helping with the monthly birthday parties given at Grandview Convalescent Home, contri- buting to the United Negro College Fund, and giving a scholarship to a deserving high school students. In the spring, Alpha Kappa Alpha held its formal ball, the " Pink Ice, " to culmi- nate the year ' s activities. DELTA SIGMA THETA. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 267 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha. FRONT ROW: Irving Dawson, dy Grimes. BACK ROW: President Phillip Franklin. Wallace. Don Weston. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Frederick C Harris. SECOND ROW: Malcolm Cle- NOT PICTURED: Allan Booker. Christopher Detwiler.) ments. Vice President Vernon Woods. Ron Lowe. Brown. Secretary Frank Glover. Peter Johnson. Mel- THIRD ROW: Dean of Pledges Sims Gordon. Ran- vin Lattany. Treasurer Michael Sumrall. Rodney r t. Pi feu v . r Hugo. Dm. 1 ' Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi. FRONT ROW: Jeff Allen. Wal- lace Norman, Howard Stroud. Warren Smith, Greg- ory Young. SECOND ROW: Keeper of Records Ricky Hairston, Lieutenent Strategus Calvin Jordon, Polemarch Reginald Dawson, Vice Polemarch James Brown. Assistant Dean of Pledges Dale Carver. BACK ROW: Mark Cleveland. Robert Doctor. Darek Bottoms, Guy Mclntyre. Roosevelt Stripling, Stephen Starks, D.J. Jones. NOT PICTURED: Ger- ald Anderson, Adolphus Baker, Eric Borders, Darryl Jones, William Ronfroe. Greg Roseberry. Ron Scho- field, Scott Williams. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Jtepft . 268 ALPHA PHI ALPHA, KAPPA ALPHA PSI Phi Beta Sigma Pbi Beta Sigma. President Ozzie Parrish. Louis Payne, Mike Thomas NOT PICTURED: Unessee Hargatt, Dwayne Ruff. Gaylon Tootle. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Delwiler.) Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi. Alexander Jackson. Larrv Shannon. Bristol. Ken Cochran. NOT PICTURED: Keeper of President Jeff Shannon. Vice President Roderick Finance James Chatman. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Lowe. Keeper of Records Andrew Jackson. Earnest Delwiler.) PHI BETA SIGMA, OMEGA PSI PHI 269 Student Council Of The College Of Business Administration Student Council of the College of Business Adminis- tration. FRONT ROW: Secretary Stan Hodges. Mary Tena Betros. Clarissa Busby. SECOND ROW Da vid Key. President Steve Conner. Treasurer Kevin Lavender, Vice President Frank Hanna. BACK ROW: Gray Johnson. Treg Brown. Max Blocker. NOT PICTURED: Bob Burns. Susan Downer. Keith Fllcnberg. Woody Faulk, Eric Ferchau, Steve Fi- carra, Dan Foster, Jacque Frank, Lisa Garrard. The- resa Grubbs, Freda Manning. Mark Parker. Nancy Oswalt. Suanne Shepherd, Nadine Sisarsky: Peter Stacholy, Kim Tebelman, Sandy Wooley. (ABOVE. Photo by Felix Ma her.) v i; .. 270 STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Honors Program Student Association Honors Program Student Association. FRONT ROW: Dr. Lothar Tresp, Janet Couch. Leslie Wil- liams, Christie Savage. SECOND ROW: James Veal. Beth Perry. Bob Burns. BACK ROW: David Key. Dr. Joy Williams. Mark Murphy. Matt Abele. (LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) ■ ■_■■: Student Alumni Council Student Alumni Council. FRONT ROW: Diane Brown. Beth Cairas. Jessica Hunt, Gina Coleman. Beth Grant. SECOND ROW: Greg Sapp. Michelle McDonald. Robin Clark. Secretary Treasurer Deirdre Cummins, Christie Hunt, Nancy Shepherd. Anne Wolf. Sharon Haynes, Salh Langstaff. Pattv Sellers. THIRD ROW: Doug Ashworth, Robin Thomas, Janet Couch, Katy Harwood, Julie Bryan, Joe LoCicero, Vicki Slauson. BACK ROW: Darren Rogers, Darryl Dykes. Jeff O ' Steen. Mark De- Guenther, David Key, Jeff Stubbs. President Trey Paris. Larry Turner, Vice President Dan Fancher. (ABOVE Photo by Glen Kantziper.) HONORS PROGRAM STUDENT ASSOCIATION, STUDENT ALUMNI COUNC II !71 Alpha Kappa Psi ' • Prtuit " I ' Dm li i HSOIf f Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity; its objectives are to " further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, ac- counting and finance; to educate the pub- lic to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank those courses leading to degrees in Business Administra- tion. " Alpha Kappa Psi holds formal rush each quarter giving the organization a large number of members. Professional speakers attend the weekly meetings, and this year ' s activities included service pro- jects, social functions, and participation in intramural sports. Alpha Kappa Psi. FRONT ROW: Gail Purcell. Frances Andres. Phyllis Buchen. Michelle Frie- dricks. Amy Sheppard, Deborah Cheeks. Corporate Treasurer Tammy Barrett. Linda Benedik, Nancy- Stokes. Paige Loo, Becky Tanner, Karen Black, Julie Brakett, Norma Cashin, Shirley Hill, Shelia Slowers. Linda Foster, Vice President to Pledging Barbara Goeldner. SECOND ROW: Laura Bongiovanni, De- bra Miller, Nikki Canter, Melonie Davis, Clarissa Busby, Terri Jo Smith, Renee Hames, Susan Cad- wallader. Secretary Nancy Wilson. Delia Smith. Laurie Barlow, Elizabeth Reed, Chapter Treasurer Donna Michalowski. THIRD ROW Jill Retterer. Linda McCorkle, Julie Weiss. Melinda Davis, Liz Ortega. Victoria Thomas, Teresa Esco. Melony Manus, Carol Vinson, Natalie Jones, Marv Lu Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Mark Palmer. Master of Rituals Dave Goren, Ken Goodhearl, Chris Groce. Mike Malires, Mark Reynolds, Rich Marchesani, Gary Battle. Allen Daniell. Joey Lehmberg, Hunter Sheridan. Hiro Nukiyama, Jim Stabell. FIFTH ROW: Robert Braswell. Joe T. Belizario. Scott Tims. Steve Houestol, Carl Alper, Bobby Sumner, Duke Guthrie, Russell Jacobs, Courtney Caskin. President Peter Stacholy. BACK ROW: Vice President of Per- formance Kirk Bradley, Jim Dwyer, Ray Roark, Bob Curinglon, Brad Taratoot. Scott Black, Jack Levin- son. Robert Palmer. Gary Havden, James Moore. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 272 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Economics Club Economics Club. FRONT ROW: Steven Voungerman, Elizabeth Thompson, Jane Woodruff, Gil Gillin, Vice President Carolyn Webb, Treasurer Tony Burger. President Kim Tebelman. Secretary Alyse Aston, Advisor Price Fishback, Connie Berry. Kathy Fain. Edie Burke. Charles Martin. Victoria Crawley, Harry Vynn. Thomas Lee, Art Osborne, David Golden. SECOND ROW: Dr. Charles DeLorne, Gena Hampton. Dr. David Kamerchen. Detra Harris, Cindy Russell, Dawn Ann Murphy. Sandi Goodspeed. Trina Pippin. Jeff Rogers, Sheryl B. Wilson. Cindy Fargle. Judi Poag. Susan Miller, Abby Drescher, John Wiggins. Letccia McDaniel, Pam Dorsett, Carl Wright. THIRD ROW: Professor C. Coughlin, Professor A. O ' Brien. Professor H Hayakawa, Professor A Danielson. Mike Mailers. Craig White. FOURTH ROW: Mike Walsh, Sheri Rockford. Tom Moore. Michael Chapman. Andy Smith. Bob Friedly. Gary Battles, Robert Hymen, Timothy Brown, Mark Thomas. Mark Gregory, Scoll Ellard. Richard Out?. Bruce Wyatt. Geoff Smith BACK ROW: Tom Dunlap. Frank Tindall. (ABOVE Photo bv Scottv Parker.) Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon, a professional business fraternity, helps prepare members for careers in the real world. PSE takes classroom knowledge and puts it to practical use. Through ac- tivities planned by the chapter, members meet business executives who are interest- ed in helping students achieve their career goals. PSE is not all business. There are fun activities planned also. The group sponsored beach trips, ski weekends, par- ties — something for everyone. They spon- sored their annual oyster roast to raise money, and they sponsored many lectures and seminars for the members. Pi Sigma Epsilon. FROST ROW Eva Ekstrand. Susan Meyers. Leila Gneff. Lind.i Harris. Vice President Public Relations Lisa Hughes. SECOND ROW Ken Hansen. Payson Comer. Sheri Mushkin. Kim Ellis, Julie Stempinski, Rebecca Robbins. Bonita Grove. Rhonda Wilson. Brett Harrcll, Susan Douner THIRD ROW Craig Rischer. Terri Hansen. Spencer Fcix. Beth Burn-.. Beth Pate. Vice President Personnel Susan Fincher. Laurie Lemmons, Renee Laird. Vice President Administration Chen Ward. Jen Edwards FOl RTH ROW Joe Smoke. Lisa Donovan. Sherri Lewis. Beth Comer. Lottie Postcll, Jean Walsbury. David Snlycrs, Susan Dcmcrick, Beth Flint, Woody McClurc. President Woody Faulk. FILTH ROW Roily Finncrs. Sam Wilhoit. Tommy Raines. Jackie Sanders. Linda Guess, Doug Wcinlraub BACK ROW: Sargeanl-al-Arms Scott Wilc , Vice President Communications Beverly Brasher. Julie Still, Steve Smith. Gerry ech»aicl. Keith Argo. Scott Dav, Larry Baird, Ralph Soloman. Greg Wolkan. Kathy Bush. Charles Bodcn. Mark Vernon. Greg Bcrryhill (ABOVE Photo by Scott) Parker.) ECONOMICS CLUB, PI SIGMA EPSILON 273 Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta supports women in business and encourages fraternity and cooperation among people pre- paring for careers in business. Alpha Epsi- lon Chapter of Phi Chi Theta met every other Tuesday evening with speakers from the Atlanta business area. Alpha Epsilon also supported the Athens Girls Club. Members of Phi Chi Theta can participate in the National " Networking " System for job placement upon graduation. This past year. Phi Chi Theta participated in such activities as the Activities Fair, Home- coming, and an annual Faculty Tea as a group to further fellowship and service. Phi Chi Thela. FROST ROW: Heather McPher- son, Leisa Robinson, Michele Wilder. Lisa Balfour. SECOND ROW: Cindy Mitchell. Vice President Dedie Rhodes. Secretary Freda McMullan. Patti Pcrrin. Vice President Pat Bowick. Pat Hutcherson. THIRD ROW: Celia Jones. Cathy Patrick. Treasur- er Lynsley Tyler. Stephanie Wyman. President Mary Tena Betros, Glenda Strange, Lisa Young. Julie Walker. Marne Gfroerer. FOURTH ROW: Pam Ray. Leslie Laird, Mary Kelly. Christi Black. Kathy Brewer. Karen Sands. Jcri Edwards, Jan Youmans. Kimbcrly Gridley: BACK ROW. Jill Peterson. Carol Kilgore. Janet Cole. Laura Vansant. Penny Wallace. NOT PICTURED: Karen Fletcher. Kim Hurst. Carrie Lyon, Tom Miller, Advisor Betty Whiltcn. (ABOVE Photo by Scotty Parker.) ( International Association Of Business Communicators The International Association of Business Communicators exposes communications and business stu- dents to the professional standards and practices of communication within busi- ness, industry, and associations. This is achieved through bi-monthly meetings, a student professional match-up program, and various working committees. International Association of Business Communica- tors. Jana Akin. Lisa Arp. Carta Barnes. Heidi Biest- man, Julie Broadrick. Shari Brown, Vice President Committee Diane Brown, Marti Bryson, Robin Car- roll, Angela Carter, Janet Cole. Ellodce Compton, Robbin Conklin. Denise Davis. Suzie Dement. Cathy Dick. Jan Dorfman. Pamclla Dorset!. President Sherry Edwards. Angela Evans. Beth Fcrchau. Ja- nice Friedman. Public Relations Kay Flowers. Sarah Fugitt. Virginia Clecn. Marjone Hale. Angela Ham- mond. Tamara Hardcgree. Melissa Harrell. Eliza- beth Harrington. Sharon Haynes. Louise Hoke. Ash- ley Holding. Fran Howcy. Christie Hunt. Dorothy Johnson. Laura Jacobs, Krista Knippers, Jean Koemg. Joanna Lenney. Karen Liewen. Pat Manie. Kathleen Martin, lewis Massey: Liaison Neil McGuffog. Linda McPetcrs, Karen Mitchell. Peter Mullcr. Irene Munn. Micheal Murray. Julie Natch, Alicia Nichols, Kain Odcll, Sandra Oldham. Beth Overton, Kenneth Paris. Cindy Patrick. Jill Peterson. Julie Peterson, Julie Phair. Ames Post. Farcll Quinn. Andrea Ramey. Lisa Rayner, Kelly Rhodes. Janet Richardson. Editor Stephanie Rickles. Shawn Sara- jian, Mary Schulz. Theresa Scott. Billie Schacklett. Secretary Rhonda Schwartzman. Mindy Silver. Vice President Programs Vicki Slauson. Vice President Membership Ann Tansley. Julia Thornton. Leisa Topshc. Eileen Vctlcr. Susan Wahl, Donna Wallers. Match-up Coordinator Shawn Whitlock. Student Activity Chairman Lisa Williams, Elizabeth Wong. Kim Zimmerman. Joel 7ive. Linda Zobler. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fain.) D !■: commtrc 274 PHI CHI THETA, INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF BUSINESS COMMUNICATORS Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity organized to foster the study of business in uni- versities; to encourage scholarship, social activities, and the association of students for their mutual advancement; and to pro- mote closer affiliation between the com- mercial world and students of commerce. They also strive to further a standard of commercial ethics and culture and civic and commercial welfare of the communi- ty. Delta Sigma Pi is a fraternity open to all business majors, both male and female. The primary purpose of Delta Sig is to foster the study of business by providing professional activities for its members. Delta Sigma Pi. I RO T ROW Cindy Hinebaugh. Suanne Sheppard, Secretary Ken Malonc. I isa Stewart, Margrct Devlin SECOND ROW Beth Darnell. Elaine Hull ' . Maria Crumley. Jan Harp. Catalina del Corral. Mike Collctt, Kim Halliday. Jane Edwards, Denise Connally, Sheri elf. ( ' El Officer Jan Paul Zonncnbcrg. THIRD ROW: Mira Oni. Andrea Pannell. Stephanie Alford. Amy Pearson, Lyn Hillman, Senior Vice President Pam Maloof. Stew Griffith, Marybeth Gurley. Julie McCollum. Marlene Grccnwald. FOURTH ROW Tommy hey. Bobby Stalling . Jean Swingle, Doug Dressel, Ron Campbell. Ron Spiller, Jeanne Sauter, Vice President of Professional Activities Julie Harper. Treasurer Tony Jackson. FIFTH ROW: Cind Hinson, Tammy Cameron. Brian fane. Social Chairman Ke in Click. Bcck O ' Quinn. Chris Dinapoli BACK ROW Tim Hall. Derek Williams. D.nid Yapp. Scott Barley. Mark Graves. Advisor Dr Peter Shedd. President Mike Warlick. Jay Williams. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwilcr.) 1)1 I I SIGMA PI 27S Advertising Club The University of Georgia Advertis- ing Club, now completing its twen- ty-eighth year on campus, is the largest chapter of the American Advertis- ing Federation. The club seeks to provide out-of-classroom professional contact with those engaged in the business of advertis- ing - - advertisers, advertising agencies, and media. More than 1 5 advertising prac- titioners were guests of the Ad Club this year, visiting from New York, Chicago, Atlanta, and other southeastern advertis- ing markets. Open to students of all ma- jors, especially those related to advertising and marketing, the club offered opportu- nities to participate in advertising and marketing research projects for the busin- esses, fund raising projects, field trips to Atlanta, New York, and Chicago, job search campaign workshops and career seminars, and leadership experience. In 1981-82, the UGA Advertising Club at- tracted 167 undergraduate and graduate students. Activities this year included trips to two different advertising Career Days. One was sponsored by the Atlanta Advertising Club, and the other by the Atlanta Chap- ter of the American Women in Radio and Television and the Broadcasters Associ- ation of Atlanta. These trips gave students a chance to hear speeches by advertising professionals on job availabilities and what it takes to be successful in the advertising field. The Ad Club sends a student team every year to the District 7 American Advertis- ing Federation Student National Adver- tising Competition. Out of seven schools, Georgia ' s team won the 1982 District competition in Knoxville. This team con- tinued on to the national competition in Atlanta, winning third place. The Georgia Ad Club has won the District 7 competi- tion three times out of the last five years, going to San Francisco, Dallas, and Atlan- ta for the national play-offs. A University Advertising Club team was awarded first place nationally in the Graduate Division of the 1981-82 Philip Morris Marketing Communications Competition for Students. For the past two years, a Georgia Ad Club senior in advertising has been named Outstanding Senior in Advertising in the Southeast by the Business and Professional Advertising Association, Atlanta chapter. Near the end of the school year, the club held the Fifth Annual Ad Club Awards Banquet, recognizing the out- standing student members and honoring a lea ding advertising practitioner for his ac- tive support of education for advertising. In addition, Ad Club members enjoyed competitive football and softball games with other campus organizations, and sev- eral student faculty mixers during the year. Advertising Club. FROST ROW; Edward Campbell, Cclia Stewart. Pal Mundy. Senior Representative Inm Cordova. Assistant Treasurer Hcth t roker. Angela Carter. Deborah Rickelt. Corresponding Secretary Diane Hackney. Junior Representative Tod Martin SFCOND ROW d- Mouncer Editor Damn Hccht, Susie McCraw. Doc Rand. Mike Maddox. I aura Hardy. Vice President Programs Karen O ' Malley. Secretary l.yn Mcalor. Helen Hull. I beryl Russell THIRD ROW Christopher Van Sickle. Dixie C ox. Ashley Holding. Vice President Membership David Raines. President Brad Taylor. Lisa Michelove. Jamie Andrick Director of Special Projects Tracy Tomblin. Meg Doolan lOt RTII ROW John Lister. Jim King. Marshall Welch. Wayne Hoover. Director ol Information Jeff Zieglcr. Brain Fulford. Ginger Parramorc. Kristcn I glum. Elizabeth Vacth. Julie James. BACK ROW Nancy Holsmgcr. Matt Branmng. I ce Denmark. Can Prendergasl. NOT PICTl RED: Jan., km. man Mlord. Bill Ballow. Julie Bochm. Connie Bone-. Man nn Boudousquic. Jane Boulcr. Rhonda Cagle. Rob n Cohen. Connie Cook. Janet (ouch. Eric Denty. Tracy Dorsey. Suzanne Duprc. Susan Edrington. Rich Evelyn. Jacqueline Irankum. Matt Frederick. I aura Goldberg. Reshama Gutknccht. Kathy Hamlin. Jane Harrell. I eslie nn Harris. I cah Hellickson. Elizabeth Homey er, Ronald Huey. ( hns Hughes. John Johnson. Melissa Johnson. Jim King. Craig I ansc . Nell Mallory. Lloyd Marhach. Ellen Marion. my McDamcl. Rebecca McDowell. Sheila McKinney, (dona Melt er. Mike Moss. Maureen O ' Brien. Vickie O ' Brien. ( indy Patrick, Amanda Patterson. Mark Phillips. Scott Rawson. Robin Ray. Alex Robertson. Debbie Rose. Stephen St Raymond. Kathy Scott. Tom Shilling. Jeanine Sincath. Martha Stacy, Angela Steele. Elizabeth Stewart. Marey Tenenbaum. Vieki Vest. LcAnnc Walesek. Trances Wall. Stuart Watkins. Carolyn Waters. Steve Whipple. Lisa Williams. Jean Marie Wilson. Lisa Ann Hum ( H( I Photo by Valerie Van Norte.) 276 ADVERTISING CLUB Amer. Society For Personnel Administration The American Society for Personnel Administration is a student chapter of the National ASPA. Its purpose is to give personnel students the opportuni- ties to increase their knowledge of the per- sonnel field through various contacts and experiences with the professionals, as well as other personnel students. Promoting of the personnel field is the basic purpose. ASPA has various programs, projects, and activities for the members. This list includes: monthly meetings with guest speakers; Personnel- Administration-for-a- Day Program, designed to give students the chance to experience " on the job " ac- tivities with professionals; ASPA Resume Book; and Northeast Georgia ASPA meetings, giving members a chance to go to the regional professional personnel chapter meetings. American Society for Personnel Administration. FRONT ROW: First Vice President J. Tanner, Sec- ond Vice President Linda Steinberg, Treasurer Bar- bara Hedrick, Secretary Michelle McDonald, Presi- dent Dan Foster. SECOND ROW: Kim Gridely. Angic Henderson. Debra Robarts, Suanne Sheppard. THIRD ROW: Terri Under. May Burley. FOURTH ROW: Carta Barnes, Nikki Canter. Holly Street, Cindy Vandeventer. FIFTH ROW: Susan Davenport, Jean Bowen BACK ROW: Advisor Dr. Kagerer, Linda Keever, Amanda Smith, Shirley Blanton. (LEFT. Photo by Stuart Ivey.) ' ■ American Society Of Interior Designers The American Society of Interior Designers is a professional organi- zation which sponsors student chapters at universities having approved curriculum in Interior Design. Student members are Interior Design majors in the Art Department or the School of Home Economics classified as full-time students. The chapter meets several times each quarter to hear guest speakers discuss var- ious types of design concepts. In Novem- ber, ASID held the Elsie Woofle Memori- al Gala Costume Ball in honor of the first interior designer. The Taylor-Grady House provided the setting for the lavish affair which will become an annual event. The University of Georgia chapter of ASID celebrated its tenth anniversary this year. American Society of Interior Designers. Treasurer Beth Ambrose, Vice President Susan Batch, Elaine Boleck. Kathy Britenbach. Ellen Bruce. Pam Car- penter. Connie Carroll, Michelle Carter. Robin Chalmers, Holly Chcezum, Jan Colquitt, Leslie De- Simone, Harriet DuBosc, Publicity Chairman — Art Department Lynn Feingold, Jeanette Fisher, Jan Gore. Daphne Griffin. Shannon Hardman, Jan Jack- son, Lisa Kaufman. Miyuki Kitsuda. Secretary Tami Knutson. Kelly Krause, Anne Lumpkin. Betty Mc- Coy. Madge McGrady, Tricia McLean, Elizabeth Medearis, President Theresa Mitchell. Publicity Chairman — Home Economics Department Ann Mittcness, Lisa Podem, Krista Rawlings. Carolyn Robbins. Sally Rodgers, Rheta Savoldi. Sherrie Scott. Kim Smith, Karen Soderberg, Anne Thomas, Sandy Thompson, Sonja L. Veal, Jan Weaver, Eliza- beth ' Wills. I ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) ASPA, ASID 277 Ag Hill Council Ag Hill Council is composed of stu- dent representatives from 24 clubs which represent over 3,000 students from the College of Agriculture, School of Home Economics, School of Forest Resources, and the College of Vet- erinary Medicine. The purpose of this or- ganization is to promote harmony between various schools and clubs on ag hill, to represent the schools and clubs in a unified effort, to promote good relations among the teaching staff. University officials, and with other organizations on campus, and to act as a voice for the students of mem- ber clubs in promoting the general welfare of the student population. Two representa- tives from each of the member organiza- tions and the University Council members from each school meet bimonthly. They work together to plan and execute activi- ties for the south campus students. Ag Hill Council. Daphne Adams, Bradley Bagwell, Terri Baker, Secretary Angie Broder. Vice President David Burton, Becky Chamberlain, Edie Clark, President Steve Cooper, Kingley Corbin, Patrick Duncan, Dena Dorough, Edie Fulghum, Gerry Gibb, Parliamentarian Frank Ginn. Diana Greenwood. Hank Griffcth, Diane Gould. Belinda Gourdine, Mi- cheal Heath. Dena Hunter, Vicki Lynn Jenkins. Me- linda Johnson. Melissa Jones. Karl Kemper, Ginger King, Erie Koren, Kathy Ledger, Ray Lipocky, Car- iedda Marsh, Treasurer Steve McCannon, Paige Mc- Donald. Joel McQuagge, Stan Mills. Karen Nelson. Scott Nesmith. Mark Norton. Beth Perry. John Pope, Carlos Fernando Renteria, Dan Roper, Tom Savelle, Lisa Scalf, Merrill Schwartz, Carolyn Shacklcford, Susan Shirley, George W. Simmons. Robert M Stevens, III, Cheryl Trusty. Delene Vol- lenwelder. Paul Wages, Stewart Watson, Bradley White, Carolyn Yapp, Mr. Tom Frazier, Advisor Dr. Chris Smit. (ABOVE. Photo by Valeric Van Norte.) Block And Bridle Block and Bridle is an organization of students interested in animal sci- ence, regardless of major. It furthers the livestock industry and study at this University. It also fosters cooperation between students, faculty, and livestock producers. The club ' s biggest activity was the Annual Great Southland Stampede Rodeo at the Coliseum. They sponsor live- stock shows, field days, and an annual Spring Cookout. The members planned and carried out a Farm Day at the Georgia Retardation Center. Block and Bridle also awards a freshman scholarship and other awards for faculty and livestock produc- ers. Block and Bridle. President David Gazda, Vice President Amy Williams. Treasurer Joe Inqui. Secre- tary Dawn Lloyd, Chaplain Gay Tankcrsly. Ag Hill Representative Vicki Jenkins. Ag Hill Representa- tive Carolyn Shackelford. (ABOVE. Photo by Felix Ma her.) 278 AG HILL COUNCIL, BLOCK AND BRIDLE Industrial Arts Club I I - Km J-.c The Industrial Arts Club consists of Industrial Arts Education majors. The club ' s main function is to teach its members the basics of running a club once out in the teaching field. As a club, it works on projects for the department as well as for the community, such as toys for children. Members also work with area high schools and their Industrial Arts de- partments. The Industrial Arts Club would like to dedicate this page to the memory of the past vice president. Philip Norman Gray, December, 1959 to May, 1982. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Clark Marett.) Industrial Arts Club. FRO T ROW: Treasurer Clark Marelt. Historian Glenn Pruitt, President Rob Allen, Mark Rivers. Scott Tankard. Dr. V.C. Nix. Dr. Scott Murwin. BACK ROW: Advisor Don Parr. Sargeant at Arms Keith Middlcton. And Dingus. Rob Irby, David Phillips. Dr. Stephen Matt. NOT PICTURED: Secretary Ron Smith. (ABOVE. Photo by Felix Ma her.) INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 279 Baptist Student Union Baptist Student Vnion Administrative Council. President David Key, Vice President Ken Brown. Secretary Melanie Leadford, Center Coordinator Charles Smith. Outreach Coordinator Julie Roberts. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) B aptist Student Union is located in the Baptist Student Center which offers a variety of facilities for its participants such as a library, a student and faculty lounge, classrooms, a chapel, a recreational area, a television room, and a dining area with a kitchen. During the year, over 600 college students were in- volved in activities ranging from intramur- als to campus Bible studies, and from dra- ma productions to community social ac- tion. T center qm pollack c • serve as bit childra 280 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 1 1 n Catholic Center The Catholic Center is a diverse community of individuals united in the Spirit. They share their gifts with the local church community. The center sponsors prayer groups and Bible studies, along with retreats and general fellowships. They have parties, picnics, potluck dinners, and volleyball games. Members collect food, clothing, money, and household goods to aid the poor and work as volunteers visiting the sick, the elderly, and the isolated. Participants also serve as big brothers and sisters to younger children, counselors for students, and an inspiration for one another. The Catholic Center works for justice and peace with such groups as Bread for the World, Birth- right, and Pax Christi. Catholic Center Officers and dtisors. FROST ROW: Education Coordinator Mary Beth Farias. Assistant Socials Chairman Joe Muck. Secretary Sue Rusmisel, Publicity Chairman Cynthia Jennison. BACK ROW Father Ockel Johnson. Chairman Ar- lene Sinanian. Catherine Rogers. Recreation Coor- dinator Ben Bcrgmann. Sunday Sight Dinner Coor- dinator Elizabeth Franklin. Finance Chairman Chris Clark. Ecumentics and Spiritual Life Coordinator Ted Schulte. Liturgy Chairman Jim Baum, Father Gary Kolarcik. Father Bob Munard. (ABOVE Photo bv Felix Maher.) CATHOLIC CENTER 281 Campus Crusade For Christ Campus Crusade for Christ. (ABOVE. Photo by Pnul Detwiler.) 282 CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation. FRO T ROW Chuck Sam- pler, John Barnes, Melissa Tucker. Cathy Pmson. Doug Collins. Bill Gordon. Eric Webb. Kin) cms, Ronnie Whitvrorth, Susan Wilson. Rev. Paul Han- nah, Jimmy Zoll, Wes Jordon, Lisa Games, Keith Sweat. Debra Roberts. Cindy Parham. Stephanie Richard. Christie Coach. Laura Lackey. Mary Lynn Terry. Leslie Williams, Trisha Lear. SECOND ROW: Cathy Hinson, Doug Fears, Sandra Tecl. Janko Okabc. Iva Williams. Cindy Aldridge. Edwina Strickland. Lorri Garrell, John Crawford. Kris Skaar. Gina Smith. Landra Larson. Lisa Dollmus. Angela Walker, Melody Vann. Rcnae Ward, Tim Felman, Julie Bue. Rob tongue. John Killing wonh. Debbie Mitchell. Christopher Jones, Dave Parks. Lisa Hopper, Jeannie Whipple. Beth Black. Dasie Shaw THIRD FOW Martha Lancaster. Stacey Poole. Denise Tench, Chuck Calhoun. Mary Lynn VanDeucnter. John Hinson. Maria Hurt. Chip Say e. Brent Collins, Doug Campbell, John Roberts. Robbie Ward. John Masak, Naomi Richardson. Lam Turn- er, Joy Floyd, Rev. OC. Dean. BACK ROW: Allan Wood, Kim Kurt . Mary Medberry. Marsha Snow, Dennis Donnely. J D Benson, Billy Jones, Holly Hill. Dennis Ferguson. Sarah Jane McNeil. Leslie Cowan. Mark Ware. John Williams, orris Cooper. Wendy Kearns. Alex Cross. (ABOVE. Photo by Valerie Van Norte. I PRESIDENT John Crawford VIC I PRESIDENT Susan Wilson SECRETARY Melody Vann ARTS COORDINA TOR Maria Hurt BIBLE STUDIES COORDINATOR Jimmy Zoll COFFEE HOUR Chuck Sampler CULTIVATION Dave Parks SUMMER LEADERSHIP Ronnie Whitworth WEEK-END LEADERSHIP Larry Turner MUSIC Lvnn Lewis OUTREACH Rob Yongue PRA YER GROUPS Gina Smith PUBLICITY Lisa Howard Leslie Williams RETREATS Debbie Mitchell SOCIAL ACTIVITIES Cindy Booker Susan Schuessler SPORTS RECREATION - WOMEN Lisa Hopper SPORTS RECREATION - MEN Glenn Ethridge STEWARDSHIP Chuck Calhoun SUNDA Y SUPPERS Lee Ann McKim Stace Poole WORSHIP John Roberts Wesley Foundation is the United Methodist Church on campus. The major role is to offer a place of both Christian growth and fellow- ship to all persons. It offers Bible studies, seminars, retreats, worship services, and prayer groups. Many students participate in leadership teams and three singing groups, which minister to youth and adults around the state. Fellowship is offered in activities such as dances, parties, and var- ious other social events such as participa- tion in Homecoming festivities and intra- mural sports. WESLEY FOUNDATION 283 Demosthenian Literary Society Brad Lockerbie, Robert Otten, Jim Ellington. (I I IT Photo b) Brad Dallas.) Lynn Tracy debates in Demosthenian Hall. (BE- LOW Photo b Brad Dallas.) : i Demosthenian Literary Society. FROST ROW Doug Craig. Hannah Robertson. Joe Muck. Ralph Reed SECOSD ROW: Greg Drake. Elizabeth Wasnick. Lisa Parsons. L nnc Tracy. Tina Wright. Leila L ' Abate, Debbie Skinner. Mark Murphy, vonnc Satterwhite, .lack Dominey. Kell V oss. Bob Rosengart. Alex Johnson THIRD ROW: Advisor Dr Cal Loguc. Steve doss, dreg Dorns. Val Carotin. Dan Mitchell Hall Kelly. Bob Lemley. BACK ROW: Brad Lockerbie. Robert Owen, Jim Ellington. NOT PICTl RID: Vic Bancroft. Robert Hall. Chris Holmes. Savanna Johnson. Monica I tick. Patricia McGee, Jackie McNully, Phil Mosner. Bea Muck. Leigh Pharr. MikeSmith. Carl Sweat. Nancy Wadley, Lee Wise!) I B ) I Photo hi Brad Dallas .) 284 DEMOSTHEN1AN LITERARY SOCIETY Young Democrats 1 j l oung Democrats: Mansour Shalhoub. I eigh Pharr. Beth Gustin. .Line Wingfield. President David Wyn- ett. Gail Singleton, Jim Ellington. Sam Mazeika, Bill Metcalfe. NOT PICTL RED John Mien. Gill Don- aldson. David Lynn. Caroline McQueen. Gloria Melt er. Robb Owen. Debby Skinner. Treasurer Randy Smith. Chris Young-Taylor. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dr. Charles S. Bullock, professor of political science at the University, spoke to the group on party rea- lignment. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Young Demo- crats). Datid ynett and Robby Owen listen as rv Phyllis Barron addresses the group. (BELOW Photo cour- tcs of Young Democrats.) The Young Democrats of Clarke County are affiliated with Young Democrats of Georgia and Amer- ica. This organization is the right hand of the Democratic Party of Georgia. At the University, Young Democrats strive to stimulate college students ' political thought and active interest in government affairs. During the fall, with the winning campaign of the Democratic gubernatorial candidate Joe Frank Harris, this organiza- tion had the opportunity to observe and participate first-hand in the democratic process. In accordance with the principles of the Democratic Party of the U.S., Young Democrats supported nuclear freeze, opposed Athens ' City ward lines due to student discrimination, and sup- ported and lobbied for TAGS, The Associ- ation of Georgia Students. Young Democrats hosted a number of guest speakers during the year. Mrs. Phyl- lis Barrow of the Clarke County Demo- cratic Committee addressed the group on party unity and maturity for the upcoming elections. Mrs. Barrow presently teaches Contemporary Georgia at the University. Also, Dr. Charles S. Bullock, professor of political science at the University, spoke about the changes within the Democratic Party in the south. Winter quarter. Loch Johnson, a political science professor, spoke on the subject of nuclear freeze. YOUNG DEMOCRATS 285 Karate Club Karate Club. FROST ROW Beth Fitzpatrick. Furchner. Joe Eustace, Mike Shirley. Mark DiCarlo, chael Mcintosh, John Richards, Farley Harding. Cheryl Constantive, Carol Hiller. Gretchen Thomp- Mark Mullis, Parks Hand. Jeff Plunkctl, Bud Las- James Dunlap. Bobby Smith. Thomas Pendarvis, son, Beth Lilly, Melanie Thcu. Karin Patterson. Gin- sifer. BACK ROW Bnce Patterson. Brian Welch. Jerry Wills, Rodolfo Dorado. Jim Couch. (ABOVE. n Gordon. SECOND ROW: Rob Aaron. Melmda Charles Wiley. Greg Dodge. Juan Piedrahila. Mi- Photo by Felix Maher.) Instructor Jim (ouch demonstrates a kicking tech- nique. (ABOVE. Photo by Felix Maher.) Karate Club Executive. FROST ROW Michael Mcintosh. Secretary Melinda Furchner. BACK ROW President Jim Couch. Rodolfo Dorado. Thomas Pendants (RIGHT Photo by Feli 1ahcr.) 286 KARATE CI I B 9 Watchdogs Watchdogs. FROST ROW: President Moll) Mc- Carthy, Michelle Guyer, Kim Bern. Jo L nn Avant, Lea Ann Ruck. Meg Foley. SECOND ROW Ve- ronica Tweed. Beth Hein?elmann. Mary Richardson. Kim Childres. Donna Hillis. Sarah Olson. THIRD ROW Fielding Clayton. Marion Kelly. Cathy Moore. Karen Ardell. Scottie Early. BACK ROW: Lisa Mobley. Bun Zeiden. Sally Sorris. Janice Sick- ola. Kelly Krause. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ' ) Dolphin Club The purpose of the University of Georgia Dolphin Club is to provide an opportunity for students inter- ested in synchronized swimming and or aquatic art to learn new skills, to learn how to choreograph compositions, and to per- form in an annual water show. Opportuni- ties are also available for competition at the regional and national levels. Activities included participation in the Southeastern Regional Conference, National Institute for Creative Aquatics, and the National Conference for Creative Aquatics. Dolphin Club. FROST ROW: Public Relations Chairperson Cathy Bocckcl. President Jean Stegerwalt. Vice President Gail Bussian. Treasurer Chris Surowiec. SECOSD ROW Leslie Schneider. Fielding Clayton. Tracy Ward. Denise Beall. Trena Hammonds. Paige Sugdcn. Wendy Slater. Wmdi Willis. Elaine Bolek. Delia Knott. THIRD ROW Holly McKinney. Tricia McLean. Lynne Kelly. Gay Ian Gl ' rocrcr. Amy Compton. Anna Sandberg. Karin Sweeting. Kathi Kolhe. Allison Grayson. Jamie Teabo. Lois Chappcll. BACK ROW Ruth Harris. Theresa Mcmcrs. Linda Anapolle. Jan Garner. Shari Schauer. Cath Turner. Bets) Powell, Delores Rickctt. Sally Rodgers. Advisor Pat Graham SOT PICTURED: Lori Bundschuh. Kim Carter. Sally Estus. Fay Fulton. Tracy Hare. Holly House. Kelly King. Beth Odum. Anne O ' Haren. Secretary Karin Patterson. Johna Pope. Debbie Rader, Lynn Solcum. Sandy Sullivan. (ABOVE Photo by Brad Dallas.) WATCHDOGS, DOLPHIN CLUB 287 Army ROTC Staff And Faculty 288 ARMY ROTC STAFF AND FACULTY Army ROTC Circle Trigon. FRONT ROW: D. Brown. M. Brown. V. Kovic, G. Wilson. S. Beck. BACK ROW D. Pihera. E. Granville. A. Cross. M. Kohrs. G. Binkley. E. Clougland. NOT PICTURED: W. Russell, M. Dixon. M. Wright. D. Wallace. L. Whiteside. D. Dykes. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) m Circle Trigon ■ Army ROTC Ranger Company. FRONT ROW: P. DeCamp, M. Matoney, J. Oxford. E. Haywood. D. Dyer. M. Calvert. BACK ROW: CPT L. Tatum. G. Tribble. K. Williamson. R Reinwald. R. Dillard. L. Tanner. J. Krakowiak. M. London. NOT PICTURED: R Amos. J. Hanson. K McMiliian. B. Sartacn. S. Tucker. O Yates. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Ranger Company CIRCLE TRIGON, RANGER COMPANY 289 Pershing Rifle Drill Team Training includes Leadership Reaction Practice at the obstacle course in the forest of Oconee County. (RIGHT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Army ROTC Pershing Rifle Drill Team. FRONT ROW: S. Hake, C. Galloway, A. Rasch. BACK ROW: D Gilbertson, C. Miller. J. O ' Brian, CPT J. Wagner. NOT PICTURED: M. Pavlo, W. Bosbv- shell. S. Greyer. J. Johnson, K. Hewlett. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) - - v -JU ■ ' . S gPW 290 PERSH1NG RIFLE DRILL TEAM Army ROTC Rifle Team 3 m jffi m m ROTC trains students on campus both in and out of the classroom. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Army ROTC Rifle Team. FRONT ROW: K. Lee. BACK ROW: S. Wilson. MFC D. Denny. L. Small- wood. NOT PICTURED: M. Pavlo. B. Scarbor- ough. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) RIFLE TEAM 291 Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society. FRONT ROW: Kim Greenway, Brad Woodard, Luther Turner, Bon Zanpini, Hollis Key, Harry Cooper, Mickey King, Walter Sams. SECOND ' ROW: Ed Walker, Brice Nelson. Eric Willson, Jeff Espenship, Steve Long, Mari Windsor, Whitney Johnson, Connie Edgil, Dennis Pownell, Chuck Bl ackwell, Summer Thomas, Greg Lane. THIRD ROW: Dan Sorg. Max Clayton, Jay Sant. Bob Rodenberg, Phillip Fairchild, Rob Cunningham. Greg Laye. Walter Taylor. BACK ROW: Henry Garry, Bruce Dunbar, Mark Rasmussen. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Vum ■ UrM, ■ 292 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 1 Angel Flight If - Angel Flight. FRONT ROW: Karen Heavner, Janet Trapnell, Beth Spain, Allison Anderson. Luci Crow, Hollie Moore. Diane Thomas. SECOND ROW: Maureen Knox, Mcrilee Aynes, Maureen Johnson, Lyn Morrison, Deborah Donaldson, Diane Hackney, Dale Hunter, Sherry Wetzel, Janet Oliver. BACK ROW: Catherine Cox, Vice Commander Tonya Hawkins, Elise Daughtery. Cathy Weaver, Idetta Kelly, Anne Hughes, Lisa Hughes, Kim Kilgo, Marlene Bloom. Elizabeth Shershin, Terry Oxley, Geri Thorpe, Commander Tracy Ford. NOT PIC- TURED: Julie Barry, Beth Alexander, DeAnn Blair, Cindy Brice. Shari Brown, Karen Correnty. Debbie Ernst, Operations Officer Lisa Ferguson, Kathy Fine, Sheriel Green, Susan Griffith, Clarice Hardee. Beth Heinzelmann. Catherine Henry, Cheryl Iver- son. Angles Lay ton, Lynne Morrison, Penney McEl- veen, Kathv Patrick, Lori Pirkle, Susie Rodriguez. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ANGEL FLIGHT 293 Pi Mu Epsilon Pi Mu Epsilon. FRONT ROW: Vanessa Tukes, Laura Kay Jennings, Camille Baker, Carry Suryaku- suma, Barbara Johns, Karen Lindsey, SECOND ROW: Scott Nutter, Doug Simpson, President Mark A. Thompson, Vice President Mark Faucetle. Lee Sanders. BACK ROW: Reggie Looney, Advisor Dr Paul Wenston, Advisor Dr. John Hollingsworth, Rick Rutledge. Frances Barnes. Greg Lavender. NOT PICTURED: Brenda Bowen, Gail Bussian. David Dclorme, David Hammett, Dean Hollis, Ste- phen Huckabee. Charles Jackson. Secretary-Trea- surer Pam Morse, David Pelletier, Larry Shackle- lord, Advisor Dr. Jon Carlson. Advisor D Theodore Shifrin, Advisor Dr. Carl Pomerancc, Advisor Dr. Woody Lichenstein. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Photography Club Photography Club. FRONT ROW Tcrri Cveltan. Heidi Becker, President LeAnne Turner. Pat Ma- hony. Nancy Shepherd. BACK ROW: Kim Simon. Shirley Hill, Michelle Bryant. Hansel Hrenandez. Ann Messick, Gigi Lewis, Sam Walton. NOT PIC- TURED: Frances Barnwell. Kay Birdsong, Gena Burgamy, Nancy Conrad, Debbie Dingier, Ethel Frederick. Patrick Fryc, Tim Forrest, Laurie McGuire, Renee McHugh, Larry Morre, Mary Nun- nally, Charlie Register, Jerry Riddle. Holly Sasnett, Joan Schiff. Jackie Smith. Jody Steinberg. Bridget Sullivan. Jean Wilson. Advisor Buck Mills. (ABOVE Photo by Nancy Shepherd.) 294 PI MU EPSILON, PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Men ' s Glee Club Men ' s Glee Club is one of the ol- dest performing organizations on the Georgia campus, dating back to the turn of the century. The glee club was the first collegiate choral group invited to perform at the 1982 World ' s Fair in Knoxville, Tennessee. The 80- member group tours extensively through- out Georgia and the east, having per- formed in recent years from Florida to Connecticut. Membership in the group re- quires no qualifying audition. The group toured in both the winter and spring to Young Harris College, Jekyll Island, var- ious churches, and Europe. The big com- munity Christmas celebration was another event; it was broadcast on public televi- sion. Men ' s Glee Club Officers. FRONT ROW: President John Richardson, Vice President Greg Drake, Secre- tary Dan Fancher, Business Manager Jim Walsh. BACK ROW: Librarian Ric Calhoun, Librarian Rob Ward, Alumni Relations Chuck Calhoun. Alumni Records Bobby Stallings. Publicity Chair- man Ralph Barnes, Membership Chairman Victor Wilson. (TOP. Photo courtesy of Men ' s Glee Club.) Accidentals. FRONT ROW: Jim Sosebee. Hal Gresham. Joe Muck. SECOND ROW: Ralph Barnes, Ric Calhoun, Tad Hixson. BACK ROW: Ronnie Whitworth, Joe Hornsby. NOT PIC- TURED: Keith Sweat. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Men ' s Glee Club.) Buzz-Saw Boogie Band. Rod Shultz, Jim Walsh, David Ray, Mark Maxwell, Paul Murdock. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of Men ' s Glee Club.) Men ' s Glee Club. FIRST TENORS: James Allison, Ralph Barnes, Darrell Blocker, Jon Bridges. Ric Cal- houn, Jeff Carter, Edward Cobb, Gary Fortson, Joe Hornsby, Kenneth King. Craig McConnell. Michael Newberry, Chuck Sampler, Glencario Scalabrelli, Pat Walsh. SECOND TENORS: Bryan Bishop. Craig Bryan, Keith Cavender, Rich Clay, Tod Cowart, Franklin Evans, Dan Fancher, Rob Green- way, Greg Helms, Tad Hixon, Claude Howell, Chris- topher Jones, Robert Lemley, Ken Malone, Mark Maxwell, Gary Ridley. Rob Sharpe, Doug Simpson, Jim Sosebee, Bobby Stallings, Larry Turner, Jim Walsh. Mark Ware, Clayton Whitehead, John Wil- liams. Victor Wilson. Jeff Ziegler. BARITONES Pat Aldred, Josh Borden, Chuck Calhoun, Doug Campbell, Bill Crawford, Myron Deas, Jack Dominy, Tom Everett, Gene Garrett, Richard Griner, Lonnie Harvel, Iven Kelley, David Kriegel, Lynn Lewis, Ronald Lowe, Stephen Mattox, Joe Muck, Wayne Parrish, Royce Railey, President John Richardson. Keith Robinson. Ted Scheulte, Calvin Smith, Rob Ward, Willy Wheeler, Jim Wright. SECOND BASS: Toot Ashley, Alexander Cross, Vice Presi- dent Greg Drake, Mark Fene, Mark Fowler, Hal Gresham, Chris Head. Michael May, Neil Mize, Paul Murdock, David Ray. Rod Schultz. Keith Sweat, Jon Von Almen, Ronnie Whitworth. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 295 Giving it all he has got, John Crawford contributes the trumpet part to a Georgia cheer. (ABOVE. Photo by Tom McCollum.) 4 varied assortment of halflime shows can be expect- ed from the Redcoat Band, such as a tribute to the circus, watched here by this Redcoat clown. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 2% REDCOAT BAND y University Of Georgia Redcoat Marching Band During halftime of the Georgia versus Ole Miss game, this Georgette pauses as a part of the show. (LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) In the stands, Veronica Thrash, adds the flute sounds to a familiar Redcoat theme. (ABOVE Photo by- Tom McCollum.) Directing the band. Drum Major Harold Wright demonstrates the flair with which he always con- ducts. (LEFT. Photo by Tom McCollum.) REDCOAT BAND 297 Georgettes Georgettes. FRONT ROW: Co-Captain Dena On, Co-Captain Cynthia Alford. SECOND ROW: Kay Davis, Melissa Upchurch, Lenalisa Henry, Bridget Bond, Susan Coker, Brenda Bowen. Pam Whitworth, Kalhy Hamdy. THIRD ROW: Julianne Harrison, Christy Floyd. Cindy Harris. Pam Hines, Susan Kelely. Tamera Farper, Leigh Howell. BACK ROW: Christy Savage, Melanie Manning. Cindy Gardner. Barbara Moore, Donna Craft, Suzanne Maher, Renee Boddy, Julie Youngblood. (ABOVE Photo by Tom McCollum.) 298 REDCOAT BAND — GEORGETTES Redcoat Majorettes. FRONT ROW: Captain Julie Thacker Hayes, First Lieutenant Shell} Lampion. Jo Bhind. Rhond.i Burns. SECOS ' D ROW. Syndi Smith. Carol Hester. Su.w Weddle, Suzanne Harrell. Tern Mercer BACK ROW Lisa Landlord. Janet Couch. Yvonne Thomas. (BLl OH Photo by Tom McCollum I Majorettes Bulldog Banners. FROST ROW: Co-Captain Angelia Charles. Co-Captain Suzanne Hansford. SECOND ROW Jenny Lewis. Elisa Stewart. Kay Moore, Julie McGuire. Donna Davis, Ann Hopmeier. Michelle Turner. Vicki Bickel. Lynn Holtz. BACK ROW: Donna Cousins. Sally Clme. Lori Ray. Beth Doyle. Rosemarie Bobon. Janice Foster, Carol Trapnell. (ABOVE Photo b Tom McCollum.) Banners MAJORETTES. BANNERS — REDCOAT BAND 299 Jazz Band I 300 RLDCOAT BAND — JAZZ BAND Concert Band Symphonic Band CONCERT. SYMPHONIC BANDS — REDCOAT BAND 301 Director of Bands: Roger Dancz Marching Band Director: Dwight Satterwhite Director of Auxiliary Units: Phyllis Dancz Asst. Director of Auxiliary Units: Janice Stowe Arranger: Tom Wallace Percussion Instructor: Thomas McKutchen Secretary-Treasurer: Ruth Kiney Graduate Assistant: Joyce Latham King Administrative Assistant: Herb Gilmore Rehearsals Assistants: Teresa Maske-Bodin, Celindy Johnson, Chuck Ray, Frank Seymore Drum Majors: Mark Perry, Harold Wright Feature Twirler: Shannon Gore Properties Chief: Gene Gaultney Majorette Captain: Julie Thacker Hayes Georgette Captain: Cynthia Alford Bulldog Banner Captains: Suzanne Hansford, Angelia Charles Uniforms: Marchia Oshinski Attendance: Daine Ambrose, Michelle Parker Hairston Librarian: Guy Smith (BF.l.OW. Photo b Tom McCollum.) Redcoat Band Staff And Officers 302 REDC OAT HAND - STAFF, OFFICERS Redcoat Band Roster Joey Alexander Cynthia Alford Anita Allen Jimmy Altman Diane Ambrose Susan Amowitz Gerald Anderson Paul Anderson Chris Archambeault Dennis Askew Mike Atkins Alan Atkinson Scott Barman Anne Barr Allison Beasley Jay Beck with Grant Belden Carol Bennett Vicki Bickel Hal Bierce David Bittner Joy Bland Leslie Blank Rosemarie Bobon Re nee Boddv BUI Bodin Bridget Bond Christy Bonner Brenda Bowen Kirk Bradley Jay Brannen Andy Brantley Matt Brazier Dorrie Breen Andy Brent Graham Brett Jon Bridges Sandra Broome Christine Brown Kathleen Brown Jenny Brown Robert Browning Martha Brubakcr Sherri Brunkow Allen Bunn David Burchtield Scott Burgess Anthony Burks Rhonda Burns Matt Burn! Jimmy Burton Debbie Butt Chris Caldwell Leslie Chambers Doug Chancellor Kent Chapin Angela Charles Bill Clark Sally Cline Susan Coker Anita Cook Beth Cook Jo Beth Cordeit Janet Couch Allison Courington Donna Cousins Susan Cowan Mark Craddock Donna Craft John Crawford Alex Cross Tim Cur lee Donna Davis Kay Davis Marcus Davis Beth Doyle Phi! Durden Lary Edcnfield Phillip Edwards Jackie Faissal Tamer a Far re r Wayne Fears Mike Feely Spence Feix Kelly Ferguson Sandra Few Tommy Fitzgerald Frank Flowers Christie Floyd Angela Ford Janice Foster Stan Fouls Liz Freeman David Fulcher Tommy Fuller Cynthia Gardner Oscar Gargalio Gene Gaultney Mary Jean Gazdick Lisa Ghant Mike Gibson Michele Goble Shannon Gore Bill Gordon Dean Gottschalk Marlene Greenwald Debbie Griner Fred Guthrie Kathy Hamby Michael Hanna Susannc Hansford Charlie Harbor Tamara Harlan Suzanne Harrell Cindy Harris Julianne Harrison Julie Hayes Chris Head Barbara Hedrick Lenslia Henry Carol Hester Mark Hicks Pam Hines Denise Hoi man Anglea Hollingsworth Lynn Holtz Ann Hopmeier Marhsall Hornberger David Home Woodward Howard Leigh Howell Kennv Hudson Elaine Huff Kimberly Hunter James Hutcherson Jay Hutcherson Joe Jackson Vincent Jackson Robert Jarrell Jeff Jay Kent Jobe Kevin Jobe Celindy Johnson Leeann Jones Janice Joyce Ed Kahler Chuck Kay Susan Kelley Hal King Joyce King Harvard Kranzlcin Kelly Kurtz Mary LaFratta Lenice Lago Shelley Lampion Jenny Lancashire Marlvn Lancaster Bill Lane Kay Langford Lisa Langford Jim Langley Greg Lanzi Don Lee Mark Lee Jenny Lewis Darius Ligon Cindy Lloyd Charles Longmire Stayce Luttrell Trammel} Maddox Suzanne Maher Oliver Mahone Mike Ma honey Roland Mahoney Steve Mahoney Tom Mahoney Melanie Manning Helen Manus Tony Martin John Masak James Mauney Tim McCannon Jud McCrary Randy McDougald Julie McGuire Jan McKay Mike McKay Teresa Mc Michael Terry Mercer Karen Mitchell Dennis Montgomery- Barbara Moore Dennis Moore Kay Moore Chuck Morton Howard Moses Valerie Mtoe Todd M otter Mandy Munnell Nickey Murphy Glen Myers Deborah Neaverth Doug Nelson Barry Nicora Hugh Norman Bret Null Dcna Orr Tommy Orr Marcia Oshinski Steve Oshinski Robbi Padgett Steve Parker Greg Pearson Miriam Peavy Karen Peck Mark Perry Pam Peterson Phil Phillips Tony Pinckney Chris Plummer Lynn PuIIiam Lori Ray Naomi Richardson Danny Robertson Ben Roberts Prentice Robertson Mike Robinson Carol Rogers L.H. Sales Andrea Satterfield Christy Savage Chris Schleir Janie Scheier Frank Seymore Carol Shepherd Eric Shugart Dwayne Shumate Alex Smith Brian Smith Dawn Smith Gfenda Smith Guy Smith Renae Smith Svndi Smith W Boyd Smith Jeff Solomon Sim Sarrow Sandra Southard Daren Stanko Glen Stapleton Steve Stavro Susan Stalfort Scott Stephens Elisa Stewart Beth Storey- Ken St oval I Chris Sumner Tom Sunderland Keith Sweat Patti Tanzer Kevin Tatum Karl Temple Patrick Templeton Mike Terrell Catherine Thomas Janella Thomas Mark Thomas Yvonne Thomas Denise Thompson Mike Thompson Neal Thompson Veronica Thrash Carol Trapnel! Sandra Tucker Vanessa Tukes Richard Turk Jeff Turner Michelle Turner Melissa Upchurch Ron Valdes Greg Varny Jeff Vaughan Allen Wagner Mike Wakefield Jeff Wakefield Carol Waldrop Cheryl Walters Don Walters Nancy Weaver Eric Webb Susan Weddle Mark Welch Jeannie Whipple Tim Wilson Joe Williams Windy Willis Pam Whitworth Sheila Woody Susan Woolsey Ralph Wooten Harold Wright David Yarborough Tamra Wooten Harold Wright David Yarborough Tamra Yoshimura Christi Youmans Julie Youngblood REDCOAT BAND 303 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. FRO T ROW Steve Ward SECOND ROW Laura Volpc, Kath) Hollis. Jeannie Lott, Julie Sant BACK ROW Greg rmen- tioui. James Wallace, Archie Moore. Jack Petrash l RIGHT Photo b) Pcrr Mclntyre. Jr.) Varsity Cheerleaders Varsity Cheerleaders. FRO T ROW Mary lec Handle). Cathy Clement. Ann Kelly, Cynthia Cope- land. Laurie Ray. Alisa Baffin. BACK ROW David Fuller. Bob Fuller. Chris C lark, Rich Clay. Stan Bcc- cham. Sammy Bishop. SOT PICTL RED: Bill McElhaney (Hairy Dog). (RIGHT Photo by Perry Wclntyre, Jr.) 104 I III I R| | IM KS n t i t r»r.,. v . J jjr pf WfJUtit • • J» These daring young men of the Gymnastics Team perform as pari of the Redcoat Band ' s salute to the circus during halftime of the Georgia-Georgia Tech football game (ABOVE Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Iporfc SPORTS 305 The Year In Sports Alberto Salazar was tictorious in both the Sew York and Boston Marathons in 1982. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of SPORTS ILLUSTRATED.) Italy defeated West Germany in the finals of the World Cup Soccer, 3-1, after advancing into the championship round with victories over Argentina. Brazil, and Poland. More than two billion people — two out of every five in the world — witnessed the final meet from Madrid via television making it the most widely witnessed spectacle in history. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of SPORTS ILLUSTRAT- ED.) 306 YEAR IN SPORTS The I mini States enjoyed its best ski season ever as Phil lahre. pictured above, won the World Cup and his twin brother. Steve, earned a gold at the Worlds. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of SPORTS ILLUS- TRATED.) We ' ve all seen the Peanuts com- ic strip with Lucy holding the football for Charlie Brown to kick it. Every year the same thing happens. But this year the comic page replaced the sports page. Picture the scene again. Charlie Brown becomes an NFL owner and Lucy Van Pelt is Ed Garvey, player representative. With a two-billion dollar TV contract in hand, Charlie Brown takes off running to kick off a profitable season. Lucy snatches the ball away, Charlie Brown falls on his face after a couple of flips, and the gans go, " AAAAAAARGH! " Eight weeks the strike lasted. It was a comical year for sports. The University of Georgia was dead serious about its football, but who could keep a straight face talking basketball in football heaven. The Dogs had ' em laughing all the way to the final four. Then it was the team Tech were number two for the first time in the history of the NCAA women ' s basket- ball tourney (of course, this was only the second year of the tournament) and Southern Cal was the new champ. Who else was in the final four? Janet, Teresa, and the rest of the Lady Dogs. It was a Dawggone good year for Dogs. Dominique Wilkins dawged the NBA, adding more highlights to film as Atlanta went to the playoffs. Eddie Weaver and Scott Woerner found new life in the USFL, proving that old dogs can be taught new tricks. Mel Lattany continued to burn up the tracks. And in Georgia there would always be football. Spring training and new recruits. They came from the likes of Valdosta, number two in the nation on the high school grid. The best were in our own backyard to pick from — just as they have always been. And nowhere was this more Jimmy Connors shotted the world that, .it 10. he was still in top form as he captured the singles championships in both the Wimbledon, over John McEnroe, and the U.S. Open, over Ivan I endl (ABOVF Photo courtesy of DA YTIMERS QL R TERL Y ) of destiny that was destined to be slammed on, or rather. Phi Slamma Jammed on. The N.C. State Wolfpack, though, did a Thurl (Bailey) job of slamming a surprise on Houston for the National Champion- ship, with a tournament field of 52 teams. It included the likes of Georgia Southern, James Madison (with cheerleaders tough- er than Florida linebackers), and Lamar - don ' t laugh - - they destroyed Ala- bama. In the NIT the Bulldogs (that ' s Fresno State) took DePaul and DeTrophy. Who was number two in 1982-83? Why, no one else but SM who on the gridiron. In Lacrosse, Johns Hopkins fell victim to the Tar Heels of UNC for Carolina ' s second straight title. The Techsters of Louisiana evident than in hoopland. The cagers from Decatur (more Bulldogs) brought national recognition and the homeboys that got away were stars at their brightest. Jeff Malone of Macon put his hometown ' s heat into his jumpshot playing for (you guessed it) the Bulldogs — the other ones at Mis- sissippi State. Malone was SEC player of the year, but Marietta ' s Dale Ellis was everyone ' s All America playing " String Music " at Tennessee. Off the field a little white line from the cover of Sports Illustrated to the court- room. The Philadelphia Seventy-Sixers went out and bought the best record in the NBA with a 13.2 million dollar investment in Moses Malone. And now the NBA has turned a new leaf in the face of self-de- struction — the most revolutionary con- tract in pro sports. And speaking of revo- lutions, paid Olympic athletes? Get your sneakers on, Herschel. A couple of individual winners were Phil Mahre, World Cup ski champion and Bill Koch in cross country skiing. And the American women were finding the slopes as well to give the Americans hope for gold in Sarajevo. Michael Jackson said that Billie Jean was not his lover, but that did not stop King from reaching the semifinals of Wimbledon. In the finals, Martina beat Chris and Jimmy beat Gentleman Johnny. While Navratilova, Evert, Connors, and McEnroe were all highly visible, there was a missing Swede. Bjorn Borg retired in ' 83 and up popped a new star, Ivan Lendl. End the chapter on Sugar Ray Leonard who retired (brain and bank account in- tact) to fill the ringside spot left by How- ard Cosell. Close the book on Paul Bryant whose record " Bears " a legendary career. Would boxing ever be the same? Larry Holmes had no competition in the heavies and Marvelous Marvin Hagler ' s toughest opponent was a five o ' clock shadow on top of his head. Meanwhile there was nothing less than turmoil following the death of Duk Koo Kim after being KO ' d by Boom Boom Mancini. Perhaps the world ' s biggest event in sports is World Cup Soccer and it was quite a feast as spaghetti beat sauerkraut in Spain. Paolo Rossi led his Italian team over the West Germans. The hysterical crowds were enough to make the Sugar Bowl look like a night at the opera. The Americans still has baseball, though. And, who else but, the Atlanta Braves jumped off to a fast start. The Braves sought revenge from St. Louis as the World Series champs had swept the kids from Atlanta and gone on to take the series from another beer capital, Milwau- kee. Ah, spring. The follies would contin- ue. Augusta squeegeed the floods so that Steve Ballesteros could mop up the prized green jacket from the Masters. And there was to be some six thousand in the famed Boston Marathon. In the following pages there are photos of incredible athletic feats and what we so commonly accept as intercollegiate sport. With each photo is a stride to overcome and ten more never pictured. Think, if you will of the man with but one leg who pre- pares for the Boston Marathon. To those who run when they were never supposed to walk, to those who hear the roar of the crowds with their hearts because they have nothing else, to those who overcome the greatest obstacles go this year in sports. YHAR IN SPORTS ?07 Through outstanding teamttork, Malmqvist and Miller earn the top doubles spot on the Georgia team. (BELOW Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) George Bezeeny solidly returns a serve to his oppo- nent. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Men ' s Tennis Georgia Opponent 9 Furman 9 Florida State 9 Mississippi State 7 Penn State 2 7 Oklahoma State 2 3 Miami 6 7 Wake Forest 2 4 Texas Christian 5 7 Arkansas 2 9 SIU — Carbondale 8 Ole Miss 1 7 North Carolina 2 5 Vanderbilt 4 8 Kalamazoo 1 6 Virginia Tech 5 Clemson 4 8 Georgia Southerr 1 7 Austin-Peay 2 7 Louisiana State 2 8 Georgia Tech 1 7 Florida 2 4 Tennessee 5 9 Kentucky 6 Auburn 3 6 Tennessee 3 6 Michigan 5 Trinity 2 4 UCLA s 1 SMU 5 Won: 24 Lost: 5 Men ' s Tennis Team. George Bezeeny, Lane Curlee, Tom Foster, Deane Frey. Gerald Kleis, Peter Lloyd, Ola Malmqvist, John Mangan, Allen Miller, Kip Turner. Head Coach Dan Magill, Assistant Coach Norman Holmes. Team captain, Tom Foster, shows his skill in the back court. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr) 308 MEN ' S TENNIS Netters Achieve Unforeseen Success Georgia Netters expected the 1982 season to be " one of rebuilding, " said team captain Tom Foster. The team, being such a young one, expect- ed to chalk the season up to experience but were pleasantly surprised when the season turned out to be a more successful one than the previous season. Each of the three seasons in which the team participated (fall, winter, and spring) turned out to be very successful. In the fall season of play, the Bulldogs claimed the titles from both of the tournaments that they played in, the Southern Collegiate Championship and the Clemson Classic. In the Southern Collegiate tournament the Bulldogs performed the " Hat Trick, " meaning they captured all of the titles, singles, doubles, and team. Tom Foster won singles with Miller and Malmqvist taking the doubles. " Performance in the winter season of play was outstanding " commented Coach Dan Magill. The Bulldogs were invited, as one of the top sixteen teams in the country, to Los Angeles to play in the Nationals. The Netters were runners up in the Na- tional Winter Team Championship, but they felt that they were the " best Georgia team ever in the Nationals " said Tom Fos- ter. They key victory in this tournament was Georgia ' s defeat of UCLA in the best Georgia team ever in the Nationals. " Tom Foster semi-finals, the first time UCLA had lost on their home court in two and a half years. The Netters went on to claim the SEC Indoor Championship title in both team and doubles divisions. The unbeat- able pair of Miller and Malmqvist was victorious once again. Georgia ' s spring schedule of dual matches produced an overall record of 24 and 5 with an 8 and 1 SEC record. The entire team had an excellent season. " Mangan and Lloyd provided the nucleus for a strong team " Coach Dan Magill ex- pounded. However, " the doubles team of Allen Miller and Ola Malmqvist was prob- ably the brightest spot on the team, " at least in the eyes of Tom Foster. The Bulldogs won the State Collegiate Championship with Miller and Malnqvist capturing the doubles and Miller taking the singles. The Netters went on to domi- nate the SEC Conference Outdoor Tennis Tournament. The NCAA Tournament provided the team with a good note on which to end the season. Finishing in fourth place, the team had a " good show- ing, " thought Coach Magill. The hot dou- bles team of Miller and Malmqvist pro- gressed to the finals in that tournament. Coach Magill was very pleased and maybe a little surprised at his team ' s per- formance and remarked that he was " proud of their back to back seasons of success. " Singles champ John Mangan utilizes a strong fore- hand shot against the opposition. (BELOW Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) ftttft Transition Dominates Women Netters Change played an active role in the 1981-82 season for the women of the Georgia Tennis Team; a tran- sition was made from former Head Coach Greg McGarity to active Head Coach Lee Myers. Coach Myers was added to the staff this season and she and Coach McGarity shared responsibilities while she learned the trade. Double indemnity in the area of coach- ing may have been one reason for the Lady Bulldog ' s successful season. There was also a great amount of talent and a num- ber of ambitious goals were set. Three " We planned to qualify for the nationals. " - Coach Lee Myers goals were set at the beginning of the sea- son, according to Coach Myers, all of which were fulfilled. " The goals were to achieve a position in the top three in the SEC, to qualify for the nationals, and to have a winning season. " The women finished their winning sea- son with a record of 22-9 and went on to place third in the SEC Tournament and the AIAW Nationals, coming out of that tournament ranked thirteenth in the na- tion. Lisa Spain, Leigh Shepherd, and Susan Sadri played outstandingly for the Bull- dogs. Lisa Spain was named All-Regional, All-SEC, and All-American. Women ' s Tennis Team, Ellen Alsobrook, Chris Bc- lasco, Sherri Byrd, Nancy Cohen, Jennifer Fisher, Dot Higgins, Maxine Kaufman, Donna Little, Holly Mills, Adele Reid, Susan Sadri, Leigh Shepherd. Lisa Spain. Coach Lee Myers. 310 WOMEN ' S TENNIS I tilizing a strong backhand. Dot Higgins returns an opponent ' s serve. (ABOVE. Photo by Ellen Fitzger- ald.) tytoii »r .,r. Nancy Cohen helped the team accomplish its goals. (BELOW Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Women ' s Tennis Georgia Opponent 8 College of Charleston 1 6 Duke 3 8 Georgia State 1 9 Illinois State 4 Oklahoma State 5 3 Texas Christian 6 9 Peace College 6 North Carolina 3 6 Duke 3 8 Wake Forest 1 7 Alabama 2 3 Florida 6 3 South Carolina 6 8 Furman 1 6 Florida State 3 9 Valdosta State 8 Georgia Southern 1 4 Clemson 5 8 Auburn 1 8 Kentucky 1 7 Georgia State 2 9 Louisiana State 4 Ole Miss 5 6 Tennessee 3 7 Michigan 2 7 Alabama 2 4 Ole Miss 5 7 South Florida 2 5 South Florida 4 2 California-Berkley 7 4 Florida State 5 Won:22 Lost:9 mm ■ Capturing such honors as All-Region. All-SEC. and Ail-American. Lisa Spain led the team to a 22-9 record. (ABOVE Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) WOMEN ' S TENNIS 311 Golfers Top Charts Men ' s Golf East Tennessee State Invitational Second of Eighteen Total — 880 Augusta College Invitational First of Eighteen Total — 879 LSU Invitational Fifth of Fifteen Total — 851 Dixie Intercollegiate First of Eighteen Total — 886 Gator Invitational First of Eighteen Total — 834 Florida Southern Invitational Fifth of Twenty-one Total — 288 Rafael Alarcon Intercollegiate Eleventh of Thirteen Total — 876 Furman Invitational Tenth of Twenty-five Total — 887 Southern Junior-Senior Invitational Second of Sixteen Total — 894 Southeastern Invitational Second of Twenty-five Total — 902 Chris Schenkel Invitational Fifth of Eighteen Total — 880 Southern Intercollegiate Invitational First of Twenty-four Total — 870 Southeastern Conference Championship First of Ten Total — 873 NCAA Tournament Eighteenth of Thirty-one Total — 886 Intense concentration shows on the face of golfer Wayne Smith as he lines up his next shot. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) 312 MEN ' S GOLF W right Waddell tees off in the style that earned him All- SEC honors in 1982. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) ' " " ' •MIS! Throughout the regular 1982 season, the men of the Georgia Golf Team remained in the top ten. Led by senior Mike Cook and junior Wayne Smith, the Bulldogs tied a school record for five tournament titles during the sea- son, won the SEC Championship, and placed four players of the All-SEC team. in this major tournament as opposed to their sixth place finish the year before. Coach Copas attributed the frustrating finish to a long and hard-fought season against the top teams in the nation. The Bulldogs ' finish in the NCAA did not reflect the immense talent or the out- standing leadership the team possessed. " The team was really keyed up to win the conference. " - Wayne Smith Among the ranks, the general consensus was that it was a " good year " and that " the team improved as the season pro- gressed. " The NCAA came, however, as a bit of a disappointment to the hopeful Bulldogs. Coach Dick Copas and Bulldog Wayne Smith agreed it was " the biggest disappointment to the hopeful Bulldogs on the season. " The team placed eighteenth Four of the Bulldogs, Mike Cook, Wayne Smith, Madden Hatcher, and Wright Waddel were All-SEC players and Head Coach Dick Copas was named SEC Coach of the Year for his fine direction. Louis Brown prepares to make his putt. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Men ' s Golf Team. Louis Brown, Mike Cook. Chip Drury. Mark Drury. Hall Fowler, Alan Hampton. Madden Hatcher, Minton Hester, Seth Knight, Jack Larkin. Tom Mantine, Peter Parsons. Bob Sargent, Wayne Smith, Wright Waddell, Brad Weaver, Bob Wolcott. Coach Dick Copas. One of four All-SEC Bulldog golfers, Mike Cook led the golf team to a record-tying tournament winning season. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) MEN ' S GOLF 313 Golfers Illuminate Circuit Mi-American Cindy Pleger anxiously 3 waits the out- come of her putt. (BELOW Photo by Perry Mcln- tyre, Jr.) G Women ' s Golf Team. Julie Bouers, Mitzi Edge. Caroline Gouan. Denise King. Eileen Kelly. Ruth Ann Lazenby. Cindy Pleger. Carol Preisinger. Anita Sargent. Cindy Schreyer, Martha Stacy. Head Coach Liz Murphey, Assistant Coach Donna Noonan. Manager Debbie Battle. 314 WOMEN ' S GOLF With extreme concentration. Carol Preisinger exam- ines her situation. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mcln- tyre. Jr.) Georgia ' s lady golfers finished their 1982 season ranked fourth in the nation although they entered the AIAW tournament as the top-seeded group. According to Coach Liz Murphey, the team was " disappointed because they didn ' t do well. We think it ' s disappointing to go in ranked number one and not pull through. " All- American Cindy Pleger fin- and third in the Southern Intercollegiate Championships. Mitzi Edge led the team by finishing among the top five in five of Georgia ' s ten tournaments and among the top ten in sev- en of the competitions, including top hon- ors in the Lady Paladin and third in the SEC. Cindy Pleger won the Lady Tar Heel tournament and finished in the top ten in " We shoot for the top every year. " - Coach Liz Murphey ished second overall, with 296, in the na- tional championship, six strokes behind Amy Benz of Southern Methodist. Cindy Schreyer also led the team with her thir- teenth place finish in this contest. During the year, the Women ' s Golf Team captured the titles at the Lady Tar Heel and Lady Paladin Invitationals. The ladies finished second in the conference six meets. Caroline Gowan finished among the top five competitors in three tourna- ments over the season and captured top honors at the Lady Seminole Invitational, third in the SIC, and a tie, with Edge, for third in the SEC. Women ' s Golf Lady Seminole Second of seventeen Total — 917 Nancy Lopez Invitational Seventh of sixteen Total — 971 Lady Tar Heel First of twenty Total — 875 Monterrey Invitational Third of fifteen Total — 904 South Florida Invitational Third of ten Total — 942 Lady Spartan Invitational Sixth of twelve Total 945 Tiger-Tide Invitational Third of fourteen Total — 321 Lady Paladin Invitational First of twenty-two Total — 898 Women ' s Southern Intercollegiate Third of eighteen Total — 941 SEC Championships Second of six Total — 903 AIAW National Championships Fourth of twenty-three Total — 1214 Cindy Schreyer stablized Georgia ' s ranking by placing an impressive thirteenth in the nationals. (LEFT Photo by Perry Mcintyre. Jr.) WOMEN ' S GOLF 315 Men ' s Track Team. Pete Anderson, John Bch.m. Freddie Blackmon, Jack Brock, Amp Broun. Rich- ard Campbell, Jerry Carnes, Clarence Christian. Phil Cannon. Houston Clark. Bob Craddock. John Dai- ley, Jeff DeBar. Michael Durham. Jay Flamme. Tommy Ford. Brad Freeman. Charlie Fulmer. Scott Griffith. Philip Hall. Joey Herd. Eddie Hodges. Tron Jackson, Paul Johnson, Ray fail. Brad Lewis, Steve Moore. Eric egley. Sean icholl. David Painter. Luis Pena. Wayne Radloff. Billy Richards, Greg Ro- seboro. Earlie Shipman, Darryl Simmons. Steve Sparks. Scott Sullivan. Joe Tribble. Doug Walker. Herschel Walker. Eddie Weaver. Jep Webb. Cliff Ward. Head Coach Lewis Gainey, Assistant Coach Jon FosFox. Graduate Assistant James Barnncau. Graduate Assistant Mel Lattany, Graduate Assistant Mike Van Winkle Eddie Hodges leads the pack in the 800 meter run. (RIGHT Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Long jumper Clarence Christian attained Ail- American status indoors. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Team Captain Billy Richards finished second in the hurdles in both the indoor and outdoor SEC meets. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr ) at the conf place heJpe. Dogwood P lays. The I S 316 MEN ' S TRACK Runners Finish Second in Conference Hosting the SEC Track and Field Championships at the University of Georgia Track and rating sec- ond in the SEC behind Tennessee culmi- nated a successful year for the Georgia Men ' s Track Team. A second place finish at the conference indoor meet and a third place finish at the conference outdoor meet helped Georgia to attain this second place ranking. Several team members represented the University in such track and field meets as the Eastman Invitational, the Millrose Games, the Florida Sunkist Relays, the Dogwood Relays, and the Springtime Re- lays. The team also sponsored the Spec Towns Invitational at the University track. Senior hurdler Billy Richards, also the team captain, finished second in both the indoor and outdoor SEC meets, losing to Willie Gault from Tennessee at both meets. Long jumper Darryl Simmons, an- other senior, won both the conference in- " 77?e best year the track pro- gram at Georgia has ever had. " Clarence Christian door and outdoor meets by over two inches each. Georgia ' s trio of 800 meter runners, Eddie Hodges, Brad Lewis, and Greg Ro- seboro, all scored in the two SEC meets. Ricky Campbell and All-American Her- schel Walker were strong throughout the season in the sprints and were major con- tributors to the track program. Long jumper Clarence Christian also attained All-American status indoors. Richards, Simmons, Campbell, Walker, and Chris- tian qualified, along with the 400 meter relay team of Campbell, Simmons, Paul Johnson, and Walker, for the NCAA Out- door Championships but had to cancel participation in several events because of injuries. 4 r-» Men ' s Track SEC Cross Country Championships Seventh place Florida Four-Way Meet Third place Middle Tennessee Six-Way Meet Fourth place SEC Indoor Championships Second place Florida — Florida State Meet Third place Auburn Five-Way Meet Second place SEC Outdoor Championships Third place Herschel Walker and Ricky Campbell run " neck and neck " against Alabama. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) MENS TRACK 317 Babes Challenge for Top Spot Enjoying a successful year, Valerie Morgan finished second in both the conference meet and the nationals. (BELOW Photo by Pern Mclntyre, Jr.) n « - i $ » ' • v j I § r, Women ' s Track Team. Ginger Bryant. Jeannie Clay- ton. Cindy DeAngelis. Linda Dellefsen. Cynthia Gil- bert, Mindy Goodwin, Alison Graci, Sabina Home, Ann Humphreys, Karen Hunnicutt, Tanaya King. Joanne Lamb. Daphne Lee, Abi Leija. Paula McGuire, Lisa Monroe, Val Morgan. Sally Page. Lisa Parker, Kim Pierca. Kalhy Rankins. Theresa Rau. Charlotte Reese, Bonnie Smith, Kim Smith. Janet Stelljes, Leslie Teugh. Loretta Thompson, Re- nee Thompson, Valeric Viall, Veronica Walker Head Coach Steve Sitler, Assistant Coach Kim Pe- terson. 318 WOMEN ' S TRACK A lop threat in the middle distance events, I mda long distance runner S.ibin.i Home helped the Dellefsen finished third at the conference meet in Georgia women to a fifth place finish in the confer- both the H00 and 1500 meter runs (ABOVE Photo ence (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Ir ) by Perry Mclntyre. Jr ) " %i II, Florida-Alabama Third place Florida First place Auburn-West Georgia First place SEC Championships Fifth place V 1 .- " ' 1 AIAW National Championships ■ $B Fourteenth place Finishing fourteenth in the AIAW Outdoor Championships and fifth in the SEC Championships, the 1 982 Bulldog Babes adjusted well to a new coach, Steve Sitter, who arrived shortly before the season began. Sitler, coming to Georgia from the University of Kansas, inherited a program in only its third year of existence and set out to continue the growth of the team, intending to challenge for the top spot in the conference, against Tennessee, in the coming years. In addition to the team ' s competitions, several women represented the University in such events as the Gator Indoor Invita- tional, Virginia Tech Indoor Invitational, " TTj ' s year ' s team had a good attitude and was looking for- ward to running. " Tanaya King Louisiana State Indoor Invitational, Lady Gator Relays, and the Husker Classic. The team also hosted the Georgia Bulldog Babes Invitational during March and the Women ' s Spec Towns Invitational during May in Athens. Georgia had many outstanding per- formers over the season with several wom- en earning All-American honors at the AIAW Championships at Texas A and M. The lone senior, hurdler Val Morgan en- joyed a successful season finishing second in the conference meet and in the nation- als. Kathy Rankins, a member of Geor- gia ' s relay teams and a long jumper, cap- tured third place in the long jump at the AIAW nationals. Relay team members Veronica Walker and Loretta Thompson also added depth to the sprint corps along with Tanaya King. Linda Detlefsen be- came Georgia ' s top threat in the middle distance events as she finished third in the conference meet in both the 800 and 1500 meter runs. Veronica Walker qualified .is .in AIA H All-Ameri- can for her time in the 100 meter run at Auburn on May I. 1982. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntvre. Jr.) WOMEN ' S TRACK 319 Hottest Team in SEC Last Half of Season The 1982 Diamond Dogs were a young team in terms of experience. The team began the season without two of its starting players. With the return of these two. Buck Belue and John Basco, and a stabilization in the pitching rotation, the Dogs surged from the bottom of the pack into the thick of the SEC race. Dur- ing part of this recovery the Dogs held an eight game winning streak. This roll of Georgia victories was particularly excit- ing for baseball fans in Athens as the Dogs pulled out seven of these eight wins in their last at bats, winning when winning did not seem possible. Few people could doubt that the Dogs were the hottest team in the conference the last half of the season. In the two seasons that Steve Webber has been coach, he has established a win- ning tradition in baseball at Georgia. De- spite a slow start, the 1982 season showed vast improvements in conference perfor- mance from past seasons. As Coach Web- ber said, " from now on we ' ll be in conten- tion for the divisional title. " Experience gained by veteran players in " From now on well be in con- tention for the division title. " - Coach Steve Webber summer leagues across the nation was an invaluable asset to the Diamond Dogs as they finished fall 1982 season games with a record of 10-2. Baseball Team. George Appleton, John Basco. Tim Barnette. Buck Belue. Ron Burnell. Glenn Davis, Rick Fuentes. Bill Fatto, Tim Greene. Ken Griner, Keith Hagan. Jimmy Harrell. Jeff Hirsch. David Jackson. Hugh Kemp. Craig Kizer. Randy Lanier. Jeff Leriger. David Loper, Scon Maughon. Rand Met . Tim Reker. Dave Sawyer, Kerry St Clair. Guy Stargell. JeffTreadway. Brad Weitzel. Captain Mike Wirth. Head Coach Steve Webber. Assistant Coach Dan Radison. Graduate Assistant Steve Douglas, Graduate Assistant Vic McKinnev. 320 Pitcher Tim Greene follows through with his pitch. (LEFT. Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) Baseball Georgia Oppo lent 21 Florida State 5 5 Florida State 6 16 Campbell 1 12 Valdosta 13 7 Clemson 3 10 Western Carolina 7 5 Appalachian State 7 2 Vanderbilt 4 2 Vanderbilt 13 18 Vanderbilt 5 7 Georgia Tech 9 7 Georgia College 6 9 Tennessee 13 6 Tennessee 14 10 Tennessee 2 24 Tennessee Temple 1 21 Howard 2 Columbus 5 7 Auburn 10 5 Florida 6 2 Florida 11 15 Mercer Macon 7 4 Kentucky 7 7 Kentucky 6 12 Kentucky 11 11 Clemson 10 11 Shorter 10 5 Vanderbilt 2 7 Vanderbilt 6 8 Vanderbilt 7 8 Clemson 5 6 Valdosta State 8 4 Tennessee 9 3 Tennessee 5 13 Western Carolina 14 10 Newberry 2 2 Georgia Southern 1 7 Georgia State 2 9 Georgia Tech 7 4 Florida 6 8 Florida 6 9 Florida 3 8 Mercer Atlanta 4 8 Mercer Macon 11 10 Kentucky 4 15 Kentucky 7 13 Kentucky Won: 28 Lost: 19 2 Team Captain Mike Wirth ' s abilities at first base and .989 fielding average helped to qualify him for the All-SEC team. (LEFT. Photo by Hal Brooks.) At the plate, All-SEC performer Rick Fuentes was second in the conference with a .411 baiting average. (OPPOSITE PAGE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr ) BASEBALL 321 Dogs Finish With Strong Surge The SEC ' s leading hitter, Buck Belue produced a .447 batting average and a . 796 overall slugging per- centage. Here, centerfieider Belue pitches to a Geor- gia teammate. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Record-breaking Rick Fuentes gets a grip on his Easton as he steps up to the plate. (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) 7. :■ r-- , w .- .J . ,0RfiA ■■ ' ' %■ ■ Je T l.eriger displays an agressive swing. (ABOVE. Photo by Kelly Collins.) 322 BASEBALL I i ■ 1 i Second year Baseball Coach Steve Webber, together with Assistant Coach Dan Radison, began the sea- son optimistically with sights set on the SEC playoffs. At the midpoint of the sea- cord of 8-15 in the SE C and 23-23 overall, the team finished the 1982 season with a record of 28-19 overall and 12-10 in the SEC. The Dogs won 18 of their last 24 games including three SEC series sweeps. We had a lot of talent on the team. " — Buck Belue Georgia finished second in its division of the conference. This season was also the third best in Georgia baseball history and the first time since 1975 that Georgia fin- ished with a mark above .500 in the SEC. Georgia ' s starting pitcher, Guy Stargell follows through another fine toss. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) 3231 Leading the Dogs for a second season. Coach Steve Webber was able to turn the program around and help the Diamond Dogs produce the third best record in Georgia baseball history. (RIGHT. Photo by Hal Brooks. ) Ron Burnett ' s competence behind the plate helped the Bulldogs to a winning season within the confer- ence, the lirst since 1975. (BELOW. Photo by Hal Brooks.) 324 BASEBALL John Basco and the Dogs pulled out an amazing turn around in their season, winning 18 of their final 24 games to finish the season 28- 1 9. (A BO VE Photo by Hal Brooks.) Five Bulldog Players Earn All-SEC Honors Five Bulldog players were selected for All-SEC honors, more than any other team in the conference. Geor- gia ' s All-SEC selections were Buck Belue, Rick Fuentes, Mike Wirth, and David Jackson. Jeff Treadway was also named to the All-SEC Eastern Division as the sec- ond team designated hitter. Georgia ' s centerfielder, Buck Belue, fin- ished the season as the SEC ' s leading hit- ter with a .447 batting average and a slug- ging percentage of .796 overall. Belue missed approximately 20 games at the be- ginning of the season. When he came on late in the season, he led the Dogs to 18 victories out of their last 24 games. He belted eight home-runs during the season, seven of which were in conference games. Rightfielder Rick Fuentes, a consistent hitter throughout the season, was second to Belue in the conference with an average of .41 1. In his first season with the Dogs, Fuentes shattered two school records and tied one. Finishing the season with 81 hits, Fuentes laid to rest the old school record of 71 hits in a season set by David Lanning in 1977. With five hits against Valdosta State, he tied the school record for most hits in a game. Accumulating 122 bases during the season, Fuentes also broke the record of 121 bases in a season set by Jeff Pyburn in 1980. In addition to these re- cord breaking accomplishments, Fuentes also led the team in doubles with 16, had seven home-runs, and hit a grand slam against Tennessee. By a vote of the baseball team members, " M Ae Wirth is probably the best all-around hitter I have ever coached. " - Coach Steve Webber Mike Wirth, an All-SEC outfielder in 1981 and All-SEC first baseman this year, was chosen as the Georgia ' s 1982 team captain. Over a two year period, he was the most consistent hitter on the Georgia baseball team. Wirth lead the team in RBI ' s with 57, hit 10 home-runs, and had an impressive fielding average of .989. Georgia lead off batter and third base- man David Jackson was the conference leader in runs scored. Scoring 61 runs, Jackson broke the former Georgia record for runs scored in a season which had been held by Jeff Pyburn who, in 1980, had scored 54 runs. Selected by his teammates as the most valuable player, Jackson also lead the team in stolen bases, had 15 dou- bles, and 53 RBI ' s. Jeff Treadway came on strong midway through the season and became one of the hottest hitters in the SEC. He finished the season with a batting average of .368 over- all and an impressive .443 against confer- ence pitchers. One of Georgia ' s first team All-SEC players, Rick Fuentes, along with team- mate Craig Kizer, were selected to the 15- man Academic-All-SEC team in recogni- tion of their excellence in the class room as well as on the baseball diamond. Craig Kizer pitched 61 innings during the season allowing 28 earned runs for an ERA of 4. 1 3 which was the second best on the Georgia team. During the season he complied a 5-1 record overall and was un- defeated against conference opponents. Jeff Leriger turns a double play with ease. (ABOVE. Photo by Hal Brooks.) BASEBALL 325 Georgia Opens Season On Clemson, 13-7 A BC televised it, Georgia and 82,122 people set it to music. It . . was the season-opening Georgia- Clemson game on Labor Day night and it was big enough to capture the largest tele- vision audience ever to see a season-open- ing college football game. The final score was 13-7, Georgia avenging its only defeat er ' s highly-publicized broken thumb. The Bulldogs looked to be in trouble I early in the first quarter as Quarterback I John Lastinger fumbled on his own ten I and Clemson recovered. On third and four, Athens ' own Homer Jordan dropped back to pass, but darted up the middle, untouched, for the TD. Two possessions later, Jim Broadway punted a ball that was downed by snapper Mitch Frix at the one. The defense held and Clemson was forced to punt. Then, it happened. Dale Carver blocked ' What a spectacular way — Coach Vince Dooley it, Stan Dooley grabbed it, and Kenneth Sims made sure that everyone got it into the endzone. Kevin Butler tied the score, Clemson 7, Georgia 7. The Dog defense came through again as Carver intercepted at the Clemson 41. Then, straight from a Hollywood script, Herschel Walker trotted onto the field, cast included. Clemson could not wait to get their hands on him as Georgia knew. On the first play, Lastinger faked a pitch left to Walker. Everyone was fooled as Tron Jckson took the reverse right and sped for the endzone. Hollywood ' s version threw a yellow flag and the holding penal- ty forced Georgia to attempt a 59-yard field goal which missed. Still tied at seven. An interception by Tony Flack, set up a field goal with nine seconds left in the half. It was a war in the trenches and the Georgia defense would take no prisoners as Clemson ' s Chuck McSwain discovered. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mc- Intvre. Jr.) 326 FOOTBALL Sophomore Kevin Butler kicked the winning Held goal with time, rain, and distance against him. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Georgia opened the second half with a 53-yard pass run for Clarence Kay. Once again a penalty nullified a touchdown as motion was called when Herschel Walker dove over the goal line. Settling for the field goal, Georgia had to prevent another Clemson touchdown. Preventing one was still questionable until senior Linebacker Nate Taylor came up with the interception with 1:01 to play. Only then, with Tuesday morning rolling around, did Georgia fans celebrate. The Butler Did It, 17-14 n the fifth day after there was , light, there was rain and Brigham Young ' s Cougars. Playing two ranked teams in less than a week, Georgia had no time to savor the Clemson game. In fact, the Bulldogs had to come from be- hind in the fourth quarter to tie. And with only 1:11 remaining in the rain-soaked game, Georgia ' s Kevin Butler kicked a 44- yard field goal to complete a 17-14 victo- ry- Everyone expected BYU to throw a lot of passes. They did. Steve Young (Brigh- am ' s great-grandson) threw 46 passes, but Georgia ' s secondary was his favorite re- ceiver. The Dogs intercepted six passes and saved the sputtering offense. " It wasn ' t picture perfect, but we ' re 2-0. " — John Lastinger BYU ' s first touchdown came off a pass from Georgia ' s John Lastinger which Tom Holmoe picked off and took to the end- zone. That play tied it 7-7 as Georgia had taken the lead on a 12-yard Barry Young run set up by Jeff Sanchez ' s interception. Next, BYU ' s Young hit Scott Collie for a 21 -yard TD and Georgia had some seri- ous troubles. The Bulldog offense managed to find itself in position to tie with seven minutes left. Georgia faced a fourth and one at the Cougar 17-yard line. Lastinger fumbled the snap, but tackle Mike Weaver picked up the first down of his career, recovering the fumble. Walker picked up the TD to tie the game once again. That left it up to Butler and he did it. The fundamentals say to carry the ball to the outside, but Herschel Walker, the one-armed bandit, had to make do. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Bulldogs Travel To Victory Over Carolina, 34-18 { anford Stadium was empty for the the Heisman, gaining 143 yards and scor- w first Saturday since the start of the ing once. He and Lastinger led two big w 1982 season. Williams- Bruce Sta- drives, but the key runs of senior Fullback dium and the rest of Columbia, South Chris McCarthy accounted for a great Carolina, though was packed with red and deal of the problems encountered by the garnet. The sixth-ranked Georgia Bull- South Carolina defense. Georgia ' s defense was put to the Mississippi State test in Starkville. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mcln- tyre. Jr.) dogs made their first road trip and came away winners over South Carolina ' s Ga- The Georgia defense played well until the final minutes of the game when the 7 think we made a lot of strides offensively. " — Coach Vince Dooley mecocks, 34-18. The crowd was a record 74,200 jammed into the 72,000 seat stadium. It included a few thousand Bulldog followers situated high in the ozone, probably closer to Clemson than Columbia. It was a fun trip, though. Georgia came up with a passing attack as John Lastinger completed 8 of 13 passes for 128 yards and two touchdowns. Herschel Walker started his march for Gamecocks scored twice. Gordan Beck- ham, one of the many Georgia natives on the South Carolina squad, came in to di- rect those drives. Herschel Walker, John Lastinger, and the offensive squad began to show the promise that Dooley and the Georgia fans had been awaiting against Carolina. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) v cy ■8 ' The Bulldogs await a key Carolina chain gang mea- " s tot ' concentration for Linebacker Tommy surement. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Thurson against Carolina. (BELOW RIGHT Photo bv Perry Mclntvre. Jr.) Dawgs Beat Dogs, 29-22, In Wild One " " i eorgia found it ' s first spoonful of sugar in, of all places, Starkville, Mississippi against a team with, of all names, Bulldogs. In the first SEC game for Georgia, the other Dogs of Mis- sissippi State made it wild and wooly. Georgia survived 29-22. Coach Dooley shook his head in bewilderment and said, Georgia started its winning drive late in the third period. Herschel carried on 8 of the 12 plays and 55 of 65 yards, then Las- tinger burst in from the one. The Dogs (as opposed to the Dawgs) got down to the Georgia 19, but Bond fumbled and Kevin Jackson recovered. Jackson said " All of a sudden it was there, so I " If this gets me back in the Heisman race, Fine, and if I break a record, fine. But, what is important to me right now is helping my team win. They ' re going to be with me whether I get awards or not. " — Herschel Walker Herschel Walker Airlines had a busy day against the " other Dogs " . (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) " I ' m glad it ' s over. " grabbed it. " Herschel (is the last name still neces- And Georgia sary?) gained 215 yards, showing that he come home 4-0 was almost back in true form, luckily, be- cause there was not exactly a lot of defen- sive help. In the first half, State exploded for a 65-yard TD by Rickey Edwards, and a 54-yard TD by, well, Quarterback John Bond got the first fourteen and Mike Had- dix took a lateral the other 40. Interesting? Wait! Fourth and ten — most teams punt, but this was the first time a network televi- sion camera (CBS) ever made it to Scott Field. So a fake punt was only fitting; it went 40 yards from Dana Moore to Had- dix. State was ahead 19-14. grabbed it. " And Georgia grabbed the victory to Ole Miss Intercepted, 33-10 Dogs Drain Commodores, 27-13 eorgia came home to face the Ole ■ Miss Rebels in game five, number 1 two on the conference schedule. A second scoop of sugar and a sweep of Mis- sissippi was on the line. After giving away the kitchen sink and 524 yards of prime real estate, the Bulldogs still managed a 33-10 victory. Kevin Butler kicked the air out of the Rebels before the half, connecting for a 59 yard record-setting field goal and the lead somehow belonged to Georgia. The Rebels " ¥ " " W " omecoming is supposed to be fun. Pretty girls wear sweet flowers. Talk of blowouts and romps draw cautious, yet humorous words from coaches. And Vanderbilt would be perfect for such a gala outing, right? Wrong! Vandy, on its way to an 8-3 season and the Hall of Fame Bowl, gave the Georgia Bull- dogs a battle. They had almost beaten Alabama the week before. Vandy steamed down the field on its first two possessions and, had they gotten " It (his record 59-yard field goal) definitely got us going. " — Kevin Butler " get fired up when we come back like that. " — Freddie Gilbert had not even been forced to punt. " We were passive, " admitted Terry Hoage. The saving force for the Bulldogs was their ability to stop the Rebels when it was absolutely necessary. Seven interceptions did the trick. Ole Miss did not score in the second half. Herschel set another record, a big one, the SEC career rushing record held by Charles Alexander of LSU. The students were aroused by that announcement, but most expected the Dogs to win. TD ' s instead of field goals . . . maybe they could spell sugar without the UGA. The lead they took into the fourth quarter, however, was thrown into the " Junkyard. " Junior Defensive End Freddie Gilbert plastered his big number " 90 " on Vandy quarterback Whit Taylor ' s face as the Dog defense got eight sacks. Terry Hoage, meanwhile, snatched three interceptions. Putting the motes on Ole Miss. Georgia Fullback Herschel Walker doing what Herschel does best — Barry Young heads for the west stands. (ABOVE. catapulting into the endzone. (RIGHT. Photo by Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) 330 FOOTBALL John Lastinger had to pass for three touchdowns for the Dogs to overcome an early Kentucky lead. (BE- Mitch Frix and Freddie Gilbert take the field for the LOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) toss. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) f ' " 4jH fc ' % Xt .wv . o A ij } Sleeping Dogs Escape 3 ■.- » -H.V ' ■ i i he team Georgia should have played on Homecoming was Ken- tucky, winless on the season. Wrong again! One win for Kentucky could be the highlight of the season — if that one win was against Georgia. The Wildcats gave it a shot, but could not hang on to their 14-3 lead. When the Dogs kept the ball away from the Cats, it was all over. Eleven minutes more possession time worked in the Dogs favor, but Kentucky would not give up. They managed to get to the Georgia five late in the fourth quarter, but a fourth and two pass by Randy Jenkins was batted away. " They didn ' t play like a team that hasn ' t won a game. " — John Lastinger $ J A£ John Lastinger came out passing for The first of what was to be two practice three Georgia TD ' s. " was just glad we games against winless teams (Memphis came up with passing when we needed it. State was next) in preparation for the They didn ' t play like a team that hasn ' t stretch run, proved to be another Cat and won a game. " Dog fight. Georgia remained undefeated It was a typical comeback for Georgia. — somehow. Chris McCarthy bulls his way up the middle for some key Georgia yardage. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Memphis State Falls Like Paper, 34-3 t sailed high, then spun toward the playing field, landing in perfect field - position. Not a coffin-corner punt, not a long pass from Lastinger to Clarence Kay, but a paper airplane was the talk of the day as Georgia trounced the Memphis State Tigers 34-3. According to several students, the paper " They are strong, physical, they don ' t make mistakes, they run right at you. I don ' t know how they can be more impressive. " — Memphis State Coach Chip Wisdom airplane, sleek in design, took off from high in the north stands. It gained altitude then glided exactly onto the line of scrim- mage. Sophomore student Jimmy Mead- ows remarked, " That had to be the high- light of the game. " It was not that bad. Band Day was only outdone by Herschel ' s 219 yards and the Tigers ' refusal to be embarrassed. Former Georgia coaches Chip Wisdom and Rusty Russell assembled a scrappy defense that hit as hard as any all year. The Tigers would not allow Georgia to concentrate on the upcoming Florida game, but the Dogs churned out the victo- ry on stingy defense, including an intercep- tion by Will Forts which set up Georgia ' s final drive. It was a 41 -yard effort capped by Herschel ' s 2-yard dive. The drive had Jacksonville written all over it.. Georgia ' s Terry Hoage dares Kentucky to pass in his direction. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Perry Mcln- tyre, Jr.) Georgia ' s defense held the Memphis State offense to only three points.(LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre Jr.) FOOTBALL 333 lorida! The cars were packed on Thursday, but everyone had had it on their minds since — well, we hope since before Kentucky. Two sloppy games against teams with combined re- cords of zero. Then Florida — a team that opened the season with wins over USC (that is California, not Carolina), Miami, and Mississippi State. Now the Gators were out of the race, Vandy and LSU wer- ethe culprits, but that has never bothered the rivalry before, and two Georgia mir- acle victories in ' 80 and ' 8 1 had the Gators roaring. Could be a toss up. No way says Herschel . . . Dogs 44, Florida 0. What happened? Dale Carver summed up what was the greatest victory in the rivalry since 1971 as " we knew what we had to do. Some people were saying that we were the poorest 8-0 team in the coun- try. We came out to prove them wrong. " No better time for it to happen either. As in 1980, during the Georgia-Florida game, the number one team was knocked off. In ' 80 it was Notre Dame, so it was " I believe we earned some respect. " Herschel Walker only fitting that the Irish had something to do with this year ' s picture. Helping Geor- gia leap over second ranked SMU was Notre Dame ' s victory over Pittsburgh, 31- 16. On Tuesday the Bulldogs were back on top of the polls. It was no one-man show, although Walker, gaining 219 yards in just over two quarters, did move to fifth on the NCAA all time rushing list and broke Charles White ' s three year rushing total. The de- fense, led by Freddie Gilbert, Stan Dooley and Dale Carver, harassed Florida Quar- terback Wayne Peace, the nation ' s leading efficiency passer, into three fumbles and two interceptions. The interceptions, both by safety Jeff Sanchez, made Georgia ' s NCAA leading total 31. Leading 7-0, the Dogs intercepted in the end zone. At 14-0, Florida had first and goal at the one. Four plays later it was still 14-0 and Georgia had the ball. It seemed to most that it was over then. Indeed it 334 FOOTBALL Yes, Larry, There Is A Sky That Rains Sugar The Georgia Bulldogs were a hot Coach Pat Dye said afterward, " There is ing conference champions. 80 yards and item. Ranked number one and no question that Herschel is the best col- 13 plays and Georgia came back again, ready for the confer ence champion- lege football player in America. " The offensive line cleared the way for Her- The Georgia Bulldogs were a hot item. Ranked number one and ready for the conference champion- ship, Georgia had to play Auburn. The game was a real Cat and Dog fight and Auburn threw in the Eagles and Plains- men and everything else they had. The Bulldogs hunkered down and survived 1 9- 14. Auburn had a chance to win the confer- ence should LSU lose (and they did) and Georgia could lock up the third straight title, so everyone forgot Florida and Heis- mans. The game was at hand. It was so tignt tnai Larry iviunsun was pmying, " Hunker down just one more time, " time after time. Georgia took the lead 10-7 on Herschel Walker ' s 47-yard touchdown run. Auburn Coach Pat Dye said afterward, " There is no question that Herschel is the best col- lege football player in America. " Despite Dye ' s praise, he wasn ' t conced- ing and, down 13-7 early in the fourth " wasn ' t worried . . . yeah, I was, too. " — Wayne Radloff quarter, sent little Lionel James around llglll CHU. jailH.O JU1VVU IMIU 111W VSf WU w»w and went 87 yards. Auburn was ahead 14- 13. Georgia started from the twenty and marched back up the field like the defend- ing conference champions. 80 yards and 13 plays and Georgia came back again. The offensive line cleared the way for Her- schel and he busted over, 19-14. Another trademark was the bending, but not breaking defense. Auburn came right back to the Georgia 14 in eight min- utes. With 42 seconds, Jeff Snachez and Ronnie Harris batted away the winning pass for the SEC crown, a trip to the Sugar Bowl, and a shot at the national title. Auburn ' s Lionel James explodes for the long run that put the Tigers ahead 14-13. (BELOW LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) kickotr team. (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) The " Tiftou Termite, " Nate Taylor takes down an Auburn opponent. (BOTTOM. Photo by Perry Mc- lntyre, Jr.) l ' • 1 .. m ■: % Ji + 4 H 43- j Rivalry Is Not Rout, Georgia Wins 38-18 In 1957, Georgia defeated Georgia Tech. Big deal? It was, and they let it be known 25 years later that Georgia has not always dominated this rivalry — only lately. The Dogs added another one in the series, allowing Tech to make its own mistakes which were ever so costly. The Jackets dominated in the first half with 14 first downs to Georgia ' s 2. Yet, they trailed the Dogs 7-6. Somehow Her- schel had squirted loose and rambled 59 yards for the TD. Tech got to the Dogs eight and was in- tercepted, they got to the six and retreated 21 yards before fumbling. " ... when the chips are down, we can come up. " — Herman Archie Georgia broke loose when John Las- tinger hit Herman Archie on a 63-yard TD pass. Archie said, " They were on us ... they were looking for Herschel. " Wonder why? " I guess when the chips are down, we can come up. " So the team that ranked second to last in America in passing took control by the pass. It was Georgia — Georgia Tech. Georgia went on to get 17 points in the third quarter. The Bulldogs were the ma- jor team in America with no losses and no TI i UH ■ urn Sfc The nation ' s lender, Terry Hoage comes up with yet another interception. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mc- Intyre, Jr.) Freshman Herman Archie broke loose with this 63- yard touchdown run that broke the game open for the Bulldogs. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Kenneth Sims welcomes Tech ' s Jim Bob Taylor to campus and Sanford Stadium. (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) » ' — -- J— hi J kfl m i9m? 336 FOOTBALL Herschel Runs Away With Heisman can only wonder where the Georgia Bull- dogs would have been for the past three seasons. Everyone knows exactly where they were with him — on top. The Dogs had the best record of any team in Amer- ica the past three years — 33-3 and bat- tling for the national championship all three years. Walker finished third on the all-time career NCAA rushing list with 5,259 yards — 823 yards short of the record held by Tony Dorsett. Walker was only the fourth player in collegiate history to rush for over 5,000 yards. The first of those yards came W " 15-2 Tennessee leading. From PARADE Magazine Back of the can only wonder where the Georgia Bull- Crowd roaring against Geor- Year as a high school senior to 1982 Heis- dogs would have been for the past three gia, trying to make ' em drop it man Trophy winner, Herschel Walker seasons. Everyone knows exactly where so they can ' t hear. We hand it achieved more on the collegiate gridiron they were with him — on top. The Dogs off to Herschel. There ' s a hole. than any other person,, over a three year had the best record of any team in Amer- S! 10! 12! He ' s running over span. As a junior, he held 10 NCAA re- ica the past three years — 33-3 and bat- people! Oh you Herschel cords, 15 SEC marks, and 30 school re- tling for the national championship all Walker! . . . My God, a fresh- cords. Not since 1942 had a Georgia ath- three years. man! ... Do you realize what lete been honored with the Heisman. Forty Walker finished third on the all-time has. happened here to- years ago, Frank Sinkwich won the award career NCAA rushing list with 5,259 night? " ????????? and called it " one of the two proudest yards — 823 yards short of the record held — Larry Munson moments of my life, the other being when by Tony Dorsett. Georgia Radio Network the United States Marines allowed me to Walker was only the fourth player in put on this uniform. " collegiate history to rush for over 5,000 Walker began his acceptance by saying, yards. The first of those yards came L _ . a . .-.. ■ r I ■ W+ . 1 ir.1_ TF 1 J 1- pened on that opening night i Knoxville, Tennessee? That was 1980, and also fine people. I would like to give a big greatest football player in America. He ' s teers began the Bulldog ' s national cham- teams and if it wasn ' t for them, I couldn ' t every now and then. pionship season. It was also Herschel be here. " The attention Herschel brought to the Walker ' s first collegiate football game. And if it was not for Herschel, well, one University of Georgia campus was nothing short of spectacular and his response noth- ing short of class. He kept the questions coming and answered keeping football in its perspective place. Many will have chances to break his records in the years to come, but few will ever get a chance to do what he did the day after his return from the Heisman banquet in New York. Herschel was jogging down East Cam- pus Road when he came to an auto acci- dent involving two cars. One car was smoking badly with a woman inside, 67 year old Jessie Dye. With another man holding the door handle, Herschel ripped the door open and the two pulled her out. With the situation under control, Herschel continued his jog before a crowd could gather to see him tuck his cape back into his sweats. With the Heisman in hand, Herschel Walker continues his jog through colle- giate history. His task ahead is pro foot- ball, but, he said, " I want to continue to I grow so I ' ll continue to attend college. I have a lot of learning ahead of me. " Hers- chel ' s return in the fall will not be in prep- aration for the UCLA game. In that first game of 1983, the tension will build in the girders of Sanford Stadium and the fan will hold their breath as a faint voice is heard to say, " Do you realize what has happened here tonight? " After finishing third as a freshman and second as a sophomore, Herschel (in blazer) won the Heisman (in bronze) in 1982. (LEFT. Photo by Clate Sand- x Sw % ' ■ ' ■ H 11 lUTirrii! . , . Sugar Not So Sweet, Perm State Wins 27-23 New Orleans — Rain fell on the than three minutes on Curt Warner ' s two- This series was the result of key first down streets, washing debris down the yard touchdown. completions to Kevin Harris; Herschel sidewalks. It was early, very early The Dogs came right back with a field topped it off with a one-yard touchdown New Orleans — Rain fell on the streets, washing debris down the sidewalks. It was early, very early into the morning of January 2, 1983. The French Quarter was filled once again with visitors, the most prominent of which claimed loyalties to Georgia and Pennsyl- vania. The football game to top all football games had just been played. Number One Georgia was defeated by Number Two in State, 27-23, for the National Champion- ship of college football. Fans scurried around before the game with no tickets — desperately in search of a bargain. Many were fortunate enough to find passes from salesmen tired of stand- ing in the rain. Others were not as lucky; some waited until the second quarter before turning back to find a television screen. For Geor- gia fans, the TV screen was just as bad as the real thing in the early going. The Nittany Lions of Penn State looked as tough as the schedule they had de- stroyed during the regular season. Quar- terback Todd Blackledge came out gun- ning directly at the highly touted Georgia secondary. Penn State scored in just less than three minutes on Curt Warner ' s two- yard touchdown. The Dogs came right back with a field goal but Penn State built a 20-3 lead and Georgia was being destroyed. Then, just before halftime the Dogs went to their bag of tricks. After complet- ing a pass to Herman Archie which moved Georgia to the Penn State 36, Lastinger " We had our shot, but we didn ' t get it done. That ' s what really hurt. " — Jimmy Payne threw to Kevin Harris. Harris caught it and lateraled to (guess who?) Herschel Walker. Herschel was finally pulled down at the 10. With five seconds left in the half, Lastinger completed his third straight pass. It was good for the TD to Archie. Lastinger had his best game of the year completing 12 of 27 for 166 yards. He directed the now pass-happy offense to within three on a Georgia 69-yard drive. This series was the result of key first down completions to Kevin Harris; Herschel topped it off with a one-yard touchdown plunge. The score was 20-17 and suddenly they quit laughing on the Nittany side. Penn State looked to be in trouble, but Blackledge uncorked a 47-yard bomb to Greg Garrity and all they had to do in the fourth quarter was hang on — which they failed to do. Capitalizing on a fumbled punt, Las- tinger hit Clarence Kay for a TD with 234 seconds left. The Dogs went for two be- cause, as Coach Vince Dooley put it, " A tie wasn ' t going to do either team any good. " Walker was stopped. So it ended, 27-23, as Penn State ran the clock down. Both sides seemed a little re- lieved. Georgia made a great comeback and Penn State had finally won the nation- al title. No one could argue. They beat the number one team. Penn State ' s Nittany Lions struck quickly as Curt Warner, scooted in from the two with only 2:51 elapsed. (BELOW. Photo by Andy Hayt SPORTS ILLUSTRATED® Time Inc. 1983.) Varsity Football Team. Steve Abram, Peter Ander- son, Brad Ansley, Herman Archie, Matt Arthur, Tim Bobo, Jim Broadway, James Brown, Norn ' s Brown, Kevin Butler, Larry Cage, Scott Campbell, Gary Cantrell, Dale Carver, Tim Case, Steve Chafin, Ken- neth Chantey, Stan Charping, Donald Chumley, Matt Clark, Tim Crowe, Knox Culpepper, Roy Cur- tis, Charlie Dean, John Dewberry, Stan Dooley, Ken- ny Driscoll, Landy Ewings, Tony Flake, Will Forts, Paul Frate, Mitch Frix, Freddie Gilbert, Warren Gray, Danny Greene, Jimmy Harper, Jimmy Har- rell, Jamie Harris, Kevin Harris, Ronnie Harris, Carlyle Hewatt, Terry Hoage, Jimmy Hockaday, Winford Hood, Andre Holmes, Kevin Jackson, Tron Jackson, Keith Johnson, Chuck Jones, Daryll Jones. Mike Jones, Charles Junior, Clarence Kay. John Lastinger, Don Leeburn, Tommy Lewis, Jack Lind- say, John Little, Jay McAlister, Chris McCarthy. Guy Mclntyre, Bill Mitchell, Keith Montgomery, Ed Moore, Gary Moss, Carnie Norris, Bill O ' Leary, Da- vid Painter, Jimmy Payne, Victor Perry, Wayne Radloff, Jake Richardson, Calvin Ruff, Jeff San- chez, Melvin Simmons. Kenneth Sims, David Slan- kard, Charles Smith, Tom Spangler, Mike Steele. Wilbur Strozier, Nate Taylor, John Tedder. Tommy Thurson, Herschel Walker, Manley Waller. Mike Weaver, Todd Williams. Jamie Wisham. Barry Young. Coach Vince Dooley, Bill Lewis, George Haffner, Mike Castronis, Mike Cavan, Dicky Clark. Alex Gibbs, Ray Goff, Steve Greer. Bill Hartman. Jr., Hornsby Howell, John Kasay. Dale Strahm. Tommy Scott. Charles Whittemore 338 FOOTBALL — SUGAR BOWL r - » fc 1 F — Dooley painfully answered the post-game questions while Herschel recovered from the pain delivered by the Penn State defense. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Tim Crowe and Freddie Gilbert watch as the offense makes its comeback. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mc- lntyre, Jr.) Herman Archie ' s leaping touchdown catch with sec- onds remaining in the half helped to turn the momen- tum in Georgia ' s favor for a time. (TOP. Photo by Andy Hayt SPORTS ILLUSTRATED Time Inc. 1983.) FOOTBALL — SUGAR BOWL 339 Bullpups Finish With Strong 3-1 Record f the Georgia Junior Varsity Football L team did not have a season that could be called sensational, at least a few fans were heard to say, " How ' bout them Pups? " The JV Dogs compiled a 3-1 re- cord during the 1982 season and provided Big Dawg fans with plenty of optimism. After an opening game win over Au- burn, 17-7, a couple of heroes emerged to lead the Bullpups to victory in the only home game of the year. Quarterback Tommy Lewis completed 10 of 14 passes and Tom Spangler scored on a 45-yard run to lead the Bullpups to a 21-7 victory over South Carolina. The loss was only the second for the Gamecock ' s JV since 1976. Lewis connected with tight en d Brad Ansley for a 13-yard TD pass to put the Pups in the lead with seven minutes left in the first half. Less than two minutes later Spangler scored to make it 14-zip. South Carolina ' s third quarter drive narrowed the gap to 14-7. But Georgia sealed it with Danny Greene ' s four-yard TD scamper. The Bullpups traveled to Tennessee next to meet the Eagles of the Tennessee Mili- tary Institute. Georgia won 29-12, upping " It should have never been that close anyway. " — Jake Richardson on the Tech controversy its record to 3-0. Tron " Electron " Jackson opened the scoring for the Dogs when he raced 74 yards with less than four minutes elapsed in the first quarter. By the time the Eagles had figured out what had hit them, the Dogs had capita- lized on fumble recoveries to take a 23-6 lead and the Georgia junior varsity was on its way to Atlanta. The Bullpup ' s last game of the year was by far the most controversial. The folly was the annual Georgia-Georgia Tech Shrine Game in which all the proceeds go to the Scottish Rite Children ' s Hospital and all the Shriners clown around during halftime. The game came down to the final sec- onds and, with Tech leading 17-16, Geor- gia sent in Paul Frate to attempt the win- ning field goal. Frate ' s 24-yard kick was perfect and Georgia looked to have the victory as time expired. Penalty flags, though, were everywhere. Georgia was pe- nalized for illegal procedure and Tech was cited for having too many men on the field. The offsetting penalties nullified the play and the game ended. " was sick, " said Georgia Coach Mike Castronis. " I ' ve never seen that happen before. I guess coaches know less about the rules than anybody. " The loss ruined Georgia ' s perfect season on the JV level . . . par for the program one could say? The running of Keith Montgomery helped to make the game against Tech a close one. (ABOVE. Photo by Tom Combes.) In this year ' s benefit game for the Scottish Rite Hospital, Tech spent much of the day on offense. (RIGHT. Photo by Tom Combes.) Junior Varsity Football Team. Paul Andrew, Chip Andrews, Brad Ansley, Herman Archie, Jim Auer, Steve A varello, Greg Baker, Kurt Barnes, Mike Brin- son, Steve Burroughs, Scott Campbell, Stan Charp- ing, Ross Cheely, Matt Clark, Bradley Corbin, Bar- ton Corbin, Roy Curtis, Randy Darnell, Daniel Doo- ley, Kenny Driscol, Keith Eisenberger, Andy Elliot, Landy Ewings, Clayton Foster, Kenneth Fowler, Paul Frate, Rusty Gillespie, Thomas Hall, Carlyle Hewatt, Jimmy Hockaday, Bill Holland, James Kerby, Mike Kirkland, Kurt Knisely, Don Leeburn, Tommy Lewis, Mark McBrayer, Keith McSwain, Brock Main, Chris Markham, Paul Messer, Elmer " Miller, Joseph Miranda, Keith Montgomery, Gary Moss, John Moss, John Neal, Foster Northrop, Joel Knuckles, John Odgers, Chris Paine, Rufus Paine, David Painter, Sam Palmer, Calvin Ruff, Charles Smith, Joe Smith, Tom Spangler, David Steele, Wil- bur Strozier, Jon Tedder, Keith Tolbert, Chris Tsou- kalas, Manly Waller, Greg Waters, Roger Willis, Mike Wilson, Sid Witt. Head Coach Mike Castronis. Disappointment was the end result for the Bullpups, these players could only watch as Tech ' s Baby Jack- ets came back for the victory. (LEFT. Photo by Tom Combes.) Swarming tackling by the defense kept the Pups on top during most of the game against Tech as it had over the entire season. (BELOW. Photo by Tom Combes.) J.V. FOOTBALL 341 To the surprise of some and the delight of all, the 1982-83 Dur- ham ' s Dogs team proved to be one of the most memorable in the history o Georgia Men ' s Basketball. Fans and pre-season forecasters had few hopes for this year ' s team after the losses Offsetting these difficulties were a num- ber of factors. One of the most recogniz- able of the team ' s assets was a scrounging, hawking, stingy defense. Using multiple defensive tactics, the Dogs forced more than 360 turn-overs and grabbed over 175 steals. " Really, I guess we ' re the only people who thought we had much of a chance. " _ Coach Hugh Durham of graduated guard Eric Marbury and all- star player Dominique Wilkins. But, the Dogs ' performance dispelled all gloomy predictions as they took two dozen victo- ries, won their first SEC Tournament title in Georgia history, and played astounding- ly in the NCAA tournament. In addition to the loss of Wilkins and Marbury, this year ' s team had some formi- dable problems to overcome. The team lacked height, had trouble shooting from the outside, and faced stiff opposition in one of the toughest of all conferences, the SEC. Balancing the Dogs ' defensive play was an outstanding backcourt performance. Four Bulldog players ' scoring averages were in double figures: James Banks, Vern Fleming, Gerald Crosby, and Terry Fair. Four players averaged more than five re- bounds per game and Georgia had parity in the assist department unequealled by any team in the SEC. Furthermore, eight of Georgia ' s top nine players shot over .500 from the field. E.T. came home? No, but Freshman Donald " E.T. " Hartry picked opponents apart like Reese ' s Pieces. (ABOVE. Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) At six foot-seven inches, Terry Fair was one of the smaller centers in the conference, but his dunkability earned the respect of a tough Western Kentucky team. (Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) Wham! Bam! Terry Fair gets his slam. And, the Dunkyard Dogs win the Cotton States Classic. (OP- POSITE. Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) Coach Hugh Durham directed the Dogs to the na- tional rankings in what was supposed to be a rebuild- ing year. (RIGHT. Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) 342 MEN ' S BASKETBALL The Road To Albuquerque i Ts S edas The rise of Georgia basketball since Head Coach Hugh Durham ' s ar- rival four seasons ago has been amazing. Four years ago, Durham coached the University ' s first winning season in eight years. Three years ago, the Dogs, under Durham ' s leadership, earned their first post-season tournament bid ever, to the National Invitational Tournament, and reached the SEC Tournament finals. Last year, Durham ' s Dogs finished with a sea- son of 19 wins and 12 losses. Last year ' s team also reached the semifinals of the NIT in New York. This year, the Georgia Men ' s Basketball Team finished the season 24-10. The Dogs had little trouble from Ole Miss, Tennes- " I chose Georgia because they were building (a program) and were really on the move. " - Richard Corhen see, and Alabama as they won the team ' s first ever SEC Tournament Championship and the resulting first ever bid to the NCAA National Tournament. They trav- elled to Syracuse, NY, after defeating Vir- ginia Commonwealth in Greensboro, NC, to defeat both St. John ' s, the top seeded team in the eastern Regionals, and North Carolina, the defending national champi- on. The Dogs walked away from Syracuse with the East Regional Championship for the tournament. They then ventured to Al- buquerque, New Mexico, to the NCAA semifinals, the Final Four, where they fin- ished third after being beaten by North Carolina State, the team that went on to win the national championship tourna- ment. Men ' s Basketball Georg a Oppo lent 99 Georgia State 62 81 Randolph-Macon 53 82 Georgia Tech 67 93 Central Wesleyan 55 75 Texas 54 104 Augusta College 60 57 Georgia Southern 55 86 Columbia 53 90 Western Kentucky 69 76 Tennessee 87 56 LSU 60 68 Ole Miss 53 67 Alabama 64 75 Mississippi State 59 64 Auburn 66 83 Florida 79 70 Kentucky 63 86 Vanderbilt 61 59 LSU 70 59 Ole Miss 76 71 Alabama 73 64 Mississippi State 73 67 Auburn 60 80 Florida 65 72 Kentucky 81 70 Vanderbilt 71 74 Tennessee 59 69 Ole Miss 55 79 Tennessee 60 86 Alabama 71 56 Virginia Commonwealth 54 70 St. John ' s 67 82 North Carolina 77 60 North Carolina State Won: 24 Lost: 10 67 " In yo face! " says yet another Bulldog shooter with smoke coming off his fingertips. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyrc, Jr .) 344 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Establishing Basketball Tradition Men ' s Basketball Team. James Banks, Greg Boz- man, Richard Corhen, Gerald Crosby, Terry Fair, Vern Fleming. Derrick Floyd, Donald Hartry, Lamar Heard, Troy Hitchcock, Elfrem Jackson, Monroe Jones, Horace McMillan, Glen Ross. Head Coach Hugh Durham. Assistant Coach Don Beasley, Assis- tant Coach Eddie Biedenbach, Assistant Coach Larry Gay. Neter try to take a Dog ' s bone — or his basketball for that matter. James Banks, for one. will bite you if you do — or at least slam it in your face. (LEFT Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Richard Corhen made the most of his position as a top sub for the Dogs, providing instant relief for the undersized frontline. (BELOW LEFT Photo by Per- ry Mclntyre, Jr.) " This team nins because »e play as a team, " said Vern Fleming. Here, Fleming and friends put the crunch on Georgia Tech. (BELOW Photo by Pern Mclntyre, Jr ) MEN ' S BASKETBALL 345 Three big reasons for the surprising success of the roundballers were James Banks, Lamar Heard, and Richard Corhen. (RIGHT. Photo by Charlene Gay- gan.) Junior guard Vern Fleming, senior forward center Terry Fair, and senior forward James Banks played at an all-star pace throughout the season. The trio managed to pick up the scoring slack due to the departure of Do- minique Wilkins, shot over .700 from the line, and led the Dogs to their most wins in a season since 1947-48. Vern Fleming, a native of New York City, was considered by many to be the best guard in the SEC. He led Georgia in nine offensive categories. This season Fleming was the second highest scoring guard in the conference. He also led all other SEC guards in number of rebounds and field goal percentages. In less than a three year career, Fleming worked his way up to second on Georgia ' s all-time assist list. Georgia ' s leading rebounder and " Well, we just controlled the Big Dude and busted . . . Yea, it was my biggest win ever. " - James Banks on Georgia ' s first win over Kentucky in eight years strength under the basket this season was Terry Fair, a senior from Macon, Georgia. Occupying the pivot position, Fair had to guard opposition much taller than himself. But, what he lacked in height, he made up for in quickness and agility. He finished his career for Georgia as second all-time leading rebounder and fourth all-time scorer in Georgia history. Because of his defensive efforts in the final round of the SEC Tournament, he was named CBS- TV ' s Player-of-the-Game. Forward James Banks, a junior from Atlanta, was a consistent player. Banks was considered by many to be the most underrated player in the SEC. He finished the season second on the team in assists and first in free throw percentages. Seniors Derrick Floyd and Lamar Heard, along with Terry Fair, were mem- bers of Durham ' s first recruiting class. In their careers, they led Georgia to more than 70 wins - the most wins in a four-year period in the history of the school. Gerald Crosby was also an invaluable player. He snatched the school record for number of steals in a game when the grabbed seven against Ole Miss. He tied his record later in the season against the Florida Gators. All SEC Guard. Vern Fleming prepares to shoot his patented knuckle ball. (RIGHT. Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) 346 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Best Season In Georgia History It was fierce battling on the boards that led the Dogs to their best start ever. (ABOVE. Photo by Charlene Gaygan.) MEN ' S BASKETBALL 347 348 Straight from the Windy City, sophomore Janet Harris has breezed over opponents en route to lead- ing the Lady Dogs to the top rankings for the second year in a row. (ABOVE. Photo by Perrv Mclntvre. Jr.) Lady Dogs Finish In Final Four ? I Women ' s Basketball Team. Amanda Abrams, Alisa Carrandi. Cynthia Collins, Shelia Easley. Theresa Edwards. Susie Gardner, Laura Greeson, Janet Har- ris, Wanda Holloway, Rhonda Malone. Lisa O ' Con- ner. Lou Sims. Head Coach Andy Landers. Fake, another fake, and up with Lisa O ' Conner goes inside against Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr. I the po Vandy Andy Lander ' s Lady Dogs, after maintaining a ranking of seventh in the Associated Press polls throughout the regular season, earned a berth in the NCAA Tournament. They defeated the Lady Tarheels for their first NCAA tournament game win ever. Fol- lowing victories over Indiana and Tennes- see, they proceeded to the Final Four in Norfolk, Virginia, where they were disap- pointed with a semi-finals loss to the Lady Trojans of Southern California. Nevertheless, the Lady Dogs had an outstanding season and as Coach Landers predicted, " they developed fully as a unit as the season progressed. " They were a young team — starting three freshmen. The team set high goals though and went " didn ' t think we ' d set the world on fire. " - Coach Andy Landers forth with great determination to achieve them. They set out to win the Eastern Di- vision Championship and did so, to win the SEC Championship and did (the team ' s first conference tournament title ever), and, finally, to proceed to the NCAA Tournament, which they also achieved. When asked to describe his Lady Dogs, Coach Landers replied, " the best way to characterize the team is — unselfish. " Each player showed a lot of character and individual strength which culminated into superior team play. The team worked to- gether to earn the title in the Nike-Caroli- na Classic, a second place in the Orange Crush Classic, and the championship in the Dial Classic. Outstanding individuals included Janet Harris, who earned a position on the All- SEC conference team as well as the Ail- American team; freshman Theresa Ed- wards, who won Most Valuable Player and who also, along with freshman Lisa O ' Conner, was awarded a spot on the first team of the freshman All-American team and on the All-SEC conference tourna- ment team. » er move, (ABOVE, WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 349 Coach Andy Landers calmly shouts instructions to his team. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Women ' s Basketball Georgia Opponent 76 Rutgers 61 57 UCLA 75 90 Berry College 67 90 Georgia Tech 56 88 Florida 66 90 Clemson 65 65 Minnesota 61 94 Appalachian State 32 97 Georgia State 42 88 Kansas State 67 76 Vanderbilt 70 76 Florida 60 80 Mercer 66 54 T ennessee 74 80 East Carolina 61 74 South Carolina 72 93 Georgia State 55 59 Kentucky 66 68 Eastern Kentucky 54 62 Vanderbilt 63 72 Tennessee Tech 61 74 UT -- Chattanooga 60 59 Tennessee 73 54 Auburn 58 99 Kentucky 81 78 Mercer 66 105 Clemson 64 79 Louisiana State 78 71 Tennessee 65 72 Ole Miss 69 72 North Carolina 70 86 Indiana 70 67 Tennessee 63 57 Southern California Won: 27 Lost: 7 81 Whether she is going up with the left or right hand does not matter at all to sophomore sensation Janet Harris. (RIGHT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Experienced senior — Cynthia Collins fears no crowds. Here she drives against the tough defense of the Tennessee Lady Vols. (OPPOSITE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) 350 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL iar $1 U Women ' s Volleyball Georgia-Opponent UNC-Asheville Tournament 15-0, 12-15, 15-6 15-10, 12-15, 15-12 15-7, 15-9 15-8, 15-13 USC-Spartanburg Western Carolina UNC-Asheville South Carolina First Place Erskine Baptist College Clemson 1 1-15, Montevallo 15-6, 15-11 15-4, 15-11 15-12, 15-5 15-4, 15-8 Convenant College Tournament Oglethorpe 15-4, 15-4 Tennessee Temple 15-9, 16-14 Mercer 15-4, 15-1 Convenant College 15-6, 15-10 First Place Tennessee Tech 16-14, 15-5, 15-11 Spartanburg 15-6, 15-10 Winthrop 15-6, 17-15 South Carolina Tournament East Carolina 15-9, 11-15, 15-8 Mississippi State 15-7, 15-10 College of Charleston 15-10, 15-11 UNC-Charlotte 15-8, 15-8 UNC-Charlotte 15-3, 15-6 Clemson 15-2, 15-5 North Carolina State 15-7, 15-10 First Place Georgia Tech 15-5, 15-12 West Georgia 15-10, 15-9 Ole Miss 15-17, 17-15, 15-7, 15-10 Morehead State 9-15, 9-15, 15-8, 7-15 Louisiana State 15-12,8-15,3-15, 16-14, 15-9 University of Georgia Tournament South Alabama 15-10, 15-12 South Carolina 10-15, 17-15, 15-8 Duke 15-4, 13-15, 15-10 Louisiana State 15-7, 15-13 Second Place Clemson 10-15, 14-16, 11-15 Georgia Collegiate Classic Bryan College 15-4, 15-10 North Alabama 15-8, 15-7 Georgia Tech 15-7, 15-6 Jacksonville University 16-14, 15-3 USC-Spartanburg 15-12, 15-8 Tennessee Tech 13-15,15-5,15-11 Montevallo 13-15, 12-15 Second Place North Carolina State 15-11. 21-19, 15-7 Pittsburgh 15-3, 16-14 North Carolina Mississippi State Duke Virginia East Carolina Tennessee Texas A M Eastern Kentucky 9-15, 5-15, 14-16 13-15, 13-15, 2-15 16-14, 15-7, 15-4 15-8, 7-15, 15-9 15-4, 11-15, 15-3 15-7, 15-12 9-15, 10-15, 5-15 12-15, 5-15, 10-15 12-15, 12-15, 11-15 Kentucky 15-13, 10-15, 2-15, 10-15 Southeastern Conference Championships Ole Miss 14-16,15-10,15-11, 12-15, 15-10 Louisiana State 11-15, 11-15, 10-15 Kentucky 2-15, 8-15, 5-15 Fourth Place Won: 41 Lost: 12 352 WOMF.N ' S VOLLEYBALL I The Lady Bulldogs concluded an- other great season with a record of 41-12. Under Head Coach Sid Feldman and Assistant Coach Pat Ghas- tin, the Bulldogs proved to be a national contender, going 25 games without a loss. taking L.S.U. to their limit in the SEC Tournament before bowing out to finish fourth in the conference. Senior Jane Lembke finished out her college career by establishing new records in spiking attempts and kills made. " Going out a winner made four years of hard work well worth it. " - Liz Bauer Some highlights of the season included beating North Carolina State for the first time in the finals of the South Carolina Gamecock Tournament, going all out against Ole Miss to triumph in a two and one-half hour match, and beating the Reb- els again in the first round of the SEC Tournament in a three hour marathon. Other highlights included a win over L.S.U. in an exciting five game match be- fore an enthusiastic home crowd and then Post-season honors went to Jane Lembke who was selected to the SEC Team and All-Tournament Team and Sue Ushela who was choosen for the SEC TEam. Women Set Up For Good Season Women ' s Volleyball Team. Captain Liz Bauer. Jack- ie Becker. Debbie Cravens. Laurie Henderson, Jame Lembke. Angela Pell. Stephanie Pell. Sandy Perkins. Mary Tarbuck, Sue Ushela. Janice Vogt, Ellie Wag- ner. Head Coach Sid Feldman. Assistant Coach Pat Ghastin, Manager Kerri Gruninger. Setting up a sene. Liz Bauer prepares to gam a point (OPPOSITE Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Blocking attempts arc useless as Laurie Henderson scores another point (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mc- lntyre. Jr ) WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 353 Gymnasts Set Solid Base For Future Precision and liming are necessary during the floor exercises a.v shown by Hubert Flchison. (ABOVE. Photo by Kurekin Gockjian.) Under the coaching of Steve Bon- ham, the Men ' s Gymnastics Team started off the year with a disappointing loss to LSU, though they broke several records in the attempt. The men placed third in the Tech Invitational, losing second place to NC State by only two points. With their goal being to place at least second in the Conference, the team concentrated on getting stronger week by were Mark Parsons, a parallel bar and floor exercise specialist; Captain Chris Khulmann, a high bar competitor; Mike Bojarski, a still ring, parallel bars, and pommel horse performer; and Darryl Gardner, the team ' s best floor-exercise man. After losing three key gymnasts last year, Bonham had an excellent recruiting year. Scott Price, Kenny Cook, and Brian " The great thing about it is that once I step out to perform, it ' s just me alone. " Mike Bojarski week and getting their routines down well. Top competitors who returned to the team were sophomore Mark Ewers and junior Roy Hinze. Ewers participated in all-around competition and Hinze led in the still rings, vault, and high bar events. Other talented gymnasts who contibuted Allex, three AU-Americans, were added to the team. Price was the top all-around member of the team, and he excelled in the parallel bars and still rings. In turn. Cook was an outstanding still rings and floor- exercise competitor and Allex was strong on the vault and parallel bars. 154 Ml -VS CVMNASTICS ■ ■ M en ' s Gymnastics Georgia Opponent 257.00 Louisiana State 267.60 248.45 Jacksonville State 223.35 Buckeye Invitational Fourth of four 244.35 Jacksonville State 219.35 248.60 Louisiana State Yellowjacket Invitational 27 55 248.60 248.60 248.60 248.60 N.C. State Memphis State Georgia Tech Jacksonville State 251.65 244.40 234.55 217 15 249.80 255.45 258.55 258.55 260.05 N.C. State Houston Baptist N.C. State William Mary Georgia Tech Southea item Gymnastics Championships 257.75 273.45 259.95 258.14 210.60 261.05 261.05 261.05 261.05 Louisiana State Memphis State N.C. State William Mary 276.60 263.25 257.00 253 85 261.05 261.05 261.05 Jacksonville State Georgia Tech James Madison Won: 12 Lost 8 230.95 213.60 194.65 , fen ' s Gymnastics Team. Brian Allex. Mike Bo- jarski, Kenny Cook, Hubert Etchison, Murk Ewers, Parrell Gardner. Ray Harris, Roy Hin c. Robert House. Captain Chris Kuhlmann, Mark Parsons. Scott Price. Aaron Taylor. Head Coach Steve Bon- ham, Assistant Coach Tom Adair. Straining to »in the eient. Chris Kuhlmann demon- strates incredible strength on the parallel bars. (LEFT Photo by Karekin Goekjian ) Darrell Gardner exhibits. igilm and flcxibilit) on the ■.till rings (ABOVE Photo by Karekin Goekjian.) MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 355 Women Gymnasts Improve Their National Ranking A Team is " standing g i: depth. As i ' of their rot! As top pe • in the in lion, The W AIA Laurie Reiff skillfully executes a split on the balance beam. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Laurie Jones practices her stylistic mount on the beam. (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Women ' s Gymnastics Georgia Louisiana State Opponent 174.00 Jacksonville State 177.20 176.60 Georgia College 163.10 176.60 Pittsburgh 152.70 172.25 Alabama Invitational 167.10 Alabama 181.75 178.25 Ohio State 175.20 178.25 Nebraska 174.35 178.25 Maryland 169.55 178.25 Florida 181.0 177.90 SEC Championship Florida 181.95 175.1 Alabama 181.75 175.1 Louisiana State 176.70 175.1 Kentucky Oregon Invitational 170.50 178.65 Alabama 185.40 178.65 Missouri 177.05 176.65 Memphis State NCAA Regionals 165.65 179.25 Alabama 1X4.75 179.25 Florida 184.65 179.25 Louisiana State 182.65 179.25 Oklahoma 178.80 179.25 Oklahoma State 174.95 175.00 Arizona State 1X5.05 175.00 Utah 1X3.04 175.00 Oregon State 1X0.55 175.00 Southern Cal. 176.20 175.00 Nebraska 169.00 175.00 Michigan Won: 13 Lost: 14 167.33 Women ' s Cymnastics Team. Shelley Carney, Stacy Cook. Leah Hardy, Tern Hayncs. Joyce Hcmstetler, Laurie Jones. Kathy McMinn. Robin Nchama, K.ithy Overstreet, Stephanie Pappas. Laurie Rei ' t. Stacy Singletary Head Coach Rick Walton. Assis- tant Coach Dec Lcutncr i »i 356 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS After finishing fourth in the AIAW National in 1982, the Georgia Women ' s Gymnastics Team is competing on the national level. Coach Rick Walton recruited several out- standing gymnasts, so the team had great depth. As it was a young team overall, the gymnasts used their raw ability and fresh ideas to coordinate unique moves into all of their routines. As top performer for the team, junior Kathy McMinn broke every school record in the individual and all-around competi- tion. The team looked up to the two time AIAW All-American for leadership throughout the season. Another elite com- petitor was freshman Stacy Cook one of the most highly recruited gymnasts in the south. Ranked sixth in the nation last year, " In the gym and on the road, we keep a cooperative edge. " — Robin Nehama Cook was outstanding in all events, espe- cially the vault. The women improved over the course of the season. By season ' s end the team had placed fourth in both the SEC Champion- ship and the NCAA Regional. Because of their fine performance over the season, the women were ranked eleventh in the coun- try after the season — the highest ranking of those teams that did not compete in the NCAA tournament. Kathy McMinn qualified for the nation- al tournament based on her performance in the regional. Nationally, McMinn fin- ished third in the all-around competition, earning All-American status. She also was distinguished as All-American in the floor exercise for her fifth place finish in that event. Kathy Overstreet shows impressive style and form during her floor exercises. (ABOVE Photo by Perry Mclntyrc, Jr ) WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 357 Men Swimmers Leave Competition In Wake Georgia Men ' s Swimming Team closed out a successful season in one of the nation ' s toughest con- ferences, the Southeastern Conference. The Bulldogs completed their regular season schedule February 10-12 as they finished second in the Southern Intercolle- giate Championships in Athens, behind perennial power Auburn. On the season, Georgia finished 6-4 with victories coming over Georgia Tech, South Florida, Clem- son, Eastern Kentucky, Kentucky, and Florida State. The Bulldogs dropped meets to Auburn, Tenness ee, South Caro- lina, and nationally-ranked Miami. Geor- gia Head Coach Pete Scholle said his team made strides throughout the season. " 1 think the team has progressed fairly well, " he said. " We had a real concern about some of our weaknesses before the season, but some of our guys really came through " I think we had a great season. We improved the quality of our swims in that the times dropped significantly since the first of the season. " — Captain Dave Howard and helped us out. Louis Barnes m the backstroke, Andy Maisch and Clint Van Welde in the breast, and Lars Sohr and Barnes in the individual medley have real- ly helped us out. " One of the biggest surprises of the sea- son was the performance of freshman freestyler Patrick Keating. Losing only once during the regular season in the 50- yard freestyle, Keating compensated in one of Georgia ' s weaknesses — the sprint events. Georgia was also strong in the back- stroke event because of the outstanding performance of sophomore Ignacio Ibar- guen. " Ignacio has been our best perform- er on the team this season. He ' s really- done a fine job for us this year, " said coach Pete Scholle, who recorded his twelfth winning season in 14 years at Georgia this year. 358 MF.N ' S SWIMMING Clint an Welde ' s dedication was one of the reasons Couch Pete Scholle has yet another winning season. (TOP Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) Early in the morning — real early one can always find swimmers such as Robert Kurbes practicing to keep the Dogs afloat in SEC competition. (ABOVE Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) hk ■ Men ' s Swimming Georgia Opponent 55 Georgia Tech 40 46 Auburn 66 60 South Florida 52 51 Tennessee 61 59 Clemson 54 50 South Carolina 63 65 Eastern Kentucky 48 67 Kentucky 46 54 Miami 59 71 Florida State 42 Second in SIC Meet Seventh in SEC Championships Won: 6 Lost: Men ' s Swimming Team. John Anerella. Louis Barnes, Andy Cook, Steve Cox. Joseph Dromsky. Mike Esposilo. Robert Gurnett. John Hebner. David Howard. Rick Hoyt. Ignacio Ibarguen. Bill Jachth- uber. Chip Johnson, Patrick Keating, Jack King. Robert Kurbes. Ignacio Lavin, Ramon Lavin, Andy Maisch. Murray Nicol, Bernie Rafferty, Mark Ruck, Dennis Schleider, Lars Sohr, Bill Stae ' bell, Billy Sut- ton, Clint Van Welde, Sten Williamson, David Wo- mack. Head Coach Pete Scholle, Diving Coach Jeff Alward. Ignacio Ibarguen »as a key learn member whose forte was the backstroke. (ABOVE Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) MEN ' S SWIMMING 359 Women Swimmers Make Biggest Splash Ever This year ' s Georgia Lady Bulldog Swim Team was the strongest of Head Coach Jack Bauerle ' s four- year tenure at Georgia. With eight AIAW All-Americans returning and the addition of three nationally-regarded freshmen, the the Southern Intercollegiate Champion- ships behind one of the nation ' s power- houses, Auburn. For the regular season, Georgia finished with victories over Fur- man, South Florida, Tennessee, and na- tionally-ranked Florida State, while they " Jack knows how to motivate and get the most out of his swimmers. I love swimming under him and at the University. " Beth Cuddeback Lady Bulldog swimmers were able to chal- lenge the nation ' s best teams. " In general. we have much more talent this year, " said Bauerle, " and we ' re much more versatile. " Overall, the Lady Bulldogs finished with a record of 4-3 before finishing second in dropped meets against Auburn, Clemson, and South Carolina. The quality of this year ' s team resulted in 1 1 different members qualifying for the NCAA Championships by season ' s end. 360 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Heaty competition on a talent-laden squad pushed Kathleen Doolan even that much harder. (ABOVE Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald.) I Women ' s Swimming Georgia Opponent 67 Auburn 82 6S Furman 47 63 South Florida 49 73 Clemson 76 69 South Carolina 80 88 Tennessee 61 80 Florida State 69 Second in SIC Meet Fifth in SEC Cham pionships Twen ty-second in NCAA Championships Won: 4 Lost 3 Women ' s Swimming Team. Kern Benlzlin. Mary Jane Billheimer, Melanie Burt, Beth Cuddeback. Virginia Diederich, Kathleen Doolan, Carol Downey. Allyson Farquhar. Patricia Fernadez. Ann Fitzgerald, Lisa Gei- ger, Kathy Larkin. Libba ewman. Alison Orr, Jody Stetson. Barbie Sumner. Phyllis Walker. Head Coach Jack Bauerle. Straining to complete her heat, Carol Downey helped to lead the Lad) Swimmers. (LEFT. Photo by Ellen Fitz- gerald. ) Jody Stetson and Carol Downey are congratulated by Coach Jack Bauerle for a super effort. (ABOVE Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 361 Judo Club Georgia Ruggers scrum for it (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas I Judo members practice defensive tactics. (BELOW Photo b Brad Dallas.) Men ' s Rugby Football Club Men ' s Rugby Football at the Uni- versity of Georgia was made up of three teams including ap- proximately 75 people. The teams which made up the Rugby Football Club competed against university teams and city clubs in the southeast. They hosted the SEC and the National tourna- ment. Their field of play, however, was by no means limited to the southeast. They toured England and Wales to compete against teams in the country where rugby- originated. Georgia defenders stop an opponent ' s scoring drive (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas.) Judo Club. Richard M. Bomar, Bruce Brown. Steve Burris. Vic McCallum. John Robert Cameron. Ty Cartcy. President Linda E. Hamilton. Leon Picnar. Ray Scouter, Sidney Tison. Coach Trammel Eugent Vickery. 362 MEN ' S RUGBY CLUB, JUDO CLUB The ruggers engage in a scrum (BELOW. Photo by Brad Da lbs.) The LaCrosse team discusses strategy before the game. (BELOW. Photo by Mimi Argo.) ? I I) . ■ 1 k Women ' s Rugby Club For the Women ' s Rugby Football club, the highlight of the season was participating in the Classic City Rugerfest in which four of the top teams in the nation competed. Georgia ' s Women ' s Rugby team earned a spot in this competition after their superior season with nine wins and two losses. Men ' s LaCrosse Club LaCrosse, also known as " the fas- test game on two feet, " has be- come an increasingly popular sport at the University. This year was a rebuilding one and the hard work just be- gan to pay off. The team finished with a 7- 6 record losing close games to the likes of Auburn and Clemson. Fan participation also picked up as more people learned about the sport and discovered how excit- ing it is. LaCrosse Club. Clay Allen. Pat Brady. Brad Bickle) . Charlie Bremman, John Bremor. Steve Brown. Jim Coxe, Graham Crawford, Brad Crouch. Steve Dome- mico, Greg Dorris, Moultre Dotterer. Lee Dudley. Jim Fox. Slade Green. Bill Jamawsek, Tim Jones. Kurt Kniseley, Matt MacGillirrv. John Malonev. Cliff McSpadden. Chris Molma ' r. Bill Odem. B.J. O ' Doherly, Kyle Osteen, Chris Paine, Fred Plasled, Tom Price, Larry Russell. Jim Rutledge. Phillip Sadd. Butch Shuttle, Kent Wascovich, Bobby Wat- kins. Dru Wilbur, Bruce Williams, Tony Williams. Gregg Wirshba. The receher drops the pass as she is being pursued by the opposing team. (ABOVE Photo by Brad Dallas.) WOMEN ' S RUGBY CLUB. LACROSSE CLUB 363 Fencing Club On guard as these swashbuckling fencers prepare to draw blood. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Fencing Club. Frank Aprilly. Kurt Braunsroth. Peg- gy Durkin. Martha Ebener, Tim Gantz, John Harri- son, Norma Herz, Zeke Hill, Lee Jones, Dave Kunlz. Vernon Marsh. Sally McCreery. Justin McLaughlin, Francis Toconis, Jim L ' bertalli, Charles Wiley, Ja- mee Williams. Ruth W underlich. Fencing Club met weekly to engage in formal fencing. The club had eighteen members, including nov- ice, intermediate, and experienced fencers, each skilled in the use of the three fencing weapons: the foil, the sabre, and the epe ' d. ' Also fencing with the club was a former Olympic fencing coach, Mr. Frank Aprilly who served as the maitre d ' arms for the club. Waterpolo Club Combining the elements of rugby and soccer with the swimming pool as a field, the University of Georgia Water Polo Club offered excitement and a well-conditioned body for its members. Most games were played in fall and spring quarters against such teams as Florida State, Florida, Duke, and North Carolina. The club, only in its second year, hoped to enter the Southern Conference within the next year. Waterpolo Club. Clayton Angell, Gregg Budschuh. Dan Camp. Chuck Edmond. Chip Grizzard. Harvey Humphries, Alan Joel. Tommy Kaye, Stephanie King. Jim Koch. Howard Moses, Mark Stovall. Rob- ert Wilson, Coach Buz Outlaw. 364 FENCING CLUB WATERPOLO CLUB The fencing outfit may not exactly be chic, but the mask helps to save face. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Del wiler.) The second worst feeling in the world may be water up the nose for this water polo player. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler .) Pablo Nuniz gets ready for the spike. (LEFT. Photo by Sam Walton.) Date Norton goes to the floor for the save. (BELOW. Photo by Sam Wal- ton.) Men ' s Volleyball Club The University of Georgia Men ' s Volleyball Club had two sea- sons. The team had competition in the city league during the fall and in the United States Volleyball Association dur- ing the winter. Capturing second place in city league play with an impressive record of 28-5, the players practiced for the USVFA league as they played teams from the regions of Georgia, Alabama, and Tennessee. Some of the outstanding players during the year were Pablo Nuniz, freshman set- ter and offhand hitter; Mark Vander- Zouwen, sophomore spilcer and outside hitter; and Phillip Schretter, the sopho- more who led the team in the Second An- nual Bulldog Bash Tournament. Men ' s Volleyball Club. Bart Brown, Peter Brown, Joel Lown, Reza Motamemi, Dave Norton. Pablo Nuniz, Manny Rodriguez, Phillip Schretter, Mark Strohmeyer, Mark Vander-Zouwen. Kazuki Ya- mane. Coach Dave Lynch, Coach Reza Sheikhejad. Peter Brown makes the set for the men ' s club. (LEFT. Photo by Sam Walton.) 365 Darrell Dutton demonstrates his skiing ability uith this stunt using his feet. (RIGHT Photo by Kathleen Adair.) Bo ing is often a most grueling sport, .is shown b these mo boxers. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Slugging it out. these two competitors are part of the I niversity Boxing Club (BELOW RIGHT Photo b Brad Dallas.) Men ' s Ski Club The University Ski Club was de- signed for the enjoyment and pro- motion of waterskiing among Uni- versity students. The club offered students a chance to learn more about the sport while also improving their skills. Club members used their new Master Craft ski boat to practice on nearby Lake Oconee in early fall and spring. A team composed of club members competed yearly in the Mid-Atlantic Conference against such teams as Georgia Tech, Auburn, Ala- bama, South Carolina, and Tennessee. Boxing Club Anew addition to the growing area of club sports at the University was the Men ' s Boxing Club. In the past, the Athens Boxing Club was the only organization of this type in existence in the area, so a group of avid boxers formed a club at the University. Starting off the year unprepared, the club worked to obtain adequate equipment and supplies as well as a room in the Coli- seum where they could practice each day. Members were also involved in raising money to improve the facilities. Although the Boxing Club was new, members trained hard for the Golden Gloves Tournament and other matches scheduled for the spring. Coach Kurt Kni- sely and trainer Donald Keppner led the team to success as they became more qualified in the sport. Ski Club Officers. President Hill Arwood. Vice President Kathleen Adair. Treasurer Karol Adair. Secretary Susannc Daughtry. Tern Cane Boxing Club. Mike Ban. James Broun. Can Dur- ham. Bobby Howell Coach Kurt Kniscl) Trainer Donald Keppner A Tournamen: finals, the te injured. Lu: goals and hi contributed ing up to " chored the d tenese. Roi " Rolando I S66 SKI CLUB, BOXING CLUB Men ' s Soccer Club Although plagued by injuries, the Georgia Men ' s Soccer Team had a winning record of 4-3. After winning the first two games of the SEC Tournament and advancing to the semi- finals, the team lost the next two as players were hampered with casualties. Although injured, Luis Mazaregos led the team of- fensively in the SEC tourney by scoring six goals and having four assists. Jim Ellis also contributed to the scoring effort by rack- ing up four goals and five assists. Other leaders in scoring and assists were Danny Griffen and Jorge Bermudez. Graduate student Alex Robertson an- chored the defense. Along with Mike Can- tenese, Robertson controled the forwards on opposing teams. Peer Wijsmuller and Rolando Canelon played excellently as outside defenders. Goal-keeping duty was shared between Casey Cote and Diego Ar- tega. The best performance by Cote was against Mississippi State in which Georgia came from behind to win 2-1. Barbell Club This year marked a new beginning for the University of Georgia Bar- bell Club. Coached by the Univer- sity weight-lifting coach, Sam Murvos, the Barbell Club met everyday to pump iron. Under president Adam Segan, the club had a small fee requirement and used the money to purchase new equipment for Ste- geman gym. Although the club received some financial help from the University, they alone raised over three thousand dol- lars for Stegeman ' s renovations and new weightlifting equipment. Over one hun- dred members strong, the Barbell Club ' s future plans include forming an intercolle- giate powerlifting team and continuing renovations on the gym. Men ' s Soccer Team. Diego Aretega, Jorge Bermu- dez, Mark Broun, Rolando Canelon, Mike Canten- esc. Casey Cote, Charlie Duckworth. Jim Ellis, Greg Freeman. Nick Gabriel. Danny Griffen, Ben Marini, Captain Luis Mazaregos, Joe Power, Captain Alex Robertson, Danny Ruffin, Chris Segal. Peer Wijs- muller. Coach Bill McHugh. Manager Phillip Pen- dergast. Dannt Huffin sustains an injury in the semi-finals of the SEC. Tournament in Knowille. Tennessee. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Bill McHugh.) This Barbell Club member shows the results of .1 dumbell exercise (TOP Photo by Glen Kantziper.) (iaiin Bell assists Jim Bcveridge as he works out with weights. (LEFT. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) MEN ' S SOCCER CLUB BARBELL CLUB 367 Brian Geisel prepares to thron the frisbee to a team member in practice in hopes or scoring a goal. (BE- LOW Photo by Brad Dallas.) Men ' s And Women ' s Frisbee Clubs Ultimate frisbee gained popularity at the University of Georgia. With funds from the University, various businesses, and fund-raising pro- jects, ultimate players entered tourna- ments throughout the year against local, regional, and national teams. The men and women of the Ultimate Frisbee Club com- peted mostly with teams in the Southeast. Because of their unique personalities, ultimate frisbee players had fun both on and off of the field. Since they could not decide on a team name this year, the men ' s team adopted a new name before every tournament that reflected some current event such as Tylenol and Delorean. Having advanced from the subsectional and sectional tournaments to region play in the fall, the team ' s record was 20-7. With extensive practice, the team hoped to achieve their ultimate goal -- to defeat Atlanta ' s Chain Lightning. The team hosted the Ultimate Bowl on campus during the spring. After practicing with the men, several women decided to form a team of their own. This outstanding group of athletes did very well for their first year as they succeeded through the Southern Region- al and eventually placed fourth in the na- tion. Because of their motivation and dedi- cation to this growing sport, the Ultimate Frisbee Teams at Georgia were always ready for victory. ■ fcjftt Men ' s I Itimate Frisbee Club. . .,. Ruben Cobucci, Ton) Eubanks. Mark Farrer, Gary Gang, Brian Geisel, John Harrison. Todd Griffis, Mitch Haynye. Peter Jenkins. Steve Lanford. Jim linn. Pete I Greg Maddox. Billy Ragan, Bill Reyn- ierson, Rick Rothman. Tony Tantillo. Jim Veal, Steve Williams. Coach and Captain John Harrison Women ' s I Itimate Frisbee Club. Deb Mired. Mary Driscoll, Susan Figg, Rhonda Grey. Terry Hamlin. Jennifer Harris, Stephanie Hubbard. Vicky Lanford. Judy I upa. Ginger McCauley. Stacy Maddox. Leslie Marshal. Susan McBee, Dawn Murlagh, Robin Naulty, I u Robinson. Jacque Smith, Happy Spit , Chris Stevens, Rebecca Talmadge. Margot Taylor, Susie Trotochand. Because of their passing skills, the Women ' s Frisbee Club finished fourth in the nation this year (ABOVE Photo by Brad Dallas .) The , fen ' s I Itimate Frisbee Club practices for the I Itimate Bowl in the spring (ABOVE LEFT Photo by Brad Dallas.) 368 FRISBHE CLUBS % I t H ho better than Hairy Dog can represent the people of the University of Georgia ' ' (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) (Portrait photos courtesy of Sudlow Photography.) People PEOPLE 369 ENIOR Class Of 1983 370 SENIORS Campus buses help commuting upperclassmen to gel to campus from the distant parking lots. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Adair, K. SENIORS Beall, S. $ r 1 Kathleen Adair, Education, College Park Michael Adams, General Studies, Wrens Rhonda A damson, Accounting, Tifton Jana Akin, Advertising, Cincinnati, OH Keith Akin, Management Science, Marietta Renee Albertson, Management Systems, Elberton Jonathan Alderman, Political Science, Cochran Kimberly Alger, Journalism, Dunwoody Tonya Allen, Anthropology, Atlanta Maryllyn Anderson, Public Rel., Spartanburg, SC Cindy Archer, Education, East Point Keith Argo, Marketing, Stone Mountain William Armour, Ag Engineering, Rayle Barbara Artelt, Animal Science, Athens Joseph Atkins, Political Science, Chickamauga Nobel Attipoe, Biochemistry, Ghana David Baird, Landscape Arch., Massapequa, NY Camille Baker, Math, Chantilly Lynne Ballard, Pharmacy, Orangeburg, SC William Ballew, Public Relations, Hickory, NC Keith Baldwin, Chemistry, Rockmart Tracy Baltimore, Pharmacy, Saltville, VA John Barfield, English, Macon Carta Barnes, Marketing, Mableton Cheryl Barnes, Education, Forest Park John Barnes, History, Roswell Peter Barrio, International Business, Athens Liz Bauer, Comm., Damascus, MD Ann Baugbman, Management Systems, Marietta Samuel Beall, Ag Economics, Brewton SENIORS 371 SENIORS Buice, M r Darlene Beasley, Pharmacy, Dahlonega Richard Beasley, Jr. Accounting, Mableton Anne Beauchamp, Child Development, Dunwoody Mark Beck, History, Clayton John Bell, General Business, Asheville, NC Katby Bell, Math Education, Gainesville Diane Benoit, Education, Athens Brian Berntan, Microbiology, Atlanta Gregory Berry hi 11, Marketing, Cochran Jane Beuerman, Ag. Ed., Highland Mills, NY Joanne Binder, Painting, Baltimore, MD Cynthia Binkley, Broadcast News, Smyrna Leslie Blank, Statistics, Roswell Cathy Boeckel, Fashion Merch., Longwood, FL Benjamin Bonner, Animal Science, Valdosta Andrea Boswell, Education, Greensboro Mary Ann Boudousquie, Consumer Economics, Atlanta Paula Bowers, Pharmacy, Soperton Steve Bragg, Marketing, Marietta Patti Breaxeale, Ed Psychology, Atlanta Tony Bright, Risk Man Insurance, Tucker Cassie Brinkley, Journalism, Hickory, NC Thomas Brooks, Microbiology, St. Simons Diane Brown, Public Relations, Roswell Ken Brown, Public Relations, Maryville, TN Melissa Brown, Computer Science, Villa Rica Tammy Brown, Telecommunications, Brunswick Mark Browning, Finance, Atlanta Karen Buchanan, Public Relations, Charlotte, NC Mike Buice, Marketing, Gainesville 372 SENIORS SENIORS Dwayne Bulger, English, Atlanta Tony Burger, Economics, Dalton May Burley, Personnel Management, Decatur Catby Burnett, Pharmacy, Naples, FL Sara Burris, Political Science, Hephzibah Clarissa Busby, Business Management, Atlanta Scott Busha, Journalism, Watkinsville Gail Busslan, Math, Jacksonville, FL Janelle Butler, English Education, Forest Park Sandra Butts, Statistics, Macon- Timothy Caison, Telecomm. Arts, Ludowici Maria Calhoun, Accounting, Athens Douglas Campbell, Finance, Marietta Nikki Canter, Management, Atlanta John Caritbers, Psychology, Anderson, SC Diane Carl, Speech Communications, Atlanta Jean Carl, Art Ed. Art Therapy, Atlanta Greg Carroll, Social Work, Atlanta Mary Carson, Rec. Leisure Studies, Smyrna Earlynn Carter, Consumer Economics, Macon Lynn Carter, Family Child Dev., Douglasville Sharon Casey, Special Education, Jonesboro Mark Caspary, Geology, Morrow Robert Cassell, Psychology, Snellville James Cbatman, Political Science, Newnan Clarence Christian, Business Ed., Haines City, FL Christian Clark, Man. Systems, San Antonio, TX Debbie Clark, Marketing, Flowery Branch Janice Clark, Home Ec Education, Atlanta Timothy Coile, Accounting, Crawford SENIORS 373 Collins, D. SENIORS Doug Coffins, Agronomy, Camilla Pay son Comer, Management Systems, Atlanta Carol Coney, Magazines, Macon Fran Cordova, Advertising, Valdosta Theresa Cortbran, Finance, Lithonia Georgeann Cowley, Education, Gainesville Heidi Cracchiolo, English, Grosse Pt. Farms, MI Julie Crane, Public Relations, Jonesboro Walter Cromer, Ag Engineering, Forsyth Tony Cruz, Management, Augusta Corlis Cummings, Microbiology, Decatur Alexander Currin, Journalism, Raleigh, NC Melanie Dalrymple, Special Education, Toccoa Marjorie Danese, Ag Journalism, Miami, FL Diana Daniel, Computer Science, Albany Nancy Daniel, Child Development, Lyerly Stephen Daniel, Management, Thomaston Elena Daugherty, Dance Education, Stone Mtn. Susan Daughtry, Psychology Pre-Med., Brunswick Sheila Davis, Education, Columbus James DeBerry, Journalism, Rossville Peggy Deegan, Education, Atlanta Cbarlene de Jong, Psy. Pre-Med., Greenville, SC Jeanne DeLamar, Political Science, Dunwoody Timothy Dempsey, Political Science, Conyers Greg Dentler, Accounting, Stone Mtn. Leslie DiLeo, English, Atlanta Christopher DiNapoli, Economics, Dunwoody Julia Dinkins, Journalism, Vidalia Juliett Dinkins, Public Relations, Vidalia 374 SENIORS SENIORS Rebecca Dixon Animal Science, Lavonia Rhonda Drake, Journalism, Dublin Barry Dunaway, Science Engineering, Trion Priscilla Dunson, Psychology, LaG range Glenn Dykes, Chemistry, Tallahassee. FL Cindy Eargle, Economics, Marietta Connie Edgil, Nursing, Cumming Marti Eisenberg, Speech Comm., Durham, NC Era Ekstrand, Marketing, Stockholm, Sweden Carol Ellington, Pharmacy, Milledgeville Debbie English, Broadcast News, Warner Robins Deborah Ernst, Special Education, Marietta Lori Eskew, Ag Economics, College Park Tracy Eulenfeld, French, Peachtree City Franklin Evans, Entomology, Avera Shari Evans, English, Marietta Lyn Forrester, Social Science Ed., Bainbridge Stan Fonts, Business Ed., Alpharetta Marilynn Fowler, Speech Path., Manchester Mark Fowler, Music Marketing, Athens Anita Frankum, Speech Comm., Gainesville hen Fryar, Advertising, Clinton, NC Janice Frye, General Studies, Smyrna Timothy Fussell, Biology, Douglas Cheryl Gamble, Political Science, Albany Blake Gambrel, Sociology, Marietta Carol Gandy, Horticulture, Cairo Ken Gaskins, Pharmacy, Thomaston Brian Geisel, Management Science, Calhoun Kenneth Gibson, Jr., Forestry, Marietta SENIORS 375 SENIORS Harwood, K. Britt Gilmer, Chemistry, Cartersville Robert Gillespie, Geology, Savannah Shawn G ill i kin. Biology, Twin City Elizabeth Gnann, Art Interior Design, Athens Saudi Goodspeed, Economics, Tampa, FL Sharon Gordy, Journalism, Louisville Stephen Goss, Political Science, Sale City Diane Gould, Animal Science, Stone Mtn. Belinda Gourdine, Health Science, Charleston, SC Daniel Greene, Accounting, Wenonah, NJ Debbie Green, English Ed., Gainesville Jane Grigg, General Business, Dun woody Gretchen Guenther, Political Science, Dun woody Diane Hackney, Advertising, Rome Karin Hagen, Interior Design, Ft. Meyers, FL Phil Hagen, Ag Economics, Sarasota, FL Karen Hairston, Speech Path., Atlanta George Hambrick, Jr., Political Science, Savannah Caroline Hall, Fabric Design, Macon Renee Hames, Marketing, Marietta Trena Hammonds, Biology, Thomasville Jane Hannan, Graphic Art, Acworth LaFayette Hanson, III, History, Athens Norma Hardison, Economics, Toccoa Laura Hardy, Advertising, Covington Mark Harman, Finance, Gainesville Beth Harrington, Public Relations, Dunwoody Marcia Harris, Biology, Roswell Mary Harvey, Computer Science, Savannah Katherine Harwood, Physical Education, Athens 376 SENIORS SENIORS Hubbell, S. Paula Hattaway, Education, Griffin Tonya Hawkins, Telecommunications, Roswell Lisa Hay den, Psychology, Stone Mtn. Bryan Hearn, Chemistry, Ludowici Michael Henderson, Journalism, Chamblee Michael Henry, Journalism, Acworth Lynn Henson, Education, Toccoa Hansel Hernandez, Broadcasting, San Juan, PR Elizabeth Hester, Education, Atlanta Nelda Hicklin, Math Education, Sylvester Kim Hickox, Risk Management, Palmetto Antoinette Hightower, Risk Man. Insurance, Macon Edlene Hiles, Speech Communication, Atlanta Janice Hilliard, Business Education, Camilla June Hillis, History, Millen Ashley Hodges, Political Science, Augusta Deborah Hodges, Education, Wrens Pamela Hoffman, Management, Atlanta Michelle Holden, Ed. Psychology, Appling Ashley Holding, Advertising, Hartwell Kim Holland, Consumer Economics, Dexter Mary Hollowell, Consumer Economics, Albany Suzanne Honkanen, Psychology, Atlanta Janice Hood, Education, Ellijay Susan Hoover, Speech Comm., Dunwoody Julie Hopper, Retail Marketing, Bristol, VA Scott Horning, Economics, Roswell Susan Hoselton, Home Economics, Rome Sandra Houle, English, Athens Susan Hubbell, Fashion Met., Hilton Head, SC SENIORS 377 SENIORS Beverly Huff, Public Relations, Martinez Todd Hughes, Chemistry, Marietta Darlene Hughes, Journalism, Hartwell Patricia Hughes, Journalism, Hartwell Lee Hunter, Microbiology, Concord, TN Tanja Hutto, Accounting, Macon Cheryl Irerson, Journalism, Chamblee Laura Jackson, Pharmacy, Anderson, SC Kurt Jefferson, Pre- Vet, Charleston, SC Li Hie Jenkins, English, Montezuma Tommy Jennings, Distributive Ed., Athens Chris Joe, Accounting, Atlanta John Johnson, Advertising, Greenville, SC Melinda Johnson, Home Economics, Omega Sandy Johnson, Psychology, Smyrna Sharon Johnson, Nursing, Athens Susan Johnson, Management Systems, Doraville Beth Johnston, Education, Woodstock Andrew Jones, Economics Sociology, Marietta Cheryl Jones, Education, Montgomery, AL Gail Jones, Social Work, Athens Lee Ann Jones, Political Science, Mableton David Jordan, Publication Man., Mableton Susan Jordan, Accounting, LaFayette Leamon Jourdan, Science Education, Blue Ridge Sammye Justice, Art History, Atlanta Jeanne Kaskel, Pre-Med., Long Beach, NY Annemarie Kasper, Microbiology, Marietta Scott Kay, Management, Hartwell Lee Keeble, Painting Drawing, Dalton ' ■■■■■ ' ' W9LSH 8 SENIORS SENIORS McCarthy, M. Lynne Kelly, Psychology, Atlanta Susan Kelly, Management, Athens Carol Kennedy, Social Work, Augusta Katbryn Kilman, Economics, Stone Mtn. Ellen Krause, Consumer Economics, Savannah Lee Ann Kyff, Management Systems, Roswell Vann Langton, Speech Comm., Augusta Kevin Lavender, International Bus., Columbus Suzanne Lehmberg, Biology, Tucker Robert Lemley, Zoology, Thomson Michelle LeMoine, Fashion Mer., Atlanta Mary Lettis, Fashion Mer., Roswell Garland Lewallen, Management, Cornelia Ai Chin Lint, Graphic Design, Athens Tammay Looney, Education, Martin Amber Looper, Biology Pre-Med., Chamblee Pamela Lord, Psychology, Dexter Jeannie Lott, Finance, Waycross Cynthia Lurry, Accounting, Macon Jill Lyerla, Speech Path., Stone Mtn. Amy Maddox, Public Relations, Macon Mark Mabatfey, Management, Athens Kenneth Malone, Marketing, Columbus Pamela Maloof, Management Systems, Atlanta Patricia Manis, Public Relations, Tunnel Hill Melissa Martin, General Business, Macon Dale Marx, Economics, Wayne, N J John Masak, Psychology, Dunwoody Ken-icbiro Matsumura, Economics Sociology, Japan Molly McCarthy, Recreation Therapy, Atlanta m SENIORS 379 McDonald, B. SENIORS Morrow, P. Brian McDonald, Fabric Design, Rome Michelle McDonald, Management, Stone Mtn. Paige McDonald, Consumer Econ., Lithia Springs Dee McDuffie, Psychology, Macon Glenda McGee, Graphic Design, Anderson, SC Neil McGuffog, Public Relations, Atlanta David Mcintosh, Recreation, Warner Robins Cheryl Mclnvale, Speech Communications, Macon Lee Ann McKim, Public Relations, Norcross Kimberiy McKinley, Speech Communications, Griffin Janice McKinney, Fashion Mer., Conyers Patricia McLean, Interior Design, San ford, NC Richard McNeely, Finance, Swainsboro Mary Mealor, Advertising, Lawrenceville Andrea Means, Education, Stone Mtn. Julio Melendez, Poultry Science, El Salvador Mark Merritt, Math, Lawrenceville Kallione Michaelos, Political Science, Clearwater, FL Julia Miller, Education, Jesup Melanie Miller, Education, Cordele Sydney Mills, Economics, Greenville, SC Terri Minor, Graphic Design, Snellville Mona Mitchell, Rec. Leisure Studies, Albany Theresa Mitchell, Interior Design, Greenville, SC James Moore, Risk Man., Warner Robins Page Moore, English, Atlanta Robert Moore, Marketing, Griffin Walter Morgan, Finance, Savannah Susan Morris, Journalism, Atlanta Pamela Morrow, Telecommunications, Cumming 380 SENIORS SENIORS Pierce, R. Allegra Mosley, Art Education, Savannah Susan Moss, Telecommunications, Smyrna Mark Murphy, Landscape Architecture, Tucker Scott Murphy, Accounting, Macon Mary Murray, Education, Lawrenceville Susan Myers, Marketing, Greenville, SC Mary Nash, Public Relations, Folkston Micheal Newberry, Music Education, Mansfield An-Tyng Ng, Food Science, Singapore Christopher Nguti, Ag Economics, Cameroon Rep. Peter Nortbcutt, Geology, Atlanta David Norton, Public Relations, Rabun Gap Christine O ' Donnell, Biology, St. Augustine, FL Troy O ' Neal, Ag Mechanization, Brunswick Michael Ouzts, Geology, Macon Nancy Painter, Accounting, Adairsville Steve Parker, Marketing, Dun woody Susan Parker, Criminal Justice, Stone Mtn. Margaret Parrish, Education, Augusta Flynn Partain, Management, Americus Barry Paschal, Journalism, Appling Cindy Patrick, Advertising, Augusta Brenda Patterson, Public Relations, Athens Stephanie Payne, Social Work, Winter Park, FL Rhonda Perry, Psychology, Roswell Jill Peterson, Economics, Augusta Marvin Phillips, Pre-Med., Gainesville Cassandra Phoenix, Management Systems, Savannah Carol Pickering, Recreation, Avondale Estates Randy Pierce, Risk Man. Insurance, Columbus SENIORS 381 SENIORS Schlaepfer, U. Gordon Piric, Computer Science, Athens Judy Poag, Economics, Chatsworth Tamlyn Porter, Sociology, Atlanta Betty Potts, Dietetics, Watkinsville Carolyn Pound, Pharmacy, Milledgeville Martha Pratber, Education, Good Hope Gary Prendergast, Advertising, Jamaica Andrea Ramey, Public Relations, Stone Mtn. Robin Ratledge, Consumer Economics, Atlanta Robin Ray, Management, Ft. Valley Lisa Rayner, Public Relations, Jonesboro Cheryl Reagan, Education, Donalsonville Mark Reynolds, Accounting, Augusta Barbara Reznick, Journalism, Winston-Salem Tim Rbinebart, Risk Man. Insurance, Roswell Kelly Rhodes, Public Relations, Hephzibah Janet Richardson, Journalism, Columbus Deborah Rickett, Journalism, Cornelia Jane Rivers, Physical Ed., Thomasville David Roberson, Zoology, Athens Jessalyn Roberson, Psychology, Athens Sally Rodgers, Interior Design, Smyrna Katberine Roe, Psy. Criminology, Atlanta Maria Rozear, English French, Marietta Gregory Sapp, History Pol. Sci., Leesburg Sunny Sapp, Accounting, Avondale Estates Jeanne Sauter, Accounting, Decatur Ellen Stye, Education, Atlanta Lawrence Scharff, Management, Augusta Ursula Schlaepfer, German, Lima, Peru SENIORS Schwartz, K. SENIORS Kimberly Schwartz, Mental Retardation, Marietta Rhonda Schwartzman, Public Relations, Miami, FL Floyd Searcy, Real Estate, Cairo Ronald Seib, Finance, Hickory, NC Kimberly Serison, Clothing Textiles, Marietta Mansour Shalboub, Political Science, Saudi Arabia Sandra Shannon, Finance, Smyrna Marianne Sbeely, Education, Atlanta Nancy Shepherd, Journalism, Nashville, TN James Sbeppard, Microbiology, Gainesville Suzanne Sbeppard, Management, Albany Krista Shirah, Education, Camilla Karen Lee Simmons, Education, Atlanta James Simon, Speech Comm., Decatur Robert Simpson, Real Estate, Marietta Charles Smith, Public Relations, College Park Donna Smith, Consumer Economics, LaGrange Dawn Smith, Music Therapy, Bamberg, SC Melinda Smith, Child Development, Marietta Robert Smith, Physical Ed., Metter Terry Smith, Computer Science, Bonifay, FL Victoria Smith, Geology, Augusta Warren Smith, Political Science, Palmetto Luanne Spruell, Business Systems, Taylors, SC Robert Stein, Biological Illustration, Riverdale Susan Stemwell, Child Dev., San Diego, CA Linda Stevenson, Telecommunication Arts, Jesup Pamela Stewart, Education, Toccoa Dennis Stone, Telecommunications, Rossville Nan Storey, Finance, Augusta SENIORS 383 Stowers, S. SENIORS Wansing, D. Sbelia Stowers, Accounting, Dunwoody Angie Strickland, Journalism, Griffin Lloyd Strickland, Zoology, Ludowici Alice Stuart, Speech, Nashville, TN Julie Swain, Accounting, Metter DruAnn Synal, Education, Dunwoody Amy Taylor, Linguistics, St. Simons Brad Taylor, Advertising Business, Rome John Teel, Computer Science, Brunswick Paul Thaxtou, Accounting, Atlanta Helen Thompson, Education, Loganville Lynne Thompson, Psycholo gy, Savannah Mark Thomson, Computer Science, Stone Mtn. Mike Thrasher, Political Science, Atlanta Brad Tippins, Physics, Claxton Tracy Tomblin, Advertising, Warner Robins Kathryn Topham, Physical Ed., Cartersville Leisa Topsbe, Public Relations, East Pt. Leah Townsend, Technical Theatre, Carroll ton Saudi Tucker, Accounting, Peachtree City Chris Turner, Accounting, Dublin Durand Turner, Biology, Dahlonega LeAnne Turner, Journalism, Cordele Leb Upcburcb, Economics, Valdosta Alison Vadnais, Pol. Sci. Econ, Chattanooga, TN Gregory Vickers, Computer Science, Oakwood Merr Waldrop, Geography, Round Oak Christine Walker, Management Systems, Stapleton Donna Walters, Public Relations, Lancaster, SC Douglas Wansing, Political Science, Athens SENIORS Michael Yoffee, Computer Science, Atlanta Carol Zobay, Pharmacy, Port St. Lucie, FL James Zoll, Social Science, Atlanta Laura Ward, Speech Comm., LaPlata Natascha Watson, Management, Athens Stewart Watson, Environ. Science, Gainesville Cyndi Wbaley, Textile Science, Dalton Lee Whiteside, Science Education, Rockmart Stephanie Wbitlaw, Photo Design, Athens Kirk Whittington, Horticulture, Athens Jeff Wigley, Psychology, Atlanta Susan Wilkie, Education, Canton Allen Williams, Entomology, Byron Brenda Willis, Graphic Design, Pelham Susan Wilson, Microbiology, Rome Wendy Witowski, Computer Science, Chicago, IL Elizabeth Wong, Public Relations, Augusta John Wood, Computer Science, Danielsville Sbarron Woodard, Business Education, Waycross Tanya Worley, Marketing, Turnerville Wanda Worsbam, Education, Thomaston Mike Wyatt, Art, Athens Betb Yearwood, Animal Science, Monticello 2%W SENIORS 385 100 I Class Of 1984 ■ 4 386 JUMORS Students may not have always agreed with the RED AND BLACK, but most read it regularity. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) yV Adams, D. JUNIORS Dekle, S. ., V ' I Darryl Adams, Columbus Stephanie Adams, Monlicello Vivian Alford, Montgomery. AL Saileh Amajio, Trengganu M ' SIA Maria Andros, Macon Linda Archer, Macon Donna Aycock, Gainesville £ ' r fo AC ■ MJm a m ■ ' ft k m ' aU ? r William Bagwell, Rome Bobbie Barron, Canton Gail Baxter, Dalton John Bell, Swainsboro Laura Bennett, Gainesville Barbara Benton, Decatur Jim Bergen, Norcross Danny Bingham, Calhoun Frank Bireley, Baltimore, MD Elizabeth Black, Augusta Robert Black, Columbus Mark Bowers, Soperton Stuart Bradley, Lawrenceville Philip Branyon, Athens Cassandra Bray, Rome Dee Brophy, Eastman Peggy Brown, Roswell Thomas Brumbeloe, Canton Marti Bryson, Dalton Garryen Burgess, Blue Ridge Beverly Burnley, Griffin Anthony Cabero, Hawkinsvilie Rhonda Cagle, Cartersville Beth Cairns, Atlanta Georgia Cantrell, Buford Argent Carr, Milledgevilie George Castleberry, Monroe Edward Catoe, Athens David Chandley, Boulder, CO Kent Chapin, Marietta Deana Childers, Norcross Melissa Christie, Roswell Michael Christopher, Riverdale Barrie Clarke, Columbus Fielding Clayton, Fortworth, TX Lisa Clement, Sandy Springs Alita Collins, Fort Valley Cindy Connell. Monroe Jane Cook, Roswell William Cooper, Morrow Carole Cotton, Athens Janet Couch, Doraville Rory Couch, Atlanta Gina Cox, Tifton Angela Coxton, Nokesville, VA Maria Crumley, Athens Laurie Crumpler, Macon Stephen Cutler, Watkinsville Debbie Dalton, Hart well Kathy Daniel, Mt. Airy Elizabeth Daniell, Griffin Joy Daughtery, Macon Brian Davis, Waycross handy Davis, Gainesville Melissa Da is, Marietta Sarah Dekle, Jesup JUNIORS Deloacb, D. JUNIORS Heatherly, L. Hcft ' ! ' ; ' Dianna DeLoach, Claxton William D ' Entremoul, Clarkesville Emory Dixon, Lilburn Sharon Dominy. Macon Denise Donnelly. Savannah Richard Drescher, Stone Mountain Deborah Duffield. Roswell Ellen Dunaway, Trion Bill Durden, Mcdonough Jody Dyal, Snellville Samuel Dyke, Cairo Denise Eberhart, Cumming David Echols, Decatur Ted Edgar, Pine Mt. Claude Edwards, N. Augusta. SC Tracy England, Marietta Karla Erorick, Salem, OR Andrea Evans, Hartwell Paul Fagan, East Point Timothy Fehlman, St. Louis. MO Kim Eeldhaus, College Park Sandra Few, Lilburn Judith Fitzgerald, Stone Mountain Lisa Floyd, Atlanta Grace Ford, Cornelia Deanna Forrester, Bainbridge Jeff Fouts, Tate John Frazer, Nashville, 77V Lynn Freeman, Greenville, SC Michelle Friedrichs, Wheeling, WV Lauren Fruehauf, Perry Sarah Fugitt, Greenville, SC Kevin Gantz, Roswell Tanya Garden, Pinehurst Frank Garner, Augusta Gloria Garner, Augusta Gene Garrett, Decatur Brian Geiger, Marietta Jennifer Gerhardt, Savannah Kathy Gibbons, Miami. FL Elaine Gill, Woodbury Mark Gipson, Carnesville Robert Girard, Clemmons. NC Jaenam Go, Korea Chris Goeckel, Stone Mountain Kathryn Goode, Charlotte, NC Lisa Gore, Effingham. SC David Gough, Atlanta Dee Goza, Lilburn Carol Griffin, Marietta Sheriel Green, Macon Susan Greene, Rivcrdale Catherine Guynu, Kissimmee, FL Charlene Hacker, Atlanta Charlotte Hamilton. DeSoto Shelia Handler. Bouldon James Hammers. Lawrenceville Jon Hammond, Monroe Fred Haney, Rivcrdale Laurie Harling, Marietta Lisa Harman, Savannah Lisa Haynie, Winder l.ori Heatherly, Bossier City. LA ft ft t f t i V II MORS Heffernan. S. JUNIORS McClung, J. 9 rs v. , , BA | — A ft Susan Heffernan, Augusta Holly Hester, Savannah Douglas Holleman, Rock Springs Christie Hood, Summerville Alan Home, Dublin Kathleen Hotte, Byron Brucinda Houston, Duluth Linda Howard, Gainesville Lori Howard, Brunswick Lou Howard, Gainesville Beverly Hunter, Augusta Trade Hyatt, Alto Robin Ihnot, Marietta Janet Jackson, Ellijay Joe Jackson, Chats worth Ann Jaeckels, Stone Mountain Michael Jenkins, Clarkston Laura Jennings, Augusta Butch Johnson, Woodbury Cedric Johnson, Columbus Susan Johnson, Dun woody Julie Joiner, Brunswick James Joyce, Dublin Sandee Joyner, Brunswick Kathleen Kane, Chattanooga. TN Alan Kelley, Gainesville Susan Kennedy, Augusta Datid Key, Augusta Dennis Kirk, Athens Jim Kirk, Lithonia Robert Kittle, Atlanta Kurt Koestler, Albany Kay Krabe, Chamblee Michael Krueger, Lutherville, MD Kimberlee Kurtz, Marietta Hayley Kurzman, Atlanta Debbie Kuykendall, Hart we II Leslie Lairo, Atlanta Edward Lambeth, Stone Mountain Cyndy Lamson, Kennesaw Martha Lancaster, Gainesville Andy Langston, Lilburn Stephen Larisey, Sylvania Kyle Larson, Doraville I.andra Larson, Griffin Jim LeMons, Winder Greg Leonard, Smyrna Benita Lester, Decatur Lynn Lewis, Trenton Becky Lockwood, Austell Sally Logan, Woodstock Brad Lowery, Bowdon Kerrie Lupica, Savannah Michael Maddox, Barnesville Michael Mahoney, Dalton Anita Marshall, Milledgeville Patricia Martin, Oakwood Sooya Martin, Pavo Veronica Martin, Atlanta Arthur Maxey, Baton Rouge. LA Sam Mazeika, Columbus Ray McArthur, Union Point Jim McClung, Atlanta JUNIORS 389 McCord, B. JUNIORS Rich, S. jtb 1 - Betsy McCord, Kailva. HA Kelly McCrary, Forest Park Daneen McLane, Hartwell Mark Meadows, Monroe Mary Meehan, Lilburn Terry Mercer, Dexter Lisa Merrill, Concord, NH Yolanda Merrih, Atlanta Karen Miller, Marshallville Lynn Miller, Covington Diane Mills, Columbus Jim Minchew, Douglas Sherry Moon, Marietta Linda Moone, Buckhead Mary Moore, Oak wood Judy Morris, Covington Mark Morris, Baxley Amy Moser, Coral Springs, FL Sarah Moss, Smyrna George Moussias, Greece Laura Muller, Atlanta Peter Muller, Savannah Ken Murdock, Savannah Anthony Murphy, Macon Dianna Myers, St. Simons Gina Myles, Savannah Susanna ISafziger, Marietta April obles. Danville Todd ISolan. Covington Sally Morris, Macon Michael Ock, Franklin Beth Oduin. Stone Mountain Cathleen O ' Kelley, Lilburn Rebecca O ' Quinn, Warner Robins Denise Page, Mauldin. SC (• it liana Parham, Hartwell Clarence Parker, Blackshear James Parnell, Mansfield Bennie Parsons, Watkinsville Kathy Patrick, Rock Hill, SC Miriam Peaty, Warner Robins Sylvia Perry, Savannah Suzi Peters, Brunswick Trina Pippin, Albany James Pitt man. Athens Heather Place, Decatur Amy Plankenhorn, Decatur Susan Plott. Chalsworth Susie Pounds, Savannah Angela Powell, Chamblec Carta Powell, Pemberton. NJ Laurie Price, Quebec Stephen Pull in. Savannah Gail Purcell, Toccoa Drew Radanhausen, Brunswick Beverly Ranck, Atlanta Doe Rand, Douglasville Bill Raulerson, Way cross Mark Rea, Warner Robins Anthony Reabold, Cornelia Rhonda Reece, Ellijay James Reese, Warner Robins Steve Rich, Savannah f 1 ft t fis ft ft £% ' {% i:.. S JJ= X ' f - 1 j w H f¥= ' 390 JUNIORS Richards, L. JUNIORS Topper, M. «Qmm » 1 ' ■ " " ■ M " " l! 4Lm ' p r. ft Lance Richards, Vinings Teri Rivers, Marietta Anthony Robbins, Alamo Julie Roberts, Albany Kim Robinson, Athens Greg Roddy, Atlanta Joel Rogers, Cleveland Sonya Ross, Atlanta Mary Roth fuss, Greenville, SC Fonda Rowan, Alapaha Robyn Rover, Marietta Caroline Rudnick, St. Petersburg, FL Hope Russell, Fayetteville, AR Leslie Russom, Savannah Bradley Ruth, Calhoun Phillip Sadd, Marietta Kim Sailors, Commerce Christie Savage, Toccoa Kathleen Schaefer, Dun woody Troy Schmidt, Churchville, PA Christine Schneider, Atlanta Jeanne Sellers, Chamblee Stephanie Sellers, Marietta Ellen Setzer, Toccoa Elizabeth Sexton, Tucker Lori Seymour, Hart well Layne Shattles, Loganville Dene Shepherd, Swainsboro Donna Shields, Dalton Laurence Siegel, Roswell Deborah Simmons, Atlanta Douglas Simpson, Knoxville, TN Lori Sines, Columbus Wendy Slater, Stone Mountain Diane Slocum, Warner Robins Cindy Smith, Toccoa David Smith, Dalton Jennifer Smith, Oxford, A L Kimberly Smith, Tifton Renae Smith, Palmetto Terri Jo Smith, Cumming Vicki Smith, Albany- Whitney Smith, Athens Lon Spitler, Douglasville Ellen Spooner, Iron City Terri Spratlin, A thens Donna Stepherson, Savannah Tricia Stewart, Dunwoody Darrell Stone, Snellviile Shirley Stowe, Toccoa Bill Strickland, Cartersville Suzanne Strickland, Claxton A vril Swanson, Union City Cindy Taylor, Brunswick Dawn Taylor, Griffin William Thomas, Lithonia T r TL (S ■ • fe k_J Dee Thompson, Knoxville. TN Larry Thompson, Gainesville Kayla Tillman, Surrency Sharon Todd, Savannah Ted Tolleson, Tallapoosa Joseph Tonning, Waycross Marty Topper, Atlanta JUNIORS 391 Townley, T. JUNIORS Zuber, A. Terry Townley, Watkinsville Belinda Trammel, Cleveland Gail Trotter, Piedmont. SC Vanessa Tukes, Macon Sandra Tullia, Columbus Terri Turk, Atlanta Donnetta Turner, Atlanta James Turner, Seneca, SC Luther Turner, West Point Susan Turner, Fayetteville Tammy Turner, Macon Leb L ' pchurch, Valdosta Valerie Van Norte, Yonges Island, SC Christopher VanSiekle. Wheat on, IL Craig Viergeter, Atlanta James Vinson, Warner Robins Cheryl Wall, Clayton Lisa Wang, Clarkston Elizabeth Warniek, Marietta Sue Watkins, Canton Valerie Watkins, Macon Rene Watson, Hawkinsville Susan Watson, Stockbridge Tori Webster, Roswell Laura Welch, Swainsboro Marshall Welsh, Macon Tamara Wheeler, Dau-son Pamela White, Macon Ronnie Whitworth, Toccoa Scott Wigley, Doraviile Linda Wilborn, Columbus (Una Williams, Milan Ira Williams, Barney Jay Williams, Dexter Leslie Williams, College Park Johnna Wilson, Macon Mary Wilson, Atlanta Sharon Wong, Augusta Alan Wood, Albany Laura Woodford, Marietta Dau ' d Wooten, Rome Corliss Yancey, Atlanta I f -Mi mm . Maribeth Yarbrough, Atlanta Albert Zuber, Warner Rob bins F «(:. ' • V,. 392 JUNIORS SHOOT YOURSELF Bill Hosloek, Buddy Martin. {BELOW.) Julie Rozier. Mark Canthon, Elaine Robbins. (BELOW.) Gamble Causon, Jon Clarke. (BELOW.) Angela Mangold, Jamie Cannon, Wendy Thomas. (ABOVE.) Tom Thompson, Arlene Tanezr, Blake Callaway, Sally Bailey, Nick Burroughs. (ABOVE.) SHOOT YOURSELF 393 it OPHOM Class Of 1985 394 SOPHOMORES A friendly game of basketball on the Russell Hall court provides an athletic outlet for these men. (ABOVE. Photo by Glen Kantziper.) Abele, M. SOPHOMORES Cordell. M. i 1 t " " 1 at l n • $ | Matthew Abele, Augusta Colette Acuff, Hilton Head, SC Kim Adams, Marietta Mark Adams, Marietta Michael Agbor, Ewelle-Cameroon William Agudelo, Savannah Susan Amowitz, Lynchburg. VA Holly Anderson, Pel ham Sharon Anderson, Macon Thomas Armentrout, Atlanta Lisa Ash, Thomson Carlinda Bacon, Claxton Reed Barker, Rossville Dianne Barnett, Walhalla, SC Judy Barrow, Marietta Paula Beale, Chamblee Troy Beckett, Athens Laura Bedingfield, Atlanta Barbara Bell, Rossville Charles Bennafield. Ft. Gaines Pat Bennett, Atlanta Vickie Berdanis, Marietta Elizabeth Bird, Warner Robins Deborah Bishop, Marietta Jeff Black, Lilburn Latrisa Black, Savannah Alda Blakeney, Atlanta Sheila Blackston, Warner Robins Randall Blythe, Cedartown Susan Boeckel, Longwood. FL I lien Boone, Warner Robins William Bosbyshell, Seminole. FL Bonnie Bosman, Dora vi lie Dorris linen. Atlanta Laura Brigham, Marietta Jane Brock, Baldwin Barbara Brooks, Hilton Head. SC Dale Brown, Woodbury Donna Brown, Stone Mountain Robin Bullard, Moultrie Lynn Burke, Atlanta Joanne Byelick, Lilburn Gillian Callison, Athens Katherine Caras, Kennesaw Scott Carr, Smyrna Sheila Carroll, Fitzgerald Debbie Carruth, Stone Mountain Carol Chambers, Athens Larry Chambers, Doraville William Chapman, Fayetteville Denny Childers, Dublin Cathy Christa, Smyrna Beth Church, Atlanta Kimberly Ciarletta, Savannah Cynthia Cochran, Waynesboro Lisa Coker, Albany- Bruce Cole, Monroe Heather Cole, Smyrna Lauren Cole, Atlanta Brian Coleman, Roswell Gina Coleman, Atlanta Lori Cook, Decatur Maria Cordell, Altanta SOPHOMORES 395 Cornell K. SOPHOMORES Gottschalk, D. Kath) Cornell. Duluth Angela Cosby, College P.irk Ed Cox, Johnson City, T ickie Cozart, Marietta Karen Craner, Dunwoody Elizabeth Craven, Downers Grove. IL Patti Crouse, Watkinsville Darlene Crump, Calhoun Lisa Dallmus. Macon Richard Daniels, Brunswick Susan Davenport, Gainesville Maria Datila, l.aPoe. Bolivia Denise Dai is, Dunuood Donna Daiis, Walhalla, SC Karen Davis, Savannah Terri Davis, Stone Mountain Troy Dean, Macon Frank DeBiasi, Richmond. VA Teresa DeEranks, Marietta Ron Den son, But ' ord Susan DePew, Midlothian. VA Margret Devlin, Columbus Tina Dillard, Decatur Donna Drodsik, Gainesville DeeDee Duke, Athens Lee Duvall, Greensboro Missy Dyer, Lafayette Lisa Earnhart, Smvrna Shelia Easley, Nashville, 77V Robert Eberhart, Athens Yvonne Ehrhart, Columbus Ruth Elrod. Rockledge. FL Candis Entvvistle, Atlanta Kimherly Escoe, Athens Elaine Espey. Harlem Pamela Everett, Atlanta Joseph Evon, Gainesville Debbie Fain, Stone Mountain Cynthia Faircloth, Baxley Carlton Faulk, Augusta Michael Feely. Lookout Mln. Mark Fene, Jonesboro David Fincher, VVinterville Mainly Fincher, Athens Frank Flowers, Bainbridge Melissa Ford, Lithonia Clayton Foster, Cornelia Kristin Fox, Highlands, JVC Randy Franklin, Dacula W ' endalyn Frederick, Thomasville Terry Freeman, Chamblee tonne Frey, Decatur Fay Fulton, Marietta Tammy Fussell. Douglas Debra Gaines, Tucker Lisa Garrett, Marietta Marcie Gaynes, Smyrna Elizabeth Gibson, Macon Jerry Gill, Savannah Terri Goethe, Savannah David Golden, Lakeland Kristy Goosman, Roswell Dean Gottschalk, Marietta 396 SOPHOMORES Gouge. D. SOPHOMORES Knight, G. Ai s 1 A M Debby Gouge, College Park Bryson Green, Stone Mountain Paulina Greene, Gray Susan Grisham, Tifton Merry Groover, Dothan, AL David Guest, Macon Michelle Guyer, Marietta Sheila Hackley, Martinez Kim Hall, Rome Sallie Hall, Atlanta Allison Hallmark, Lilburn Dinah Hamilton, Sylva, NC Joanna Hammer, Augusta Gary Haney, Acworth Linda Haney, Riverdale Lori Haney, Acworth Cheryl Hanners, Tucker Pamela Hansen, Dun woody Pamela Harris, Atlanta Tracey Harwell, Crawfordville Melanie Hatcher, Birmingham, AL Sharon Haynes, Stone Mountain Karen Helms, Columbus Leah Henderson, Atlanta Susan Henderson, Fairburn Debbie Hendley, Roswell Chuck Henry, Atlanta Molly Henty, Charleston, SC Joan Hicks, Decatur Holly Hill, Morrow Patty Hoeler, Atlanta Jimmy Holden, Appling Brett Holder, Smyrna Brenda Holscher, Savannah Jane Holt, Add Amy Hooper, Jefferson Elaine Huff, Madison Lorna Hughes, Berkeley, CA Melissa Hughey, Calhoun Joshua Hyman, Charleston, SC Steve Ike, Athens Joan Jackson, Warner Robins Kelly Jackson, Albany Savanna Jackson, Griffin Donna James, Atlanta Jennifer James, Columbus Janet Jenness, Marietta Edward Johnson, Galivants Ferry, SC Mary Johnson, Augusta Jackie Johnston, Rossville Adrion Jones, Atlanta Barbara Karwoski, Duluth Paige Keaton, College Park Kathy Keeling, Gainesville Lori Keller, Conyers Susan Kelley, Eastanollee Laurel Kemp, Dallon Lisa Kendrick, Chatsworth Steve Kersb, Gainesville Kimberly Kilgo, Atlanta Eva Kimsey, Savannah Linda Kind, Macon Gay, Knight, Hinesville SOPHOMORES 397 SOPHOMORES Musselman, K. Paul Kotaroric, Oneonta. NY Debbie Kubal, Allentown. PA Jennifer hutch, Marietta Lisa Kuff. Roswell Joanne Lamb, Marietta Amy Lamb, Stone Mountain Bill Lambert, College Park Stete Lambert, Chamblee India Lane, Atlanta Daniel Langford, Stone Mountain Kathy Larkin, Atlanta Amy Lassen, College Park Elizabeth Lee. Charlotte, C Lana Lee. Villa Rica eal Levine. Farmingham, MA Tonya Lewis, Savannah Durios Ligon, Atlanta Daiid Lilliston, Macon Thomas Lindsey, Marietta Tom l.ippincott. Stone Mountain Erica Loo, Atlanta Angie Lubnievtski, Warner Robins Alecia Lundy, Atlanta Tammy Mabry, Gainesville Linda MacLean, Marietta Laneah Maddox, Athens Tom Mahoney, Savannah Amanda Malone, Stone Mountain Judy Manhan, Alexandria, VA Maria Maples, Dalton .la nine Massara, Dun woody Jennifer Massey, Dun woody Carl Mathis, Mableton Mark Mayson, Augusta Trina Mc.Adams, Marietta Anne MeConnell, Ashburn Jennifer McCrary, St. Simons Robert McCullers, Kathleen Todd McDurmoht, Columbus Monica McGee, Stone Mountain William McGillick, Marietta Paula McCuire, Decatur Rhonda McKinney, College Park Susan McWhorter. Fitzgerald Lisa Meeks, Perry him Mewborne, Oca a. FL Warren Millikan, Macon Okyon Min, Brunswick Ton Min, Brunswick Donna Mitchell, Savannah Susan Mitchell, Toccoa Barbara Mixon, Lawrcnceville Lisa Monroe, Marietta Bland Moody, Macon Laura Moore, Decatur Ernest Morgan, Cutchogue, NY Barney Morris, Macon Nina Morrison. Tucker Rolands Morrison, Decatur Kelly Moss. Athens James Murray, Savannah Daniel Murphy, Yorktown, VA Kelly Musselman, Dun woody 398 SOPHOMORES 5 Myers, XI. SOPHOMORES Smith, B. ' , L 1 1_ » . ,- . Martha Myers, Alpharetta Debbie Neaterth, Beltsville. MD Risa Neoman, Tucker Cynthia Neely, Athens LaNorris Nixon, Thomasville Galai Nobles, Cochran Justine Norman, Lincolnton Cheri Norris, Marietta Karen O ' Donnell, Stone Mountain Nancy O ' Quinn, Warner Robins Elizabeth Painter, Smyrna Kathy Papa, Athens James Parker, Jr., Atlanta Keren Parker, Flintstone Pamela Parker, Barncsville Dai id Parks, Tucker Cathy Peeples, Hickory. NC Christine Phillabaum, Columbus Rhonda Phillips, Martinez Jeff Plunkett, Lookout Mtn.. TN Troy Pope, Stone Mountain Lottie Posteil, Epuorth Betsy Powell, Warner Robins Gina Prince, Fayctteville Mike Provan, Atlanta Jay Pullen, Atlanta Jennifer Quay, Atlanta Christi Racheff, Smyrna Wren Rainey, Perry Elizabeth Randolph, Brunswick Deborah Reed, Athens Brett Remler, Savannah Jill Retterer, Pittsburgh. PA Amy Reetes, Winterville Katie Reiff, Clavton Nancy Rice, Conyers Delores Rickett, Cornelia Valerie Rippy, East Point Pamela Ritchie, Lilburn Jacqueline Robbins, Sylvania Cheryl Roberts, Atlanta Donna Roberts, Atlanta Stanton Robertson, Athens Keith Robinson, Cherokee. NC Orlencia Robinson, Harm ell Michelle Roche, Stone Mountain Margaret Rogers, Decatur Mar garet Rosenbaum, Charlotte, NC Curt Rountree, Macon Jane Rowe, Conyers Joyce Rowe, Conyers Cynthia Rutland, Atlanta Charles Sampler, Stone Mountain Annie Mae Samuels, Washington Suzanna Santa, Ft. Campbell. KY Henry Segrest, III, Commerce Sharon Sheffield. Sylvania Laura Sherling, Jonesboro Kathy Shirley, Roswell Jo Anne Sims, Columbus Leigha Sipes, Cumming Sheri Smallwood, Cumming Bonnie Smith, Atlanta SOPHOMORES 399 Smith, K. SOPHOMORES Shelia Slaughter, Montrose Karen Smith, Atlanta Elizabeth Smith, Marietta Kimberly Smith. Atlanta Susannah Snead. Charlotte. C Jim Sosebee, Grayson Linda Sowell, Albany Valerie Spragg, Stone Mountain Keian Sprayberry, Hogansville Teresa Spurlock, Marietta Joseph Stemhridge, Macon Amy Stewart. Waycross Lee Ann Still, Lawrenceville Kenneth Stovall. Flberton Sherry Stone. Miami. FL John Story, Savannah Carol Stoiall. Madison Anna Strain, Armuchce Terry Stravtser, Walnut Grove Anne Suggs, Atlanta Karen Sweeting. Nassau, Bahamas Mary-Margaret Swofford, Canton, C Cindy Taylor. Cumming Mary Taylor, Moultrie Tonya Taylor, Savannah Jamie Teabo, Dunwoody Denise Tench, Alto William Terrell, Macon Earl Terry, Wrens Roy Terry, Austell Gordan Thomas, Reston, VA Merry Thomas, Washington Mike Thompson, Warner Robins Greg Tucker, Mableton Larry Turner, Stockbridgc Stan Tyner, Warner Robins Sandra L mphrey, lithia Springs Lorena Wacker, Augusta Becky Walker. Orlando, FL Penny Wallace, Holly Springs Steven Wallace, Dalton Karla Ward, Fayetteville Robert Ward, Columbus Loring Warner, Savannah Pam Wasson, Ha hint Melissa Watson, Columbus David Welch, Dallas Marc Welch, Albany David Wellham, Douglasville Suzanne Wells, Tiflon Sara Wesley, Morganlield, K Y Lucie Wheeler, Atlanta Jeanie Whipple, Atlanta Patty W bitten, Augusta Lisa Williams, Maxeys Barbara Willis, Moultrie Windy Willis, Atlanta Kerry Wilson, Brunswick Kim Wilson, Marietta icki Woodham, Fayetteville Bryan W ' oodyard, Roswell Adrienne Wright, Washington Tamra Voshimura, Atlanta 400 SOPHOMORES ft Young, A. SOPHOMORES Zotto. T. Karyn Young, Atlanta Theodora Zotto, Silver Spring, MD Caroline Smith. Bill Norman, Janet Carver. (LEFT.) Mark Reynolds, Dee Mayo, Don Bailey. (BELOW.) SOPHOMORES 401 RESHME CLASS OF 1986 N 402 FRESHMEN these t»o men enjoy tossing .1 baseball ouhidc ol Creswell Hall. (ABOVE Photos b Valerie Van Norte, ) f dams, C. FRESHMEN Camp. L. Cynthia Adams, Toccoa Susan Agan, Villa Rica Lisbeth Alcala, Athens Dianne Ambrose, Dora vi lie Frances Andros, Macon Ivan Aronin, Atlanta Melanie Ashburn, Norcross Dennis Askew, Cleveland Jana Atkins, Dallas Patricia Ayash, Grayson Julie Ayres, Powder Springs Elizabeth Baird, Atlanta Trena Banks, Scottdale Stacy Barnette, Charleston, SC Ian Barrett, Miami, FL Beth Barron, Atlanta Julie Barry, Stone Mountain Carrie Bateman, Camilla Susan Beamer, Ft Benning Stacie Bearden, Lithia Springs him Beck, Rosuell Barbara Bentley, Thomaston Dondra Bentley, Bowdon Fredricka Bermann, Atlanta Mendy Billings, Logan ville lull Black, College Park Lisa Black, GnTfin Jon Blackwood, Atlanta Da id Bloodworth, Norcross Suzanne Boothe, Stone Mountain Steten Bostwick, Vidalia Yicki Bo wen. Camming Karla Braddy, Fitzgerald Scott Brannon, Acworth Joan Braswell, Ochloeknec Pamela Brewer, Athens Paulette Bridges, Atlanta Robert Bridges, Augusta Laura Brink, Marietta Mary Brogan, Atlanta Andrea Brown, Augusta Cynthia Brown, Lilburn Debbie Brown. Blooml ' icld Hills. Ml Debbie Brown, Cedartow n Dixie Brown, Knoxville, TN Keith Brown, Tucker Lisa Brown, Tennille Mattie Brown, Monroe Sybil Brown, Mi lien f f$ - V ___ Jan Browning, Atlanta John Bruhnke, Douglasville Fieline Bryant, Aranda Jacqueline Bryant, East Point Michelle Bryant. Acworth Sharon Bryant, Midway Brenda Buffington, Toccoa Anthony B. Burks, Griffin Wanda Butts, Millcdgevillc Christine Butz, Stone Mountain Marc Cabral, Roswcll Lissa Cadle, Macon Patrick Calhoun, Cordclc Laura Camp, Men nan [ RliSHMFN 403 Cannington, B. FRESHMEN Do le. B. Brenda Cannington, Fayetteville Mary Cannon, Atlanta Janice Cantrell, Powder Springs Steven Cape, Wintervilh Renee Capuzzi, Leesburg l.aura Carroll, Atlanta Cathy Carter, Blackshear Mark Carter, Tampa. FL Michelle Cartun, Miami. FL Carey Chadbourne, Conyers Tracy Chambers, Rossville Amy Cherry, Tampa. FL Carol Chester, Atlanta Trina Ciufo, Chickamauga Dee Collins, Pel ham Edward Clark, Macon Vera Clark, Millen Tracy Clifford, Metairie, LA Robyn Cohen, Doraville Staeey Collier, Nasvhille Paige Collins, Manchester Beth Cook, Griffin Steve Copeland, Riverdale Yiette Corley, Atlanta Jill Corson, Clearwater. FL Susan Cotton, East Point Christie Couch, Macon Jennifer Couch, Doraville Sue Coulon, Covington Paula Coulter, Tucker jMLi l.orie Council, Bl the Mm i |k t Greg Coward, Fayetteville m ' Tfc Lisa Crawder, Atlanta L m Parke Crawford, Dacula John Crenshaw, kennesaw Carol Crosbie, Clearwater, FL Rhonda Crosby, Savannah John Cross, Roswell Luci Crow, Camilla Brad Dallas. Bellingham, WA Paige Darden, Charlotte, NC Christy Davis, Milncr l.awson Davis, Stone Mountain Melonie Davis, Daytona Beach, FL Robin Davis, Baxley Elise Darnall, Savannah Laura Dauwalder, Marietta Carol Del.oach, Claxton Edward DeYita, Savannah Robert DeBerry, Atlanta Jeff Deltart, Macon Robert Dennis, Manchester Barbara Dickinson, Atlanta Diane Dickman, College Park irginia Diederieh, Kennesaw Mitzi I il Luil. Sandersville Can Dixon, Macon Ivan Dixon, Columbus Van Dyke Dixon, Auburn. l Lisa Dodd, Chickamauga Leah Dodys. Dunwoody Martha Doris, Augusta Beth Doyle, Marietta i i — — M B— I £ 404 FRESHMEN Driscoll. P. FRESHMEN Gormley. J. — — Pat Driscoll, Marietta Angela Dudley. Nashville, TN Cynthia Dunaphant, Atlanta Robert Duncan, Warner Robins Kimberly Dunn, Conyers Teresa Dunn, Martinez Terry Durham. Bluff ton Betsy Dyches, Augusta Lisa Dymsza, Atlanta Scottie Early, Woodstock Martha Ebener, Easley. SC Gary Edwards, Snellville Kathy Edwards, Rome Clay Eggleston, Martinsville. VA Sheila Ends, Chamblee Kurt Epperson, Savannah Teresa Esco, Roswell Jeffrey Espenship, Cumming William H. Evans, III, Duluth Jana Farmer, Nicholson Susan Feagin, Conyers Doug Fears, Tucker Felicia Fehl, Miami. FL Christine Fenner, Marietta Leo Fetner, Columbus Anne Fidler, Lawrenceville James Fields, Kingsland Leslie Fischer, Atlanta Denise Flinn, Carncsville Miranda Flowers, Odum Andrea Forrester, Cordele Daniel Forster. Dacula Leigh Foster, Columbus Donna Fouts, Alpharetta Datid Fowler, Atlanta Jinnie Fowler, Gainesville Laura Frantz, Augusta Marc Fredo, Dun woody Kristi Freeman, Atlanta Jane Freise, Powder Springs Heidi Fruehauf, Perry Susan Fulginiti, Hershey, PA Cheryl Fulton, Chamblee Christopher hutch. Adel Kim Gailey, Conyers Brad M. Galbreath, Morrow Karen Gantt, Stone Mountain Patricia A. Garrison, Gainesville Hope Gatewood, Stone Mountain Susan Gelbart, Evans Tracy George, Crystal River Lisa Ghant, Augusta Frank H. Gilberstadt, Jacksonville. FL Angela Glenn, Chickamauga Lori Glenn, Peiham Cindy Glisson, Claxton Michele D. Coble, Decatur Jonathan Goff, Atlanta Monique Goodman, S.i .wn.ih Dana Gordan, Jonesboro Miriam Gordan, Atlanta William Gordan, Dalton Jane Gormley, Greenville, SC FRESHMEN 405 Goulchman, J. FRESHMEN In man, B. John Goulchman, Atlanta LaDeedra Grant, Atlanta Kelly Ann Graves, West Point Becky Grayson, Greenville, SC Susan Greene. Athens Rob Green way, Atlanta Richard D. Griner, Jr., Washington Bonita L. Grove, Stone Mountain Jennifer Guinn, Jasper Misty Gunderson, Rex Caroline Hacker. Atlanta Magdalen Hackett, Atlanta Lisa Hagan, Savannah Leslie Hagen, Cairo. Egypt John D. Haisley, Richmond. VA Bill Hale, Athens Jeffery Hales, Ellijay Jaymie Hall, Yardley. PA Cynthia Hallford, Toccoa Phillip K. Hamlett, Tucker Katheryn Hanson, Cherry Log Lisa Harbrecht, Roswcll Alecia Hardin, Atlanta Diane Hardwick, Atlanta Cynthia Hardy, Atlanta LaYinicia Harper, Atlanta Jane Harris, Norcross Lisa Harris, Oxford Ronald E. Harrison. Jr.. Brunswick Craig Hawkins, Greenville. SC Jenny Haynie, Cornelia Karen Heamer, Marietta Teresa Heffron, Marietta 7am; Hegstrom, Atlanta LaSonya Hegwood, Ft. Oglethorpe Catherine Henry, Marietta Christine Herman, Atlanta Amy Herrington, Swainsboro Jon Herskowitz, Miami, FL Carol Hester, Decatur Rhonda Hester, LaGrange Kim Hicks. Snelhillc Gregory S. Hill, Stockbridgc Carol Hiller, Decatur Laura Hodges, Athens Chris Holcomb, Doravillc Holly Holder. LaGrange Jeff Holland, Jesup Ann Hopmeier, College Park Jennifer Hopper, Newnan Julie Home, Rome David Hosey, Franklin Leslie Host, Stone Mountain Martha J. Houghton, Peachtree City Amy Houtchens, Atlanta David Howell, High Point. NC Claire Hubbard, Atlanta Julie Hubbard, Atlanta Rebecca Hunt, Powder Springs Kimberlv Hunter, Waynesboro Helen A. Hurst, LaGrange Susan Hutcheson, Smyrna Barry Inman, LaGrange t C 1 ' f M i 406 FRESHMEN n t Insignares, L. FRESHMEN Mackey, A. Luis D. Insignares, Conyers Dana Jabaley, Atlanta Richard K. Jeffreys, Morrow Cindy Joe, Atlanta Tracy Johanson, Lilburn April Johnson, Dora ville James Johnson, IV, Snellville Jeff Johnson, Pittsburgh, PA Mark Johnson, Parrott Maureen Johnson, Dun woody Stephanie Johnson, Decatur Lisa Johstono, Macon Ken Jones, Canton Stephany Jones, Atlanta Tracy Jones, Marietta D. Wesley Jordan, Savannah David M. Joseph, Marietta Christopher Kaiser, Augusta Leigh Kaney, Tampa. FL Connie Katz, Atlanta Carole Kelly, Lakeland Deneen Kelly, Augusta Kim Kimsey, Athens Machell G. Kindred, Rome Georgianna King, Conyers Yvette Kinsey, Atlanta Scott Kisling, Jonesboro Donna Kitko, Roswell %V i__ i rs IbH 1 f k r A % z r% %. or 1 A J- m A 7 mr m I ' i| M -m L JLl LI 41 il kl Krista Knippers, Atlanta Alexandra Konstantinidou, Athens Cari Koontz, Marietta Kelly Krawiec, College Park James Kuicala, Columbus Marlene Kusnitz, Rockmart Suanne Kuykendall, College Park Laura Lackey, Greenville. SC Nadine Lamberski, Roswell Marilyn Lancaster, Avondale Est. Cherie Lane, Athens Jayne B. Langford, Brunswick Kathryn Lanier, Crawford Melodie Lanier, Metter David Lapato, Marietta Stere Lasher, Greenville, SC James A. Latvhon, Rockmart Charlotte Lawson, Cochran Angela L. Lay ton, Ellen wood Suzanne LeGette, Cairo Lou Lemmon, Dun woody Neil Lenane, Marietta Lynn Levenson, Atlanta Pamela Lewis, Athens Stephen Lightfoot, Dunwoody David Lilly, Stone Mountain Elizabeth Linn, Houston. TX Mitzi Lipscomb, Norcross Stephanie Lipson, Macon Carl D. Little, Lilburn Lisa Livingston, Temple Hills. MD Lana Lott, Alpharetta Janne Lovejoy, Lilburn Judith Lucas, Riverdale Andre Maekey. Bainbridge FRESHMEN 407 MacLeod, T. FRESHMEN Nacci, L. Trisha L. MacLeod, Dunwoody Kelvin Maddox, Atlanta Trammel! Maddox, Da I ton Kelly Mallehan, Newnan John Manning, Lithonia Kim Manning, Lithonia Laura E. Manning, St. Simons n Felix Maher, Savannah Susan Mailloux, Marietta Clarice A. Makemson, Jacksonville, FL Jim Malcom. Snelhille Susan Mangiapane, Marietta Victoria Martin, Atlanta Karen F. Majors, Newnan Angela Mallard, Monroe Catherine Massey, Savannah Laurie Maughon, Atlanta Barbara Mautz, Marietta Amy C. Max well, Tifton Bruce Mayhevt, Warner Robins Jim McAllister. Roswell Joyce McClain, Fastanollce Linda McClain, Dallas Lora McDonald, Dallas Mike McGaughy, Atlanta Patricia McClaun, Richland Brian McGugan, Lilburn Donna McKinnev, Convcrs Lynn McLane, Athens James Mc.Michael, St. Petersburg. FL DeAnna McWhorter, LaFayette Marshall Meadows, Atlanta Tommy Melson, Manchester Patricia L. Mercer, Dexter Angie Merget, Lilburn Joseph Meyer, Millen Elizabeth Miller, Atlanta Lynda Minor, Snelhille Richard Mix, Marietta Jeff Mixon, Atlanta Tammy Mobley, Stone Mountain Jacqueline Moffit, Lilburn Lea Moldaschel, Pebble Beach. CA Heidi Moore, Hinesville Jimmy Moore, Athens Lisa Moore, Nashville Sharon Moore, Perry. FL Karen Morgan, Athens Patricia Morgan, Atlanta Terry Morgan, Camden. SC l.ynne Morrison, Stone Mountain Camille Morton, Cairo Chuck Morton, Atlanta Becky Mowell, Fayetleville Amy Moxley, Macon Julie Moye, Augusta Julie Mozley, Atlanta Jennifer Mullis, Kingsland Aimee Murdock, Macon Ann Murray, Alpharelta Derrick My rick, Atlanta Sherry Myrick, Dunuoody Lynne Nacci, Atlanta 408 FRESHMEN Neely, V. FRESHMFN Rockecharlie, T. o M m 11 iiifrli M Valerie Seel}, Augusta Don Nelson, Roswell Deborah New, Dublin Janice M. Nickola, Dun woody Cynthia , odine, Roswell Norbourn Noel, Bombay, India Christy Norris, Fayetteville Kathy O ' Kelley, Columbus Janet Oliver, Augusta Sarah Olson, Woodstock Cris Oxford, Seneca SC Michael P. Page, Lyons Bill Parham, Charlotte. NC Linda Parker, Lawrenceville Lishcia Parrish, Chatsworth Jeannean E. Pate, Doraville I ' rsula Patrick, Columbus Judy Pat ton, Bogart David Payne, Columbus Amy Pearson, Forest Park Joseph Pennington, Stone Mountain Miguel Perales, Cedartown Gus Persons, Talbotton Jody Pet erson, Liburn Susanna Petratos, Greenville, SC Dana Petrides, Atlanta Sally M. Phillips, Spartanburg, SC Shelley Pileggi, Spartanburg, SC Susan Pinkard, Rockmart Laura Pinson, Stone Mountain Edei Pippin, Athens Dana Pirkle, Atlanta Jacqueline Pisczak, Marietta Angie Plank, Athens James Poindexter, Winston-Salem, NC Charissa Polke, Cordele Catherine L. Porch, Smyrna Steve Pound, Stone Mountain James L. Powell, Roswell Tim Powell, Ft. Valley Anne Prat her, Augusta Donna Pressnall, Atlanta Maria Price, Atlanta Stan Prince, St. Mary ' s Denise Pruitt, LaGrange Debbie Rabb, Doraville David Ragland, Decatur Greg Ragsdale, Columbus Royce Railey, Columbus Brenda Raines, Augusta Mary Ratliff, Conyers David Reid, Savannah Lisa Reid, Gainesville Margaret Reneke, Clemson. SC Edward Reynolds, Bainbridge Shari Richardson, Commerce Susan Richardson, Perry Renee Ricks, Savannah Lynne Roberson, Athens William L. Roberts, Rome David Robertson, Atlanta Patricia Robinson, Social Circle Theresa Rockecharlie, Atlanta FRESHMEN 409 Rollins, C. FRESHMEN Tanner, D. Colleen Rollins, Atlanta Janie Rosier, Sylvania George T. Ross, Atlanta Robert Ross, Atlanta Michael Rothfarb, Atlanta Tonia Rowland, Rockmart Scott Russell, Brunswick Vivian Russell, Savannah Kimberly Ryan, Atlanta Orin Sadler, Tybee Island Chip Saye, Atlanta DeeDee Scarborough, Warner Robins Dana Schulz, Marietta Mary Grace Schulz, Chattanooga, 77V Larry 4. Schwartz, Macon Mindy A. Schwartz, Atlanta Thomas Scott, Jr. Albany Mary Jane Scudder, Columbus Lucian Seagrates, Roswell Susan A. Segrest, Commerce Bobby D. Sheffield, Sylvania Luci Shoemaker, Chattanooga, TN Kathy Shows, Decatur Robert Shumaker, Burke. VA Hilary Shure, Atlanta Ariel Siha, San Juan, PR Tommy Sims, Trenton Martha L. Singletary, Thomasville Velita Sink field, Atlanta Christopher Slade, Brunswick Anita Slaughter, Montrose Jennifer Sloan, Sudbury. Ont. Can. Kelly Sloan, Rincon Cindy Smith, Rome Glenda Smith, Smyrna LeEllen F. Smith, Athens Stephen Smith, Fayetteville Stuart Smith, Fayetteville Trade Smith, Marietta Marsha Snow, Gainesville Warren M. Snow, Athens Amy Sowinski, College Park Valerie Spence, Norcross Valerie Squire, Augusta Faye Stanley, Augusta Gertrude Stark, Stone Mountain Scott Starling, Donalsonville Rebecca Stenger, Peachtree City I illian Stenson, LaGrange Elisa Stewart, Athens Kelly Stikeleather, Chamblee l.aury Stoner, Baxley Stacia Storm, Dun woody Chris Stott, Conyers Catherine Stout, Dunwoody Patricia Stout, Augusta Everette Street, Augusta Datid Strickland. Peachtree Cit) Toni Sullivan, Fayetteville Michelle Sumrall. Columbus Rebecca Sutton, Ideal Todd Szalkowski, Lilburn Day id Tanner, Augusta m m n ■ Wk r- i 410 FRESHMF.N •If ' [I ft I Tatum, k. FRESHMEN Williams, R. Ketin Tatum, Reidsville Tina Taylor, Folkston Sandra Teel, Stockbridge Stete Tempel, Stone Mountain Mary Lynn Terry, Austell Daniel Thomas, Stone Mountain Elizabeth Thomas, Clarkslon Janella Thomas. Stone Mountain Mitzi Thomas, Marietta Melta Thomason, Clarkesville Edythe Thompkins, Augusta April Thompson, Atlanta Cretehen Thompson, Atlanta , eal Thompson, Dalton Seott Thompson, Decatur William Thompson, Brunswick Babs Thornburg, Athens Rich Thurber, Marietta Tammy Timm, Trenton Brenda Tolbert, Lilburn Theresa Tomlinson, Dublin Emmie Tribble, Buf ' ord Sharon Tucker, Lawrenceville Helen M. Turner, Lawrenceville Laura Tuten, Varnville. SC Veronica Tweed, Atlanta Virginia Twilley, Marietta Christy Tyler. Old Tappan. NJ Lori Tysinger, St. Augustine, FL Christine Vlbrith, Clemson, SC Brad Varble, Shelby, OH Susan Varner, Fayetteville Donna Veal, Milledgeville Robert Vincent, Symrna Heidi ton Schweinitz, Appling Mindy Waddell. Dothan, AL Raymond Wages, Stone Mountain Dondra Wa Ira ten. Powder Springs Holly Wardle, Atlanta Mark Ware, Toccoa Todd Waters, Brunswick Elizabeth Watson, LaGrange Sam Watson, Lakeland, FL Chip Weatherly, Stone Mountain Karla Weekes, Fortson Julie Weiss, Atlanta Priseilla Welsh, Marietta Diane Weyand, Stone Mountain Marc Whalen, Atlanta Paul Whatley, Allendale. SC Tara Wheeler, Dawson Karen White, East Point Joe Whitfield, Pel ham Jacqueline Whitmore, Richmond, VA Mary Whittaker, Atlanta Greg Wiggins, Marietta Christopher Williams, Atlanta Donna Williams, Augusta Jennifer Williams, Columbus Lisa Williams, Macon Martha Williams, Marietta Michael Williams, Buford Robert C. Williams, Atlanta FRESHMEN 411 Williams, T. FRESHMEN Zimmerman. G. Tracy Williams. Sylvania Gregory S. Williamson. College Park Patricia Willis. Columbia. Rachael Willis. Waleska Carla Wilson. Doraville Dell Wilson, Thomaslon Patti Wilson, Dublin Rebecca L. Wilson. Tallahassee. FL Herschell Winters. Forsyth Thomas Woodrum, Stalesboro Teresa Woods, Covington Leslie Woolen, Montgomery, AL Susan Woolsey, Roswell Tracy Wright. Cumming Wanda Wright, Athens Ruth Ann Wynne, Atlanta Janice Yarbrough. Gainesville Jennifer Youmans, Jonesboro Julie Youngblood, Swainsboro Rona Zimberg, Annapolis. MD Greg Zimmerman, Dacuh 412 FRESHMEN SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 413 (! ! ' • ,p RADUATE : » " " " - ' " ' " i ' 414 GRADUATES At ' (Graduate Studies building •. a center for much activity on South Campus. (ABOVE. Photo b (Hen ipcr.) Brat cher. W. GRADUATES l eagle, V. Wendy Bratcher, Belton, SC Stewart Bowers, Monroe Harry Andris, Savannah Miriam Adderholdt, Taylorsville Joyce Chaney, Columbus Michael Davis, Waycross David DuBose, Macon Jim Edwards, North Augusta. SC Benjamin Eshun, Cape Coast. Ghana Dick Falcone, Atlanta Pam Faulkner, Calhoun Edith Fulghum, Abbeville Halter George, Macon Zainal H.J. Ghazali, Malaysia Bruce Glenn, Elberton Amy Glissan, Girard Tamara Greb, Butler. PA Debbie Griner, Nashville June Harris, Doraville Ditalamane Hebie, Upper Volta Edward Herring, Toccoa Amy Holland, Dexter Don Ibezim, Nigeria David Jones, Athens Gray Johnson, Atlanta Margaret Keister, Thomasville Pamela tartin, Hayesville. NC Eva McKinney, Hodges, SC Marcus Meleton, Lafayette. LA Lisa Mitchell, Decatur John Nizio, Decatur Leah Normand, Marksville. LA Eucharia Ohanenye, Nigeria Elvia Pinnix, Colombia, S. Amer. Marc Sasser, Augusta Frank Seymore, Atlanta Judy Smith, Winder James Sparks, Fitzgerald Sandra Sparks, Ocilla Marion Spell, Broxton Cynthia Towson, Butler Ted Wansley, Decatur Michael Weber, Reading. PA John Wilson, Rockville. MD Virginia Yeagle, Stone Mtn. GRADUATES 415 416 SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 417 Shoot Yourself Gordon Thomas. (LEFT.) Leah Dodys, Maureen Johnson. (BELOW.) Jodi Erdman, Greg Jordan. (ABOVE.) Sieve Genoresi, Jerry Austin. (ABOVE RIGHT.) Leanne Walasek. (RIGHT) 4I8 SHOOT YOURSELF Mary Driscoil. (BELOW.) Tracy Ford. (BELOW.) f Barbara Davidson, Scott Nathanson, Jennifer Rhulke, Sara Ashmore. (TOP.) Kappa Alpha Thetas and Sigma us. (ABOVE.) Pitty Pat Johnston, (LEFT.) SHOOT YOURSELF 419 Shoot Yourself Tiffany Wagenbrenner, Stacey Kempton. (BELOW LEFT.) Cynthia Washington, Melba Beans, Michele Sum- merall. (BELOW.) 420 SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 421 Shoot Yourself Cos DeBlasio. (BELOW LEFT.) Mark Berry, Cheryl Quidley, Claire Hubbard, Mark Morgan. (BELOW.) 422 SHOOT YOURSELF Larry Turner, Cindy A SHOOT YOURSELF 423 Shoot Yourself Cindy Rhoden. (BELOW LEFT) Tim Jenkins. (BELOW.) 424 SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 425 Ad: Notice " We respectfully ask that students and others patronize those that patronize us, as by advertisements alone can the continued publication of THE PANDORA be ensured ' PANDORA 1886 Vol. I P. 88 £ £ r m ' here is no better way in which to M preserve college records and to in- -M. dicate progress than through an- nuals, and we ask our friends to give the future volumes of THE PANDORA all the encouragement and support they can, for the sake of the University of Georgia. Indeed, we should like to modestly suggest that the Board of Trustees annually set aside a certain sum of money to insure the regular publication of THE PANDORA in such style as shall rival the annuals of the wealthy colleges of the North. " — PANDORA 1886 vol. I p. 3 L 426 ADS ITie i Slll ndin ioRo e shorter and straighter with Saunders. Whether you manufacture the goods or drive the trucks that deliver them, you know there can be a lot of long, lonely miles between deliveries. And that ' s not where you want that truck to be sitting.. .out on a long, lonely stretch of highway. That ' s where Saunders comes in. Saunders has been leasing and renting dependable, safe and clean trucks longer than anyone. Our trucks get the most thor- ough preventive maintenance in the industry. Inspections to help prevent the unexpected and 24-hour nationwide assistance for the rare occasion when the unexpected happens. If trucks and delivery schedules are part of your business, you need to talk to Saunders. Leasing, renting, truck maintenance, contract carriage, common carriage... all a part of the Saunders system. Give us a call today. Saunders s ___ Leasing System, Inc. Regional Office Georgetown High-Rise Building 4470 Chamblee Dunwoody Road Atlanta, Georgia 30338 (404) 458-6626 National Headquarters • 201 Office Park Drive • Birmingham, Alabama 35223 • (205)879-2131 ADS 427 DIXIE CRYSTALS SUGAR MAKES SWEET THINGS HAPPEN WHHHii Dixie Crystals is a registered trademark of Savannah Foods is 1 Industries, Inc., Savannah, Georgia 31402. 5n h BoI«y Bromn INCORPORATED • SINCE 1908 INSURANCE REAL ESTATE PROPERTY MANAGEMENT H» Xie2 ' S MlliEOGE AVENUE BOX 1908 aTnENS GEORGIA JCX503 U m porther Jeff Schechter DIVISION OF COLLEGE-TOWN 2 S IK Atlanta Apparel Hart 250 Spring St. N.W. Atlanta, Ga. 30303 (404) 577-4643 New York Showrooas 1411 Broadway (212) 221-3232 WAYNE FEEDS WAYNE ANIMAL HEALTH AIDS MSP FEED CO., INC. P.O. Box 151 EATONTON, GEORGIA 31024 404 485-8539 Lanier Petroleum Co., Inc. 114 Ridge Road -P.O. Box 1284 .Gainesville. Georgia 30501 428 ADS « FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH 923 VALLEY BROOK RD ., DECATUR QA. 30033 INDEPENDENT fundamental • SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. ° " ■ ! ■ «■ " • • MORNING WORSHIP 1 1 :00 A.M. asto« • SUN. — WED. EVENING 7:00 P. M 292-2535 ALL SERVICES INTERPRETED FOR THE DEAF " GEORGIA ' S LARGEST SUNDAY SCHOOL - FORREST HILLS CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS KINDERGARTEN THROUGH TWELFTH GRADE. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 292-5533 HIGH SCHOOL 294-441 1 Communication! Woxlz£X± of c rf-mzxica R H PORCH NoBTB C«HUM DISTRICT 1 OFFICE 40 PAYOR STREET, S W ATLANTA, GEORGIA 1010) I International Mouse of Pancakes 6120 RoswellRd. Sandy Springs. Georgia HYPQNeX THE MOST COMPLETE LINEOF PLANT CARE PRODUCTS ■ UNVON ENTMPF.iaa. IMC. P. toi 70 Uorrow. Gr« • Ml MM Plant «nd warahouaaa alao localad at Coplay.Ohlo and •Mlmont. No Voi k John B LM, Jr E Powalll TAURUS BY FLEETWOOD Lt» ' FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 ADS 429 Hereth, Orr Jones, Inc. of Atlanta Investment Bankers Specialists and National Dealers in Tax Free Municpal Bond Underwritings, Sales and Financial Advising Also Providing Services In: Discount Stock Commissions U.S. Government Bonds Corporate Bonds Tax Shelters For Career or Investment Information Contact Dave May Vice President, Sales HERETH, ORR JONES, INC 1 775 The Exchange, Suite 680 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 404-952-0051 Hereth, Orr G Jones, Inc holds membership in PA Public Securities Association NASD National Association of Securities Dealers, Inc. siPt Securities Investor Protection Corporation 430 ADS f M c£ CHICKEN EGGS Momtnf ft Afternoon 0 n«w T AiNoImCMi OMOCCKt - RMTAURANTf - INSTITUTIONS STtP UP TO OUALUT WITH UP WHOLE FUrtHS. FRYER PARTS 546-6767 i ' »■ Old west broao 51 « J% kwvi£M, dt soups, SANdwicks chili. c ameroom, cUrts, pool sliuf f IcboARd, Ken ANdERsoN, proprietor 241? PIEDMONT Melear s Pit Cooked Barbecue vv f_ Specialize in Barbecue Dinners Special attention Given To Parties and Banquets ,T»yOU». ,. AV. ' w M (Bill. 1 Melear Night 463 3462 FAIRBURN 9649933 MWY NO 29 vcnn ' s g ulp Import ft Domestic Spaclallits Gsntnl Auto Repair Normally On Day Servlca Alignment • Srat i • Tun« upi Air Conditioning • Whul Btltnclng 1942 HOWELL MILL ROAD 355-9070 352-1630 ATHENS . QA. Tile Company OF FLORIDA GEORGIA DISTRIBUTION CENTER Ol K SHOWROOMS FEATURE ONE OK THE LARGEST MOST COMPLETE SELECTIONS IN THE SOUTHEAST. FEATURING A WIDE PRICE RANGE • FANCY IMPORTS • DOSMETICS • OLAHRY TILES • (.LAZED MEXICAN • ITALIAN PAVERS • HAND PRINTED SPECIALTY TILES • WONDERBOARD • ALL SETTING MATERIALS PREFERRED H TOP DESIGNERS - DECORATORS ARCHITECTS Bl ILDERS ft CONTRACTORS WE HAVE PROFESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES AVAILABLE ft CALLING ON THE TRADE LARGE STOCKS READILY AVAILABLE 3 SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC MAIN OFFICE ATLANTA NORCROSS 448-5630 5870 C OAKBROOK PKWV NORCROSS MARIETTA COBB 424-0440 189 COBB PKWV MARIETTA COLLBOB PARK 997-2590 •»• LBB ' S MILL RD. SW COLLBOB PARK 5 1 " I 1 t N jarr cura «.« POSWEU. ST. r.f 38 f r r» I28S was |e •hub aa«u t- ADS 431 se INGLETT COMPANY, INC. Post Office Box J-f25 Augusta. Georgia 30904 Foam Products Corp ROUTF ( Wf ST INDUSTRIAL PARK CAl HOUN GA 30 01 Sporting Goods Sp cl»Hn. Athlatic f rTTMiTi " rrrrrn ' ii.iri . AOlDAS CONVERSE PUMA NIKE TIGER TRETORN EIONIC BROOKS NEW BALANCE ntnmurM ATWLTnC If —MT • WARM-UPS-BO UNO -BASEBALL •BASK ETBALL-E 00 T8AU- TENNIS •SOFTBALL-SOCCCK-BAOHINtON VOLLEYBALL -HANDBALL •SWIMMINQ-RACOUETBAU •SKI WEAR-WEIOHTS-SPORTS POSTERS ■ KNIVES-PING PONO •EKIELON-0ON ALLESON- YORK •OUKE-SPALOINO-BOAST • WILSON-EVEALAST-RAWLINOS-SPEEDO -ASPEN • WHITE STAO-WINNINO WAT S-RUSSELL-IZO0 • HE A0 BANCROFT -CHAMPION HOURS: 10:00 AM »:00 PM 548-6930 Georgia Square Mall □ Upstairs across from Belk ' s vJ SAVE 999 ON USED PARTS - SPECIALIZING IN 50s, 60», A 70s — 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU. Li DOMESTIC PULL YOUR OWN PARTS 448-0764 NORCROSS OPEN HON- SAT Holcomb Hm FOREIGN ft. DOMESTIC BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS 363-0084 ATLANTA OPEN SUNDAYS Jonmboro Rd 205 AUTRY ST. NORCROSS OPEN MON -SAT. WE BUY JUNK CARS 2732 JONESBORO RD SE ATLANTA ■ " 1 941-7800 989 BANKHEAD HWY MABLtTON c 432 ADS FOOD GIANT Food Giont Hos The Lost Word In Prices. LOWEST! Life Assurance H,,me Oflice Columbus, Geoiyid 31999 A leading insurer against expenses related to cancer. SH Alii AN INC. RCG CARPET CLEANING ORIENTAL RUGS 368 W. Pome I)e Lean Ave. 404-373-2274 Best Wishes CRUMP COMPANY, INC. Specialists In Packaging Systems And Films Of All Types Mailing Address: Office Location Best Wishes CCWAN SUPPLY COMPANY VIS Hish»i Sinn N W Atlanta Georgia JIKIIH Trlrphiinr (4114) JSI f,JSl Wholessle Distributors Plumbing He ting Supplies ADS 433 wm Sf CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING CO JJMHi ' 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. bill i 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 i ATHEh iUOit 434 ADS Cofer Bros. A Building Supply Store And More! 2300 Main Slraat • Tuckar. GA • 404 938-3200 Quality Merchandise Priced Right! Hand Toolt Havdboanl Hardware Sash Lochs (Docoraiiva 4 Practical I Door Hingaa 4 Biopa Insulation r-.m-.Al Monar Mia S ndMn Cil«r o( Bl ndB Columns Doors 4 Ooor Units Storm Doo ' t I ana Attn i f a ' tiinar i ij- Flooring f ' •( ' ■ • Forms 0 mpars Mai ' boaaa Waathartlnp Tap Uiinbti Ladders Mannas Uantiasioca Functional 4 0»fom..i Doo Lochs n«l««S 4 Snail Hard a a Wast Coast Fravntno, Lumiw Cauikmg StO ' m Windows Storm Doors Cnam Saws Pi pa Filling Lmiaia Ft aBrica FluaLtnora Moulding Joint Compound Ftoolmg Broom a Content Finishing Tools MadttmaCaOtnais Knlvo Qa don Toota Powa« Toot Nftttt PlumDmg Suppi « Par-aiing (Not Platu ' as, Plywood liac i " C »i Suopnas Plastic Pip (NolFt.tufaej Coiling fit« SciMflWus Aiasand Waogas Plastic Moulding Cardan Sood Sue -ait Vanta Stai ' p lt Sand Comonl Block Pami 4 Pamt Bundnaa Ltgnt Bulbt Bathroom Accaaaoriai Oiuat Waiiboaid Windows S.ding Ainc Stans Qyp Bnaathmg ROP Stung Masonry Tooia Glass KavaiMadaioO ' da ' ) Poiyain«iana Knobs 4 Spindlat P-aady cut Lumo r Partrcia Board ScaarS And Mora 3 )3S CHICK PIANO COMPANY SALES AND SERVICE 240 WEST CLAYTON STREET ATHENS. C.EOHC.IA BILLY SHEPHERD. Ownef Phone 543 43 RICHARDS ' CUSTOM AUTO " An Atlanta Tradition " 1900 Piedmont Circle, NE Atlanta, Georgia 30324 DAYA BHARADVA (404) 873-4071 Rolls Royce • Mercedes • BMW • Jaguar • Luxury Car» Luxury Paint Body Work ! 1 i Restorers SHELBY TIGER COBRA PARTS and RESTORATION 3099 Carter Drive • Kennesaw, Ga. 30144 Phone (404) 427-0020 Dan-Co li.vK km » Im Ki K« | t. ' V ItAKKKN Id n i IIKISTI - I ' K KM IlKKT ATHENS TOM ' S SALES 387 OLD COMMERCE RD. 548-1661 Diversitech Corporation 1512 Green Street Conyers, Ga. 30207 ULTRA-LIGHTWEIGHT CONCRETE SPECIALTIES ADS 435 A ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. 734 WASHINGTON AVE R MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30060 ' ' Specializing in Drilling Blasting Blasting Consultants — Blasting Ins H L (Shorty) GRAY BUS (404) 424-9360 VICTORIA 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, Fresh Fish 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 McLean-Behm Steel Erectors, Incorporated ERECTING PLACING STEEL 292-1200 618 Valley Brook Rd. P.O. Box 933 Scottdale, Ga 30079 436 ADS MB. IE. ' Symbol of Excellence In Hardwood Flooring Carpet CAGLE FLOORING • ONE STOP DECORATING CENTER . • •■!■ Vinyl - Carpet - Parquet ■■llpaper - Sanding and finishing • MAJOR BRANDS Of CARPET ON DISPLAV • SALES 4 INSTALLATION ON RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL • COMPLETE LINE OF FLOOR COVERING • ORIENTAL RUGS - WALL PAPER 2253 IDLEWOOD RO TUCKER GA 939-4700 m If you ' re In business, there are two things you shouldn ' t have to worry about. Security or Service . The World of Security and Service provides professional security and janitorial services to commercial, industrial. Institutional, and residential clients including: A Uniformed security officers for gate, visitor, and crowd control • Full janitorial services. Call today for free estimate. Atlanta 404 872 7711 Carrolhon .... 404 834 0011 Macon 912 745 5980 Albany 912 4320794 Cvrakm. OK T-b 30 1 1 7 (A SuMfcfery Souttmfrv Co.) HI ACTION HONDA 993 SOUTH COBB DRIVE MARIETTA, GA. 427-5368 43£ all seasons travel service, inc Patrick Tritt President 1 10 W Hancock Ave Athens. Ga 30601 (404) 5430502 Compliments Of COAL MOUNTAIN BUILDERS SUPPLY «! Rt. 1— Hwy. 19 North CUMMING IF IT GOES IN A BUILDING, WE SELL IT " ADS 437 ESTECH GENERAL CHEMICALS CORP. 340 INTERSTATE NORTH PARKWAY ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. YOUR INDEPENDENTLY OWNID FULL STOCKING. HVAC SUPPLIER P BOX 803O6 CHAMHLFE, GEORGIA 303t 6 PHUNL 4G4 458 9514 CHAMBLEE COLLEGE PARK MARIETTA CONYERS LA CASA DE LEON till? M 3 A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS lOtO BAXTER STRCCT ATHENS. GEORGIA I404I S49 4«OB MANUEL LEON OWN(K (,K)K(.IA INDOOR COMFORT, INC PROKt.SSIONAI • DkPt.NDABI.l lit IIN(. • ( (Mil IMi • 1 M K(. II K Mkm. P.O. Box 82917 Atlanta, (, 30354 -1114 W,(, (HhH Take Pride in Your Ride Foy H. Cody Ralph F. Cody Old National Car Wash 5250 Old National Hwy College Park. Ga. 30337 (404) 763-1982 SOUTHWOOD TIMBER AND PULPWOOD CO., INC. PO BOX 1815 NEWNAN, GEORGIA 30264 CAINt Caine Steel Co. ■ Georgia, Inc. 1315 Chattahoochee Avenue, N W Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404 355-4180 Eugene J. Stumm General Manager 438 ADS RP. Compliments Of TiWrta COMPANY BREMEN, GEORGIA 30110 i 4 •: ADS 439 SCIENTIFIC BUSINESS MINI COMPUTERS COMPLETE LINE OF COMPUTER EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES APPLICATION SOFTWARE PACKAGES: • GENERAL ACCOUNTING • DISTRIBUTION SYSTEMS • CPA CUENT WRITE-UP • WORO PROCESSING • FUNDS ACCOUNTING TfcXAJi Insttruments. — coEjpimasjQxstsEBvici laJUnlB. WORK PROCESSING PRINTERS Daia-MATE COMPLTEK UltMTlRE 451-9438 2100 American Ind. Way CHAMBLEE, GA. 30341 THE COLONNADE RESTAURANT ' ' Good Food For Good Health Breakfast-Lunch-Dinner Tues - Sat Breakfast 7-10:30 Lunch 11:30-2:30 Dinner 5-9 Sunday Breakfast 8-10 am Dinner 1 1-8 pm 1879 Cheshire Bridge Rd. 874-5642 Atlanta, Georgia United Egg Producers Edna S Heckman Olttct Manager 3V51 Snopl.nyei Pcj ' h ay Su.le 580 Decolu- Geoiy.o 30035 1404) ?88 700 MECHANICAL SERVICES, INC. p o box eosoe • ices main street • east point geohgia 30344 TEL 14041 7e« 0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION , 8ERVICE . PIPING . PLUMBING 440 ADS 01 course you can charge it " i(, SB )! JCPenney This is everything you ' ve ever wanted in a store And more Thi s is your new JCPenney With 79 years ot quality, val le and satisfaction behind it This is excitement With all that ' s new, right now All in one place From the latest fashions to the greatest ideas in creative living And much, much more This is quality The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at our own Testing Center So you get our best Every day At the best prices This is convenience Easy shopping through the JCPenney Catalog Easy credit with your JCPenney. Vis.i " ' or MasterCharge " orco This is the best of everything ■■_ This is JCPenney i»SH " ' V DESIGN a BUILD MOLDS DIES a SPECIAL MACHINERY MAJOR TOOLING, INC. 1 1 20 airport Parkway, s w Gainesville Georgia 30S0I BOB STEWART PRESIDENT OFF 532-9101 RES 536 8324 AUDIO-VISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS J P TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, OF GEORGIA 6COO PEACHTREE ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 3034 1 14041 45576 10 se you can charge I 700. " ■-; i i 700-7344 it. A. Uaxks and Company, inc. (ii.Ni u I. ( " Niiai i " K 1502 IIANKIIK.YI) AVE.. N.W. ATI. ASIA. (JEOKUIA 3II31M II. A. HANKS Contracting Design Controls Pr oyi .nun i,il,li ■ Computer llv.l.ill.ilMins Lull! Const T)(V(f ' Qkvlmc. C.niMpnmj Common 6161 Hiiwkinsvilli! Hd M, ii mi Gii 912 781 4414 | j SCOTSMQN COMMERCIAL ICE SYSTEMS AUTOMATIC ICE MAKER CO. tnwAHO G met jH 700 LAKE Avt N E ATLANTA GA J0307 BUS b. 3 HbtfH HFS . ' Vj 364 I AV J.F. APPLEBY, INC. Supplier Industrial Contractor JIM APPLEBY (404) 875 2180 P O Box 18902 Lenox Square Station Atlanta. Georgia 30326 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 water, 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. 548-1188 199 Stone Mill Run ADS 44 1 MASTER FABRICATORS 404-724-9426 Or 724-2144 AUGUSTA, GA We ' ll give you the Shaft . . . any length! ™HP ?Wi »OUR HOME GARDEN WILL REFLECT THE GflEEN BROS DIFFERENCE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK B.H. PRODUCE INC. Complete I ,ines Of Fresh Frozen Fruits Vegetables Rutter Margarine Eggs Serving Atlanta «£ Metro Area Servicing: Hot els- Restaurants-Schools -Institutions A-.L Fur liuubu llurnum nil. A Week 363-6730 it Ask us how CENTSABLE HOME IMPROVEMENTS can save you energy and money. Gl ' oi_l;ij Power u Custom M d Drtp«r, t Workroom Facilities - Timkh Rodt Comic Boards - Swag Boards Maureen Gregalunas OWMT WHOLESALE ONLY TO TRADE 793-8929 2033 Doris Rd. Augusta, Ga. 30906 wssfk 1-85 at ShalhwtonJ Road 29bO Northeast Expressway Atlanta, Georgia 30341 (404 45 h 5231 LOCATED ON 1-85 AT EXIT 33, ONLY 8 MILES NORTH OF DOWNTOWN FOUR STAY FOR ATLANTA AND 1 Vi MILES SOUTH THE PRICE OF ONE PERSON OF 1-285 IN GA. TOtt FREE 1-800-282-0K7 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE (lUTHOMA UGHT NO CONYERS, GEORGIA 442 ADS " An education is what you have after you forget the facts " AUTHOR UNKNOWN . . . use it well! { C Bank off Gumming 201 West Main Street dimming, Georgia Member F.D.I.C. " WHEN YOU THINK OF IMPROVING YOUR HOME CALL US " Hulsey ' s Home Improvement Telephone 334-9061 willie brown owner 901 grove street. s.w. Htl SJt, 181. ' GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA HALL, NORRIS MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS 3 RHODES CENTER NORTH • 875-7982 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 Restaurant Saloon GEORGE McKERROW. JR. 2151 PeachtreeRd., Atlanta, Ga. 30309 (404) 351-6086 r HOMEFOLKS NEWS RECORD SHOPS RECORDS » TAPES OUT OF TOWN NEWSPAPERS BOOKS MAGAZINES Augusta, Georgia 6 Locations to serve you GOODfVEAR r Keeping The Care In Health Care Blue Cross Blue Shield olGeopa ® Registered Mark Blue Cross Association $f Registered Mark Blue Shield Association GOODYEAR T1RM FOR MORI OOOD YIARS IN YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR CAMPIR GA APPROVED INSP. STATION AUTO SERVICE FOREIGN 4 DOMESTIC • BRAKES • TUNE UPS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • AIR CONDITIONING • BATTERIES • MUFFLERS .SHOCKS. WHEELS TO SUIT YOUR DRIVING NEEDS BASS — MIMS TIRE APPLIANCE COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE 548-2224 120 ALPS RD MON - FBI I AM - t PM SAT t AM - 1 PM ADS 443 FALL AIZE INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. H74 PIC DMONT RD SUITE S20E • ATLANTA GEORGIA 10124 i404lB7i I 197 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD Southern Educators h| LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY V " AN INVESTMENT IN EDUCATION PAYS GOOD DIVIDENDS 7094 Peachtree Industrial Blvd. Norcross, Georgia 30071 Speedometer Exchange SALES AND SERVICE AC • STEWART WARNER • SANGAMO Tachometers • Tachographs Speed Controls Ratio Adapters Cables and Casings 688-0522 444 ADS HARRIS APPLIANCE PARTS COMPANY. INC Appliance and Refrigeration Paris Distributors For Most Appliances Post Office Boi 611 ANDERSON. S C 29622 Compliments of JOHNSON HlGGINS 1 7th FLOOR TRUST COMPANY OF GEORGIA TOWER 25 PARK PLACE. NEPO BOX 1111 ATLANTA. GA 3037 1 a B 04 ?Buckt)catJ J ouse of ratoel 3)nc. . COUNTRY MUSIC COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE AIR TICKETS CRUISES TOURS SHOWCASE Gerald W. Simpson, Mqr. (404) 955-7340 2080 Cobb Pkwy. Marietta, Ga. TICKET DELIVERY 266-2951 LOBBY TOWER PLACE DIRECT COMPUTER " 40 PEACHTREE RD. N.E. RESERVATION SERVICE ATLANTA. CA. 30326 Smyrna Hospital... A Distinct Difference ■ K«A ■■■■ 1 V ' i » ! 1 i i «e Smyrna Hospital is located in beautiful Cobb County, only 20 minutes from down- town Atlanta. Unique in its personal approach to health care, the hospital also provides the latest in technology including one of the most modern emergency centers in the metropolitan Atlanta area. Hospital 3949 South Cobb Drive, Smyrna, Georgia 30081 — (404) 434-0710 A Seventh-day Adventist Medical Institution Dedicated to Excellence in Health Care %r ADS 445 AIR TAXI RENTALS CHARTERS • Air Freight • Complete Parts Oept • Air Cargo • Complete Service Dept • Air Ambulance • AIRCRAFT SALES NEW USED 24 HOUR MRVICB WHEN TIME COUNTS CHARTER HILL AIRCRAFT LEASING CORP. CHARLEY BROWN AIRPORT ATLANTA GA. OVER 2S YEARS IN SAME LOCATION SINCE 19S6 GRUMMAN AMERICAN SERVICE CENTER 700 FULTON INDUSTRIAL BLVO. S.W Tropics, International, Inc. 2200 Northlake Parkway. Suite 220 Tucker [Atlanta), Georgia 30084 Phone: C404) 493-8B29 Telex: 8D-4392 E.por-.e-sot Cable: tropics • Lumber • BuicJing Supplies • Paper P-mtmg Supplies • Poultry Products Equipment STAMEY CHEVROLET JEEP COMPANY P.O. BOX 296 - CLEVELAND. GEORGIA iulil TELEPHONE 404 865-212) Electronic Tune-Up Corburelor Rebuilding Complete Brake Service Air Conditioner Repor Wheel Balancing Front End Alignment Ait WORK GUARANTEED BUD ' S AUTO SERVICE 2170 Roswell Road, S.E Marietta, Georgia 30062 Phone 971 8UDS 973-4678 g Bud Galloway Owner Certified Mechanic U SMC Retired Jim Dkk. PTL Service Manager 1186-B N. Highland Ave. 874-9214 N.E. GA. FENCE NORTHEAS T GEORGIA NORTHEAST GEORGIA gp] Suite 300, 2310 Parklake Dr. N.E. Atlanta. Ga.. 30345 (404)934-4554 Fxeci tone Wanted: A solid communications Sales Pro for a solid communications company. Executone is an established leader in the fast-growing telephone interconnect industry And we ' re looking lor a sales representative who wants to grow with us This opening represents a tine opportunity for a dynamic, creative person with the drive to make it big You don ' t necessarily have to be an expert in communications, you do have to be able to communicate expertly With Executone you ' ll be joining a strong, stable, nationwide organization that ' s committed to success in the telephone business You ' ll enjoy excellent compensation, with no ceiling on your income And you ' ll get the backing of a great technical support team If you ' re interested in a solid career in the telephone interconnect field, connect with Executone 146fl Mecashn Slr8et N w Atlanta. Georgia 30309 (404) 674-8632 PHONE OR WRITE BILL BECUTELL 14 ■ (Mod 446 ADS PIKE NURSERIES INC 3935 Buford Hwy.N.E. 633-6226 WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30342 Nice people. Taking care of nice people. Allinvr il« -mril. 513 W. Broad - Atlanta Hwy. 4 blocks to University Phone 546-8122 STROTHER ' S PRINTING, INC 305 Eighth Street Augusta. Georgia FRANK STROTHER Phone 722 4813 Statham Machinery Equipment Company CONTRACTORS EQUiPMtNT AND SUPPLI£S SALES ■ SERVICt. - FU NTALS Norman Statham 6 40 ANGIER AVE.. N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3O306 « 404 ) 377 3530 NATIONWIDE CONTRACT SERVICE SINCE t9lb A ATERPROOEING CO. ln L akcvkw W. H. " HANK " GERMAINE Branch Manager 1 701 Oakbrook Or , N W Suite C Norcross, Georgia 30393 (404) 441-1066 Bobby Poss. Ill omplele entering service • winnings mill rood ,. . i339 alhens. geunjiu 30604 1-104) 5J8 21 10 1404) 548 1309 ADS 447 looking for a special place that is a little out of the city, but a lot out of the ordinary? Compass Developement Inc. of Evergreen Corners Spalding Bridge Apts. Rrand new luxury walkthru guadraplex tnwnhomcs. For Info 38RG Moran Hay Stc; A l.inda Jones Norcross, Georgia Jack Jones Phi 1 ip Jones Sales Leasing 404-448-7164 THE MILITARY SHOPPE II OVER 25 TEARS EXPERIENCE ' ESTATE t INSURANCE APPRAISALS WE BUT AND SELL • WW II NA.:i I JAPANESE WAR SOUVENIRS • MEDALS • SWOROS • FLAGS • UNIFORMS • HELMETS • BEER STEINS • ANTIQUE ARMS 1 ARMOR • TOP CASH PAID • FOR LARGE OR SMALL COLLECTIONS 452 1370 WEEKDAY LOCATION 5264F BUFORO HWY PHONE 523 C623 WHO LE SALE RETAIL Lakewddd Battery Co. NEW AND USED BATTERYS BUYERS OF SCRAP METAL OLIN Ml LLER CARLTON MILLER 162 MILTON AVE . S E. ATLANTA, GA 3Q315 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUI SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING w Vick Wholesale, Inc. BILLY VICK LARRY RED KLINGER 765TRABEHTAVE NW |REAR| • ATLANTA GA30318 404 352 1523 m General Contractors MIKE CLOWER 4983 New Peachtree Rd Chamblee Ga 30341 (404 1 452-8609 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE AMERICAN GLASS AND MIRROR CO. AUTO GLASS • STORE FRONTS • WINDOW GLASS MIRRORS • PLATE GLASS • FURNITURE TOPS WADE WILKINS 404-491 6700 4107 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY TUCKER GA 30084 G ENERAL oods PAPER A FULL SERVICE COMPANY SERVING YOUR PAPER NEEDS SINCE 1932 PACKAGING MATERIALS TAPES KRAFT PAPER BAGS PLASTICS - BAGS. ROLLS SHEETS TOWELS. TISSUES DISPOSABLE WIPES PRINTED LABELS TAPES (PRESSURE SENSITIVE 4 GUMMED FOR DAILY DELIVERY DIAL lOO ' tDDD 3530 BROWNS MILL RD S.E ATLANTA GA 30354 448 ADS v V £ ' (DxeowCtApe JrTKCUbe FINER APPAREL FOR THE CAREER WOMAN PHJPPS PLAZA (404)261-0066 RILEY ' S ENGINE PARTS, INC. 6 19 TRAVIS STREET, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 JOHNM " MIKE " PHONES RILEY (404) 875-0851 OWNER 875-5397 CONTINENTAL " RED SEAL " ENGINES PARTS KOHLER ENGINES PARTS LOMBARDINI " DIESEL " ENGINES PARTS ONAN ENGINES. PARTS GENERATORS WISCONSIN ENGINES PARTS ZENITH CARBURETION SYSTEMS COMPLETE MACHINE SHOP SERVICE NEW EINGINES • REBUILT ENGINES KGnDALL A Subsidiary of Colgate-Palmolive PAMPERING THE WAY FOR AMERICA ' S FOOTBALL PLAYERS. KENDALL COMPANY ATHENS, GEORGIA MANUFACTURER OF NONWOVENS FRANK AND FRAN ' S ,.ps_ Mon Tut. Thur I Fri. 7 AM to 6 30 PM Wed mdSit t AM to S 30 PM STtAMtl RENTAL CAUPCT CU»n!« 4 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS tMMT IIIVICI • oaiwi m wmoow • WtM 4 iuli.ll • WUMHill • t1Dl ' M»0« • l UNO« UHVK.I • !••• rum 1 1 4 • H mhuihi u-t ■ ■ I DO inc. OOmnI • 41TUUTI0N» ■ 992-0190 992-5389 4»JM Una, ' u-r », ».,.. 998-8362 t«iU C.U-IM 992-3600 i m uu«iu ADS 449 Compliments of UlttiHji; ATLANTA GEORGIA WW I " 680 Fourteenth St NW Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404 892 1688 Peoples Bank 507 Cbuicfc Si • L«i CioMlitf Shoppln Ontci • Veil ,. Commoni U.U UGraoir, Gror|l« • 882-0111 • Wembci FDIC Su J . udttltutl jcoxqia - Carolina laii, One. P. cD. ' Bok 256 iPowcUx d bzuigi, Je.o qia. 30073 (404) 943-4467 (404) 943-3)33 HEARING AIDS - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES - REPAIRS DECATUR HEARING AID SERVICE SUITE 211 235 E. PONCE DE LEON AVE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 ROBERT H BAKER Bus: 373-9521 Res 627-0640 L PHONE 722802S 722- 1 224 1FCO Realty Associates AUGUSTA FOUNDRY. INC. R Gordon HurF. jr •meioiNT I492Rail no + c AvtNut AUGUST Georgia 3090 1 3 a ESTABLISHED lOSb PRINTERS ■ LITHOCRAPHERS • ENGRAVERS GARY L. DICKSON 2290 MARIETTA BOULEVARD. N V ATLANTA. CEORCIA 30318 404 352-3110 t— r- +4- A BILL CARLSON Carlson Co 3 NORTH AVC. NW. AT SPRING All.ANIA, CiLOHGlA 3OJO0 AlLKiAL HANDLING LOUIPMLNT • PIIOPI MIY MANAOl Ml NT • COMMERCIAL INVESTMENTS • IND. LEASING SALES • OFFICE BROKERAGE • COUNSELING A FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE CO. AFCO Realty Associates 148 International Blvd. Suite 660 Atlanta, Georgia 30303 (404) 659-481 1 4C4 i 86 1 8784 450 ADS SMORGASBORD • A Variety Of Fine Foods DAVIS H0USE CAFITBIIA In Harmony With Your Appetite Featuring: Kountry Fried Chicken ' Call Us For Your Catering Needs " Macon Hwy. 548-2331 WILBUR L COUNCIL WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO INC P O BOX 168 IRWINTON GA 31042 PHONE 19121 946 5559 IE! Alps Shoe R epair Alps Shopping Centef athens. georgia ROY E GEARIISIG Owner 5483477 J mtiuaffA lm cf82- ' 83 % Ben Vleadows Company A LEADING SUPPLIER OF FORESTRY. GEOLOGY ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT FOR OVER 25 YEARS r INSURANCE SERVICES • AUTO • HOME • BOAT •OVERSEAS 1 -8QD-342-2BOO 24 hours a day, " 7 days a week COMPLETE PAINT BODY SHOP 1270 N. COMMERCE ROAD ATHENS. GEORGIA 30601 546-1730 BOBBY MILLER JIMMY DUNCAN mm INSURANCE AGENCV Business Insurance Specialists P flOX 354 Pho 945 2141 You eon reU onured ! _ V HVW ?0 • 4Ti NOHTH AVtNUt HIJrORD (,A 305 8 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering 727 E. COLLEGE AVE DECATUR, GA 30031 OFFICE PHONE 177 «!« ADS 451 Compliments of A. B.C. Electric Contractor 5445 Highway 9 North Alpharetta Georgia 457-6572 (Mashburn Electric Company •M EC 4446 Atlanta Road • Smyrna, Georgia 30080 (404) 436-0043 Radney Electric Supply Inc. Route 1 Box 252 Tifton, Georgia 31794 912-386-4242 Coronet CARPETS CORONET INDUSTRIES, INC. PO BOX 1248 DALTON. GEORGIA 30720 BILL FLAKE ' S INTERSTATE FORD SALES INC CLASS OF 1950 LIVES ON South 1 75 Hwy. 155 P.O.Box 736 HcDonouqh, Georgia 30253 telephone 957-2631 Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet. Georgia Area 912 623-3486 CONTINENTAL Used Machinery Specialists Bus 912 925-8710 MACHINERY, Inc. 6037 OGEECHEE ROAD SAVANNAH. GA. 31406 Re»: 912 925-9420 Rm: 912 748-7312 452 ADS WALL TIRE SERVICE AND ASSOCIATES ADS 453 Have a Coke and a smile. (Joke adds life. The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company inc food services VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Georgia Branches Gainesville — Cornelia wmsmo CcUrvt " Chao$m your iaurrr a$ cartfull at ou choo your jusst ' • WEDDINGS • COCKTAIL PARTIES • IUFFETS • BARBECUES • CLUB FUNCTIONS • PICNICS • BAR MITZVAHS • GRAND OPENINGS • OFFICE FUNCTIONS • DINNER PARTIES » ON OUR PREMISE OR YOURS COMPLETE CATEJW6 FROM START TO d£AM-UP CAU R» CONSULTATION 548-1041 I425 NtWTOI BRIDGE SO 454 ADS McCarthy Inc. 102 Randolph St. Savannah, Georgia 31412 Commercial Refrigeration 104 Battle St. LaGrange, Georgia FRIEDMAN ' S JEWELERS rt j «lrrp, ■-. . . SI MCE 1 a S 4 THE Wanderer RESORT MOTEL RESTAURANT LOUNGE JIMMY D VEAL Manager 711 BEACHVIEW DRIVE JEKYLL ISLAND, GA 31520 PHONE (912)635-2211 DOVER ODD® ®LV«?»aQ®(? 0maXa 03SDQGX?S DOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY SUBSIDIARY OF DOVER CORPORATION R 0. iJOX2177 -MF.MPHIS.TN 38101 FIELDING L. DILLARD Suite 2SO. Prado West 5600 Roswell Road. N E Atlanta Georgia 30342 3 CHARTER A BUS FOR YOUR NEXT BASEBALL OR FOOTBALL GAME— OR ANY OUTING - JUST CALL ■ C H BUS LINES 746-6441 MXXM OUIiTH IIIUI HH awvarau rsmk ran ncmu amrun ouraw amc ( umooi ram 4 ui stouf rum 448 PINE ST MACON • IF NO ANSWER CALL: (II SS3-0S7O Furniture is a re nen able resource Consider re upholster Decoratii e DOGWOOD MBRICS All ANTK TAMPK CHARLOTTE MEMPHIS ADS 455 ■ 14Fi Alns Rn V « X 145 Alps Road 415 Prince Avenue Athens, Georgia - W V S9 OX-X FASHIONED HAMBURGERS ftrtiriMGHlUt FROSTY CONGRATULATIONS GEORGIA SENIORS D.B. Kaplans 3393 Peachtree Rd Atlanta, Georgia Needleworks 704 Baxte r St. Athens. Georgia Gainesville Stone Co. Inc. COMPLIMENTS OF MIKE BARNES Warren Featherbone Co. 999 Chestnut St Gainesville Georgia 3051)3 The Meat Corral Hwy 60 Thompson Bridge Mil Gainesville Georgia Pryor Interprises, Inc. P O Box 903 Griffin. Georgia 30224 Grant ' s Lounge 576 Poplar St. Macon, GeorgLa The Lighthouse 1653 Lumpkin St. Athens, Georgia 456 ADS Wilkinson County Telephone Co. Atlanta Venetian Blind Mfg. Co. P.O. Box 168 4400 Amwiler Dr Irwinton, Georgia 31042 Doraville. Georgia 30340 912-946-5501 Specialty X-Ray Co. 1167 Huy. 31 C.A. Thackston Paving Grading Lovejoy, Georgia 30250 105 Gann Rd. S.W. 478-1697 Marietta, Georgia 30060 Doraville Plaza Inn 4275 N E Expit-ssway ah, mi, i Geoigia American Beding Hall St Gainesville. Georgia 30501 Stricklands Restaurant Whelchel Wheel Alignment 311 East Broad St. 1920 U. Broad St. Athens, Georgia Athens, Georgia SA8-5187 5U-8K4 ( « ST SIMONS ISLAND ) P iffi lf Tennis Re R6 Congratulations and best wishes to all 1983 University of Georgia graduates and students. Sea Palms is home away from home for Georgia fans during the annual Georgia-Florida weekend, and welcomes your visits throughout the vear. Visit our Real Estate Information Center for complete information and a tour of our newest real estate offerings. For reservations call (in Georgia) 912 - 638-3351 or (outside Georgia) 800 - 8 .1-6268. Luxurious Inn and Villa Accommodations Private Beach Club 27 holes of Championship Golf Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner 1 1 Tennis Courts Lounge and Live Entertainment I ADS 457 ft " UIRGINI F LA eVdf virginia. Ki hit trorn the sLin Vnd JuhtuHjn. Jo CifenLed yuung running U c . .)mixii( ii.iru 10 m«jm it big m the NFL. D(Jy .ind hia wile Charlotte, ■V ruvB two cnddren - Andy u covered br iT " Liie ' ii Virginia. Hu insurance u» right l r ■ " " • ' hi " l a ii 10 tiJ Lie juU career nd LJe ul Virginia can Keeu it right JJ Anuy : netnls lui r We can Ju i;n . me lor ou Clifford V risers Athens (404) 543 55J9 4 fc cu«, Cofl 1 WILCO ELECTRIC CO. P O BOX 434. REDAN. GA 30074 KEN WILLIAMS (404) 482- 1 769 ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd . N W - Atlanta. Ga 30318 -H7? SOPfi H7A.R179- RAY PRY0R Davidson Mineral Properties Rogers Lake Rd Lithonia. Georgia 482-7231 COASTAL CANVAS PRODUCTS CO., INC (91J) 236-2416 GLENN C. WOOD 6A INDUSTRY DRIVE Savannah Ga 3U02 S. Hammond SiOHf Agency. Inc. ALLAANOLH 6. ALLAANDE. h, INC tJ X tDO.DNl ' HbM. ' .Ni .1.11 " ■ JU1 J ' i„..:i ' I. ' .!!.,. 1 - ... ' .. i ..... . ComputerLand of Atlanta 2423 Cobb Parkway 577-2449 3222 Peachtree St. 237-0102 458 ADS OPEH 6 DA rS 11:30 AM — 4.-00 AM LUHCH 11:30 — X-OO CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN HOTELS 4 CONVENTION CENTER 26 PINE ST NE Mountain Craft Carpets, Inc 2668 Lakeland Road P.O. Box 3127 Dalton, Georgia 30721-0127 LARRY H CAPEL f ' temdont Manufacture a ul Uuality Carpet 1 -800-24 1-40b5 404-277-1775 ENJOY! (astleberry ' §. CASTLiBERRirS FOOO COMPANY • P O SOX 1010 • AUGUST . OA 30OJ • " »l 733-7755 . georgia spring company p o box 5859 • old hull road • athens. georgia 30604 division of PETERSON AMERICAN CORPORATION precision mechanical springs OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING DO ■ IT -YOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME ft BROWSE • CUSTOM MIXED PAINTS • COMPLETE LINE OF WALLPAPER • PAINT SUPPLIES OPEN 6 DATS A WEEK HON - FBI 7 30 AM - 6 00 PM SAT 7 )0 ' S 30 PM 543-8253 I23SS WUEOti |C0««£« S lUKHmi GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD, NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: (404)447-8473 TOLL FREE: 1 (8001-241-5342 ADS 459 PURVEYORS OF GOOD QUALITY SERVICE IN THE PACKAGING HELD WliJ Atlantic Services, Jnc CONTAINER DIVISION 879 DAVIS DRIVE P. O. BOX 464 CONYERS. GEORGIA 30207 404-922-9898 ' For All Your Affairs FOREIGN AFFAIRS The most Unique and Exciting Store in Athens 1 28 College Ave. Across from the Arches 548-7059 Eastern Star Co., Inc. (MACHINE SHOP SERVICES) 922-0480 1421 Parker Rd. Conyers, Georgia 30207 Fulton Supply Company Industrial — Textile — Contractors — Supplies And Equipment " Serving Georgia Industry since 1914 " Atlanta — Columbus — Carrolton MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVES DON WHEELER 1121 SPRING ST., N W. ATLANTA, OA 30309 1404) 674 19278 COMPLIMENTS OF 3231 PACf-S FERRY PLACE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 (404) 261-0I6G CAROLINE BUDD Monday Ihru Friday 9 30 nil 6 00. Saturday 9:30 nil 4 00 Gilmcm Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST MARYS, GA. 31558 460 ADS Congratulations Best Wishes To The Graduating Class of 83 " THE BUTLER COMPANY Serving the Veterinary Profession 3406-D Oakchff Road Doraville, Georgia 30340 (404) 458-2391 (800) 282-7476 Instate Watts ' 800) 241-1365 Outstate Watts BUTLER REAL ESTATE DEVELOPMENT MANAGEMENT Union Capital Corporation l.i. Lin kir SlreiM Suilr I ' ll Alluiilu I. eucy,ia .111.10.1 1 4114 1 WS -1H2H MARLER BROKERAGE CO., INC. T »OfQSJONAJXY TRAINED TO SEAVtYOU BETTER " RETAIL WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY FOOD SERVICE GENERAL MERCHANDISE % TOAAdanta «mo P.O. tax 1187 Marietta. 6 ofgfc3 00061 (404) 429-801 1 TVX 81 0-766-4O47 HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 42b FOUNDRY STREET NW Afl ANIA i .L( )l((,l A JO II i Calhoun First Nafiomd Bank " Best wishes to the students and Faculty of a great University. " 215 North Wall Street Calhoun, Georgia BEARDEN 8c SMITH. PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS P.O. Box 5058 , 805 E. Broad St. (404)546-8300 West ' s Market TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YCU CANTON I ROSWELL HWY. 140 HWY. 5 E BUTTERWORTH RD. CROS. COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES SELF-SERVE AMOCO GAS ADS 461 C ' VSfClto, Press aaflHa INCORPORATED Commercial Printing Quick Print Publications Computer Services Since 7900 (404) 267-2596 Monroe, Georgia 30655 Met Atlanta 523-2264 E G GARAGE Complete Auto repair ED. a GLEN 24 HH. WRtri ' i.ii SERVICE I03-B ROBINSON AVE. OROVETOWN. GA 30613 PHONE 863-9551 IORROCS LRnDSCAPe 6 nuRseRY compflnY ao6j -ManckttUr Si., CW.C.Gffbxia, Qa. 30ja Pinkerton and Laws builds things - remember that! The Pinkerton and Laws _ Company 1770 The Exchange, Atlanta. Georgia 30339 |404| 952-4000 Atlanta. Salt Lake City. Houston neptune LA CASA DE LEON MANUEL ' S " 1ArVe9tXc4MW o9i- • Toutror a m iico m 1 1 nt«s 1M0 BAXTER ST - ' ,48-1888 SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS pgi and rour favorite paiaraaaa SUaVTJ Uo For row Obimg W— iittfi nuun CMai Woal cnanja carda honorad " 6KJOY TACOS TAMA1XS ENCHIUtOAS BunniTos GUACAMOLE OIP «N0 - MANY MORE MEXICAN ensues INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION M PERIMETU PARK • ATLANTA, 0 OBOIA KAMI (404)466-8111 For Sustained Accuracy. Reliability, and Superior Quality, Companies specify NEPTUNE — The Leader in Liquid Measurement Since 1892. ' A Growth Company Meeting the Needs of Today ' s Employee " An Equal Opportunity Employer « 404 548 1 101 DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS, Inc. ,,i d iuiniext u,l rn i»«i —■— engineering ano custom i hh a ■, -. -P O BOA 1664 ATHENS GEORGIA 30603= Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION V U B1J« aO ' JH • A ll AM A l.l UHf.lA lOibb • 1 I I t PHUNfc 404 4b8 44 81 462 ADS Mableton Supply, Inc. Distribution of Threaded Fasteners BUS 981-9770 RES 483-3128 P.O.Box 629 3050 Miller Road Lithonia, Georgia 30058 Cunningham Printing Co. PO Box 13354 2227 Faulkner Rd. NE Atlanta. Ga 30324 (404) 325-4823 Harry Rice Your One Stop Graphic Shop oods, inc. MANUtAclL ' UHb Of PORK SKINS FOR 38 YEARS BILL MARETT i 404 B24-04 2b 112 1 CRYO« ST S W ATLANTA L.A 30JI5 LaPrade ' S 1 Restaurant Cabins Marina rot 1 1: o i. iiiciivvAY 197 n CLAKKKSVll.LK. C.KORG1A 30523 (404) 947-3312 T.O.D.A.Y. INC. PRO-MOTE RE-HAB TIME Compliments of JOHNSON HlGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 park Place, n.e.-P. O. Box 1111 ATLANTA, Ga. 3037 1 ADS 463 si I Commercial g iBank Trust glJCompany P.O.Box 250 LaGrange, Ga. 30241 cArivec Cnetnicali, Jnc. Plant Phones 042-4332 NEW Reoistilleo Solvents £y AN ECOLOGY ? -IMPROVEMENT ' • INDUSTRY 942-1550 DOUGLASVILLE. GEORGIA 30134 AN ECOLOGY INPROVENENt INDUSTRY JAMES V PARIVECHIO PRESIDENT Orr Refrigeration 676 Highland Ave Atlanta, Georgia 30312 549-9634 QUUyx of cMatt CERAMIC STUDIO 404 , 536-2816 DOLLS KILNS LAMP SUPPLIES GLAZES E STAINS GREENWARE SUPPLIES CUSTOM CERAMIC GIFTS 282S BROWNS BRIDGE RD OAIISJESVILLE. GA 30S01 C»SS ALLEN CANSLER HOUSE MOVERS ? P ,„ s , d ent 3455 Empire Boulevard Ailanta. Geoigia 30364 404 766 1463 404 768 0700 Buy Sell Move SPECIALIZING IN ANTIQUE HOMES sUi s 2310 Hest Broad Athens, Georgia 548-5222 TABER PONTIAC, INC 262-3660 ONI OF AMfRICA ' . LAI IST K nTIaC OIaKBS 1 L Steel Shelving IT U 1084 Howrlx Mii.i Road. N.W. Phoni 404 - 875.0236 Atlanta, ' .koboia 30318 L NEAL SMITH. JR. CHEVRON FOOD MART COLO OMM MILK 5 SPIRIT 8 e NOWlCHII 320 BAXTER ST. ATHENS QA. 30606 (404) 688-1621 3275 PEACHTREE RD . NE. NEAR LENOX SQUARE RIVERCLIFF VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER 4859 Hwy. 78 I.ilburn, Georgia Phone: 972-6500 FRESH DOUGH PIZZA WEEKLY SPECIALS Flat Shoals Rd. at Candler Rd Decatur, Georgia 241-6996 464 ADS HOT NIGHT IN THE CITY!!! ■■I ' . 845 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. Industrial Electric Supply Co., Inc. 531 River Street P Box 33 Savannah Georgia 31402 Phone 234 2296 ATLANTA Northside Airport Express Full travel service facilities at each terminal. Northside Travel, Inc. MARIETTA 952 1601 CHAMBLEE 455-4507 STONE MV 296-1676 DUNWOODY 394-4900 . |M0( OUNWOODY WINDY HILL TERMINAL TERMINAL I 75 4 t 285 at Windy Hill Rd Marietta Chambiee Dunwoody Rd PRESIDENTIAL Radisaon • nn DRIVE TERMINAL I 85 » i 265 at w Chamhiee- T uc er Rd -M ' • tTONE t JBW vO ' K« MOUNTAIN » a m TERMINAL ym ' + K 1285 at m H Memorial jRPORt « J ADS 465 »■ ' AMERCAN LIGHTING ROSWELl BOAD N £ ATLANTA. GEORGIA J033B. 404 993 310C " -foLLouj HLET 5.000 watts 1420 khz tk ddu qs - HI I I III tOO. 000 watts 106 .1 mhz h. otto Mcdonald, jr. PRESIDENT 423 Prather Bridge Road Toccoa, Georgia 30677 Telephone: 404-886-2191 404-886-2192 COLDUieU. BANKjSRQ I mM UTAT1 ftUMCCB RICHARD BRYANT - " I M» •,• PEACmTREE CEN1EB CAIN TOWER SU ' TE I40G 229 PE40IHEE STREET. H E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30043 AIR COMPRESSOR SALES, INC. A COMPRESSOR DESIGNED TO MEET YOUR JOB REQUIREMENTS • SALES • SERVICE • RENTAL PORTABLE INDUSTRIAL 474-8460 5«0O THOM ASTON RO ( ' . Milt WIST O I 4 75) CONLEY EQUIPMENT CO., INC. 4265 HVT GA 42 axo U S 23 P O OOX 569 CONLEY GA 30027 TELEPHONE 404 366-0005 it DAVID BELLAMY (CLeanera (Anb ' JlmmijT 1620 LaVista Rd., N. E. Atlanta, Ga. 30329 (404) 636-1442 Odorless Cleaning Custom Hand Cleaning m PERMA-CLAD OF GEORGIA VENETIAN B •- w . LO I 4400 AMWILER ROAD • PO BOX 47160 • DORAVILLE.GA 30362 • (404) 446- 3800 mm I «i CAJ«1 •TfTUM • STANOIMO SEAM ROOFING ■ulit. SHINGLES • MANSAAD fF A5CIA5 • R.USW WALL PANELS mOTECTwe COVENS • WALKWAY COWERS • LOADING DOCK CANOPIES • SERVICE STATION CANOPIES • ISLAND SALES ROOMS CAPITOL CITY PAINT COMPANY Manufacture™ ol Finest Paints For Home And Industry 3014 Shallowtord Road. N E Chamblee. Georgia 30341 Pho..i 404 457-1184 JOSE R DIEGUE2 President 466 ADS T. E. DRISKELL GRADING CO. 5885 Bankhead Hwy. Mableton — Austell Road MABLETON, GA. TOOL YARD - ANOERSON FARM RD. PHONE 948-4993 RES. 943 4907 GRADING EXCAVATING » lANO CLfAIING • POOLS • LAKES • BASEMENTS « HAULING • TOP SOU WHAT ' S NEW IN TOWN THE FAMOUS GEORGIA DAWG FASTFOOO RESTAUKANT y«i ' «ln«l ttwVarxfy now rry 1 GADowv TOt A WAt TREAT THE DAWG CAN ' T V BE AT " DIMMDirVUUOlMWI orty 20 mint, away 477 HWY. 74 TYRONE SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING Henrietta Egleston Hospital (or children is a iCo 3e0 private, tertiary facility located on tne campus of Emory University Specialties mcluoe cardiac and neonatal ICU, nematoiogy oncoiogy. neurosurgery and open heart Entoy excellent salar y, comprehensive benefits package, clinical career advancement and tuition reimoursement Most imponantty work with some of America ' s finest specialists and nursing professionals who II help make the difference a very precious experience ' or you Call Gen Moreland at (404) 325-6170 or write tor more information Henrietta Egleston Hospital 1405 Clifton Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30322 an eoual oooon ' initv erT ' DOver THOMPSON SANITATION SERVICE, INC. 6917 Johnny Mercer Drive Savannah, Georgia 31410 Phone: 897-1661 ■ THOMPSON VENTULETT STAINBACK ASSOCIATES 1200 NORTH OMNI INTERNATIONAL ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30335 ARCHITECTURE INTERIOR ARCHITECTURE URBAN PLANNING WD CIA .. -m MECHANICAL SERVICES, INC. . ,.. aA- aaa . O bO« WOS08 • 2663 MAIN ilNEfT • tAST POINT CitOHGIA 30344 ILL I4U4I 766 0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION , 8ERVICE . PIPING . PLUMBING ADS 467 EASTSIDE BOTTLE SHOP 1392 Roswell Road Atlanta, Georgia WCKHEAO m§mww soy ' s W£AR 3047 PLACHTBtl «OAD ATLANTA. GEOSGIA 303OS fHUrtt 14041 UJ-675» CZH BOSWUl BO. BOrWaL VULAG€ vaxdy sraiN s «oswai_ ex. mom 255-4.124 mom wi-7oia ASK FOR Hulen Jones General Manager 973-7140 CARS BELLAMY CHEVROLET. INC 145 Industrial Blvd McDonough. Ga 30253 TRUCKS |404 " | 957 6631 Statham Machinery, Equipment Company LllNIHAi IOHS tCKIIHMl Nl ANU ' .1 II ' HI II ' . •-.Alt ' . ' VICt HtNTAIS Norman Statham 640 ANGIER AVE N E ATI ANT A GEORGIA 30308 14041 577 3S JO TELEPHONE 577-8660 METRO Chester M. Smith, Jr. President ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING CO., INC. 186 Luckie St., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 COLEMAN TIMBER COMPANY " We buy and sell pulpwood " 24 HOUR SERVICE (404) 444-5566 (404) 444-6113 FAST GLASS SERVICE INC. 1672 Sullivan Rd., College Park, Ga. 30337 L.E. JONES 997-3583 997-3442 T.C. HOWARD BiLLT JOt AOAMI m waSLir Hin Vniiiuri Avondalc Body Sho Pmoni 373 2747 COMPUTE AUTO HtPAlR AND PAINT PTB Power Transmission Bearings, Inc MM RAY COLEY President 512 No. Thomas St. Athens Ga., 30601 i ' • I i ' .pi i . i.l AVL ;... -I.JM .IUNL I A 468 ADS u ty Congratulations Class of 83 ' Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection Inc. HuwjicJ 1 HuAL-ti Picbi ' lenl CldM il I ' J ' jO t .lilL-MI UlVlSlUll BM4 b bljckldwii HujJ Conycis Guohjiu J0207 0919 (404) 922 BOOO Wuilern Division bB50 N Intuislale Avenue I ' uilid ' iO Otuyon 97217 (50J) 2B5 Jb31 Wril Division 5U0J Univuisily Awe N L Minneapolis Minnesota 55421 |fi!2| 572 BlbO 95 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE The Souths old- est pest control company salutes the Souths newest grads. Best wishes to the Class ot 83 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 JR SOUTHEASTERN OMPUTER CENTER Computer Center • Word Processing • Co-vus 80 Meg networking with up to 64 apples • Custom Software Available • Computer Classes Offered • General Ledger • Accounts Receivable • Accounts Payable • Inventory computer 3623 1-85 North Atlanta, Ga. 30340 (404) 457-8465 IK Mid Atlantic Services, Inc. 879 Davis Dr Conyers, Georgia 922-9898 BURTON ' S GRILL Dixon ' s Concrete 1001 Staley Ave Savannah, Georgia 31405 912-355-4494 1029 Edgewood Ave. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30307 Metal Processing Industry Inc. 1790 Hembree Rd Alpharetta, Georgia 475-2500 Aatlantic. Specialized buildings for business. Coker Equipment Co. ii. il !■;,. i (i,-. „,,,., Pre-engineeieO meiai buildings lor business in- ausmai commercial »arenoustng. retailing rec reation o ' lices airports agribusiness Large or small Fait occupancy • DESIGN • ENGINEERING . TOTAL CONSTRUCTION SERVICE -h© ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS INC. Su ' tf 1 14 I 8? Tui v ■• -■« N E AtUnu, C 633-6245 Aut homed Builder 0 Atlantic Building Syatemajnc " BA i-t a us.Kfss aun , Jtas ADS 469 BECOME A. IVli! J LITEM AN GEORGIA ARMY NATIONAL GUARD The Kational Guard, or militia, was first formed in and protected the colonies against Indiana, pirates and intruders fro» other nations. The first call to national active duty was in 177S during our fight for independence. Throughout the next 200 years, the National Cuard was called on ten times to fight for our country. In addition, guards men and women have bean activated to protect life and property during natural disasters here at home. Unlike any other reserve force, the National Guard may he called upon by the Governor of each state when the situation warrants. We who serve in the Georgia Army National Guard are proud to be a part of this fine tradition and encourage everyone to inquire into the possibilities of serving your Stat and Country by becoming a citizen-soldier. For further information write or visit the Recruiting Office: 95S E. Confederate Ave., SE , Atlanta, GA or call us at t So-o2S4. 30516 RD S RESTAURANT W O ffi Closed Mcnday 2222 BAHNETT SHOALS ATHENS.GA 30605 (404)5490274 LUNCH Tues .Wed .Thurs ,Fn 11 00 2.30 Sunday 12:00 2 30 DINNER Tues Wed , Thurs 5 00 10 00 Friday. Saturday 5 00 11 00 Sunday 5 00 10:00 AflFaiitasticSanis • the original Family Haircutters YOU NEVER NEED AN APPOINTMENT Hours: Mon., Wed., Fri. 9-6 Thur. 9-5 Saturday ' s ' Till 5 West 6 ide Pl_aza 2361 w Broad St. ATHENS GA 30833 S46-036e SUSAN BROWNING Owner. Operator JERRY E.BUCHANAN — PHtUDlNT £¥ " m J 1S31 STONE RIDGE DR M [YJ " STONE MOUNTAIN, QA WOU X § 1 04) 934-7795 X V_ PACKERS, INC. CONTRACT PACKERS OF POWDERED FOOD PRODUCTS PROCESS PIPING ?i 6» ItlHGMA iVOl lMlJl Hi U tllHOHIA l.l UHUIA JOOiV IA TIANTAI .404i «». ■ ' Sto STAINLESSSTf £L»SPECIAL AL IOVS ' ALUMINUM FITTINGS 1 ' j0«»?fi000»»UUTT WE LD« SANI T AR V PIPE NIPPLES HANC.fS OUTLETS SPEC CASTINGS 470 ADS • Industrial tqwlpm«nl Erocton • Stool Erottlon • Millwright Sorvleo Crono tontalt 5-Ton to 1 40-Ton All Typo Construction Equipment Rentals SUPERIOR RIGGING ERECTING CO. P.O. BOX 17565 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30316 PHONE 404 27-1335 Dixie Electric Co. 6161 Hawkineville Rd. Macon. Georgia 31206 912-781-4414 The Smith House, Inc. 202 S. Chestatee Dahlonega, Georgia 30533 I ' KLLA OF (JKOKCilA. INC ' . WINDOWS • SLIDING GLASS DOORS FOLDING DOORS 200A Piedmont Court • Doraville, Georgia 30340 • (404) 449-5432 5600 Roswell Road. N.E. • Atlanta, Georgia 30342 • (404) 2 57 0976 Conveyer Division 4579 Lewis Rd. Stone Mtn., Ga., 30038 (404)939-2220 DIXIE DRIVEL. NE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS • TRUCKS • BUSES • TRAILERS • B.V. ' S • U BOLTS COMPLETE ORIVELINE SHOP " " 799-0556 1611 PERRY BLVD. N.W. ATLANTA D JOHN OATLEY BUILDERS HARDWARE INC. Rep. CECO STEEL DOORS 634 PENN AVENUE, N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3Q3QB aOA B76S434 ADS 471 The Buccaneer is ideal tor successful group meetings of anv nature. Flexible function rooms accommodate up to 600 theatre-style, 500 for dining. 15 Beachview Drive, Phone: (912) 635-2261 lekvll Island, Georgia 31520 iilLcniiaii foods INC0RP0HAIED 600 Selig Dr. S.M. Atlanta, Georgia 30336 691-3060 Edward ' s Classic " Bulldog " Salute ' s Georgia ' s Classic Bulldogs tEburarb ' a PRODUCING THE WOR-O ' S MOST ObSREO PIPES AND TOBACCO MIXTURES 3137 Piedmont Rd , N E Atlanta, Georgia 30305 233-8082 444 N Indian Creek Dr Clarkston, Georgia 30021 292-1721 ® ®®®®®®.®® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® MERCEDES-BENZ Atlanta Classic Cars % Inc. Second to None Uill iliAUK fUMMEAM OCiWWr 296-1313 trull 296-1377 i«wou cmit occatu ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ®®®®« ®®®®® R C LEWIS STAFT--SUPERVISOR ADMINISTRATION western union THE WESTERN UNION TaEGRAPH COMPANY 56 MARIETTA STREET. N W . ATLANTA. GA 30303 404 688 9820 EXT 234 TELEX 54 2492 Witjficlds AT THE ATLANTA GALLERIA 955-1300 Flavo Rich Dairies 2121 Faulkner Dr. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 325-1611 472 ADS tmergency Numbers JUST ASK ta Fire 4 543-3403 I, Met! Willi PEPS Police ?b 543-1431 PLUS Pizza Delivery Ml ML Ml. III., ■ .11 543-3460 urdt-riiKJ -tnij fm Oil you Ula ui 7MM REMEMBER JUST ASK ' 4 V alfred I Simpson company inc planted environments P Box 41025 Atlanta Georgia 30331 (404) 349 1432 ■ TT7 , nn " D LNGINLtRING AND IVJ-jQi JL JrlW SURVEYING CO.. IN Chesteh M. Smiih. Jh. NC. I bto LuCKIt Sl , N W AlLA ' .IA. GtUMSIA J0303 WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600Roswell Road.N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 Kawneer Architectural Aluminum Products S Uon GLASS MIRROR. INC. 890 AVON AVE S.W. ATLANTA. GA 30310 753 0810 JAMES B BROCK 482 8476 HOME STORE FRONTS PLATE GLASS MIRRORS w LARRY PRESTON General Manager 5600 ROSWELL ROAD, NE ATLANTA, GA 30342 (404) 256-4275 Compliments of LAWN TURF INC CONYERS, GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT, IRRIGATION AND SUPPUES FOR: GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY Conyers, Ga. Atlanta area (404) 483-4743 Outside Atlanta Area 1-800-282-3640 COMPLETE TURF MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES P.O. BOX 480 CONYERS, GA 30207 ADS 473 Alfonzo ' s Italian Restaurant 4859 Hwy. 78 Lilbum. Georgia 972-6500 Tahapoosa Flower Shop Hwy. 78 West Tallapoosa, Georgia 30176 Office |404) 292-0717 Horns |404l 993 S387 MALLORY EVANS, INC. tNGINtHIS CONI1ACIOIS P. O Bo. 44 Docalur. Go 3003 1 646 Kentuck St. Scolldalo. Go 300 9 JOHN ROGERS RED ' S USED EQUIPMENT - PARTS AND SERVICE - Route 2 - Lula, Geoigia 30654 LESTER SMITH Home Phone: 869 7613 Business Phone: 869 765) LOCALLY OVVNfcO LOCAUYOPERATED IRS Independent Refrigeration Supply. Inc 1240 Menlo Drive N W Alldntd. Ga .30318 ■» Phone 1 (404) 3b 1 y046 H S (STAN) PAIR President Phone 451 -1 100 451 2735 McConnell Drum Service, Inc. ntCONOlIlONtBS AND DfCOflAIORS OF Slf.f.1 CONlAlMfl ' j 5880 NEW PEACHTREfc SO DORAVlLlE GA 3U362 HARBNGER P.O. BOX 1209 CALHOUN, GA 30701 (800) 241-4216 (404) 625-0918 mm DAVE STINNETT AUTO REPAIR 1015 Howell Mill Rd . N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 3031B 892-0146 Best Damn Garage In Town " Triangle Fasteners, Inc. He Deliver Anywhere FAST!! Dixon Airline Road P.O.Box 6275 Augusta, Georgia 30906 SAM REYES (404 ) 790-6030 NORTH CHINA 2139 W Broad St 546-0288 HUNAN 1075 BAXTER ST. 546 0164 Closed Sunday " FAST CARRY OUT SERVICE " LUNCHEON SPECIALS MON.-FRI. 11:30-2:00 PM HAPPY HOUR — Mon.-Fri. 2 5 2nd Drink V% Price! DINNER MON. THURS. 5:00 10:00 pm FRI. -SAT. 5:00 11:00 pm SUN. 12:00 10:00 pm 474 ADS TEMPO MANAGEMENT COMMUNITIES Over 50 Apartment Communities To Choose From In Metro Atlanta (404) 325-1525 You Can ' t Look At Atlanta Without Looking At Tempo! BOB HURST BOB CAROLYN Inc. Ma:Ja - Peugeot Forest Parkway Forest Park, Georgia 366-5100 Ga. Highway 85 Fayetteville, Georgia 461-1151 DAY 1 DELIVERY Athens to Atlanta 24 HOURS A DAY ■D-l 548-2546 . DOOR TO DOOR PICK-UP DELIVE RY • ALL SHIPMENTS EXPEDITED SAME DAY • RADIO DISPATCHED • AIRPORT PICK-UP DELIVERY c hi flEIR FOR INlLf?Ptf?SONAL STUDIES. PA SMYRNA OFFICE 3188 Atlanta Street. Smyrna. Georgia 30080-3897. ATLANTA OFFICES 811 Juniper Street. N E . Atlanta Georgia 30308. 478 Peachtree Street. Suite 914 A. Atlanta. Georgia 30308. Please address all replies to Smyrna ottlce (404)432 0011 (404)873 6151 (404)221 0481 environmental chemical I systems, inc. 2771 Winston Industrial Park Way Winston, Georgia 301B7 P.O.Box 399 Douglasvi 1 le , Georgia 30133 Phone Bus. 40A-9A9-5421 Res. MK-949-U15 The Peoples Bank P.O.Box 70 Carrollton, Georgia 30117 (« .) 83 V-0821 Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 948-3100 ADS 475 BEARINGS and DRIVES ' 668 11th St. N.W. 876-9306 ATHENS OIL COMPANY P. O. BOX 1272 JEFFERSON ROAD ATHENS. GEORGIA 30603 543-0135 (404) 549-6526 Balloons For All Occasions Specialty Acts Featuring: Mr. Clown Belly-Crams GOB BEAL A GRAM . Hula-GramS Thei lassie anc j Seasonal hlcken . Characters Up ' N Away Balloons " Athens ' Original Clown-Delivered Balloon Bouquets " 275 Talmadge Drive Athens, GA 30606 Gainkville JU Equipment? Co., inc. Gainesville Equipment Co Night Phone (404) 534-3140 Hydiaulic C ' anes • Service • Rentals 10 to CO Ton Capacity Booms Up to 1 75 Feet • Election • Ricjying • Welding • Concrete Placing 1404) 536-9976 WESTCLOX us by jajley Industries Westclox u S 520 Gulhendge Court Technology Park Atlanta Norcross. Georgia 30092 " The Home of Earth Shaking DEALS 483-7256 he mur WOOf TO »m IT MEW LEAK oaiire LUMBER co-c tETTjmoa ro« eyeiy cownucnoi kei . ' 5 RETENTION IMIi UHH CM IKT - BUH.OINQ 1 REPAIR. HOME CONSTRUCTION « RETENTION " UOWi COrTlCr - FENCE POSTS. LANOSCAPE. ETC. 60 RETENTION Ul WUTHa Ml " - FOUNDATIONS. PILE FOUNDATIONS. FTO MTD MCU. IECU WUJU 1 Mint 2 5 RETENTION " ■!■■ CWfTIUCTlUr - IN SALT-WATER CONTACT. DOCKS. DECKS. ma I num. tu «u.u t muuum PresaureTxeatedWood SHEAROUSE LUMBER CO. 748-7244 HWY80 Pooler, Ga 476 ADS Compliments Of 150 S BEACHVIEW DRIVE JEKy-LL ISLAND, GEORGIA 31520 TOM HARDIE ASSOCIATES. P. C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 40 WEST CROSS VILLE ROAD SUITE 510 ROSWELL GA 30073 TOM HARDIE In 982 2480 AREA CODE 404 afitview ll ' l.-Ml ,. . r ||,| |i mU .••I, SMt. ' JIli i «W; ' .in I iin When you add a little of this, you add a lot of IALP0J You ve goi a KenneHul of meat-lovers And there ' s nolhmg more likely to mane them gralelui than adding some ALP0 10 tneir dry. ALPO Beet Chunks Dinner gives them what most olher aog loods don ' t Lois ol real beet, plus nearly meal by-piooucis Soy lor better Daiance And vitamins and minerals 10 complement the nuiniic-n ol your present teed You can also serve it as a complete rauon straight trom the can Either way. don t champions like yours deserve at leasi a little ALPO 9 WE RENT DEPENDABLE RYDER TRUCKS FOR MOVING. ■ 3W || " va «« • Local and one-way low rates • Late-model, ' top- maintained trucks • Right sizes, right equipment • Hand trucks, furniture pads, insurance • 24-hour road service. anywnere OK BONDING CO. INC 24 HR. SERVICE DEKALB ROCKDALE 294-7760 4542 MEMORIAL DR. DEC. 1« jeH|E3El- ' J| THE MOUCHET CORPORATION -JtKtdc U xodacti. GRIFFIN. GEORGIA 30224 1531 INDUSTRIAL DRIVE P O BOX D PHONES 227 9235 6 7 AREA CODE 404 ADS 477 For Ticket Information Contact Atlanta Falcon Ticket Office r 478 ADS E. V. HARRIS PRINTING COMPANY. INC. 331 FLArVOALSAVENUl. i L ATLANTA. GK5AGIA JOJ16 QUALITY — OWTMANiHIP i£RVK2 Co mp i f OWiw ana L n«vpr u Pnnong 1404) 325-0192 Sefving To Serve Again " BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 4J17 tUPMD MKtMWAY CNAMill ' Ford otntrtl Rotor! K Fiat Spociolitiftg « Ji U IllfD «.rc«o.« 8ep§]- Chrytlar PHONE . » H.-IM FRED J HUGHES. JR. PRESIDENT H • H OF SAVANNAH WHOLESALER »01 E PRESIDENT ST . SAVANNAH GA 31 04 BOI 6423 - SAVANNAH GEORGIA 3141} H J( ttAltfl ►OB HUITWI pf,( H MaittlOH 6llM " M »I ' J«AL » " «n M i KKn« I ' ljMl CuMPLlMENTS OF A FRIEND— GLADNEY HENRI CK, P.C. Certified Public Accountants Atlanta Also: McDuiiiuiuli k (i.i nu ' sv i I 1 1- LEMONADE 634 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA. 30318 Mkmiiek ok American Institute of ( iktiher i ' lblic accountants ( ' i.akk L. Tomlin Company CRHTIKIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS uOSo ROSWELL ROAD. N. E. ATLANTA. C5EORGIA 303: 8 I I AUK I.. T IM1.IN Telephone I Inn 2.12-2050 « lassie ubshop DEEP DISH SICILIAN PIZZA FULL SERVICE BAR CALL AHEAD- FOR FAST PICK-UP SERVICE THIN CRUST ALSO AVAILABLE 360 Baxter St. Just Across fro« RUSSELL HALL MON. - IHURS. 11 AM TILL 2 AM FRI. - SAT. 11 AM TIL 3 AM SUN. 12 NOON TIL 12 MID. ADS 479 CaH when you leave home - II will be ready on arrival q 10% OFF Ll ANY ORDER WITH THIS AD it PIZZA AND SANDWICHES AND GYROS ATHENS PIZZ 1369 Clairmont ftd. Decatur (one block north o« N. Decatur Rd.) 636T 100 G Ask us how CENTSABLE HOME IMPROVEMENTS can save you energy and money. Geori ia Power mL. GEORGIA POWER PERSONEL OEPT. EMPLOYMENT SECTION P.O. BOX 4646 ATLANTA QA. 30802 MSP FEED CO., INC. P.O. Box 151 EAT0NT0N, GEORGIA 31024 404 485-8539 ItCil King ' s Appliance Electronics Inc. 1701 Louisville Rd . P O Box 548. Savannah. Ga 31402 Phone 234-1301 If you want more for your money were here The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia Member. FDIC 480 ADS ■ K Mrs. Kinser ' s Home Style Foods Tucker TIFTON Compliments Of G.I.W. INDUSTRIES 5000 WRIGHTSBORO RD. GROVETOWN, GA. 30813 (404) 863-1011 PHONI 14041 022 4401 PmjkCM State Dni.nauiino Company P O »o« 60147 1040 BOuLlVkflD a c ATLANTA. alonoiA IOIII Par ts C Supplies for Co i n -Operated rlac hine ' -j Watch (j i Daily. Oeci Spe.c-i.ali CMQMOULATJONS OULUXJQS 240 N. LUMPKIN RD 548-6941 Live Entertainme Tues.-Sat. 95 Hoyt st. 549-5052 VIDEO-RAMA The Family Game Center Kaog.e i Shopping. C nteji 2361 W. Broad st. 549-3784 America ' s Finest Country Cured Meats I TALMADGP. L ' FARM- ' ; I.OVKJOY. KKOKCUA 3U2S0 (MM) 17H-605U MANUFACTURERS OF QUALITY STUFFED ANIMALS (800) 241-9391 (404) 355-9220 1275 Ellsworth Industrial Dr. N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30325 ADS 481 Art Service A C uininimk.itHihs C ' mnp.iny Jay Prentice S7h«.rau. 1 |,NKU,N.I:.A.!.,i,i.,Aio 1 i.i W W9 l404)KS 2-2 105 CARS UNLIMITED, INC. 1-75 at EXIT 70 1094 HIGHWAY 20 Mcdonough. Georgia 30253 . g. j ■ - ' =■ - IRES Serving ecrgia For EDDIE WALKER 957-1818 Business SPECIAL CARS FOR SPECIAL PEOPLE S5 " ' 1RE5 449-0320 SSM f w 0M HfcMWA (3 Ml W™ Of K ' ttl " hefio r e ir „ The Guard Is America at Its Best! Georgia Army National Guard Forrest Puckett Ins. Agency 3 MAIN sr. BOX 10 E3UF0RD, GLUKCIA 30518 945-2574 945-2417 The Guard Has Openings for Leaders Several Programs to Complete Your Education. Visit Your Local Armory or Call 404-656-6254 State Recruiting and Retention Officer Georgia Army National Guard P.O. Box 17965 Atlanta, Georgia 30316 HOVDS LUNCH AND DINNER SEVEN DAYS A WEEK NEW UPPER LEVEL LENOX SQUARE 3393 Peachtree Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30326 237-8000 CHATTANOOGA ATLANTA EQUIPMENT COMPANY | " U 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD. N W ., ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30 318 PHONE 404-875-0250 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVINC • SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS 4X2 I )S FILM ATHENS ONLY _ m COLOR Xast 60 fi lm -fOTO DEVELOPING ■ mins CAMERA SHOP ACCESSORIES BATTERIES BEECHWOOD SHOPPING CENTER Automatic Data Procaaaing Allantd Region b680 Nua Norlhsiriu Drive Allanlj GuOKJid ' Mi2ti $ (404) 956-3600 BUS. 404-549-9634 RES. 404-543-4957 RICHARD T. FLOYD CHEVRON FOOD MART COLO DRINKS BREAD MILK 320 Baxter St. 8 spiri rs SANDWICHES bM IL IN ' FACES Athens. GA 30603 C STEAK «• IISMUAANTS UNMISTAKABLY sua am ah Rnuuruu . ■ rati Development STEAK ALE... 229tH«id»ri«iMllllldll£ 939-6637 Coii e I j THE FOOD THE 50i8 OidNiiiwuiHwyCPk 7634374 ' Tucker NaMhuie I • , 1 Li VliU pi vpc a THE PEOPLE isoiiorthi«ktPk«i»Tct» 9393582 STEAK AND ALE RESTAURANTS STUK- FHlUt Rlft- LOtSTEt AnxticAa Lipriil VI t 4 MAiltrtArtl PIEDMONT AREA SUaa l Al« RrlLUrMU ■ . • ■ ■, - ■ 1 .-, i. o;jo.» SANDY SPRINGS AREA Sua Antf Alt «.i «- ami i.SSiB-i w - 232067b rt L ' A£ Sic Ar«| Alt (UtULurtnU ilSOH»rUt ' «»t-i »Tar U9-3M2 SOUTH AREA , -.. And Alt AnUuraAU i JJtmfit.UfOec 2AJ-430Q COLLEGE PARK AREA SuaJi O Ak KlllawraAU 14TTVI gi. A»CPk 763 7S42 5058 OidHji,o wiNw,Ofc 763-4374 1 i 1 tf«A? v; 9 21S AREA Sietf A d Ai« Rnuvuu j7TSNrwSpnn«i)iiNW 9)2-3367 DOWNTOWN AREA Sink AM Alt Rntumu 00 [aUfMUMiMIMMC 577-6770 STONE MOUNTAIN AREA Sua AM A.f HniAwfUii }i}-mtm twQ Sim 292-344! CHAM8LEF. Ml AM An «MtAtfUU . ..v .« |u ti.M» 453-3430 Dt jVArQOflr SUVA AM Ala Kniiyruu «i:tH!,,«iiK0Ln i W2-809 CORPORATE SQUARE AREA SUafc AM At iUlUH MU l0» ' ftwio«jH«T t 321-1313 construction MARVIN M BLACK CO Norcross. Georgia the general contractor for the 1981 Sanford Stadium Addition. THE MUSIC FM CONgiWULATOONS HEKSCHEL on youn hejsmn season BEAU BOCK 94 -Q W. Q. X. 3. FOSTER L. B. FOSTER COMPANY P. 0. BOX 47367 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362 481-4211 ADS 483 unter asuc POWELL HUNTER HUNTER PLASTIC SALES, INC. 626 HOLCOMB BRIDGE ROAD ROSWELL. GEORGIA30076 (404) 992-7047 CUSTOM EXTRUSION INJECTION THERMOFORMING " mERMOSET VIOLDING AND GASKET MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE Discover BEN FRANKLIN ' We bring variety to life! LANIER SHOPPING VILLAGE CUMMING.GA 30130 PHONE: AC 404-887-6802 Congratulations Herschel Walker Wrightsville Hometown Winner of the Heisman Trophy Compliments of Apparelcraft Inc. 508 S. Marcus St. Wrightsville, Georgia 31096 912-864-3342 Join The Winning Team At BULLDOG ELECTRIC CO 18624 Van Dyke Detroit, MI., 48234 CLECT1WCAL tQlTiWAi p inrs - slw ' jcl - sales ) 1 ?_ )( H-7796 And cn|ov prosperous and secure future in management positions Picture yourself as part of one or .America ' s mo r dynamic and fastest growing mass mercnandisera. We have more than -400 K Mart. KLresge and Jupiter Stores. The future Ha nevet been brighter toe you and [he K Mart Corporation. Our innovative management training pro- gram can take you from die stockroom to the Chairman of the Board! K Mart haa a policy ot promoaon !rora within. Ad Equal Opportunity Ejmployer Kor Atiiiuu n»i Inlorminun Contact i he Personnel Managvr ac 2901 Clainnonc RoW, N.W. Atlanta. k .corgi 30029 ic 3339Bulorc Hipn ay Nonrieast Pia a 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 GOOOftEAU oooormAn rm«» pom womn aooo yiah» in Town car. truck on CAMrm GA. AP OV€D INSP STATION AUTO SERVICE HSREiaN 4 OOatf STIC • (lA .i(l • TUMC »• • -•■■.■■HI ENO aoaNUCMT • AIM COMOITIOMWM1 • • I T «i£ I • Mu " U»l Wl NAVt TWC TIM »OCK« • WMCIl S TO SUIT OuH DRIVING NEEDS BASS — MIMS TIRE A APPLIANCE COMPANY =°i548-2224i : r 484 ADS The Hardaway Company PROVIDING INNOVATIVE CONSTRUCTION SERVICES TO CLIENTS FOR 90 YEARS SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES: Cone Brothers Contracting Company ■ i tfice Bo . ■ . .. Floe da 33601 913 62) Dynamic Industrial Constructors Post Office Bo- 4 i . 1 1 " .,,-,■, 5940 Hordoway Constructors ■ • ' .-,.■,. j , 1 1993 4 -■ V7 5618 o Earthmovmg • Rood Dfdge • Sewef Contractors Piping • Mechonicol Contractors Heovy Civil • Marine Industrial Contractors International Incinerators, Inc. ■ , Off , b ■ ■ • Columbus Georgia 3I9CL ' ; U B7 54 5 Standard Construction Company Post Ofhce Bo 407626 ■ i T as ?5940 b9920 Wright Contracting Company ■ ■ rt,ce Box % 4(34 V3643I Turnkey Woste Incinerates General Contractc jQt Earthmovmg • Road Jj I Dndge Contractors I ' li ' l Willi ' iii-iiii-i riiiafc i - ' +. SH HUNKER DOWN UGA IV ADS 485 The PANDORA Would Like To Thank These Local Businesses For Supplying Prizes For The Winter Sales Week PARKER ' S STUDIO COLOR LAB CommticiaL - iPoxtiait - Widdinqi. 1093 Baxter Street athens. georgia 30601 Tony Parker OWNER TELEPHONE I404I 548-1412 Q lassie ubshop 360 Baxter Street 5466763 Open Daily 1 00 a m - 2 00 a i FRIDAY SATURDAY n 00 am ■ 3 00 am SUNDAY 12 00 am - 12 00 p.m Delivery Service Available Dally 11 00 am - l 00 am Sunday 12 00 p.m - II 00 pm • OUTSIDE DECK • GAME ROOM • DART BOARD AREA • FULL BAR • SALAD BAR BAlfoUR 3hOUS6 «H THE GRILL Hamburgers the way they usee Co be 1 (only the prices have changed) New York Breakfast Buffet - Sunday ' s 9am-2pm Dinner 5 am - 70 pm Broad Street • Downtown • 351-477VJ SCHLOTZSKY ' S PAPA JOE ' S Sandwiches 171 College Ave. 353-7524 Alps Shopping Center 543-2518 740 Baxter 548-3481 486 ADS James Peggy Bowling Patrons Mr. Mrs. Ben L. Harling Parents of Tracy L. Meeks Parents of Jim Bowling Parents of Laurie Harling Mr. Mrs. A.E. Naut Mr. Mrs. Charles H. Carscallen Joe Haury Parents of Philip E. Naut Parents of Mary Lou Carscallen Parent of Kathie Haury Mr. Mrs. K.S. (Bubber Lois) Mr. Mrs. J. Robert Chambers Mary Sam Hollis Nobles, Jr. Parents of Andrew M. Chambers Parents of C. Kathryn Hollis Parents of April Dawn Jr. Parents of April Dawn Nobles Mrs. Lillian B. Currin Mr. Mrs. William G. Jones, Sr. Parent of Alexander Currin. Jr. Parents of William G. Jones, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Ralph W. Satterwhite, Jr. Parents of Yvonne Edith Satterwhite Mr. Mrs. Carl W. Davis, Jr. James F. Kirkpatrick, Jr., M.D. Parents of Judson Davis Mikell B. Karsten, M.D. Mrs. Peggy A. Shaw Stephen Robert Kirkpatrick Parent of Martha L. Shaw Dr. Mrs. Ronald Galloway Parents of Lee Anne Galloway Dorothy Tom McGuire Mr. Mrs. George C. Whitsitt Parents of Melinda McGuire Parents of Sandra L. Brent Mr. Mrs. Oscar S. Garrett Parents of Denise L. Garrett Mr. Mrs. Mack Meeks Sponsors Dr. Mrs. Elmer W. Akin Mr. Mrs. Charles Gromley Mr. Mrs Harley L. Pennington Parents of Jana M. Akin Parents of Colin Marshal Gromley Parents of Joseph Lee Pennington Mr Mrs TO Bennion Mr Mrs Robert W. Hearn, Jr James T. Pullen Parents of Wendy Bennion Parents of Stephen S Hearn Parent of James T. Pullen. Jr Mr Mrs. James F. Borden Mr. Mrs. Jacque Hetrick Mr. Mrs. Claude Rhyne Parents of James F. Borden. Jr Parents of Jill A.E. Hetrick Parents of Claudia J. Rhyne Mr. Mrs. Melvin Bozman Robert Peggy Horrell Max Patty Roberds Parents of Gregory Todd Bozman Parents of Nancy Skillman Parents of Christopher Roberds Mr. Mrs. John W. Cameron Mr Mrs D.G Hunter Mr. Mrs. Melvin R. Robinson Parents of John Robert Cameron Parents of Tracy Robert Hunter Parents of Merlin Ron Robinson Mr. Mrs. Martin A Carr Jewel Queste Hutcherson Alvin Lynda Rowel] Parents of Arlene A. Carr Parent of Samuel J Hutcherson, Jr Parents of Lisa Mamie Kay Rowell Mr. Mrs. Harry L. Cashin, Jr Mr. Bradley Katz Mr. Mrs. R.M. Scarborough Parents of Harry L Cashin, HI Parent of Connie Sharon Katz Parents of Lela Scarborough Mr Mrs. T.E. Chasteen Beverly Mike Kievman Mr. Mrs. Larry Seymour Parents of Steven Chasteen Parents of Steven Needle Parents of Cary Seymour Mr. Mrs. Douglas L. Colwell Mr. Mrs. Bill Lawson Mr. Mrs. W.E. Steele Parents of Mary Leslie Colwell Parents of Brad Lawson Parents of Bonnie J. Steele Jim Grace Conway Haralson Adell Liles Mr. Mrs. D.L. Strohmeyer Parents of Sandra Jean Conway Parents of Carol Rebecca Liles Parents of Mark Strohmeyer Dr E Lawrence Cook Julia Lowe Mr. Mrs. William L. Strum Parent of Richard N. Cook Parent of Phil Blevins Parents of William L. Strum Mary B. Crawford Helen Paul Lynch Mr. Mrs. Robert N. Talmage. Sr. Parent of Stephen Brigham Crawford Parents of J. Craig Lynch Parents of Rebecca L. Talmage Jerri Davis Mr. Mrs. Wm. MacPhail Maxine Tuten Parent of Terri Davis Parents of Allison MacPhail Mr. Mrs. Richard L. Wade Mr. Mrs. Roy W. English, Jr Mr. Mrs. J. Edward Marsh Parents of Raymond A. Harris Parents of Janette E. English Parents of Cariedda Marsh Fred Emma Ruth Weaver Mr Mrs. Girard G. Etheridge Mr. Mrs. Calvin C. McLean, Jr. Parents of Elizabeth Irene Weaver Parents of Ruth Ethelyn Etheridge Parents of Patricia Anne McLean Mr. Mrs. A. Weber Kathleen A. Faissal Samuel H. Miller Parents of Stacy Michele Weber Parent of Jackie Sue Faissal Parent of Carmen Miller Mr. Mrs. James D. Welsh Dub Carleen Flowers Jim Kitty Moore Parents of Marshall D. Welsh Parents of Greg Leah Sowell Parents of Hal Moore Herbert Janice Whitmire Mr. Mrs. Arthur Frederick Mr. Mrs. Marcus Morris, Sr. Parents of Timothy Benson Whitmire Parents of Charles E Smith Parents of Marcus M. Morris, Jr Mr. Mrs. A.R. Wooldridge Mr Mrs Joe B. Gay, III Mr. Mrs. Jesse A Murga Parents of Robin Lee Wooldridge Parents of Ferreby Anne Gay Parents of Margaret Murga Dr Mrs. Charles H. Wray Mr. Mrs. Robert Gouldman Dr. Mrs Wayne O ' Connell Parents of Lee Wray Parents of John Gouldman Parents of Agnes Christian O ' Connell James R. Yocum Pru Mont Grahman Robert T. Owen Parent of Kimberly Yocum Parents of Marshall Graham Parent of April Anne Owen PATRONS 487 Acknowledgements The PANDORA staff would like to express special thanks to the following people who made this year much easier through their contributions and moral support. Janice Hynes John Opper Julie Burkhard Faith Downey Vicky Triponey Tammy Griffith Eleanor Fortson Marion Thomas Terry Bennett Sherry Bales Trina Hammonds Sunny Sapp Mandy Fincher Sara Burris Joyce Rowe Jane Russell Angela Cote Mary Anderson David Fletcher Larry Dendy The Office of Public Relations LeAnne Turner Perry Mclntyre, Jr. The staff of the GEORGIA BULLDOG magazine Claude Felton David McGrew Sports Information Office Ben May Dan Magill Kerry Gruninger Liz Murphy Nancy Shepherd Joe Carson, The Picture Man Tony Parker, Parker ' s Studio Campus Camera Sigma Gamma Rho Barry Young The RED BLACK The ATHENS BANNER-HERALD the women of Kappa Delta The DAWGS!!! the women of Kappa Delta The DAWGS!!! PANDORA 1983, the ninety- sixth volume of the University of Georgia yearbook, is a limited edition of 3000 copies with 504 pages, final trim size 9 " by 12, " produced by the PANDORA staff, 210-D Memorial Hall, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602. It was printed and bound by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, 1312 Dickson Highway, Clarksville, Tennessee using offset lith- ography throughout. In-plant production co-ordinator was Allison Clouser. Yearbook sales repre- sentative was Dan Troy. Advertising sales were coordinated by Anthony Ad- vertising of Atlanta. Colophon Base paper stock is 80 pound Cameo Dull Enamel; endsheets are 65 pound cover weight gold parchment-tone. Tip- ins are U.V. Ultra paperstock. The cover is Maroon and Candlelight quarterbound and hot-foil-stamped gold. Cover artwork was done by Liz Clemmons. Spotcolors used in the book are Tem- po Beige, Tempo Maroon, Tempo Me- tallic Gold, Tempo Metallic Silver, and Tempo (Process) Blue. Black and white halftones were re- produced using a 150-line elliptical dot screen; four-color photos were repro- duced using actual size type C prints with color separations produced by use of AYC ' s Laser Scanner. Body copy is 10 point Times Roman with italic emphasis and 42 point lead letters; senior identifications are 10 point Times Roman italic with bold italic. All captions and underclassmen identifications are eight point Times Roman italic with bold italic. Headlines are Josten ' s 30 point Winsor Outline and 30 point Times Roman and the Ty- pography Shop ' s of Atlanta 30 point Goudy Old-Style Handtooled. Sub- headlines are set in 18 point Times Ro- man. All page space in Greeks and Organi- zations sections paid for entirely by those groups indicated. 488 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS ■ ' ... ■ PANDORA Staff Executhe Staff. John Johnson, Debbie Green (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Photograph) Staff. Suzanne Lehmberg, Lisa Hen- son. Fein Ma her. Brad Dallas. Paul Detwiler, (BE- LOW LEFT Photo by John Johnson) on-producthe Staff. Paul Fagan. Lance Richards (BELOW Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Greeks Staff. Mallory Draughon. Debbie Green. Laurel Kemp. (TOP Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Classes Staff. Gary Haney. Amy Stewart. Jim Plun- kett. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Sports Staff. Robyn Doss. Beth Overton, Tracy Jones. Maureen Johnson, Nancy Nash. Brett Hold- er, Ted Tolleson, Roy Terry. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) STAFF 489 INDEX -v Armour Milium 256 171 A Armstrong. Beth 16 A Armstrong. Jamie 225 - Arms ROT( Rifle Team 291 J t — u Arm ROTC Staff and Faculty 288 Zi 2_i Arnold. Amy 19 J Arnold. John 21 1 ■ Arnovitz, Lisa 191 Abbot. An Arogetti. Ricky 200 ABC Electric Contractor 452 Aronin. Ivan 403 ■• he m Arp. Lisa 274 Abcrcrombie Angle 1 7 Arroll. Rich 213 Abcrnat!)v Stacy 167 Artlet. Barbara 371 Ackerman, Bo 221 A r wood. Bill 215 Actm, Linda i.s.i Asburs. Elizabeth 163. 260 Action Honda 437 Asbury. Sally 187 Acuff, Colette 161. 395 Ash. Lisa 295 Adair, Kathleen 371 Ashburn. Melame 403 Adams, Set it 1 75 Ashley. Tool 295 Adam . Chuck 207 Ashmetat. Karen 24, 247 Adams, Curtis 233 Ashmore. Sara 419 Adams, Cynthia 403 Ashmore. Sarah 187 Adams, Daphne 278 Ashworth, Douglas 119. 258. 2 ' l Adams. Darryi 3i ' Ashworth. Forest 258 Adams. Jr.. James 258 Askew. Dennis 403 Adams, Kim 395 Askew. Tracy 189. 258 Adams. Mark 395 Assaf. Missy 217 Adams Michael 371 Aston. Alyse 273 Adam,. Rebe..., 258 Athens t oca-tola Bottling ( o 4 4 Adams, Stephanie 193. 387 Alhon. Bill 225 Adams, Teresa 167 Atkins. Jana 403 Adam,. Teresa 211 Atkins, Joseph 371 damson Rhonda 371 Atkinson. David 203 Addcrholdt Miriam 415 Atkinson. Mai 233 Adkms. Mellamc 179 Atkinson. Ten 263 4 FCO Realty 4 0 Atlanta Rock Services 436 Agan Susan 403 Atlanta Venetian Blind Mfg. 4 ' Agbor. Michael 395 A ton. Tracy 1 ' 1 Agee. Cath) 195 Attaway. Chris 205 Agudelo. Milium 395 Attipoe. Sobel 311 Ahem, Sandy 167 Augelio. Fred 221 Aden. Mike 231 Augusta Foundry. Inc 4 0 Akm. Jana 189, 274, 371 Auman. Frank 237 Akin Keith 371 Ausband. Andy 217 Akins, Wayne 233 Austin. Boykm 215 Albenson. Ehsa 258 Austin. Jerry 418 Alberison. Marl 207 Automatic Ice Maker Co. 441 Albenson, Rencc 371 Avant. Jo Lynn 287 Albright. John 131 Avant. Tom 183 Albright, Lee L 259, 263 Aventt. David 233 Alcala. Lisbcth 403 Axelrod. Laura 191 Alderman. Jonathan 371 Avash. Patricia 403 Alderson. Jr. Robert 258 Aycock. Allan 258 Aldndge. Cindy 283, 423 Aycock. Donna 16 . 38 ' Aldndgc. Lvnn 189 Ayers. Andrew 258 Alexander. Beth 163 .4 vers. Stac 22 Alexander. Dr Jame 120 Aynes, Mefnlee 175 Alexander. Trat | 24 ' Ayres. Julie 403 Afford, Cynthia 298 Ayres, Stacy 169 Alford, Stephanie 275 Azar. Barbara 258 Alford. Tochfc 16 Alford. Vivian 387 Alger Kimbcrh 3 " ) Allan. Jeff 268 TT ' sS Allen. Jcrr 137 U) Allen. Kath 185 rNN Allen. Lee 209 1 n Allen. Rob 279 J K-) J Allen. Steve 209 Allen. Tonya 243. 263. 371 Allen. Vulham 385 B.H. Produce 442 Alligood. Da n 171 Baal. Robin 185 Allison. Darrell 21 ' Babush. Susan 191 All Season ' s Tratel 43 ' Bacon. Carlmda 395 Alma . Trip 215 AlOnso, Mike 20 Baggeit. Beth 163 Baglcv. Vvavne 211 Alper. Carl 272 Bagwell. Bradley 278 Alpha Chi Omega 149. 162-163 Bagwell. Wilham 387 Alpha Delta Pi 145 1 0, 155. 164-155 Bailey. Barry 209 Alpha 1 psilo " Pi 200-201 Bailey. Dav,d 229 Alpha t.amma Ihlta 2b, 150, 166-167 Bailey. Don 211 Alpha t.amma Rho 26, 202-203 Bailey. Melame 185 Alpha kappa Alpha 2b ' Bailey. Sally 169, 393 Alpha Omicron Pi 149. 150. 168-169 Baird. Beth 193 Alpha Tau Omega 204-20 Baird. David 371 Alps Shoe Repair 451 Baird. Dudley 207 Aired. Amy 195 Baird. Elizabeth 403 Alsobrook Ellen 310 Baird. John 223 Altman. Tommy 24 Baker. Bret 209 Altmark. JoAnn 177 Baker. Camille 371 Amajio. Sallch It 1 Baker. Cheryl 258 Ambrose. Dunne 403 Baker. Connie 258 American Bedding 457 Baker. Ellen 259. 263 American Family Life Insurance 433 Baker. Gall 197, 219 American Class and Mirror 448 Baker. Kerry 205 Amos, Johnny 203 Baker. Sandy 113 Amos. Renee 175 Baker. Tern 278 Amowitz, Susan 395 Bakisiow. Sylvia 229 Amtower. Shawn 169 Batch. Susan 277 Anapollc. Linda 287 Anderson. Alicm 169 Baldovski. Mike 217 Baldwin. Keilh 198, 371 Anderst ' n. Bob 221 Bales. Sherry 244 24 Anderson, Cath) 205 Balfour. Lisa 274 Anderson. Christine 195 Ballard. Lynnc 371 Anderson, David 225 Ballcw. William 371 Anderson, Dean David 142 Balheu. Troy 23 Anderson. Eve 165. 219 Ballou. David 215 Anderson. Hall) 195 Baltimore, Tracy 371 Anderson. John 237 Baltzell. Jan 141 Anderson. Julie 2 8 Ban. Mike 203 Anderson, Lee 21 Bank Of Gumming 441 Anderson. Mary 258 Banks, Bo 237 Anderson. Maryllyn 263, 371 Banks. Chris 237 Anderson. Peggy 124 Banks. Diane 189 Anderson. Pete 316 Banks, James 345, 346 Anderson. Dr Robert 129 Bank, Mark 239 Anderson. Sharon 179, 391 Banks. Trena 403 Anderson. Shey 169 Banner. Susan 191 Andrews. Steve 203 Baranovitz. Helen 258 Andrew,. Susan 189, 258 Barber. Dr Allan 129 Andrick. Jamie 258, 276 Barber L ,u 181 Andris. Harry 41 Barden. Tim 205 Andros. France, 272. 403 Bargmann. Don, 2 6. 2 8 Andros. Maria 387 Barker. Reed 19 Anghn, William 258 Barker. Shelley 191 Ankerson. Dana 167 Barley. Scott 271 Ansel. Dean Howard 1 14 Barlow. Laurie 272 Ansley. Jimm 258 Barlow. Todd 22 ' ' Anthen) Tammy r Barnes Carta 274, 277 Ml otbonv Advertising 4 U Barnes. Cheryl 2 8. 371 Anthony Jerry 244. 245 Barnes. Dcl oic 26J Apple ton, George 320 Barne . f ' anci, 2 S Archer. Cindy 371 Barnes. John 283. 371 Archer. Linda 387 Barnes. Ralph 29 Archer, Sue 132 Barnett. Catherine 163 An hibald, Mariam 244 Barnett. Diane 395 Archie. Herman 336. 339 Barnetlc. Stacy 40.1 Ardell Karen 287 Barnettc. Susan 160. 173 Argo, Keith 273, ' ? ' Barnette, Tim 320 Artdge, Jane 185 Barnwell. Frances 1 71 Armentrout, Greg 19. J98, 229. 304 Barosso. Jeff 231 Armentroul, Thomas 22 , 19 Ban. Jan 195 Barranco t ami 189 Barrett. Ian 403 Barrett. Roln 258 Barren. Stacy 40 ' Barren Tammy 272 Jame- Ban Ban Ban Ban Petei 116 71 197. 20 . Bcih H9. 403 Bibbie 387 . Judy I 79. 395 . Phyllis Jenkins . Chn 20 Henry . Julie 403 Texas 187 Ban San Barsfield. John . ' ? Bartenl ' icld Joan 185 Bartenfield A. A 171 Barthelomew. Laura 23 Barllen Beth 181. 217 Bartlett Brad 211 Bartliff. Cindy 169 Banhng Alex 239 Barwick. Lisa 19 Basco. John 320 Baieman Carrie 40.1 Battle Debbie 26? Bailie Gary 212. 2 Bauer Jon 34S Bauer Liz 3 3. f Bauer Rudy 142 Bauerband Jim 20 Baughman 14 Bau. 281 . John 324 Batter Gail 387 Baiter. Janetle 185 Ba emore. Scon 233 Beaird. Dean Ralph 133 Beal, Dick 223 Beak. Paula 395 Beall. Dayid 22 Beall. Demse 115, 28 7 Beall. Samuel 371 Bcamcr. Su,an 403 Bean. Andy 213 Bcarden. Melame 2 8 Bearden. Stacic 403 Beardon. Stacv 189 Beaslcy. Darlene 312 Beaslev. Don 345 Beaslev. Jr , Richard 112 Rick 215 Beaslv. Timmy 23 Beattic Bob 219 Bcauchamp. Anne 312 Beauchamp. Rob 207 Beaver. Becky 19 Beaver. Monte 258 Beavers. Lydia 263 Beck Kim 403 Beck. Mark 372 Becker. Darci 181 Becker. Heidi 294 Becker Jimmy 219 Beckett. Troy ' 115. 221. 340. 395 Beckham. Jane 185 Beckman. Jodi Hi Beckmann. III. Luhr 258 Bcckwiih. Susan 187 Bccion. Jr . James 258 Bccion, Lou 221 BedingHeld. Laura 193. 395 Bee Donna 258 Beecham. Stan 205. 304 Beek. David 207 Beerkens. Ingnd I 7tf Beggs. Linda 211, 240 Bcgg,. Phillip 211 Beehan. John 316 Behr. Reisha 260 Belasco. Chris 310 Bel isle. Kris 167 Belirano. Jose T 212 Bell. August j IS Bell. Barbara 249, 19 Bell. Gavin I9X. 22 Bell (.aye 163. 237 Bell. Jerry 219 Bell. John 312 187 Bell. John 217 Bell Kathv 112 Beluc. Buck 187, 320. 32. Ben Meadows Co. 4 1 Benamy. Dean 20 Bcnamv. I auren 177 Bcoatcr, tarry 200 Benedik Linda 272 Benman. Brian 312 Bennafield Charles 195 Benner Bennett Benncii Martha 258 la Pat 395 . Susan 189. 19 . tett. Terry 244. 24 afield. Jim 213 vhill. Gregory 312 Bet Ben Benon. Benson J D 283 . John 258 ■ 189 Barbara 403 Dondra 403 . Jimmy 26.1 May May 111. 207 . Barbara 187 . Debbie 113 . Suzanne 233 Benson. Bent Icy. Bent lev Bern Bent lev Bent, Bi timer. Mark 200 Burner. David 258 Black. Beth 283 Black. I hnsti 274 Black Dana 177 Black. Elizabeth 387 Black Jane 258 Black. Jeff .195 Black Julie 169. 403 Black. Karen 272 Black. Latrisa 39 Black Robert 387 Black. Scott 212 Blackburn. Carry 20 Blackburn. Ion 19 Blackman. Martha 258 Blackmon. Freddie 116 Blackncr. Stephanie 187 Blackshear. Bonny 181 Blackston, Sheila 395 Blackwell. Karen 181 Blackwell. Steve 221 Blackwotsd. Jon 248. 401 Blad. Robert 235 Blahmk. Jcb 229 Blair. DeAnn 115 Blake Dean t aihr n I ' " Blakency. Alda 267 195 Bland. David 217 Bland. John 233 Bland. Joy 32. 256, 2 8. 2% Blank leslie 372 Blankenship. Philip 258 Blanton. Shirley 277 Blevi . Li Bcntuletl Berdam Berg. Ginny 18 Bergen. Jim 381 Bergen, Kathleen Regina 263 Bergcr. Tony 273 Bergmann. Ben 2 8, . Ben th. Stacve r Bcrmcr. Jeff 215 Bernstein. Keith 197. 200 Berngan. Kathleen 189 Berry. Bonnie 171. 179 Berry. onmc 256, 258. 2? 3 Berry. Jim 27. 211 Berry. Kim 1 79. 287 Berry. Mark 215, 422 Best. Bill 201 Best Thilo 219 Betros. Mary Tcna 163. 2 8. 270. . Bettendorl. Phil 237 Betty Laurc 231 Bevcridgc, Jim 225 Beverly. Richard 258 Bcverman. Jane 372 Bc ecny. George 308 Bianco. Maria 16.1 273 ickel. U 299 Bicknc,se Ralph 231 Bicdcnbach. Eddie 345 Bictman. Heide 258. 274 Billing,. Fredncka 403 Binder. Jo 17? Binder Joanne 372 Bingham. Danny 387 Bingham. Jame, 258 Bingham. Kris 185 Bmklcy. Cynthia .172 Bmns. Agnes 244 Birchen. Tom 237 Bird Elizabeth 395 Birdsong. Jeff 2 8 Birdsong. Kathenne 16? Birclcv. Frank 38? Birgei. Coleman 111 Bnhop. Bryan 295 Bishop. Deborah 395 Bishop. Julius 12b Bishop. Sammy 304 Bliss I isa 169. 31 Blocker. Darrell 295 Bloodworth, David 403 Blucker. Max 2?0 Blue Cross Blue Shield 44 I Bhthc. Randall 395 Boardman. Beth 18 Bobon. Rosemane 299 Boddv. Rencc 298 Bodcn. Charles 273 Boe Mandy 189 Boecket. Cathy 171. 221. 2S . 2 Bocckel. Susan 195 Boehm. Julie 2 8 Bocpplc, Charlotte 258 Bogardus. Sharon 256 Bogg, Stephen 248 B l iggs. Steven 221 Bogo. Dennda 191 Bohlcr. Becky ft 7 Bohlcr. Vickie 16 ' Boldcn. Bob 23 . 246 Bolden. Jom 258 Bold,. Duna If-Q Bolck. Elaine 258. 287. 277 Bolga Ion 177. 258 Boling. Amanda 18 Bolon. Mark 205 Bond. Bridget 298 Bond kimbcrh 2 8 Bond. Suyan 173, 246 Bond. Toby 235 Bongiovanni, I aurj 272 Bonner. Benjamin 372 Bonncv. Blavnc 115 Bonsack Tammy W Bonsignorc. Marian 189 Booker. Allan 268 Boone. Ellen .19 Boone, Nell 195 Booth. Su zannc 189. 403 Booihcbx. Laura 163 Borden. ' Josh 295 Border,. Eric 366. 268 Borgmann. Con 263 Bornehcim. Margaret 165 Bosby shell. Hill 223. 259. 39 Bosnian. Bonnie 395 Bostwick. Steven 403 ■ ■ z ■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ i ■ ! ■ -.■ - | t ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ( :■ ;. ■ - ■ ■ ■ .-■ ■ ■ :.. hi ■ I - L v - . . In Brti ■ . • . . 490 INDEX INDEX Boswcll. Andrea 171, 172 Boswell Heir, 165 Botnuk. Laura 191 Bottoms Darck 268 Boudousouic. Mars A nn ; Bowden. Debbie I ' I Bowden. Diana 2 S ft ' i»dcn John 215 Bowttt, Bobb 24$ Bowen Brenda 2SS 298 Bowen, Craig 219 Bowen. Gary " ' . Jean " - Bowen. Vieki 403 ftn er _ u »c 314 Bowers, Mark 187 Bowers Paula ' V Sowers. Stewart 41 Bowers ttjli 24f Botwci. Pjf 7 ftm,a. Pjfn.l ?Jft 274 Bowles. Ansley l ' I Bowie . Craig 21 Bowles Kim ISI Bowling. Grid) 205 Bo nun. Debbie ISI find. David 221 Bind. Gene I 75 Bo dcn. Bob 215 Boyett Susan 26 ' Boyfes, Susan 425 Botman. Greg 145 Braeewell, Ron 21? Braccwdl. Ruth Barrow 26} Bracken Daniel 258 Bradds. Darla I - " J. 215. 40? Bradles. Kirk J 1 , 272 BrjJtc Stuan Is ' Bradh Tom 211 Brad-haw Sail) l -J Bradwell Gordon 119 Bradwcll. Karen ISI Bragg Chen 258 Bragg. Stese 247 258, 172 Brakeli. Julie 272 Brakkc. Bitsy 167 Bramblett. Rona ltt.1 Brandon. Hal 215 Brandon. Jod) 198 Brandon. Wccdrc 165 Brandi Susan 258 Branncn Beth lit? Brannen Sylvia Ann 187 Branmng. Matt 276 Brannon. - ndrca " ' Brannon. Joe) 198 Brinnon. Scott 40 J Br an tic i,. ■ 19) Branson. Philip 258 18 ' Bra-Held. Marilyn 258 Brasher. Beverly 273 Brasmgton. I on 181 Brasse. Ba s 1 1 Braswell. Joan 401 Braswell. Robert 272 Bratcher. Wends 21 Braitcn, Thomas 229 Braule. Susan 413 Brauli. Susan lt 9 Braver Howard 258 Bra Cassandra 18? Breascak Pain J ' 2 Breen Dorrii 195 Brcithaupt. Chuck 219 Breman. Bryan 200 Brenner. Richard 200 Breshn. Paula 187 Brewer. Douglas 2 S Brewer Kaths 183. 209, 274 Brewer. Pan, t 19 Brewer Pamela 401 Brewer. Q U mL 18? Bnarwood 4 4 Brick. Ginny 215 Brick. Larry 197, 215 Brucks Use 175 Bridges. Bobbs 209 Bruhnke. John 40) Bridges Jon 295 Brumbeloe. Thomas 187 Bridges. Julie 163, 258 Bruno. Keith 2 s Bridges Robert 403 Brunton Patricia 1 263 Bridges. Sidney 22 ' Brusnh ton " " Bridge . Walter 21? Brsan Bei s 171 Bndgman. laird 258 Bryan ( ,nd 183 Bncbart fun 20? Brsan ( rai ' g 295 Bnggs. Jeff 211 Brsan ( ynthia 258 Bngham. 1 aura 395 Brsan lube ft IS!. 215. 258 Bright. Tons 1 72 Bryant. Benjic 21? Brink I aura 179, 403 Brsant. Debbie 165 Brmkles Cassie 172 Bryant Eveline ISI. 401 Brmson. Ben 205 Brsant Ginger " y Briscoe David 223 Brsant Jacuuclinc 403 Brncoc los 189 Brsant 1 isa IS ' Bristol tamest 2fi9 Brsant Michelle 189. 294. 403 Britenbach, Kaths 2 " Brsant Sharon 403 Brill Tracs 1 ' 1 Bsrd. Greg 229 Brt endmc Re nee 163, 221 Brs on Mart, 19 . 278. 387 Broadhcid Am. ISI Buchanan ( aria 171 Broadnck. Julie ISI. 274 Buchanan. Karen 175. 172 Broadwas. Jame- 258 Buchcn Phyll, 272 Br, k, ft-iM 167, 42 ' Buchman Craig 205 Brock. Jaci lit Buck 209 Brock. Jane 395 Buck. Ih James 128 Brock. Jcnns 19 Buckboard 44 Brock. Kand 231 Buckhead House of Tra-el 44 Br.Kk Mark 233 Butklcs Julie 165 Broder Angie 278 Buckner lames 231 Brodhead. Am. 215 Bud ' s Auto Service JJft Brodie. Silvia 189 Budak Karen list Brogan Mars 403 Bue. Juhc 283 Brooks. Barbara 195 BulTmgton Brcnd.i 401 Brooks Sherry, 16? Bugg Debra 258 Brooks. Thomas 372 Buue Mike 172 Brophs Dee 175, 18? Bulger Dwasnc 249 I ' l Bro cr Emily lr s Bullard B-b 205 Brow J.ihn 22 Bullard Robin 195 Browder Mike 211 Bullet. Kimberls 169, 258 Browing Mark 172 Bullock Dr (baric S 285 Brown. Amp ' ft Bumgardner Julie 165 Brown, Andrea 4m Bundmk. 1 i a 18 Brown Barbra ISh 23? Burdctte Stesc 21 1 Brown. Becks 263 Burgc. Tamms 169 Brown. Blake 21 » Burger Barbara 187. 219 Brown. Chris 205, 268 Burger Ions ' " ' Brown, (. mh,a 40 Burgew Angle It ' . 211 Brown, Dale 195 Surges Angie 163, 2 ' 240 Brown. Debbie 403 Burgess Carryen 187 Brown Diane IS! 24 1 248 259 260 263 271. Burke V.n 258 274, 372 Burke Idic 2?3 Brown Dixie 401 Burke 1 snn 195 Brown. Donna Burke Teresa 22 ' Brown. Doug 23? Burkeit Jo 258 Brown. James 268 Burkhard. Julie Ibl. 24 . 2 0 Brown, John 231 Burks Anihons B 403 Brown. Keith 40.1 Burleson. Robin 211 Brown. Ken 2 0 i ' Buries Ann tf,s Brown. 1 isa 403 Buries Ma 27? 173 Brown Mattie 40 ' Burman Brian 20? Brown Melissa 258, 172 Burnell. Ron 120, 324 Brown. Michael 258 Burnett Cathy 173 Brown. Jr Parks 256 Burnett M.u | 16 ' Brown. Pcgg 181 Burnham Da d 258 Brown. Sam 2 ' Burnlcs. Beverly 18 1 IS Brown. Shan 274 Burns Beth 273 Brown. Dr Sidncs I2S Burns Bob 271 Brown Stephanie ft 221 Burn mds 195 Brown Sybil 403 Burns, f-rank 41 Brown Tammy 172 Burn Michelle 263 Brown Tern 183 Burns Rhonda 290 Brown. Terrs 258 Burns Robert 258 Brown. Timoths 273 Burr S.imuel 258 Brown. Tons 1 75 Burns. Parrs 219 Brown. Treg 270 Burns, 1 " ' Brown. Dr Walton 25? Burroughs. ick 393 Brown ' s aatplmg Sales Inc. 429 Burrow-. Kais 181 Browne Donme 23} Burson. Beth 175 Browning. 403 Burson. Keith 211 Brownlow. Alan 20? Burtow Brcnda ft " Bruce, Ellen 271 Bun„n. David 203. 27$ Bruce Martha 1 79 Bun . Rob 22 Busbs Clarissa 2 8, 2m. 272. 173 Bush. Joel 219 Bush. Kaths 273 Bu h Marion 21 8u h. Paulcttc 122 Rush., Susan 191 Busxan. Gail 28?. 373 Butler Das id 21? Butler Janelle 373 Butler. Kelly 171 233 Butler. Kesm 237. 330 135 Butler. Rands 21 . 229 Butler. Steve 416 Butler, Tyrus 119 Buttnii Beverly 195 Buttrum Lesa 1?3 Butt Sandra 373 Butt Uanda 403 Bun Christine 175. 403 But Wanda 403 Byars. Bill 205 Btars Susan 2 n Bselick Joanne 395 Bsnum. Katv 185 B rd onme 258 Bsrd I- lien 244 Bvrd Shcm 310 Cannon. Kim 21 1 Cannon. Mary 404 Cannon. Phil 316 Canter kk, 272, 277, 173 Cantrell. DeeAnn 387 Cantrell. Janice 404 Cantrell Polls 185 pe Steven 404 Capes. GiGt 165 i apes, Shen I 75 ( apiian, Rua 163 Capper. Chad 21 Capus ik. Rcnec 404 ( .jr.iv David 2 s, 221 Caras. Kathy 183. 395 Cardell. Donna 119 Cansen. Elaine 25S Canthers. John 373 Carl. Dune 173 Carl. Jean 173 Carling. Melissa 191 Carlsen. Elaine 2 6 Carlson, Bill 450 Carlton. Dan 213 Carnes. Cnstol 19 Carncs. Jerry 316 Carnes. Keiih 221 Carney Cynthia 258 amc Douglas 258 Carolm. Val 2S4 Carpenter. Pam 277 Carpenter. Penny IS Carr. Agent 387 Carr. Bobbs 211 Can. Brad 209 Carr. Scott 39 Carrol. Connie 19 i 277 Carroll. Daniel 258 Carroll. Greg 373 Carroll. Laurie 185. 404 Carroll. Robin 2 ' 4 Carroll. Sheila 39 Carroth. Debbie 395 ( urscallen. Mars 187 Carson, Man 173 Carson. Millie 258 i arson ea! 21 Carswell. Ken 231 Carter. Angela 274. 276 Carter. Angelia 165 Carter. Cathy 4na Carter. Dana 266, 26 ' Carter. Early nn ) ' ) Carter. Eluabcth Anne . ' ft ' Carter. Grover 25s Carter. Jell 29 t arter. Jimmy 133. 7? Carter, Kathleen 25S Carter. Kelly 169 ( arter. Kim 163 Carter Kins 26? arter Leigh I 19 Carter. Leigh Ann 175 Carter. Lynn 373 Carter. Mark 404 Carter. Martha 258 Carter. Michelle 277 Carter. Rhonda 26b Carter. Tom 22 Cartun. Michelle 404 Cartun. Mimi 191 Cancr. Dale 268 Carver. Dee 233 Carver. Janet I 79 Casey. Leigh 189 i .i e Sharon 373 Cash. Cmdv 299 Cash. Sherry I 185 Cashtn. Norma 272 Cashon, Earl 244. 425 Cohen. Nancy 310. 311 Cohen. Rebecca 191 Cohen. Ricks 200 Cohen. Robsn 404 ( ohen, Scon 200. 177 ( ohrun Ken 269 Code. Jim 20 Code. Timothy 373 Coker. Lisa 169. 395 Cokcr. Pat 171 Cokcr. Susan 298 Colbert. Stacye 187 Cole. Bruce 239. 19 t olc. ( hris 22) t ole David 258 (. ole. Debbie 169 Cole. Heather 395 ( Ole, Janet 274 Cole. Jeff 198 Cole. Lauren 395 Cole. Ruth 258 Coleman. Brian 395 Coleman. Chris 161. 193. 246 Coleman. Gina 119. 185. 39 . 271 Coleman. Jane IS3 Coleman. Julie 111. 263 Caskin. Courtney 272 ( aspary, Mark 373 Cass. Laurie 183 Cassell. Robert 25S. 373 ( assidy. Helene 171 Cassie. 239 Castillo. Sam 25S Castlcbcrrv. George 387 Cat. Bob 233 Catanese. Mike 22 Cates. Paul 21 Cathey, Susie 179 Catoc. Edward 387 Causon. Gamble 39) Cauthcn. Melissa 256 Cavendcr. Keith 295 Cawthon, Mark 393 Cawthorne, Eddie 19 ' . 211 Cavmcns. Ross 207 Celeyas. Mary Jo 165 Cey. Blandme 21 ' Ceyela. Ana 165 Chadbourne. Caret 1 ' . -Jc ' -J ( halmer . Robin 2 " Chamberlain. Becks 27$ Bulldog sportsmanship shows as Freddie Gilbert helps Penn State Quarterback Todd Black edge up after sacking him in the Sugar Bowl. Georgia sacked Blackledgc five times in the game, more than any other team had during the season. (LEFT. Photos by Perry Melntyre, Jr.) I and H Bus tinea 4 (A Thackston Panng and (.radtng 4 ( abam . [ n 19 Cabero Anthony 203 187 Cabral Man JO ' Cadlc. Lisa 403 ( adwallader. Su an 2 2 ( afiera foseph 256 aele Eloonng 4 ' ' Cagle. Rhonda 387 Cam. Leigh 175 tame Steel 43S ( tins. Beth 271 Cairns Beth 173. 258. 18? c aison Timothy 373 Calandcr Jane 211 taldwell ( hip 197. 219 Caldwell. Kyle 231 Calender Jana I 71 Calhoun. ( hurt 275, 283 Calhoun. Inga 249 Calhoun. Jamc 2 8 Calhoun. Maria 173 Calhoun Martha 187 Calhoun Metal! 219 Calhoun Patrick 403 ( alhoun R,c 29 t. alias .,, Blake 198. 393 Callaway, Merrel 18? Catlison, Gillian 193. 223. 39 Cameron. Tammy 275 (amp. I aura 403 Camp. Leslie 163. 235 Camp. Sarah 207 Campbell. I art 20? Campbell. Colin 215 Campbell Doug 283 295 ' n Campbell. Ldward 2?6 Campbell Edwin 258 Campbell I ilia 165 tampbell Muflctt 171 Campbell, Richard 31b tampbell. Ron 275 Campbell. Scott 235 ( ampbell. Smith 235 ( anmngton Brcnda 404 Cannon Jamie 189. 393 INDEX 491 INDEX Chambers. And Chambers, Carol 395 Chambers. Lam 195 Chjmbers. Margaret 30? Chambers. Rufus 206. 20? Chamber, Tney 404 Champion. Cecelia 160. 165 Champion. Steve 203 Champs Spoiling Goods 432 Chandler. Eddie 259 Chandler. Scott 126 Chandley, David 387 Chancy. Joyce 415 Channel!, Sara Lynn l?l Chapm. Kent 18? Chapman, Dave 23? Chapman. Kim 235 Chapman. Michael 273 Chapman. William 395 Chappel. Jennifer 189 Chappell. Lois 287 Charles. Angeha 299 ( harvin, Mike 225 Chase. Paul 20? Chatman. James 373 baffman, C hrissy 231 Cheeks, Deborah 272 Chel cv. Susan 165 heezum. Holly 277 Cheney Mike 211 Cheng. Joan 25$ Cherman Tern I " Cherry. Amy 165. 404 Cherrybone. Jim 215 Chesser. Mcllgmn HI Chester. Carol 404 Cbi Omega 153. 154 Cbi Phi 206. 207 Chi Psi 208. 209 Chick Piano Co. 435 Chidester. Lori 258 Childers. Deana 387 Childens. Denny 395 Chitdres. Kim 287 Chin, Kaihr n 258 Chitwood. Weldon 205 Choatc. Connie 160 Chorn. Bill 205 Chnsta. Cathy I 75, 395 Chnslcnsen. Anna 171 Christensen. Jane 171 Christian. Clarence 316. 373 Christie. Melissa 387 Christopher. Michael 387 Chromszak. Todd 233 Church. Beth 395 Ciarletta. Kim 163. 395 Cicco, Mike 229 Cipraii, Karen 189 Click Trigon 2S9 Cisk. Militant 207 Ciuba. Jeff 205 Ciufo. Trma 404 Clanton. Andrea 233 Clanton. Janet 183 C lardy. Lisa HI. 235 Clarify. Rick 235 Clark. Chris 281. 304 l lark. Christian 373 Clark. Debbie 258. 373 Clark. Edie Clark. Edward 404 Clark. Houston 316 Clark. Jan 215 Clark. Janice 373 Clark. Jim 211 Clark. Melmda 161 Clark. Robin 119. 271 Clark. Susan 27. 167 Clark. Vera 404 Clarke. Barrie 38? Clarke. Chris 215 Clarke. Greg 239 Clarke. John 215. 393 (. hr Jams ft? Ctav-Ric. lac. 452 t. lay, Rich 295. 304 . Fielding 171, 287. 387 Cla l 319 Clayton. Marjory 169 Clcmence. Dr B J 245 Clement. Cathy 19. 304 Clement. John 229 Clement. Lisa 38? Clements. Chuck 231 Clements. Malcolm 268 Cleveland. Allan 225 Cleveland. Cindy 193 Cleveland. Mark 268 Click. Kevin 275 Clifford. Tracy 404 Clifton. Corky 209 Clifton. J3y 20? Clifton. Lon 175 Clme. Sally 299 Clyatf. Rowena 189 Coach. Christie 283 Coal Mountain Builders Supply 437 Cobb. Edward 295 Cobb. Lisa 169 Cobb. Melame 169 Cobra Restorers 435 Cochran. Cynthia 395 Cochran. David 229 Cochran. Ken 266. 269 Cofer Adams 449 Cofer Bros. 4 i Coffee. Deborah 258 CoTield, Emih 258 Coggms, Bill ' 2 33 Cohen. Mark 200 Coleman. Paige 165 Collett. Mike 275 Collier. Staeey 404 Collins. A Ilia 171. 387 Collins. Angelica 16? Collins. Breni 283 oliins ( ynthia ISO Collins. Dee 404 Collins. Doug 221. 373. 374 Collins. Paige 404 t . ' Urns. Sara 263 Collins. Steve 21 7 ( olonnadt Restaurant 440 Colquitt, Jan 277 1 Olson Marianne 258 Colvard. John 205 Combes. Tom 221 i tuner. Beth 273 Comer. Pay son 2?!. 374 Commercial Refrigeration 455 ( ommunications Channels Inc. 4Jt Communications Workers of America J. ( ompavs Development 44S Complete Paint Body 4 1 Compton. Amy l?9. 287 Compton, Ellodee 2 ' 4 Compton. Kaihy 18? Coney, ( arol 374 Conklitt, Robin 171, 274 Conn. John 219 Connalh. Denisc 275 Connell. Cindy 185, 18? Connelly. Denisc 22 ' Connelly. Jane 165 Conner. Steve 270 Conrad, ancv 185 ( onroy ScWl 239 Constem Mike 22! Continental Machmert Inc. 4 2 t onway. (. rickei 181 Conway. Steve 231 oody Rufus 126 Coogle. Sarah I 73 Coogler. Ronald 25s Cook. Beck: 1 75 160 Cook. Beth 193. 404 Cook. Bill 219 Cook. ( mdee 171 Cook. Connie 225 Cook. Jane 387 Cook. Kevin 258 Cook. Kim 258 Cook. Lee 263 Cook. Lori 193. 195. 395 Cook. Mike 313 Cook. Stacy 13? Cooke. Marcia ft " 7 Cool. Lon 252 Cooler Beih 169 Cooky. Jody 21? Coolick, Jill 163 Coolidge. Ann 183 Cooper. Amber 379 Cooper. Angela I? Cooper. Fred 197. 203 Cooper. Mandy 189 Cooper. Margaret 179 Cooper. Melissa 231 Cooper. Soms 283 Cooper. Steve 203. 243. 259. 2?8 Cooper. Terran 16? Cooper. Wdliam 387 Copas. Dr Ernestine 120 Copeland. Allison l?3. 21?. 413 Copeland. Cynthia 20. 171. 304 Copeland. Steve 404 Copeland. Trip 205 Corbm. Kingslcv 221. 278 Cordell. Marla ' l93. 22?. 395 Cordell. ora 165 Corderman. Alisa 167 Cordova. Fran 276. 3?4 Coredell. Rente 165. 215 Corhen. Richard 345. 346 Corky Patty 159 Corky, Yvette 404 Corn. Abbv 185 Cornell. Kaihy 179. 396 Cornier. Magali 256 Cornwell. Claire 263 Coronet Industries. Inc. 452 Corral. Catahna Del 275 Correnty. Karen 181 Cony, Eric 233 Corson, Jill 404 Corthran Theresa 374 Cosby ngela 396 Cosby Douglas 423 Cosby. Paige l?l Cosmos 446 Cosper. Chip 22° Costa. Julie 195 Cote. Angela 245. 252 Coto. Maria 258 Cotsahis. Jimmy 229 Cotton. Carole ' 38? Cotton. Janet 258 Cotton. Steve 21 7 Couch, Chad 211 Couch. Christie 404 Couch. Janet 119. 160. 258. 2? I. 299. 38? Couch. Jennifer 175, 404 Couch. Ron 387 Collev. Paula 182. 183 Coughlm. C (Prof) 273 Coughlm. Comne 181 Coulon. Sue 404 Coulter. Paula 404 Coulter. Scott 198. 223 Council. Lone 404 Cousay. Gamble 173 Cousins. Donna 299 Covil. Lori 167 Covin. Brad 258 Cowan. Leslie 175. 283 Cowan Supply Co. 433 Cowan. Susan 258 Coward. Greg 211. 404 Cowan. Craig 258 Cowan. Jackie 16? Cowan. Tod 295 Cowley. Georgeann 374 Cot. Dav,d 227 Com. Dixie 276 Cox. Ed 396 Cox. Gina 387 Com. Tracy 258 Cotton, Angela 247. 248. 387 Cozart, Vickie 396 Cracchiolo. Heidi 374 Craddock. Bob 316 Craft. Donna 298 Craig. Cathy 189 Craig. Christy 169 Craig. Doug ' 284 Craig. Steve 211 Craig. Terence 229 Craighill. Chip 219 Crandell. Karen 187 Crane. Bill 196. 22$, 260 Crane. Julie 3?4 Crane. Tom 225 Craner. Karen 396 Craven. Elizabeth 396 Crawder. Lisa 404 Crawford. Bill 295 Crawford. Jim 203 Crawford. John 283 Crawford. Karen 165 Crawford. Kim 183. 221. 240. 258 Crawford. Parke 404 Crawford. Rick 229 Crawford, Susan 167 ( rawfont, ernon 126 Crawley. Diana 1 75 Crawley. Victoria 273 Creel. Martha lei Crenshaw. Faith 219. 240 Crenshaw, Jeff 233 Crenshaw. John 404 I rc»y Beth 165 Crews. Ken 221 Crichton. George 239 ( risp. Julie 207 Croft. Paula 26 ' t. roft, Tracv 177 Croker. Beth 276 Cromatie. Drew 21° Cromer. Mailer 174 Croml. Ma,er 258 Cronley. John 215 Crosbie. Carol 404 Crosby. Carol 404 Crosby. Charles 233 Crosby. Diane 175 Crosby. Gerald 345 Crosby. Mark 203 Cross. Alexander 283, 295 Cross. John 404 Cross. Neil 223 Crossgrove. Linda Mane . ' ft? Crouch. Brad 219 Crouse. Patti 396 Crow. Luci 4(14 Crowder. Karen 258 Crowe. Steve 209 Crowe. Tim 339 Crowe. Wendy 183 Crumley. Maria 275. 38? i rump Company 433 Crump. Darlene 396 Crumpler. Laurie 183. 38? Crumnne. April 163 Crutcher. William 258 CruthTicld. Connie I? I CrutchField. George 22° Cruz. Tony 374 Cuddebac ' k. Beth 15 Cueltan. Tern 294 Culbreath, Lex 21? Cumiskey, Katie 185 Cummings. Corhs 374 Cummins. Dcidre 119. 195, 217. 271 Cunningham. DeDe 16° Cunningham. Lisa 20 7 Cunningham. Pete 23? Cunnglon, Bob 2 7 2 Curkin. Alexander 374 Curlee. Lane 308 Curlee. Lisa 171 Curlee. Tim 198 Curran. Bill 229 Curran. Tim 229 Curnn. Alex 259 Curtis. Russell 239 Cuthrell. Parker 18? Cutler. Stephen 38? Cutlip. Dean Scott 140 B Dabbs. Gmny is ' DafHn. Alisa 304 Dahl. Darren 197 Dahlberg. Debbie 189 Dahm. Peter 229 Dailcy. John 316 Dalapnere. Preston 233 Dallas. Brad 246. 404 Dallmus. Lisa 396 Dairy mple. Melame 3?4 Dalton. Debbie 38 7 Dah. Cathy 163 Dan-Co Bakery 435 Dandndge. Lyn lb? Danese. Marjone 3?4 Daniel. Diana 258. 374 Darnel. Kaihy 258. 387 Daniel. Melame 258 Daniel. Nanc 3?4 Daniel. Rhonda 185 Daniel. Stephen 174 Daniel!. Allen 2?2 Daniel!. Elizabeth 179. 27 387 Daniels, Beverly 258 Daniels. Eddie 245 Daniels. Greg 233 Daniels. Janet l?j. 209 Daniels. Richard 396 Damelson. Lea I 75 Damclson, A (Prof) 2?3 Danner. Dawn 16? Darby. Leslie 181 Darden. Paige 404 Darr. Mimi 187 Dasher, Alan 231 Dasher. Charles 205 Daughertv. Billy 205 Daughtry. Bob 197. 209 Daughertv. Elena 1 7 9. W4 Daugheriy. Elise 181. 21 5 Daughtev, Joy 187, 387 Daughtery, Peter J 209 Daughtcry. Suzanne 165 Daughtry. Susan 3?4 Dauson. Mike 205 Dautrey. Maerk 205 Dauwaider. Laura 404 Dauela. Maria 396 Davenport. Jim 233 Davenport, John 225 Davenport. Susan 277, 396 Davidson. Barbara 419 Dav,dson. David 33 Davidson. Ellen 258 Davidson. Susan 175 Davie, Louise 165 Davies. Laurie 187 Davis. Allison 231 . Bernadetlc 165 Da vi 233 Davis, Brian J Davis, Catherine 171. 215. 258 Davis. Chip 219 Davis. Christy 404 Davis, Demse 195. 274. 396 Davis. Donna 183. 237, 257 299 396 Davis. Elizabeth 258 Davis. Gary 233 Davis. Glenn J 20 Dam. Grace 258 Datis House 45! Davis. Jill 109 Dav,s, John 219 Dav, y Julie 165 Dans. Karen 396. 421 Davis. Kaihv 189 Dayis. Kay 298 Davis. Kelly 171 Davis. Kevin 215 Davis. Lawson 404 Davis, Lisa 258 Davis. Martha 181 Davis. Melmda 2 " " 2 Davis. Melissa 387 Dans. Melome 2 7 2. 404 Davis. Michael 415 Davn. Mitchell 258 Davis, Paige 181 Davis. Kandy 38? Davis. Robin 404 Davis. Russell 20?. 258 Davis, Sara Martha 165 Davis. Sheila 26?. 374 Davis. Suzanne 169 Davis Tern 396 Davis. Dr Fred 12? Davison. Ellen 181 Dawkms. Barbara 183 Dawkins. Carol 183 Dawkms, John 229 Dawson. Irvmg 268 Dawson. Joan 263 Dawson. Mike 413 Dawson. Reginald 268 Dawson. Sandy 195 Dax. Scott 273 D.B. Hapten ' s 456 Deac. Harriet 256 Deal. Xcvsa 233 Dean. Rev OC 283 Dean. Stanley 22? Dean. Troy 396 DeAngclis. Cindy 319 Deas. Myron 29 ' DeBar. Jeff 316 Debairy. Robert 248 DcBcrry, James 374 DeBcrry. Robert 404 DcBiasi. Frank 396 DcBlas.o. Gus 422 DeBocr. Kim 18? Deborde. Frank 213 Debtor. Ashley 193 deCamp. Philip 258 Decatur Hearing Aid Service 4 0 Deegan. Peggy 193. 374 Deese. Jill 181 DeFranks. Teresa 396 Defreese. Ragan 215 DcGuenther. Mark 199. 235, 2?l DeGohan. Ann 18 Dehart. Jeff 215 Deiters, Katv 187 Deitnch, Diane 163 dcJong. Charlene 374 deJong. Charh I 79 Dekle. Kalhenne 167 Dekle. Sarah 38? DeLamar. Jeanne 374 Delk, Nancy 181 Debach. Carol 165. 404 Deloach. Dianna 16 88 Delong. Michelle 258 DeLorne. Charles 273 Delta Delta Delta 153. 172. I?3 Delta Camma It. 174. 17 Deltart. Jeff 404 Delta Sigma Theta 26? Delta Tau Delta 10. 26, 210, 211 DeMamnis. Desirec 189 Dement. Sueie 195. 2?4 Demenck. Susan 2?3 Demmg. Cindy 24? Demo. Elizabeth I 71. 215 Dempsey. Davis 207 Dempsey. Timothy 374 Demnck, Susan 258 Dendy. Donna 173. 413 Dendy Ken 144 Denmark. Celita 16? Denmark, Lee 2?6 Dennard. Susan I 71 Dennis. Kim 183 Dennis. Robert 404 Denmson. Susan 258 Denson. Debbie 193 Denson. Ron 396 Dentler. Greg 3?4 Demy. Eric 217 Denty. Erin 258 DEntremout, William 388 Delta Phi tpsilon I ?6. 177 DeRev . Susan 396 Dermond. Brad 239 DeSimone. Leslie 277 Detlefsen. Linda 319 DctHiter. Paul 246 Devlm. Margaret 275. 396 Devorc. Darren 221 DeVore. Diane 146. 169 Devme. Pat 165 DeVita. Edward 404 De hurst. Bobbv 221 Dewberry. Carry! 258 Dewberry. Darryl 197 Dewell. Leslie 165 Diamond. Scott 200 Dick. Cathy 274 Dickenson. Barbara 193 Dickerson, Cynthia 120, 121 Dickinson. Barbara 404 Dickman. Diane 404 Dickson ' s 450 Diedcrich, Virginia 404 Diemmer. Miriam A 263 Diggs. Jan 163. 219 Dtlbrev. Butch 215 Dileo. Leslie 374 Dillard. Mitzi 404 Dillard. Tina 39b Dillmg. Karen 195 Dillon, Catherine 171 Dinapoli. Christipher 252, 275, 374 Dingle. Miriam Machcllc 263 Dingus. Andy 2?9 Dinkms. Jim 211 Dinkms, Julia 257, 374 Dinkms. Juliet! 374 Dipman. Grant 233 Divers Tech Corp. 435 Divme. William 126 Dixie Crystals Sugar 42s Dixie Electric Co, 441 Dixon. Emory 388 Dixon. Gary 404 Dixon, han 404 Dixon. Luanne 185. 21 Dixon. Lyn 134 Dixon. Rebecca 3 7 5 Dixon. Van Dyke 404 Doan. Scott 229 Doar. Tract 195 Doctor. Robert 266. 268 Doctorman. Mark 223 Dodd. Eric 211 Dodd. Katherme 187 Dodd. Lisj 404 Dodd. Marie 126 Dodys. Leah 165. 404. 418 Doggett. Bemta 119 Dogwood Fabrics 455 Dolan. Sherry 181 Dollmus, Lisa 283 Dolphin Club 387 Domain. Suzanne 258 Domicy, Dotting 20? Doming. Jack 29 Dommey. Jacy 284 Dommy. Sharon 388 Donaldson. Cmdv 258 Donaldson. Debra 229. 24? Donaldson. Gil 213 Donaldson, Joseph 213 Donaldson. Julie 163 Donaldson, Patti 195 Donawa . Barry 375 Donnagan. Deanne 165 Donnelly. Demse 388 Donnelly. Diane I? 3. 258 Donnelly. Dennis 283 Donovan. Lisa 273 Doolan. Meg 2?6 Doolev. Deanna 161 Dooley. V mce 334. 339 Doonan. Stacy 169 Dooner. Julie 185 Doran. Bryan 203 Doraiitle Plaza Inn 45 ' Dorfman. Jan 2?4 Dons. Clare l?t Dons. Martha 404 Dormmy. Janie 179 Dorn. Sara 185 Dorough. Dena 163, 258, 278 Dorns. Duncan 233 Dorris. Greg 284 Dorset!. Pamela 273, 274 Dorsev, Holly 163. 256 260 2i Dorsey. Jeff 233 Doschek. Dianne 179 Doss. Robyn 246 Dot son. Gregory 258 Dotson. Mr Howard 416 Dotson. Leslie 189 Doug. Collins 283 Dougherty. Elena 237 Douglas. Anita 235 Douglas. Dr Dwight 130 Douglas. Joe 203 Douglas. Sieye 320 Douglas. W,lt,am 258 Douglas. Anne 185 LX ' ve, tmda 1?5 Do er Eleiator Co. 455 Dowden, Leigh 167. 258 Dowd.e. C.loa 229 Dowell. Margaret 189 Dowlmg, Dean John 138 Downer. Susan 273 Downey. Carol 258 Downe). Fanh 244 Down . Julie 258 Dovlc. Beih 2W. 404 Doyle. Susan 195 Drake. Greg 284, 295 Drake. Rhonda 375 Draughan, Leigh 185 Draughon, Mallory 163. 246 Drcscher. Abbv 185. 273 Drescher. Richard 388 Dressel. Doug 275 Drews. Courincv 165 Driggers. Laura 258 Driggers. Tracv 169 Dnscoll. Marv " 4l9 Driscoll, Pat 183. 405 Drodsik. Donna 183. 396 Drummond. Kr.sti 195 Drvden, John 20 . DuBose. Harnel 277 DuBose. Phoebe 169. 229 Duckeii. Dana 239 Dudle . Angela 405 Dudlv. Deborah 267 Duir.eld. Deborah 388 Duke. Dee Dee 396 Dunaphani. Cvnihia 405 Dun . Ba , Cindy 27 Duprc Durbm. Durden Duna a Duna a : Duncan. Dan 235 Duncan, Patrick 225. 278 Duncan, Robcrl 405 Duncan, Susan 258 Dunlap, Tom 233. 273 Dunn. KimberK 405 Dunn. Teresa 405 Dunsen. Priscilla J75 . LaGrange Trusse . Don 223 197, 211. 38 Burden, Brad 233 Durden, Dal 233 Durden, Ed 205 Durcnce. Rob 203 Durham, Hugh 342. 345 Durham. Jimmy 263 Durham. Joanne 195 Durham. Michael 316 Durham. Terr 405 Durham. Lon 165 Durkee. Elizabeth 163 Durkee. Louise 171. 233. Durnall. 404 DuvaM. Lee 193. 196 Dvoskin. Michelle 177 Dw.nnell. Kaihy 189 Dwver, Jim 272 Dyal. Jodv 388 Dyal, Karen 173 Dyches, Bcisy 405 Dye. Mary 165 ■ I ! I s , a9iJi...« ■ :■:- ■ , ttMb I Wr " ■ ' .:■ . •■ ■;. [ - : ■■ i ■ ■ . ■ ■ ■ - ■ fijojrr.dwar " ■ i : ■ . ■ bxeirf. Kit W ■ ■ a ■■ BtttCaxtyn ■ ■ I ■ I . ffliK! Jem . ,:i ! ■ : I ■ . (■■I ■ . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ . ' .- 492 INDEX -I INDEX Dyer, Cathy 195 Dyw Missy 396 D ke, Samuel 21 1. 388 Dskcv DarrJ 271 Dykes. Glenn 375 D tm j. Lisa I8 1 4nv Fades. Dee Lane I 7$ Eager. Gma 185 Eager, John 2 8 Eakes. Bobbie 95 Eargle. Cindy 273, 375 Eargle. Tncia I 71 Early, Scottie 287. 405 Earnhart Lisa 396 Easley. Sheila t«ft Ebb. Steve 205 Ebener. Martha 405 Eberhardt Beth 195, 41 t Eberhan. Demse 388 Eberhan. Robert 396 Ebert. Ja 209 Echo -. Date 209 Echols. David J88 Echols, Tim 223 Eckerd. Amt 195 Eckerd. Laurie 185 Ector. Joanna 165 Economics (tub 275 Eden . Rjy i,s- Edgar Ted ' 88 Edge. Miui 114 Edgil. Connie 375 Edmund. Chuck 237 Ednnglon. Susan 165 Edwards. Claude J88 Edwards. Jane 275 Edwards. Jen 273, 274 Edwards. Jim 229. 415 Edwards, Laura Harwood 263 Edwards. Gary 405 Edwjrds. Kathj 405 Edwards. Miller 2 v Edwards, Sarah is ' Edwards, Sharon 185 Edwards. Sherry 18 ' 2 " 4 Edwards. Tim 233 Effel. Felicia 177 Effenberger. Julie 161. 246 2 8 Eggleston. Clay 40 Ehlers. Greg 225 Eiberger. Caroline 179 Elbe . Sieve 199 Eide. leslte IS! Eidson. Allyson I 7 J Eischeid. Lon 187. 219, 2 8 Eischied. Jill 187 Eisenberg. Marti 37 Eith. Tern 19 Ekstrand. Eva 273 37 Elder. Chuck 209 Elder. Kellt lt ° Elder. Lisa 167 Elder. Peggy 2 6 Elder Tern 2S9 Eldndge Leslie 16 Ellington. Jim 284 Eliason. Eva 258 Ellard. Scon 2 ' . ' Ellenberg. Keith 209 Filer Catht 193. 252 Ellei. Kim ' lfO. 167 Ellington. Carol 375 Ellington. James 256, 258 285 Elliot Dee 165 Elliot. an 165 Elliot. Paige 167 Elliot, Sid 197. 205 Elliott. Susan 175 Ellis. Art 2 " Ellis, Kim 27J Ellis. Stephen 256 Ellison, Dennis 249 Elrod Br, an 211 Elrod, Janna 189 Elrod. Ruth 196 fnd- Sheila 405 f-nghnd Tracy 188 Engle. Jo-Ann 191 English Debbie 175 Engh-h. Jan 181 English Janette 258 Ehrhart tonne ' «ft Fnsley. Leanne ' 9 Fntwiitle Candis 196 Epperson. Kirt 405 Eppes. Bcts 165 Eppes Greg 198 Erdman. Jodi 205. 240. 418 Erdman. Mike 205 Erdman Steve 205 Encson. Marci 195 Ernst. Ann Mane 167 Ernst. Deborah 258 Ernst. Deborah 375 Erovick. Karla 388 Ershler. Cathy 191 Erwm. Jim 199 Erwm. Lisa 195. 229 Escoe. Kimberh . ' • ■ • Eseoe, Paula 215 Esco, Teresa 272, 40 Eshube. Keith 200 Eshun. Benjamin 415 Eskew. Lon 175. 211. 175 E-penship Jeffrey 405 Expey. Elaine 396 Espona-a. Dand 205 Fsteca Cement Chemicals 418 F-ic- Rick : « Estroff, Seil 200 Estus. Sally 171 Ethendge. Angela 258 Ethendge Joey 213 Ethendge Julie 22 Ethendge Margaret I " 3 Ethendge. Ruthie 189 Eubank- Steve 199 Eulenfeld. Tracy 375 Eunice 211 Evans. Andrea 388 Evan-. Angela 274 Evans. Bill 235 Evan-. b 229 Evans, Cnstel 187 Etan, Franklin 375 Evans, Krystel 20 Evans Michael 256 Evans. Sam 215 Aunv Sam 233 Etan- Shan 183. 247, l-kjn- II XKilham 40 Everett. Kim IM Etcrcit. Tom 295 Etenttc Johanna 258 E-on. Jo-eph 396 Executite Imnge JJ« Fxeeufone 446 Filet Cmdx 16 " Etrod Lee 205 Fagan. Paul 388 Fain. Debbie 396 Fam, Kathy 273 Faircloth. Cynthia 396 Fair. Tern 342. 345 Falcone. Dick 415 Fates. Christie 167 Falk. Jodi 177. 258 Fancher Dan 119. 209. 271. 295 Fangman. anct 19 Fanny 20 Farber Stacet I " Fargason. Amt 171 Fana- Mart Beth 281 Farka- Anchell 191 Farmer. Jana 189 40$ Farmer. Jom 169 Farper. Tamerj 298 Farr. Ca-on 21 ' Farrar ancv 183 Fam-. Melmda 263 Fate-. Earl 244 Fatto, Bill ' 20 Failure Insurance 444 Fauceiic. William 256 Faulk. Carllon 396 Faulkner. Pam 41 5 Faulk. Wood :05. 256. 258 263. Fay Snaftord Originals 444 Feagm. Susan 405 Fear- Doug 283. 40 Fecnev Molly 2 ' ■ ' 241 Feely .Michael 196 Feild. Dianne 18 Feix. Spencer I ' ?7J Fen! Felicia 40 Femgold Lynn 2 " Felhlman. timoth ' 88 Feldhaus. Kim 388 Felman. Tim 283 Felner. Ellen 185 Felser Jeffrey 2 8 Fene Mark 29 Fenev. Mark 9t, Fenmy. Gib 209 Fenner Christine 405 Fcrchau. Beth 274 Fergeson. Bruce 221 Ferguson. Dennis 283 Ferre. Barbara 2 S Ferrel! Donna 181 Ferrell Scott 21 7 Fetner. Lee 40 Few F.die I ' l Few Sandra 258. 388 F idler Anne 405 Fielding L. Dillard 455 Field h.-rre-t 258 Fields James 40 Filliator. Kevin 20 Fincher Brad 205 Fincher David 396 Fincher Mandv 19f- Fincher. Susan 2 ' Fine Jamie 191 Fnkd-iem Sheila 177 Fmkel-tein. Sharon 191 Fmlev Diana 223 Fmners. Roily 273 Fisher, Jennifer 310 Fischer. Leslie 405 Fishback. Price 273 Fisher. Jeanette 277 Fishman. Geoff 207 Fishman. Richard 258 Fitzgerald. Judith 388 Fuca-h Charlie s» s 217 . ' 63 Fiveash. David 217 Fit. Megan ft Flakes Interstate Ford 4 2 Flamme. Jay 316 Flanders Frank I " Flanagan Bonnie 258 Flamgan. Beverh I 7 Flan Dean vXil ' ham 135 Fleming. Joe 197, 221 Fleming. Yern 345, 346 Flemmmg. Sharon 165 Fletcher. Gma 167 Fletcher. Karen 163 Fletcher. Mart 185 Flmn. Demse 183. 405 Flint. Beth 16 . 273 Flourna . Kelly 171 Flournex. Leslie 167. 260 Flowers. Frank 39f, Flower-. Kay 242 2 9 j -j Flowers. Miranda 40 Flosd. Beth 165. 21 Floyd, Christ 398 Floyd Derrick 345 Flovd. Do le 203 Flovd. Jo 283 Eloyd. Lisa 189. 388 Flynn Laureen 258 Fhnn. Laurie 252 Flynn. Becca 187 Foam Products Corp. 432 Fogam. Martv 165 Fogel. Hams 423 Pole . Meg 181. 221 247 287 Food Cianl 433 Ford. Charlotte 169 Ford. Grace 388 Ford. Kefe 169. 229, 240 Ford. Melissa 396 Ford, Tommy 316 Ford. Tracy 247. 248. 419 Forestner, Dave 225 Forestner. Laura I 71 Formev. Anette 16 Forrest Hills Baptist Church 429 Forrester. Andrea I 75. 405 lorre-ter. Deanna 388 Forrester. Lyn 37S Former. Greg 23 " Fortson. Eleanor 244. 245 Fortson. Gary 295 Fortson, Laura Rogers 263 Fortson. Ru-it 203 Fosfot. Jon 316 Foster. Clayton 396 Foster. Craig 199 Foster. Dan 2 " Foster. Janice 299 lo-ter. Jennifer 185 Foster. Leigh 405 Foster. Linda 272 Foster. Tom 30. 308 Foster. Wdliam 258 Fouche. Stanley 122 Fountain. Gregorv 258 Fouts. Donna 189. 40 Fouts, Jeff 388 Fouts. Stan 247, 37 hov-ler Dav.d 405 Fowler. Diane 181 Fowler. Jtnnie 405 Fowler, Manlvnn 375 Fo»lcr Mark 29 1 ' Fox. Ld 215 Fox. Kristin 196 Rm Shcri 16 Foxbower. Linda If . " ,, ' Frailev Robert 239 Franco Leslie I " Frank. Jacoue 190 258 Franklin. Amelia 183 franilm Flt.-abelh 2S I Franklin Lisa 183 franklin Phillip 268 franklin. Rand 396 Franku, Angella 2 S frjnkum JaLOuelme 375 Irani? Laura 405 frarer John 388 lrj.;er Charlene 207 lrj,:cr Gavle 183 Fra icr. Tom 278 Ircder k Ethel 191 Iredenck Matt 221. 258 Frederick Robin I 7 Frederick VKcndahn 24v ' sir. Fredo Mjri 405 Freedman. kennv 200 Freelander Kirk 21 7 Freclander Melissa I " Freeman. Brad 316 Freeman. Bud 124 Freeman, Kristi 189. 405 Freeman. Louise 235 Freeman Lynn 186 Freeman. Mane I 75 Freeman. Mike 31 Freeman. Terr 396 French. Glenn 258 Frev. Deane 108 Fret. tonne 195 i6 Fnedh. Bob 271 rriedmnns Jewelers 455 Friedman Anne 177 Friedman. Edwin 126 Friedman Janice I " 2 ' J Fried nan. Lon 19} Friedman. Samuel 200 Friednch- Sena 258 Fnedrwks Michelle 272 W Iricr Thorns 126 Friese. Jane I6 405 I ri-toc nn I ' I Frit. Mitch 332 Fruehauf Heidi 40 Fruehauf Lauren 188 Fruit. Tom 215 Fryer. Deborah 26 " Fryar Leonard 257, 375 Fryr. Janice ,_ Fryhofer. George 2 6 Fueutes, Rid 321. 322 Fugitt. Sarah 2 ' 4. 16 SS Fugua Amy P 2 8 Fulford. Brian 276 lulghum. Edie 278. 415 Eulgmiti, Susan 405 Fullenwider. Jill 171 Fullenwider. Lisa I7l Fuller Bob 14. 18. 2l 7 104 Fuller. David 20. 304 Fulmer Charlie 316 Fulton Chertl 405 Fulton Fav 175. 396 Fulton Kann IbO. 163, 258 Furlong. Matthew R 231. 250 hurt Jerry 209 fussell Tammt 396 Fussell Timothy 37 Futch. Christopher 405 Gable. Renee 195 Gable. Ronnie 163 ' .a-Carohna Class 45 0 Gage. Beth 195 24 ' ' -s Gailey. Kim 175. 405 Gailmaird. Bobbv 319 Gaimestilk Stone Co. 4 6 Game- Debra 396 Games. Momsha 252 Gamev. Lewis 316 Gams. Lisa 283 Galbreath. Brad 405 Gallager Deidre 165 Gallagher. Michelle IS!. 21 Gamble. Chen! 375 Gambrel. Blake 375 Gamma Phi Beta II. 178. 179 Gammon. Mitri 171 Gandy. Carol 375 Gant ' t. Allison 195 Gantt. Karen 179. 405 Gam . Kevin 388 Garcia, Brooks 211 Garden. Tanya 388 Gardner. Cindt li 298 Garland. Deana R 258 Garner. Charlotte 19 Garner. Frank 388 Garner. Gloria 388 Garner. Jan 195. 287 Garreh. Gene 388 Garrell. Lorn 283 Garret. George E III 258 Garrett. Gene 29} Garrett. Lisa 16.1. 396 Garrison. Patricia 40 Garst. Dr John 117 Garwood. Beth 163 Ga-kins. Ken 375 Gatewood. Hope 189. 40 Gatlm. Jo cc 1 19 Gat. Bent 213 Gat Ferrebv 169 Ga , Jay 211 Gat Larry 345 Ga tne- Marcie 396 Garda. David 278 GEICO Insurance 45 1 Geiger. Brian 388 Geisel Brian 175 Gei-er. Peggy 163 Gelbart. Susan 405 Gclmas. Jeff 229 General Paper Coods 44S Genovesi. Steve 418 George. Tracy 185. 405 George. Waller 41 Georges. Pete 235 Georgia Indoor Comfort 438 Georgia Power 442 Gereghty Donna 169 Gerhardt Jennifer 188 Germer. Karen is ' Gerlertner. Sid 199 Gerrard I -a t89 Gertr. Laura I " Gfroerer. Gay land 21 . 287 Gfroercr Marne 2 ' 4 Ghant, Lisa 405 Gha ah. Zamal 415 Ghiradime, Bill 219 Giannim. Tom 233 Gibb. Gerrt 278 Gibbons. Kaiht 249 !. s Gtbbs. Clayton I 73 Gibbs. Saundrette 263 Gibson. Elisabeth 396 Gibson Jr . Kenneth 375 Gibson Mark 388 Gibson. Robert 335 Gilberstadt. Frank 405 Gilbert. C nthia 319 Gilbert. Freddie 132, 333 I ; J Gilbertson. David 22 ' Gill Elaine 188 Gill. Jerrt 196 Gill. Joyce E 25S Gillespie. Eleanor 185 Gillespie Roberr 176 Gillikm. Shawn 376 Gilliland. Tern 16 l Gillm. Gil 273 Gillman. Phillip 240 Gilmer. Brut 3 7 6 Gtlmore. Henn 249 Gilner Robyn 177 Gilreath. Suzanne 183 Giman. Cheryl 19 Ginn. Frances I 75 Gmn. Frank 203. 278 Ginn. Tinslct M 2 8 Girard Robert .-.- Gissendanner. Claire 165 Gladm. Alesia G 258 Gladsen Dr M,kc 12 ' Glass. Jeff 215 Glass. Mandy 217 Glasscock. Lisa 239 Glaze. Tommy 205 Glenn, Angela 405 Glenn. Anne Fitten 185 Glenn. Bruce 415 Glenn. Karen 165. 215 Glenn. irgima l " l 2 4 Glis-an Am, 41 - Glisson. Cmdv 40 Glisson. Wes 215 Glover. Frank 268 Gnann. Chris I9 " . 209 Gnann. Elizabeth 376 Go Joenam 308 Goble. Kelly 183. 413 Goble. Michele 405 Godbee. Anna 165 Godby. Lisa 163 Goekel. Chris 388 Goeldner. Barbara 2 7 2 Goethe. Tern 396 Goff. Jonathan 405 Goggans. Lmdi 16 . 21 7 Gohlston, Susan 18 ' Going. Wayne 24 Goldberd. Phil 229 Goldberg. Debra I " Golden. Datid 273. 396 Goldet. Linda 191 Goldman. Mike 200 Goldstein. Rickv 200 Goldstein. Richard M 2 8 Goldwyn. Bill 219 Golob. Linda 191 Gomez. Frank 23 " Goode. Kathryn 388 Gooden. Shan . ' ft ' Goodhean, Ken 272 Goodhew. Carol 181 Goodis. Shelley 191 Goodman. Monique 405 Goodman, ancy I 73 Goodsell, Steve 20 " Goodson. Kendall 185 Goodspeed. Sandi . ' " .J, 3 " 6 Goodspeed. Sandi 167, 211 Goodwin. Mmdy 319 Goodsxm. Paige 183 Goodyear 443 Goosman. Knstv 196 Gordon. Blaire 21 7 Gordan. Dana 405 Gordan. Miriam 405 Gordan. Sims 2 7 Gordan. H, jm 405 Gorder. Scott 21 1 Gordon. Bill 283 Gordon Miriam 177 Gordon. Sims 268 Gordy. Sharon 376 Gore. Jan 2 " ' Gore. Lisa 388 Gore. Shannon 21. 298 Goren, Date 272 Gormelv. Jane 405 Goss. Stephen 2S4 | v Goss. Stephen S 258 Gothard. Shavna 177 Gotischalk. Dean 396 Gouge. Debbv 189. 396 Gough. David 388 Goulchman. John 406 Gould. Diane 278, 37b Gould. Jonathan 2 6 Gould, Laura 183 Gourdme. Belinda 278. 376 Gowan, Caroline 314 Goza. Dee 388 Graci. Alison 319 Graddick. Paige 187 Graddv. Sue 111 Grady. Henrt H 258 Graeff. Tom 205 Grage. Matt 229 Graham. Pat 24 . 287 Grahan, John 143 Gramendaer 205 Grammar Etelvn l " t Granger. Kits ri Grant. Beth 2 " I Grant. John 219 Grant, Ledeedra 406 Grants Lounge 456 Gratzek. Jean 18 ' Grates. Demse is ' Graves. Kelly 169. 406 Grates. Mark C 2 ! 275 Gray. Anne 159 Gray Mart 171 Gray Mary Jean 18 233 Gray. Russell 207 Grayson, Allison 28 ' Grayson. Becky I ' J. 406 Greb. Tamara 415 Greek Horsemen 261 Green Bros, urseries 442 Green. Bryson 39 ' Green. Debbie 183. 246 376 Green. Jodi 195 Green. Mark 221 Green, Shenel 388 Greenburg. Caryl 263 Greene. Allison 175 Greene. Darnel 3 " 6 Greene. Amy 173 Greene. James T 258 Greene. Lone 181 Greene, Paulina 397 Greene. Susan 169. 189. 188 406 Greene. Tim 320. 321 Greenhaw. Joseph C 258 Greenhatt. Steven T 2 8 Greening, Hollt 124 Greenwald. Marlene 275 Greenwat. Rob 295. 406 Greenwood. Diana ft 2 8 278 Greer. Kelh 183 Gregory. Alan 219 Gregory Donna I " I Gregory. Mark 273 Gregory, ancv I ' I Gregory. Tess 185 Gresham. Beth 187 Gresham. Deedee 167 Gresham. Hal 29 Gnbble. Charles 20 Gndely. Kim 277 Gridlev. Kimberh 169 274 Gneff. Lelia 165. 273 Griffen. U ende 227 Gnffeth. Hank 278 Griffin. Billy 207 GrilTin. Buzz 23 GrifFm. Carol 388 GnfTin. Daphne 3 " 7 Grifdn. Mary 187 Griffin. Scott 236. 237 116 Griffith. Steven T 258. 275 Griffith. Tammy 244 Gngg. Jane 376 Grimes. Randy 268 Grimes. Tern 189 Griner. Debbie 415 Gnner. Ken 320 Gnner. Jr. Richard D 295. 406 Grisham. Susan 397 Gnsmore. Sally 165 Grizzard. Chip 21 1 Groce. Chris 2 2 Grogan. Laurie 169, 23 Groouee. Merry 397 Groover. Teresa I 79 Grove. Bonna L 3 7 3, 406 Gruber. David 200 Grumnger. Kern 175 Guedry. Doug 205 Gueisel. Brian 221 Guenther. Gretchen 183. 376 Guess. Linda 195. 273 Guest, David 397 Guest. June 263 Guest, Shears 423 Guinn. Jennifer 406 Gunderson. Misty 406 Gunell, Terry 221 Gurley. Marybeth 275 Gunhne. Duke 272 Gustafson. Tim 207 Gusim. Beth 189. 285 Guthrie. Sara Ann 181 Guyer. Greg 219 Guyer. Michelle 183. 28 ' . 397 Guynu. Catherine 388 Gutton. Julianne 19 . 2 8 Gtvtiher. MJ 13 Haas. Margaret A 26 I Hacker. Caroline 406 Hacker. Charlene 388 Hackctt. Maggie Hacklet. Sheila 397 Hacknet. Diane 2 ' 76 INDEX 493 INDEX Hackney. March 18$ Hidden. Don 23 7 Keith 120 Hagan. Jay 217 Hagan, I isa 16$ 406 Hagen. Karen 17b Hagen. Leslie 406 Hagen. Phil 376 Hagans Mike 234 23$ Haglund. Julie 18 I Hihn. Ken 209 Hahn, Ma ■ Hahn. M .. Hailey. Suzi 19$ I aura 171 Haines, Will 247 Hairsion. Karen 26 Hainton, fiai 268 Hairy fk g 19, 169 Haaley. John 23$. 406 Hale Beth 16$ Hale. fiffM. 17$ Hale. B,ll 406 Hale, Kim 187 .We. ( isa 193 Hale. Mary Bcthans 16$ :• Halford. Becks t6 ' ■ Hales. Jeffrey 406 Haiti ung 171 Hall Misa 193 Hall nita 7$ Hall, Brad 231 Hall. Caroline t76 Hall. Erin 16$ ll.iil Greg 23$ Ha ' .in 111 HjII. Jaymic 406 Hall Kevin B 2S8 Hall. Kim 197 HjII Margaret 18$ Hall Van i 16$ Halliday. Kim 27$ ii ■ Marie 19$ Hale Beth 246 Hall. Kevin 2S6 Hall, Melody 2S6 Hall, Sows Marsh 44 1 HjII. Philip 31b HjII. S3 1 he 197 HjII. Tim 275 Hjllford. Cynthia 406 Hjllmark. Allsion 397 Halter. Came 213 Hambley. Theresa 163 Hambrick. Jr George 376 Hjmd Kathy 298 Hames Re nee 272 176 Hamil. Mark ::i Hamil Tim 263 Hamilton, Charlotte 388 Hamilton. Dinah 3 ' Hamlctt. Phillip R 40b Hammer Joanna ;v " Hammers. James 188 Hammond Angela 274 Hammond John 22 1 186 Hammond. Margaret 169 Hammondo. Angie 189 Hammack. Linda 189 Hammonds Trena 287. 176 Hampton. Gena 273 Hamrick. Larry 209 Hancock. Tanya 183 Hand. Julie 163 Handle . Kathryn A 2 8 Handle . Man Lee IS. 304 Handler. Shelia 388 Haney Fred 388 Haney Gary 246, 397 Haney. Linda 397 Haney. Lori 397 Haney, Trisha 167 Hanky Jim 20$ Hanna. Dai id 221. 248 Hanna, Prank 197 221 256. 258. Hannah. Rev Paul 283 Hannan. Jane 376 Hanners. Cheryl 397 Hannon, Chris 21 1 Hannon. Dan 213 Hannon, Dm id 221 llanrahan. Mary Pat 134 Hansen, ken 271 Hansen. Pamela 397 Hansen. Tern 273 Hansen. Tracy 171 Hansford. Suzanne 299 Hanson. Kalheryn 406 Hanson III. La Fayette 176 Hanson. Pam 211, 24 ' Harber, Suit Harbor. Gene 199 Harbeeht. Lisa 406 Hardee. Frank I) 258 Hardegrce Tamara 2 ' 4 Hardin. Alecia 248 406 Hardm Elisabeth nn 26 I Hardin Philip 221 Hardin. Preston 219 Hard son. Surma 376 Hardman, Shannon 277 Hardwock. Diane 406 Hardwood. Susan 167 Hardy. Alison 193 H • vnthta 406 Hardy David 213 Hardy I aura 276. 376 Hardy I snn 297 Hare C harlcnc 181 Harell. Cmme 207 Hargreavcs. Dean I. eon ; 16 Harlmg. I aunc S. 19$. 251 Harly. Mike 237 Ha man I mih I 258 Harman. Mark 237 176 Harman Lisa -• Harrell. Melissa 89 Harp. Henry 211 Harp Jan 27$ Mark 211 Harper. Berh 17) Harper, Catherine S 2S8 Harper, lulie 271 Harper. La ViniCla 40b Harpole, Scon 21$ Hart fenny , 7$ U6 Harrell. Brett 273 Harrell. dree,,,, K 2S8 Harrell. Jane 248. 227 Harrell. Jimmy 120 Harrell. Marilyn 165, 41? Harrell. Melissa 274 Harrell Suzanne 299 Harrington. Beth 37b Harrington Elizabeth 274 Harrington Mart:. ' ' 75 Harris Appliance 44$ Harris ( indy 298 Harris Detra 273 Harris Frederii » i Harris. Jane 406 Harris Janet 1$ 148 150 Harm Joe 217 Harris. June 41 Harris. Linda 160, 169 273 Hams I isa 406 Harris Marcia 176 Hams San 18$ Harris. Pamela ' si- Hams Ruin 171 2 7 Harris Sally 16$ Harrh Sandra A 2$8 Harrison. Juliannc 21$, 298 Harrison. Mars Elizabeth 263 Harm Meg 26 I Harrison. Beth 179 Harrison. Jr Ronald t 406 Harmon Hade 2S6 Harter David M 258 Hart Gene 203 Hartry, Donald ' 4 Harly. Donald 142 Hand. I onmc 29$ Harvey. Jen r 229 Hanci. Man 176 Harwell, Trace) 197 Harwood. Kat) I 7$ 271 176 Harvey, Eugenia 263 Hash Paige 7 Haston. Terr: 189 Hatcher Madden 263 Hatcher. Melame 167 197 Hatfield. Sandra I 2 8 Hattaway Paula 177 Hawes. Jill l ' l Hawkins. Craig 406 Hawkins Frankie 171 Hawkins. Jim 263 Hawkins. Marjory 161 Hawkins Tonya 221 177 Hayakawa. H (Pro! I 27J Hayden Gary 272 Havden 1 isa " Hayes. Eddie 221 Hayes, Gregory 11 2$8 Hayes. Julie 299 Hayford. Derek 2JI Haymoye David 229 Havnes. Ihzabeth 167 Ha ' ynes, Sharon tts 248 271, 274. 397 Haynie. Jenny 40b Hayme, t isa 188 Hay-, taune nn 163 Hazel wood. Jim 211 Ha en. Kent 21 Head. Chris 29$ Heard Lamar 34$ 146 Heard. Bryjn 177 Heard. Steve 21 1 Hearndon. Eleanor 7 Hcarndon. Grant 21 7 Heath. Michael 203, 278 Heatherly, ion 188 Heavner Karen 19$, 40b Hcbie. Ditalamanc 41$ Hechi Danny 276 Hedenuuist Steve 20$ llednck. Barbara 277 Hedrick Mark 21$ Hedrick. Scott 21$ Hefferman. Susan 189 Heffron. Teresa 248. J " b Hegstrom. Tami 40b Hcgwood. LaSonya 406 Hcmsman John 229 Hcinrelmann. Beth 287 Hcm lemann Ib9 Heller Karen 1st! Heller. Linda 189 Hclmken. John 21 1 Helms. Greg 29 Helms. Jack I 2$8 Helms. Joel 2$b Helms. Karen 197 Hcmmmgs. C hm 20$ Hemingway Marcia I ' ' Hemingway. Mark 21 Helms Paige I 7 1 Henderson ngie 183 2 " Henderson Debbie 2b Henderson. Gretchcn 18$ Henderson. John 20$ Henderson. Kim 165 Henderson I auric ' ft. ' Henderson Leah 249 197 Henderson Michael 377 Henderson Susan 79 19 ' Hendlcy. Debbie 17$ 197 Hendnx, my i ' i Henrioti Phil 229 Henry, t athenne 16 1 406 Henry buck 197 Henry I enalisa 298 Henry. Mark 22 Henry. Muhael 207 24 ' 177 Henry Molly R Hensler, C ynthia f 2S8 Hcnslc) Kim 16$ Hen, ley I ..iu,.i is 1 ' I ■■■ isa 163. 246 Henson, Lynn 183 177 Hcnty Moll) 197 Herd Joey lib Hereos, lay 21 i Herman ( briStinC 406 llerelh, Orr. C Jones Ine 430 Investment Bankers Hermanson, Dana 23$ Hernandez Hansel ' " Herpy Kevin 23$ Herring. Edward 41$ Herrington m) 406 Herron. Julie 263 Hershkowtif, lohn 200 406 Herrwurm Paul 256 Hesse. ( indy if- Hester. Alison 2 M Hester, ( arol 299, 406, 421 a Cathy 19$ Hester flizabcth 177 Hester. Holly 189 Hester. Ii ' Hester. Rhonda 40b Hetnck. Jill ri Hevelka. Jane 18 Hickey. Patrick T 2 8 Hicklin. elda 177 Hicko Kim 1 2$8 177 Hicks ndrea I 75 Hicks Joan 397 Hicks. Joseph P 2$8 Hicks. Kim 40b Hicks I mda J 2 8 Hickson Rhonda 22 240 Higgins, Dot HO Hightower, Antoinette 177 Hildebrand Dan 13b Hilcs. Edlcne 160, 207 177 Hill Aircraft 44b Ihll Ben 21 I Hill Greg 22 ' 247 406 Hill. Helen I ' l Hill. Holly 283 197 Hill, Jesse 126 HUI. Julie 16$ Hill I eanne 189 Hill. I oui-e 2b 1 Hill, ancy 17$ Hill. Shirley 272 2s 4 Hilhard. Janice 177 Hiller. C arol 40b H litis Donna i 7$ 787 Hillis. June 177 Hilln Wayne 21$ Hillman Lyn 27$ Hmcbaugh. (ynthia 2 X, 27$ Hincly Mar ma 263 Hmcs Pamela B 19 . 2$8 298 Hines. Susan 19 21 ' Hinson, Cathy 283 Hinson, Cindy 2 7$ Hinson. John 283 Hires Keith 229 Hirsch Dcva 171 42 Hirsch kit 120 Hirsch. Laurie I 77 Hitchcock, Troy 14$ Hi I vnn 187 Hixson. fad 29 Hoage Terry 111 lib Hobbs ( hns 229 Hodge. Mark 263 Hodge Mia I 71 Hodge . ihley 177 Hodges t nd I 71 23$ Hodges Deborah 177 Hodges. Eddie lb Hodges. I aura 181, 40b Hodges. Sian 221 270 Hocler. Pans 197 Hofl hn- 21$ Hoffman ( hu L k 221 Hoffman. Pamela 177 Ho ford. Kris IS I Hogan. Joe 233 Hoke I ouise isi 274 Holbrook David " S Holcomb, flrv lf 21 7 Hokomb. C hns 40b Holcomb. Tami lb Hokomb. Todd G 2 8 Holeombe, Tim 203 Itolden Bretl 197 Holden hmmy 197 Holden Michelle 177 Holden ScoH 2 I I Holder. Bretl 221 24b Holder Holly 171 217 40b Holder Jeffrey B 258 Holder. Jim 233 Holding shlcy 274 276 177 Holland m 41 Holland. Bill 239 Holhnd Jell 40b Holland. Kim 177 Holland. Skip 229 Hollcman IXiuglas 189 Holhday. Russell 197 Hollls Kathryn 19 I 1 258 ' 04 Holloyyjy taynnc 19$ Holloway Handa 348 Hollowell. Mary 2S8, 377 Holman. Jeanne 19 Holmes. Izcborah L 2$8 Holmes. Georgia 16 " 41b Holmes. Melissa 209 Holmes, orman 308 Holly R.ibsn 422 Holschcr. Brcnda 179 197 Holstnger Wancy 2 " b Holt lane 197 Holt. Jane Mane l J Holt. Keith 207 Holt. Tim 203 Holton nita 167 Holt I ynn 299 Holt man ilene ' ' " Homefolks Sews A Record 44 1 Honea. Mar,. 2$8 Honkanen Suzanne 3 " " Hood. ( hristie 189 Hood H.,p 217 H.-hJ lamcc 177 Hood leigh I n Hood. Sister 187 Hoogst.i.,1. Ken 23$ Hitopci my 191 Hooten Steve 263 HOOWI Susan 24 ' 177 Hoover Travis 258 Hoover Wayne 199 2 ' ' 276 Hopkins I Urabeth 171 Hopkins la) 22? Hopkins l,il Bcckel 263 Hopkins Sheila l 2$8 Hopmeier nn 299, 40b Hopper lobby 219 Hopper lenmfer 40b Hopper. I isa 2 1 Hopper Julie M 258 177 Hopper, lame I) 258 Hopper. Sell 187 Horlack. Bill 221 Horn Mark 233 Home Man 189 Home lljud 211 24 ' lulie 4t b Houghton Martha J 40b Houle. Sandi lb ' 258, : Houlscy. C mdy 231 House ( ftuii . ' ( " J House. Hoik I " ! Houseworth. I auric I " 1 Houstol Steve 272 Houston Brucmda 179 ■ ■ Houston ' s 444 Houtchcn Ami 41 lb 20 " Ho ird n 171 ird. Beth 189 Howard. Heather I ' 1 Howard I mda 389 Howard. I on 1S9 Howard. Lou 189 Howard Steve 221 Howard. Tclesa J 2$8 Howard. Tommy 207 Howard. Sherry 163 Howard. Tom 197 Howell Dr Almonte lib Howell. Barrett 207 Howell ( laudc 29$ Howell David 406 Howell. Jennifer IS ' Howell, leigh 298 Howes. Iran 183 Houghton Jo 181 Hrenandez Hansel 2s 4 Hubbard ( hire 406, 422 Hubbard I ompan 4 19 Hubbard, lulie 169. 2 2 Ji Hubbard a lane I " Hubbell Room 2 2 Hubbell Sus.m ' ' ? llubcr Dan 21 ' Hubley RiLk 201 Hudson Belts J 140 Hudson, t auks lb Hudson Harold 197 Hudson Wade 229 Huelskoettcr Heidi 21 ' Huff Beverly I 2$8 1 ' H Huilm.i-tcr David 203 Huff. I Line 275 197 Huffman nn.i H 258 Hugger ( .irroil (H$ Hughes, lis., 171 Huggms Sh.iron 257 Hughes nn I " I Hughes Darlene 178 II or I y ■ Ib9 Home, Sabtna H9 Homing Scot I 177 Hornsby loe 29$ Horn-tin Hcrbie 421 Horsey. Has id 4t b Horten. Mlison I 7 Horton, t ynn K 258 Hose ton Sus.m f ' Hoslock Hill isJt Ho-t I eshe 4(lb Hon,. Kathleen 189 Houck. t nth) 175 Houghton )o 24.1 Hughes Hughes Hughes Hughe ' Hughe- Hughes Hughes Hughe Doug 19, 2 ' 1 Meliss P.ilru , IS 21 258 Sally 183 T.-dd A 2 $8 17l . Melissa ' si ' Hull, Helen (J 2$H 276 Hulscy, ( mdy IS9 Hulscy Havilyn 187 Hulset ' s Home Impnormrn Humphreys nn H9 Humphrey I eonard 197 20 Humphries. Salhe 2b 1 Hunger ford. Margaret 1 ' I Hunmsut Hill 209 Hunnicutl Greg 219 Hunnnutt. Karen 119 Hunt arol hnstian 2b 1 Hunt. ( hristie 21 2 9 271 ■. ■ ■ ■ In -■ ■ ■ . N " . ■- . ■ ■- ■ ■ ' " 494 1NDEX INDEX At a reception for the Miss University ol Georgia contestants. John Perner and Paul Pendergrass (OP- POSITE. Photo by Tony Parker Parker Studios.) and Elaine Powell and Garrett Wolters (BELOW Photo by Tony Parker Parker Studios.) relax follow- ing the pageant. Hum. Dallas 21 ' Jabaley. Danj 40? Hum Hand 210 Jackson. Alexander 269 Hum {-lien If ' Jackson. ndre» 266 269 Hum Jessica 119 : lackson Brad 205. 422 Hunt. Julie . ' » • lackson. 1 aihenne F 258 Hum. Melissa M 256 Jackson. Carole 263 Hum, Rebecca 40 Jackson David 120 Hunter. Beverly 389 i ii i ..-I Don 21 ' Hunter Craig 23 1 Jackson Flfrem 145 Hunter Dale 165 Jackson. Limes 21 ' Hunter. Denj 2?8 Jackson, Jjn 2 " Hunter. Hugh 1 ' ' lackson Janes 189 Hunter, Kimberh 40 lackson. Joan 197 Hunter. 1 ee ' s Jackson Joe 189 Hunter Tract ' 63 Jackson Kellt 197 Hurst. Helen 1 T 40 Jackson 1 aura 178 Hurst Ja 235 i ,. kson Melinda 79 Hurst Kim 163 lackson, Satanna o ' Hurt Maria JIJ Jackson, Ton 2 " Hutchens. Carole IS- lackson Tro ' n un Hutchenson. Pat ISO lacob h 422 Hutbenson. Susan 248. 406 lacobo»il Robyn 1 79 Hutcheson. T,nj 189 Jacobs, I aura 2 " 4 Hutcherson P,t 274 Jacobs. Russell 272 Hutchison I aura 1 ; Jaeckeh nn 189 llutt,- Tammt 41 James. Chrissie 183 Huit.- Tanya 17a James. Donna 197 H jit. Trade V9 James Harriet 1 ' 1 H de 231 James. Jenmler ' 0 ' tttdnck. Maddog 2 ' James. Julie 276 Human. Josh 42s James. Kim 22 Hi man. Joshua 39? lames Kyle 1 73 H ' vmert. Robert 27 J James t emetic 2 " Hynes. Janice 244 lardina Man 187 Htponrv Bunyan 1 nterprises 429 Jardine, Mimi 18. Jarrcll. Jimmt 21° Jarscn. m 256 77 J.C, Pennet 441 leffares. Mark 22 Jefferson, kurt 378 Jeffreys, Ruhard k 4Q7 «LL telinek. Rob 221. 41 I Jenkins Jod 183 Jenk-ns Liltie 378 Iberim Don 41 Jenkins t ulu 187 tbnot Robin 389, 417. 421 Jenkins Michael 189 International House of Pancakes 429 Jenkins Tim 424 Ike. Star 197 Jenkins Valerie D 2 S Imbornone. Dann 229 Jenkins Vtcki I inn 278 Ingbram Leslie 183 lenness. Janet t ' 9 ' 0 ' Ingltit ( omp»n 432 Jennings I aura k 183. 22 Jennings Scott 23 tngrabam, Susan 163 Inuui. Joe 278 Jennings Tommy 17.1 Jennison 1 inthja 281 Inman. Bam 40 Insignarcs Luis D aO " Jenstw. Suiun I ' l traitors . ida 168. 1 0 J.F Applet . Inc jj: lrb Rob 279 lobe Kent 2 ■ ' Irbv Sharon R 258 Jobe. Kevin 231 Ireland. - nd 231 Joe. ( hns 178 Ivcrson. Che ' nl 119. I i 1 ' Joe Cindt 407 hv . Terrell 21 Itev. Tommy 271 loci. Man 20 ' Joel. Connie I 7 Ivet. Torbitt I2t lohanson ( hris 23° In David 237 Jobanson. Tract 407 h John 2 I ' Johansson Peter 22 " h Man 165 Johnson A Higgms 44 Johnson, ngic 1 9 Johnson. Met 284 s ? Johnson, pril 40 ' Johnson. tis 267 Johnson Buich ISO o Johnson ( arole 1 ' I 189 vcJ J Johnson. Cedrii ISO v £y Johnson. Chris 20 y John on Doroibt i. _ ' ■ lobn on tj»ard »s ' John on (..hi 23 John on Grat 270, J ' - lohn on l lames 40 ' John on Ian 171 John on. Jane f John on. Jeff 40 ' John on. lenmler 422 John on. Jocllen 22 John on lohn lOf,. 240 261 ' " . Johnson. Joseph 239 John on. Julie 187 John on lc»h 22 " lohnson. 1 nne I v John on Mark 21 ' 40 ' John on. Mart o John on Maureen 24 407 4l» John on. Melinda 27f. 17a lohn wi. anct I 71 John on. Ockel 2SI John •n Paul 116 John on. Peter 268 lohn m. Pr C s t9H 23f Johns •n. Sandra I 2. S 199 Johns •n Sharon I inn 26 • John. •n " Stephanie 40 ' Johns ■n S:c c 223 Johns n. Susan ' • ' ■ 189 Johns HI. 1 irgmta IS ' Johns on iprii 183 Johns on. Beth 176 Johns on. Bctti J 2 8 Johns on laskic 197 Johns on. Pitt Par 419 Johns on. Sara I 258 Johsiono, t isa 407 Jotne ndi 209 Jo me Julie 389 Jollct Man 23 Jones dnan J» ' Jones ndt 237 178 Jones Bill 233 2 ' 24s 2s 1 Jones Breud 1 71 Jones ( aria 267 Jones Carol l«_ tones Celia 274 Jones (. hen l 1 78 Jones ( hip 197. 21 Jones ( hrisiophei 283 29 Jones David 41 lon ( - Donna ISO 266 Jones Gail 378 Jones, (Iregg 215 Jones. Jackson u 213. 2 8 tones Johnn 20 Jones Judith M 2 8 Jones ken 203. 40 ' J tines. Kim 16 . 21. Jones. lee nn 178 Jones. Leon ' 9 Jones Lincoln 231 Jt nes. Itsa 18. Jones. Mane lf-0 Jones Melissa 278 tones, Monroe 34 Jones Saiahe 272 Jones. vei; 2i Jones. R Shereti lt o 237 2 S Jones. Stephanie 40 ' Jones Trasi ISO 24 40 ' Jordan Brad 221 Jordan David 176 Jordan Greg 20 Jordan. I aurie lt 0 Jordan Robin IbJ Jordan. Susan 378 Jordan kesle D 40 " ! Jordan. Calvin 268 Jordon. We 283 Joseph David M 40 ' Jourdan. Leamon 378 Jo ce. James 189 Jo ner Jan 183 Jovner. Jane 16 ' Jotner Sandee 2 2 389 Justice Sammie L 258 Jordan I -eg 4 ! s Justice lanei 19} Justice. Sammte 176 J. • - ■•.!■■ . : : Team ' 4 1 Kagerer Dr 2 " Kaht lackic 191 Kam I cigh 165 Kaiser. Christopher 40 ' Kaliher Rand 22 . Dai id 2 Kamcrsihen Slevt 213 Kaminski, Chrisst 223 Kammcrer Scon 209 Kane Iran list Kane Kathleen 389 Kanci I eigh 16 40 ' Kamtsih eal 2 0 Kaplan Beth fOI Kaplan Denise 177 Kaplan ludi 101 Kaplan I mda ! " Kaplo»u Robert 200 Ksppa upkg. 146 212-21 kappa ilpma TmttM 151. It kMpp Delta 10 14 i 0. 182-183 kappa kmppa l.»mma 1 3, 184-185 kappa •sigma 2 I 1 0.214-21 Kaspcr nnemanc I 258 Karsoski. Barbara 1 ' 0 19? Kaskel Jeanne 176 Kasper nnemane 378 kat.ipssdis Angela 1 3 Kates. Sandi I " kales. Susie 1 1. I " Katl Connie I " 407 kai.- loel 20 Katr. till 20 Kaufman, I isa 185. 2 " Kaufmjn. Mark 21 ' Kaufman Marine ' . ' " kas I bonus 178 Kate. John 205 Ka ' te. Russell S 256 ka e Tnpp 205 kearns H end 283 Keaton Paige 167 397 kceblc Ie andria L 258 Keeblt Let 176 keeling kaihs ! ' 197 keeser I mda 2 " keistet Margaret 41 Keita. Cheiel 2 Keith. Russell B 258 Kelelt. Susan 296 Kelt. Tain 221 Keller. Ion 197 Kellet Man 3S0 Kellet. Danm 22 ' Kellet hen 20 Kellet. Susan 10 . 39? Kellt Mm 10. 304 Kellt. Bill 231 Kelli b b 263 Kellt. Carole 40 ' Kelit Carohn 189 Kellt Dj»n 20 Kellt Deneen 40 ' Kellt. Eileen 314 Kclh Hal .V Kelit. Joan s 256 Kell ' t. Kcndra 195 Ki - Kim 207 Kelli. Lam 122 Kelit Lisa ' " Kelit. Ltnn I ' l 287 379 Kelit kim Hi Kelit Marion 171 287 Man Suss 379 Kelvington, David 205 Kemp, hns 233 Kemp Hugh 120 Kemp, laurel I S3. 2 II 24b. 252. Kemper. Karl 278 kempion. Stacet 420 kendall 440 Kendrick I isa 167 197 Kenned Catherine 171 Kennedy. Carol 379 Kennedy Dorian 220 Kennedt. Jt Robert 256 Kenned ' t. Roben 2 0 Kenoedt Susan 198 ken ' s Tatern 4.11 Bna Kephan V 23 ' kerber Ion I ' kerker Lisa 181 kersh Siese 397 Kester Sheila L 258 Key David 247, 258. 270. 271 2 Ket. Debb e ISO. 231 Kiamond. Richard 200 Kicklighter. Dennis 203 kick lighter. Joan 10 kidd. ngie 181. 215 kidd. Edic I ' kieficr. Chris 189 Ktessling. Ltnn 235 KUgO Kimberh 181 397 kilgore. Carol A 1 3. 256 274 Kilgore. Jeff 205 Kilkellt Mar, 181 K-ilan Katby 16 " Killmgsuorih. Dorothy Killingsworth. John 231 283 Killorin. td»ard 219 killonn. «!«. 297 kilman. kalhr n 370 kilpatnck R,ck 235 Kimball. John F 258 Kimbrel. Jack 217 kimbrell. Ann I ' l kimbrell. Beth 171 ktmbrell. Da id 221 kimbrell. kati 263 kimsey. Eva J97. 421 kimse . kim 407 kmd I mda 397 kindred. Michelle G 40 ' king. Denise 314 king. Georgunru 407 king Ginger 2 ' 1 king. Jim 276 kmg. Joanne 421 king, kenneth 29 king. Lisj I ' kmg Micke 220 king _S " i.kv 195 kmg Tan ■ ■ Kmgery. Susan 185 kmgcri Teresa 163 kmnei. Scott 221 kinsc Yvette 407 kirS. ' Ben 213 kirk. Dennis 189 Kirk. Jim 200 189 Kirshner. Lisa 101 Kisling. Sen 407 Kitchens, Mike 2! I 24? Kttco. Donna 163 kitchens Lon 163 knko Denna 40 ' knsuda Miyukx 258 27? Kmle. John 424 Kittle, Robert 23? 189 Knett. Djic 22: Ki.-er Craig 320 Steve 20 Klein. Best " Kleis. Gerald 308 klmg Kapps IS . 235 Klosinski, Scott 217 Knapp Joe 21 Knapp. Spencer 221 Kmght Gj. )9? Knight. Gtad 2 Kmght. Jask 213 Kmght. Ken 203 kmght. Tma 195 knippers. Clark 21 ' kmppers krma 181 274 40 ' knoti. Delia 28? knot. Jell 21 J knot Maureen 163 Knuison. farm 27? Kobhtr. -Man 200 Koch. Francis 2. Koch Michael B 258 Koehler. Jennifer 185 Koenig Jean 2 ' 4 Koenmg. Jean 183 Koestler. kurt 198 Kohn. Br jn S 2 S kolarcik Gary ' • Kilesnik. Kim 245 Konsijntimdou letandra 407 Koontz, Can 40? KoonU knsta JO ' kopelman. Sieve 200 Korb. Thomas J 256 Koren Erie 276 korn. Helen 200 Koser Mike 235 kothe kaih, 287 Kovarovic. Paul 298 krabc ka 189 Krati Stephanie 191 Kramer. Carol 191 Krjne Julie I " KrunsnofT. Steve 200 Krause. Ellen 379 Krause kclh 27? 2s ' Krawiee. Kelly 181. 40 ' Kreuger Mark 209 knegel. David 29 kricger I i a I " krucger Michael 398 krusberg. Catherine B 256 Krussots, Sarah IS. ' kubal. Debbie 198 Kuff. Lisa 3 OS Kuhlke. Man Leigh 187 Kurtte. Kimberlee 2S3. 398 Kunman. Ha le 398 KustotT. Can ■-■ ' Kutcb. Jennifer " Kutkendall. Debbie 3S0 Kuvkendall. Dolores 143 Kutkendall. Suzanne 181. 40 ' kuppcrsmtih. Shen 2 8 Kusnitz. Marlene 407 Kuicala. James 407 Kyff. Lee Ann 2 2 379 L I Abate. John 211 t {bate teilu 2S4 laskei Laura 283 ' Lackey. Rick 211 Lacof ' f. Lon 101 LaCOff. Many 215 Lagrua. Sha n 182 tail, Ra 316 Laird. Leslie 183. 274 Laird. Renee 273 Lairo. Leslie 189 laketood Battery 446 latketitf Catering 44 ' Lamb Ami WJ Lamb. Joanne 319. 398 lambda Chi Alpha 216, 2 ' ' . !4 ' Lamberski. Denise E 6? 256 Lambersk,. jdme 40 ' Lambert. - nne 263 Lambert. Bill 398 Lambert. Sieve 398 Lambeth. Edward 389 Lamta. Joan T 258 Lamson. Cindy I 79 389 Lancaster. Marihn 40 ' Lancaster. Martha 283 189 Lancaster, Shann 23 ' Land. Clay 259 2 1 Landers. Andv 350 Landers. H ' jtne 20 INDEX 495 INDEX Lane. Brian 273 Lane. Cherie 187, 407 Line. Courtnes I " I Lane. India 398 Lane. Jean 185 Lane Leslie A 256 Une. Lisa 171 Lane. Romer 2)3 Lang ford. Daniel 398 Langford. Jasne B J } Langford. Lisa 299 langford. Tim 247, 24 Langley. Ginger 187 Langstield. Beth 165 Langsutff. Sally 271 Langston. And. 189 langston. Leigh 263 Langton. Van 379 Lamer. Hunicr 21 " Lanier Kathrsn 407 Lanier. Melodic 407 Lamer, ancy 163 Lamier Petroleum Co.. Inc. 428 Lamer, Randy 320 I jfUM Da wd 4ir Larisey. Stephen 389 Larkm. Jack 213 Urkin Kathy I ' I tarsen. Monioue 181 Larson. George 203 larkm. Kathy 398 Larson. Kris 219 1 arson K le 389 Larson. Landra 189. 283 lather Steve 407 Lassen Amy 167. 398 Lassiter. David 215 Lassiter. Lee 233 Lastmger. John 32. 187. 328. 332 I jsmIc I snn H 263 tat ' ans. Mel 268. 316 I ..tianzc Kim 181. 240 l.auny Jj .k 221 launder. Kevin 2 7 0. 379 Lavender. Robert G 258 I awhan James A 40 ' La»ler. Cindy I 79 Laurence. Jim 2 ' 1 I aw, on. Brad 209 jusu i, Charlotte 407 Lawson. Leigh 163 Lavton. Angela 169. 407 tazenbs. Ruth Ann 31 J lea Mark 203 Leach, Fran 237 Leach. Mike 30 Lcadford. Andrea 169 Lear. Thrisha 283 Leathers. Fran 209 LcCra . Jody IS7 I ecroy Cyndy 167 Ledbettcr. James F 258 Lcdbetter. Rosa 187 Ledger. Deborah 256 Ledger. Kathy 278 Lee. Becky 175 Lee. Buffi 187 Lee. Cindy 183 Lee. Daphne 319 Lee. Elizabeth 398 Lee. Ginger 167 Lee. Lana 398 Lee. Layne 185 Lee. Marian 163 Lee. Meg 132 Lee. Thomas 273 Lee. Walton 219 LeGette. Suzanne 179. 407 Lchmberg, Joe 272 Lchmberg. Suzanne 183. 246. 379 Lehner. Karen 175 Leija. Abi 319 Leija. Abigail 258 Letter. Katherme 256 Letter. Lisa 191 Letter. Shcrt 191 Lcmlcv. Robert 284. 295. 379 Lemmon. Lou 407 Lemmons. Laurie 273 Lemome. Michelle 379 LcMons. Jim 389 Lenallen. Garland 379 Lenane. Seil 407 Lencke. Beth 185 Lenger. Jeff 322 325 lennes. Joanna P 258. 274 Leonard. Greg 389 Lenger. Jeff 320 Lester. Bemta 389 Later. Lama 233 Lems. Mars 379 Leudford. Melame 280 Levenson. Jeff 200 Levenson. Lynn 163. 407 Levenstem. Scott 200 Leverett. Cheryl 249 Leveston. Graham 225 Levme. Jul Vann 177 Lesine. Mitzi 191 Levme. Seal 398 Levme. Susan 191 Lcvinson. Jack 252. 272 Levitan. Lisa 191 Lev) Mary 177 lewis. Brad 316 I csv,-. Brett 233 Lewts. Chuck 229 Lewis. Gigi 294 Lewis. Jenny 17 1. 299 Lewis. Julie 211 I e»i Katherme 187 Lewis, imda 169. 225 Lewis. Lisa 163 Lewis. Lynn 295 Lewis, Mvna 193 Lewis, John b 258 Lewis, Kim 283 Lewis, Lynn 389 Lewis. Pamela 407 Lewis Ralph 231 Lewis. Scott 229 Lewis. Steve 205 Lewis. Tonsa .198 Irs Lrjn 191 Libby Melissa 173 Lightfoot Stephen 407 Ligon. Duri " - 198 Lilliston. David 398 I HI) David 407 Limelight 448 Limerick. Carrie 211 Ltnberger. Jeff 229 Lincoln. Gmns 20 ' Lincoln. Herb 229 Linder. Elys I 79 Lmder. Tern 2 " Lmdsey. Duke 198 Lmdsey. Thomas 398 1 ingle, Jo I ' I 1 mn, fli. ' abelh 40 ' Linslcy Jeff 209 I ipocky Rji 271 lippmcott. torn 398 ,p, l .u m Miia 40 ' t ,p-on Siephame 40 ' LlSS M,kc 229 List, Paul 229 I mer 2 ' 6 I .taker Dan 205 I nhoma lighting 442 I ntlc. Brett A 258 Little, Chris 237 Little. Donna 310 Little. Douglas C J " " Little, Stephanie L 258 Livingston, Lisa 407 Lloyd. Dawn 278 llosd leslie A 258 Lloyd. Peter ' OS Lobertini. Karen 195 LoCicero. Joe 199. 237 24 . 271 Lockerbie. Brad 284 I ockhari. Tracey 167 Lockwood. Becky 389 I ,«-»rn. Karen 2 4 Logan. Randy 211 Logan. Sally 389 I oca. Pasha 165 I ogie Chris 229 Logue. Dr Cal 284 Lomis Jim 22 I ong Horn Steaks 443 Longino, Michelle 161. 187 t onglcs Susan I l ,-, Erica 398 Loo. Paige 2 ' 3 t, ncv Reginald S 256 Loone . Tammy 179 1 ,- per Amber l J 5 L opei, Da vid 23 7 320 Lord. Pamela 379 lots. Jeann.e 19 267 104, 179. 41 ' Lott. Lana 189. 407 1 osegren. la k 2 IS I ovejov. Janne 40 ' Lovelace Shenj ISI Lovett. Jeffrey S 258 Lovinggood, Susjn 181, 31 ' Lowe. Allen 215 Lowe, Billy 239 Lowe, Edwin 219 Lowe. Roderick 269 Lowe. Ron 268. 295 Lowenthal. C lare M 258 Lowen. Brad 189 LubcnicHskt. Angie 246. 198 I ucas. Judith 407 Lucks. Lisa 252 I udsigson. David 256 Luke. Vivian 171 Lummmy Deitcr 213 Lumpkin. Anne J ' 7 1 umplon. Shelly 299 Lundy. Alccia 398 Lunsford, Tracy 163 Lupica. Kcme ' 389 lurry. Cynthia 267, 379 Lusk. Suzanne 165 lutchcr. Sha»nu 163. 246 I uzadder. Lauren 160. 179 I scrlj. Jill 379 Lynch. David 235 Lynch. Sandee 189 I snn. Keith 215 Lvon, Carrie 163 I yon, Robert., O 258 Lvons, Debbie 189 I yons, Kerr, 211 M Mabry. Tammy 398 M.„ ■■ru hie. Megan Wj.( ubbm. Lei 124 MacDonncll. Allen 23 4acl lmurrj Ben 21 Mj.kel. Joan 175 Mackcy. Andre 407 Mai s Jir Pat 213 MacLean, Linda 398 MacLeod. Tnsha 408 Macon. Lynn 163 Mjl Phjil A Hyson MaLRae ancy 2 Madden. Roge Maddira ' Maddo,. Vf.,Jd,.. Mjd l,» Maddo,. Maddo . II f-ltsabcth I8S 379 . Beth 161 :iv. 247 , Kelvin 408 Michael 2 ' r. Iw I AHClh I9S Ma ddot. S.mdy 203 Maddot. Trammel! 408 Maddux. Am) 195, 209, 240 Maffett. Lance 231 Magill, Dan 308 Magom. 215 Magray. Angela 167 M.,haffe . Mark l ' v Matter, Fein 246 Maher. Su jnne 298 Mahon. I auric 181 Mthoney. Mark 2 ' ' Mahoney Michael 389 Mahoney Tom 198 . Pat 294 i 408 Mahor, Maillo Majt k. Pat I U . Barry 197, 213, 26.1 Major looting. Inc. 441 M.iiors. Kjren 40H Makowski. Dan 235 Malcom, Jim 408 Malcom. Kim lt Malcolm. Mike 21 ' Malires Mike 2 72. 27 t Mallard. Angela 185 J ' " 1 Mallard. Charles 231 Mallenhan KelU 408 Mallory. Leslie I ' 9 Mallory. Lynn 163 Mathry Margie 185 Mallory r« 181 Malmouist Ola 30. 31. 108 Malone. Amanda 398 Malone. Ken 246. 275, 295 379 Malone. Tons. 233 Maloney. Caihi i y 5 Maloof. Pam 275. 379 Malsbury. Jean 273 Matter. Fein 408 Maner. Jane ' 71 Mangan. John 308 Mangham. Willie 209 Mangiapancm. Susan 408 Mangold Angela 1 9 193 Manhan. Judy 398 Pat 274 Pair Man. ■ 215 Manning. John 408 Manning. Kim 408 Manning. Laura ISI. 408 Manning. Lues 171 Manning. Melame 298 Manuel ' s 438 Man 185 Manskcr Richie 209 Mansour. Jim 22? Mansour. Luke 213 Menus, Melong 2 7 2 Maples. Maria 398 Mapp. Diane 249 Marbach. Llosd 200 Marchesam. Richard M , Jr 258. 272 Marcotle. Mike 140 Mares. Jeffrey S 258 Marctt. Clark 279 Margens. Susan 229 Margeson. Helen I 71 Marion. Ellen A 258 Markham. Link 187 Marks. Brian 233 Marios . Tim 252 Marrs. William G 258 Marsh. Brad 263 Marsh. Cancdda 203. 240. 278 Marshall. Anita 389 Martens. Joel 207 Martin. Alisc 165 Martin. Beth 169. 183 Mart.n Boyd 198 Martin Budds 221. 393 Martin Charles 273 Martin Chuck 198, 235 Martin. DeAnn 183 Martin. Janna I 73. 258 Martin. Jennifer 189 Martin. Jennifer 169 Martin. Kathleen 274 Martin. Melissa 379 Martin. Pamela 415 Martin. Patricia 389 Mai 389 Martm. Spencer 213 Martin. Thoaas D 256. 258 Martin, Tod 27b Martin. Veronica 389 Martin. Victoria 408 Martin. Wayne 221 Mart. Dale 379 Masak. John 283, 379 Masbruch. Robm 193 Mashburn Electric Co. 452 Maslta. liana 177 Mason. Keith 263 Massara. Jamne 398 Massaro, Joe 209 Massengale. Carolyn 160. 179 Wjn ' .c-v Jennifer 398 Massey. Lewis A 217. 258. I5n. Masses. Mark 203 Masses. Patty 185 Masses Walt 223 Masters Fabricators 442 Masters. Lisa 189 Matheisscn. Kim 181 Mathews. Mana 233 Mathis. Carl 398 Mathis. Cricket 195 Mathis. Lee 203. 24? Matsumura. Ken-ichiro .179 Mali. Dr Stephen 279 Matthews, Ann F 258 Matthews, Kim 167 Matthews. Tracs 195 Matton. Riley 213 MattoK. Stephen 295 Mauge Lenore T 258 Maughon, Laurie 408 Maughon. Scon 320 Mauldm. David 203 Maureen ' s Decor Shop 442 Mauriocourt, Lisa 189 Mautz. Barbara 408 Mates. Arthur 389 Maxwell, Amy 408 Maxwell. Belle 165 Maxwell, Mark 295 Mas. Jeff 209 Mas Michael 295 Mayberry. Joan 185 Mayhew. Bruce 408 Masnard. Ellen M 258 Masnard. Linda 163 Ma so. Dee 163. 211 Mayo, I aura 193 Maspole. Cindy 16.1 Mass. Bossdre IS5 Mayson, Mark 398 Ma cika. Sam 198. 285 Mazier. Seal 247 Meats, Betsy 181 Meadows I aura 16 ' Meadows. Mark 390 Meadows Marshall 408 Mealor. I sn 276 Mealor. Mars 380 Means, Andrea ISO Mca Jol 193 Meat ( orral 456 Meathcnngham. Cathy 187 Mechanical Services, Inc 440 Medberry, Mary 283 Medcam Elizabeth 277 Mcdlm. Man 329 Medlm. Shaia If- ' Medoeald Mandy I9 Mccdle. Dan 20 Meehan, Mary 390 Meets. Lisa 398 Meeks Traces I ' Meglio. Carol 244 Meiners. Theresa 28 7 Melears Pit Looked Barbecue 431 Melendcz. Julio 380 Meleton. Marcus 415 Melnick, Louis 200 Melson. Tamms 406 Meltzer Gloria E 258 Mcndenhatl. Dr William 130 Menctre. Shells 18 1 Mercer, Lsnn I 75 Mercer, Much 217 Mercer. Patricia L 408 Mercer Scottie 219 Mercer. Terry 299. 390 Merget. ngie 167. 408 Mernh. Volanda 390 Merrill. Lisa 390 Merritt. Mark 1st) Merntt. Matthew 219 Ann 294 Metcalfe. Bill 285 Metro Refrigeration Supply 438 Melts Susan I6 Metz. Randy 120 Mewbome. Kim 198 Mewborn, Missy 163 Meyer Joseph 408 Meyer. Linda 171 Meyer. Susan 256. 273 Meyers. Susan 207 Meyerson, Keith 237 Michael. Robin 247 Michaelos, Kallione 380 Michaels, Robin 231 MichalOWSki, Donna 272 Michclouc. 1 isa 276 Middlebrouks. Angela 187 Middlcton. Bill 229 Middlcton Dick 215 Middlcton. Keith 279 Middlcton. Mark 199. 21? Micgcl. Alan 229 Milam. JoyD 258 Military Shoppe 44S Miller. Mien JO. II 108 Miller. Ann M 2 8 Miller. Cynthia 256 Miller. Deana 167 Miller Debbie 195. 272 Miller. Dec Ann 187 Miller. Elizabeth ISI. 408 Miller. Janet 165. 219. 258 Miller .lulu I 73, 380 Miller Karen 390 Miller. Katie 187 Miller. Kima 160. 161. 195 Miller. Lynn 390 Miller. Melame I 75. 258. 380 Miller Michelle 167. 211 Miller. Rob 215 Miller Sabmj 183 Miller. Susan 273 Miller. Suzanne 263 Miller. Ted 137 Miller. Zell 20 Millican. Chip 233 Millikan. Warren 198 Milling. Vivan 165 Mills. Diane 390 Mills, Jennifer I 71 Mills. Holly 310 Mills. Jeff 231 Mills. Missy 213 Mills. Stan 278 Mills. Sydney I 79. 380 Milncr. Danny 225 Milslem. Mrut 177 Mims. Jennifer 185 Mm. Okyon 398 Mm. Ton 198 Minchew, Jim 190 Minchew. Joe T 258 Mmgc. Anne 187 Mmici Sherry 163 Minor. Duu-h 21 ' Minor. Jenny 18 ' Minor. Lynda 408 Minor. Tern 167. 380 Mise. cil 209 Misrok. Lisa I " Missroon, Jerrs 233 Missroon, Stacs I 75 Mitehele, Debbie 28 » Mitchell, ( mds 274 Mitchell Dan 227. 284 Mitchell Dunna 198 Mil, hell Jo C 358 Miuhcll Karen 274 Mitchell Kclles 2r Mitchell lee 223 Mitchell I isa 1 9 , JM Mitchell. Mark 211 Mitchell. Mars 195 Mitchell Mttna 180 Mitchell Simjo 198 Mitchell Theresa 277, 380 Mitchell, ( Jibs I ' I Mitchell. Karen 163 Mitchell. Lamms IS ' Mitchcrl, Theresa 163 Mm hum -di l i Mitlencs . Ann 163, 277 Mn Richard 408 Mn,.n. Barbara 198 Mtxson left 408 Mut Seil 295 M. ' bles. Carol 17} Mobley. Lisa 287 Moblcs. Tammy 408 Mock Brad 197. 221 Mock, Robert B 258 Moffitt. Jackie 163. 408 Mohisc. Greg 21 Moldaxhel, lea 408 Monroe I isa 119, 198 Montaquc. Wesley 165 Monteagudo. Victor L 258 Monteith. Tracy 211 Montgomery (. snthia L 2 8 Montgomery, Keith uo Montgomery Kerry 22 ' Montgomery. I ynn 165 M. Jy Bland I 1 ! 198 Moon, Sherry " J " Moone, I mda 390 Moore. Alison 181 Moore. Andrea 160. If I Moore. Archie 104 Moore. Barbara 298 Moore. Bill 217 Moore. Cathy 287 Moore. Greg 205 Moore. Hal 229 Moore. Heidi 408 Moore. James 272. 380 Moore. Jimmy 408 Moore. Kas 299 Moore. Laura 398 Moore. Leslie 159, 263 Moore. Lisa 181. 408 Moore. Mary 390 Moore. Page 111, 380 Moore. Peggs 122 Moore. Robert 380 Moore. Sharon 185. 408 Moore. Steve 316 Moore. Susan 171. 211 Moore. Tim 203 Moore. Tom 273 Moorek, Danny 225 Morain. Geneile 263 Moram. Jeff 215 Moran. Msra 189 Mordme. Carolyn 217 Morgan. Ernest 398 Morgan. Karen 181, 408 Morgan. Keith 227 Morgan. Mark 215. 422 Morgan. Patricia 408 Morgan. Richard 200 Morgan. Ronnie 217 Morgan. Stacy 169 Morgan. Stanley 211 Morgan. Ted 229 Morgan. Terry 408 Morgan. Vai 319 Morgan. Walter 380 Morris. Anne 263 Morris. Barney 398 Morns. Bob 235 Morris. Dawn 146. 169. 245 Morris. Judy 390 Morris. Kim 177 Moms. Mark .190 Morns. Mary Jo I 75 Morris. Robin 211 Morris. Robin 175 Morns. Susan 1 73. 380 Morrison. Lynne 408 Morrison. Nina 169. 398 Morrison. Rolanda 398 Morrison. Susanne 171 Morrosv. Pamela 380 Morion. Camille 408 Morton. Chuck 408 Mosely, Julie 185 Moshart. Roger 229 Masher. Stcscn E 258 Mosles. Allegra 381 Mosmer. Phil 200 Moss. Kelly 284, 398 Moss. Susan 381. 390 Moussias. George 390 Mowell, Becky 408 Moxley. Amy 408 Moxley, Haywood 256 Mose Julie 183. 408 Movland. Judi 173 Mosmhan. Helen 175 Mozley. Julie 408 Mruscn. Stephanie 175 Muck Joe 281, 284, 295 Mueller. Patt 263 Muescn. Stephanie 209 Mugnolo, Anthony 229 Muldower. Elisa 185 Mulhauser. Dawn 167 Mullally. Holly 183 Mullcr. Laura 390 Mullcr. Peter 274. 390 Mullms. Michelle E 258 Mullis. Earl 217 Mullis. Jennifer I 79, 408 Mulrcnnan. Joan L 258 Munds. Patricia L 258. 2 6 Munncll. Amy Louise 258 Murdock. Aimce 408 Murdock, Brian M 258 Murdock. Ken 390 Murdock. Pat 231 Murdock Paul 295 Murdock. Willis 219 Murga. Margie 169 Murphcs Deanna 165 Murphes. Liz 314 Murphes. Mark 256 Murphy. Anthony 390 Murphy. Dan 209 398 Murphy. Dawn Ann I ' I 2 ' Murphy. Gma 181, 258 Murphy. Joel 263 Murphy. 1 isa 189 Murphy. Mark E 3 8. 271. 284 181 Murphy. Scott 381 Murphy. Susan . ' J -1 Murray. Bill 213 Murray Brian 219 Murras. James 39 Murray. Mary 381 Murray Michael 207 Murray. Robbs 233 Murry. Nancy 408 Murwin, Dr Scott 279 Muse. Elizabeth 165 Mushkm. Shen 273 Musselman, Kelly 398 Musses. Catherine 408 Musslevshnc. Holly 21? Myers. Dianna 390 Myers. Martha 199 Myers. Susan 171. 215, 381 Myles, Gma 390 Myrick, Sherry 408 Me Mc Bride. Walt 233 McCamels John 233 Met anhs. Molly 287 Mc Adams. Tnna 398 Me Alexander. Dr Hubert 116 McAllister. Jim 408 McArthur. Ray 389 MeBce. Dr Louise 128. 263 McCall. Meg 187. 219 M .. V M ■ m ■ ■ i ■ " I!. ' If I lid ■ H.. |fcj I ' .. Ifcj HeJ IfcJ IfcJ u u ' .!.■ Ifcl ' ' ' ' ■ ' . ' H u ' u ! ' . ; ' ; II. V ; s .... m I. i DEX . INDEX M i Trah 165 MeCampbell. Racnael I 258 U i Ryan 235 Mci annon Sieve 278 h arthy, ( hris 332 Met arthi Imc. 455 M, arthy Molly 179 McCarvey, Laura 167 Mci askill, Jodi 171 Met lain, loyce 408 Met lain I fnda 408 MeClean. Tricia 171 McClelland. nne 185 Mci Iclland. Cele 185 Mst loud. Hob 21 1 f.( loud Scon : ' ■• Kh king, Urn 239 189 Mc lung. Missy 195 V. lure lulu is ' Mci lure Woody 273 McCollum, Juhc 275 hi onnell Anne i 79 196 Ut onnell ( raig 295 Met ord. Beth 390 Met ord. olyer 171 Met orkk l mdj 272 McCoughnci Ion 167 W.t own 215 Mci o) Betty 277 Mel ran Jennifer 183 196 Met rary kelh J 258. WO Met raw Susie 167, 276 Met retry Sally I 75 Mci rory Marcie 187 Met oilers. Robert 196 McDade Sam 211 McDaniel, t harles H ' S McDonald, Brian 380 McDonald. Jennifer 183 McDonald, Missy 189 McDamel. Charles 256 McDamei. Letieia 273 McDonald. I on 408 McDonald, Michelle 183, 247. 256. 259 87? 180 McDonald. Paige 187, 278, 380 McDonough, Stewart 219 McDowell. Mark 229 McDuMe. Dee 380 McDuffic. Fleetwood 21? McDurmont, Todd 198 MeElroy, Leslie 189 MeElroy lom 237 McElveeit, fenny 181 MeCaughey, dinger 171 McCaughy, Mike 408 McCeochy, Man 248 McCee, Ann 185 McGee. 1 heryl 179 MeGee, Monica 198 Ma ■ ci William 196 UeGinnis, Brjd 217 McClaun. Patricia 408 McGet Clenda 380 McOhee. Mitch V 258 McCmnn, Rob 235 McGinnis, Susie 171 McColdrick Maggie 18? McCrady. Madge 277 MeCroin Ph,i 21? McGufTug Neil 274, 380 McCagan Brian 406 Met wire. Julie 299 McOuirc. Laurie 185 McOutre. Paula 319, 198 McHale. Kathy 189 McHa ney, Suae 189 Mclhame. Jimmy 207 Mclntire, Thomas 209 Mcintosh. David 180 Mclnt rc, Guy 268 Mclntire. Shelly 187 Mclntire. Tracy 18? Mclmale. Cheryl 180 Mclnvale Cheryl D 258 MeKeithen. Anna 185 McKemson. Clarice 408 Mckenna. David 256 Mckcnnci Daniel » 258 Mckemie. eal 21 Mckim. Lee Ann 380 McKinley, Kimberly 180 Mckmnei. Donna 408 XtcKinney, Eva 415 Mckmnc . Holly 28? McKinney. Janice 180 McKinney, Joseph B 258, 239 VfcKwney. Rhonda 249. 398 Mckmne , Vie 320 IfcJC SHC , kirn 193 IfeKissick. Sain 171 del .me. I inn 408 IcLaughlm. Meristell 247. 258 Iclaughlm. Ann 16 1 lei aughlm, Debbie 239 ' ' nc, Danccn 390 IcLaughlin, Melanie 169 Iclean-Behm Steel Erectors, Inc. 436 -Id can. Patricia 380 Iclcan. Tricia 2 " . 28? IcLendon. leah 175 od. Parks IJ4 lei ucklin, Wamc 263 U Michael, James 408 feMilhtn, Larl 20? fcMilhtn, Horace 345 fcMillian Eldndge 126 fcMillian. Steve 233 fcMullan, Freda 274 fcNally, John 235 icNealy. Richard 380 fcNeil. Sarah Jane 283 1c Peters, Linda 274 fcPhaddm. Ami lt Q IcPhad. Alison 163 fcPherson, Heather 167. 274 IcQuagge. Joel 203. 278 IcRae David 205 IcRae, Sane 195. 240 am. 7 233 feVoy, Shealy 126 tcWilliamS, Man 161. 171 teWhorter. DeAnna 408 IcH barter, Susan 398 tcWillumy Mao ,M fcWulty, Greg 229 Kf labors, Jim 20 Nabors, Sandv 167 Vacci, Lynn 408 NafzigCr, Susanna 390 Nail. Doug 215 Sash. Brcnda L 2 S Sash. Debbie I S3 Sash, Mary 181 Nash, Nancy 163. 246 Nathanson. Scott 419 Natsch David 235 auman. Diana 179 Seal Henri C 126 Neal, Margaret IS Seal, Johnn 21 Neal, Nancy 263 Nearetlh, Debbie 399 Nechwatel, Gerry 273 Nedia. Steve 23? Needle. Steve 205 eedle»orks 4 t Neel, John 21? Neely, ( imhu 199 Neely, Valerie 409 Neff. Shen 275 N.F. (.a. Fence 446 Neglcv, Erit ' 16 Ncchcz, Jod, is Neimi, Jr. Dean Albert 139 Nelson. David 201. 263 Nelson, Don 40 Nelson, karen 278 NelSOn, I aur.i 24 ' Neoman. Risa 199 Nelson, k rather 213 Nesmith, Scott 203, 278 Nesthogel Max 239 Nettles, Dr Bob 244 Neu. Tammi IS Nevil lamie 233 New. Deborah 409 c»bern Michael 295, 381 Newman. Libba 163 Newton, Hill 215 Newton Walter 21 Ng, n Ting 3SI Nguti. ( hristopher 3SI Nicholl. Sean 316 NichollS, Dean Robert 144 Nichols, Jell 23? Nicholas, Rene 189 Nichols, Micia R 258 Nichols, I eland 21 Nkkles, Jennifer S 258 Nickola, Janice 287 Nicol lackie 171 Nickola, lanice M 40 Niehause, Ph.i 20? Nishmo. Shirla 125 Nh lh t 279 Nix, Nancy I 75 Nixon LaNorris 399 ,.-o John 415 Noakes, Wendy B 179 258 Nobles. April 390 Nobles, Galai Nodint ( inthia 409 Noel. Bru 23 Noel. Norbourn 40 Nolan, Gayle 41? olan. 1 a ne IS ' Nolan lea 171 Nolan. MargO 171 Solan. Todd 390 Nolen. Gail 229 Soles Mike 235 Noll, Jamie 2 r S, ,nan Ih ' nn.i 114 Norman, Justine 399 Norman, Wallace 268 Normand. Leah 415 Nonis t hen 399 Norris, Christy 409 Norris, ka 193 Norm. SalU 171, 21 2S ' 3 ' l Norris, Trade 18 ' Norris, William I. 25S North, Carlton 203 Northcutl, Peter 381 Northington, Frances 263 Northrup, Foster 21 7 Northrup. Jimm 207 Norton. David 381 Norton. Mark 278 Norton, Steve 211 Norville. Patricia C 258 Norwood. Paige I 71, 207 Notban. Cindy 163 Nukiyama, Hiro 272 Nullincy. Melanie 189 Nunnery. Joann 173 Oakley. kath is Oales. Tim 235 O ' Brien. A (Prof) 273 Ock. Michael 390 OConner. Lisa 149 Odgers. John 22 O ' Donald. Diane 237 O ' Donnell. Christine 381 O ' Donnell, Diane 247 O ' Donnell. Fd 225 O ' Donnell. karen 399 O ' Donnell. Susan 163 Odum. Beth 195. 390 Oglctree. Connie 167 Ogletrcc, Jim 213 Ohancnyc. Euchana 415 Oltcrbourne. Mark 239 Okabe Janko 283 O ' Kelly, Cathleen E 2 8 390 O ' Kelley, Joe 215 Okein. kaih 171, 409 Old Sational Car Wash 4 is Oliver. Bill 239 Oliver, Doug 124 Oliver. Gayle 171 Oliver. Janet 163, 409 Oliver, ken 209 Olley. Wendy 171 Olson Sarah 409 Omega Ps, Phi 269 Om. Mir a 2 ' OMallc . karen 276 O ' Neal. Troy 181 tine Hour Martmizing 44 Opper John 196. 245. 2b0 O ' Qumn. Becky 275 OQumn. Laurie ISI OQumn. Nancy 399, 417 OQumn. Rebecca 390 On. Dena 298 Orris. Gary 196. 19 ' . 209 260 Orris Sands 209 Ortega. Lu 2 2 Osborne. Art 273 Oscngj. Carol 183 Oslm, Cmd 163 OSteen. Jeff 2 1 OSteen. Michael G 258 Ogilvie, Chris Ann 258 Ostfo. Anthonia 258 Ostcen. Jeffrey M 2 S Out . Donn 21? Out . Richard 273 OuitS. Man 219 Ousts, Michael 237, 381 Overby, Katy 169 Overton. Beth 163. 246 Owen, Glen 221 Owen. Robert 284 Owen. Robert C 258, 285 Owens. Susan IS Owings, Ashley 189 Owings, Tommy 221 Oxman. Robin I6l Oxford. Cris 40 Pack. I nn 258 Packard. Helen 181 Page. Dcmse 390 Page. Michael P 409 Page. Rands 217 Page Sally 319 Painter. David 316 Painter, Elizabeth 179, 3 Painter. Nancy 381 Pallaek, Susan 171 Palmer. Mark 212 Palmer. Robert 272 Palmer. Stephanie 195 Pan. Ju-Shm 141 Pandora Staff 24r, Panders. Lisa 116 P.mkow. John 21 I Pannell. ' ndrca 2 ' Pannell. Sun 235 Panther 428 Pantltn. Tom 235 Papa . buck 135 Papa. kath 39 Parham. Bill 4tN Parham. Cynthia J 258 Palmer. Robert 211 Parham. Cindy 283 Parham. Givhana 390 Parham. Teresa 266. 267 Paris, kenncth 274 Pans. Trey 27. 196. 197, 199. 271 Park. June 141 Parker. Art 233 Parker, Bill 239 Parker. Clarence 390 Parker. James. Jr iwv Parker, karen 193. 399 Parker. Kim I ' 3 Parker. Ice 209 Parker Linda D 258. 409 Parker. Lisa 31 Parker. Mark 233 Parker. Pamela 399 Parker. Stephanie 193 Parker. Steve 381 Parker, Susan 183, 381 Parker, Tom 209 Parkcrson. Nancy 189 Parks. Dave 283 Parks. David 399 Parncll. James 390 Parr. Allyson 187 Parr. Don 279 Parramore. Ginger 276 Parnsh. Lishcia 409 Pamsh. Margaret 183. 381 Parnsh. Ozzie 269 Parnsh. Wayne 295 Parrot. Mary Brooke 185 Parsons. Bennie 390 Parsons, Eddie 198 Parsons, Laura 165 Parsons. Lisa 284 Partam. Ftvnn 381 Pate. Beth 273 Pate. Jcannean E 409 Pate. Peter 211 Partin. Julie 169 Patrick. Cathy 274. 390 Patrick. Ctndi 274 Patrick. Jamie 195 Patrick. Ursula 409 Pascbual. Barry 381 Patrick. Cindy 183, 381 Patten. Brad 233 Patterson. Brenda 165. 38! Patterson. Julie 171 Patterson. Robert 221 Paiion. Judy 409 Patton. Nancy 167 Patton, Rita Ann 263 Paulk. ton 175 Paustian. Jane 159. 256, 259. 2 Paxton. Tommy 203 Payne. Angela ' 169 Paine. David 409 Payne. Jeff 233 Payne. Julie Ann 167 Payne. Louis 269 Paine. Stephanie 381 Payne. Dean William 132 Patton. Ann 165 Peace. Catherine 185 Peacock. Dand 219 Pcake. Chuck 23? Pearlman. Marty 233 Pearson, Adrian I ' • Pearson, Ami 2 ' j . Bill 221. 24S Peav 21 ' Pcavi. Miriam 390 Peck, Dcmse 169 Pcckham. Peter M 258 Peck. Lurrme E 258 Peek. Robin 256 Peeples, Cathy wg Pecples. John 21 ' Pelfetier, David 2 6 Pcmbcrton, Tern 21 1 Pennington. Jod ' , 171, -tr. Pennington, Joseph 409 Peoples Bank 450 Perales. Miguel 409 Perez. Gayle 175 Perkins. Dand 22 Perkins. Phil 229 Pcrncr. John 198 22 Pcrren. Mashelle 195 Perrm. Patti 167, 274 Pern. Ann 223 Pern. Beth 271, 278 Pern. 1 inn 134 Perry Mack 21. 298 Perryman, David 175 Perry. Lcnora 16? Perry. Rhonda 381 Pern. Steve 209 Perry. Sylvia 190 Pershing Rifle Drill leant 290 Penons. Gus 219, 408 Peters. Doug 21 Peters. Sun 390 Peters. T,a I ' Peterseil. Shen 191 Peterson. Jill 183. 274. 381 Peterson. Jodv 409 Peterson. John 197, 2 J Peterson. Juhc 274 Petenon. kirn 319 Pcirash. lack 104 Pctrash. Michelle 235 Petratos Susanna is . 409 Pclndes. Dana 409 Phair. Julie 175, 274 Pharr. Leigh 285 Phelps. Dr MO 131 Phi Beta Sigma 26 Phi Chi Theta 274 Phi Delta Theta 218. 219 Phi Camma Delta 220. 221 Phi kappa Psi 222. 223 I ' hi kappa Theta 226. 22 ' Phillabaum. Christine IS3. 39 Phdhps. Caroline 175, 247 Phillips Chuck 213 Phillips. Da . id 2 79 Phillips. Debbie 16? Phillips. Marvin 381 Phillips. Randi 217 Phillips. Rhonda 199 Phillips Sj i 165, 409 Phi Mu 1 0. 152. IS6. 18? Phtnncs, Shjyyn 221 Phi Psi 20$ Phi Tau 152. 224 Phoenix. Cassandra 381 Pi Beta Phi 26, 151. 188, IS9 Picas, Albert 203 Pickens, kcllt Pickering. Carol 381 Pickle. James 25t Pickles, Sabrina 167 Pienaar, Henr 235 Ptcrca, Kim 319 Pierce. Rjnd 381 Ptfner. Jud 185 Pi kappa Alpha 159. 22S Pi Kappa Phi 230. 231 Pike. Ltndj 223 Pike Nurseries 44 7 Pileg.ii. Shelle 409 Ptn.iud, Laura S. 258 Pinion, Joy 187 Ptnkard, Susan H9. 409 Pinrtix, Elvia 415 Ptnson, Cathy 283 Ptnson. Laura 175, 409 Ptntchuck, Scott 200 Pippin. Archer B 258 Pippin. Edic 167. 409 Pippin. Tnna 273. 390 Piric. Gordon 382 Pirkle. Dana 179. 409 Pirkle. Lori 173 Ptsczak. Jacqueline 409 Pi Sigma Epsilon 273 Piitmjn. James 390 Putman, Joe 256 Ptttman. Robin 175 Pixley, Jim 209 Pizzttola, Tom 179 Place. Heather 169, 390 Plank, ngie 193, 246. 409 Plankenhem, Amy 390 Pleger. Ctnd 15 ' . 314 Plot!, Susan 390 Plunkelt, Jeff 399 Plunketl, Jim 211. 246 Plunkelt, Lamar 126 Poag. Jud 179. 273. 382 Podber. Harlan 200 Podem, Lisa 160, 177, 277 Pomdexter, James 409 Polkc. Chanssa 175. 409 Pollard, Mike 233 Polsion. Kevin B 225. 258 Poole. Stacey 283 Popanliclaon, Mack 229 Pope. Christine 195 Pope. Jill 185. 148 Pope. John 278 Pope, Rtdlev 171 Pope. Troy 399 Popham. Tracy 168 Porch, Catherine 169, 409 Porter. Betsey 173 Porter. Tamfyn 382 Poss, Marsha 193 Poss, Martha A 258 Post, Ames 181. 274 Postcll, Lettie 273, 399 Potts. Bettv 382 Potts. Craig 211 Polls, Mike 197 Pou. Dean Emil 141 Pound, Caroiyn ' 382 Pound. Steve 409 Pounds, Susie 390 Powell. Angela 390 Poyyell. Betsy 195. 287, 399 Powell, Caria 390 Powell, Dcdc 165 Powell. James L 409 Powell, Jon 233 Powell. Kath) 169 Powell, Laurie 195 Powell, Lee 215 Powell, Tim 409 Powers, Jodie 263 Prader. Pam 225 Prat her, Anne 409 Pr.nher. Martha 382 Prather, Wren 165 Preisinger, Carol 314 Preiss, karen 425 Prendergast, Gary 276. 182 Pressey. Wall) 231 Pressley, Nancy 167 Pressnall, Donna 409 Price. Ann Mane 229 Price. Carol 177 Price. Gina G 173. 258 Price. Edd 197 Price, Jem 187 Price. Laurie 390 Price. Maria 179, 409 Price. Nancy 163 Price. Scott 215 Price. Tommy 205 Prichard, Kim 137 Priess, Julie 169 Priest, Bill 197 Pril ' tt, David 211 Prince. Chris 227 Prince. Stan 409 Prince. Wes 221 Prince. Gtna 399 Pnngle, Francis 185 Proctor. Evelyn 193 Prospen. Mike 213 Prospt, Dean 126 Prostrednv, Joseph M 258 Provan. Mike 399. 422 Pruitt. D ' Ann 169 Pruitt, Dcmse 409 Pruttt, Glenn 279 Pruitt, Mar y Claire 32 Prvor Interprises, Inc. 456 Puenlcs. Rick 320 Pullen. Ja 399 Pulltam. Julie I 79 Pulltam, Mary Anne 185 Pulham, Morns C. 258 Pulltam, Susan 185 Pullm. Stephen 390 Purccll, Gail 272. 390 Purdy. Hunt 231 Purdy. Mike 229 Purisch. Marji 177 Putnam, Linda J. 258 Putney, Paul 221 Pylant. Keith 209 Quarngesscr, Cloud 185 Quay. Jennifer 399 Quidley, t heryl 422 Quinlan, Andrew 198. 227 Qumn. Farell 274 Quinn. Kerry 163. 171 Quintcrclli. Caroline 163. 2i R.A. Bank A Co. 441 Rabb. Debbie I?. . 409 Rabb. Eleanor 258 Rabencck, Judy 163 Rabern-Sasb 451 Racheff. Christ! 399 Racklei. Stuart T 258 Radanhauscn, Drcu 390 Rader. Debbie 163 Radis.m. Dan 320 Radloff. Wayne 316. 333 Radney fleelric Supply Inc. 45. Racsidc. R, chard 197 Raffenspcrgcr. G»cn 175 258 Rafferty. Berme 19? Raiierti. Kathy 16 ' INDEX 497 INDEX Ragland. David 409 Ragsdale, Greg 409 Railey. Royce 295, 409 Raindrop. Holly 267 Raines, Bill 211 Raines. Brcnda 409 Raines, David 256, 276 Raines, Jane 424 Rainey, Wren 399 Rams. Tommy 273 Ralston, Allsion 173 Ram. I .tureen 191 Ramada 442, JJ 7 Ramey, Andrea 258, 274. 382 Ramirez Ke Ramseui Robert A 256 Ramsey. Beth 165 Ramsey. Kate 165 Rand Beverly 190 Rand. Doe 179. 276. 390 Randolph. Elizabeth 399 Ranger Company 289 Rankins. Kathy 319 Rappaporte, Eddie 200 Rjppaport. Heidi 191 Rashet St ' accy 177 Ratledge, Robin 182 Ratlin. Mary 409 Raulenon. Bill 390 Raulet, Paul 219 Rat Theresa 319 R m g . Krista 2 " Rawh Mike 211 Ra . Billy 19 ' Ray David 295 Ray foe 233 Ray I auric 19. 304 Ray. I on 299 Ray, Missy 171 Ray Pam 163 274 Ray. Robin 382 Raymer. I isa 183 274 382 Re. Mark 390 Reabold Anthony 390 Ready. Herbert 256 Reagan (hers! A 256 182 Reunion leff 229 Redden. Leslie 185 Redwme, Roby 213 Recce, Chuck 263 Recce. James 390 Reed ommumtt 2 1 Reed. Debbie 167, 199 Reed. Elizabeth 272 Reed. Holly 165. 235 Reed. Ralph 284 Rccs, Julie I 71 Reese. Charlotte 319 Reeve-.. Amy 399 Reeves, Frankie 195 Rcid. dcle 171. 310 Reid. David 409 Rcid, Lisa 409 ReilT, Kath) 199 Remman. Ann 263 Reish. Kenneth 200 Rem, frank 256 Reker. Tim 320 Rcmlcr. Brett 399 Rendell. Brad 198. 233. 260 Rcneke. Margaret 409 Renlruc. Frank 203 Renaut. Reid 233 Rcntcna. Carlos Fernando 278 Reser. Jill I. 258 Rclennellcr. Dan 211 Rcitcrcr. Jill 2 7 2, 199 Rem, Melodic L 256. 25S Reynolds, Burt 20 Reynolds. Debbie 123 Reynolds, Donna 169 Reynolds, Edward 409 Reynolds. Jeff 217 Reynold , lambard 171 Reynolds, Marggie 187 Reynolds, Mark 211, 272, 382 Reynolds, Mike 221 Reznkk, Barbara 191, 382 Rhmchart. Tim 382 Rhoades -sheila 169 Rhodcn. Cindy 424 Rhodes, Dedie Deb ' te 274 Rhodes. Dedie 167 Rh. jes. lane 165 Rhodes. Julie Marie 263 Rhodes. Kelly 274. 382 Rhodes, Levonn 167 Rhodes. Mike 22 Rhoades Mike 198 Rhodes Rcnec 219 Rhodes. Sally 187 Rhulke, Jennifer 419 Rhine. Bill 198, 231 Rice. Matt 2 Rice. Pally 171 Rich Steve 19 ' . 203. 190 Richard Bilh 116 Richard, •Stephanie 283 Richards. Carrie 187 Richards Custom Auto J ' Richards. Jamie 167 Rh hards, Lance 199, 219. 191 Richards I isa 165 Richardson. Janet 258. 2 7 4. 382 Richardson lohn 295 Richardson, Mary 169, 2s ' Richardson. aom 2S J Richardson, Ramon 229 Richardson. Shan 409 Richardson. Susan 409 Richey, Milium P 258 Richter. Samuel M ' S Rici. Sancy 199 Richter, Cheryl 189 Rickett. Deborah 183. 276. 182 Rickett. Dehres 183, 287, 399 Rickles, Stephanie 274 Ritkman. Karen I 71 Rieks, Renee 409 Riddle. Bo 213 Ride, Kristen 189 Ridlehuber. -Mice Ann 171 Ridley. Can 295 Rigdon. Sara Ann 179 Rigney Michelle 187 Rigot, Jeff 229 Rilcv. Jim 213 Riley. V ebb 233 Riley ' s Engine Parts 449 Rimes. C ynthia 193 Rmgo. John 19i Ripley. Car) 165 Rippy, Valarie 399 Rischncr, Craig 273 Ritchie. Pamela 399 Riiermill 441 Rivers, Jane 175, 182 Risers. Mark 279 Rivers. Ten 391 Roark. Ra 272 Robarts. Debra 277 Robbms, Anthony 391 Robbms. Carolyn 277, I " Robbms. Cliff 211 Robbms. Elaine 167. 393 Robbms. Jacqueline 399 Robbms. Rebecca 273 Robbms. Tern 175 Robbms. Valerie 256 Roberson. Da id 382 Roberson. Jessafyn 382 Roberson. Lynnc 409 Roberts. Ann Knox 185 Roberts. Cheryl 399 Roberts. David S 258 Roberts, Debra 283 Roberts. Don 213 Roberts. Donna I 79, 199 Roberts. Fran I 7 I Roberts. Frances H 258 Roberts. John 283 Roberts. Judith 171 Roberts. Julie 280. 391 Roberts. Kara 231 Roberts. Paige 185 Roberts. Patti 229 Roberts. Shelley I 258 Roberts. Shelly 195 Roberts. William L 409 Robertson. David 21 7. 248. 409 Robertson, Hannah 284 Robertson, Kathy 185 Robertson, Mike 211 Robertson, Stanton 399 Robins. Dr Perk 129 Robinson. John 126 Robinson. Keith 295. 399 Robinson. Kim 391 Robinson. Lee Ann 173 Robinson. Leisa 274 Robinson. Nina 123 Robinson. Orlencia 399 Robinson. Patricia 409 Robinson. Sally H 219, 258 Robish, Enka 209 Roche. Michelle 399 Rochefort. Mane K 2 S Rockccharlic. Theresa 409 Rockford, Sheri 273 Roddy. Greg 391 Rodgers Darren 235 Rodgers. Sally 221 277, 287 182 Rodnque. Catherine 263 Rodnque. Frances E 189. 258. 263 Rodnqucs. Ricky 211 Rodnquez. Anthony 233 Rodnquez. George I 258 Rodriguez. John 233 Rodriguez. Rod 237 Rodnquez, Susie 189 Roe. Kathcrmc 182 Roeber. Mark 237 Rogers. Cary 237 Rogers. Catherine 281 Rogers. Darren 199. 271 Rogers. Jen 273 Rogers IqcI 191 Rogers, Margaret 167, 199 Rogers, Tom 239 Rohrcr. Lisa I 75 Rohrer, Renee I 75 Ro.g. Carey A 258 Rollins. C ollecn 410 Romero. Conzalo I 258 Romig. Debbie 161 Rones. Richard 200 Roper. Dan 278 Roper. Jane 258 Ros. Irank 263 Rosebcrry. Greg 249 Rosebord. Greg U6 Roscmond, Kevin 219 Rosen. Audrey 191 Rosenbaum, Margaret ] 9-j Rosende. Rob.n M 258 Rosengan Robert H 2 8, 284 Rosier, lame 410 Rosier. Julie 167, 42 J. 165 Rosing. Michael 205 Rosk.ngs Patience 193 Ross, George T 410 Ros ' iknn 345 Ross, Robert 410 Ross. Sonya 391 Rosset I isa 181 Rosser. Sherry 163 Rothfarb. Michael 410 Rothfuss. Mary E 258 191 Rougeou, Kim 189 Rountree, Kurt 399 Rowan. Fonda 391 Rowan. Kyle 237 Rowc. Jane 399 Roue Joyce 399 Ro c Marty 215 Rowell, Carey 217 Rowell. Leslie 217 Rowland. Laurie 185 Rowland. Marci 258 Rowland. Tonia 410 Roy. Steven 225 Royal. Caroline 187 Royal, Suzanne 245 Royer, Robyn 391 Rozear. Maria 258, 382 Rozicr. Julie 393 Rubin, Robyn 161. 191 Rubinesky, Elisa 177 Rm lea Ann 287 Rudick, Scott 235 Rudmck. Caroline 391 Rudolph. Lisa 195 Ruiz. Teresa 244 Rushing. Janet 175 Rushing, Stevic 233 Rusmisel. Sue 179, 281 Russell. Cheryl 165, 195. 276 Russell, Cmd 273 Russell. Glen 197 Russell. Hope 183, 391 Russell. Dr Jane 244. 245 Russell Rand 235 Russell. Scott 410 Russell Vivian 410 Russom. Leslie 391 Ruth. Bradley 391 Rutland, Cynthia 399. Ryan. Cathy 167 Ryan. Eileen 187 Rvan. Kimherly 410 Sabo. Cathy 195 Sadd, Phillip 391 Sadley, Orm 410 SaTfcr, Phil 217 Safnl. Lon M 189 258 Sailors. Kim I 75. 391 Salanitis, Krhtine I 79 Saliba. Nancy S 258 Safyers. David 273 Salyers, Tommy 221 Sammon. Frank 209 Sampler. Charles 283. 295. 399 Samuel. Sharon 267 Samuels. Annie Mae 399 Sanchez. Dehres 263 Sandberg, Anna 163 287 Sandel. Kurt 211 Sanders, Carol 167 Sanders. Hubert L 258 Sanders, Jackie 273 Sanders. Marsha 195 Sanders, Scott 237 Sandn. Susan 310 Sands. April I 75 Sands. Karen 274 Sam. Julie 173. 304 Santa. Suzanna 399 Santoli, Anne 189 Sapp, Gregory 271, 382 Sapp. Sunny 231, 382 Sappe. Lynette 179 Sargent, Anita 314 Sarlm, Linda 263 S.isser. Mlie U 258 Sasser, Marc 415 Salterficld. Andrea L 258 Satterwhite. Yvonne 284 Sunders Leasing System, Inc. 42 ' Sauter, Jeanne 275, 382 Savage, Blair 185 Savage. Christie A 2 Savcllc. Timothy 256 Savelle. Tom 2 7 S Savoldi, Rhera 2 77 Sawyer. Dave 320 s.isy yer, Frednca 171 Sawyer. Janice 183 Sawyer lanie 221 Saye I hip 283, 410 Saye, Ellen 171, 182 v tlabrelli, Glencario 295 Scalf, I is., D 258 ' 78 Scalzo, Tcry 217 Scarborough, Dee Dec 410 Scarborough, Jenny 163 Scarborough, Billic 145. 2 ' s, hacklett, Shawn 274 Schaclcr Patricia L 258 Si barff, I awrence 382 5.S. 271, 298, 391 Schauer. Shair 287 Scheiders. Jennifer I 258 Schcrer. Shell 191 Scheultc. Ted 295 Schlacpfcr I rsula 182 Schleapfer, I rsula L 258 Schubach. Ingnd 183 231 Schmidt. Bill 199 Schmidt. Troy 258, 191 Schneider. Bruce 221 Schneider. Christine 391 Schneider. Leslie 287 Schneider. Mary 165 Schoenbcrg. Steve 124 Schofieid, Ron 24 ' Scholz, Nelle T 263 Schreck. Eileen 175 Schremer. Susie 169 Schreyer. Cindy 314 Schuff. Sharon 123 Schuter, John K 258 Scbulman. Susan B 258 Schulte. Ted 281 Schultz. Gregory G 258 Schultz. Sharon I 7? Schwartz. Dean 197. 200 Schwartz. Kimberh 383 Schwartz. Larry A 410 Schwartz. Leslie 191 Schwartz. Merrill 278 Schwartz. Mmdy A 410 Schwartz. Ridge 235 Schwartzman, Paula 191 Schwartzman. Rhonda 383 Schwartzman, Rhonda B 258 Scientific Business Mini Computers 440 Scott. Don 22 Scott. Kethy is 7 Scott, Kelly D 258 Scott, Pattie 233 Scott. Peggy 169. 260 Scott. Shernc 277 Scott. Theresa 274 Scott. Tom 421 Scott. Jr. Thomas 410 Scruggs, Grctchcn 165, 217 Scruggs. Sam 205 Scudder. Man Jane 410 Seagraves. Lucian 410 Sea Palms Resort 457 Searly. Floyd 383 Scars. Andy 233 Seawell, Lee Anne 263 Seebohm. Elkc 169 Seely. Holly 237 Segal. Julia F 25s Seg3rs. Donna 175 Segars. Shjnna 256 Sego. James 225 Segrest, Susan A 410 Seib. Rob 134 Seib, Ronald 383 Seibert A •son 44 Seller. Charles 198. 233 Seldes, Heid, P 258 Selk. Robin 191 Sellers. Michael A 258 Sellers. Patty 165. 271 Sellars. Stephanie 183 Sellers. Jeanne 391 Sellers. Stephanie 391 Semones, Day id 217 Senft. Dave 23 ' Seppamen. Sari M 25S Sequest, Henry. Ill 399 Settlemyer, Arthur F 258 Settlemyer, Frank 235 Setzer. Ellen 391 Sevison. Kimbcrly 383 Sewell. Tern 205. 422 Sexton, Cindy 185 Sexton. Elizabeth 391 Seymore, Frank 415 Seymour, ton 391 Shackle ford. Carolyn 278 Shacklctt. Bilhe 195 Shaddix, Tina 169 Shadix. Tina M 258 Shaffer. Jancce 177 Shafferman. Janet 191 Shaheen. Marty 231 Shalhoub. Mansour 285. 383 Shames. Lisa 189 Shannon, Jeff 266. 269 Shannon. Larry 269 Shannon. Sandra 383 Shapiro. Joel 233 Shanan Inc. 43 ' Sharpe, Rob 295 Sharpley. Schley 187 Shapiro. Rma I 77 Shattles, Layne 391 Shaw. Bryan R 258 Sham Dasie 283 Shaw. Donna 183 Sh.iw Marty 167 Sheahan, Kevin J 258 Shedd. Keith 231 Shedd. Dr Peter 275 Sheehan. Tara 193 Sheel . Marianne 3S3 Sheffield. Bobby D 410 Sheffield Sharon 199 Sheffield, Susan 163 Shields, Donna 9l Sheldon. Shirley 235 Shelton. Cra.k 215 Shelton. Susan 189 Shemana. Kathy I " Shephard. Rose Anne 266, 2 ' Shepherd. Dene 391 Shepherd. Leigh 310 Shepherd, ancy 185. 247. 256, 2 9 271, 383 Shcppard, Amy 2 72 Shcppard. James 383 Sheppard. Suanne 277 Shcppard, Suzanne 275. 383 Sheridan. Hunter 272 Sherlmg. Laura 399 Sherman. Candy 245 Sherman, Jim 233 Shcron. Heidi 1 76, 1 77 Shcm. Lewis 273 Shcrrod. Jr., John » 211. 258 Shcrshm. Elizabeth 163 •shakier. Knstan 173 Shmc. Karen 163 Shipman. Earhe 316 Shirah. Kirsta ■ ,| I Shirah, Krista L 258 Shirley. Kathy 161. 183. 399 Shirley. Sieve 211 Shirley. Susan 278 Shirling, Laura 167 Shivers, Vmce 205 Shoemaker. Luci 410 Short, Debbie 167 Short. Ellen 181 Showfely. Rob 198. 233 Sh,-w, Kathy 410 Shnmplm. Jacque 247 Shultz. Dana 410 Shultz. Mary Grace 274, 410 Shultz. Rod 295 Shumaker. Kevin 235 Shumaker, Robert 410 Shumate, Dwayne M. 258 Shumpel, Jane 25r- Shure, Hilary 410 Shurling. Angic 259 Shutlcy, Todd 221 Shutt. Dr Bruce 130 Sibley. Robin 169 Siddiqw. Bob 225 Sidcll. Rutherford 207 Siebert. Gary 235 Sicgel. Laurence R 258. 391 Sigal. Amy 191 Sigma Chi I4 7 . 154. 155. 232. 233 Sigma Delta Tau 190. 191 Sigma Kappa 192. 193 Sigma u 419 Sigma Phi Epsilon 234 Sikes, Bobby 24 S.U.i nel4IO Silver. Hilary 177 Silver, Jed 1 99 Silver. Mmdy 2 7 4 Silverman, Greg 200 Simmons, Bo 219 Simmons, Dale 167 Simmons, Darryl 316 Simmons, Deborah 391 Simmons. George W 2 78. 213 Simmons. Karen Lee 383 Simmons. Mike 231 Simms. Kave 252 Simon. James 383 Simons. Jeanna 171 Simon. Kim 294 Simpson. Douglas 295, 391 Simpson. Robert 383 Sims. Holly 207 Sims. Jo Ann 399 Sims. Kenneth 336 Sims. Lou 187 Sims. Tommy 410 Smanian, Arlene 281 Sines. Lon 391 Singh, Rocky 22! Smgletary, Hugh 205 Smglctary. Martha 175. 410 Singleton. Gail 285 Singleton. Martica J 258 Singleton. Sue 167 Singleton. Tica 167 Smkficld. Velita 410 Singard, Suzanne 263 Sipcs. l.eigha 399 Sisarsky. Nadme 256. 259, 263 Sitter, Steve 319 Skaar. Kris 283 Skall. Bert 235 Skandalakis. John 126 Skelton. Rick 2X5 Skelton. Terry 261 Skidmorc, Timothy 258 Skinner. Debbie 284 Slade. Christopher 410 Slater. Wendy 287. 391 Slaughter. Elaine 187 Slaughter. Anita 410 Slaughter. Sheila 400 Slaughter. William 209 Slauson. Vich 183, 247, 260. 271, 2 ' 4 Slauttcnback. Ted 227 Sledge. Joel 229. 413 Slessel. Gdit- 191 Shgh. Julie 231 Shun. Jennifer 410 Sloan, Kelly 410 Shane, Kelly 16.5 Slocutn. Diane 391 Slocum, Lynn I 7 Slocumb. Judv 203 Slocumb. William 219 Slotm. Ronnie 200 ■ ■ ■ S . ■ ■ s s s s s ■ ' ■ s s s Sr i i tiS 49K INIMX u INDEX Sluder. ( arole R 258 Sluder. Hark B 258 Smallwood, Jolie 165 Smallwood, Shen 193. 399 Smelt , Jefl 229 Smit, Chris 278 Smith. Amanda 277 Sm,th. Andre P 205. 258. 273 Smith. Bonnie 319. 399 Smith-Bo ley-Bro»n 428 Smith. Calvin 295 Smith, Caroline 179 Smith, Charles 280. 383 Smith, Chris 247 Smith. Cindy 391. 410 Smith, Dawn 383 Smith. Daxid 391 Smith. Deborah I 258 Smith. Delia 272 Smith. Dune 163 Smith. Donna 383 Smith, Eddie 215, 422 Smith. Elsie 185 Smith. Elisabeth 400 Smith. Felicia 26 ? Smith, Gene 215 Smith. Gina 283 Smith, Glenda 410 Smith. GoefT273 Smith, Grant 231 Smith. Jennifer 191 Smith. Jodi 165 Smith. John 231 Smith, Jud 415 Smith. Karen 400 Smith. Kim 3 " . 169 Smoth. Kim 169, 391 Smith, Kim I 71, 277 Smith, Kim 179. 319 Smith. Kim 400 Smith. Laura J 258 Smith. LeEllen 167, 410 Smith, Leigh 95 Smith. Leslie lr 1 Smith. Linda S 258 Smith. Lucy I 71 Smith. Margaret R 258 Smith. Mclmda 383 Smith. Michaels 187 Smith. Mike 140 Smith, Milledgc 215 Sm,th. Philip 233 Smith, Renae 391 Smith. Richie 235 Smith. Robert 383 Smith. Roddcy P 258 Smith. Ronald I 258 Smith. Roy H 258 Smith. Sidney 126 Smith. Stephen 233, 273, 410 Smith, Stuart 410 Smith. Synoi 299 Smith, fern Jo 258, 272, 383. 391 Smith. Thaddeus B 258 Smith. Tim 235 Smith. Townsend 167 Smith. Tracy 165, 410 Smith, Victoria 383. 391 Smith. Warren 268. 383 Smith, Wayne 312 Smith. Whitney 391 Smoke. Joe 273 Smyrna Hospital 445 Snead. Susanah 171, 24o, 400 Snell. Elizabeth HI Snellmg. Debt 263 Snellmg. Pamela J 258 Snellmg. Rickie 217 Snow. Marsha 179. 283. 410 Snow. Shannon 187 Snow, Tommy 21 7 Snow. Warren M 410 Snyder. David C 213. 258 Snyder. Sandy 185 Snyders, Jenn 207 So ' bek. David ' J 258 Sodel. Steve 233 Soderberg, Karen 169, 277 Soleman, Suzt 160, 177 Sotoman. Ralph 273 Solomon. Buddy 221 Solomon. Franci 177 Solomon, Maria 1 77 Soloman. an 165 Soloman, Ralph 205 Solomon. Suzi 160 Sanger, Lori It . ' ' . 215 Sophianopoulos. Jan 256 Sosebee. Jim 295. 400 Southern Educators Life Insurance 444 South nood Timber Pulpy ood 43S Sowell, Debbie 175 Sowell, Greg 263 Sowell, Linda 400 Spam. Lisa 185. 310. 311 Spalding, John 26 Spann. Beth 169 Sparks, Billy 255 Sparks. James 415 Sparks. Sandra M 258 Sparks. Steve 316 Spear. Dean 165 Spearman. Jay 221 Spears, Leigh A 258 Specialty X-Rav Co. 45? Speed. Vfary M 258 Speedometer Exchange 444 Spcilman, Caroline 165 Spell, Marion 415 Spence. Gary 21 7 Spence, Leigh 258 Spence. Valerie 410 Spencer. Beth 75, 215 Spencer. Jennifer 181 Spencer. Miriam 167 Speros. Chuck 198, 234, 235 Spielberger, Jeff 200 Spiclmann, Caroline 235 Spier. Laurette 169 Spiesel, Lynn 169 Spitler. Lon 39 Spitler. Ron 275 Spivey, my L 258 Spratlm, Kay 160 Spollame. Bonnie lt 5 Spooncr. Ellen 179, 391 Spragg. Valerie 179. 400 Sprallin, Boys 213 Spratlm. Kay 160 Spratlm, Tern 391 Spray berry, Kevan 400 Spreen, Scott 237 Sprouss, Troy 22 Sprue!!, Luanne 383 Spurlm. Tuck 229 Spurtock, Carol 181, 215 Spurlock, Teresa 400 Squire, David 21 ? Squire, Valerie 410 Srnasuva. Malin K 258 St a bell. Jim 272 Stacholv. Peter 272 Stacks, Larry 235 Stacy, Martha 314 Stafford. Andy 209 Stafford. Audrey 187 Stafford. Calh 195 Stafford. Steven 2 2 Stahley. Dave 225 Stallmgs, Bobby 275, 295 Stanley Chevrolet 44b Slamey, Kern 21 7 Stamper, Richard 205 Stamps. Vallee 181 Stencil, Lori 175 Stanford. Angie 252 Stanley, Brian 205. 413 Stanley. Fayc 410 Stargell, Guy 520. 525 Stark, Gertrude 410 Starks. Stephen 268 Starling. Mary 169 Starling. Scott 410 Sterk. Trudie 169 Statham Machinery «£ Equipment 447 Stauffer, Kitty 143 St Clair. Kern 320 Stearns. Beth 191 Steed. Georgia 171 Steele, P.ii 205 Stegal. Ben 207 Steigerwalt. Jean 287 Stem. Emi! I 75 Stem. Robert 38 ! Stein. Sharon 177 Steinberg. Ellen I 77 Steinberg. Linda J 258. 277 Steinberg. Susan 191 Steinmetz, I is.i ■ Stelljes, Janet 319 Stembndge. Joseph 400 Stembndgc. Warren 215 Stempmski. Jullie 171. 273 St em well. Susan 169, 383 Stcnger. Rebecca 410 Stenson. Lillian 410 Stephens, Mary 121 Stepherson, Donna 391 Stern, Ron 200 Stevens. Bob 239 Stevens. Marian C 25s Stevens, Rhonda 169 Stevens, Rob 199. 278 Stevens, Suzanne 183 Stevenson. Linda 182 . 183. 383 Stevenson, Sharon 169 Stevenson. Tamenia 258 Stewart. m IS 5. 246. 400 Stewart, Celia 276 Stewart. Dean Charles 143 Stewart, Donna 163 Stewart, Ehsa 299. 410 Stewart. Elizabeth 185 Stewart. Jill 1 71 Stewart, Lisa 275 Stewart, Mike 22 Stewart. Pamela 383 Stewart, Tricia 161. 183. 391 Stikelcather, Kelly 410 Stilt. Lee Ann 400 Still, Julie 273 Stocks. Ricky 229 Stockton, Elizabeth 185 Stokes. Carol 257 Stokes, Nancy 272 Stoly. Fisher 213 Stoly. Robert 213 Stolz. Robert 213 Stone. CC 16 Stone. Dennis 383 Stone, Derrcll 391 Stoner, Laury 410 Storey, San 171 Storey. .m 383 Storm. Stacia 410 Story. John 400 Stormont. Stacy 2t 7 Stotts. Abby 171 Stout. Catherine 410 Stout. Dwight 215 Stout. Patricia 410 Stovall. Carol 400 St ova II, Kenneth 400 Stovall. Mark 237 The Varsity cheerleaders placed sixth in the country in national chcerleading competition fol- lowing the football season. Kathv Holiis. a junior varsity member, (LEFT. Photo by Glen Kant- ziper.) competed with the squad members such as Ann Kelly (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mc In tyre. Jr.) in place of Cathy Clement who broke her arm the afternoon of the Sugar Bowl in an accident during a practice. Stowe. Shem HI, 400 Stowe. Shirley M 25S, 391 Stowers. Sheila 272. 384 Strain. Anna 400 Sirandberg. Gregg 215 Strange. Glenda 165. 274 Strawn, Ferry 205 Strawser, Terry 400 Street. Everette 410 Street. Holly 277 Strickland, Angie 384 Strickland, Bill 391 Strickland, Dayid 410 Strickland. Edwina 283 Strickland. Kelly 165 Strickland. Lloyd 184 Strickland, Roosevelt 266 Strickland, Suzanne 391 Strlcklands Restaurant 4 5 ? Stringer. Jeanne 169 Stripling. Roosevelt 249. 268 Stripling. Sandi 173 Strong. Jane 181. 217. 240 Stroop, Mark 205 Strotber ' s Printing 44 Stroud. Howard 268 Stroup. Robert 233 Stuart, Mice 167. 209. 384 Stuart. Leslie 185 Stubbs. Jeff 271 Stucker, Jeffrey - 2 S Stults, Andre 25b Sturkie. Bill 219 Sturkie. Sarah 185 Stutt. Chris 410 Sublcr. Mark 256 Sugden, Detrdre P 256. 2SS Sugdcn. Paige 287 Suggs, Anne 400 Sukoff, Carolyn 191 Sullivan. Bubba 221 Sullivan. Scott 316 Sullivan. Tom 410 Sumlm. Andy 207 Sumlm. John 207 Summer. Bobby 2 2 Summer. Jr. Llo d 126 Summers. Jill 181, 213 Sumrall. Michael 249. 268 Sumrall. Michelle 410 Sumrell. Allison 171 Surowiec, Chris 287 Sussman. Anne 177 Sussman, Anne M 25S Sutherland. Elizabeth 183 Sutton. Rebecca 410 Swam. Julie 384 Swam. Steven D. 258 Swann. Miranda 175 Swank. Lori 187 Swann. Dr Claire 131 Swann. Claire 263 Scanner. Jeff 215 Sv,anson. Avnl 391 Swanson, Larry 144 Sweat. Keith 283. 295 Sweat, Tara 165 Sweeting, Karen 287. 400 Swingle. Jean 275 Swit7er. Hamp 233 Swofford. Mary Margaret 400 Swygert, Marka 258 Synal, DruAnn 384 Szalkowski. Todd 410 T Tjhfcrm, Robb 219 Tjlh. ), m 205 Tjtuc. Mike 225 Tjnezr, Arlene 393 Tjnkjrd. Scott 279 Tjnkcrsh Ci3 2 S Tanner. Becky 272 Tanner. David 410 Tanner. J 277 Tjnslcy. Ann 195, 2 ' 4 Tamer. Arlene 163 Tjrjtoot Brad 200. 2 2 Tjrkenion. Angela 181 Tjrpley Bill 217 Tju; KjJ, 173 Tjium. he in -ill Tjtum. Pji ; " . 21 7 Tmu Kappa Lpsilon 2 16, 2 Taylor m 3S4 Td hr. Bob 229 T lor. Brjd 384 Taylor. Andy 391. 400 Taylor. Dj»n 167. 191 Taylor. Julie i 258 Taylor, k,m 185 Taylor, I jnzhumc IS ? Taylor. Ljorj 189 Taylor. l.j»son 203 Taylor Lester 181, 24s Tj l,ir. Wjrgene 267 I nl.T tjry 400 Tayloi .:u i IS Tj tor. R,ik i 237 Taylor, Rodney 199, 260 Taylor, Steve 221 Taylor, Tina 411 Taylor, TVnvj 400 INDEX 499 INDEX Tmylor. V ivisn 258 Thompson. Laura 413 Teabo. lamic 287. 400 Thompson. Loretta 319 Teasky. Paula 175 Thompson. Lynne 267. 384 Tebelman. Kim 273 Thompson. Mike 231, 400 Tebelman. Kimberi) S ' , - Thompson. Neal 411 Technical Industrie .. Inc. 441 Thompson. Rence 119 Tccho, Eric 205 Thompson. Sandy 277 Teel. John 184 Thompson. Scott 411 Teel, Sandra •i 1 J Thompson. Tom 393 Tefflcr. Stuari 423 Thompson. William 411 Tcmpei, Sieve 41 1 Thomson. Mark 3S4 Temple, lacki. Thormgton. Anna 205 Temple-. Dan 209 Thornburg. Babs 167. 411 Tecch, Denise 93, 283, -J " " Thome. Bill 196. 199. 237, 242 Tenenbaum, Joyce 2 r- Thornton. Jami 167. 260 Tcnncy. Jay 21 1 Thornton. Julia 274 Terrell. Scott 217 Tornton. Renee 267 Terrell. William 400 Thorton. Tracy 181 ■1 400 Thrall. Luanda A 258 Tern Vary I vnn 283, 246. Thrasher. Mike 384 Terr) Roy 246, J " " Thurber. Rich 411 Terry, Scott 233 Thurson. Tomm 129 Teugh. Leslie 319 Tibbs. Kyle 160. 171 Thatcher Alley 189 Tigris. Annette 221 Thaxton, Paul 184 Tillctt. Lance 211 lh, 1 ightkomse 456 Tilley. Hal 205 Tbetm Chi 238 239 Tillman. Alex 209 Thomas Mice 42a Tillman, Kayla L 256. 258. 39 Thomas. Anne 2 " Tilman, Gay IS5 Thomas, Ashley 165 Timm. Tammy 41 1 Thomas, Bcih ri Timmerman. Mike 215 Thomas, Bill 239 Tims. Scott 272 Th.-m.i-. Broumc 185 Tindall. Frank 273. 233 Thomas. Daniel 41! Tippet. Carolyn 175 Thomas. Debbie 1 7 ' Tippett. Beth 165 Thomas. Dune 24 ' Tippeil. Ellen 171 Thomas, I lizabeth 41 1 Tippms. Brad 384 Thomas, Gordon 237. 400, 418 Tischler. Stev,e 191 Thomas, Janclh 41 1 Tito, Andy 239 Thomas. Jeff 205 Todd. Mickey 169 Thomas. Kay 195 Todd. Sharon 391 Thomas, Marion 244. 245 Tolbcrt. Brenda 4 1 1 Thomas, Mark 273 Tolctano. Etna! 143 Thomas, Mary I u 2 2 Tolleson. Ted 391 Thomas, Merry 400 Tom. Rodney D 258 Thomas. Mike 269 Tomblm. Tracy 276. 384 Thomas Mitzi 411 Tomlinson. James A 25s Thomas, Robin 161, 247. 248, 258, 271 Tomlmson. L nda G 2y8 Thomas. Scott 197. 205 Tomlinson. Theresa 411 Thomas, Talis 181 Tolleson. Ted 246 Thomas. Teresa A 258 Tompkins. Hilda 249. 263 Thomas. Tom I 75 Tongue. Samuel D 258 Thomas i ictoria 2 2 Tonnmg. Joseph 391 Thomas. Wendy 161. 393 Topham, Kathryn 384 Thomas William 391 Topper. Marly 391 Thomas, ) vonne 299 Topshe. Leisa 183. 274. 384 Thomason Gay I 71 Torance. Kelly 163 Thomason. Melva 411 Toranto. Joann 167 Thomasson Pam 181 Torrence. Artie 21! Thompkins, Edythe 41 1 Touchstone, Tom 235 Thompson, April 411 Toumans. Jan 274 Thompson. Brother-. 207 Towe, Bobby 221 Th.-mpsori, Caryl P 258 Townley, Terry 392 Thompson. Dec 191 Townsend. Connie 195 Thompson. Elisabeth 27} Townsend, Kit 161. 187 Thompson. Elizabeth ' 258 Townsend. Leah 384 Thompson, Gretchen 41 1 Townsend. Mark 209 Thompson, Helen 384 Townsend. Todd 209 Thompson. Karen l 2 S Towson. Cynthia 415 Thompson. Larry 391 Tracy. Lynn 284 Trammel. Belinda 267 Trammel. Belinda E 25 . 258. 392 Trapnell. Carol 237. 299 Trans. Lillian A 258 Travis, Mark 233 Travis. Rubin 24S Treadway, left 320 Trense. Debbie 163 Tresp. Dr Lothar 271 Tresp. Luc 263 Tnbble. Emmie 411 Tnbble. Joe 316 Tropics International inc. 446 Trotter, Gail 173. 392 Trotter. Dr Virginia 128 Trousdale. Lou 213 Troutman. Dana 195 Troutman. Steve 237 Trust, David P 258 Trusty. Cheryl 278 Tucher. Jeff 217 Tucker. David 221 Tucker. Greg 221. 400 Tucker. Helen M 411 Tucker. Sandi 384 Tucker. Melissa 283 Tucker, Sharon 173. 411 Tucker. Wend-. 167 Tukes, Vanessa 267. 392 Tukcs. Vanessa A 258 Tuller. Mike 227 Tutlia, Sandra 392 Tumlm, Mike 211 Tuohey. Jane 185 Turk. David 229 Turk. Jeffrey R 258 Turk. Tern 392 Turner. Allison 179 Turner. Bill 207 Turner, Cathy 195. 287 Turner. Chris 384 Turner. David 136 Turner. Donnctta 392 Turner. Durand 384 Turner, George 333 Turner. James 392 Turner. Jan 195 Turner. John 217 Turner. John 233 Turner. Kelly 179 Turner, Kip 308 Turner. Larry 247. 400 Turner. Larry 119. 271, 283. 295. 423 Turner. LeAnne 175. 24?. 260. 384, 294 Turner. Luther 392 Turner. Michelle 299 Turner. Susan 392 Turner. Tammy 392 Turrie, Jolcne 163 Tuten. Laura 411 Tweed, Veronica 287. 411 Twilley. Virginia 41 1 Tyler, Anne Elizabeth 263 Tyler. Christy 179, 411 Tyler, Cyndcy 171 Tyler. Lynsley 183. 274 Tyler. Lynsley A 258 Tyndall, Dan 207 Tyndall, Tommy 207 Tyner. Stan 400 Tynes, Linda 161, 185. Tysinger, I on 41 1 Tyus. Susan lf U Uber, Paul 229 Liglum. Kirsten K 258, Ulbnth. Christino 411 Utlman, Susan 191 Ulmer. Curtis 137 I Urographies 450 Umphrey. Sandra 400 Underwood. Dee Dee I 71 Underwood, Kim 247 Underwood. Terry 167 Underwood. Will 205 Unger. John 239 I nited Lgg Producers 440 Int. trial Poultry 431 L ' pchurch, Cameron 183 I pi hurch. Leb 384. 392 I r hur h. Melissa 298 Unchurch, Robin 193 Upchurch. Sandy 223 Uphold. Lee 233 I -Pull-It Auto Parts 432 Usher. Lisa 179 I wjh, Dr Godwin 1)7 76 V Vadnais, Alison J 171.258.384 Vacth. Elizabeth 276 Valdez. Ron 237 Valencia, Lea 167 Valentine. David 233 Valley Angie 167 Van Canon. Hunter 219 VanDeucmcr. Mary Lynn 283 Vandcventer. Cindy 277 Vjndcr Hn . Sharon M 258 Van Meter. Dana L 258 Vann. Melody 283 Van Norte. Valerie 392 Van Os. Alston 181 Vansant. Laura 274 Van Scnus. Ellen 181 Van Sickle. Christopher 223. 276, 392 Van Wmklc. Mike 316 Varncdoc. Robert 203 Varner. Susan 411 Varsity Football Team 338 Varvlc. Brad 411 Vaughjn, Jennifer 256 Vaughn. Augustus G. Jr 258 Vaughn. Cassandra F. 258 Vaughn. David 217 Vaughn. Edge 185 Vaughn. Karen 195 Veal, Lk nna 167. 411 Veal. James 271 Veal. Jimm 215 Veal. Sonja L 277 Veazey, Jcamc 175 Velar. Gus 2 " J Vcldsma, John 205 Vcnablc. Michael 249 Vend Inc. 454 Ventulett. Suzanne E i Vero ' s Gulf 411 Vest. Vicki 195 Vetter, Eileen M 258. Vi.,11. Valarie 319 Vick. Jen 163 Vick Wholeiole 44S Vickers. Bradley C 258 Vickcrs. Gregory 384 Vickers. Jilt 167 Vickcry. Chris 233 Vickcry. Johnny 258 Victoria Station 4 f Vicrgcver. Craig 192 Viers, Mike 213 Vincent, Mike 198 Vincent. Robert 41 1 Vinson. Carol 272 Vinson, James 392 Violett. Sheila 183. 248 Visalis. Serge 205 Voiding. Jeff 229 Vollenwelder. Dclene 278 Volpe. Laura 19. 304 VonCanon, Valerie 185 VonSchwemitz. Heidi 411 Voylcs, Sara 247 Vvnn. Harry 273 w Wacker. Lorena 400 Waddell, Martha S 258 Waddcll. Mary 195 Waddell. Mary Ann 163 Waddell. Mmdy 195. 411 Waddell. Wright 312 Wade. Amy 181 w ade, I fisha J 258 Wade. Hudson 233 Wade. Jeff 235 Wadlcy, Nancy 175 Wagcnbrenner, Tiffany 420. 169 Wages. Paul 278 Wages. Raymond 41 1 Wagner. Libby 187 Wahl. Susan 274 Wainwright, Merne Lynne 163. 2 Wanes. Eddie 207 Walasek, Leanne 418 Waldnp. Wanda C 258 Waldrop. Mcrv 384 Walker, Angela 283 Walker. Becky 171, 400 Walker. Cathy 181 Walker. Christine 384 Walker. Chuck 229 While waiting for the Tate Student Center to be completed, students continued to utilize Memori- al Hall facilities such as the Bulldog Room (ABOVE Photo by Mark Harmon.) and the Game Room. (RIGHT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) 500 INDEX INDEX Walker. Doug 116 Walker. Henchei . ' J. 116. 328. 239, 130, 131, i 1 1 y 7 Walter, Julie 167, 274 Walker. Laura is Walker. Leigh 258 Walker I vnn 252 Walker. Ronnie 209 Walker Sarah 161 167 Walker. Sue Lynn 171 Walker. Veronica 119 Wall, i heryl 192 Wall, Denisc w 258 Wall. Frances Ml Wall, Leah Ann 195 Wall Tire Service 453 Wallace Al 225 Wallace. Denisc 195 Wallace, Gary 211 Wallace. James 304 Wallace, Jelt 209 Wallace. L,z w 167 Wallace, Margaret 165 Wallace, Penny 274, 400 Wallace. Rodney 26% Wallace, Steven 211, 246. 400 Wallace. Suzanne I 7 Waller. Brian 237, 247 Walles Insurance 4 1 Walraven. Dvndra 411 Walsh. Anne 258 Uj; i. Jim 295 Walsh, Kent 231 »jM Mike 273 Walsh, pat 295 Walter. Glenn 200 Walters, Dee 189 Walters. Don 211 Wallery ponn.i 2 ' 4 184 Walton. Sum 294 Walz. lee 167 Wanderer Motel 455 Wang. Lisa 192 W.,nsmg. Douglas 184 Wansles. Ted 41 Wjrd. Bob 211 Ward (hen 273 Ward, t hit 116 Ward. Jim 207 Ward, Karla 400 Hjrd, I aura IS Ward. Margo 175 Ward. an y H .V Ward. Renat 2i I Ward. Robert 283, 295 400 Ward. Steve 304 Ward. Terry I 167, 215, 25S Ward. Tracy I 75. 287 Ward. Wendy 169 Wardte, Holly 181, 411 Ware. Mark 283, 295, 411 Ware. Marvin 249 Warlick. Mike 275 Warner. Lonng 400 Warnick. Elizabeth 392 W jrrcn. Amy 21 S Warren Feafherbvne Co. 456 Uj Mar 2 s Washofsky, Vanessa 177, :n Wasoick. Elizabeth 284 Wasson Kim 189 Wesson. Pam 400 Watchdogs 287 Waters. Carolyn 171, 215 Waters. Dune 195 Waters. Donna 245 Walton. Sam 294 Walz. Lee 167 Wanderer. Morel 455 Wang. Lisa 392 Wansmg. Douglas 384 Wansley. Ted 415 Ward. Bob 211 Ward ( hen 273 Ward. Cliff 316 Ward. Jim 20? Ward, Karla 400 Ward. Laura 385 Ward. Margo 175 Ward, Nancy W 258 Ward. Renae 28 I Ward, Robert 283, 295, 400 Ward. Sieve 304 Ward Terry t 167 215 Ward. Tracy 175, 287 Ward. Wendy 169 Wardlc. Holly 181. 411 Ware Mark 2S3. 295. 411 Ware. Marvin 249 Warlick, Mike 2 ' Warner. Lonng 400 Warnick. Elizabeth 392 Warren. Ann 215 Warren Featherbone Co. 456 Warren. Mary E 258 Washofsky. Vanessa 177, 211 Wasnick, Elizabeth 284 Wasson. Kim 189 Wasson Pam 400 Watchdogs 287 Watery ( arolyn 171. 215 Waters. Diane 195 Waters. Donna 245 Waters. Metis 215 Waters. Robin lt 9 Waters. Todd 411 Watkins, Sue 392 Waikins. Valerie 392 s Watson Mlyson 187 Watson, Davis 207 Watson. Elizabeth 411 Watson, Hope 187 Watson. Jay 214, 259 Watson, John 231 Watson. Melissa 400 Watson, Momouc 267 Watson, Nancy I 12 Watson, Natascha 185 Watson. Rene 392 Watson. Russell 21 Watson. Sam 411 Watson Stewart 278 185 Watson. Susan 392 Watt. Paige IS I Walters Mian 22 ' M HO Stacy 195 Waugh. Mlison 2tl Way, Hatcher 21 Wayme Feeds 428 MSP Feed Co.. Inc Wayne. Scott 221 Weasi L r Phil 244 245 Weatherly, Chip 4ll Weathers, Margo 189 Weaver. Cathy 181 Weaver. Eddie 316 Weaver Jan 277 Weaver. cil 213 Webb arolyn 273 Webb. Charles 231 Webb, Eric 283 Webb, lep 31b Webb, lee 211 Webb. Sherry 1SI Webber. Steve 320. 324 Weber Michael 41 Weber, Stacy 183 Webster Ton ;o : Weckerling, Julie 185 Weddle. Susan D 258, 299 Weekes, Karla 411 Wegener. Paul 224 Wehrman, Ed 237 Weil. Susan 177 Weinberger. Sheila 191 Wemderger, Jay 200 Wemcr. Wendy 177 Wemtraub. [ ug 27 ' Weiss, Julie 2 2 411 Weitzel. Brad 320 Welch. David 400 Welch Laura 192 Welt b, Man 400 Welch. Marshall 276 Welker I aura 185 Wellham. David 400 Welly Su. ' anne 400 Welsh. Marshall 392 Welsh PJ 175 Welsh. Priscilla 411 Welton, Chris 263 Wenlzel 431 W end s J 16 Wenger. Man Beth 263 Wengernui t. arol M 258 Went Jeff 231 Wcrch, Kay 169 Wesley Foundation 283 Wesley, Sara 400 Wessels, Stephens J 258 Wessinger, Jill 167 West. Claudia l i 75, 25 West Tk n 229 West. Heather 183. 231. 240 West Jacqueline 249 2 ' 267. 417 West. Rebecca 26 I rstaw 163 Westbrook. Elspeth 219 Western Waterproofing 44 ' Weston, Carla 266, 267 Weston. Don 249. 268 Weston. Will 213 Wetzel. Sherr 163 Weast, Dr Ph,hp 248 Wevand. Diane 411 Whalen, Marc 411 Whaley, Thomas 219 Whatley. Chris 213 Whales. Lyndi 385 Whatley Paul 41 1 Whatley Susan 145 Wheeler. Allston 169 Wheeler. Janet I 258 Wheeler. Lucie I 7 9, 400 Wheeler. Shawn 24 Wheeler. Tara 167, 411 W heeler. Tamara 392 Wheeler. Willy 295 Wheeles, Terry 211, 247 Whelchel. Betty 263 Whelchel Wheel Alignment 457 Whiddon, Patrick 224 W hippie. Jcamc 283, 400 Whipple. Steie 237 Whipple, Wendy 179. 24 ' Whitaker, -Mien 204 White. Bradley 278 White. Brenda 167 White. Ceha 187 White, Craig 273 White. Elaine 258 White. Karen 411 White. Leah 183 White. Lee 205. 225 White. Mandv 164 White. Mary Beth I 75 White, Pamela 342 White. Paul 214 White. Robin 183 White, Steve 221 Whitehead. Clayton 295 Whitehead. Suzanne 187 Whiten Janet D 258 Whiteside Lee 38 Whitfield. Joe 411 Whitlaw, Stephanie 385 Whitlock. Miles 200 Whitlock, Shawn K 163, 258, 274 Whitney, t. larc I 71 Whitman, Jacqueline 411 Whittaker Mary 411 Whitten. Bctn 26 ' • Whiuen, Melinda 195 Whitten. Patty 400 Whitworth, Pam 298 Whitworth, Ronnie 283, 295, 192 Wiebe, William 215 Wiegert. Karla 256 Wier, Ann 183 Wiggins. Greg 211, 248, 411 Wiggins, John 2 ' ' Wiggins, Kelly 239. 240 Wigley, left 185 Wigley, Scott 392 Wilbanks, Marcia 167 Wilborn. Linda 392 Wilborn, Pamela D 258 WitcOK, I rank 23 Wilcox, leann 163. 23 WilcOX. Louis 20? Willcoxon, Gnat 219 Wilde. Chris 2H4 Wilder, Micheie 274, 413 W ildman Miriam 167 Wiley lee 2T W Hey Seott 273 Wilhelmi. Dana 240 Wilhoff, Kan 165 Wilhoit, Sam 273 Wilkes. Km, 235 Wilkes. Natalie 163 Wilkie. Susan 185 W ilkmson I o Telephone 4SI 45? Wilkinson Holly 167 Wilks, Dt Barbara 116 Williams. 1m. 278 Williams. Carl 23? Williams t harks 205 Williams. Chic 224 Williams, Christopher 4 1 1 w, it,. mis, Cindy 169 Williams, t lair 21 Williams. Dawn 258 Williams. Debbie 189 Williams. Derek 275 Williams. Donna 411 Williams, Gma 167. 392 Williams, Howard 233 Wilhams. a K 258. 283, 192 Williams, Jay 275. 392 W.lhams. Jeff 143 Williams. Jcnna 183, 231 Williams lenmier 411 Will, amy J, hn 283, 295 Williams. Dr Joy 263. 271 Williams I cshe D 258 . " • Williams. Howard J . Ill 258 Williams. Kimbcrly 195 Williams. I cshe 247. 248 Williams. Lisa 195. 247 Williams. Martha 411 Williams. Michael 411 Wilhams Perrv 205 Williams. Robert C. 41! Williams. Robert H . It 258 Williams. Shan IS.i Williams. Stacy 163 Willums. Tracy 412 Williamson. Gregory 412 Williamson. William O, III 258 Will,, li.irb.ira I ' . 400 Willis. Brenda 385 Willis. Brian 215 Willis. Li? 185 Willis, Rachael 412 Willis Wendy 2S 7 . 400 Wills. Elizabeth 27? Wills. Paul 211 Wilson aria 412 W Hson David 198 Wilson. Debra 181 Wilson, Dell 181. 412 Wilson. Doug 21 Wilson, Ed 21 ' Wilson. Jean Marie 181 Wilson, John 415 Wilson. Johnna 392 Wilson. Kerry 400 Wilson. Kim 400 Wilson, I isa 183 W Uson, Mary 392 w Uson, Nancy 2 7 2 Wilson, Patti 412 Wilson. Rebecca 412 Wilson. Rhonda 273 Wilson. Shcryl B 273 Wilson. Susan 209, 283, 385 Williams, Suzanne 207 Williamson. Rob 239 Williford. David 237 Wills. Dayid 21 Wihon. David 229 Wilson. Gene 235 Wilson. Victor 245 Wmgate. Brenda 18? WmgUeld. Jane 285 Winn. Beth 163 Wmskie. Julie M 258 Winter, Sieve 200 Winters. Hcrschell 412 W inter ,. Margaret 171 Winters. Susie 42 Winter-: Su. ' anne V 258 Wirth. Mike 320 Witheringion. Leslie 165 Wmthrop, Carol 263 W.rths. Mike 321 Wise. John 239 W jsc, Sfocn 256 W iseman, Steve 142 Witowski Wendy 185 Woffbrd, Trey 221 Wolf, Rusis 221 Wolic. Mike 200 Wolkan, Greg 273 Woll, Lisa 191 Wohcrs. Garrett 196, 20 . 26l W oilers. Greg 205 Women ' s Basketball Team 349 Women ' s Track Team 1 4 Women ' s Xolleyball Team 352 Wong, Elizabeth 2 ' 4. 185 Wong, Sharon 247. J92 Wood, -Man 392 Wood, Mien 283 W mJ Cndy 165 Wood. I lame 141 U.kx . John 1 - » i - tl I isa 23 W, j Randi 207. 240 Wood. Richard 235 Wood. Wynn D 2 . W ydall. Wright 215 Woodford. Laura ' 42 W.KHJham. James R , Jr 258 Woodham, Vicki 400 Woodruff. Dina IS Woodruff. Jane 273 Woodrum. Thomas 412 Woods. Lisa 173 Woods. Teresa 412 Woods. Vernon 244 ,-, 268 Woods. Wendy 263 W.KKJward. Sharron .IS Woodyard, Brvan 400 Wooldndgc. Laurel 171 Woodworth. Bob 233 W.H-len. Leslie IS 412 Woolfe. Anne 183, 24 ' 260 271 Woolsey. Susan 24S 412 Wooten. Ann 263 Woolen. David 392 Woolen. Elaine 26? Wooten. Ralph 417 W orld of Security 4 Seniees 4 J ' Worlcv. James I 258 Worlcy T.,nvj 185 Worsham, w jnj.i 18 Worthen. Charlie 213 Worthingion. Pat ' s 181 Wowinski, Amy 410 Wnght. Adrienne 400 Wright. Carl 273 Wright, (atlin A thlliard 44 Wright. Collen 239 Wright. Harold 21. 248 Wright. Jim 295 Wright. John 221 Wright. Lee 211 Wnght. Tim 219 W right. Tina 284 Wright. Trjtv 412 Wright. Virginia is WnTht. Wanda 412 W salt. Bruce 273 Wyatt, Gma IS3 Wyatl, Mike 385 W ylu lj„ 165 W yman I •. ' 26 ' • Wyman, Stephanie 2 4 Wynne. Kcnn 2 ' Wvneitc, David 213. 28 Wynne. Ruth Ann 412 W ' ynrc, Don 229 Y Yancey. Barbara J 185. 258 Yancey, Corliss 392 Yancey, Rhonda I 258 Yapp. Carolyn I ' . 278 Yapp. David 219. 2 ' 1 arbrough. Janice 412 Yarbrough. Manbeth 183 Yaics, Julie 185 Yates. Karen Ib5 tiiey libby 189 Yeagle. Virginia 415 Yeargm. Paula D 25 Yearwood. Elizabeth A 2 8. 385 Yielding. Deana 163 Yocum. Kim 163 Yoffee. Michael 385 Yokel. Karen 200. 240 Yongue. Robert E 258, 283 )ork. Man 203 York, Gretchen 263 Yoshimura. Tamra 400 oumans. Ian ' S ; Youmans, Jennifer 412 Young. Barry 3 W oung. Cathy 171 Young. Craig 2iH oung Deborah R 2 S Young. D uglas P 25s Young. Gregory 2 8 ) oung. lulic 256, 258 Young. Kelly 181, 401 toung. I ,sa C 16 ' . 2 8. 2 ' 4 Young. Rohm 169 Young. Roshelle 26 ' Young, Steve 213 Youngbh d. Julie 187. 211, 298. 412 Youngblood. Rebecca 258 Youngcrman. Steven 273 founts Dr Tugenc 129 n.-.nrv, Grace 193 Zetdcn, Bun 287 Zelony, I aura 263 Zendci s. Lisa 17? Zeta Tau Alpha 147, 1 4. 194. 195 Zimbcrg. Ron., 412 Zieglcr. .left 2 ' 6. 295 Zimmerman, Greg 412 Zimmerman, Kim 2 7 4 Zimmerman. Ted 211 Zmk. Claire 165 Zinn. Andrea 18 ' Zive. Joel 2 ' 4 Zobav. Carol 385 Zobler, Linda 177, 274 Zoll. James A 258, 28 I 18 I Zonnenbcrg, Jan Paul 2 7 5 Zotto. Tia 179. 201 Zwebcn. Macly n I " Zwilling, Scott 233 INDEX 501 ' TtT - -j | BS3JL0 ■ Springtime means sunning in the afternoon for Georgia students, and this year there was no excep- tion — except possibly the days over spring break when much of the southeast was covered with eight inches of snow. (TOP Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Miss L ' niversity of (ieorgia IV82, Marjone Hawkins performs during a break in the pageant competition for the 1983 beauty title. (ABOVE. Photo by Tony Parker Parker Studios.) The Harlem (Globetrotters performed in the Colise- um in January, thanks to the Intcrfraternity Council and the Athens JayCees who jointly raised over $10,000 for the Kelly Workshop with the show. (RIGHT Photo by Brad Dallas.) 502 CONCLUSION It was quite a year, a year that upheld the traditions of the University of Georgia. The spectacular campus went through seasons in grand style as it had for nearly two centuries. Only this year, in the center of campus, a much-needed and long- awaited student center slowly rose from Traditions (and fell several times to) the ground. Students continued to juggle their time among the traditional activities: studying and enjoying their free time. But, there were events of distinction such as Kenny Rogers ' concert in the Coliseum on Moth- ers ' Day, May 8. The academic reputation of the Univer- sity continued to be regarded with high esteem. Programs were strengthened; sev- eral schools came under new direction. Dean Scott Cutlip of the journalism school and Dean Kathryn Blake of the school of education resigned and search committees were formed to seek out qualified replace- ments. Acting Dean Albert W. Niemi of the business school was named permanent- ly to the position of dean. Within the Greek system, Greek Week received a new structure with changes to traditional events and the addition of such new ones as an all-star softball game, a toga party at Legion Pool after a showing of the movie " Animal House, " and a Mr. Greek Week contest. Campus organizations received new and stronger direction as the Department of Student Activities instituted new pro- gramming and enlarged its staff to be of greater service to the clubs. There was new excitement in Georgia athletics as both basketball teams finished in the Final Four of the NCAA National Championship Tournament. For the first time ever, the men ' s basketball team fin- ished their season ranked higher than the football squad, third, as compared to fourth, in the nation. And, the varied people of the University interacted to create the unique year that was 1982-1983, a year that set the stage at the University for the continuation of many distinguished traditions through a bright future. Herschel received the Heisman trophy as the most outstanding college football player in the nation. But, the trophy was small in comparison to the SI million that he received upfront from the New Jersey Giants to sign with the United States Football League. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) A good question, and one that is on the minds of many graduating students, is raised by this departing senior at commencement exercises. (LEFT Photo by Walker Montgomery.) CONCLUSION 503 It may not be brown and gold, but here it finally is, PANDORA 1983. De- spite the inestimatable amount of time put forth by the staff, over a 15-month period, I realize that this book is far from perfect; please overlook the imperfections and concentrate on what I hope you will find to be the finer aspects of this edition. The University may be glad to know that circulation is up 33% over last year, more classes pictures were made this year in less time than in previous years, more organizations contracted for space in this volume than any in the recent past, and that, at press time, it appears this book will turn a profit, among other accomplish- ments. Personally, I do not see these improve- ments as being as all important as some other people do. I hope that this volume will mean something to those who own a copy. I hope that in the coming years peo- ple can look at this book and remember a little more vividly the past, important year. The future of the PANDORA should not be determined solely on business consider- ations if the book means something to stu- dents. Maybe, there are things in this world that should be evaluated on non- financial merits. I realize that the book you hold now can never mean as much to anyone as it does to me, but, if there are students who can not find something meaningful to them in this annual, I can not help but feel that they are not taking advantage of the countless opportunities offered to anyone at this great institution. Before I get further away from conclud- ing this book, let me get on with some important thank-yous. There are so many that deserve and have my gratitude from the past four years, but several merit spe- cial mention. Special thanks go, first, to my parents and family for their support and encour- agement; to Susie, a best friend; to Teresa, a TREVILIAN — Bulldog buddy; to my fraternity brothers; to Jim, for everything, much of which you do not even realize; to each member of Exec for an unforgetable experience; to Theresa, may Diana Ross live forever; to Cindy, may Beach Night never end; to Leigh, wherever you may be; to Vicki, for being a friend; to the Univer- sity and the Dogs; to Editors Emeriti Cheryl, Bill, and Kathleen; to the folks at Josten ' s; and, finally, to each member of what I unhesitantingly call the BESTslaff I have ever seen assembled, especially, Debbie (how can I say enough?) and advi- sor Jerry. To everyone included, I hope that you each understand how much I will always value our association. And to every reader, again, I hope you enjoy this book as much as we enjoyed creating it. John Johnson, Editor Accidents mil happen, such as this multi-exposure photography from the Georgia- Florida game (ABOVE Photo by P.iul Dctwiler.) 504 THE END ii

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