University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1984

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1984 volume:

198f ANDOR [i W i I still Jj open mi Iniv The long awaited Tate Student Center opened this year, and quickly became the center of campus activity.(Photo by Bob Balden.) PANDORA 1984 Jniversity of Georgia Athens, Georgia Volume 97 TITLE 1 vJTeorgia, Georgia, The Whole Day Throu gh Georgia has long been known as a state which is rich in re- sources. Not only is our state blessed with an abundance of natu- ral resources, but it is also blessed with a special kind of in people who inhabit Georgia. One of the things that makes our state so great is the existence of the University of Geor- gia. Chartered in 1785, the Universi- ty has progressively grown and changed with the times. Early in the morning, as the cam- pus comes to life, one gets a sense of a new beginning. A new day on cam- pus. In the middle of the day. the campus is full of activity. At the end of the day, there is time for reflec- tion of on the day ' s events. No mat- ter what time of day it is, there is no better place to be than at the Uni- versity in the best stale in the coun- try. The University of Georgia pro- vides endless opportunities to those who choose to take advantage of them. " The whole day through, just an old sweet song keeps Georgia on mv mind. " . Talking with your professor after clas. may not .i uviv,-.- I c ihr ca- ' ic. ' t thing to do. hut sometimes it is necessary. (ABOVE. Photo by I ' .iul I twilcr.) .Sonic classes just can ' t seem to hold your at- lontion for verv long. (LEFT. Photo bv Laura orrcll.) ' i ' able Of Contents PANDORA 1984 Volume 97 Introduction 1 SLudcnL Life 17 Academics 97 Sports 129 Greeks 209 Organizations 313 People 353 Ads 417 Conclusion 492 2 i. I in Drcric) INTRODUCTION 3 c ampus Becomes Home To Students Ever since the doors to the University of Georgia opened, the campus has been growing and changing. Today, the campus stretches for over 3500 acres in Clarke County. Beautiful North Campus is the ol- dest part of the UGA campus. It is here that the richest traditions re- side. Located on North Campus is the Academic Building. This build- mg contains the offices of student Affairs, Judicial Programs, Admis- sions, Orientation, and the Honors Program. Additionally, the Office of Student Financial Aid is located in the Academic Building. Other buildings of interest on North Campus include the Chapel, Phi Kappa Hall, Dcmosthenian Hall, Old College, New College. Terrell Hall, and the Main Library. Sanford Stadium is the dividing line between North and South Cam- pus. South Campus, with its more modern structures, has grown southward as the University contin- ues to expand. The Physics, Chemis- try, and Biological Sciences build- ings are all located there. Also, Con- ner Hall, which houses the College of Agriculture: Grad Studies, and Aderhold Halls are impressive structures on South Campus. The high rise dorms, located off Baxter Street, are home to over 3000 University students. Brumby Hall houses approximately 1000 women. The steps of the Chapel provide a good place to study. (I. EFT. Photo by Laura Norrell.) Russell Hall houses as many men, and Creswell Hall is home for around L500 students. Other dorms around campus are Hill, Church, Boggs, 0-House, Mell, Lipscomb, Myers, Rutherford, Mary Lyndon, Reed, Payne, and Milledge. The intramural fields are located on the outskirts of South Campus. On these 35 acres of playing fields, students compete in a variety of competitive events. Even further out lies the Universi- ty Golf Course a nd the Botannical Gardens. The University of Georgia campus is a mixture of old and new struc- tures which give it a sense of tradi- tion and progress at the same time. Jeanne Stringer, a public relations major. fmdf a place to work in the Tate Center. (BE- LOW. Photo by Bob Bolden.) 4 INTRODUCTION These two coeds have just returned from a downtown shopping trip. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Students often meet between classes to dis- cuss things like what they did during the past weekend, or the test thev just failed. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler) INTRODUCTION 5 Academic Programs Abound One of the unique features of the University of Georgia is the variety of academic pro- grams available to the student. With thirteen schools and colleges at the University of Georgia, and hundreds of majors, a student can study almost any subject that interests him. Not only that, there are a variety of ways that a student can obtain cred- it. The most common way of com- pleting requirements for graduation is to attend regular day school. Some students, however, opt to go to night school because it is more convenient for them. A studies abroad program is avail- able where the student goes to a for- eign country and earns academic credit. Students can go abroad to study a foreign language, classics, or culture. The Division of Special Studies of- fers additional help in reading. Eng- lish, and mathematics for those stu- dents who need to develop these skills. The Division tional experiences growth; and group career-life planning success. Independent Study is offered in many subjects through the Center of also offers op- for individual experiences in and academic Continuing Education. Non-resi- dence credit is offered to students who successfully complete the re- quirements for the class they are taking. Students have up to a year to complete requirements. For students who feel that they are knowledgeable enough in a par- ticular subject area, course challeng- ing is available. Students who chal- lenge courses receive resident credit for courses by examination without his having to attend the regular class. No matter how students go about receiving credit, the quality of the instruction is excellent. San ford Bridge, the link between North and South Cdnipiis. IS always crowded between classes. (LEFT. Photo by Sony a Nichol. ' on.) Melanie Ledford was crowned the 1983 Honieconiing Queen at halflime during the i ' GA vs. Temple game. (ABOVK. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 6 INTRODUCTION Sometimes ,you just need n little privacy when yoLi ' re on the phone, but out in the hall of vour dorm ig usually not the place to find it. (LEFT. Photo by . loiiya Nicha Nicholson.) The arches, located on Broad Street, have been the mam entrance to UGA for almost 200 years, and have been the traditional sym- bol repre. ' :cnting our school. (BELOW. Photo bv Bob BoldenJ INTRODUCTION 7 s tudents Enjoy Varied Activities Rest and relaxation were al- ways a necessity following a long day of classes, and the University of Georgia provided a wide variety of ways to rest and re- lax. The Georgia Museum of Art. lo- cated on North Campus, was always open, and housed a wide variety of art exhibits each month. Additional- ly, a new art gallery opened in the Tate Student Center this year. The University Theatre put on quarterly productions, which were open to participation from any UGA student. The School of Music pre- sented weekly programs featuring faculty members, advanced stu- dents, and guest artists. The Men ' s Glee Club. Women ' s Glee Club. Uni- versity Chorus, and University Band also put on quarterly shows. Lake Herrick. which opened last year, became a popular area for stu- dents to relax in the sun. A year round schedule of intramurals kept many students busy playing such sports as football, volleyball, basket- ball, soccer, softball. golf, track, and swimming. The University Union sponsored a wide variety of activities, from the REM concert, weekend backpack- ing trips, movies, and lecturers, to such things as art exhibits. Some students found relaxation participating in religious activities. All major faiths and denominations are served in the Athens area. No matter what kind of activity a UGA student is interested in, he can probably fmd an outlet for it right here on campus. The auloninlic Idlers localcd on the S( iith side of the Bookstore was alwa vs a busy place on Friday afternoons. (ABOVE RIGHT Photo by Greg Peters.) Fred Muse studies psychology in one of the study lounges located in the Tate Student Center (RIGHT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) 8 INTRODUCTION s Jeff Dendy and Laurel Kemp make friends with the Coke bov at the UCLA game. (TOP. Photo by Bob Bolden.) Playing pool in the gameroom is a popular way to spend time between classes. (LEFT. Photo by Sonya Nicholson.) Hairy Dawg knows who ' s the number one team in the country — the Georgia Bulldogs. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) INTROD UCTION 9 ii H ow ' Bout Them Dawgs fj Georgia Bulldog fans from Ra- bun Gap to Tybec Light flocked to Athens on Satur- day afternoons during the fall. The reason, of course, was to see their beloved Dawgs whip up on SEC and other rivals such as Auburn. South Carolina, and Kentucky. These same fans followed the Dawgs to such in- hospitable places as Georgia Tech, Vandcrbilt. and Clemson (it really does smell like Number Two there.) The 1980 ' s are truly the Decade of the Dawgs. Since 1980. the Dawgs have posted an impressive 43-4-1 re- cord. They have won three SEC ti- Head Coach Vince Dooley has been inslru- monuil m banging Georgia Football to na- tional prominence. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Dotwiler.) Freshman Cahin Ruff is sure to help the Dawgs continue their winning ways in the years to come. (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Pe- ters.) tics, one national championship, and appeared in four consecutive major bowl games. The Dawgs have fin- ished the season ranked 1, 5, 4. and 4 during the four years of this decade, an impressive feat by any- one ' s standards. This year, the Dawgs treated us to an opening win over the UCLA Bru- ins, and they continued their win- ning ways until they met Auburn between the hedges. The Florida Gators had just choked once again against the Dawgs the week before, and the Dawgs were hungry for their fourth consecutive SEC title. They couldn ' t hold on, however, and Auburn left Athens with a win, and the SEC Crown. In the final game of the season, the Dawgs proved they could play against anybody, as they whipped previously unbeaten Texas in the Cotton Bowl. No matter who they play, the Dawgs play with pride and determination. They never give up, and that ' s why everyone loves them so much. Goooooooooo Dawgs! Sic ' Em! Woof, woof, woof, woof, woof. il 10, INTRODUCTION The rain poured at the UCLA game, hut it didn ' t dampen the spirits of these Dawgs fans. (LEFT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) Everyone kno ws that the true purpose of hav- ing a shaker is that the stick part is excellent for mixing Jack Daniels with coke. (BELOW. Photo bv Bob Bolden.) Checking the Coleseium doors for football lottery winning numbers could be a nerve- racking experience if you didn ' t win. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The ignorance of Florida fans is exhibited by this man. who is begging Debbi Holmes for mercv before the game even began. (BELOW LEFT Photo by Bob Bolden.) Christine Sellers and Julie Kontos are ready to hit the road to Jacksonville for the annual Cocktail Party. (BELOW. Photo by Bob Bol- den.) %. ' .Si ' V. . INTRODUCTION 11 u GA Students Know How To Party During the course of the day, ihe average Georgia student spends the majority of it working hard at playing. A love of fun is something common to all UG A students. A few years ago. a poll came out listing the top 10 party schools in the country. The Univer- sity of Georgia failed to make the poll, because the pollsters said that students at UGA were professionals at partying, and were therefore not eligible for the poll. We would sure- ly have been number 1 if they had included us. The party atmosphere, however, Keith Duel. Kim Vill(es, Dan Duncan, and hkc Koser enjov a visit to the Iron Horse (RIGHT. Photo by Bob Balden.) These two coeds are have a long way to go to fini. h their float, but somehow they always seem to get finished on time. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) is tempered by academic life. Most students put studies first, but when they are finished studying for the night, it is time to have a good time. Popular night spots in Athens in- clude O ' Malley ' s, Buckhead Beach, the Mad Hatter, and the 40 Watt Club. For the braver souls, there is the Night Owl Lounge, the Armadil- lo Palace, and Bourbon Street. For the really brave, a late night break- fast at Blanch ' s Open All Night Cafe always proved entertaining. Some of us whiled away the time mastering video games at such places as the Fusebox, Video-Rama, and the Tate Center game room. Homecoming week provided a v eeks worth of activity — everyth- ing from building floats at 3:00 in the morning to setting a world record toast to the Dawgs. Football games were another outlet for students to show off their party skills. Students invented some very clever ways of sneaking liquor into the gate after officials started checking for it mid- way through the season. After a long day of classes, study- ing, or tests, UGA students could al- ways be found relaxing from the stress in their own way. 12 INTROD UCTIUS The new gameroom in the Tate Student Cen- ter became a popular place to play eight ball. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Garfield and his friend seem to be very con- tent. If only they could find some lasagne. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Playing video games remains a popular way to spend quarters. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Vichy Triponey, who works with the Depart- ment of Student Activities, is the advisor for the All Campus Homecoming Committee, the Pandora, and WUOG radio stat ion. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) INTRODUCTION 13 a J ust An Old Sweet Song In the beginning. 30 young men came to Athens to attend the University of Georgia. That was in 1785. Since then, there have been thousands of students pass through the arches The University boasts over 128,000 alumni. 84,000 of which still reside in Georgia. Since 1785. the University of Georgia has been progressively growing into the fine institute of higher learning that it is today. To- day, the University has three main areas of emphasis: research, instruc- tion, and service. These three goals coincide with the motto of the Uni- versity. " Et docere et rerum exquir- ere causas " (io teach and to inquire into the nature of things.) In the area of research, the Uni- versity was awarded thirty million dollars in research grants and con- tracts. The total research expendi- ture including grants, contracts, sales, and appropriations exceeds seventy million dollars. Today, the University is a well respected re- search institute, being recognized nationally as one of the top .50 re- search institutes in the country. Im- portant research is being carried out in the area of biomass technology. Biomass has the potential to be an inexhaustable source of energy in the future. In the area of instruction, the Uni- versity of Georgia is again one of the tops in the nation. With a total en- rollment of 24, ,371 students, the Uni- versity is the largest institute of higher learning in the state of Geor- gia. The entering freshman scored 1,017 on the Scholastic Aptitude Test, well above the national mean score. UGA is in the top 20 in the nation in the enrollment of National Merit and Achievement Scholars. Last year, over 5.600 degrees were confer red. The University ' s record of service is also exemplary. The University ' s public service program last year in- cluded over five million participant hours, proving that UGA is commit- ted to serving its public. The break up of AT T occurred on January I. mS-l. inn phone service didn ' t change — the phone company still charges loo much. (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The VGA Bookstore not only sells textbooks, they also sell Bulldog souvenirs. . ' upplie. ' . and magazines. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters.) 14 INTRODUCTION These Kappa Delta partymongers gather for a sroup pose al a rush part v. (ABOVE. Photo v Bob Bolden. ) Brou-Ha-Ha has done it again. These guys probably can ' t beheve what they ' re reading m Derek Yaniger ' s popular comic strip. (LEFT Photo bY Tracv Atchenson.) INTRODUCTION 13 K eeps Georgia On My Mind Anyone who has ever set fool on the University of Geor- gia campus will at one time or another have Georgia on his or her mind. Once youVe been here, you can ' t seem to forget it. Our alumni are spread out all over the United States, but even those of us who are the farthest away can still look back on his their days at UGA with fond memories. Our campus is changing daily, and It is never the same from year to year. Up until this year there was no Dean Tate Student Center, a build- ing which will be remembered by everyone on campus today after they graduate. Because of the changing atmosphere of our cam- pus, no one who was here 10, 25. or even 50 years ago holds the same view of the campus. Even so. there are some things on campus that arc so deeply entrenched in the history This building is presently under construction at the Bolannical Gardens, a testament to the ever changing nature of UGA. (RIGHT Photo hv Rob Rolden.) C hedging in lo the Gilbert Memorial Health Center was common during February, 1984, when over 600 students a day were treated for flu like symptons. (BELOW. Photo bv Paul Dctwilcr ) and tradition of the University of Georgia, that all alumni can remem- ber them. The arch on North Cam- pus has served as the main entrance lo the University of Georgia for nearly 200 years. We all know the story about freshmen walking under the arch. Old College has been around nearly as long, and we ' ve all had some professors who are prob- ably older than Old College itself. Other traditions that are common to all UGA students are ringing the chapel bell after every home game win in football, and ringing it all night long when we beat Georgia Tech. The way things are going, the bell will have to be replaced soon if Tech doesn ' t start giving us some real competition. We ' re beginning to wear it out. And of course, no oth- er song is remembered as vividly as " Glory, Glory to Ole Georgia " . Everybody has their own memo- ries of their college days, some good, and some bad, but we all feel a cer- tain kind of bond lo the University which instills in us a certain kind of pride when UGA is mentioned. It may not be " just an old sweet song " , but something does keep Georgia on vour mind. 16 INTRODUCTION ;f, ' ■ntl as Student life at the University of Georgia is varied to say the least. Some experiences are common to all UGA students, such as studying, registration, parking problems, waiting in lines, and of course cheering on the DAWGS. Yet other experiences are participated in by only a handful of students. A wide variety of activities are available for students to take part in, such as concerts, homecoming, sporting events, lectures, and campus organiza- tions. No matter what activities students decide to spend their time being involved with, students give their all, bringing together their unique capabili- ties to make student life at UGA an enjoyable ex- perience. 18 KENNY m at UGA were able to enjoy his music as he shared his talent in the spring of 1983. (Photo by Greg Peters.) Clarke County saw a bright and shining star Hke it had never seen before . . and the star ' s name was none other than Kenny Rogers. Predictably enough, having a celebrity move into the midst of Athens caused quite a stir. Kenny, his wife Mary Ann, formely of Ath- ens and their son established the lo- vely Beaver Dam Farms as their fu- ture north Georgia residence. The Rogers showed a substantial interest in the University of Geor- gia. They were the Founding Bene- factors of the ITCA Collegiate Ten- nis Hall of Fame, which served to give recognition to outstanding players and coaches for their colle- giate achievements. On May 18, 1983 there was a ground breaking cere- mony for the new Hall. That after- noon Kenny Rogers, Lyle Wagner, Christopher Atkins, and Pat Har- rington took to the courts for a ce- lebrity Doubles Exhibition Match. (Kenny ' s team won.) The University Union presented " Kenny Rogers: In Concert " during Spring quarter of 1983. Thousands of fans appeared for the show. It fea- tured several special surprises in- cluding clips from " The Coward of the County, " home pictures of Ken- ny ' s family (as he sang " You Are So Beautiful " ), and a scramble for the tambourines he customarily gives away at his concerts. KENNY ROGERi One Of UGA ' s Most Active Alumni _ Coach Mike signals " Touchdown " for the Bullpups as Much Frix looks on (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) A former standout offensive line- man for Georgia, . tilic Castronis now serves the University in a vari- ety of capacities. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Athletic Department.) As cheerleading coach. Coach Mike is rarely caught off guard, but the VGA IV gels frisky, the cheerleadrs are always at his side. (BELOW.) I I IS an extraordinary person who can capture the admira- tion, respect, and love of so many people and return it with just as much force as he receives it. Mi- chael John Castronis, or more fami- liarly " Coach Mike, " is one of those few, and the Athens area has been supremely fortunate to receive the energies of such a caring and talent- ed man for close to 43 years. Over those years he has accumulated so many awards and honors in .so many areas, it is difficult to believe a sin- gle man could do so much — and do it well. From 1943-45 he was an All- SEC tackle for the Dawgs; then he accepted coachmg positions at Hart County, Hogansville. Winder, and 20 COA(V{ MIKh- Athens high schools; and for the past 2 decades he has undertaken a number of diverse positions right here on campus ranging from Geor- gia head frosh coach (1961). to assis- tant Dean of Men at Georgia (1964), to an instructor in the Health and P.K. Departments and Director of Intramurals. He also acted as the ad- visor of the UGA cheerleading squad. Coach Mike, a native of .Jackson- ville, Florida has not only been in- volved with the University, but has become well known throughout the community. He has been seen jog- ging around town, working as assis- tant director at the Athens YMCA camp and frequenting Women ' s P.E., yet he always seems to have time to .spend visiting with people. He married the former Miss Orlean York of Athens, and they have raised 3 children. In May of 1983 Athens decided to honor this mar- velous man by sponsoring a " Coach Mike Day. " In September of 1982, Coach Mike retired from the UGA faculty, but he continued his involvement with the Athletic Department through his concern for young people. He has said many times " My most enjoyable activities in my 28 years in Georgia have involved working with young people. " This statement has espe- cially held true at UGA. ■SP • « in have ] -ev have j ■NirhMili« I rough (lis I 5 Coach Mike has found a cheerleader for the class of 1999. " Smile for the Dawg fans. " (ABOVE. Photo by Amy Stewart.) Trying to decide whether or not to ride through the student section, Coach Mike says. " Sometime vou just gotta sav what the heck. " (LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) tiasespfr J rf ; ' 1! -- ■ .»y» i,a » . zatMMM .. COACH MIKE 21 Every year the fans come out in droves — not like the foot- ball crowd, but laid back, wearing shorts and suntan lotion. Athens anually welcomes the NCAA tennis championships to the Henry Field Stadium at the Univer- sity of Georgia. the home folks had plenty to cheer about as several Georgia play- ers participated in the tourney. Two of these Bulldogs were Allen Miller and Ola Malmqvist. the 1982 doubles runner up. The two teamed up once again in 1983 to bring home the dou- bles title. It was the first NCAA out- door tennis championship ever won by a Georgia player or team. The Dog ' s duo did not exactly breeze into this year ' s final. In fact, they were not even seeded. And, in the final two rounds, they defeated number one seed Roberto Saad and Paul Smith of Wilchita State and number two Ken Flach and Rebert Sequ.so of Southern Illinois — Ed- wardsville. Utah ' s Greg Holmes put together an incredible sting of 24 straight vic- tories en route to the singles cham- pionship. He finished the season with a record of 48-4, defeating Fre- drik Pahlett of Minnesota in the fin- als. In winning the title. Holmes was extended to three sets only once — that in the semi-finals when he de- feated David Pate of TCU. Pahlett defeated the highly touted Rodney Harmon of SMU in the other semi- final. While Utah and Georgia are not always mentioned in tennis circles, there always seems to be a team from California. In fact, only once in the last 24 years has a non-California team won the title — that coming in 1972 when Trimly won the cham- pionship. So, keeping in tradition, Stanford came away with the team title — their seventh. They defeated SMU 5-4, after taking a 4-2 lead in the singles matches. The biggest winner was once again the University of Georgia and the city of Athens. Even though the Dogs were not entered in team play, the University hosted the 99th an- nual tourney for the seventh con- secutive year. Coach Dan Magill ' s program is recognized as one of the best in the nation and community support is lead by tennis buffs such as Kenny Rogers. With the great success of the last seven years, the NCAA was sure to be back in the classis city with a classic tennis tournament for 1984. i i1 ' W4 1 F f 5 j P3 H BE:. ' i ' ™ ' M]m 1 i ■. C ' ' :. L . them HP ' ' " ' in the nation is how the duo finished. (Top. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Greg Holmes cruised through the individual field losing only one set. How ' bout that Ute? (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) ' fie bouadstooth bat may be legendary in ' otball. hut the hat worn by the legend of ' nnis belongs to Georgia ' s own Dan Magill. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) home courts. Here. Miller plays the fore- d at the right while Malmqvist readies tor an unlikely return. (LEFT. Photo by Perry ■Mclntyre. Jr.) NCAA Ti This student prefers to study Inlroiluciion I Malh with her eyes closed. (RIGHT: Pholo I Paul Deiwilcr.) Future lawyer scans one of numerous refer- ences to define a single term which can make the difference between pass and fail. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Dctwilcr.) 24 STUDYING students Actually Do Study Here Although many do not be- lieve it, students at the Uni- versity of Georgia did open those text books purchased from the University Book Store. Evidently, there must have been some valid reason for students to stand in line for several hours each quarter just to purchase these heavy items. In addition to the students ' wait in lines that circled around an isle of Greet- ing cards, passed by the racks of Georgia sweatshirts, and seemed to grow even longer while approach- ing the bumper stickers, students also learned how to subtrack large sums of money from their check- books. This tradition of book store lines must have had a further expla- nation than that of a bookstore tour. a chance to balance the checkbook (or would the term " overdraw " be more appropriate), or getting the arms in shape while carrying the heavy loads. Perhaps these students are actually studying from these massive texts. Could it possibly be true that students at the University of Georgia do take time out of their busy schedules to study? Imagine Georgia students doing something more than just going to football games, having parties, attending concerts, and buying Dominoe ' s piz- zas. Even more amazing, the Universi- ty of Georgia supplied many loca- tions for studious students to open these books of knowledge. Of those various studying facilities furnished by UGA, the Main Library served as one of the most unique. If one had to actually study, they would most likely be found on any floor other than the first floor of the Main Li- brary. First floor seemed to be used as a social center for those students who enjoyed a library atmosphere as a place for conversation. The first floor also served as a place to find a phone book from almost anywhere in the world (i.e. Jacksonville, Flor- ida, New Orleans, Louisiana, Van- derbilt, Tennessee, or any other place where a Georgia fan might have needed to make hotel reserva- tions during football season), a place to take an hour study break in the lounge for that long ten minutes of reading Sigmund Freud ' s Civiliza- tion and Its Discontents, or a place to possibly check out a book if one was fortunate enough to have a paper due that quarter. Yes. there are many studious Uni- versity of Georgia students. Most classes require great amounts of study time aside from classroom at- tendance. Many freshmen or stu- dents new to the UGA environment are bewildered after that first Biol- ogy exam to find that study time is necessary in order to maintain a credible grade point average. After all. students did have to buy those texts for something. Getting back to nature helps this student learn his assignment in Biology. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) " Well, only ten minutes left before class, and I still have to write a final draft " , says Man- agement major Ed Gregory. (ABOVE. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) STUDYING 25 Skimmiag through pamphlets and listening to speeches simultaneously is a skill mastered bv those who attend freshmen nriontalion. (RIGHT. Photo by Rob Delano. The 1983 summer orientation leaders were (L. to R.) Mark DeCuenther. Don Weston. Sharon Haynes. Vicky Dorsey, Chris Vick- ery. Martha Pass, Kalhy Dalv, Joe Fleming, Leslie Williams, and To ' ddShutley. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Bruce Terrell.) K F K i M 1 il - ■ ' ■I f 9iW Orientation Leaders Offer Guidance Chris Vickery engages in some of the paper work required of orientation leaders. (LEFT. Photo by Rob Delano.) Bright red aamelags distiaguish these fresh- men from any other human beings on cam- pus. (BELOW. Photo by Rob Delano.) Summer Orientation was the long awaited " first taste " of college life for most freshmen. SAT ' s were over. High school finals were over. It was time for " Big School " . Mommy helped you pack and gave you a big kiss. It was your job to deal with the real world. Ori- entation was the introduction to this so-called real world. Summer Orien- tation was where freshmen learned how much they don ' t know. Incoming freshmen traveled from Georgia and abroad to attend this two day information-packed event. Summer Orientation was divided into thirteen sessions, two of which were Advanced Placement. The ten student orientation leaders intro- duced the freshmen to the campus and provided insight regarding the University of Georgia experience. These leaders were chosen from ap- proximately two hundred applica- tions during the previous winter quarter of that year. They were se- lected through interviews on the ba- sis of academics, honors, campus in- volvement, and character. The prin- cipal task of these leaders was to teach the freshmen how to " call the dawgs " . At orientation, students are given booklet after pamplet after leaflet in an effort to increase their knowl- edge. Yet, as it may seem, the per- plexed freshman carries all of this wonderful information around with- out ever knowing its content. To top it off, the freshman had their first experience with Chicopee registra- tion. Summer Orientation provided freshmen with a chance to meet oth- er freshmen. Students could take tests to place out of, and even re- ceive credit for college courses. This was also a time to get acquainted with dining hall food and dormitory living. Students also learned not to carry their bright red orientation folders with them, or they would be pegged a " freshie " . -- ORIENTAriO " : v ' : ' i ' y -v ' - .V B mm " Auburn Destruction " sayx what every Bull- dog feels: even though, the Dawgs didn ' t win everybody still loves them. (ABOVE. Photo by Amy Stewart.) " Come on you Silver Britches — go on and score! " As the ball rests on the other team ' s 5 yard line tension fills the crowd. (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Deiwiler.) At several home games a giant beach ball passed up and down the stadium. ililGHT. Photo bv Beth Overton.) 28 GEORGIA FOOTBALL Georgia Football Etiquette Georgia home football games were just a part of normal routine for the typical UGA student. Students gave parents a schedule of home games to inform moms and dads which weekends they definitely would not come home. For these weekends students were well prepared. Proper eti- quette for the game was to wear red and black. This football fan norm in- cluded red and black apparell of all kinds, such things as hats, sweaters, scarves, and pants. Radio stations prepared Athens for football weekends as they played " Hunker Down Hairy Dogs, " " Bull- dog Bite. " and " Glory to Old Geor- gia. " Alumni also prepared the town as they started parking red and black vans and Winnebagos all over campus. Were these people actually alumni? Could all of these people have possibly graduated from UGA? Tailgating was popular among the alumni as well as the students. Those walking by tailgate parties smelled the aroma of Kentucky Fried Chicken, salad, and home- made brownies. As the hour before the game drew near, scalpers lined the street to the stadium. Did you ever wonder where all those scalp- ers got all those tickets? Crowds were the next sight for the Georgia student as he entered gate four. These crowds made bring- ing in liquor less difficult until the alcohol checks began after the Homecoming game. People cried as their liquor was poured in the gar- bage cans and laughed at others who were caught. Once the student found his seat, if he ever did, it was time to " call the dogs " , shake a pom- pom, and yell! After the game came time for food and parties, if one had not already partied enough. There is no such things as an uncrowded restaurant in Athens after the game. • ) The Homecoming ' 83 spirit keeps the fans on Alumni Pete Reuning and Kim Wilkes show their feet through [he majority of time against wmmng smiles after the Dawgs crushed the Temple. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Paul Gamecocks. (ABOVE. Photo by Bob Bolden.) Detwiler.) This Georgia fans shows her spirit for the number 1 DA WGS. ' ! (LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) GEORGIA FOOTBALL 29 Cotton Bowl Bound Dawgs!! " If that obnoxious drunk says another word, I ' ll punch him out. " says Ahsa Waldrop. (LEFT. Photo by Beth Overton.) Future Georgia cheerleader supports her fa- vorite team. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler. I Someone in this crowd is a devout Auburn fan. Can vou find this person: " (BELOW LEFT Photo hv Paul Detwiler.) f n How would we ever make it without Herschel? " seemed to be the question that ev- eryone pondered at the first of the college football season. After the first game, Bulldog fans knew that they had a team of which to be proud. Georgia ' s first game against UCLA started a new question — " Herschel who? " 1983 marked new traditions for football Saturdays. These unusual activities included a beach ball being tossed around the stands in the student section, one fraternity ' s sending a derrogatory message to another fraternity by means of an airplane, and hot air bal- loons flying over the stadium. Although the new football hero seemed to be Terry Hoage at UGA, the Georgia Bulldogs achieved the reputation as a winning team throughout the nation. The Dogs won every game during the season with the exception of a tie to Clem- son, until the last home game. Au- burn gave Georgia the type of com- petition that could not be overcome. The Bulldogs fought until the end, but the fans knew that all good things must end. The Bulldog fans continued to be loyal as they bought their tickets for the Cotton Bowl against the University of Texas. New Orleans just did not seem to have the same appeal as it had the three years before anyway. It was time for a new Bowl in a new state with a great football team. Opportunities For Campus Involvement Sleeping, studying, allcnding classes, and washing dirty laundry were all a part of life ' s necessities for the typical UGA stu- dent. But the average student had one more concern which may in fact be indispensable over and above all the others — and that is the release of tension. Students sought relax- ation by: 1) going to Bulldog games, 2) partying, 3) joining clubs and or- ganizations where they could inter- art with new and interesting people, 4) any combination of one. two, and three. Since choices one and two had al- ready earned the UGA student body national recognition, there was no need to further explore them. Yet. the fun, relaxation, personal devel- opment, and friendship gained from " getting involved ' " with campus or- ganizations had never been fully celebrated, as they should have been. This fall UGA ' s three hundred fif- ty organizations had a chance to set up informational booths at the annu- al " Student Activities Fair " . This was their " grand chance " to encour- age students to learn about and en- roll in extra-curricular clubs. These organizations had extremely diver- sified orientations — social (Greeks), service (Communiversity, APO), athletic (Dolphin club, men ' s volley- ball), major career (lABC, Vet Club), Christian organizations (World-Wide Discipleship Associ- ation, Baptist Student Union), and academic (Mortarboard). The single objective they all seemed to have in- common, was close interpersonal in- teraction and the facilitation of per- sonal development. This autumn the activities fair was held at the Tate Center, and approximately one hun- dred fifty organizations participat- ed. 32 ACTIVlTIES FAIR ni The Block and Bridle is a group composed of horse lovers with an unusual, hut fun initi- ation. (LEFT. Photo bv Lori Coleman.) 2 W Hpil f ' ' s8 H ' f . Pl D Ij fl t 1 ' " ill ' Hl B «::.: ■ Iv ' S3 Hpi M P ! k 1 pPt ga Jk — B. , JHj - ijv. -:- »A a jj- sn fefiiK .y TAe booth representing those friendly people of the Residence Hall Association, our RA ' s. allows students to become more involved m the governing of their dorms. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Lon Coleman.) BACCUS members strive toward Boosting Alcohol Conciousncss Concerning the Health of University Students. (ABOVE. Photo by Lori Coleman.) The Committee for Black Cultural Programs IS a group designed to boost black involve- ment on campus and in the community. (LEFT. Photo by Lon Coleman.) ACTIVITIES FAIR 33 Chi Omega participates in the skit competi- tion at Georgia Square Mall. (BELOW. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) — ZelH Tau Alpha and Kappa Kappa Gamma sororities accept the i vcr.ill Hinnrrs fn) ) iv (ABOVK Photo by I ' .iul Del wilcr) An overabundance of chicken wire and paper tissue is used lo make the .uininil homeeom- ing parade a . ' :uccc. ' ;. ;. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Paul Dctwilcr.) A crowd of Bulldog fans gather out. ' ide Geor- gia Square to ' toast " the i?u;e-- iPIGHT Photo In Paul Detwiler «.!% A ' I! " i ' K ' ifAtmvufinri ' : Homecoming Fills Busy Melanie Ledtord is crowned the 1983 Home- coming Queen. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Bfem Aer? of Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha ta Rho spend the afternoon downtown ow painting. " (BELOW. Photo by Paul Jer.) If you randomly asked various alumni of UGA if they were sad their " college days " were behind them, how do you think they would respond? Some of course, might ac- tually volunteer to return to campus as full-fledged students. Others might be perfectly content with the success they ' ve found in their post- Bulldog days, and the lives they ' ve created for themselves. Still others might wish to forget or change their college years, or at least parts of them. Yet the experiences and memories associated with Georgia shall never be entirely erased; in fact, Athens graduates rarely seem able to completely sever ties with their beloved alma mater. Homecoming is a celebration of the University of Georgia graduate. It is a time when present professors, students, organizations, administra- tions, and in fact, the entire city of Athens welcome and remember those who have strolled these grounds for the past two hundred years. It is a way of expressing the deep respect and appreciation due the University — a way of recogniz- ing the significant role it plays in the development of so many lives. Above all, it is a time to rejoice that through the years, the University of Georgia has not merely survived, but thrived on the work, play, and love invested in it. While students juggled a hectic schedule of Homecoming acinities and homework. Mi- chael Davis performed a different routine in volvingan egganda howling ball. Davis, who was once featured on Saturday Night Live, was . :ponsored by the University Union (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ' The cake bake-oft. a new competitive event. was a delicious success. Winners e. pericnccd the opportunity to literally laste victory. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Student representatives of several clubs and organizauons put on I heir dancing shoos and entered the dance-a-lhon which was held in the Tate Student Center. (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler) An epidemic of dance feier swept the cam- pus, as was olwerved at festivities such as the street dance. The Mighty Majors provided hve music. (RIGHT Photo hv Paul Detwiler) .36 IIOMF.COMIXG b " A Dawg For All Seasons ff You ' d think Georgia ' s student body would be able to re- strict its celebration of Homecoming to campus grounds — after all. that covers about 3500 acres. But it seems otherwise. Al- most before anyone realized it, par- ties, dances, parades, and skits were spreading across Campus to down- town. College Square, and out the Atlanta Highway to Georgia Square Mall. From Saturday, October 22. to the following Saturday the 29th. stu- dents scrambled to advertise that the Georgia Bulldog is " A Dawg for All Seasons " by dancing at an all night marathon, running in the Chi Omega Road Race, performing skits and making Glee Club appearances at the Mall, toasting the Dawgs. watching fireworks, riding on floats and spirit trucks in the annual pa- rade, and yelling at the Friday night pep rally on Legion Field. Fortu- nately, everyone was able to take it easy at the Georgia vs. Temple game, while a crowd of alumni cheerleaders proceeded to " put on the Dawg " for a receptive stadium full of Bulldog fans. At the end of the week-long competition, there were all around winners in the following categories: Athena — Clubs and Organizations 1. Gamma Sigma Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega 2. Wesley Foundation 3. Gamma Beta Phi Class — Greeks 1. Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Kappa Gamma 2. Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Gamma Rho 3. Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Epsilon Pi Olympic — Residence Halls 1. Myers Community 2. Creswell Hall 3. Brumbv and Russell Halls Any jury would appreciate seeing these young women m this; court. The 1983 Miss Homecoming fmahsts included: (front row) Patti Sellars. Robin Thomas, (back row) Me- lanie Ledford. Cvnthia Alford. Angie Coxton. (ABOVE LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Kudzu fans assembled from the farthest cor- ners of Athens to participate in the Home- coming parade. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Monica Kaufman of WSB TV was obviously pleased that it didn ' t ram on her parade. She was chosen as the 1983 Grand Marshal. (LEFT. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) HOMECOMING 37 Redcoat baud members view the halftime show from the stands. (RIGHT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) Do it HmroU: Drum Major Harold Wright jams to the music. (FAR RIGHT. Photo b Amy Stewart.) - The Redcoats Are Comin On warm summer nights, as students drift back to the Uni- versity campus, a distictive sound is heard in the air. It quickly becomes famihar and the first thing that comes to mind is a frenzied crowd of 80,000-plus waving red and black shakers. The sound becomes clear as you move toward the prac- tice fields and the coliseum. You can almost hear Tom Jackson saying. " Keep your seats everyone, the Redcoats are coming! " Dressed in shorts and a variety of t-shirts, there ' s no real color c oordi- nation, but the sound is becoming more precise after each practice run, and there ' s plenty of practice. Ten to twelve hours every day for several weeks is what it takes for the band to get ready for opening day. Is it worth it? Band members say that going on trips is one of the high- lights of wearing the red and black. As the group prepared to travel to Dallas for the Cotton Bowl, mem- bers talked of the fun times in New Orleans in previous years. The three-hundred marching Redcoats enter no competitions to see where they stand in relation to other bands; they know they ' re good. Harold Wright, stand-up comedian, works on his routine during a TV timeout. (ABOVE. Photo by Amy Stewart.) Behind those Ray-Bans is a Redcoat ready to entertain 80.000-plus between the hedges. (LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) REDCOAT BAND 39 Pavilion, Bennigan ' s Open In Athens Athen ' s night time entertain- ment and dining choices were broadened as UGA students were welcomed by three new places to go. The onion rings of the Varsity and the ice cream from Dairy Queen just did not seem to ap- peal to the student ' s appetite as much as they did the first one hun- dred visits. The new places in town (the Pavilion. Buckhead Beach, and Bennigan ' s) made fall at UGA a little more exciting and advcntuous. The downtown Pavilion brought a variety of new places to shop in Ath- ens. Unique restaurants were in the upper level of this mall, and no one could resist the temptations of the fabulous Steve ' s Ice Cream. The crowds were at the " Beach " for those who loved to dance, party, listen to new and old bands, and just sit around to meet with friends. Bennigan ' s featured a fabulous menu for those who savored potatoe skins, salads, and burgers, and it had a bar, also. Sorority and fraternities spon- sored events in the new Buckhead Beach. Weekend meals could be ac- cented with nachos or fried cheese from Bennigan ' s. Buckhead Beach provided a new place for those nhu enjoy the ntghl life of Athens. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo bySonya Nicholson.) These » ■ » enlerlainntent and dining loca- tions also brought about d vuncty of now joh for students. George Hilhird benefits as one of these students with Imth employment and the great atmosphere of Buckhead Beach as he works. (RIGHT. Photo by Sonya Nicholson.) 40 PAVILION. BENNIGANS jpon- Charles Hefton, one of the DJ ' s at Buckhead Beach provides entertainment for those who engage in a visit to the night spot. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Sonya Nicholson.) Pleasant smiles and fabulous food are all a part of Bcnnigan ' s. (TOP. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Bennigan ' sgavea welcome to returning UGA students in the fall of 1983. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Overton.) The Pavillion is a small mall conveniently located m the center of downtown Athens. (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) PA VILION. BENNIGAN-S 41 After fourteen years of plan- ning and two and a half years of construction; the new Dean Tate Student Center opened for student use September 22, the day classes started. After what seemed like set-back after set- back, the new student center greet- ed the students in near-perfect con- dition. Everyone must agree that it was well worth the wait. It seems as if there is something for everyone at the new student center. It included an arcade filled with today ' s latest video games, a large-screen television room, and a movie theatre. For the more study oriented student, there are many study rooms and lounges. A ball- room, copy room and almost any stu- dent-activity office is located in the student center. Soon after opening, a delicatessen provided food for stu- dents. An exhibit on Dean William Tate, who the center was named in honor of, is also open in the student center. Because of its great diversity of activities for the students at UGA, the Dean Tate Student Center quickly became a very popular at- traction on the University Campus. The Dean Tate Student Center " formally " opened on October 21, 1983, the day it was dedicated in honor of Dean William Tate. Dean Tate served as dean of men for 25 years and had a close association with UGA for most of his life. He had dreamed of a new student center as early as 1946 and had written a let- ter to the University President urg- ing that one be built. University President Fred David- son, student activities director Bob Nettles, and State Representative Bob Argo, of Athens all took part in the dedication ceremony. The UGA Men ' s Glee Club provided the enter- tainment and Miss UGA, Kym Clark, cut the ribbon in the traditional rib- bon-cutting ceremony. The ceremo- ny was also attended by Dean Tate ' s family, top University officials, as well as many students. In his lifetime. Dean William Tate proved to be an invaluable asset to the University of Georgia and al- ways worked to help the students. The new Dean Tate Student Center is a great way to pay respect to such a deserving person. rrrttiur.im rrwi.Tmi ' eiss, presiaeni or tne university Center was open to alt students and faculty. Union, takes part in culling the ribbon ui the •o by Paul The Tale Center also offers a variety of places for cnieriainnient and relaxation lo aludents. Thes places include the game room (equipped with Video games, pool tables, etc.) and the TV room ' : which has a wide screen television and enough room for several stu- dents. (ABOVE. Photo y Paul Detwiler.) TATE CENTER DRDICAT. student Population Is Varied Imagine a line of people which extends down a narrow street in a small town. Upon closer scru- tiny with a pair of worn-out binocu- lars, the individual faces come into focus. A skinny boy carrying six math books and a calculator is at the head of the line. His short pants are similar to the faded jeans worn by the girl behind him, but with her spiky orange hair and black leather jacket, she seems to be projecting a different type of image. She is fol- lowed by a girl carrying a totebag which advertises her sorority mem- bership, a preppy who is clad in her beloved pink and green, an oriental woman holding an infant, and a mus- cular young man in a jogging shirt. A curious observer might wonder what could possibly attract such a diverse lot of people. The fact that the line has budged a mere 6.8 inches during the past hour answers this question. Of course! It must be time for registration in the Chicopee building at UGA. During recent years, the composi- tion of the student body on the UGA campus has changed dramatically. Once an institution dominated by white male agriculture majors of 18- 22 years of age, the University now boasts an inter-racial, multi-denomi- national, coed population, in which teenagers and grandparents all work toward degrees. As a result of this shift, a new question has arisen: What is a tradi- tional student? Is the category con- fined to males or 18-22 year olds or to agriculture majors? The universi- ty classifies non-traditional students as those who are outside the 18-22 year age bracket. However, there arc several types of students within the traditional age group who could be considered non-traditional be- cause of other personal traits. Part- time students, international stu- dents, and married students, for ex- ample, don ' t follow the traditional mode. Another exception to tradi- tion would be the GO year old woman or the 1,3 year old boy who take reg- ular courses at the University of Georgia. Of course, many students could find qualities within themselves which are non-traditional. This prompts a second question: Do tradi- tional students still exist on the UGA campus? ■i4 . NON-TRA DITIONA L STL ' DENTS These students must be traditional. Tradi- •lonal sludenls like to have a good time, as ■ le.s-e .•itudenis display after a night at the 40 Watt Club. (LEFT. Photo by Sonya Nichol- son.) These students display trend-setting hair- 7.v7e.s-. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwilcr) Natnor Zaiha waits for the bus on a rainy day. (LEFT. Photo by Sonya Nicholson.) NON- TRA DITIONA L S TU DENTS, ' 45 Sometimes We Just Have To Laugh - Six Years In A Ro- " ' Fifteen dollars? This had bet- ter be worth it! " , said one Dawg fan as he prepared to embark on the pilgrimage every dyed-in-red Georgia fan must make. And so it began — in October the arrangements were being made. " You got a place to stay. You get me a ticket and you ' ll stay with us, o.k.? " " Sounds good. I ' m taking the par- ty wagon. We can take about ten people. When can you leave? " " I ' ve got class Friday afternoon. " " That ' s no-good — no good at all. We ' re leaving Thursday. I ' ll tell your professor you have to leave with us. " " Let ' s do it. " Thursday evening, many coeds began their excursion to Jackson- ville. The remainder of the fun-seek- ers followed throughout the day Fri- day. " Booming metropolises " such as Sandersville, Wrightsville. So- perton, and Alma became stopping points for food and breaks along the Highway 1 trip. After an evening of partying, the weary students rolled into their ho- tels, sleeping up to ten in a room. A sea of orange and red flowed into the area around the Gator Bowl Saturday, Gator fans chastised the Bulldogs, predicting a lizard-licking for the Georgians. Meanwhile, Geor- gia Dawgs reminded the Floridans of the 44-0 rout, which had occured in 1982. The game. Finally. Florida fans were ready; so was the team in orange. The stadium was divided into quarters, and the Gator- haters looked to be in trouble early. The folks from Gainesville were flapping their arms like Gator jaws in joyous fashion as Florida took the lead. They began to dominate and it looked like revenge for Florida at last. Not so fast, though. Remember Appleby to Washington, Belue to Scott, and the Herschel Walker drive. Just as the fair-weather fans started getting a little chilly, the Dogs mounted a drive. We ' re talk- ing about a serious, helmet-flying, trench-digging, Munson-screaming drive. It was highlighted by Las- tinger to Clarence Kay and the run made by one of Jacksonville ' s finest. When the Dogs held on to win 10- 9, not only was the victory streak over Florida in tact, but also Georgia students and alumni (can ' t forget those crazy alums) were safe to wreak havoc on Duvall County one more time. The victory celebration began. Following the game at the Gator Bowl, the traditional IFC-Panhel- lenic post-game party at the Jack- sonville Civic Auditorium, co-spon- sored by the Jacksonville chapter of the Bulldog alumni proved to be a huge success. Over 3,000 people at- tended the party and listened to the Fat Ammons Band. Lasting from 8p.m. to 12 midnight, the crowd was lively and the music good. Accord- ing to many students, the party capped off a successful day for the Dogs. Finally. Sunday arrived, and the long line of red and black supporters rolled northward past the South Georgia cities on the way back to the Athens doghouse. Ileen McMillar can hardly be .ade it. (RIGHT. Photo by Kns. Vince Dooley gets a ride on the wide screen while thousands of Georgia fans sa vor a sixth straight victory over Florida. (LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) GA — FLA GAME 47 2iio a ten l s T Dr. Dwight Douglas. ice president for stu- denl affairs: Dr. Tom Dyer. Biccnlcnnial chairman: and Dr. Lucy ihlcy. chairman of the Central Exhibit Committee, look over space in Memorial Hall that will be a Bicen- tennial Visitors ' Center exhibition area begin- ning ne.xt fall. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Kathy Trombalore.) Future Governor Hugh M. Dorsey was phologr.iphed by ?) • roommate, Tclamon Cuyler. while . ' Studying in his room in IS9.3 (BELOW. Photo- graph courtesy of Special Collections Division. The University of Georgia Libraries.) 48 BICENTENNIA L The Kappa Alpha Chapter at the Vniversity of Georgia at the turn of the century poses for a picture during one of their . ' iocials. (ABO VE Photo courte. y of Special Collections Divi- sion. The University of Georgia Libraries.) i _ Bicentennial Plans Being Finalized Pomp and circumstance. Just plain fun. Both of these will be features of the giant cele- bration of the University of Georgia Bicentennial. As the nation ' s oldest state-chartered university ap- proaches its 200th anniversay in 1985, hundred of people are complet- ing plans to celebrate this unique event in the history of American higher education. The Bicentennial observance, scheduled to begin on campus at Commencement, June 9, 1984, will conclude at the Sunbelt Agricultural Exposition in Moultrie in October, 1985. Between these two events is a 16-month calendar filled with notable activities and projects for students, alumni, faculty, staff, and friends of the University. During the 1983-84 school year, more than 200 people helped com- plete preparations for the plans which were began in 1980. Among the major events scheduled for the observances is an academic convo- cation on October 1, 1984 in the coli- seum. Delegates from the nation ' s colleges and universities will be in- vited to Athens for this ceremonial occasion. The premier performance of a specially-commissioned or ches- tral composition honoring the Bicen- tennial will be a part of the program. Founders ' Day 1985 will be an oc- casion celebrated not only in Ath- ens, but around the world. An entire week of social and cultural events will culminate on January 26, 1985, the eve of the 200th anniversary. In conjunction with the annual Alumni Weekend, the University of Georgia Bicentennial Exposition will take place on April 27, 1985. A huge red and black tent will serve as headquarters for the expo, but the entire campus will be alive with con- certs, sporting events, lectures, classroom visitations, and exhibi- tions. In June, 1985, a special commence- ment will be held for the Bicenten- nial class. Graduates will receive a commemorative diploma. Scores of other events, projects, and items will add to the variety of the celebration. A special state of Georgia license place commemorat- ing the University ' s Bicentennial was made available to Georgians during the year. The Bicentennial Visitors ' Center will open in the fall of 1984. Housed ' in a portion of Memorial Hall, it will include an exhibit depicting 200 years at the University. A traveling exhibit will tour the state, carrying the colorful history of the Universi- ty to each county. Members of the Committee an Alumni Activities are planning a se- ries of dances featuring music from the past. These dances will be held on football weekends and are ex- pected to be popular with alumni. Positive change has become a tra- dition on the University of Georgia campus during the last 200 years. The planners of the Bicentennial celebration look forward to show- casing these developments to the people of Georgia and the nation as the University enters its third cen- tury of progress. « V UEDiCATiON ' jNtVERStTY ' ' ' GEORGIA YALE Just imagine downtown Athens without Ser- moipity or The Grill. This photo was taken of Athens m 1903. (ABOVE LEFT. Photograph courtesy of Special Collections Division, The University of Georgia.) The initial University of Georgia football ticket in October of 1929 against Yale in San- ford Stadium (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Spe- cial Collections Division, The University of Georgia Libraries.) One of Telemon Cuyler ' s photos taken in a building on North campus in 1893. (Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Librar- ies.) li P. M, I ,.l,fn Tim Owiiralion BICENTENNIA L 49 BkCCHUS .1 " Happy Hour " nt Classics at which , l)crs sold suh saiulwichcs and gave awnv coke. (BKI.OW. Fhflio by Rob Roldon.) In addition to being introduced to Diet Colte, students could subject themselves (willfilly, of course) to a breathalyzer test. This test is painless and fail-proof: it only measures the alcohol content in one ' s breath, not one ' s abil- ity to breath. (RIGHT. Photo by Beth Over- ton.) A large part of student life at the University of Georgia, as on most college cam- puses, focused on having a good time. Parties were everywhere and the drink flowed freely, if not a little too freely. Too often students tend- ed to get caught up in the party at- mosphere around them and drinking became a big part of their fun. As a result, grades and relationships usu- ally suffered and dependency on al- cohol became a problem. And for those students who chose not to drink, certain situations made them feel uncomfortable with their deci- sion. For a long time students faced with problems concerning drinking had few places to turn for help or advice but in November of 1982 a new chapter of BACCHUS National was formed at the University. Bac- chus was the Greek god of wine but the name had taken a new meaning. Boosting Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of Universi- ty Students. BACCHUS was a cam- pus organization, composed of drink- ers and non-drinkers alike and its aim was to promote alcohol aware- ness and responsible drinking habits on campus through educational pro- grams and social activities. The purpose of this group was not to condemn the use of alcohol nor to dissuade students who choose to drink from drinking — BACCHUS is not opposed to the use of alcohol, just its misuse. The members of this organization are committed to help- ing students having problems with their drinking habits — grades, fi- nances, the law, or even an unwant- ed dependency. This was BACCHUS ' first full aca- demic year as a student group at UGA. sf.v broiidcr lh;in bmnh-tcsts i :c. This cxhihil offered inlcroslcd .1 trmiUion on cicrylhing from Ihrnuiiif ' " ■•■• ' ' ul purlv to helping .1 friend who h.is f problems. 1 1. EFT. Photo by Beth Another One Of Athen ' s Best -7 It has been said of bands before, but REM could be officially crowned the Athen ' s dream band of the 80 ' s. University Union sponsored the free REM concert which took place on November 3, 1983. REM was the second Athens band to " make it big " , preceeded only by the famous B-,52 ' s. REM ' s polished presentation and the energy of their performance reflected their profes- sionalism. For the free event, REM leased a $120,000 sound and light system, not to mention four port-a- johns. REM had just completed a tour with stops across the nation. They were a favorite with new mu- sic critics after touring the Gang of Four, the English Beat, and the Po- lice. At Shea Stadium in New York, they faced a crowd of 70,000. REM returned to their native city follow- ing the release of their new album " Murmur " on IRS. After Monday ' s show, the band left Athens once again to begin a tour with an appear- ance on " The David Letterman Show. " After the show, REM planned to fly to Washington and work their way up the coast to Maine playing a lot of little towns. In December REM hit Europe with shows in Germany, France and Great Britian. REM recordings were slick, jumpy, and danceable but hard to compare to the intense energy and vitality of REM ' s live shows. The band included guitar player, Peter Buck; drummer. Bill Berry: bass player, Mike Mills; and lead singer Michael Stipe. Stipe added the stir- ring final touch to the band ' s combi- nation of rough and soft sounds. The band began recordings of another al- bum in December. The November 3 performance by REM was one that will be perma- nently instilled in the minds of all who attended. The age old fight be- tween those who stood and watched and those who danced continued. Yet, everyone walked away satis- fied feeling the energy of yet an- other great REM experience. 52 REM To (his casual affair, mellow fans sported th( works: blankets and coolers. (Photos by Char- lotte Boepplc.) Members of R.E.M. are Michael Stipe, Mike Mills. Bill Berry, and Peter Buck. (TOP. Photo: courtesy of University Union.) A local favorite. Ob Ok, opened as the fans anxiously awaited R.E.M. (ABOVE. Photos by Charlotte BoeppJe.) REM 53 : M»m ' A Closer Look At The Classic City New York, New York ' s down- town area includes Forty- Second Street. Wall Street, Times Square, and Broadway ' s bright lights. Downtown in San Francisco is Fisherman ' s Wharf. Golden Gate Park. ' Sisco Street, and trolley cars. Chicago ' s metro area centers on the city ' s famous Lake- front and the Parkway. While each of these cities boasts tradition and excitement, they simply cannot compare with Downtown Athens, Georgia, the singularly most excit- ing downtown in America. TIME S SQUARE vs. COLLEGE SQUARE — What ' s Time Square got that College Square ain ' t got? A night-life that ' s a little more lively than ours? Not hkely. After all, Ath- ens does boast the 40 Watt Club and the Mat Hatter aind even nude danc- ing at Number One Bourbon Street. Well, okay. So it doesn ' t have nude dancing anymore, but at least Ath- ens has night clubs. Most small Southern towns have little more than a Dairy Dee Lite, if that even. " A little more in the way of cultural events? " suggests the skeptic read- er. Mais, non! (That ' s French for " Are you kidding? " ) Athens ' down- town is teeming with culture. Take for instance the three cinemas, the Athens Poor Theater, The Town and Gown Players, and even the Rat and Duck. No contest there. Cuisine, perhaps? No again. College Square eating establishments include The Mayflower, The Spaghetti Store, Shipfieffer ' s Gyro Wrap (formerly Russo ' s), The Grill, Yudy ' s, Schlotsky ' s, Cookies and Cafe, Chow Goldstein ' s, Yogurt ' s Last Stand, Bankers, Friend ' s, Helen ' s, Strick- land ' s, Serendipity, Wildwood, and Sparky ' s. Athens has specialty shops, card shops, frame shops, re- cord shops, copy shops and coffee shops, clothing stores, bookstores, shoe stores, balloon stores, banks, offices, and a video arcade room. What more could one ask? (Besides a Dairy Dee Lite, of course) And life in the fast-lane hasn ' t ruined the small town atmosphere of Athens ' downtown area; there still prevails in Athens a sense friendliness that is foreign to the really big cities. Downtown Athens is one of the few downtowns in the nation that has not given way to shopping malls on the outskirts of small towns. Keep downtown Athens alive; support her merchants. In downtown Athens, Barnett ' s Bookstore serves not only as a bookslore. but also as a news stand, a retailer for Georgia-junk foil that fanatic Bulldog fan. and also as a snackj shop. (ABOVE. Photo by Laura Norre Although Cookies and Company is prir a bakery, serving rookies, bagels, cakt an assortment of baked breads, this restau- rant ' s menu also includes a variety of sand- wiches, soups, and even ice cream. (RIGHTi Photo by Laura Norrell.) .1 ormeriy ttusso s fers Athenians a variety of foods from the ..Seditieranean. It was also the first sidewalk cafe in downtown Athen.s. (A BOVE. Photo by Laura Norrell.) noWNTOXW HARVe ' f Athens ' small-town atmosphere provides a pleasant back drop for late-afternoon discussions, either in a sidewalk cafe or a flower bed. (FAR LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Harvey ' s Is the smallest eating es- tablishment in Downtown, occupy- ing a room the size of a closet, but what it lacks in size it makes up for in its menu. (LEFT. Photo by Laura Norrell.) m I [ni m ' In Li ' .- -- ' te the fact that Wuxtry records in itown .Athens is half ihc . i .c of most i shops. II has an cnormoii solcaion ord s including ncn- nnd i .s-( 7 alhuiii. . hoto In 1 .auni XorroliJ The G burger .uraighl from the W. ' jOs. is a marvelous alter- native to McDonalds. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo It ' s fairly obvious what this youngster has in mind: he wants ice cream and what better place than Serendipity: ' (LEFT. Photo by Laura Xorrcll.) Jogging Still Popular On Campus There are people running around all over this campus — some for good reasons, like sprinting across campus to be on time for the professor-who-fails-stu- dents-who-are-late-to-class-just- once ' s class or because the P.E. de- partment is holding graduation over their head — some for bad reasons, like catching up with one ' s ex-girl- friend ' s new boyfriend to kill him — and some people are runnmg for no apparent reason at all, like jogging. This campus is full of people with nothing better to do in their spare time than rend their clothing (as seen in Flashdance), exposing select parts of their firm physiques, and canter across campus. And who are these people, one might ask. Who indeed. They are joggers. In the tradition of fine investiga- tive reporting. Pandora staffers did a little research on the topic of jog- gers before attempting this article — i.e. they looked the word " jogger " up in the dictionary. But, alas! " Jog- ger " is not in the dictionary! Not even so much as one little " one who jogs. " And, as everyone knows, if a word is not in the dictionary either it doesn ' t exist or it a a bad word (see photos on this page proving joggers exist . . ). Because such a dilema is so undue, certain Pandora staffers, always eager to be of service, under- took the task of writing a definition for jogger. They combined Mr. Web- ster ' s definition of " jog " and Mr. Ro- get ' s synonyms for " jog " and formed an entirely new definition: " one who jiggles, pushes, shakes, and jostles at a slow, steady, jolting pace. " One should be on the look out for people wearing Walkman ' s clamped to their heads and as little clothing as the law will allow. Chances are that these people are joggers also. Now that we are all familiar with the physical features of the jogger, we move on to their mental features — mentality. This won ' t take long. Joggers are people who have fallen victim to a terrible, disorienting form of paranoia. They think some- thing is chasing them. Next time a jogger passes you, look behind him. Do you see anything in hot pursuit of the jogger? Of course not. But the jogger does. The sane among the rest of the stuent body, however flabby and out-of-shape the rest of said body may be, do not run unless there is something tangible, say with fangs and fur, chasing us, and then we run for all we ' re worth. We do not " jiggle at a jolting pace " in order to evade our pursurer. It would be easy to write joggers off as much more than health nuts alone except for the possibility that these people know full well what they are doing. They might not be running from anything, they might just be showing off. Just look at their forty dollar runni ng shorts that usually do less than half their job, and their stylishly ripped road-race t-shirts, torn in such ways as to reveal shoul- ders and firm stomachs. Who do these people think they are, any- way? Jane Fonda? Obviously, whether these people live in mortal fear of being caught by the some- things chasing them or if indeed they are just goading the rest of us, campus officials should do some- thing about this nusiance. But what can they do? Pandora staffers, eager as ever to be of ser- vic, interviewed several non-jog- gers, namely the staffers them- selves, and came up with several suggestions. First and foremost, we would like to give these people something REAL to run from. Re- member old fangs and fur? Or a sim- ple pack of starved-for-days Dober- man would suffice. Perhaps in the interest of saving energy the Uni- versity could set up giant treadmills and the joggers could then run on these treadmills and, through elec- tricity some involved process, pro- duce enough electricity to operate all the lighting systems on campus. Or for an entirely new prospective, see the section on stairs. II 56 JOGGERS The Perrier parcourse makes jogging more interesting. (AROVK Photo hv Both Over- ton.) This fitness conscious co-ed jogs to the music by day so she can dance by night (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwilcr.) ( " Look out L.A.! I ' ll he in world record form by summer (LEFT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) ■ tf ? c- ■■y " f «: Many Atben ' s joggers make it actually look fun. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler) i Wight running is peaceful, but bone-chilling m November. (LEFT. Photo by Beth Over- ton.) JOGGERS 57 Jiwnuili. m steps. tnsu ul of halving to po them. (RIGHT. Photo In l uil Dctwilor.) r :y f ' h Vi esrenaing oook store steps are a wel- come sight for man v. us thcC S Banker hes below. (ABOVE. Photo b Laura . orrell.) - - . -•-•-i... oitom or inese stairs, ynii run .■ oe whiil h;ip[icns to I ' (!A . ' lu- flriils when Ihrv rlc-rrnrl too nipirllv. IIIC:ilT Photo In Laura orrollj STRPfi There Is No Way To Avoid Them Rome (Italy, not Georgia) as we all know — well, at least as the classics majors know — was built on seven hills. The founders of Athens (Georgia, not Greece) followed Romulus ' lead when they set their classic city atop the rolling Apalachian foothills which, for all practical purposes, number far more than seven. The University tried to make up for the difficult mountainous terrain by building stairs. Lots and lots of stairs. It is understandable why stu- dents quick enough to catch a bus, and lucky enough to catch the right one, remained oblivious to the many step convered slopes that surround them. But as for the rest of the stu- dent body, those not familiar with all the bus routes and those not bold enough to force their way onto crowded buses, those individuals who walked nearly everywhere for whatever reason, oh, those were the people to ask about the stairs — chances are that they had noticed them. Even though there are literally tens of thousands of stairways weaving across campus like a jungle of tangled vines, most students failed to realize just how many stair- wells they ascended and descended on a daily basis. In fact, very few students had probably ever even pondered the point and certainly no student had ever gone so far off the deep end as to count all the Univer- sity ' s many stairs. Recognizing the tragedy of this situation, a few Pan- dora staffers decided to perform a great service by counting each of the steps and stairs on campus. But upon reaching the five hundreth stair in Brumby, our heroes, deject- ed and overwhelmed, abandoned their mission and trooped off to Son ' s of Italy. Perhaps counting stairs could have been a new pastime for the se- rious health nuts who insisted on running their physically fit forms through campus at the envy of those who found just climbing stairs tiring. Then again, maybe we should just leave th stairs about us unnum- bered. Besides the fact that the whole idea of actually counting all the stairs within University bound- aries is farfetched, if not ridiculous, not knowing how many stairs obsta- cle our daily paths gives us some- thing to muse over in life ' s duller moments. It is rumored that if all the stairs on campus were connected to form one long staircase, the result would reach from the Arches to Androme- da. A journey of a thousand miles be- gins with a single step . . , ' ■ m ' " »• ■ - - f ■ § II Sk W fiwr ' ' ' [V: nu, J )li ' M . ■ £r- i One gives a sigh of relief as ttie feat of climb- ing the Journalism building stairs is accom- plished. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Walking up and down the steps at the Uni- versity has its definite advantage in the fall as students are able to enjoy the beauty of Ath- en ' s landscape. (ABOVE. Photo by Laura Nor r el I.) STEPS 59 The Famous Wall In Athens -. ' . • .. ¥ 4 W Because English 101 and 102 are required subjects at VGA. the bus stop at Park Hall always has large numbers of students when class periods end. The wall has its advantages as a place to meet future dales — some guys jusl prefer to be subtle as they only watch the girls walk by the wall: some guys converse about things that are probably not important (such as homework): while some truly believe that ac- tions speak louder than words. (All photos by Paul Detwiler) wr w. 7 r If y 60 WALL AT PARK HALL .i f iZ- f ' y- ■W ' i ' Oha 3t,.. ' « ' r fyM Ki A %isij " Have you ever bad one of those days, " this student seems to be sayjng to himself as he stands among the masses at the wall. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The wall a perfect location for those who skipped cJat ses (since they did not want to write a paper anvwa v) and had no where else to go. (ABOVE. ' Photo by Paul Detwiler.) The wall at park hall has long been a popular place for stu- dents to hang out between classes. The popularity of this loca- tion was obviously due to the fact that each student at UGA was re- quired to take English 101 and 102. It was the place to see and be seen on campus. People went there to wait for transportation in the form of buses, rides from friends, pledges, or complete strangers. In order to be able to sit at the wall, you had to meet certain qualifi- cations. First and foremost, you sim- ply had to be Greek. Second, you had to have a pair of Ray-Bans, so that all of your popular friends can ' t see how drunk you got the night be- fore. Girls must wear add-a-beads and carry sorority book bags. The men must wear plaid shirts and khaki ' s or blue jeans (red tag). All in all the wall at park hall was a gathering place for students to meet and discuss where they will party that night where they partied the night before, and where they will party tomorrow night. Some try to nap, study, or act snobby, but most people just go there to waste time. WALL AT PARK HALL 61 . These doors are lethal weapon ; regis tered with the UGA Transit System (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwi ' ler.) 62 UGA BUSES )i You knew it was a bad day . . . when you were standing (not sitting, but standing) on a Russell bus at 7:45 a.m., desparately trying to get a grip on the handrail above you, your hands full of books, a steady drizzle falling, packed be- tween a hundred other " happy " stu- dents — and the bus REFUSED to inch up Russell hill. Then, the dreaded bus stop. You had to make your way through the crowd just to go to class. There has never lived a UGA stu- dent who doesn ' t possess at least one " fond " memory of the infamous Uni- versity of Georgia Transit System. See how many of these special memories you presently hold: 1. Flying over the Sanford Bridge bump, and leaving your stom- ach there. 2. Making a mad dash for the bus (as a grinning driver waves and pulls away). 3. Listening to the desparate stu- dent yell " MOVE to the back! " 4. Counting with relish how many times the driver closes the back door on your ex-boyfriend. 5. Wondering why your driver ' s " So-Many-Years of Safe Driv- ing " sign is nowhere to be seen. 6. Reading the signs that say " This bus ONLY stops for blue curbs and shelters " and won- dering why they don ' t go ahead and add " and NOT for students crossing the road! " Now don ' t misunderstand. After all, there must be some reason (oth- er than sheer laziness) so many stu- dents rode the buses. They were nice when you have to get to Ader- hold and great for hot days since they were all airconditioned. You could pick up some wonderful gos- sip, see a few friends, and look at Georgia ' s scenic campus. Some- times, you were even safer on the inside of the bus, than outside of it. All in all, the walking verses rid- ing decision could at times be a tough one to make. And through hoofing it to class could be a joy on some days, you would still see stu- dents RIDING around campus on those wonderful vehicles of mass transportation everyday. Bus drivers can ' t take life seriously. (ABOVE. Photo bv Paul Detwiler). UGA BUSES 63 So This Is Why I Left Home Notice the open book and the noise buffer on the head. -Vow guess what this girl ' s studious hallmates are doing. (RIGHT Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Susan Overton, a.k.a. Ms. Pacman. watch- es Marc Cabral oat dots while Mark Hem- mings contemplates humiliation at the hands of the dreaded video game. (BE- LOW. Photo by Beth Overton.) " No, get back! I don ' t care if you are on the meal plan. You ' re not getting any. " says Mary Naddny. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo b Paul Del wilcr ) What could be better than leaving home, your Mom and Dad, the fish, the bird, or perhaps the familiar calming hum of your household ' s air condi- tion? You guessed it: living in a dor- mitory. What more could you ask for? Being thrust into cramped liv- ing quarters, sticky stairwells, or over crowded elevators (if they hap- pen to be operative) is no one ' s idea of a party. Then dealing with com- munity bathrooms — the flushers, the non-flushers, and the clogged cold shower drains seems to top it off. However if you ' re lucky enough to be an 0-House resident, you can share a closet sized bathroom with three other shampoo stealing hot water hogs. Inevitably the showers are always in use, or condemned for sanitary reasons. You ' ll always spend the longest four minutes of your life on the OTHER side of the bathroom stall door anxiously await- ing that stall slide-lock to squeak metal music signaling their depar- ture and your occupancy. Back to the room situation. The only thing that saves one ' s sanity in a dormitory is the high ceilings. They actually make you feel as if the rooms are larger. FARCE. Why de- sign higher ceilings? More poster room? No. It ' s all an illusion. Why not convert that extra height into length or width? The rooms need more shelf and storage space — not hot air space. Another complication involving room space is the trusty roommate. There ' s nothing like it. You may or may not know the per- son first. You may or may not wish you ever have met them. Friends or enemies — both must co-exist. Actual life in a dorm is usually not what you expected. There are actu- ally more parties than you anticipat- ed, more people, more names and faces to remember, more Domino ' s boxes in the hall, more overflowing trash cans. Why must people type at mid- night? This causes difficulties when you try to get to sleep early for a test. The sacrifice of sleep is some- thing everyone gets used to. Aside from all the annoying inci- dents, sad situations, and encounters in dormitory living, there are posi- tive points. You ' re away from home. You ' re essentially independent. The fellowship is great and despite ev- erything — dorm life is fun! u 64, DORM LIFE n names ana lort Dooitn ' ) ' to»trflo»Tii? •.TIP 3t ffi- ' m w Students gather in lobby of Boggs to enjoy telemsion ' s assortment of educational pro- grams such as ■■Dallas " and -Dynasty " . (TOP. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) There ' s nothing like moving in and meeting smiling faces. These girls are playmg the ■ ' do you know " game. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) What an R.A.. ' Brett Holder promotes room personalization and sports appreciation in Myers. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Overton.) DORM LIFE 65 VGA Housing does a fine job of matching room males from " all over " . Sally Legore says that the punk rock cowboys. A.K.A. Bob Hub- bard and Kirk Smith are always the life of the party. (RIGHT. Photo by Brett Remler.) Residents enjoy using the fine Soule Hall fur- niture waitmg for the Homecoming festivities to begin. (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Kristl White.) Nf Never A Dull Moment In The Dorm something g .d for living in a residence _ — ill, even if it is merely the fact that " dorm life " is never boring. How can anyone suffer from bore- fcjjtwhen he is living with 20 or ■odd neighbors (no pun intend- H constantly keep him in gear? P ' acute monotony ' is not one of the illnesses running rampant in the residence halls of UGA today, there seems to be several syndromes (both harmless and disastrous) that col- lege students have found to be rath- me of them in the plague category. Though nothing to become exces- sively worried about, increased awareness of any persistent symp- toms from the following maladies is encouraged: The Harmless List: Parkinlot ' s Disease — a chronic sease of frustration characteristic residents familiar with the H- lONE. Symptons: Face becomes ex- pressionless; eyes fixed and some- times slightly glazed; head bowed, body bent forward, arms flexed and fingers tightly wrapped around steering wheel. Prognosis: duration indefinite. Treatment: dose of good Loomatic Fev residents in pairs. Two extreme con- ditions: Benign roomatic fever — characterized by much tenderness and warmth; needs no cure. Unben- ign roomatic fever — characterized by soreness, stiffness, distinct cool- ness. Possible treatment: compro- mise, room change. Bulldawg Fever — an illness of at least ten weeks duration (hits in ear- ly September) usually the result of a hot and excited environment. Fever may rise during the daytime and tons: flushed face and possible delir- ium; tendency to wear red and black; resident frequently shouts " Go Dawgs ... Sic ' em! Woof, Woof, Woof! " (in public) The Disastrous List: Acute Consumption — otherwise known as ' vendo attacks " — once it strikes, there is no hope. Usually the result of constant contact with the continuously stocked vending ma- chines found on the first floor of ev- ery residence hall. Characterized by violent behavior (cursing, kicking) when the peanut M M ' s or Toast- cheez crackers simply WILL NOT FALL. Chronic Malnutrition — lack of essary in (UGA ' s student) body. Usually turns up in residents that: 1. Don ' t know how to cook, especially in the residence hall facilities, yet still make the attempt. 2. Have taken ad- vantage of (or should we say have been taken advantage of by) UGA ' s Food Services ' s five or seven day Meal Plan. Here residents frequent- ly suffer confusion concerning which mystery meat to choose. 3. Are perpetual " delivery orderers — these residents have eaten just one it. They are characterized by puffiness . . . everywhere. T.B. (phobia) — a terminal illness if not cured immediately. Characterized by a phobia of any opened textbook. Frequently accompanied by an al- lergic reaction to any highlighter marker (particularly glow-in-the- dark yellow ones). All in all, the importance of proper atmosphere in which to live cannot be over emphasized. The residence halls at UGA have a fun, friendly, and supportive atmosphere despite (or possibly because of) the maladies described above. DORMS 6 " iVo doubt. I ' ll tell hor you called the very minute she e;ets home. " suvs Chnstme Sell- ers. (RIGhlf Photo by Bob Bolden.) Get this. It sure is a drag to have to sleep alone. (BELOW. Photo bv Debbi Holmes) " Well these dishes have liccn silting hero all month. I guess I ' d better wash them, " says Dcbbi Holmes, a Sus. ;ex Club Apartments resident. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Bob Bol- den.) " I make the best tea in the whole world, " says Gary Davis. (RIGHT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) 68 APARTMENT LIVI r, Contemporary College Living Some would say that the mod- ern cosmopolitan college stu- dent should live in a modern cosmopolitan living arrangement. Most modern cosmopolitan college students would be inclined to agree. Yet, where you live depends on what you can talk your parents into. " The dorms will do quite nicely dear, " is the parental statement that often brings tears. For those lucky ones, and for those great talkers whose Mom and Dad shelled out plenty of extra bucks, thought they were at last " independent living adults. " Now comes major problem one: selecting the right " pad. " Most are rather shocked to find out that you have to start looking a year in advance! Horrors to the largest and most proficient population of pro- crastinating experts in the United States. In addition, whoever thought you had to call the phone company to get an appointment to get your own phone installed? Then there ' s the two month cable TV wait, sub- leasing in the summer, landlord problems, Krogering, that favorite " art deco " 1950 ' s icebox, running out of Miracle Whip, snoring room- mates, and commuter parking. Many students really prefer apart- ment living to dormitory or sorority or fraternity housing. No more RA ' s or hall meetings. No more fire drills at 2:45 A.M. Yet, you still may run into a roommate who puts on your favorite bathrobe after bathing or the Arrid roll on deodorant. In the apartment, privacy and spa- ciousness are definite advantages. Also, less freshman-like antics. Isn ' t it nice to live without Walter who loves waterfights? Two inches of water on the floor transforms a dull dormitory into a funhouse of colle- giate buffonery. Yet, college humor is never out of place and runs ram- pant in apartment dwellers also. Overall, apartment living offers many " plusses. " You now have a place to call your own. Apartments provide larger party areas, even pools and tennis courts. But most of all, apartment living provides a feel- ing of independence you just cannot get in a dormitory. Fun with Richard and Jane. Living m an apartment gives the aerobics freak the per- fect privacy. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) APARTMENT LIVING 69 X .« ' e r .tr .1 " ■ ' ? J )■ -1 N y The " looaers " were definitely not Joe Flem- ing. Bobby Dewhurst. and Danny Ragland. These Dawg Faithfuls made the long trip and braved the cold weather to see the ' Horns get hooked. (TOP. Photo by Steve Taylor.) Meanwhile, back at the raaeh, Carlyle Hewatt and Knox Cullpepper get interviewed by Mr Ed before the game. (ABOVE LEFT Photo by Ed Moore.) Coach Horasby Howell knows that it ' s good luck to eat ham and black-eyed peas on New Year ' s, but there ' s nothing wrong with a good ol ' Texas steak dinner. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Ed Moore.) Freddie Gilbert offered to help Larry Mun- son with the color commentary for next year, but Larry told Freddie to take the money and run to New Jersey. (RIGHT Photo by Ed Moore.) m nX " ' { y critics Georgi toger, Ihewii Bowl eilier jonaic 70 COlTON BOWL A L. It ' s still 10 To 9 In Texas The Texas ' Horns bad a crappy day all the way around, as the Cotton Picking Bulldogs roped their steer (LEFT. Photos by Steve Taylor) Ed Moore ' s face shows it and the scoreboard is clearly pointing to happiness in Georgia. (BELOW LEFT. Photo courtesy of Ed Moore.) hat time is it in Texas? " This was the famous question to remember the 48th Cotton Bowl Classic. The answer, of course. 10 to 9 and time for the Texas Longhorns to forget about a national championship. The Georgia Bulldogs once again si- lenced the critics, beating the most highly touted defense in the nation. And what better way to silence the critics than to have highly criticized Georgia quarterback John Las- tinger, scamper seventeen yards for the winning TD. Bowl day, January 2, grab a seat either here or there and see what happens. Most of the Dawg fans were glued to the tube knowing that Georgia was not going to win a na- ' ional championship, but would help letermine who might. Indeed, with the victory they had swiped it right out of the hooves of the ' Horns. What a Bowl day it was! After feasting on black-eyed peas and ham (or longhorn steak if you prefer), we saw, or slept through the Rose Bowl and UCLA ' s embarrassment of Illi- nois. Then, the fun began. Debate over whether to cheer for fellow SEC team Auburn, and is Nebraska the " greatest team ever " ? Don ' t forget those highlights! It sure was fun watching over and over that winning TD. On TV ' s side by side we saw it played and re- played. Orange Bowl, Sugar Bowl, everywhere it was the same. Las- tinger rolls right side, slides through a gigantic hole and races for the cor- ner of the end zone. You can ' t run on Texas. John Lastinger did, diving onto the end zone marker with 3:22 left. Butler added the extra point and at 10 ' til 9 we wake up to see Miami trouncing on Nebraska. Switch to New Orleans (that score- board looks so familiar) and Auburn is locked in a low struggle with Michigan. The Nebraska-Miami game may have been one of the best games ever. Switch back from ABC to NBC and Nebraska has come back, but Miami hangs on — what a mess. The only two undefeated teams go down. So it ends up with Auburn hanging on to beat Michigan and everyone wondering who will be number one. Meanwhile, Bulldog followers ev- erywhere just smiled because with nothing on line but pride the Dawgs walked away winners. 10-1-1 and number four in the nation. For the record that ' s four years, four major bowls, one national championship, and a record of 43 ' 4- 1, and 4 consecutive top five fin- ishes. COTTON nO ' -i ' Banquets or receptions for clubs and organi- zations and many other events throughout the South sponsored Lewis Grizzard as a most entertaining guest speaker. Audiences had to be prepared to laugh when Grizzard took the center stage. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Lewis Grizzard. ) i-Gr: " Days of yore " Lewis Gn ,z ird .seems to be having serious thought. ' . Could he possibly be wondering about his future plans — should he continue his career in journalism or per- haps become a preacher. (ABOVE. Phntn courtesy of Lewis Grizzard.) Lewis Grizzard was sports editor of the Ath- ens Daily News, a Sporls Illustrated corre- spondent, executive sports editor of the At- lanta Journal, sporls editor of the Chicago Times, sports columnist for the Atlanta Con- stitution, and he writes a regular editorial in the Atlanta Constitution. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Lewis Grizzard.) 72 GRIZZARD Grizzard — Southern Pride At Its Best Autographing copies of his well-known publications has be- come a part of Lewis Grizzard ' s weekly routine. Bookstores delight in having Grizzard signing his books, and he gladly autographed books after speaking at public functions (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Overton.) Lewis Grizzard, a native of Coweta County, married his first wife at nineteen. Nancy Carroll. Grizzard ' s high school sweetheart was this beautiful bride from Coweta County. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Lewis Grizzard.) For centuries people of every culture have read and re- vered over the literature of Socrates, Homer, and Plato. They have dreamed of visiting the land which inspired such remarkable lit- erature — Athens, Greece. Athens, Georgia, however, does not lack for a Socrates, Homer, or Plato, for it has Lewis Grizzard — reporter, au- thor, speaker, and most importantly a good ' ol Georgia Bulldog fan from the top of his head to his red and black socks. Lewis Grizzard, while attending UGA, was one of those mild-man- nered fraternity men — a Sigma Pi to be exact. He began to make a name for himself at the University as a reporter. Grizzard worked as a sports editor for Athens Daily News. but he never limited himself with just covering sports, as he wrote several exposes Grizzard married his first wife Nancy Carroll when he was 19, while he continued his exceptional works in journalism. Grizzard ' s style is candid and told only as a true southerner could tell it. His stories take such ordinary everyday details that most people ignore or just tolerate and turns these details into amusing events in life. Lewis Grizzard has a particular style that induces his audiences to laugh at themselves. Don ' t Sit Under the Grits Tree with Anyone Else But Me, If Love Were Oil I ' d Be a Quart Low, and Won ' t You Come Home Bill Bob Bailey are just a few of Grizzard ' s contributions to entertainment in literature. Southerners and southern trans- planted Yankees are fortunate enough to enjoy even more of Griz- zard ' s comedy, as he has had a regu- lar column in the Atlanta Journal and Constitution and gave commen- taries on WSB ' s Channel 2. It is through these media and Griz- zard ' s various appearances while speaking at public functions and signing autographs at bookstores throughout Georgia that have brought Lewis Grizzard to the atten- tion of people from all walks of life. One type of person that owes Griz- zard more recognition than any oth- er is the Georgia Bulldog fan. Whether Grizzard converted the fan or even if the fan had already been a true believer in the red and black, Grizzard is one of those to whom credit is due for bringing the public ' s attention to UGA. In 1980 he began to flaunt his alma mater as the Geor- gia Bulldogs won the title of Nation- al Champions, and has since contin- ued the " glory, glory to ol ' Georgia. " I GRIZZARD 73 There ' s Snow In Them Thar Hills Skiing provides a most unique sightseeing opportunity. (RIGHT. Photo by Beth Over- ton.) Beech Mountain offers more than just slopes. There is a ski lodge with a fireplace, food, ski school, rentals, stores, and ice skating rinks. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo by Beth Overton.) Would vou believe that this is Julie Boehm ' s first ski trip? (BELOW. Photo by Beth Overk ' ton.) I .k -M . — :l Wt : in- M ■ • . l: wm W a ■ ' ; - T- ' ' :-, _- m(s ■ ilK !■■_ 1 JT. - ■ .— " ' •1 ]i. . i L ' ' v i Bni • •■S --. li H ■B Ji u c5 tI -r d M MH4.1 |(- . » t 8 Si W Ml — -U T n I 1 Winter quarter at UGA in- cluded cold walks to class, pledge formals, trips to the infirmary, basketball games, and missing a few days of classes because of snow or ice. For some, winter quarter meant much more than those things listed above. When the weather became cold enough for snow in the mountains of Tennessee and North Carolina, ski trips began. Nearby skiing locations included Beech Mountain, Sugar Mountain, Gatlinburg, Sky Valley, and Seven Devils to name a few. Although skiing was not an inex- pensive sport, it seemed well-worth the money to many students. Not only was a ski trip something to do on the weekend, it offered sev- eral other advantages. There was " Ski School " for those who were academically inclined; one learned how to walk in boots weighing ap- proximately two tons; snow was available for those who complained about warm winters in Georgia; the scenery was beautiful; and, one could learn the correct way to fall. Lessons were taught to beginners (for a fee of approximately ten dol- lars), but some preferred to learn how to ski on their own time. Jeff Coble, a junior at the University of Georgia, decided that he would not waste his money or time on lessons. In fact, he wanted to be able to learn how to ski on the advance slope be- fore he ever put on the skis. Jeff read a book about skiing, learned the techniques, and found that in order to gain speed, he must bend his knees with his skis parallel while go- ing straight down the slope. Jeff ' s first ski trip was in Gatlinburg, Ten- nessee. Jeff put on his skis and rode the lift to the expert slope. Remem- bering the technique for rapid ski- ing, Jeff went down the slope so fast that the ski patrol could not reach him to ask him to slow down. of skiing is getting on and off of the ski (LEFT. Photo by Beth Overton.) etices his ski technique ' hts of the Winter 01 1 IN Tie beginning skiiers first trip down the slope usually involves falhng off of the lift, running into the snow making machine, skiing pigeon toed, and many falls. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Overton.) Former Georgia cheerleader, Lee Bonner, displays the proper ski equipment for those sunny days on the slopes. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Overton.) A Nation-wide Experience We all know that the Uni- versity of Georgia is a beautiful and wonderful institution of higher education. In fact, all 25,000 of us had chosen to attend it over the numerous other universities across the United States. Yet, even the best of us could get DAWG tired and temporarily want a change of scenery, a totally new atmosphere. Students often times dreamt of travelling to faraway cities on their own, yet sel- dom recognized chances for them to do so, even when the opportunity was as close as a visit to the Aca- demic Building on North Campus. This was where the National Stu- dent Exchange Program was locat- ed. The program was designed for students (principally sophomores and juniors) who would have liked to spend anywhere from a quarter to a year studying in a different area of the country, and do so while paying in-state fees. They could choose one of 66 participating schools across the nation. During fall quarter of 1983, 24 such students took part in the country-wide exchange. And, as UGA students flew off to an exciting term elsewhere, 24 out of staters ar- rived to our fair campus. They came from the far west (California), the midwest (Montana), a little closer to home (Connecticut), and even much closer to home (Florida). Wendy Butterfield from California and Paula Willets from Florida are both participating students in the National Student Exchange program at the University of Georgia. These students are learning about the true life of a loyal Georgia Bulldog fan as they traveled to the Georgia-Florida game in Jacksonville. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Beth Brundidge.) 76 NSE Andora Tutuvedt, an exchange student from Kalispell, Montana, easily adapted to the life of a UGA student. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Andora Tutuvedt.) Many Georgia students also participated m the NSE (National Student Exchange) pro- gram. Ed Gregory (far left) spent a semester at Chico State in Chico. California. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Ed Gregory.) Seeing each state ' s major attractions was a definite benefit to each National Exchange Student, as they were able to experience and learn more about this great nation. These ex- change students at Chico State are sight-see- ing at the Falls in Bald Rock Canyon, Califor- nia. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Ed Gregory.) NSE 77 TAi 5 programmer gives an invalid response ' CO his computer. (BELOW. Photo by Brad Dallas.) " Sometimes I wonder why children put com- puters first on their Christmas list, " says Scott Carswell. (RIGHT. Photo by Brad Dal- las.) 78 COMPUTER ROOM An Apple A Day Strangely enough, .for the ears of quite a few on the Universi- ty ' s campus this past year, there was no sweeter MUSIC than the sporadic clicking of a computer ' s printer. Eyes began to sparkle and wide grins appeared on tired faces as students " Jobs " were successfully run and printed out in their entirety. One might think, " How could so many pages — full of numbers possi- bly have had such a drastic effect on these potential programmers-to- be? " The answer lay in understand- ing the " ups " and " downs " of com- puter programming. Remarkably enough, students and their comput- ers had a tendancy to " feel alike " on any given day — for when a termi- nal was " up " , be rest assured its op- erator was feeling pretty happy about it. But, when the printer was " down " , let ' s suffice it to say that NOBODY was happy when that hap- pened. The University of Georgia was fortunate enou gh to have six com- puter terminal locations (computer rooms) with approximately twenty to thirty terminals in each. Maybe those late hours that your roommate keeps are not spent par- tying at O ' Malley ' s and Buckhead Beach. And, maybe that " hangover " appearance that your best friend had are not what you thought. There is a possibility that these peo- ple are suffering the computer room disease. At least when you ' re stuck in a comput- The clock is running, but is herpro- er room, you ' re in good company, gram? (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dal- (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) las.) " After four hours of this, I think it ' s time for me to get outta here. " (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) Waiting for the computer terminals can sometimes add to the frustration of running a program. (LEFT. Photo by Brad Dallas.) COMPUTER ROOM 79 Crusade In Kansas City Is Tim Jones really ready for that long trip hack to Athens. Ccorgia from Kansas City. Missouri? (RIGHT. Photo by Suzanne Jones.) Those attending KC % ' l were able to tour cold Kansa. ' Cil .is the Georgia footl all team was louring cold Dallas. (BFI.OW RIGHT Photo by Suzanne .lones. ) The cll-lxno»n c angelist. Ihlly Graham was one of the man ' influential .■speakers at the conference. Others included Rill Rnght. founder of KC ' S3 and .losh .McDowell, to name a few One of Iho largest gatherings of college students to ever take place happened in Kansas City, Missouri, during Christmas break. KC ' 8.3, sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ, .saw 18,000 col- lege students from across the United States and Canada. They came by plane, bus. and car to the convention center in Kansas City, and Campus Crusade .spon.sored the trip for nine hundred students from the Georgia. Florida, and Alabama area. Eighty of these college students were spon- sored by the University of Georgia ' s Campus Crusade for Christ. The week-long conference chal- lenged the students to make a posi- tive impact on their world by taking to it the " good news " of .Jesus Christ. Speakers such as Billy Graham, Bill Bright. P:ii7,abeth P lliot. and Josh McDowell talked on subjects such as the importance of God ' s Word in his- tory, being a person of conviction, and how to have a healthy relation- ship with God. The entire week of activities motivated the students to reach out to the needs of their fellow college students. Elizabeth Elliot, who has pioneer- ed a missions outreach to the Inca Indians who were responsible for the death of her husband, summed up the challenge of love before Cam- pus Crusade when she said, " There is nothing worth Uving for. unless it IS worth dying for. " 80 KC ' 83 m -4: L. %» V 4 V V -j41 " TAe T nie 5 iVon " UcJ - the thcnic of the conference for these 18.000 college students that attended KC ' 83. (TOP. Photo by Su- zanne Jones. ) Making friends with college students from all over the nation and spending time with friends from home was a perfect way to ring m the New Year. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Suzanne Jones. ) Leigh Hull, a senior at the University of Georgia, was excited about finally arriving in Kansas City for the conference. After regis- tration, students heard a taped message from Ronald Reagan welcoming everyone to KC ' 83. (LEFT. Photo bv Suzanne Jones.) KC ■83 81 Dr. Timothy Leary was the major speaker for winter quarter at the University. His speech to the crowd of almost 700 students put em- phasis on " the evolution of intelligence " com- puters, and the potential of this generation because of the baby boom. (RIGHT. Photo by Molly Read.) The Ideas and Issues division of the Univer- sity I ' nion organised a new format in order to use local speakers as a resource. This pro- gram initiated by the Union was designed to give students an opportunity to hear topics that concerned them most from local per. ' on- alities. The program, the Lunch Set. had its first speaker on February 9. 1984. Dr. Fred Davison, the president of the Univer. ' nty of Georgia spoke to the students at the Lunch Set about the University, its goals, its rank. and the entire school system in Georgia and the United States. (BELOW. Photo by Molly Read.) ■Id 82. ' IDEAS AND ISSUES Ideas And Issues Sponsors Speakers G. Cordon Liddy, who was quoted as being the number one speaker in the country by the Ne i ' York Times, was sponsored by the Ideas and Issues Division of the University Union in the spring of 1983. His powerful and positive message of self-will as a source of strength, for success, and his autobiography WILL make him a dynamic personality. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Brian Wmthrop Interna- tional and the University Union.) IDEAS AND ISSUES 83 World News 1984 Big Brother " walchcd the change from 1983 to 1984 as the world also closely watched their respective allies, en- emies, and leaders squirm in their seals. This was most certainly a pe- riod of great change. Among the many events marking the change into a new year. 1984 brought Amer- ica to the advent of a Presidential election. This election, expected to be a fateful struggle for the soul of America, has a vast variety in its possible contenders. President Ron- ald Reagan is running for his second term. Also in the news, since the begin- ning of the 1983 school year. U.S. Marine headquarters in Beirut were bombed, killing over 200 Americans. The wave of political aggression spread further when the Soviets shot down Korean Air Lines Flight 007 killing all of the 269 passengers aboard, including .56 Americans. Among those killed: Georgia Con- gressman Larry MacDonald. Also, local tragedy hit UGA when the first murder on campus occurred. Co-ed Donna Lynn Allen was found stabbed on North Campus in De- cember. The nation was surprised on Octo- ber 2.5. when U.S. and Caribbean forces invaded Grenada. The U.S. Navy slipped silently onto Grena- da ' s beaches and started a seven week invasion that led to the overthrow of the island ' s unstable Marxist regime. The American flag was captured by the eyes of the world again and again in 1983: flut- tering over bunkers in Beirut and beaches in the Caribbean, draped over hundreds of coffins bearing fal- len servicemen, and hanging to hon- or the slain in Grenada and Lebanon. In Washington, three hundred thousand marched and recalled the days when Martin Luther King. Jr. had a dream. In Congress, $625 mil- lion in funds for research and devel- opment of the MX missile was ap- proved. James Watt, former secre- tary of the interior, talked himself out of a job. Also, this past year: Ger- ald Ford and Henry Kissing ap- peared on " Dynasty " , Wall Street went wild, and the Americans had their first female astronaut, Sally Ride. V This marine gels a welcome home after see- miz liiity overseas. il.F.FT. Photo from People ■nagii .inc.) President Ronald Reagan announced In Jnnii- .ii rli.il lie uiHilil seek re-election to a second term of office. (ABOVK. Photo from People maga .inc.i HI WORLD M-: S 198 LITTLE LEAGUE WORLD SERiLO The team from East Marietta surprised Geor- gians as ihev brought home the Little League World Series tale. (RIGHT. Photo by Jim Os- ( terman.) -■ I Olivia Newton-John had another successful year with hits such as " Twist of Fate " , and •• " Livin ' m Desperate Times " , and a hit movie, ' " Two of a Kind " . (ABOVE. Photo from People ' magazine.) B ig Brother " watched as 1984 rolled around. However, 1983 proved to be a turning point in many aspects. For example, America and MTV woke up to black music. Michael Jackson started re- cord sales moving again. His " Thrill- er " album won 6 awards at the American Music Awards. Other im- portant musical statements were the contributions of: Talking Heads, " Speaking in Tongues " ; U2, " War " ; X, " More Fun in the New World " ; Prince. " 1999 " ; The Police, " Synch- ronicity " ; Eurylhmics, " Sweet Dreams " ; and Olivia Newton-John, " Two of a Kind " . Local excitement was defmitely generated when Athen ' s own R.E.M. hit it big. Their album, " Mur- mur, " made 54 on Rolling Stone ' s Top 100 albums of 1983. R.E.M. ' s free concert at Legion Field was an exciting highpoint, while the crier of the year was the disbanding of Ath- en ' s favorite Pylon. On the big screen, there were many successful endeavors. Among the favorites were " Terms of En- dearment, " " Yentl, " " Zelig, " " The Big Chill, " " Flashdance, " " Risky Business, " " Return of the Jedi, " and " The Hunter. " On television, " The Day After " sparked nuclear aware- ness and controversy world wide. Also a hit was the music special " Motown 25: Yesterday, Today, and Forever " where Michael Jackson ' s performance of " Billie Jean " pro- vided perhaps the most exciting five minutes of viewing all year. Of local interest in sports. East Marietta won the Little League World Series. Although Herschel Walker signed a multimillion dollar contract with the thriving USFL, the Dawgs enjoyed continued suc- cess, and wound up 4 in post-sea- son polls. Also, the " Lady Bulldog " Basketball team reached 2. Of special interest to art lovers and Atlantans was the opening of the New High Museum of Art in At- lanta. From other areas of the news, Mr. T, MTV, and commercialized ob- scene phone calls were all hot items. Cabbage Patch dolls were among the pre-adolescent yule tide yearn- ings. Blanche Knott ' s Truly Taste- less Jokes book series showed off- color humor as the American meth- od of jesting. Winter struck with the worst December in decades, setting record lows across the nation. Across the seas. Prince William celebrated his first birthday. The world said many goodbyes in ' 83 and ' 84 with the losses of: Paul " Bear " Bryant, Lillian Carter, Barney Clark (first artificial heart recipient). Jack Dempsey, Jessica Savitch, Gloria Swanson, Tennessee Williams, Eu- bie Blake, Karen Carpenter, Slim Pickens, and Buster Crabbe. WORLD NEWS 55 Roadside Theatre performs its original pro- duction. " Brother Jack " on October 18. 1983. Performers are left to right — Ron Short, Angelyn Debord. and Tommy Bledsoe. (RIGHT. Photo by Dan Carraco.) The Concord Siring Quartet performed on November 8. 1983 for the University. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of University Union — Performing Arts Division.) 86 PERFORMING ARTS Performing Arts At UGA " Oh, Mr. Faulkner, Do You Write " , was one of the winter play productions sponsored by the University Union ' s Performing Arts Divi- sion. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of University Union — Performing Arts Division.) PERFORMING ARTS 7 University Theatre Presents ' ' Dracula " and " Lovers " _ This is a scene from " Lovers " . The actress is Suzanne Ventuleil and her counterpart (from the expressions on their faces one might not venture to call him her Lover) is Willis Sparks. (ABOVE Photo Courtesy of Universi- ty Theatre.) The four visitors to Dracula ' s castle in this scene arc played by (from left to right) Earl Maulding, Bena Marronc, Anthony Roderi- guz, and Louis Divincenti. This scene is from " Dracula " , one of the Univen ity Theatre ' s productions from fall quarter. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of University Theatre.) 88 ' UNIVERSITY THEATRE Caria Suhlett and Earl Maulding caught in a tender moment on stage in the University Theatre ' s production of " Dracula " . (Left. Photo courtesy of University Theatre.) Another tender moment — but in a different play The actress is Sharon Philhps: the actor IS Robert Winer: the play is " Lovers " . (BELOW. Photo courtesy of University The- atre.) UNIVERSITY THEATRE 89 m . Lady Dogs Post Impressive Record Over Ihe last few years, ihe Lady Dog Basketball pro- gram has slowly been build- ing up to one of the best in the na- tion. Last year, the Lady Dogs won the SEC tournament, and went on to play in the Final Four Tournament. This year, the Lady Dogs have been even more impressive, posting a 25-2 regular season record, and a number 4 ranking going into the SEC tournament. The SEC tourna- ment is one of the toughest in the country to win — 9 of the 10 teams playing in the tournament have been ranked in the top 20 at some point during the year. In spite of this, the Lady Dogs are favored to retain their SEC crown for a second year. Outstanding individual play has been one of the key factors in the Lady Dog ' s success. Theresa Ed- wards. Janet Harris. Rhonda Ma- lone. Wanda HoUoway. and Kalrina McClam all gave outstanding perfor- mances throughout the year. Other players such as Susie Gardner. Lisa O ' Connor. Amanda Abrams. and Barbara Bootz also contributed heavily to the team ' s success. Bootz led the Dogs in blocked shots, while Edwards led thorn in steals and tur- novers. Another key factor in the Lady Dogs success has been Head Coach Andy Landers. Since coming to Georgia, Landers has literally turned the Lady Dogs basketball program around. He has an overall record of 1 16-40 as head coach of the Lady Dogs. On the way to posting their 25-2 regular season record, the Lady Dogs won the Detroit Classic Tour- nament, the Buckeye Classic, and the Giusti Tournament of Champi- ons. Janet Harris led Ihf (cini with an S.(i re- bound .tvcnigc. (HIGIIT. Photo by Kim Si- mon.) Senior guard Rhonda Malone avonigod 20.7 points per p.itDc liuriDf; the regular season. (ABOVk: Photo l y Kim Simon.) 90, LADY DOGS Theresa Kdwards who was Ihe Most Valuable Player al the I9S.3 ShX ' Tournament. will be a top contender to win the MVP title in 1984. (OPPOSITE PAGE. Photo by Kim Simon.) . Miss UGA Agriculture, Dena Borough I t 92. MISS I ' GA A GRICl L Tl ' HK i Miss UGA, Mandy Malone MISS UGA 93 Miss Georgia Football, Cynthia Copeland I 94 MISS GF.UHGIA FOOTBALL II and Miss Homecoming, Melanie Ledford MISS HOMECOMING 95 Our Friend — University Parking Services Parking on the University of Georgia campus was another one of the day-to-day trivial problems students encountered. Some students feel that all they did was wait. They wait for buses, wait in line for food, wait for class to con- clude, and wait for parties to begin. If you just couldn ' t wait for someone to leave the filled-to-capacity lot — park illegally, you ran the risk of be- ing ticketed by the University Park- ing Services. Not something to brag to Mom about. Violators had the right to appeal their tickets if they feel they wer- en ' t justified. However, reasons like " Oh. I was only going to be there a minute " and " I couldn ' t see the sign " were not generally accepted. Parking Service warned that stu- dent tickets not paid or not in appeal process could result in a registration delay or the flagging of records. Officials said that at any given time. 97% of all parking spaces on campus were being utilized. The problem of too many cars and too few spaces was a major one for any student who enjoyed parking his car around campus. So. take this word of warning and a word of hope — try walking. Does this scene look Uuniluir lo you hen uvi.-.- the liisl lime thitl you were in the same position as the owner of this automobile? The University of Georgia collects more than just tuition from many students. (ABOVK. Photo by Paul Del w Her.) 96 PARKlXn SKH VICES Wis on " lecouni Slate of c ' " the an ' eCoop, terstoe- " ■ " wpe-tn .ir A CADEMICS The University of Georgia consists of thirteen schools and colleges whose primary goals consist of excellence in instruction, research, and service. Many of Georgia ' s instructional programs are ranked in the top ten in the country. The School of Accounting and the School of Forestry Resources are two examples of top ten programs. The Univer- sity is one of the top fifty research institutions in the country. Research is not only conducted on the UGA campus, but it is also carried out all over the state of Georgia. The University also ranks highly in the area of service. Of particular importance is the Cooperative Extension Service, which adminis- ters to each county in Georgia. ACADEMICS 97 Developmental Studies Sets Goals The Division of Developmental Studies offers many services to the students of the Univer- sity. The faculty and staff work in a program designed to help each stu- dent to realize his or her own poten- tial, both academically and personal- ly. The Division faculty consists of 10 faculty members in English, mathematics, and reading: four counselors, three learning laborato- ry coordinators, two research and evaluation personnel and a tutorial coordinator. Student are instructed in the areas of English, mathematics, and read- ing. The Division also offers Coun- seling Programs, Tutorial Services, and a Research and evalua- tion program. Each unit has objec- tives and goals designed to assist students in successfully completing introductory courses and in develop- ing effective academic and life skills. These labs were developed for students who may benefit from addi- tional instruction outside the class- room. A variety of instructional ap- proaches are used in the laborato- ries, such as computer-assisted in- struction, programmed learning modules, individual tutoring and fre- quent diagnosis of academic advis- ing and counseling. Tutorial Ser- vices are available five days and four evenings a week. The entire university student body is served by the program in areas of Develop- mental Studies testing, tutoring in core curriculum courses, and Devel- opmental Studies tutoring. The newest program for the Divi- sion of Developmental Studies is work with secondary schools. Divi- sion faculty have worked with sec- ondary schools on an informal and individual basis. The Division-wide effort to collaborate with secondary school personnel is designed to im- prove academic performance of col- lege bound students in English, math, and reading prior to college entrance. Through this program the Division hopes that potentially com- petent students can be fully pre- pared for college entrance. Instruc- tional efforts are tailored to the par- ticular school system ' s needs and emphasize additional attention to English composition skills, analyt- ical and critical reading strategies, and techniques to increase motiva- tion and self-discipline among stu- dents. fs. Cyndie Hynd, the Reading Lab Coordina- tor, assists Andre S n;( i at the computer ter- minal. (AliOVK. Photo by Hoyt Coffee.) 98 DEVELOPMENTAL ST! ' DIES Dwanye Rainey uses the computers at the Department of Developmental Studies. (LEFT. Photo by Hoyt Coffee.) DEVELOPMENTAL STUDIES 99 Environmental Safety Protects UGA The Environmental Safety Ser- vices Department is composed of six operational areas. Each area works in cooperation with the other ones to insure the protection of life and property of the Universi- ty of Georgia student body. The Environmental Safety divi- sion is responsible for the protection of life and property of the campus community. Employees and stu- dents report accidents to this de- partment and action is taken. Pre- vention of accidents is also another facet of this division. The Environmental Health de- partment inspects the food facilities for safety and sanitation, the swim- ming pools and the beach. Routine tests on the water supply for the University as well as for the Athens community are conducted in pre- vention of the growth of bacteria or other pollutants. The Biosafety department con- trols the bio-hazzard wastes used on campus and makes sure these wastes are safely transported and disposed. This department was in charge of the inspections and re- moval of asbestos from the dorms, when studies revealed the sub- stance to be hazardous. The Fire Safety division is not only involved with the prevention of fires through education in fire safety and updating extinguishers, but also in investigations for possible arson. The Hazard Material department controls methods of disposal of haz- ardous wastes. All staff of the Envi- ronmental Safety Services and the police department are trained in the emergency response to potential hazardous waste disasters. The Laboratory Safety division regulates over 1600 labs across cam- pus. The Radiation Safety division in- spects X-ray laboratories and dis- tributes safety manuals. The De- partment is very conservative with the safety procedures used in han- dling hazardous materials. Dr. Daryl E. Rowe commented, " The most important part of our pro- gram is the protection of life and property of the UGA campus com- munity. An organization with our responsibility takes a team effort. I ' m very proud of our excellent staff, many of which are alumni from UGA. " Dr. Daryl E. Rowe, director of Ihr hji iron- menial Safely Services, o j. ' .vrvc.s- micro-or- giini. :in. ' i in water. • an]ple. ' . (ABOVE. Photo by Tammy Tiirpin.) 100 EXVIIIO.WMK.XTAI. SAFf-ri ' Y Dr. Rowe spends many hours m research and administrative procedures. (ABOVE. Photo by Tammy TurpmJ Lowell Muse, the Radiation Safety officer, demonstrates the scales which counts the amount of radiation m a substance. (LEFT. Photo by Tammy Turpin.) ENVIRONMENTAL SAFETY 101 International Services Aids Students The Office of International Ser- vices and Programs helps over 1000 foreign students of the University of Georgia. This pro- gram is essential in helping foreign students to adjust to life outside their own country. These students come from over 90 countries and have very diversified backgrounds. International Services promotes many activities throughout the year to help Georgia ' s foreign students better understand the United States. The foreign students are encour- aged to learn about the people of the United States, their traditions, and their government. The Office of In- ternational Services and Programs also helps foreign students to get in- volved in UGA activities. One of the ways students from In- ternational Services are able to get involved in the University is through athletics. This year foreign students participated in football, tennis, and golf. The foreign students are also en- couraged to participate in activities in the Athens community. A group of students called " The Speaker ' s Bureau " attend functions all over Athens to help the community un- derstand foreign affairs. Students also act as interprelors for foreign Philip Compang answers questions from visi- tors about his igcnan homeland. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of International Services.) Eun Hu Park and Hyun Jin Rho use Exhibit Night to help University students understand Korea. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Interna- tional Services.) speakers and students who have yet to master the English language. Families often serve as host fam- ilies for the initial transition which a student makes after their arrival at the University. A campus friend program is also arranged so that oth- er University students can help the foreign students understand the University system. Not only does the Office of Inter- national Services and Programs help foreign students learn about the United States but also helps the Jide Aremu plays the bongo drum at the In- ternational Talent Night. (BELOW. Photo courtesv of International Services.) American students learn about the foreign students ' countries. Interna- tional Week is an annual event where foreign students are encour- aged to share their culture with oth- ers. Exhibit Day allows the American student to browse through tables which display articles about many of the foreign students ' homelands. Also every year a talent show is held where the foreign students show their culture ' s performing arts. Yvonne Rowley from the United States per- forms a dance she learned while living in In- dia. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Internation- al Services.) 102, INTERNA TIONA L SER VICES is i ii . J.B. Sbarma and Rajendra Bhandari show Athens school children articles from their country during a community exhibit night. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of International Services.) Rose Marie Rosarro and Salome Salerno en- tertain the audience during International Tal- ent Night. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Interna- tional Services.) INTERNATIONAL SERVICES 103 students Comprise Judicial Program In 1969. our Judicial Program first began. It is now the longest running program of this type in the nation. It is comprised comple- tedly of students who make up the Student Judiciary and Student Ad- vocate Society. The Student Judicia- ry has the jurisdiction over both the students and student organizations here. There are four courts that make up the system — Main, Resi- dence, Traffic and Interfratcrnity Council. The students run these courts by themselves and have the functions of collecting the facts from the case, concluding whether a reg- ulation has been broken and deter- mining the appropriate punishment for the violation. One justice hears the students ap- peals of traffic violations in the Traf- fic Court. If the student is not con- tent with the decision, he may have his case taken to the Traffic Appeals Court. Here, three justices will hear the case and come upon a decision. The Residence Court was a very informal atmosphere where cases about residence hall violations in the residence halls occur. There are three justices hearing these cases and because the infractions are so small, the punishments are not seri- ous. The Main court, however, deals with the serious violations. It is set up in a formal atmosphere and all the cases are heard by three justices. In this court. Student Advocates re- present both parties in the case. They consult with their party and counsel them, while representing them at the case. The Interfratcrnity Court is run similiar to the Main Court. The only difference is that they deal with or- ganizations, and the Main Court deals with the individual students. This program al.so is comprised of an eight member Judicial Council. There is a chief justice, the clerk of the court and six associate justices. They serve as a liason to the lower courts, making sure everything is running smoothly and professional- ly. The Student Advocate Safety is made up of students who present everything to the court in a very thorough way. They must also be well prepared and very organized, in order to present their client ' s case fairly. The selection process is a very thorough and difficult one. This year, there were approximately 120 applications submitted and about 30 were chosen from them. These stu- dents submitted an application and a written essay, then they went to a group interview and a personal in- terview. These types of interviews tested how well they work with oth- ers and by themselves in making de- cisions. Once they were selected they went through a training pro- gram for one quarter. During this quarter they learned about the pro- cedures and rules they must follow. They sat in on trials, attended lec- tures and wrote practice opinions. They had to complete this training in a satisfactory manner before they began their actual work. The train- ing did not end here because they continually go through this process, in order to keep up the high stan- dards put on each individual. These justices are not only there to give the punishments for the vio- lations but also to hear the case and the circumstances surrounding it. The students prior record and atti- tude are also taken into consider- ation. From this they decide the ap- propriate punishment. All the viola- tions and punishments are listed in the student handbook. All the students who make up this program are talented students will- ing to help see that the regulations of the University are followed. By doing this they create a better envi- ronment for students. Going over the files for upcoming cases urc Lynn Gorton, Defender-Advocate and Uni- versity Judiciary Secretary, Bcv Langford. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Student Judicia- ry.) ' " sessii SktT} ' 104 JUDICIAL PROGRAMS The chief justice of the Student Judiciary. Joe Atkins, talks with the Director of the Ju- dicial Program. Dr. William Bracewell. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Student Judicia- ry). In session: A second appeal Traffic Court with Joe Fleming. Brad Taratoot. Brad Mock, and Sherry Morris. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Student Judiciary.) JUDICIAL PROGRAMS 105 Military Science Selects Commander Military ROTO has been at the University of Georgia since its inception. With a new commander of the Army unit, the University ' s department of mili- tary science continues to flourish. Colonel Charles Ostik. who re- placed retired Army ROTC com- mander Colonel Emory Brownlee fall quarter, commands 211 cadets on this campus and 359 cadets on nine other Georgia campuses. A well-rounded course of study is offered in military science. The pro- gram not only prepares both the male and female students for service as commissioned officers in the U.S. Army, but also provides them with practical experience in leadership and management that will be benefi- cial in any facet of today ' s society. The program itself is divided into two parts. The basic course, taken during the first two years, consists of one hour classroom work and one hour leadership lab per week. In the classroom, military organization, weapons, tactics, basic military skills, history and customs are con- centrated on. The potential for lead- ership is developed on the drillficld. The advanced course, taken dur- ing the third and fourth years, con- sists of three hours classroom work and one hour leadership lab per week for two quarters. In order to prepare for attendance at Advanced camp, a two hour class is taken dur- ing the Spring quarter of the third or fourth year. Techniques of manage- ment and leadership, fundamentals and dynamics of the military team, and applied leadership experiences are covered in this advanced se- quence. Graduates of the advanced course arc commissioned second lieutenenls in the United States Army. While there is no obligation to continue after the first two years, about 9.5% choose to go on to the ad- vanced course. With a well-educated and enthusi- astic faculty, a wide range of extra- curricular activities, and the oppor- tunity to be trained as officers with- out missing the Collegiate exper- ience, it is no wonder that enroll- ments in the department of military science have increased over the last five years. i Grant Tribble clings to Mark Maloney as Ihev " buddy rappel " down a 60-foot cliff. ' (ABOVE Photo courtesy of Military Science.) Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Mark Fisher negotiate! a rope bridge at Dahloncga. Georgia. (RICIIT Photo courtesy of Military Science.) lOe MILITARY SCIENCE ' ■ ' mfii ' SC er ROTC cadet Eddie Haywood very carefully crosses a rope bridge at the U.S. Army Moun- tain Ranger Camp. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Military Science ) The VGA Arm.r ROTC Battalion Command and staff includes (left to right): Joe Dradowiad. Bryan Dyer. David Dillard. Phil- lip de Camp. Mitch Migliola. Mary Dixon. Mike Codrs. Dave Pihera. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Military Science.) The staff for military science (seated left to right): Major Rob Pistana, Colonel Charles Os- tik. Major Pat Callogou. (standing left to right): SGM Bonner. Captain Jim Clark. Mary Alice Houser. Captain Len Tatum. Dianne Perry. Captain Doug Raymond. Nancy Mar- lowe. SSGDuklis. Major Bud Walder. Captain Greg Troutman. SEC David Denny. (ABOVE. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) DEPARTMENT OF MILITAR Y SCIENCE 107 Job Opportunities For Students The Career Planning and Placement Center was estab- lished to assist students in exploring career options, in calculat- ing career plans, and in pursuing ca- reer programs. Staff advisors assist students in individual and group counseling, help them explore ca- reer opportunities, and aid in the search for jobs. A credit course m career development, career plan- ning, and job placement is offered each quarter. Students can explore their interests, learn about inter- viewing and resume writing, inves- tigate career opportunities and ex- plore options in the cooperative edu- cation and intern programs through regularly scheduled career semi- nars. The Student Employment division helps students find career-oriented, part-time work both on and off cam- pus. They also provide opportunities for students to find summer and holiday work. Their experimental programs are the cooperative educa- tion and intern programs. The coop- Director Anne Scawell greets students who are interested in the career planning and placement program. (ABOVE. Photo by Tammy Turpin.) Two students study current business public. i lions , IS they sil in the waiting area. (RIG HI Photo by Tammy Turpin.) 108 CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT erative education program offers al- ternating periods of work and school in a career-oriented job experience with business, industry, and govern- ment. The intern program provides possible academic credit for a one- quarter career-oriented internship. The job placement division pro- vides numerous services to stu- dents. They offer career libraries on general areas of employment and brochures representing various pro- spective employers. Campus inter- views with recruiters from a num- ber of fields are available usually on a day-to-day basis. Ms. Anne Seawell. the director of Career Planning and Placement, made these comments: " Your career is a life-long process whereby you exchange your talents and time for compensation and opportunity. Ca- reer Planning and Placement is here to help you plan to make the most of your potential for a happy and suc- cessful career, " Three students check the job boards m the Career Planning and Placement office. (BE- LOW. Photo bv Angelica Collin. " !.) Two students check with the Recruiting Cal- endar so that they will know the current openings. (ABOVE. Photo bv Angelica Col- lins. ) CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT. 109 Board Of Regents Makes Changes The Georgia Board of Regents consists of representatives from each district in Georgia. These members are appointed by the governor of Georgia and gener- ally hold their positions for seven years. This year the Board of Regents is undergoing an interesting change in personality. Two of the Board mem- ber ' s terms end in December of this year, and a third member has turned in his resignation from the Board. 0. Torbitt Ivey of Augusta and Scott Candler Jr. of Decatur both retire in December. Lamar Plunkctt, of Bow- den, is the resigning member. The new appointments are announced in January of 1984. The Regents meet two days each month, and spend the rest of then- time running the thirty-three insti- tutions in the Georgia University system of which they are responsi- ble. The Regents members meet with committees from each institu- tion to see that the set policies are carried out. Their duties include ap- proving all academic programs, pro- gram development proposals and their effectiveness. They also super- vise the Regent ' s Exam, as well as overseeing new constructions. The Board also monitors student aid and incentive. In addition, the Regents are also responsible for working with the state legislature on Univer- sity budgets and appropriations. Dt. Di Various members of the Board of Regents at a meeting in September of 1983. (Pictures courtesy of Red and Black.) The Board of Regents for the 1983-1984 school year include: O, Torbitt Ivey. Jr. (Chairman). Lloyd L. Summer. .Jr. (Vice- Chairman). Rufus B. Coody. Marie W. Dodd. Jesse Hill. Jr.. John K. Skandalakis, Erwin A Friedman. William T. Divine. Jr. John II Robinson. III. Scott Candler. Jr.. KIdridge. W McMillan. Lamar R. Plunett. Thomas H. Fri- er, Sr.. Sidney O. Smith. Jr.. Julius F. Bishop. nO BOARD OF REGENTS Dr. Davison Views Changes Dr. Fred C. Davison, during his tenure as President of the University of Georgia, has been guided by his over-all goal of " excellence in all University pro- grams. " And in the 17 years he has served as the University ' s 17th president, much progress toward ex- cellence has been achieved under the leadership of the 1952 UGA alumnus. Dr. Davison received a doctoral degree from the University in vet- erinary medicine after beginning his college career as a student at Emory University. After graduating from UGA and engaging in veterinary practice for six years, he went to Iowa State University where he en- gaged in further study and earned the Ph.D degree. The beginning of Dr. Davison ' s tenure saw the University of Geor- gia ending a period of great physical growth that added numerous facili- ties. There existed the necessity for the University ' s programs to grow in size and quality, particularly in the area of research and education at the graduate school level. The University of Georgia had expanded its physical size and increased its faculty size and was receiving high- er monetary support from the state, but it had no significant research program comparable to those at oth- er leading universities. Instead, UGA relied on " someone else ' s information rather than devel- oping our own, " according to Presi- dent Davison. Because of this inade- quacy, " we (the state of Georgia) were losing our most precious re- source, the students " who were in- creasingly choosing to out-of-state institutions with stronger academic programs. This necessity for change which existed at the beginning of Dr. Davi- son ' s tenure has been met, and the University of Georgia has become a true research university, " a place where original knowledge is discov- ered. " President Davison says of the event, " We are going to have fun, and we are going to remind the rest of the nation that the idea of public responsibility for higher education was born right here in Georgia. " As part of the celebration, the Uni- versity is conducting a $50 million Bicentennial Fund campaign to en- dow scholarships, professorships and build four new buildings. The faculty and staff members of the University have shown their loyalty and belief in the institution by rein- vesting a monumental sum into UGA. This group has given or pledged over $4 million to the cam- paign. Dr. Davison says proudly that this support " is the most significant statement ever made by any faculty and staff anywhere " in higher edu- cation fund raising. The warmth President Davison feels towards the University ' s facul- ty and staff also extends to the stu- dent body. " I have no hestitation about en- trusting my future to the students of the University of Georgia. Our stu- dents will be pretty ' tough ' competi- tion in leadership and performance in all areas of life. The students on our campus today have a great bal- ance between agressive scholarship while at the same time enjoying themselves socially. " A necessity for change existed when Dr. Fred C. Davison first joined the University as its Presi- dent. At that time " we (The Univer- sity) decided to become a world class instition, and we have made that trip. " The University of Georgia has become a viable alternative to other leading universities by changing from an educational program limited in structure to a comprehensive in- stitution for research, learning and public service. Dr. Fred Davison leisurely smiles during a Fall of 19S3 interview with a Pandora staff member (LEFT. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) PRESIDENT 111 Administrators Oversee Programs ii The Office of Academic Affairs oversees the academic oper- ations of the University. They are responsible for all matters con- cernmg faculty appointments, pro- motions, and tenure decisions. They plan and execute academic pro- grams and their supporting budgets. The office also assigns campus space for new buildings or projects and handles instructional grants and contracts for the University. The Dean of Students, the Registrar, the Director of Libraries, the Admis- sions Officer, the Director of the Honors Program, and the Director of Special Studies report to this office. The Vice President of Academic Af- fairs is the chief deputy to the presi- dent of the University, and, in case of his absence, she presides over bo- dies in which the president normally presides. She is assisted by three as- sociate vice presidents. Dr. James Buck serves as an Associate Vici ' President for Academic Affairs. (ABOVE Photo by Mark Moss.) Dr. .Sidney Brown servesasan Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. (RIGHT Photo by Mark Moss.) Dr. Virginia Trailer . ier es as the Vice Presi- dent for Academic Affairs. (BELOW Photo hv Mark Moss Dr. Louise McBee serves as President Academic Affairs In ' Mark Mo. ' is. I an A. ' ;. ;ociate Vice (BELOW. Photo Br. ' " ' 112 ADMINLSTRA TION Dr. Robert Anderson serves as the Vice President for Research. (BELOW. Photo by Rotxvt Ha uT.s- I Dr. S. Eugene Younts serves as the Vice President for Services. (BELOW. Photo by Sonva Wicholson.) The Office of the Vice President for Research is responsible for the direction of the research program of the University, includ- ing the research programs of Gener- al Research and the Agricultural Experiment Stations and the affili- ated research programs created for public or private agencies, institu- tions, and industries. The office also administers research programs of several research institutes, includ- mg the Marine Institute, the Center for Applied Isotope Studies, the In- stitute of Ecology, the Institute of Natural Resources, and the Institute for Behavioral Research. They are responsible for conducting the Re- search Shops, the Cartographic Lab- oratory, and Central Research Stores as a service to University re- searchers. They are responsible for the liason between agencies and lab- oratories located in the University Research Park. The office also su- pervises the patent and copyright programs of the University. Giving direction to the exten- sion program and public ser- vices of the University is the duty of the Office of the Vice Presi- dent for Services. The Cooperative Extension Services, the Georgia Center for Continuing Education, the Institute of Government, the In- stitute of Community and Area De- velopment, the Rural Development Center, the Marine Extension Ser- vice and Center, the Institute of Continuing Legal Education, Ex- tended Services in Veterinary Medi- cine, the Bureau of Eield Services in Education, the Institute of Higher Education, the Botanical Gardens, the Office of International Develop- ment, the Small Business Develop- ment Center, and the service pro- grams of the schools and colleges are the programs offered by the of- fice. These programs meet the needs of people in the state and in the re- gion. The main duty of the Office of the President for Business and Finance is to develop the Uni- versity ' s multi-million dollar bud- get. Several divisions compose the business and finance administration. The office presides over the per- sonnel services and accounting divi- sions of the University and the Trea- sury which administers student loans. The office also supervises the Physical Plant, the Internal Audit division, the Administrative Data Processing for Business Application, and the University Bookstore. Dr. Allan W. Barber serves as the Vice Presi- dent for Busine. s and Finance. (LEFT. Photo by Eric Conway.) ADMINISTRATION 113 Programs Enhance UGA Experience Classroom experience is en- hanced through programs provided by the Office of the Vice President of Student Affairs. The programs administered by the office include residence hall pro- grams and management, administra- tive data processmg. student clubs and organizations, student financial aid, international student services, academic records and registration, health services, student judicial pro- grams, undergraduate admissions and orientation, career planning and placement services, and counseling and testing programs. The vice-president and his associ- ates direct the printing and distribu- tion of directories for students and faculty and staff. They administer Handicapped Student Services and the National Student Exchange Pro- gram. They also provide communi- cations between the University and campus ministry activities. Dr. Mi I Ham. Vendenball servos us ihe Asso- ciate Vice I ' rcsidcnl for Student Affairs. (BE- LOW. Photo bv Eric Conway.) Dr. Bruce ShutI serves as the A. ' sociate Vice President for Student .Affairs and is the Reg- istrar. (BELOW. Photo by Eric Conway.) Dr. Dwight O. Douglas serves as the Vice President of Student Affairs. (ABOVE. Photo by I ' .iul Dctwilcr.) 114, AUMINISTHATIOX ice Dr. M.O. Phelps serves as Director of Under- graduate Admissions. (BELOW. Photo by Mark Moss.) Dr. Claire Swann serves as an Associate Di- rector of Admissions. (BELOW. Photo bv Brad Dallas) The Office of Undergraduate Admissions is responsible for the admission of all under- graduate students, including both freshmen and transfer students. Four functions of the office are to recruit superior students, evaluate the transfer of credit, process all ap- plications for admission to the Uni- versity, and to supervise the orien- tation of new students . The office keeps permanent aca- demic records of enrolled students, publishes a schedule of classes, and processes class rolls and grade re- ports. As an added job, the office pro- motes public relations with high schools and junior colleges through visitations made by the Student Re- cruitment Team. Alumni relations, communica- tions, and philanthropic sup- port are the responsibilities of the Office of the Vice President for Development and University Re- lations. They establish effective communications with other adminis- trators, faculty, students, and out- side publics of the University. They develop fund-raising programs to help meet the needs of the Universi- ty. The office is currently working on the Bicentennial Campaign for 1985. The office also provides funds for National Merit Scholarships and faculty supplements. John .Albright serves as an Associate Director of Admissions. (ABOVE. Photo bv Brad Dal- las. ) Dr. H. Perk Robins serves as Vice President for Development and Universitv Relations. (LEFT. Photo bv Robert Hawes.) ADMINISTRA TI0N115 Varied Career Choices Offered The University of Georgia of- fers a wide variety of choices for educational careers. The Franklin College of Arts and Sci- ences is an exclusive school popular among University students. Ap- proximately 48 per cent of the stu- dents are enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences. Special advise- ment programs are available for each individual who is enrolled. Unique programs such as Arts Abroad offers accelerated learning in foreign language and literature. The doctoral and political science programs rate high on the national survey scale. Awards have been giv- en to the English department for chaired professorship in the name of Helen Lanier. The wide range of professions is one of the reasons for the increase in undergraduate en- rollment rising above 10,000 stu- dents. The Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is a large part of the University and definitely something to be proud of. Students listen iitlcntheh during an impor- tant lecture about criminal law. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Public Relations De- partment.) Two students carefully review for their final exam. (A!U)VK Photo courtesy of the Public Relations Department. ) Students listen intently while their professor lectures on solar energy (RIGHT Photo courtesy of the Public Relations Depart- ment.) lid ARTS AND SCIICN ' CKS Law School Converts To Semesters On August 29, 1983, the Univer- sity of Georgia Law School converted to the Semester System. The reasons for the conver- sion were outlined by Associate Dean Walter Ray Phillips, who chaired the feasibility study com- mittee of the faculty. First, extend- ing the term from ten to fourteen weeks would reduce the number of courses, thus allowing the faculty members to become more special- ized in their field. Second, the change should improve the class- room construction by giving the pro- fessors more time to thoroughly pre- sent the material, as well as giving more time for student research. Third, the students will not have the pressure exerted upon them in quar- terly tests. Instead, students will have more reading time to prepare for exams and can concentrate on their studies on a day-to-day basis. Other advantages include a stream- lined admission process and better employment opportunities, since graduates will be entering the job market at the same time as other semester law graduates. ■ ' The people of Georgia want anu deserve nothing short of the best The University of Georgia School OF Law is.therefore. 10 be one of SUCH excellence that no citizen of Georgia need e er leave his state because a superior legal education is available elsewhere. " CARL E. SANDERS LL B. 1948 University OF Georgia Governor of the State of Georgia 1963-1967 A familiar sight to all students as they pass through the mall under the Law School. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas) The courses of study offered in the School of Law are designed to pro- vide a thorough knowledge of the Anglo-American system of common law and to familiarize the student with statutary law. Emphasis is placed on teaching the student how to shape his interests and aims .so as to make him a respected and useful citizen. The program also strives to instill in the student a high sense of personal honor and regard for pro- fessional ethics that should charac- terize members of the legal profes- sion. The Law School is most promi- nent in the state of Georgia. Many firms and businesses from Atlanta hire students as potential employ- ees. The School has a full scale placement and resource job center. As of September 198.3. withm three to six months after graduation, 82 percent of the graduating class found employment in the legal pro- fession. The structure of the classroom of Law is one in which the professor and the students question and de- bate cases so that the principles of law may be extracted from court de- cisions. The rulings in the cases il- lustrate, define, and interpret the laws so that they can be viewed upon in present situations. This fact illustrates the flexibility of the Con- stitution of the United States as a document for all time — past, pre- sent, and future. It gives us princi- ples to live by and protects the rights of the individual. The Law School offers the Juris Doctor and Masters of Law degrees. The honorable Dean J. Ralph Beaird had these comments regarding the semester system, " The most signifi- cant aspect of the conversion to a semester system is the change in fo- cus from diversity to intensity in the curriculum offerings. More class time will be available to explore a subject fully. Student writing and research assignments can be more exact. Extending the term and re- ducing the number of courses of- fered will help faculty members be- come more proficient in their spe- cialized areas, and maintain profes- sionalism through research and study. " Keith Reisman eisure v stretches his legs as he studies m the University ' s Law School Li- brary. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas) SCHOOL OF LAW 117 Clinical Education Provides Experience One of Ihc most disUnrtive features of the College of Pharmacy is the broad base of clinical experiences offered to its students. This is seen largely- through the special relationships which have been established over the years between the College and the pharmacy practitioners throughout the state. This relation- ship has fostered the development of practice sites for pharmacy students to learn and gain experiences with respect to pharmacy practice. The practice-experience program of the College is conducted primarily through the clinical pharmacy ex- ternship and clinical clerkship pro- grams of the Department of Phar- macy Practice within the College. Students in the College of Phar- macy have the opportunity of gain- ing their clinical experience in a number of patient-care facilities and in community and hospital pharma- cies statewide. The opportunities in- clude experiences in public-care general hospitals, private hospitals, nursing homes, community mental health centers, mental health hospi- tals, county health departments and clinics. Veteran ' s Administration hospitals, mental retardation cen- ters, home health care programs, community pharmacies, and the teaching hospi tals of the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta and Emory University Hospital in Atlan- ta. In these experiences, the stu- dents have the opportunity to use in the practice setting, portions of the pharmacy curriculum including the basic sciences, pharmaceutical sci- ences, and social and behavioral sci- ences. Communication skills become important as the students are called upon to communicate information on medication to the health profes- sionals as well as to the patient. The College of Pharmacy, estab- lished in 1903, has had the long- standing traditions of providing for the academic requirements of the profession of pharmacy through its undergraduate and graduate pro- grams held for pharmacy practition- ers. Jcaninc Snc d (nurse) and Hick Lawrence (Pharmacy Extern) talk to Mrs. Virlan Tittle. (Right. Photo by Sheryl Percy.) As the clinical education program serves the state, so does the continu- ing education and service programs of the College. These programs pro- vide pharmacy practitioners with the latest information pertinent to patient care and pharmacy practice. The research programs of the Col- lege provide the support and the strength for both the instructional and service programs. It is through the research programs thai the new knowledge is generated and con- verted into useful information for use by the pharmacists and other health care practitioners. Research programs of excellence are being conducted in areas such as pharmco- logy toxicology. medicinal chemis- try, pharmaceutics and dosage form design, geriatric pharmacy, pharma- cy care administration, and other areas as well. The patient-care areas established initially for the education and train- ing of the pharmacy student have now been used effectively in con- ducting pharmacy research. This then strengthens not only the edu- cational program at that site, but also the clinical services to patients. Bel. iy Tulen, a student in the College of P har- macy, working under the Laminar Flow Hood. (Below. Photo hv Shervl Perev.) 118 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Scientists Noted For Work During the Civil War the Unit- ed States Congress passed the Morrill Act, granting 30.000 acres of public land for each Congressional member of each state in 1860. As the act states: " The land was to be sold and the income used for endowment, support and main- tenance of at least one college, where the leading object shall be to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and me- chanic arts ... " Greg Mathis, a student in College of Agricul- ture, views his subject under the microscope. (Bottom. Photo by Pat Smith.) In 1872, two years after Georgia was readmitted to the Union, the state legislature created the Georgia State College of Agriculture and Me- chanic Arts as part of the University of Georgia. In 1888, the Georgia Ag- ricultural Experiment Station was established near Griffin. Later, sta- tions were authorized at Tifton and Athens. Being a land grant institution re- quires the University ' s College of Agriculture — as well as similarly endowed colleges throughout the United States — to conduct research in the public interest. Currently in the College of Agri- culture there are more than 250 sci- entists involved in research that is broadly designed to benefit Geor- gia ' s large agricultural industry. The effects of this inquiry and ex- perimentation accrue to both pro- ducers and consumers. From the faculty of the experi- ment stations have come scienctists of notable achievement. Dr. Glenn Burton, an agronomist at the Coastal Plain Experiment Station, Tifton, is one of the nation ' s foremost scien- tists. In 1983, President Ronald Rea- gan presented Burton with the Na- tional Medal of Honor, the country ' s top award for scientific achieve- ment. Burton is distinguished for his work with pearl millet and Bermuda grass. He turned the Southern weed into one of the world ' s most nutri- tious and valuable forages for graz- ing animals. Also, the popular Tif- way, Tiflawn and Tifgreen grasses were developed by Burton. They carpet lawns, golf courses and athle- tic fields around the world. Dr. John Ayers was a pioneer in food science. He made major contri- butions to food safety by developing methods to process and store food. He IS internationally recognized for his research to prevent food poison- ing. Many of the standards utilized by the canning industry are, to a large measure, attributable to Ayers. He did his teaching and re- search at the College Station in Ath- ens. Dr. J.G. Woodroof, a food scientist also, is acclaimed for his research in food preservation. He and Clarence Birdseye, each working indepen- dently, laid the foundation for to- day ' s frozen food industry. Woo- droof is an authority on processing and storing fruits and vegetables. He directed food science research at the Georgia Experiment Station for nearly 40 years. Through its classroom instruction, research and extension services the College of Agricuulture remains a unique institution embodying the objectives of the 122-year old land grant concept. Dr. Glenn Burton working with an experi- ment on pearl millet. (Left Top. Photo by Pat Smith.) Dr. Ken Washburn demonstrates to the class. (Left Bottom. Photo by Pat Smith.) COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 119 Forestry Starts The faculty of the School of Forest Resources, headed by Dean Leon Hargraves, spe- cializes in many areas of forestry. Along with laboratories, the school posseses 16,000 acrcas of land used entirely for research. A recently developed program, is the center for Forest Business Man- agement. The program centers around industrial forest business management topics. The Forest Business Management program consists of several courses in the College of Business Adminis- tration. Here they will begin to learn how to deal with foresty-related bu- sinesses. They also learn to develop strategies for working with these businesses. In the program students focus on specific issues of forestry that will have an impact on society. Barry Moser and Doug Eza practice on the School of Forest Resources computers as they work on their Forest Business Manage- ment degree. (RIGHT. Photo by Beth Fain. ) Management Program Ai Fc Greg Jeater taken time to study outside the Forest Resources building before class starts. (LEFT Photo by Beth Fam.) While in the computer room. Fmily .lo Wil- luims works diligcnllv to finish her paper. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fam.) 120, FORESTRY RFSOl ' RCES Audiology And Speech Pathology Focus On Clinical Programs The College of Education, un- der Dean Gerald R. Firth, is a training place for teachers and other personnel related to educa- tion. Speech pathology and audio- logy are two areas of study in the College. Speech pathology, the ability to produce speech, and audiology, the ability to receive speech or lan- guage, require much time and disci- pline from the student. Both pro- grams consist of academic and clini- cal programs. Students in the program usually have broad scientific background. From this background they develop a specific study. Without an interest in helping people in a health related way the students could not partici- pate in either of these programs. Their time commitment of 15 hours per week enforces their dedication to this growing profession. Before graduating, speech pathol- ogy or audiology students develop a working relationship with the Vet- eran ' s Administration Medical Col- lege of Georgia, both of which gives them additional training in their field. while working with patient, John Kile. Da- vid Jones gets some of the necessary clinical experience required in the speech pathology program. (BELOW. Photo bv Beth Fain.) Lisa Lucks prepares equipment used in the audiology department before the patient ar- rives. (BELOW. Photo by Beth Fain.) Kim Joiner uses the audiometer, which is only one of the special facilities located in Aderhold building for audiology students. (LEFT. Photo by Beth Fam.) COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 121 T Graduate Council Provides Guidance The Graduate School at The University of Georgia admin- isters the advanced study in all schools and colleges at the Uni- versity. The faculty members of the Graduate School are appointed by the President on the recommenda- tion of committees of peers. The pri- mary consideration for faculty mem- bers is that the candidate be an ac- tive, productive scholar and an ef- fective teacher at the graduate lev- el. From this group of elite indivi- duals, a Graduate Council is chosen which determines policy for the en- tire Graduate School. The Council consists of thirty elected members who meet once a quarter. Within the council are sev- eral committees and subcommittees which focus on the different areas of administration. As a whole the Graduate Council is responsible for revising programs within the school, making admis- sions requirements, and making up the policies for the school. Everyth- ing the council does affects graduate Mary Ann Keller and Edward D. Law are two iif the Gradiialc Council members who serve on the Admissions and Retentions Commit- tee iHFI.OW I ' heio In- Anffehra Collins.) Students m some way, either direct- ly or indirectly. The Committee on Admissions and Retentions met in November of 198.3 in order to hear the appeals of some students who were denied ad- mittance to the Graduate School. James Sportsman attended the Xovcmber 1 meeting of the Admissions and Retention Committee. (BELOW. Photo by Angelica Col- lins I T Jr.,ini izatioi of the invest ihatc this p Thevi delwf keting lers 1 searcli gram I James Slcwart and Ron K. Snvder reflect over their papers as they prepare to hear the appeals of students who were not granted ad- mission into Graduate School. (RICIIT. Photo by Angelica Collins.) Dean John C. Dowling of the Graduate School talks with committee members before the meeting. (ABOVE. Photo by Angelica Collins.) 122 GRADUA TE SCHOOL New Program Invests In Future The College of Business Ad- ministration, under the di- rection of Dean Albert Niemi Jr., includes several fields of special- ization. Management research is one of the excellent areas a student can invest his future. Dean Niemi said that other Colleges are looking at this program with great interest. They are using the program as a mo- del while developing their own mar keting research program. The Mas- ters program for marketing re- search is the most innovative pro- gram of its kind in the nation. It is the only program to specifically train students in marketing re- search, and most of the students take top job positions after graduat- ing. The basics of the Masters program consists of three parts. To receive a Masters Degree, the student must complete a required academic pro- gram, a seminar series, and an in- ternship program. But, before these requirements can be met, the stu- dent must have a college degree from any field of study, several let- ters of recommendation, excellent scores on the Graduate Masters Ap- titude Test and a high grade point average. As Doug Burnett and Rene Watanabe request counseling. Dr Fred D. Remolds responds wnh a smile. (ABOVE. Photo hv Beth Fain.) Rene Watanabe. Doug Burnett. Mark Rose, and Bill Dink attend a class in marketing re- search taught bv Professor A.R. Wildt. (ABOVE. Photo by Beth Fain.) Monte Smith and Holly Fergason listen to the instructions of Professor Warren A. French in a marketing research class. (LEFT. Photo by Beth Fain.) COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 123 Broadcasting Offers Advantages The goal of the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and Mass Communicalion is to prepare students for careers within the mass media industry. The school is broken down into four major se- quences. In order for a student to be eligible for entrance into these se- quences he must pass certain tests and requirements established by the school. One of the majors in journalism school is the Tele-Communication Arts major, better known to the stu- dents at UCA as a Broadcasting ma- jor. The courses for Broadcasting Sandy Baker and Pilo Monteagueo arc par- ticipating in an exercise for their broadcast class. (Right. Photo by Beth Fain.) Ed Waits, a student in the journalism school, works the control hoard at the University of Georgia ' s own radio station. 90.5 FM. (BK- LOW. Photo hv Beth Fain.) majors are designed to acquaint the student with various aspects of tele- vision and radio productions. The school is designed to teach broadcast production operations and station management. A majority of the stu- dents within the film-radio sequence graduate and take on jobs both on the camera and on the radio. The school offers UGA students many advantages over the other broadcasting schools across the country. Dean Russell reports that the school at Georgia boasts of a larger faculty and better facilities than most other schools in the coun- try. In addition, the University of Georgia hosts the Peabody Awards. These awards are the highest honor given to a piece of work in the broadcasting field. Leaders in the field offer their proudest pieces for the competition, and all entries are sent to the University. The clippings are viewed and judged on campus, and the awards are presented in New York. The Journalism School is then given all the clippings to keep on file. Therefore, students at Geor- gia have all the finest examples of broadcasting collected over a period of many years available to them for study. Dean Russell proudly states that the Tele-Communication Arts pro- gram " is certainly one of the fore- most broadcast programs in the country, its strength comes from the structural research and service pro- grams. " Craig Williams, program director at 90..5 FM. and Val Carolin, general manager ofDO. ' y FM. are both majoring in broadcasting at the Uni- versity of Georgia ' s Journalism School. (RIGHT. Photo by Beth Fain.) icsi 124 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Graduates Improve Quality Of Life Graduates of the College of Home Economics seek ca- reers in a variety of pro- grams; hospitals offer a setting for several of these. This is especially true for the graduates of Foods. Di- etetics, and Nutrition as they are prepared to help people improve their quality of life based on good nutrition. A degree in nutrition pro- vides an excellent base for the phy- sician, and graduates of this pro- gram have been admitted to medical school. The dietetic graduate is pre- pared to work in numerous settings. including the hospital, for the plan- ning of special as well as regular diets for patients. Excessive anxiety and stress re- lated to illness, separation, hospital- ization, and medical encounters can be emotionally damaging to an in- fant, child or adolescent as well as interfere with the optimal child re- sponse to medical treatment and care. The child life specialist can as- sist in making a child ' s hospitaliza- tion a positive growth experience through the provision of comprhen- sive care. The hospital child life pro- gram is a major in the Department of Child and Family Development which prepares the individual to work in a medical setting to offer Carol Hilton, a student in Child and Family Development, helps Delene Porter under- stand that the hospital is not a bad place. (Above. Photo by College of Home Econom- ics). support the hospitalized child and his or her family. The specialist pro- vides an abundance of play opportu- nities and other experiences to en- courage expression of feelings and promote a sense of understanding of the medical experiences. This is de- signed to lessen the normal anxiety which may result from hospitaliza- tion. This graduate is trained to pro- vide a supportive relationship for patients and parents characterized by warmth, empathy, respect, and understanding of the developmental stages. Graduates of the College of Home Economics are prepared and dedi- cated to the improvement of the quality of life. Dr. Emily Quinn Pou states. " You can ' t get a better de- gree in Home Economics anywhere in the United States than you can at the University of Georgia. " Barbara Mullen, a Graduate Student, is doing research m nutrition. (Above. Photo by Col- lege of Home Economics.) COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 125 Vet Students Learn In The Field The academic program in the College of Veterinary Medi- cine consists of three years of classroom and laboratory curricu- lum followed by one year of clinical experience. The senior year is designed to ex- pose the student to all areas of vet- erinary medicine and surgery. This is accomplished by rotating each student through various clinical ex- periences. Each course is taught ba- sically as a three week block with four blocks scheduled per quarter. Students are allowed some flexi- bility to concentrate their interests in special areas but they arc re- quired to take certain core courses in large and small animal clinics. In large and small animal clinics stu- dents work directly with hospital cases. All rliniral blocks involve re- Ann Marie Buonsnno and ( " hurlic Broussard take time out for a little play while on a herd health call. (RKLOW Photo courtesy of Col- lege of Veterinary Medicine.) Jackie Hargraxes e. amine. ' i the eyes of this bulldog Khile her client watches. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of College of Veterinary Medicine.) ceiving and examining patients, treatments, surgery techniques, emergency medicine and intensive care. The surgery blocks include equine surgery, food animal sur- gery, small animal general surgery, and orthopedic surgery. The stu- dents are assigned cases and work directly under the supervision of qualified clinicians. Students are also required to take blocks in specific areas such as radi- ology and anesthesia. Radiology stu- dents radiograph small and large animal patients. Anesthesia is taught in conjunction with small ani- mal surgery. Not only do students need to learn proper gas levels for anesthetizing animals, but must also monitor during the surgery to insure that the animal does not begin to come out of the anesthesia before the surgery is completed. The diagnostic pathology block provides experience in necropsy and slide viewing to train students to recognize disease and possible causes of death. Students may choose from a num- ber of electives to complete the re- mainder of their Ifi blocks. These in- clude courses in avian medicine, dis- eases of pet birds, diseases of fishes, studies in clinical medical microbi- ology, and laboratory and exotic ani- mal medicine. Each of these blocks allow students to study under spe- cialists in these areas. Other courses include studies in parasitology, physiology and pharamacolgy. Re- quired blocks can be repeated to re- ceive additional clinical experience. The option is available for stu- dents to fill one or two blocks with an internship. This is an opportunity for the student to work with a pri- vate practitioner of his or her choice. Pal Thrift nnd Curtis Crawford arc working with a wildlife patient. (APOVK. Photo cour- tesy of College of Veterinary Medicine.) 126 COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE Georgia Students Above Average SB or tier Dean Charles A. Stewarl discusses human interest with a group of undergraduates. (ABOVE. Photo compliments of Public Relations). " Social Work with the Aged " is a unique program offered at the Universitv for students who enjoy spending time the elderly. (BELOW. Photo compliments of Public Relations). Many students at the Univer- sity of Georgia are interest- ed in working with people. Georgia ' s school of Social Work is a professional school within the Uni- versity system that has prepared many scholars for careers in human interest. Almost 350 students are en- rolled in this program. The school of Social Work offers a Baccalaurate and a Masters degree. Both of the University undergraduate and gra- duate programs in this school are ac- credited. A high percent of gradu- ates have received national certifi- cates and memorial academic certifi- cates in their fields. Georgia stu- dents scored above the national average percentile in the exam for social workers administered to graduates. Quality in learning is the main objective of the faculty and staff within the school of Social Work. Field placement plans are avail- able for graduate students. A large portion of Georgia ' s social work graduates have jobs ready for them upon graduation because they have worked in specialized programs while in college. Through these pro- grams it is possble for social work scholars to earn credit toward graduation by working while in school. Field instructor Allie Kilpa trick advises a current student in the field of social work. (ABOVE. Photo compliments of PubUc Rela- tions). SOCIAL WORK 127 New Degree Authorized in August 1981, the new degree program in historic preservation at the University of Georgia was initiated in Fall of 1982. A graduate level pro- gram within the School of Environ- mental Design, the program leads to the Master of Historic Preservation degree. The MHP degree program prepares students for broadbascd careers in the conservation and management of historic resources in both the built and natural environ- ments. The 90 quarter hour course of study is structured to develop versatile, competent, and highly mo- tivated professionals who can devel- op strategies ensuring the protec- Offered tion and use of cultural resources as a part of the fabric of urban and ru- ral environments. Students from di- verse acadoinic backgrounds re- ceive a common concept of preser- vation philosophy and process through an intensive, community- oriented, practical educational ex- perience which effects a balance be- tween academic and professional training. Due to its very nature, the School of Environmental Design has a long history of concern and experience with the protection and enhance- ment of historic environments as well as the adaptive use of these areas for contemporary needs. Such topics as downtown revitalization and landscape conservation, cur- rently hailed as representing the edge of preservation, have been a part of the School ' s instructional emphasis for the past twenty years. In fact, it is the evolution of preser- vation philosophy itself, from a nar- row concern with history and archi- tecture to a broadened emphasis upon the environment, (recognizing the relationship of preservation ac- tivity to the protection and enhance- ment of environmental quality) that suggests the School of Environmen- tal Design as a particularly appropri- ate center for preservation educa- tion within Georgia. An Environmental Design class visits one of ihc older homes in Athens, located on Mil- ledge Avenue. (AROVR. Photo courtesy of School of Environmental Design.) An Environmental Design class notes the nr rhitectunl design of a landmark home (niCHT. Photo courtesy of School of Envi- ronmental Design.) . pi ' ■ ' inaiP( jor sport nasties, allBuliri 128 SCHOOL OE EWIHONMENTAL DESIGN ■,tp ;ec.ca- University of Georgia athletic teams have a long tradition of being winners. UGA fields NCAA teams in track, golf, tennis, baseball, football, bas- ketball, cross-country, volleyball, gymnastics, and swimming. Our athletic programs have risen to na- tional prominence in recent years, due to four con- secutive top five finishes in football, and last years Final Four appearance in both men ' s and women ' s basketball. Not only do UGA athletes excell in ma- jor sports, but our tennis, volleyball, golf, and gym- nastics programs have also received national rec- ognition. Georgia athletes always strive to compete to the best of their ability, and that ' s what makes all Bulldogs winners. Practice Makes Perfect Tho glory which engulfs an aihlete or a team on tho day of a game, match, or meet is made possible only through many long and unglorious hours of prac- tice. Practice involves dedication, hard work, and determination when there is no limelight or applause. Self-discipline and self-motivation are the driving forces behmd prac- tice. In practice, there is only tho athlete and the goal for which he is striving: each practice must be faced as if it were the actual event. Spectators and fans turn out for athletic events and expect a top- notch performance from each ath- lete. Little thought is given to how much time, sweat, and perhaps pain, has been spent by the athletes in preparation for the competition. Practice is a vital component of every sport. All the criticism, doubt, and apprehension an athlete may feel while at practice is erased when game day arrives. Morale is high, and the stands are filled with enthu- siastic spectators ready to give glory where glory is due. Baseballers practice sliding into second base Co improve their chances of a successful steal. (RIGHT. Photo by Gena Burgamy.) Football players practice blocking, which helps to make them have one of the best de- fenses in the nation. (BELOW. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Ola Malmquists and Allen Miller ' s practice time has paid off — the duo were last vear ' s NCAA doubles champions. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) 130 PRACTICE - v , _!MmL i iii i .n ii«iiii " ' »i " .y Golfer Cindy Pleger practices on the putting green. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) These women gymnasts practice their ba l- ance beam routines for hours to get it right. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT 131 Tracksters Race To NCAA ' s Head Women ' s Track Coach Steve Siller is in his third year at Georgia. Coach Sitler is one of the youngest head coaches in the country at age 27. Prior to coming to Georgia, he was graduate assistant coach at Kansas University for three and a half years. When asked about this year ' s team, he felt they needed to have three things, " First, they must have quality (that is first place points), then balance, and finally depth. " Coach Sitler also quoted that this years track team is the most talent- ed team he has ever had. Going into his third season of coaching the women ' s team. Coach Sitler has seen some changes come about. Of these changes he says, " The aca- demic level of the team is on the rise as is the national recognition of the Georgia team. " Carol Crosbw finished sixth in the heptathlon at the 1983 SEC Championships. Here, she practices for the high jump. (BELOW). Photo hv Kim . ' imon.) Paula Saunders, a junior from Decatur, is the school record holder m the discus, with a throw of 160-10 ' :. S ir won the Frm.ilc P;r rf Events Award for winning performance at the Spec Towns meet last May. (ABOVE. Photo bv Kim Simon Lewis Gainey is entering his ninth Tyear as Georgia ' s , ' SA £■» )% Head Men ' s Track yi Coach. Coach Gainey was one of the greatest per- formers in the bull- dogs track and field history. Be- fore becoming head coach he was an assistant for nine seasons under the legendary Forrest " Spec " Towns. In speaking about this year ' s team. Coach Gainey said that a lot would depend on some freshman, and they carried out the tasks well. Since the SEC is always close, coach Gainey felt that it would be hard to tell how his team would place. He did have this to say, " I knew the good ath- letes on the team would go all out to perform their best. So, we expected to have a good season, barring in- jury. " Finally, Coach Gainey re- sponded on his senior runners. " These guys help the younger ath- letes with their problems and they have a calming effect on the team. " 132 THACK Top left: Greg Roseboro breaks from the p ick. (Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.). Below: Antoivo Render bolts around the turn. (Photo by Kelli Collins). Bottom: Billv Richards streaches from the lead. (Photo bv Kelli Col- lins. ) sGaiJKyis f lis ninth nsoneof ificlt and awry. B •kVwjsan r L ' Li i A I re- -ers. th- hey 1% I «. BE JRGIA GEORGIA ■ Si Ol i : ' I.inda Dellefesn. one of UGA ' s brightest women ' s truck stars, heads for the finish hne. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Debbie DaCosla. one of Georgia ' s finest hur- dlers, demonstrates her form. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Rence Thompson is the first leg of the mile relay. (LEFT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) 1.14 TF!A(1 Track -ff ifi? ' si The Bulldog Babes finished fifth in the SEC conference this year. Winning honors for the Babes in the SEC champion- ships was Debbie DaCosta, who fin- ished first in the Heptathlon, break- ing the school and SEC record. This also qualified her for the NCAA championships. Other women who finished strong were Sabina Home, Kathy Rankins, Jolie Greenway. Linda Detlefsen, and Veronica Walker. Also qualifying for the NCAA ' s was Linda Detlefsen, an All-American. Meets held here in Athens were the Bulldog Babe Invitational, the Auburn Dual, and finally the Spec Towns Invitational. Other meets the team competed in included the Lady Gator Relays, the Florida State 6- way, and the Alabama Duel. In the NCAA championships, Lin- da Detlefsen finished 3rd in the 1500 meter race with a time of 4:16.77. Breaking her own school record in the 800 meter race at the SEC cham- pionships was also Linda Detlefsen. Her record breaking time was 2:10.03. Women ' s Track 1983 Women ' s Track Team Bests 100 Meters — Veronica Walker 11.81 200 Meters — Veronica Walker 24.07 400 Meters — Stephanie Hines 55.50 800 Meters — Linda Detlefsen 2:10.03 1500 Meters — Linda Detlefsen 4:16.77 3000 Meters — Sabina Home 9:47.70 5000 Meters — Sabina Home 17:04.50 10,000 Meters — Jolie Greenway 39:00.60 100 Meter Hurdles — Debbie DaCosta 13.70 Long Jump — Kathy Rankins 20-0 1 4 Javelin — Carol Crosbie 115-2 Discus — Paula McGuire 160-10 1 2 Shot Put — Victoria McLendon 45-5 Heptathalon — Debbie DaCosta 5579 400 Meter Relay — T. King, D. DaCosta, R. Thompson. V. Walker 45.97 1600 Meter Relay — T. King, B. Smith, T. Julian, S. Hines 3:48.24 Men ' s Track 1983 Men ' s Track Team Bests 100 Meters — Stanley Blalock 10.09 200 Meters — Stanley Blalock 20.05 400 Meters — Sam Palmer 47.9 800 Meters — Steve Burgess 1:49.5 1500 Meters — Jeff DeBar 3:50.59 5000 Meiers — Sean Nicholl 14:07.0 10.000 Meters — Mark Plaatjes 30:22.0 3000 Meter Steeplechase — — Scott Griffith 9:21.55 110 Meter Hurdles — Billy Richard 14.20 Long Jump — Lester Benjamen 25-6 Triple Jump — Lester Benjamin 51-9 High Jump — Skipper Willbanks 7-3 Javelin — Steve Sparks 194-4 Pole Vault — Doug Walker 15-0 1 4 Discus — Rob Taylor 148 ' 3 " 400 Meter Relay — N. Jessie, L. Benjamen, S. Blalock, S. Palmer 39.27 800 Meter Relay — S. Blalock, N. Jessie, N. Edwards, A. Render 1:22.71 1600 Meter Relay — S. Palmer, G . Roseboro, B. Freeman, S. Burgess 3:12.3 3200 Meter Relay — J. DeBar, S. Burgess, B. Freeman, G. Roseboro 7:16,57 Distance Medley Relay — J. DeBar, S. Burgess, J. Burton, M. Plaatjes 10:04.51 Sprint Medley Relay — N. Jessie N. Edwards, S. Burgess, J. DeBar 3:23.3 There was a lot of competition, but the Men ' s track team pulled out a respectable fourth place finish in the SEC out- door championships last spring. The Bulldogs boasted four All-Ameri- cans, while eight members of the team also qualified for the NCAA championships. The Bulldogs finished thirty-first in the entire nation at the NCAA championships. Placing was Neal Jessie, who tied for eleventh place in the 100-meter dash and Stanley Bla- lock, who finished ninth in the 200- meter dash. Capturing third place was the 400 meter relay team. This relay team consisted of freshmen Sam Palmer, Lester Benjamin, Bla- lock, and Jessie. Both Jessie and Bla- lock competed on the Junior TAG meet 400 meter relay team. The team holds the record in this event. Steve Burgess and Brad Freeman finished the 800 meter race with a first and third place finish respec- tively at the SEC ' s. Earning spots in the NCAA championships in individ- ual events were Blalock. Benjamin, and Charles Wilbanks. The Bulldogs also boasted a representative, Benja- min, at the World Championships. TRACK, 135 n= Golf Dosfs Swing Into Action Head coach Dick Copas of the UGA men ' s golf team is one of only two men to assume the position of control in UGA ' s golfing tradition of almost four decades. He has taken the team to countless NCAA tournaments. SEC championships, and produced a number of All-Americans. Because Coach Copas has estab- lished a winning tradition at the University, he is able to attract, and in 1978 produce, top-notch golfers. Coach Copas was presented the Na- tional Coach of the Year Award for guiding his team in their best season ever. Men i Golf Team: (L-R) Peter Persons. Boh Wolcolt. Louis Brown. Wavne Smith. Wright Waddell. Standing (L-R) Brad Weaver. Hall Fowler. Fred Schladensky, Mark Drurv. Grant Garbers. Jack Larkin. Chip Drurv (ABOVE. Photo courtcsv of Sports Infonna tion uiticn Golf Team: (L R) .Martha Stac}. Cindy Srhreycr. Caroline Gowan. Laura Mays. Beans Kelly. Denise King. Carol Pri- singcr. Lianne Ritchie. Cindy Pleger. Not Pic- tured Ruth Ann Lazenhv, l.ea Ahi v Coach Liz Murphy has completed 15 years of successful coaching as of this season. Not only is she the head coach of women ' s golf, but she is also the Women ' s Athletic Director. The first at Georgia in both capacities, she has drawn many sought after athletes to the program at UGA. Coach Murphy has taken her team to the National championships many times and in 1981, placed second overall. She serves as a member of the NCAA golf committee, is an area consultant for the National Golf Foundation, and is a member of the LPGA teaching association. Coach Murphy ' s undaunted ef- forts have placed Georgia ' s golf pro- gram in a spot of national promi- nence, and the program continues to soar. i:i6 GOLF ilrighl VV ' addell sizes up his next pull. (LEFT. Phoio by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Bulldog golfer Wayne Smith putts in a three fooler. (ABOVE. Photo bv Perrv Mclntvre. Jr.) Wright Waddell and Hall Fowler reJax on the green and as they wail on a teammate to finish putting. (LEFT. Photo by Perry Mcln- tyre. Jr.) Louis Brown shows perfect form as he tees off from the first hole. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) GOLF 137 Caroline Go«n i follows through after a bird icpult. (ABOVE HKUrr. Photo by Perry Mr In tyre. Jr.) Senior golfer Beanx Kelly sizes up an upeom mg putt, (incur. Photo by Perry Mclntvre Jr.) Golf d b The 1983 year promised to be an exciting one for the wom- en ' s golf team. The Bulldogs hosted the nation ' s best squads in the Southern Intercollegiate, the SEC, and the prestigious NCAA Championships. Coach Liz Murphy, in her 15th season as head coach, had to be pleased as the Dogs won the SEC Title and finished an out- standing third place in the NCAA Tournament. Returning for her final season, All-American Cindy Pleger led the team with a 76.5 spring average. Other honors earned by the senior from Athens included receiving the Vincent Award, annually given to the Georgia senior with the highest overall academic average. Pleger, junior Caroline Gowan, and senior Martha Stacy repeated as AU-SEC players in 1983. Gowan paced Georgia in the NCAA Tourna- ment with an eighth place finish, while sophomore Beans Kelly gave the Bulldogs ' future a boost, finish- ing tops in four tournaments. Women ' s Golf Women ' s Golf Lady Gator Invitational 6th of 18, Kelly Pleger — 153 Betsy Rawls Invitational 11th of 20, Pleger — 222 Lady Mustang 2nd of 12, Kelly — 236 Cancellation Classic 1st of 8, Pleger — 234 Southern Intercollegiate Championship 3rd of 17. Gowan — 233 SEC Championship 1st of 5, Pleger — 220 NCAA Women ' s Golf Championship 3rd of 17, Gowan — 297 — Team low scorer Men ' s Golf Men ' s Golf Gator InvitatHDnal 3rd of 19, Smith — 210 Florida Southern Invitational 3rd of 21, Brown — 214 Southern Junior-Senior 4th of 18, Wolcott — 143 Southeastern Invitational 3rd of 24, Wolcott — 215 Mississippi State Invitational 1st of 15, Brown — 207 Chris Schenkel Invitational 4th of 18, Waddel — 215 Southeastern Conference Championship 1st of 10, Smith — 213 Southeastern Intercollegiate Championship 4th of 26, Smith — 214 NCAA Championships 6th of 32, Persons — 288 — Team low scorer By capturing the SEC Crown for the second consecutive year, the men ' s golf team continued to maintain the winning tradition that Coach Dick Copus has come to expect. Led by senior Wayne Smith, runner-up in individ- ual competition, the Dogs won a dra- matic one-hole playoff with Ala- bama to win their 20th SEC Title. Georgia has won more titles than any other school in the SEC. The Georgia golfers maintained a top ten ranking over the entire sea- son and was ranked ninth nationally upon entering the NCAA Tourna- ment. Leading the Dogs to an im- pressive sixth place finish, freshman Peter Persons stroked his way to an individual fifth place finish. Individually, the Dogs had four players earn AU-SEC recognition. Junior Wright Waddell gained first team honors, while seniors Wayne Smith. Bob Wolcott, and sophomore Louis Brown were named to the sec- ond team. GOLF 139 COACH ' S CORNER Georgia ' s future women ' s l e n n i s coach will be Cissie Donigan. Coach Donigan recently graduated from the University of Florida, where she was an Ail-American tennis player. " I know everyone on the team has goals of winning the SEC again and qualifying for the National Tourna- ment. " commented Coach Donigan. These words tell of the teams ambi- tion for the coming year. Coach Donigan explains her goals for the team in this way. " I want to build a consistent women ' s tennis program at Georgia. Eventually, 1 want to travel to the West to com- pete against top notch teams that they have never been exposed to be- fore. " Kneeling (L to H) L.nir ( ' uiifc. llill I ' hoinp son. Dcano Frcy. Jeff Wallace. George He zccny. Standing (L to R) Head Coach Dan Magill. Tom F o.ster. Ola Malmqvisl. .Joe Held- mann. Allen Miller. A.s.si.sianl Coach Manuel D;a.s-. (ABOVE. Pholo courtcay of Sports In- formation.) IWTFXMS I eft row (from top): Laura Snelling. Lorn Seals. . ' ancy Cohen. Dot Higgins. Middle row: Maxxme Kaufman. Marshall Graham, ynn Morgan. AnncSussman (manager). Fran- ces Turner. Right row: Head Coach Lee . fyers. Lisa Spain. Jenny Fisher (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) COACH ' S CORNER Coach Dan Magill says of his philos- ophy for his men ' s tennis players, " I want my players to give 110% at prac- tice and in matches. If they act as good competitors should and play the best that they can, I can ' t get upset. " Well, the men ' s tennis team has followed this philosophy and; therefore. Coach Magill has been pleased with the results. Especially pleasing Coach Magill has been Al- len Miller and Ola Mahnqvist, who showed true NCAA form through- out the year. Coach Magill believes his team will be a contender for an invitation to the NCAA champion- ships many more times in the future. A- Below: Georgia player backhands the return to his opponent. (Photo by Paul Delwiler.) Right: Allen Miller positions himself for a key return. (Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Below left: Georgia player serving for an ace (Photo by Paul Detwiler.) BeloH- right: Ola Malmqvist springs into the air while returning a shot. (Photo by Paul Detwiler.) mrtmi ' ' mm ' i . j-, sssfm TENMS 141 Maxine Kaufman returns a volley. (LEFT. I ' hoto hv Kim Sinmn. ) Ail-American Lisa Spain lod the dogs to an impressive record. (BFJ.OW LEFT. Photo by Kim Simon.) M ' ilh the help of Lisa Spain, the Lady Met- iers proved to be lough competition for SEC t)pponents. (RP LOW. Photo by Kim Simon.) 142, TEX MS Z Tennis ■ " r ur. Utah SMU Trinity Penn State Miami Wake Forest North CaroHna N.C. State Virginia LSU Ole Miss Mississippi State Kalamazoo Virginia Tech South Alabama Kentucky Georgia Tech Clemson Alabama Florida South Carolina Florida State Furman Tennessee Vanderbilt Tennessee Auburn 1983 Georgia Men ' s Tennis Results W L L W L W W W W L W W W W W W W L L W W W W W w L W Record: 20-7 5-3 1-8 1-5 8-1 1-8 7-2 5-4 Default 7-2 -5 -3 -0 -3 -2 4- 6- 9- 6- 7- 6-3 8-1 9-0 2-7 5-4 Highlighting the men ' s tennis year had to be Allen Miller and Ola Malmqvist winning the NCAA doubles championships. Not only did Miller have a part in the doubles championships, but he also made it to the round of sixteen in the NCAA singles championships. Miller earned the title of All-Ameri- can in both singles and doubles; only six other players accomplished this feat. Georgia also had an excellent re- " Georgia fans help make their tennis such a success. " — Jeff Wallace cruit, Michael Pernfors, join the team. The Swedish born Pernfors won his first two challenges as a Bulldog, these being the Clemson Classic and the Southern Intercolle- giate Championships. Although last springs men ' s tennis team depended on some youngsters, they placed first in the SEC indoor champion- ships held in Lexington, Kentucky. The team finished fourth in the SEC outdoor championships to end their season. The UGA women ' s tennis team opened up their season with impressive victories over Ole Miss and Alabama. They then went on to upset the 8th ranked Indiana Hoosiers. The winning rare- ly ceased, and the team finished the season with an impressive 18-5 re- cord. The highpoint of the year was the victory over the University of Florida Gators that clinched the " It was really great beating Florida to win the SEC. " — Francis Turner SEC Crown for the team. The wom- en ' s tennis coach. Cissy Donigan, is a champion herself having been AU- American at the University of Flor- ida. She has helped the team to set high goals for themselves. The team continues to show their talents, and the University of Georgia can ex- pect more great things from these talented ladies. Women ' s Scoreboard 1983 Georgia Women ' s Tennis Results Ole Miss at Alabama Duke Oklahoma Indiana Arkansas Kentucky at Florida State at South Florida at Rollins at Florida Ohio State Mississippi State at Auburn at South Carolina Georgia State Louisiana State Columbus College at Tennessee at Vanderbilt Louisiana State Tennessee Florida W W w w w w w L L L L W W W L W W W W W W W W Record: 18-5 7-2 7-2 5-4 6-3 5-4 6-3 7-2 3-6 4-5 4-5 3-6 9-0 8-1 6-2 6-3 9-0 7-2 9-0 5-2 5-1 6-3 5-4 5-4 TENNIS, 143 Dogs Pitch In For Winning Season The cot of the! can be tofs-coachi: Coach Steve dentialsspea ' eral tean guishedihem Junior pit f ' a 5-1 record « the staff aloi Kemp and Ti jeffTreadi I Irtr 3 i ' S: ' - Mi In three sea- sons under Steve Web- ber, the Geor- gia Bulldog Baseball pro- g r a m has grown stead- ily to become a legitimate contender in the Southeastern Conference. Before heading the Georgia program, Webber was an assis- tant coach at Southern Illinois University, his alma mater, then at Georgia Southern Col- lege. His next stop was the Uni- versity of P ' lorida, where from 1976-80 the Gators won 4 SEC Eastern Division titles and earned berths in 2 NCAA post- season tournaments. his:! Baseball Team Front row: H mdy Mclz. Jeff ' I ' ro.iiinjy. FUmdy Lamer. John Basco. David I. open Hon Bunnell. Kcilh I lagan. Sec- ond row: Hick Fiienle.-;. Tim Rarnette. Tim Greene. .Jeff LeRiger. Da vid .lack. ' on. Jimmy Harrell. Bill Fralto. Ken Gnner. Vw McKin- ;), i link row lle.id ( tach .s ' ?i-w Wrhrr. Tim Heker. Clenn Da i.- . Xn i ' .s.ju.nv. ( reg Appleton. Hugh Kemp. Guy Slargell. Buck Belue. Mike Wirth. Craig Kizcr. Kevin Finn. Kerry St. Clair. Trainer: Dave Chandley. (ABOVE. Photo courte. y of Sporl.s Informa- tion.) 144 BASKBAI.I. n ■i The continued improvement of the Georgia Baseball team can be attributed to two fac- tors — coaching and players. While Coach Steve Webber ' s winning cre- dentials speak for themselves, sev- eral team members also distin- guished themselves this past season. Junior pitcher Greg Lanigan posted a 5-1 record with a 2.96 ERA to pace the staff along with seniors Hugh Kemp and Tim Barnette. Jeff Treadway led the hitting at- tack with a .392 batting average and 8 home runs. Treadway. who was " I really think Ron Bun- nell was the best catcher in the conference, without a doubt. " — Steve Webber named to the All-SEC first team this season, along with short-stop Jeff LeRiger. who was also voted the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Glenn Davis, the team captain, performed well in every phase of the game, as did Rick Fuentes, an All SEC Eastern division selection. Perhaps the most improved Dog was All-SEC catcher Ron Bunnell. Always known as a great defensive catcher, Bunnell raised his batting average almost 100 points to .310 and became a great, all-around play- er. Treadway goes for the double-plaw (OPPO- SITE PAGE. Photo by Kelly Collins.) Determined bulldog goes up to bat against the Florida Gators. (LEFT Photo by Kelly Col- lins.) Pitcher Doug Gilver winds up for the strike out (ABOVE. Photo by Kelly Collins.) BASEBALL 145 Baseball Dogs Contend For SEC Crown nticipating an excit year, Georgia Baseball . lowers were ecstatic a the team stormed to a 21-9 marl the season ' s start. After all, the E were in contention for post-seal play last year before being elimina ed in the season ' s final weekend. Unlike last year, when Geora ' posted the best record in the SEX the second half of the season, year ' s squad faltered against tough conference foes down stretch and missed the playoffs , half game. The Bulldogs still bettered year ' s record by one victory, proving to conference oppon that Head Coach Steve Webbe committed to building a consistent winner at Georgia. BMtehmll Dawgt relax In the dug out at Foley Field. (TOP RIGHT. Photo by Gena Bur- gamy.) Tech ' i hopes for a comehaek are snuffed out on a great defensive play by the Bull (RIGHT. Photo by Gena Burgamy.) " L Four players from Ihe Univer- sity of Georgia were selected in last summer ' s major league free agent draft, a tribute to the quality program being estab- lished at Georgia. Those drafted were Pitcher Hugh Kemp — Cincinnatti Reds: Short- stop Jeff LeRiger — Baltimore Ori- oles; Ron Bunnell — Atlanta Braves; and Glenn Davis — Texas Rangers. " The fact that four of our guys were drafted indi- cates that we are getting better players. — Steve Webber umber .5 watches ball 4 go by in a game against Georgia Tech. (TOP. Photo by Gena Rurgamy.) Greg Lanigan prepares to swing. (LEFT. I ' hoto hy Kelly Colhns.) Georgia player prepares to steal second base .ig.iinsi Tech. (.AH( ' h:. Photo by Gena Bur- L;amv.) f 148 BASEBALL 0 ' 01 our 1 indi- ?ettin? Steve S w ' - l mp r.t ' ' ' ]jr. Scoreboard 1983 Baseball Georgia SouthernL Georgia SouthernW Georgia SouthernL Campbell (2) W L West Carolina W Newberry W Auburn W Auburn L Kentucky (2) L W Kentucky W Georgia State W Appalachian State W Tennessee (2) W L Tenneseee L Florida (2) W W Shorter W B ' ham Southern L Howard W Western CarolinaW W 9- 4- 3- 6- 3- 7- Vanderbilt (2) W Vanderbilt W Mercer (Atlanta) W Clemson L Clemson W Mercer (Macon) W Tennessee (2) L L Tennessee W Auburn L Auburn L Florida (2) W L Florida L Georgia State W Clemson L Mercer (Macon) L Georgia Tech W Georgia Tech W Georgia College W Tennessee Tem- ple W 21-3 Vanderbilt (2) L W 0-6 12-2 Vanderbilt L 4-9 Overall: 29-19 (.604) SEC East: 11-9 (.550) Double-Headers: 2-1-5 SEC Double-Headers: 2-1-4 Players congratulate each other after another Georgia victory. (LEFT. Photo by Gena Bur- gamy.) 8-12 7-2 2-7 4-3 2-6 19-1 5-3 5-0 7-11 0-1 1-0 10-7 18-2 18-5 11-6 4-7 4-11 4-3 8-7 13-2 3-9 13-4 14-8 12-7 7-5 7-6 13-1 7-12 11-5 10-7 0-2 4-5 8-7 5-11 -13 -2 1-3 -14 -3 -6 -14 11-10 15-3 5-3 BASEBALL, 149 Bulldogs Bruise The Bruins eorgia opened the 1983 sea- . son against the UCLA Bruins . under the lights of Sanford Stadium Labor Day weekend. The game began on a note of apprehen- sion — could the team pull off a vic- tory without Herschel Walker? The answer was a resounding YES! Although the weather was less than agreeable, 82,122 red and black clad fans came out to support the Dogs, and they were given plenty about which to cheer. The Dogs eventually turned the weather to their advantage. The Bruins began to lose their footing and the Dogs continued to apply pressure on the UCLA quarterback. Rick Neuheisel. The pressure tactic inflicted on Neuheisel was quite successful. Saturday Night. " Four oi V picked offlPfflBflHRHpilifflMHIe Dean run of 69 yards for a Bulldog touchdown. Offensively, Kevin Butler opened the first half with two field goals and one extra point following a scoring drive by sophomore quarterback Todd Williams. The tailback situa- tion also called for a team effort:! Tron Jackson, Barry Young, Keith Montgomery, and freshman David McCluskey more than compensated for the loss of Walker. The team came together when Knity was imperative and played in- jnsive football for 60 minutes. The result — an exciting victory to initi- ate the season. Williams scores the first Georgia touchdown against UCLA. (BELOW. Photo by Kelli Collins.) Dogs And Tigers Tie One On, 16-16 M » y j %r r V fter an open weekend in football play, Georgia trav- elled to Clemson only to be disappointed by a 16-16 tie with the Tigers. Although the outcome of the showdown was not spectacular, there was an outstanding perfor- mance by sophomore quarterback Todd Williams. . The Dogs were down 16-6 in the I final period when Todd Williams came in to prevent a devastating de- feat. Williams led Georgia to a 14 play, 54-yard drive on his first pos- session, throwing to tight end Cla- rence Kay for an 8-yard touchdown. the very next possession, Wil- ns drove the Dogs 40 yards which ulted in a missed field goal, but I was fortunately given another P chance. Williams completed two passes to flanker Herman Archie I driving to the 44 yard line. From ' , there, Williams connected with Ja- mie Wisham to put the Dogs in field goal range. Butler came in with 38 seconds left to tie the game 16-16 with a 31-yard field goal. The tie was disappointing, but the azing comeback was still a victo- n play- ing football together. " — Clarence Kay ler scores the field goal that ties the game. (LEFT. All photos by Perry Mclntyre.) V». Jfi ' Lastinger To The Rescue he Bulldogs came into San- ford Stadium Saturday with . a major role change. John Lastinger was not starting at quar- terback. That, however, was only the beginning of the story. Todd Williams started the game, but was forced to leave in the second half due to an injury. Williams was not to return and his absence gave Las- tinger the chance he needed. With Georgia on the Carolina 36 yard line, Lastinger came in for Wil- liams and promptly connected with Clarence Kay for a 32 yard pass play. Three plays later, it was again the Lastinger-Kay connection which resulted in a 4 yard touch- I ve never been prouder of an individual than I am of John Lastinger. ' ' — Vince Dooley down pass. This well-executed set of plays gave Georgia a lead that was never relinquished. South Carolina soon added a field goal which cut Georgia ' s lead to four points. Lastinger was quick to rem- edy that situation. He responded with an 18 play, 82 yard drive which resulted in a Georgia touchdown. Tailback Keith Montgomery ' s excit- ing dive into the end zone increased Georgia ' s lead to 24-13 with ten min- utes left to play. After a South Carolina punt, Las- tinger went into action again. From the Gamecocks ' 37, he ran an option- left on a 3rd and 2 play, broke a tack-, le and made his way into the end zone. This spectacular 37 yard scor- ing run sealed the 31-13 Georgia vic- tory. Delermiaed Mike Weaver hustles to roll- over the Gamecocks. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Hairy Dawg telh Coeky that UGA is 7. (RIGHT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) Georgia Wins Dogfight 20-7 eorgia ' s red and black clad . fans may not have realized it, . . but there was a dual competi- tion running that afternoon: Bulldog vs. Bulldog and Valdosta QB vs. Val- dosta QB. John Lastinger started for Geor- gia and was pitted against John Bond from Mississippi State who succeeded Lastinger at Valdosta. Lastinger may have felt pressure, but his performance showed no indi- cation that this personal showdown had any effect. Georgia got on the board with a Kevin Butler field goal in the first quarter. MSU ' s John Bond quickly responded with a determined drive to the Georgia 9 before rover Terry Hoage intercepted in the end zone. The second quarter saw Georgia ' s fullback, Barry Young, run 36 yards to the MSU 30. Young ' s run was part of an extraordinary drive which re- sulted in a touchdown dive by Keith Montgomery. Butler ' s extra point gave the Dogs a 10-0 lead before in- termission. The Maroon Bulldogs came back driving 80 yards in four plays to make Bond ' s touchdown run possi- ble. Georgia was not shaken, howev- er, and continued to go for the long ball. Lastinger passed 48 yards to Tron Jackson which set up a scoring pass to Montgomery. The score was 17-7 at the half, thanks to the Junkyard Dogs ' de- fense, especially Stan Dooley and Freddie Gilbert who blitzed Bond for losses. The second half saw the Junkyard " It was a big game me and the city of Valdosta. " — John Lastinger defense continue to dominate. While frustrating several MSU scoring drives and drastically limiting their possession time, the Dogs kept MSU scoreless. After being held by Geor- gia at the 3, MSU missed an attempt- ed 20 yard field goal. Butler conclud- ed the scoring with a field goal, mak- ing the final count a solid 20-7. Geor- gia had effectively collected its first SEC victory! Here eome the Dogs! (ABOVE.) The dogs stop Mississippi State in their tracks.(LEFT.) GEORGIA-MISSISSIPPI STATE 153 e Bulldogs le Gilbert and Tom I discovered Ih ie Miss offense — lack and you slop is. The team of Gilbert ai Thurson capitalized on this disco ery, sacking Kent Austin six time and preventing over half of hi passes from leaving his hands. — ' The offense, however, was sic realize that a serious effort was essary to win. After fumbling oi first series of plays, the Dogs qui changed their attitude and bee alive. They scored on their next out of seven possessions. The first score came in the .„, Georgia is a place of o portunity. " i — Freddie Gilt quarter when Gilbert sacked th Miss center in the end zone safety, giving Georgia a 2-0 lea Lastinger then followed the -d fense ' s lead and took the offenj an action packed drive that led to Keith Montgomery touchdown leaj The very next possession resulted i, a field goal by Kevin But ler, puttin; the Dogs ahead 12-0. Georgia continued to dominat( The less than capacity crowd. Vaught-Hemingway Stadium ' Georgia score again on a 77 drive with Keith Montgor plunging through the defens score, pushing Georgia ' s lead to Following another Butler field go, ' " " ran one in to ma ' a quick three pla: •ogs ' scoring w iption by Her sealed another " ,ball a gran ressive eve (TOP Ri Dogs Command The Field, 20-13 I eminiscient of the Georgia- Auburn showdown of last L; season, the Dogs came to ashville to meet the Vanderbilt _bmmodores. The excitement ran throughout the contest as Vandy Utilized an offense composed almost M,X crowd held their breath on that chilly October night, as Vandy drove for the tying or perhaps, win- ning score late in the fourth quarter. Vandy ' s grand finale however, was foiled when a game-saving Andre Holmes interception at the goal line •t ' M . ' -■ ' EiA-. f .. ' 1. J. ' . XJS .-r-t ' r I j game, 20-13. The Bulldogs began the scori with a 69 yard rampage on their first possession to go on top 7-0. The Commodores then tied the score at the start of the second quarter when a Todd Williams pass was picked off and returned for a touchdown. Vandy proceeded to take the lead on -=- Ricky Anderson field goal, 10-7. J-.ater in the second quarter a iughing the kicker penalty worked e ball on the Vandy 45. Keith ontgomery scored on a two yard dive, and Kevin Butler ' s extra point put Georgia ahead 14-10 at the half. The Commodores came out of the lockerroom and turned an intercept- ed John Lastinger pass into a 44- yard field goal. The Dogs quickly re- turned the favor when Holmes in- tercepted a Kurt Page pass, setting up a Butler field goal on the first portsmanship is the idemark of this Uni- rsity. " — Darren Jones y of the fourth quarter. Yet an- ler interception, this one by Dar- Jones, set up another Bulldog ire — Butler ' s second field goal h 1:41 remaining. : ' hat was not the end though, je drove the Commodores to the Drgia 29 before Terry Hoage de a game-saving defensive play seal the Dogs ' third SEC win of Lastinger hurdles the fallen Vandy players i first down. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Pe- .) x Culpepper and Mike Weaver lead the ' nsive attack on Vanderbilt. (FA. to by Greg Peters.) aid Cbumley and Mi ' iry for Georgia a fi ' eM. (LEFT. Ph Dogs Attack Cats 47-21 entucky, for the first time in years, seemed to be a SEC to threat to Georgia. The Wildcats were 5-1 coming into the game Saturday, still on a high from their thrilling defeat of LSU. The key word, however, is seemed. The Dogs were quick to let the Cats know who was boss with a raging victory of 47-21. Kentucky began driving with the opening kick-off and did not stop un- til they scored. The Bulldogs were quick to respond. John Lastinger guided the Dogs down the field, set- ting up a touchdown for Keith Mont- gomery. The Wildcat offense made their fi- nal successful attempt at the score, which momentarily put them ahead 14-10 at the half. However, what was to follow, the Wildcats would rather ignore. The Bulldogs emerged from the lockerroom a new team. On Ken- UGA Football has taught me the meaning of respect. " — Ed Moore tucky ' s first possession of the 2nd half, the fair catch was fumbled and recovered by Clarence Kay on the Georgia 17. Five plays later David McCluskey, returning to play after an injury, scored from the 3. The Junkyard Dogs defense again stunned the Wildcat offense when Tommy Thurston intercepted a Jen- kin ' s pass at the 25, which resulted in a field goal. Yet another mistake, a fumble on the Kentucky 5, allowed another Georgia touchdown, mak- ing the score 26-14. The next Ken- tucky punt went awry and thus in- spired another Bulldog score. Las- tinger connected with Jimmy Hock- aday on the 25. Hockaday broke a tackle and proceeded to run it in. As the game progressed, so did the Bulldogs. Georgia ' s Tron Jackson scored two touchdowns in the fourth period. Due to the determination of the Junkyard Dogs ' offense and their damaging defense, the Cats staggered away with a 47-21 taming. Dave MeClutky hustlea for a Georgia touch- down. (Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dogs Pluck The Owls 31-14 Georgia ' s Homecoming was an eventful day for Alumni and students. The combination of a Dog day afternoon and a Bulldog victory made coming home worth- directed a drive which resulted in a and the students what they had Kevin Butler field goal of 28 yards, come to see — another victory. The score remained close at 17-14 _ _ ___ until Lastinger connected with " " ' — Jackson once again to widen the by 17 points. The victory was not unusual, just more costly. Terry Hoage sustained serious knee and ankle injuries. Temple tried to give the Dogs a run for their money. The Dogs re- mained calm and then stalked in for the kill. John Lastinger along with Tron Jackson, was able to pull the Dogs from a 7-7 tie, to a 14-7 lead. Temple scored again, but Lastinger Ml Id th1Min»MHaiiM«TaJriT»Mnraii m hr» extended the lead as the Bulldogs . A. iw - " " -5- - ' " " ,« recorded two touchdowns. Las- rOOtball team With a Dig tinger drove the Dogs down the field tradition. " to set up a David McCluskey scoring Barrv Younff drive. Following a John Little inter- uarry i uung ception, Barry Young scored to put Georgia ahead. The final score of 31-14 gave " the Dawgs for all Seasons " something to celebrate. The Junkyard dogs, act- OMvid McCiuskey lunges for a touchdown mg m character gave the Alumni (Photo by Greg Peters.) gain, y ■r. " " ( he World ' s Largest Cocktail party drew Bulldog and Ga- i . tor fans to Jacksonville and the Gator Bowl. Georgia and Florida fans were chilled and thrilled for 60 suspense packed minutes, until the Bulldogs proved in a 10-9 victory I that they could bend but not break. Georgia defense can be accredited with giving the Dogs a fighting chance for victory. Defense play cli- maxed in the third quarter when Darryl Jones intercepted a Wayne Peace pass at Georgia ' s 1 yard line. This key play geared Georgia ' s of- qjljl fense toward the score. i™ Lastinger came in and, almost as if a new team, the Bulldogs drove 99 yards in 16 plays before Barry Young scored the only TD of the game and made the score an unwa- Take one step at a Time . our goal is to be 1 — Charlie Dean tkJ ' PJiP . iW the spectacular scoring drive of the third quarter, the Dogs had been no closer to the goal than the 34 yard line. Kevin Butler had secured Georgia ' s only score witl 51 yard field goal in the first quart The game was truly a battle of de- fense. The Gators never scored a touchdown, but were within 25 yards of the goal on six occasions. After Georgia ' s winning touchdown, Lastinger directed the Dogs to the Florida 1, but he too was halted shy of the goal. Florida has faced two tough losses in the past two weeks and Georgia was now on the brink of another SEC title. ' irry Young goes in for the only touchdown the day. (TOP. Photo by Amy Stewart.) torgU defensive players fight for the ball. EFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) h Sm d iL jis ' _ _j ly i . . xcitement engulfed Sanford . Stadium when third-ranked J Auburn met the fourth- ked Bulldogs before a capacity jvd and a national television audi- e. This game was a double clincher because on it rested the SEC championship and the Sugar Bowl berth. Auburn outplayed Georgia, both offensively and defensively for three quarters. But then as is so characteristic of the Dogs, they 5 £) T performance. " i — James Brown w Deau. Jones, and Culp f mtmmmmbt player. (ABOVE. Photo by Amy Stewart.) Tough defense blocks Auhu...- . o .— — tempt, and stops Bo Jackson for a loss. (BE- LOW. Photos by Greg Peters.) speraiion anve, L.asimger con- ted with Herman Archie for the Dogs ' only score. However, the say- ing " too little too late " was applica- ble that afternoon. eorgia did not seem to realize ,ir predicament until it was too late. With 2:10 remaining in the fourth quarter, David Painter recov- ered Kevin Butler ' s onside kick, but " jurn destroyed any illusions of ndeur when they stuck the Dogs h a six yard loss and took over ! ball and Georgia ' s chance at a Sugar Bowl bid. Butler Stings Yellow Jackets, 27-24 here was only one word to describe Georgia Tech as . they came into their closing game of the 1983 season — psyched! The Yellow Jackets ' losing record did not reflect their winning poten- tial as the Bulldogs were quick to discover. Tech ' s quarterback, John Dew- berry (a former Bulldog), may have felt as if he had something to prove to UGA or the return to Robert La- vette may have been a factor, but Tech came out with a strong desire to defeat the Dogs. On Tech ' s first possession, Dew- berry connected with Lavette and he raced 72 yards to take a quick lead and shock Tech and Georgia fans alike as Tech had been predict- ed to lose by two touchdowns. That should have been the Dog ' s first clue that the Yellow Jackets were no pushovers. Jackson, Georgia ' s leading rusher that day, to place the Dogs in scoring position. Lastinger then sneaked past the Tech defenses for the 7-7 score. Tech ' s next possession resulted in a TD in only five plays. Once again. Dewberry utilized the quarterback draw and sprinted 25 yards for the ' You have to play as a team to win — Tommy Thurson Quarterback Todd Williams came in for Georgia and quickly got the Dogs back on the board. Williams drilled down the field to Archie, then Barry Young ran the ball in. Butler ' s PAT reinstated the tie at 14- 14. Georgia ' s first break of the day came on a blocked Tech punt by Gary Cantrell, which culminated in a 23 yard field goal by Butler. Lastinger replaced Williams at Q] after half-time. It was not until lat in the third quarter that he score with a 91 yard drive culminating in « touch down pass to Kevin Harris. Early in the fourth quarter Butler, though unknowingly, kicked th( game winning field goal. The Jack ets, however, refused to give up and Dewberry responded in a scoring march which resulted in another Dewberry-Lavette touchdown. Georgia ' s lead was slim and Dew- berry was determined. He gave the Dogs quite a scare, passing all the ' way to the Dogs ' 36. Had Georgia ' s Tony Flack not been there to make a spectacular interception, Tech might have won the game. Georgia once again came away the victor. Georgia ' s Tron Jackson leaps over the swarming jacket defense for a touchdown. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters.) !9 160 GEORGIA-GEORGIA TECH S7 . » ' . IvX Head Coach Vince Dooley has acquired as many honors and awards for coaching as his team, the Geor- gia Bulldogs, have achieved for playing football. He has lead the Bulldogs to three SEC Championships and one National Championship title in the past three years. In 1980, Coach Dooley was named Coach of the Year by the SEC for his fine coaching evidenced in the achievement of the Bulldog National Champions title. Coach Dooley is more than a coach, though, he is also a fam- ily man. Coach Dooley stresses the uni- ty and communication of a family with- in the realm of the team. It is important to Coach Dooley that the team not only practice and play together, but actual- ly live together to produce a TEAM effort on the field. Bull Dawgs FOOTBALL 161 " Cotton Pickin " Dawgs Defeat Texas, 10-9 The senior class of the Georgia Bulldogs ended their colle- giate careers on a victorious note as the Dogs hooked the Horns 10-9 in the Cotton Bowl. Although Texas was favored, the determined Bulldogs did not seem to know or care about the prediction. They knew this game needed to count, and it did. The Dogs exciting victory over the Longhorns gave them a ranking of fourth in the college polls, after all was said and done. The game was dominated primar- ily by the defensive units of both teams. Texas ' only points were three Jeff Ward field goals, and Georgia was on the board only once with a field goal, up until the final minutes of the game. It looked as if Texas was going to saunter away with the predicted victory, but then the tables turned, giving UGA the only chance they needed. A Chip Andrews punt was fumbled and recovered on the 23 by Bulldog Gary Moss. Barry Young and Tron Jackson helped to set up the play that saved the day. They drove the ball to the 17 and John Lastinger handled mat- ters from there. With 3:22 left in the fourth period, Lastinger moved down the line and dove for the end zone right before being knocked out of bounds. That play arched the vic- tory and finalized four great years of Georgia football for many seniors. John Lastinger squeezes into the endzone for a TD to give the Bulldogs the winning point- s.( ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Bulldog players congratulate I stinger in the endzone following his 17 yard TD run. (RIGHT. Photo bv Perrv Mclntvre. Jr n 162 COTTOX BOWL n r ! Tht Dawg defease bunkered dowa all after- I ' ball on 1 23 yard line noon, and outclassed their opponent — the big Tt • fe (BELOW, former top defense in the nation. (RIGHT Photo by Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) ■mr I vt - S4i wb m : • 1 % H -. 1 ' ' i ?r ' f% ' M 4 ■?} - 1 Quarterback Lastlnger attempts a pass against the tough Longhorn defense. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre . Jr.) Tbe key turning point in the game came when Gary Moss recovered a fumbled punt on the Dawgs own 23 yard line. (LEFT. Photoby Perry Mclntyre, Jr.) COTTON H- ' ai HM K Junior Varsity Dominates Opponent eorgia ' s Junior Varsity team u converged on the Tennessee Military Institute to capture a 27-14 victory in keeping with the Bulldog tradition. The team played well together, but there were sever- al performances which were out- standing. Freddie Lane, Tommy Lewis and Rusty Gillespie exhibited the talent and desire for winning that all have come to know so well in Georgia football. Gillespie was the sole scorer in the first quarter with a 42-yard field goal and from that point on, he con- tinued to be a pillar of stability for the young Dogs. The second period saw scoring action from both teams as TMI scored on a 7-yard pass for the initial touchdown. Georgia not only matched the TMI score, but also scored an additional touchdown ' ' Georgia tradition ' a winning Tommy Lewis n-% for good measure. Lewis teamed up with Lane for a 31-yard touchdown pass. Gillespie ' s kick was good, making the score 10- 7. Without giving " TMI a chance to recover from the previous score, Lewis threw a 26-yard pass to Gary Moss on the next possession for the score. Second half play saw the Junior Varsity continue to dominate. The young Junkyard Dog defense held TMI to just one score in the second half. The offense, led by the team of Lewis Lane and Gillespie, compli- mented the efforts of the defense with another touchdown and a field goal. Halfway through the third period, Lewis drilled one 7-yards to Lane for the score. TMI followed shortly with a touchdown run, but that score just was not enough. In the fi- nal quaptcr, Gillespie kicked his sec- ond field goal to seal the 27-14 Ju- nior Varsity victory. Andre Smilh cuts the corner and picks up extra yards. (RIGHT. Photo by Amy Stew- art.) ' % ' Gary Moss evades defender and goes on to score a touchdown against TMI. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) James Crawford carries the ball for the Ju- nior Varsity Bulldogs. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) Quarterback Tommy Lewis passes to Freddie Lane for a touchdown. (LEFT. Photo by Amy Stewart.) JUNIOR VARSrr The Georgia Bulldog basket- ball team had a lough chal- lenge in front of them as they entered the 1983-84 season. Last year ' s team finished the season in " the final four tournament in Albu- querque, and tallied 24 wins during the season. This year ' s team was ex- pected to do well also, with James Banks and Vern Fleming returning to the team. After an early season defeat at the hands of Michigan, the Dogs went undefeated until January 5th when they faced LSIT in the co- leseium in Athens. The Dogs played well against the Tigers tough de- fense, and had a chance to pull the win out in the closing seconds, but LSU eventually won the game. The Dogs continued to see action against tough SEC foes such as Ala- bama, Florida, and Kentucky for the remainder of the season. On February 2.5th. the Dunkyard Dawgs met fourth ranked Kentucky in the Coleseium in Athens. This was an important game, as the Dawgs were trying to move up in the SEC standings. After assuming a ten point lead in the first half, the Wildcats came back and played close ball in the second half. The lar- gest Kentucky lead was only four points, as outstanding defensive play by the Dawgs kept the taller Kentucky players from gaining a big lead. Following a missed despera- tion field goal with one second re- maining by the Dawgs, the Cats es- caped from the Coleseium with a victory. The Dawgs closed out their season against SEC opponents Vanderbilt and Tennessee, and then participat- ed in the SEC Tournament on March 10th. Senior James Hanks goes up for the jumper iigiiinsl a tough Georgia Tech learn. (TOP Photo by Greg Peters.) Donald Hartry drives through the lane a. Tech players look helplessly an (RICH ' ! ' Photo by Greg Peters ) Vern Fleming glides through a sea of Florida Gator defenders as he goes for the hoop. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) 166 MEN ' S BASKETBALL ftfi, " " Ifci ' ' ifi01 ' £ Richard Corben outjumps a Florida defender and gets the two points in a tough SEC battle. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) MEN ' S BASKETBALL 167 Durham ' s Dogs Enjoy Continued Success After six years as an assistant coach at Florida State. Hugh Durham be- came head coach in 1966 and proceeded to guide the Semi- noles to three NCAA Tourna- ment appearances and a trip to the Final Tour in 1972. After compiling a 230-95 (.708) mark in 12 seasons at Florida State, Dur- ham moved north to Athens where the Georgia program was in sham- bles. Since becoming head coach in 1978. Durham has led the Bulldogs to a 90-61 record going into this sea- son. Following two rebuilding years. Durham ' s Dogs have twice finished with 19-12 records while capturing two consecutive NIT bids (including the first time a Georgia team had ever participated in post-season play). The ' 82- ' 83 season saw Geor- gia shock the basketball world by not only winning the SEC Tourna- ment, but by also advancing to the Final Four in Albuquerque, N.M. Georgia Coach Hugh Durham giving advice to his icam on ihc sidelines during a time out. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters.) 19H:i-Ht Georgia Men ' s Baslictball Team: Seated (L-R): Horace McMillian. Gerald Cros- by, Mel VI n Howard, Donald Hartry, Monroe .Jones. Dennis Williams, Joe Ward. Standing (L-R): Dwayne Ramey. Chad Ket sler. Johnny Smith, Troy Hitchcock, Richard Corhen, .lames Banks. Vcrn Fleming. (ABOVE. Photo courte. y of Sports Information.) 168 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Gerald Crosby goes up in the air for the slam dunk against the Florida Gators. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Slipping through a sea of Florida defenders. Gerald Crosby goes up for the two pointer. (BELOW. Photo bv Greg Peters.) Banks, Flemin en s uasketball Georgia Oppon 83 Middle Tennessee St. 67 85 Western Kentucky 68 64 Georgia Tech 70 Michigan 80 Northern Iowa 93 Drake 88 ValdosU State 73 East Tenn. St. 73 Xavier 7 71 Tenneseee I 77 LSU 70 Ole Miss 60 Alabama i 54 Mississippi State ! 90 Auburn ) 69 Florida 40 Kentucky 74 Vanderbilt 68 LSU 1 Ole Miss ! Alabama I Mississippi State 63 Auburn , 64 Florida 64 Kentucky i 98 Vanderbilt 82 Tennessee ' i Mississippi State Kentucky : 69 UT-Chattanooga 74 170 MEN-S BASKET Record: 17-13 JIfa urf goes 1 for Greg Peters.) Coaeb Durham instructs the Bulldogs on the side lines. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peti ' MENS BASi Lady Dogs Continue Winning Head Coach Andy Landers has grabbed the wom- en ' s basketball pro- gram by the pro- verbial horns and run with it. In just a few years a tre- mendous turn around can be ob- served and today the Lady Bulldogs are a team with which to be reck- oned. Coach Landers has led the Lady Dogs to berths in the NCAA Tourna- ment the past two years, and to their first appearance in the final four. The Lady Dogs participation in the final four was the women ' s first in the history of UGA. Coach Landers was the man behind the success and he will continue to bring honors to his team and the university. Women ' s Basketball Team: (L-R): Jo Beth Weaver, AtiKiiuLi Abrums, Laura Grccson, Teresa Edwards. Sheila Easley, Janet Harris, Barbara Bootz, Katrina McClain. Wanda Holloway, Lisa O ' Connor. Rhonda Malone, Susie Gardner. Lou Sims. DeeDee Frasier. (ABC)VK. Phoio courtesy of Sports Informa- tion.) 1 72, VVOMKA ' VS BASKETBALL Lady Dog team members take a seat m the stands to watch the men play. -(RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters. ) Theresa Edwards controls the ball as she moves her team down the court. (BELOW. Photo by Kim Simon.) Katrina McClain gets the tip-off for the Lady Dogs. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo by Kim Si- mon.) P re-season rankings placed the Lady Dogs in the lofty position and that same posi- tion at the top is where you will find the Lady Dogs post-seasonally. With the strong leadership and con- stant encouragement of Head Coach Andy Landers and a team exploding with talent and enthusiasm, there is no other place to go than straight to the top. The Lady Dogs regular season re- cord of 25-2revea s their determina- tion to win and their successful com- patibility as a team. The team as a " We hope to build a win- ning tradition for future teams. " unit has the special combination of dedication and loyalty that is essen- tial to enable a group to work to- gether in achieving goals. ' Aside from their intense play as a team, there avk also several out- standing players within the team. There are two veterans of the pro- gram who continue to shine, and they are Theresa Edwards and Ja- net Harris. Janet Harris has broken Dominique Wilkins scoring record here at the university. The Lady Dogs had a tough sched- ule, but they knew that through a balance of teamwork and coaching that they could have the best season ever. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 173 Lady Dogs warm up with some dribble drills before Iheir.ime i RIGHT Photo by Greg Pe- ters.) Women ' s Basketball Georgia Opponent 83 St. John ' s 70 99 Bowling Green St. 50 89 Georgia Tech 52 102 District of Columbia 61 67 Texas 61 74 Southern Cahfornia 82 89 Oregon 64 64 Portland State 34 89 Oregon State 54 93 Miami of Ohio 36 78 Clemson 64 86 North CaroHna St. 68 69 Kentucky 68 106 Stephen F. Austm 51 87 Vanderbilt 86 86 Florida 68 59 Tennessee 63 75 I ' T Chattanooga 7] 107 Augusta College 53 78 Mercer 57 114 Georgia State 68 87 Kentucky 61 90 Vanderbilt 66 84 Auburn 68 84 Tennessee 65 87 South Florida 35 63 Florida 48 102 Auburn 71 84 LSU 77 74 Alabama 65 112 Louisville 69 73 Mississippi 63 61 Tennessee Record: 30-3 73 Theresa Edwards leaps in the Jir far the shot over this Kentucky defender (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) • ■ 174 WOMK.XS BASKETBALL Theresa Edwards helped lead the Lady Dogs to a berth in the NCAA Tournament. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Freshman Barbara Bootz qujckly fit into the Ladv Dog ' s program, and became a starter for the ' club. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) Wanda Holloway led the potent offense of the Ladv Dogs — the Ladv Dogs were m the Top lO ' m scoring offense for 1984. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 175 Cross Country Teams Sparkle Jon Kox begins his third year as assistant track coach and full- time head coach of the University of Georgia ' s Men ' s Cross Country Team. He is responsible for the success that they have achieved in re- cent years. Fox graduated from Auburn Univer- sity in 1978. As a student there, he was an All-SEC performer in Cross Coun- try in 1975. In 1978. he won the indoor two mile run with a time of 8:56.1. He is a graduate of Twin Lakes High School where he ran a 4:09.8. seventh best in the country that year. Fox, a native of Monticello, Indiana, coached at Troy State in 1979-80 and directed the Troy State Cross Country team to a sixth place finish in the NCAA Division II National Champion- ships. It marked the highest finish ever by Troy State ' s Cross Country team. Men ' s Cross Country Team: Front ( l,-R): Tom Briggs. Sean Daley. Brad Lewis. Mike De. ' an- tis. .fepp Webb. Second Row (L-R): Jeff De- bar. Scott Crrme.s-. .Mike Wilson. Jon Burton. Sean Nichofi Back Row (L-R): Greg Rose- boro. Tom Varnard. Sick Pranci. Joey Herd. fRICHT Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- y ' i " Women ' s Cross Country Team: Sating (L-R): Home. Ellen Al.sobrook. Cathy Goeddekc. Shannon Creamer. Ann Humpries. Joann Lianne Home. Lori Johnson. (ABOVE. Photo Lamb. Beth Cannon, Susan Rice. Standing (L- courte. v of Sports Information.) R): Theresa Rati. Linda Detlefsen. Sahmn Bill Sheskey is in fly his second year as head coach of 7p the University of Georgia ' s Wom- en ' s Cross Coun- try Team. He also directs the jump events in track and field during its season. Originally from Himghan. Mas- sachusetts, Sheskey was a coach at Columbia High School in Deca- tur, Georgia from 1980 until 1982, and was a factor in Columbia ' s state championship and runner- up finishes during that time. As a student at Penn State, Sheskey competed in the half mile. He graduated from Penn State in 1978. Besides being a varsity coach here at Georgia, he is working on his masters degree in Exercise Physiology. ! 4., ; 76 CROSS-COUNTR Y f I Jl !-„ » «ti r ? - - Brarf Lewis. VGA cross country standout, prepares for a meet at the University track. (LEFT. Photo by Hal Brooks.) Sean Nicholl was the overall winner in the men ' s division of Coach Mike ' s 5K Health Run. Sean posted a time of 15:06.5 to take the title. (ABOVE. Photo by Hal Brooks.) CROSS COUNTRY 177 Cross-Country Teams Show Improvement The Cro:is-Countr tc»ms compete in meets all over the South, hut this runner is compet ing in the Bulldog Babe Invitational (ABOVI-: Photo by Kim Simon.) Linda Dellefsen is the 1984 NCAA Indoor I riDO Meter Champion, i RIGHT. Photo courte- sy of Sports Information.) T: the I 178 CHOSS-COiSTHY Men ' s Cross Country Men ' s 1983 Results Opponent Place | UGA All Corners Virginia Invitational 6 Clemson Invitational 5 Ga. State Invitational 1 SEC Championships 3 NCAA District NCAA Championships The University of Georgia ' s Women ' s Cross Country team sparkled this season as all but one runner returned from last season. The team was led by senior Linda Detlefsen who is now regarded as one of the top collegiate distance runners in the country. She was a NCAA All-District cross country performer and followed with Ail- American efforts in both the NCAA indoor and outdoor track champion- ships. Top performers were also giv- en by Sabina Home and Ellen Also- brooks who are AU-SEC runners. The team displayed true talent at the Clemson Invitational meet. Lin- da Detlefsen finished with a person- al best with a time of 17:04 to take 6th. Sisters Sabina and Lianne Home were the next two Georgia placers in 18:09 (20th) for Sabina and 18:20 (24th) for Lianne. Susan ice took 28th in 18:29 and Ellen Also- brook was 30th in 18:42. both per- sonal best records. Beth Cannon, who finished 36th, was the fourth Georgia runner to set a personal best coming in in 19:00. Bill Sheskey said of the victory, " That is the fastest our top five has ever run in a meet. It was a fast course and a very fast race. We ' re happy with what we did. The race was good for us because the competition was the best we faced all year. " The women ' s team is composed of excellent runners. The team dis- played talent not only in the Clem- son meet but also in every other competition. Because of the team ' s line up and superior coaching, they achieved their pre-season goals. The University of Georgia ' s men ' s cross country team took top honors this season which is evident by their third place finish in the SEC championships this fall in Lexington, KY. They took fourth last season, but this third place victory was the highest finish since 1973, when they also took third place. Sean Nicholl finished 3rd. with a record of 24:1.5.5. This earned him a place on the All-SEC Cross Country team. Joining him there was freshman Mike Wilson, who finished 15th with a time of 25:05. Coach Jon Fox commented, " For the first time in an SEC cham- pionship we actively competed from the start. The team was not intimi- dated, therefore, they went out with the front group. It was pleasing to me to see this for the first time since I have been at Georgia. " Other victories include the win- ning of the State Crown. In this meet, Sean Nicholl clocked a 25:26 time on the Emory University course to establish the new record mark. Because of this feat, he led the team to a first place victory. During the 1983 season the team met two stiff rivals: Virginia and Clemson. The Georgia team per- formed admirably by placing in the top five. The cross country team is com- posed of many experienced runners which gave them a big advantage in this year ' s season. Tom Briggs was a 3 time Maine state track and cross country and state record holder in the 2 mile run. Mike Desantis was a Georgia AAAA two-time champion. In addition, Jeff Debar was a mem- ber of Georgia ' s record holding two- " It takes dedication and perserverence to run successfully. " — Brad Lewis mile relay team, and Sean Dailey was the 1981 Georgia Cross country champion. The team is definitely led by Sean Nicholl who was an all SEC performer and a school record-hold- er for 5,000 meter ' s, fourth in ' 83 SEC outdoor 19000, fifth in ' 82 SEC 5000. The team ' s success lies in the strength and accomplishments of its members. They have accomplished this season what has not been achieved in the university ' s cross country program for almost fifty years. Credit is not only due to the fine makeup of the team, but also to the excellence in coaching contri- buted by Jon Fox. Women ' s Cross Country Women ' s 1983 Results Opponent Place UGA ALL-CORNERS Virginia Invitational 4 Clemson Invitational 4 SEC championship 4 NCAA District II 13 NCAA Championships CROSS COUNTRY 179 VOLLEYBALL the Georf teameiKiM jnimpressi By comb ers like Sue with an group, lies Rohde, He; Lady iheAll-SE( Kelly IS oor we ' re in troi ball and sh( Among t: finish in tl victories w( sonviile(Sii pion), N.C, and Tennei Champion). Members of the Women ' s Volleyball Team: Front Row: (L-R): Sid Feldman (Head Coach). Shelly Gross, Beth Killgore, Karen Kelley, Carina Dvrefors. Diane Rohde. .Jane Lemhke (Student Assistant). Pat Ghastin (Assistant derson. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports In- Coach). Back Row: (L-R): Michele Williams. formation.) Nan Nicklaus. Sandie Perkins. Sue U. ihela, Debbie Cravens. .Xancy Hughes. Laurie Hen- In his sixth season as head coach of Georgia ' s voll ey- ball squad, Sid Feldman has in- jected his energy l „ into making the n ; Lady Dogs into a yp winning program. He has compiled a five-year record of 153-63. Feldman received his B.A. from State University of New York at On- eonta, and his masters from the Uni- versity of Georgia. He was a mem- ber of the United States Canoe Team which participated in the World Championships in 1971. Currently, Coach Feldman serves as the SEC coaches representative on the Col- lege Volleyball Coaches Associ- ation ' s TV Committee. Members of Ibe girls volleyball tcim light for a victory. (RIGHT Photo by Greg Peters.) I Jky 180 VOLLEYBALL Competing for the first time against a schedule composed solely of Division I schools, the Georgia Women ' s Volleyball team ended the 1983 campa ign with an impressive 22-9 record. By combining experienced play- ers like Sue Ushela and Karen Kelly with an enthusiastic freshman group, headed by sensation Diane Rohde, Head Coach Sid Feldman ' s Lady Bulldogs can legitimately compete with the best teams in the country. " Sue Ushela is just awe- some athletically, " said Feldman of " Our team is striving for the same goal. " — Nancy Hughes the All-SEC candidate, " and Karen Kelly is our bread and butter. When we ' re in trouble, we can give her the ball and she can put it away. " Among the accomplishments of the Lady Bulldogs were a first place finish in the Bulldog Tournament against such top-flight teams as Temple and Wake Forest. Other key victories were earned against Jack- sonville (Sunbelt Conference Cham- pion), N.C. State (ACC Champion), and Tennessee Tech (Ohio Valley Champion). •k GEORGIA ■ m " In your face, " says Lon Henderson, as she jumps up over the net for the spike. (TOP. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) anc}- Hughes is one of Georgia ' s best serv- ers. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Sports Infor- mation.) Lori Henderson relays the ball to her team- mates on the front hne. (ABOVE. Photo cour- tesy of Sports Information.) VOLLEYBALL 181 Gymnastics ___ _ This season is Steve Bonham ' s J third season as 1 Head Coach of the mj jyyg I University of Geor- X_yv " gia Men ' s Gymnas- i ' tics program. Un- y y flf f coach Bon- L v., _ ham ' s leadership. k I the UGA gymnasts have finished 5th and 3rd in The Southeastern Conference in the last two years. Bonham has turned the whole Georgia program into a team that is always looking better. Bonham ' s success as a coach is brought on by the success that he achieved as an athlete. He was an outstanding performer for two years at LSU, and as captain during his senior year led his team to a second place ranking at the NCAA cham- pionships. As a junior he was ranked number two in the nation on the horizontal bar. With Bonham ' s winning record and enthusiastic attitude we can only look forward to bigger and bet- ter things from the Georgia men ' s gymnastic team. ' ' - s 111 !! li (L to R): Mark Parsons. Brian Allex. Kenny Cook. Hiibcrl Etchison. Aaron Taylor. DarrcJI Gardner. Chris Kuhlmann. Robert House. Mark Ewers. Tim Waggoner. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) This year marks Suzanne Yoculan ' s first year as head coach of the Geor- gia Women ' s Gym- nastics Team. Al- though she has never coached col- legiately she has a vast amount of coaching experience. Suzanne, a native of East Bruns- wick, New Jersey, graduated from Penn State University with a degree in therapeutic recreation, and has coached gymnastics at both the ad- vanced and elite levels. She was the women ' s gymnastics program direc- tor at the Woodward Gymnastics Camp in Woodward, PA. She coached the Niltany Gymnastics Team in State College PA., and has been responsible for coaching 11 gymnasts to the national level of competition. Top Row (L to R): Jodi Thompson, Jana Jack- tey. Kathy McMinn. Laurie Jones, Head son. Joyce Hemsetter. Laurie Reiff, Stacy Coach Suzanne Yoculan. (ABOVE. Photo Cook. Bottom Row (L to R): Assistant Coach courtesy of Sports Information.) Carl Leiand. Kathv Overslrert. Jackie Has 182, GYMNASTICS Men ' s Gymnastics Tim Waggoner tries to figure out how to use the balance beam. (ABOVE. Photo by Leah Cham b lee.) Mark Ewers performs his floor exercise at the SEC gymnastics championships. (LEFT. Photo by Bobby Haven.) MEN ' S GYMNASTICS, 183 Helping to gain points for her team. Slac Cook. ,; M ) ) !( i ;)o;t, porform. ' ! her routine on the hiiliincc hciim. (TOP Photo hv I ' ntti Ma ha f fey.) Freshman sensation Jacliie Hasley docs a routing routine on the balance beam (ABOVE Photo by Carl Sweat.) Another freshman standout. Tern I ' ickerl. demon. :trate. ' i excellent form on the floor e crcises.tRIGHT. Photo by Patti Mahaffey.) 184 GYMNASTICS With Head Coach Steve Bonham returning for his 3rd season and the nucleus of last year ' s team return- ing, the Georgia gymnastics team had no place to look but up. A total of ten performers returned from last year with an addition of one off the red-shirt list. This year was no ex- ception to the upward swing of the men ' s gymnastics program here at UGA as a tradition of powerhouse gymnastics is starting to build. Helping lead the way was sopho- more Scott Price whose strongest ' 7 ' 721 proud of my per- formance during my senior year. " — Chris Kuhlmann event was the still rings. Also help- ing on the still rings and the bar events was Mark Ewers who was voted the most valuable player in the 1982 season. Both Scott Price and Mark Ewers played heavy roles in the team ' s success this season. One of the strong features of the team this season was the floor exer- cise due to the return of Tim Wag- goner. Waggoner, along with other sophomore teammates such as Dar- rell Gardner and Brian Allex were considered a prize recruiting class when they entered last year as Ereshmen and this proved that they had become better performers with age and experience. With an improvement in many performers the team was able to score higher as a whole. This helped them pull together to beat one of their major threats this season, the University of Michigan, one of the four powerhouse teams that they were up against. This season ' s schedule was much tougher than usual, but to become a winning team, they must face tougher teams along the way. Three returning seniors, Hubert Etchison, Aaron Taylor, and Chris Kuhlman, gave the team much needed stability, as they finished their college career in a winning style. Georgia gymnastics has taken several steps up the ladder to be- come one of the dominating forces in college gymnastics. Men ' s Gymnastics University of Illinois (Chicago)L Jacksonville State University Wisconsin State Louisiana State University British Columbia Shenandoah Valley Invita tional Bulldog Invitational North Carolina State University of Michigan Colorado Classic Northern Colorado Georgia Tech Pennsylvania State University South Eastern Gymnastics Championships Louisiana State University Regionals Women ' s Gymnastics University of Alabama Jacksonville State University W Wisconsin State University of Minnesota Ohio State University University of Missouri Bulldog Invitational Red and White Invitational University of Florida SEC Championships University of Pittsburgh Auburn Louisiana State University Regionals As this year ' s season opened up for the women ' s gym- nastics team, it also started the first season for Suzanne Yoculan as head coach. The Georgia women ' s team was small in comparison to some of the other teams that they were up against, but the girls pulled together to bring about a season of quality gymnastic performances. The team had one main obstacle in their path this year. They faced four of last year ' s top ten teams: LSU, Florida, Alabama and Ohio State. This year ' s team was also relative- ly young with six of the seven team members being juniors or younger, and only one senior: Kathy McMinn. Kathy holds every GA record for women ' s gymnastics and proved to be a major asset for the team this season. Returning to the team this season were two juniors, who added depth to the team. Laurie Jones proved to be an excellent performer on the un- even bars and balance beam, while Laurie Reiff performed on the floor exercise and vault. Both of these ju- niors were top performers for their team and will be even better during Dec. 5 Jan. 6 Jan 13 Jan 15 Jan 20-21 Jan 29 Feb 4 Feb 18 Feb 25 Feb 27 Mar 3 Mar 7 Mar 9-10 Mar 12 Mar 23-24 Dec 2 Dec 10 Jan 8 Jan 13 Jan 19 Jan 21 Jan 29 Feb 3-4 Feb 11 Feb 17-18 Feb 23 Mar 9 Mar 12 Mar 23-24 GA OPP L 256.70 265.20 W 261.3 243.13 W 263.45 220.45 L 263.70 274.50 W 248.60 264.85 228.30 W 266.05 187.35 W 270 262.00 263.95 272.95 273.25 272.40 265.20 GA OPP L 175.30 178.70 W 180. 177.85 W 175.20 113.85 w 177.05 173.25 L 176.2 179.3 W 181.15 176.8 w 181.15 172.10 w 181.7 181.45 w 145.25 188.70 177.05 181.25 177.40 184.85 162.0 their senior year. Laurie Jones improved her floor exercise as she proved to be a con- sistent performer for all three years of her college career. Stacy Cook was the only returning sophomore and became very strong in the all- around event. This year ' s freshman class came in with a lot of talent and promise 7 had a good year this year, and I am really looking forward to my senior year. " — Laurie Jones and contributed to the team immedi- ately. They were particularly strong in two events this year including the balance beams and the floor exer- cise. All in all this year proved to be interesting as the team entered a new era for women ' s gymnastics at The University of Georgia. GYMNASTICS 185 Swimmers Make A Spash In SEC ' s The 1984 swim- ming season proved to be a very challenging one for Jack Bauerlc, the head swimming coach. It marked his 5th year coach- ing the women and his first year with the men. Both teams have greatly improved under his direction. Jack Baurle is no stranger to UGA swim- ming. While attending UGA as an undergraduate he swam for the team and received the honor of cap- tain his senior year. Upon finishing school, he went to Philadelphia, PA to coach, but returned to his alma mater in 1979 to the position of Women ' s Swimming Coach. 1983-84 Women ' s Swimming Team: From Row (L-R): Mclanie Burt. Mary Jane Billhcnncr. Bar- bie Sumner. Patricia Fernandez. Beth Cudde- back. Jody Stetson. Phylli.-! Walker. Virginia Dietrick. Standing: Libba Newman. Alison Orr. Kathy Larkin. Melanie Burt. Kathleen Doolan. Lisa Geiger. Carol Downey. Allyson Farquhar. Kerry Bentzlin. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Pe- ters ) . ' a JOHN ANERELLA Butterily % KEVIN GREER Bullerlly ' . DAVID HOWARD Diving -i .. 5 xfj IGNACIO IBARGUEN Backstrol(e (T M PATRICK KEATING Sprint Freestyle RAMON LAVIN Sprint Freestyle ROLANDO NEIGER Freestyle STEN WILLIAMSON Freestyle I r-rf 186y SWIMMING SWIMMING 187 Beth Cuddeback led the Lady Swimmers to an imprcssnc finish in the SEC swim meet. Photo by Kim Simon.) The Lady Swimmers faced tough competi- tion all year against tough SEC squads like Florida and Auburn. (LEFT. Photo by Kim S;n)(i;). ) Virginia Dietrich made a strong showing for the women ' s swim team in 1984. (ABOVE. l ' h(Tlo h Kini S ' mon ) 188, SWIMMING Opening their season with an impressive victory over Au- burn, the UGA women ' s swim team continued to excell throughout the season. The team proved them- selves powerful in all areas of swim- ming and although swimming is an individual sport, each member of the team proved great loyalty to the team as a whole. Each person con- centrated on her particular event, but when hers was finished she con- centrated on her teammates event and gave her encouragement. Head Coach Jack Baurle is a source of consistency and motiva- tion which is essential to the team ' s success. Many of the players Jack has coached since their first year, so naturally he feels a special bond with these women. Baurle estab- lishes early in the women ' s career an atmosphere of sincere concern and desire to help his athletes attain their goals. The team has several swimmers deserving a spotlight. Beth Cudde- back, if chosen again this year an AU-American, will be Georgia first four time Ail-American. Other im- pressive team members include Lisa Geiger and Freshman Megan Bresh- nan. Women ' s Swimming Women ' s scoreboard GA opponent 11-12 Auburn 79 61 11-19 FSU 66 74 12-3 Furman 73 58 12-16 University of Miami 50 19 1-6-8 US International Meet Non-scoring 1-11 Clemson 83 57 1-14 S. Carolina 77 61 1-21 Tennessee Record: 6-1 80 59 Men ' s Swimming Men ' s scoreboard GA opponent 11-7 Ga. Tech 60 39 11-11 Auburn 47 66 11-19 FSU 58 55 12-3 Furman 60 53 12-16 University of Miami 32 72 1-8 US International Meet Non Scoring 1-10 Clemson 40 73 1-14 S. Carolina 65 48 1-28 Kentucky- 68 45 2-3 Alabama 37 69 2-9-11 SIC — — 2-17 Tennessee Record: 5-5 44 69 Although there have been changes in the coaching staff of the men ' s swimming team, they adjusted and have contin- ued to improve. Jack Baurle, not only coaches the women ' s team with great success, but now he is faced with the challenge of building the men ' s program into a winning tradi- tion. Each year the men ' s team has brought a national ranking to the university and this year was no ex- ception. A national ranking in a sport such as swimming is no easy feat due to the fact that swimming is so precisely timed. If a swimmer lacks even a tenth of a second, a competition could be lost. There is great concentration and precision necessary to execute a winning per- formance. The team as a whole has worked well together and reached many goals. The leaders among the team have served as an inspiration and have set examples for their team- mates. Some outstanding members of this season were Patrick Keating, Ignacio Ibarguen, and captain John Aneralla. SWIMMING 189 J: ' tU -• .• V i .• • « ' x ■ " , ' Terry Hoage Terry Hoage a name which will long be remembered by ail Georgia fans. Terry is not only an outstanding athlete, but an asset to any classroom. Finishing his senior year at the University, he is majoring in genetics and carries a 3.71 gpa. Hoage has many honors which include: ABC most valuable player against UCLA 198.3. Sports Illustrated Player-of-the- weok against Vanderbilt 1982. UPI Southeast Defensive Play- er-of-the-week. three consecu- tive weeks in 1982. AP Southeastern Back of the week against Vanderbilt 1983. Holds Georgia record for career blocked kick.s (.5). Tied SKC season interceptions record (12) UPFs 1982 EC Defensive Play- er-of-the-year. The nation ' s leader in pass in- terceptions 1982. Academic All American Consensus All American Hoage is thought of highly by fel- low athletes, coaches, and Bulldog fans. Head coach Vince Dooley has said that Hoage is the best defensive player that he has ever seen or coached. This is not only for his abil- ity but for the use he has made of his ability. He has quite an impact on the game because of the many posi- tions in which he plays. Terry Hoage works to the best of his ability in everything he under- takes. His encouragement to do well has come from his parents and coaches. He has been encouraged to give 100% of his efforts. There is a certain excitement that inspires Hoage as he inspires over 80,000 fans on Saturday ' s when he leaps for cheers. It has certainly become pari of his personality. Hoage feels that the .strongest as- sets one must have to play on a win- ning team is the desire to win and winning attitude. Hoage feels that Georgia is unique because they re- cruit the guys who want to play football and play hard. They play from the heart and that always leads to a winning attitude. Playing from the heart is one of Hoage ' s finest at- tributes. Hoage is ready for .iclion aguinsl the UCLA Hrinns. (TO! ' . I ' hoto by Amy Stewart.) Hoagp lai o.s a break on the sidohncs. (ABOVE. Photo by Amy Stewart.) 190 TERRY HOAGE ! ' Lisa Spain If anyone were ever born with a tennis racket in their hand, it would have to be Lisa Spain — three time All American tennis star. Lisa IS a senior majoring in Early Childhood education. Upon graduat- ing in the spring, Lisa will compete in the French Open, her first tennis match as a professional. Her accom- plishments on the court are numer- ous, many of which include: Number one player for Georgia for four years All region III tennis player for three years Elected to the National Ama- teur team in 1982 Qualified for the Preliminary rounds for the U.S. Open (1982) Led her team to their first SEC title her junior year Earned a Wimbledon tennis berth in 1983 after surviving three qualifying matches Captured the ITCA All Ameri- can Tournamnet title in 1983 Lisa considered the ITCA title her greatest collegiate win. When asked what her most memorable moment at Georgia was, Lisa replied, " My first win as a freshman. I defeated an All American from Clcmson. " Her goals for the remainder of her senior year are having a perfect record and winning the NCAA national title in the Spring. One can easily tell that Lisa is an outstanding athlete in every aspect of the word. Throughout her four years at Georgia, Lisa has demon- strated her domination on the courts, and her accomplishments have far surpassed any previous Georgia player and probably will surpass those of future players also. P ir f r All-American Lisa Spain shows her winning form. (ABOVK. Photo by Perry Mclntyre. Jr.) Lisa IS a senior majoring in Earlv Childhood Education. (BELOW. Photo bv Carl Sweat.) LISA SPAIN 191 James Banks, considered by many to be one of the top four forwards in the country, has had an impressive career at the Uni- versity of Georgia. He was named a 1984 Playboy Ail-American as well as being mcluded on many other All- American lists. He was voted the 1983 Cotton States Classic MVP along with being named the 1983 East Regional MVP. He should end his career in the top five m scoring, rebounding, and assists. Banks is a native Atlantan and at- tended Smith High School where his jersey has now been retired. One of the most highly recruited players m the country, he was a consensus All- American. His decision to play for Georgia was based on two factors. Having a very close-knit family. Banks wanted to stay close to home, James Banks so his parents could see him play ev- ery game. He also chose UGA be- cause he wanted to be part of a bas- ketball tradition in the making, as opposed to one that was already es- tablished. It is Banks ' versatility that sets him apart from other players on the court. He can play both forward po- sitions and big guard. He has often been called the ultimate team play- er. His philosophy is to do whatever it takes to win ballgames. If that means scoring points, he will score them. But if it means giving the ball up, he will do that also. The 1983-84 season was an ex- traordinary one for James Banks and the rest of the Bulldogs. Going to the NCAA Final Four gave the team national visibility and credibil- ity. Banks believes that it was the closeness of the team that took them to the national tournament: " Play ers gave up personal goals to try and obtain one goal — to go to the na- tional tournament and it worked! " James Banks has contributed a great deal to the Georgia basketball program. He began as a freshman, starting all of the thirty-one games. He has matured into exactly what a senior athlete should be — a leader. He came to UGA to help establish a successful basketball program and has seen it grow into the nationally respected force in the NCAA that it is today. He will leave behind him one of the most impressive careers that Georgia basketball has ever seen. James Banks — a winner in every sense of the word. All-Amcrican James Banks has helped the basketball program become one of the best in the country. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Banks is one of Georgia ' s best free throw shooters. (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) 192 . I AMES RANKS Vern Fleming and It Senior Vern Fleming has been a key factor in Georgia ' s rise to national prominence in bas- ketball. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Vern Fleming, an Ail-American standout, has speed, height, and excellent ball control skills. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Sports In- formation.) Vern Fleming, a senior guard for the University of Geor- gia basketball team repre- sents a combination of some very commendable attributes. Not only is Vern a student athlete, but he is also a husband and a father. After a day of classes followed by basketball practice, Vern must put aside these pressures for a while to " wash dishes and be a father " to his young son. Vern has achieved quite a bit in his four years at the University, de- spite his enlarged realm of responsi- bility. Vern has been awarded with such accolades as: • All SEC Freshman Leader in assists and steals three consecutive years Leader of SEC guards in re- bounding Member of OS select team Ail-American MVP of SEC tour- nament NCAA East-Regional Ail-Ameri- can Best all-around guard SEC ' All-American Vern ' s major is education, and he would eventually like to teach at a high school level. However, his im- mediate goal includes a career in professional basketball. Vern ' s win- ning attitude will surely enable him to be successful in achieving all his goals. We have been fortunate to have someone with the outstanding per- sonal attributes and versatile talent and skill which Vern Fleming pos- sesses. UGA will always be proud to claim Vern Fleming as a distin- guished alumnus. VERN FLEMING ■ 193 I » I I I T 1r - " ' ' Kathy McMinn 1 isl To some, being an All-Ameri- can gymnast sounds like a glamorous life. But living it is something different. From the Na- tional meet last April until the next meet m April, Kathy McMinn spends at least 4 1 2 hours a day in the gym. That may not .sound like a lot, but during school it can be hec- tic. Classes m the morning, all after- noon m the gym, and studying at night doesn ' t leave much time for anything else. Kathy also must spend 1 1 2 hours two days a week in therapy because of her bad shoul- ders. Kathy has been practicing gym since she was 13 years old in her local YMCA. Eager to catch up be- cause of her age, Kathy worked hard. There was no real reason ex- cept that she just wanted to. When a scholarship was offered, she realized how fortunate she was for having spent all that time practicing. " I ate, slept, and breathed gym when I was younger, that ' s all I wanted to do, " kathy said of those early years. Of course there were benefits that went along with all the hard work. Kathy traveled almost every week- end in winter quarter for gym meets. " Traveling to places like Or- egon and Utah representing your school looks good on your resume. " Kathy said. " In collegiate level com- petition you meet .so many people that you see pretty often anti grow to enjoy, " Kathy added. Also. Kathy said of another benefit: What did it take to keep up with the rigorous schedule? Discipline and managing your time is the mswer according to kathy. Though Kathy admitted that she can make time for what ' s impor- tant, like AED. the pre-med honor society, and the Golden Key honor society. Being the only UGA gymnast to be AU-American three times makes it a bit easier to swallow the work outs and the little free lime. Going for a fourth title was Kathy ' s goal this year, then she gets to try being a regular student. Soon all the glory, hard work, and tough schedule will be over, but not until after a " smash- ing " spring Cjuartcr. J5»iiston ' .)i KAI ' IIY M,MI Linda Detlefseni Not only is Linda Detlefsen a University of Georgia track standout, but she is also a competent student of both French and Art. Linda sets her goals high, and her performances show this, as well as her dedication to the sport of running. Linda tends to give her coach. Bill Sheskey, a lot of the cred it for her recent successes in the Georgia track program, but her fine spirit and " kick " are the real keys to her winning percentages. Miss Detlefsen is credited with be- ing All-SEC three times in her track career. Linda has won or placed high in many races, but there are a few elite races that should be men- tioned. She was the Knights of Co- lumbus one mile champion in Febru- ary of 1983. New York ' s Millrose Games of 1984 held a third place fin- ish for Linda in the one mile run. This race also held a personal best time for her of 4:40.80 in the one mile run. Linda ' s 800 meter run time of 2:07.72 in the Dartmouth Relays was yet another personal high. Miss Det- lefsen commented that her finest thrill as a racer was her running in the 1983 N.C.A.A. Championships in Houston, Texas. Her time in this 1,500 meter run was a stunning 4:16.77, but it was Linda ' s burst of speed at the end of the race that ex- hilerated her the most. After com- pletion of this N.C.A.A. Champion- ship run Linda found herself ranked 15th in the country. With her four years on the U.G.A. track team Lin- da has accomplished many feats. Not only has she won all of the above honors, but she has also twice been named an N.C.A.A. AU-Ameri- can. Linda ' s accomplishments are no fluke. She has worked many hard hours to earn her awards. Linda ' s training consists of many different activities. She runs three miles four times a week; two times a week she works with free weights, and runs six to eight miles every other day. Linda has also taken up biking, which she believes has a positive effect on her running. The future for Linda looks bright. Her goals include helping coach Georgia women ' s track, running for Athletics West, and making the U.S.A. Olympic team. In 1984, she is striving to make the finals of the Olympic trials and in 1988, Linda hopes she will be at her peak and make the Olympic team. As Linda ' s running career at U.G.A. comes near its end, we see that she has given women ' s track a good name and her spirit for competition will likely en- courage many future track partici- pants. LINDA DETLEFSEN 195 Senior Athletes Offer Guidance Senior is a term generally de- noting age or status. The word senior, however, connotes much more. A senior possesses ex- perience and wisdom which can be gained only through living and learning. The role of a senior athlete is viewed as a role model by his younger teammates and is looked to for team leadership by coaches. New to a team, young athletes need guidance and a source of wis- dom and experience. What better place to go than to a senior? Each senior has been a newcomer at some point. Hopefully, by relating what he has learned, he can help make the young athletes ' transition into colle- giate athletics a smooth one. Often a senior and his accomplishments be- come a goal towards which the nov- ice can work. Seniors become prima- ry example setters and establish the atmosphere within which the team exists. If a senior is helpful and con- cerned about the younger team- mates, the atmosphere is one of co- maraderie. Whereas, if a senior ' s at- titude is not one of welcome, the team ' s relation may become strained. While the younger team members look to seniors for a model, coaches look to them for leadership. Seniors have been through the program for four or more years and each knows the " ins and outs " . With the seniors ' guidance, the orientation period of the new members can be completed with the utmost ease. The seniors acquaint the younger teammates with written rules and traditions as well as those unspoken codes that are assumed to be understood within the team. Seniors help younger ath- letes adjust to their new environ- ment and establish a schedule which balances practice, study and free time. Many things go along with being a senior besides age and status in school. Honor and responsibility are two inherent qualities of which most seniors, especially senior athletes, feel the presence. Peers and youn- ger teammates tend to look up to seniors while coaches and teachers place more responsibility on seniors for such roles as leadership. No mat- ter what perspective is taken sen- iors are a special breed whether they be athletes, scholars or a com- bination of the two. Senior women ' s basketball players. L-H: Wanda [followny. Rhonda Malono. (ABOVE. Photo hv Carl Sweat.) Senior men ' s cross country team. I,-H: Joey IkV ' Herd. Jepp Webb. Brad Lewis. (RIGHT " Photo by Carl Sweat.) 196 SENIOR ATHLETES • ir rwm Senior baseball players. L-R: Greg Lanigan, Rick Fuentes. Jeff Rutter. Rick Bonnell. (TOP. Photo by Carl Sweat.) Senior golfers. L-R: Carol Preisinger. Ruth Ann Lazenbv. Caroline Gowan. Wright Wad- dell. Denise King. (ABOVE. Photo by Carl Sweat.) Senior men ' s basketball players. L-R: Vern Fleming. Monroe Jones. James Banks. (LEFT. Photo bv Carl Sweat.) SENIOR ATHLETES 197 Senior Track Members: Lester Benjamin, Stanley BJaJock, Ncal Jessie. Sam Palmer (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion.) Senior Swimmers: Front Row (L-R): Ignacio Ibarguen. Coach .Jack Bauire, David Howard Second Row: Beth Cuddcback, Lisa Gciger. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion.) J Sfnio; f ooM Me Jones, k kmi to: D III ii ' i IIIK -. ' IIIJMII ■Mlllllll ■ Mllllll, " " HlJllll iiiirnui • ' III I till uiiuiT ■•■■ir iiiif-i " III 198, SWIMMERS A D RUNNERS MKii i Senior Football Players: Front Row (L-R): Mike Jones. Jamie Wisham. James Brown, Brad Ansley. Steve Burroughs. Ed Moore. Second Row: Darvll Jones. Tommy Lewis, Warren Cra_ Third Row: John Lastmgcr. Barry Young. Guy Mclntyre, Tommy Thur- son. Wmford Hood. Charhe Dean. Terry Hoage. David Painter. Fourth Row: Paul Fraie. Clarence Kay. Jimmy Harper. Freddie Gilhcrt. (ABOVE. Photo bv Amy Stewart.) Senior Women ' s Volleyball Players: Left to Right: Karen Kelly. Nancy Hughes. Sue Ushela. (ABOVE. Photo by Rick O ' Quinn.) SENIOR SPECIAL EDITION 199 Club Sports Men ' s ' encing Club encing, better known as a " Gentle- man ' s Dual " , started more than 1000 years ago. Based on the art of sword fighting, it has evolved into a increasingly popular sport at the University of Georgia. Once a week the team members engaged in duals and lessons. Using three weapons: the foil, the sabre and the epe ' d, the mem- bers practiced among themselves hoping to reach their goal of self-improvement. Fenc- ing requires practice, but in the process the members improve their foot-work and man- ual dexterity and also their self-esteem. The Fencing Club is based on individual skills, but the members feel the key is friendship. Fencing Club members: T. Ganty. N. Herz. F. Aprilly, M. Simpson. A. Kennedy. D. Parrish. G. McCravy. (ABOVE. Photo by Sonia Nicholson.) (LEFT. I Photo b V Jeff Clarke. ) Men ' s Disc Club Men ' s Disc Club participated in ev- ery tournament that time and mon- ey allowed. The club co-hosted the Ultimate Bowl and played in the Sectionals. Self-motivation was the basic quality needed by the players. but their over-all goal was to play the best Frisbee possible and have a good time doing it. Many players felt that friendship was the key to a good season, but desire was a big factor also. Men ' s Disc Club members: S. I nford P. Lick war. . . Clarke. G. Gang. H. Ras.- ' . A. Rvniim. T. Eubanki : S. William. ' i. .1. Daniel.- . J. Veal. T. Griffith. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) 200 CLUR SPORTS II f " w w V Lk iKi k Men ' s Judo Club I ike many sports, Judo is . based on balance and coordi- nation. But its emphasis lies mainly on mutual benefit and wel- fare. Judo Club, consisting of hard working men and women, met twice a week. The team members ranged from beginners to pros. But all joined because of the satisfaction they received from the sport. The team worked out and trained, and gradually worked their way up from the white to black belt stage. The Judo Club met year round and played various private clubs and universities. The team members felt the greatest reward was self-disci- pline and maximum efficiency. Members of the Judo Club include Linda Steve and Susan Karr square off in a Judo Hamilton. Susan Karr. Steve Karr. Richard Match. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy A tchenson.) Bomar. Bruce Eckland. Ray Souther. Steve jii Burris. and Tim Coy. (Above. Photo by Tracy A tchenson.) Wl SA. 1 - ' ;U.; Women ' s Soccer Club Women ' s Soccer had been trying in various matches. The competition to start at the University of Georgia was tough but the members felt that for some time. Women ' s Club met their over-all goal was to keep the twice a week for practice and played spirit level high. Team members for the Women ' s Soccer Club are: Allison Rudd. lory Haggert. Kathy Hallisey, Maureen Callahan. Clair Sale. (ABOVE. Kayrn Rodgcrs. Ann McLaughlin. Helen Wright. Cindy Evans. Lisa Photo by Greg Peters.) Bra. ' shcr. Joe King. Missy Yeagcr. Lesley Parker. Val Poehlein. Mal- CLUB SPORTS 201 Walerpolo Club members Hre: Arii ' ij)ilci- hurch. Bill Hirks. Dnn C.imp. Donnic Cath- carl. Tommy Kaye. Mark Slovall. Chuck Men ' s Waterpolo Rugby, also known as a " Rogues game played by gentleman " , started in the 1400 ' s in England. Its popularity has grown in other countries as well as the United States. The team at the University of Georgia has also grown in popularity. The team met twice a week for practice and instructions. The goal for the club was to win the Georgia Union Cham- pionship. But the players felt that friendship and pride were the best rewards. The club played teams such as Emory, Georgia Tech, Au- burn and Georgia Southern. i ' cakc. Hi ht ' rl WiIsdii. i ' hip i,n::zdr(l. (ABOVE. Photo hv Traccv Arhcnson.) Men ' s Rugby The Waterpolo Club, which is a year round sport, met twice a week for practice and lessons. The members, consisting of both men and women, also engaged in several competitive matches. Teams like North Carolina, South Carolina and LSU were played, with Florida State being the biggest rival. Waterpolo is a very physical sport, but experience is not required to play. The sport is also very exciting. A match, consisting of four seven minute quarters, is played with the rules of not touching the bottom of the pool and using only one hand to touch the ball. The sport itself is similar to soccer, basketball and hockey, but all are com- bined in the water. A Rugby Club mcmberx are: K Hansen. D. Bailev. J. MrCamy. G. Dip- man. B. Hubert. M. Rcmslein. P. Hineman. G. Walters. M. Ock. M. Tillcy. R. Ramirez. M. Dalusky. B. Patten. D. Henzcl. G. Arnold. E. Kclley. B. arasin. K. Chanin. D. .Sobek. N. English. J. King. A. Curl. C. Brcithaup. R Karrh. S. Ycager. K. Zeller (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) 202 CLUB SPORTS k mm.- Ski Club The University of Georgia Ski Club is made up of men and women who love to ski. But in order to join one does not have to be a good skier. The club will accept anyone who is willing to put in the effort to learn. The basic goal of the club is to ski and have a good time doing it. The members also participate in many events. Such teams as Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia Tech, Auburn and South Carolina are the club ' s biggest rivals. Ski Club Members: K. Adair. R. Alford. J. Allagood. B. Arwood. M. Auburn. G. Berg. K. Blaeser. B. Bridge.-;. J. Bridges. T. Cahill. T. Chapman. D. Clifton. P. Collins. S. Daughtry. L. Dew. G. Duggan. D. Button. G. Eberhardt. C. Edwards. L. Ed- wards. S. Ends. G. Evans. B. Fasick. P. Flood. T. Foley. P. Gash. J. Gibson. E. Gilbert. D. Greenb ' erg. E. Hall. T. Hansen. M. Heard. A. Heljula. T. Hmes. J. Impeduglia. D. Ivester. E. Jacobson. J. Jones. L. Kauffman. P. Kiepper. M. Kilkelly. G. King. J. Kirkpatrick. J. Law- son. L. Lea. P. Lummus. L. Manning. M. Ma- son. D. Miller. S. Mitchell. W. Mitchell. K. McCall. McGaughv. L. McGuire. B. Narasin. B. Nmcon. K. O ' Kelley. F. Payne. P. Phlegar. G. Pickerill. J. Pullen, S. Prince. B. Rmcon. M. Roberson. C. Sale. E. Smith. S. Smith. J. Staf- ford. T. Thompson. R. Thurber. S. Wein- berger. J. Wilhoit. A. Wilkins. J. Williamson. LaCross Club In order to play LaCrosse at the University of Georgia, one must be quick, intelligent and skillful. One must have the motiva- tion to sacrifice in order to succeed. Needless to say, the game is very demanding. The goal of the team is to win, but the best reward is to make life long friends. LaCrosse Team Members: Don Rigger Peanut Dorr is Dru Wiber Phillip Saad Bob Bourne Dave Walsh Jim Fox Ed Hinber Kent Wascovich Coach Dan Doherty Bill Oden .IP. Alexander Slade G lea ton Steve Brown Tom Ross Jim Rutledge Clay Allen Mgr. Karen Morgan Coach Kurt Knisely Chris Knisely Pat Brady David Howell Fred Plaisted Steve Dominico Bob Williams Bruz Noel CLUB SPORTS 203 Women ' s I Rugby ' Club ' Ithough the Women ' s Rugby Club is geared to . women in the UGA commu- nity, it is open to anyone who is in- terested in rugby. The women play rugby for physical as well as mental well being. The club promotes team- work for women both on and off the field. The highlights for the rugby club was the Classic City Rugerfest which met in the fall. The club also participated in the Mardi Gras and the Georgia Cup. Fitness and skill were obtained, but the key to the game was friend- ship. 5 .- 9 i .. W «.- 1 ' .M Las Latinos Soccer Club he Las Latinos Soccer Club is perhaps one of the most in- ternational groups on cam- pus. Also known as the International Soccer Club, the team began just this year. It started as a small group of friends and now has grown to a large group of dedicated players. Due to it ' s " International " title, the members come from all over the world. Canada, Iran, Peru, and Spain are just some of the countries the members come from. The team ' s overall goal is to win, but the team feels that being united is the key. In order to play one must know the rules of soccer but there is more to it than that. Sportsmanship is the highest quality needed to play on this team. Women ' s Rugby Club: Doug Facey (Coach). Val Richardson. Debby Greene. Liz Bigler. Wolski. Balphazar (Mascot). Elizabeth Spa ul ding. Cindy Allen. Not Pictured: Carol Mary Gottenstrater. Nancy Hickey. Shelly Bean. Donna Cooper. Debra Rose. Kitty Gre ' issinger. Kim Leonard. Angela Kennison. Mackie. Carolina Tibbetls. (ABOVE. Photo Dana Marsal. Patricia Lassiter. Stacey Bear- courtesy of Women ' s Rugby Club.) don. Emily Carter. Farrah (Mascot). Nancy 9 -f . International Soeeer Club: Eldredge Ber- Cisco. Sangran Sisodia. Charles Tashie. Hec- mingham, Jose Guillermo, Anoush Mehri. Mi- tor Gonzalez. Phillipe Gompang. Hernando chael McLean, Ludlow Lawson, Juan Lu- Del Portillo, David Kusher. (ABOVE. Photo broth, Luis Mazariegos, Jorge Garay, Mauri- courtesy of International Soccer Club.) do Guide. John Patlon, Fernando De Fran- 204 CLUB SPORTS Men ' s Soccer Club Si flSf Jor ' n..do.. Rolando CanCon. Brian Carrol. Andy Dav.s. Charlie Duckworth J-n DurrcU. Scott H fh- Ron Hyman. Omid Khodadoosl. Danny Lynn. Bon Marini. Luis Mazancgos. Matt McNair. Greg Ruff. Chns Segal. Scott Weaver. Feei Wiismiiller. Ed Ziingailia. he main goal for the Men ' s Soccer Club was to provide , the students and the faculty the opportunity to participate in competitive soccer. The club also hosted the Dean Morgan Invita- tional Tournament. In this tourna- ment the Georgia club was a finalist. Other highlights for the club was finishing third in the North East Georgia Soccer league. They also finished third in the 8th annual S.E.C. Soccer Tournament. The club ' s fall record was 4-4-1. J . Kifie K • « • o ' V. • A-r « ' S Boxing Club ne of the youngest clubs at the University of Georgia was the Men ' s Boxing Club. Only a year old, the Boxing Club has grown into a well respected sport. The Boxing Club trained its mem- bers for competitive tournaments, which included strenuous work-outs and long hard drills. To become a member of the Box- ing club, one must learn to condition the body and one must be able to devote the proper amount of time to the sport. Keeping the other team from scoring is the main job for the CCA goalie. (RIGHT. Photo , by Roland Langlon.) CLUB SPORTS ' 20.5 IK • » - I »■ T » Whitewater Club The W ' hilcwatcr Club is one of iho more unique clubs on campus. If you like rafting and having a good time, then this club was made for you. The club was formed mainly for recreation. It is pleasant but chal- lenging and each member received a great deal of personal satisfaction from rafting or canoeing. The club met once a month for movies on rafting. They went as of- ten as possible to local rivers. Chat- tooga and Oconee Rivers were just a few of the rivers that the club mem- bers rafted. T( im Members Whitewater Club: R. McDonough, M. McDonough, E. O ' Doherty, T. Hagan. W. Prince, A. Longwaler, B. Freeman, M. Free- man, M. Freeman. M. Rhodes, D. Kessler, J. Davis. R. Rippy. S. Wil- liams. S. Waddinton, .1. Gcrritsen. E. Bermingham. M. Sauls. K. Lang- myer. P. Lick war. K. Bruce, R. p]d- wards, L. Coldner, ,J. P]ngei. B. En- gel. M. Moody. C. Pendergrast. .1. Marchant. M. Perry, .1. Perry, I, Carlough. :w; wiirrKWATFR ci.rn A f Men ' s Volleyball Club The goals of the Men ' s Volley- ball Club were to provide a competitive volleyball team for the University of Georgia. The club also planned to compete in the fall city league and a full tourna- ment schedule, with at least one tournament victory. The Men ' s Volleyball Club placed third in the Athens Rcc Department fall quarter league. They also placed second m the UGA Six Pack tourna- ment. The other highlights for the season were road trips to Ashville and Atlanta. Some of the Volleyball team ' s big- gest rivals were right here in Ath- ens. The Bogart Bombers. Phil Hughes Honda, and Rutherford Hall were teams that the club played quite often. Almost anyone can play for this volleyball team. Any mdividual somehow affiliated with the Univer- sity of Georgia and with some vol- leyball skills can play. Team Members Men ' s Volleyball Team: Dave Norton, Dave Hill, Bart Brown, Brian Rouscff. Ron Okagaki, Julio Petersen, Robbie Kittle, Reza Shieknejed, Joel Lown. Ricky Kilpa- trick. Kaz Yamane. l« MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 207 Lady Dogs Win Second Straight SEC Crown Theresa Edwards sparked the offense in the championship game win over Alabama. (ABOVE. Photo by Kim Simon.) Three Georgia players, Wanda Holloway. Ja- net Harn. :. and Theresa Edwards made the All-rournamcnt Team. (BELOW. Photo by Kim Simon All-American Janet Harris played brilliantly throughout the three-day tournament. (LEFT Photo hv Kim Simon i thedec,s„ " ■ " " %. Beir . offers ihe, H leaders iniramurais f " ' f™raru. „Greeksai e?l 208, LADY noes n i! ■ - ' -■•in REEKS Over 3000 University of Georgia students have made the decision to become a part of a fraternity |or sorority. Being a member of a Greek organiza- tion offers the individual an opportunity to grow, develop leadership skills, participate in competi- tive intramurals with other Greeks, and to enjoy an lactive social life. Parties abound on the Greek jscene, from rush parties, pledge formals, spring dances, to the ever popular Wednesday night so- cials. Greeks always have a reason to have a party. But Greek life is not all a big four year party. Greeks also participate in philanthropic projects which benefit thousands of needy people. 1 1 1 o H 1 m - ' S kil d 9 fl0 fMf H Bi B m H H 1 Greeks 209 Tradition lives on as KA ' s gather for another Old South Weekend. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Picture Man.) Lisa and Rieic Clardy enjoy Playboy Party. (LEFT.) These two southern belles show that the spirit of the Old South hves on. (BELOW. Photos courtesy of the Picture Man.) I The ladies of Alpha Kappa Alpha gather at Founder ' s Day. (Photo courtesy of Kitty Carter.) " ll 210 BEING GREEK Pbi-Mu ' s pile together at annual Rock-A- Thon. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) During Dells beach weekend Lance Tillett is " Comin- at ya ... Whoa! " (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Lance Tillett.) Seinggree eing Greek offers many op- portunities to the students at UGA. It provides students with experiences that will be re- membered all of their lives. The Greek system provides opportuni- ties to work and grow together. The Greek letters symbolize a bond of everlasting friendship. The Greek life is a busy way of life. Greeks participate in many ac- tivities which benefit the school and the community. All of the sororities and fraternities support a Philan- thropy. Being Greek offers students activities ranging from intramural sports to band parties. The Greek system encourages scholarship and it encourages its members to partici- pate in campus activities, and it pro- vides students with opportunities for leadership development. As a member of a Greek organization, friendships of a life time and pride for the organization develop. Pi Beta Phi ' s are all smiles as they have fun participating in Derby. (Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) BEING GREEK 211 ( BEING GREEK ) r n Another Ucrfncsrfjii ni ht slums these TKE ' s having fun al a Fan- tasy Social. (LF.FT. Photo courte- sy of The I ' lcliire M.ni Zeta ' s line up to strut their stuff during Derby Week. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Cam- cr.i I BEING GREEK BEING GREEK BEING GREEK BE These K-l)vc Indies show their spirit after rush as ihev gather for a pic- ture with Hank. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 212 BEING GREEK I I Greeks have fun throughout the year by instilHng individ- ual, group, and school spirit. The greeks are unique in the fact that they are both competitive and united. The competition is all of a friendly nature, and the Greeks en- joy the opportunity to gather for the various events. One of the most im- portant aspects of Being Greek is the opportunity to have fun. Socials, band parties, beach weekends, cook outs, and formal dances are some of the social events in which Greeks participate. The Greek system promotes the well-rounded individual. " Being Greek " in not just an excuse to par- ty. Being Greek is an opportunity for students to learn to work and play together and remain unique and united. BEING GREEK BEING GREEK BEING GREEK BEI Once again the Sig-Eps help soron- ne. kjck-off Fall Rush. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) m These Kappa ' s know that mischief and play arc just part of Sigma Chi Derby. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Black Greeks give It all they ' ve got during annual Pro- bate Show (BELOW.) . ' Mpha-Cani ' s work hard to try and win the window painting contest during Homecoming. (LEFT. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) BEING GREEK. 213 [ RUSH ] Phi Mu Iriplclx arc .-M lishh? drcssod for Full Hush skii. (I ' hiUo rniirlcsv of The Picture Man.) 211 HI SI I J o a student wishing to be- come involved in the Greek L System at the University of Georgia, the term RUSH takes on an important meaning. " RUSH " is a term applied to the system used by sororities and fraternities to choose their pledges. Sorority rush is traditionally more formal than fraternity rush. Sorori- ties begin rush about two weeks be- fore Fall quarter. The women are di- vided into groups and escorted to each house by a rush counselor for the first two days. In this way, the girls not only view each house, but they get an idea of the different at- mospheres that each posesses. The ct two days are " 10 party " days. pledges. (ABOVE. Pholo courtesy of The Pic- crui. ' ie during Fall Rush. (BELOW. Photo ture Man.) courtesy of The Picture Man.) 1 WSfk Bm I B Ll rV J Bir Kt : 1 ■ijM pw t K | -|L %1 Sfo ' Bo ij pwu Wtf l@ fSl9 M If fl H c ' .-.wr- raiWE- Wi i . H During this time, the girls narrow I they were more interested in. Re- freshijient and entertainment is pro- vided at each of the houses. Then, the girls were asked to narrow their choices to five houses. At the same time sororities were narrowing their . numbers. On pref day the girls go to only two houses. Preferential day is the ' most serious and formal day of the week. On this day the sisters truly convey to the rushees the meaning of friendship and sisterhood. After leaving the houses, each girl goes to L r» TT_ii 1 I A. OLt- ' giudii ndii diiu iiidiKh me surur- ity of her choice. Sororities submit- ted names of the girls they wished to issue bids to. The last day of RUSH is bid day. Pledges receive their bids and are welcomed into their new B homes. I Fraternity rush is not as formal as ' • sorority rush. Fraternity rush is ' held during the first two weeks of school. Fraternities have a rush par- ty each night. These parties are open to any male wishing to be a t of the Greek System. The men I visit any house they wish, but y are not required to visit every isc. Fraternities vote on prospcc- ? members and issue bids to those les they wish to become a part of ir brotherhood. lids may be issued to as many or ew people as the fraternity wish- hees at the Sig-Ep house are fraught by trise when their picture is taken from vc. (LEFT. Photo hv Boh Bolden.) RUSH 210 Car washes, road races, swim meets, and band parlies arc only a few acUvilies Greei s hold to raise money. These proceeds go to such philanthropies as Georgia Lung Association, March of Dimes. United Cerebal Palsy Foundation. and American Association of Blind Athletes. Not only does each fraternity and sorority participate in chapter pro- jects benefitting the needy, but the Greeks band together in a group ef- fort during Greek Week with blood drives and community services. The Phi-Mu ' s pose ill their annuiil 24 hour Rock-A-Thon. (LEFT. Pholo courtesy of The Picture Mnn PHILANTHROPY PHILANTHROPY PHILANTHR PHILANTHROPY Gl - During Greek Week, these TKK ' s helper! with pnmtmg the fence at the GA. Retardation Center. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Nancy Shepherd.) 216 pnn.AxriiROPY Chi-O ' s pull fur ,i v iclory to help benefit the Hope Haven School. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Cam- pus Camera.) PHIL 1 3V Belh Coolev helps Syr. old Rachel Jones with her gymnaslic. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of ! ancy Shepherd.) i W ' ' N?. «. riHi Tiaurr « W ' M Kappa ' s paint banner to support their annual Lung Hun. (AFWVE. Photo courtesy of K. By num.) Chi Omega ' s Bulldog Stadium Stampede benefits the Junior Diabetes Foundation. (ABOVE. Photo courtesv of Paul Detwiler.) PHILANTHROPY PHILANTHROPY PHILANTHRQ Jim Dinkins and his date play m the jungle at Mekong Delta, a party which raises monev for the Vietnam Veterans. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHILANTHROPY 217 Cheering on the Dogs, AOPi is showing their spirit at TKE Yell Like Hell. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Phi Mu ' s rock at their annual spring Rock- A - Than for Project Hope. (ABOVE. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) These DC ' s sing and dance at TEP Stunt Night to help raise money for Luekemia (Above.) Derby is not all work, these Sigma Chi ' s get a chance to play too. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) 218 PHILANTHROPY Delta Tau Delta ' s and their dates comemorate the Vietnam Veterans and raise funds for their foundation. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) [ philanthropy) Greek life extends far beyond social events. The Greeks of UGA raise money for good causes and have fun with it at the same time. The Greeks provide ser- vice and donations to several differ- ent local and national philanthro- pies. Sororities compete in various cheering, singing, and athletic events to help raise money. Other projects involve fraternity competi- tions and non-competitive communi- ty service projects. By visiting nurs- ing homes, collecting canned foods, or spending the day with underpri- valeged and mentally retarded chil- dren, the Greeks reach out to var- ious aspects of the needy. To kick off bomeeoming week, this runner paces himself in Chi O ' s Bulldog Stadium Stampede. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) These SDT ' s help Sigma Chi ' s raise money during Derby. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) PHILANTHROPY 219 - m The competition that Intra- inurals offer s is one of the most exciting facets of being Greek. Intramurals are another way for sorority and fraternity members to meet each other while having fun at the same time. Greeks have a chance to show off their abilities at sports such as football, iswimming. volleyball, golf, track and field, soft- ball, water polo, and tennis. Greeks participate in intramural sports throughout the year. The competition that intramural sports offers is serious, yet nature. INTRAMURALS ) I — ff During ATO ' s football game. Mob- lev Hill clashes to try and recover the ball. (RIGHT). INTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS Frnternit. nienibcrs compete dur- ing Intr.miural . •wimmine;. (BK- 220 INTRAMURA LS Sig-Fp John .Adanix goes for a win- ning poinl m I heir game against the Fikes. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Dctwiler.) This fraternity member enjoys intra- niural golf (luring spring quarter. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Laurel Kemp. I [NTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS INTRAMURAL5 " m DPhiE ' s make a great kicl off to begin their football game. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of Paul Detwiler.) Steve Craig of Delta Tau Delta concen- trates on winning their Softball game. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Steven Wal- lace.) Sam Dyke sets up the ball in the Delts game against the TKE ' s. (LEFT.) INTRAMURALS 221 During the Arabian social, these two Phi Tau ' s agree to have fun. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 1 he word " social " is much more than an informal gath- . ering at the University of Georgia. A social at UGA is a chance for sorority and fraternity members to meet and party with each other. Socials are held on Wednesday nights throughout the year. Each so- cial has a different theme, and the fraternity and sorority members dress up to fit the themes. Theme ideas are everything from movies and songs, to historical events. Some of the most popular themes for 1983 were " Let ' s get Physical " , Pajama, Punk Rock, World War II, and Bars around the World. Socials offer Greeks a chance to relax and meet one another and a chance to liven up the school week. - Beeli} Grayson breaiis llie hniil at the Tri- Delt-Sig Ep Casino Social. (A ROVE. Photo courtesy of the Picture Man.) Zela ' s dress up? ' , foroa Punk social with Chi- Psis (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Pictun Man.) 1 • " -Kf j .tl fil . ■ m KWM p y pfl m B A SOCIALS Raggedy Ann and Andy smile at the SAE Hal- loween Social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The •Picture Man.) Zeta s and Chi Psi ' s are definitely obnoxious Chi-O ' s and KA ' s pause from their operations at their obnoxious plaid social. (ABOVE, during their " Let ' s Play Doctor Social. " (BE- Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) LOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 1 buqS This six-pack of Delta Gamma s say: " Tht Buds are for You. " (ABOVE. Photo courtesr of The Picture Man.) M This AEPi shows Ulyssos Ihr logics of Kilc-flying. ' (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of N;incy Shep- herd. ) GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK G Twister was one of the more rhallciiginff games during Creek Week. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of ( u))]nis ( " nnicr.i ) Anne M ' oolf is awarded .Miss Greek Week. (ABUVK. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Sig-Eps race to a victory during the Chariot Races. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of Camptis Cam era.) 224 GREEK WEEK ( UNIQUE UNITED ] One of the highlights of the year for the Greek system is Greek Week. Greek Week is a time for greeks to unite and work and play together. As part of the community project efforts, UGA Greeks held a picnic and field day for underprivileged children. Greeks sponsored a cookout, games, races, and PlayLand donated toys. Greeks also helped out at the GA. Retardation Center by doing ground work and by helping to paint their fence. Greek Week also included a blood drive for the American Red Cross. Greek Week includes several days of exciting competition and recog- nizes various outstanding indivi- duals in the Greek system. The Olympics feature competitive events such as the tug-of-war, chari- ot race, and Twister. Anne Wolfe of Kappa Delta and Frank Hannah of FIJI were chosen as Mr. and Miss Greek Week. Overall winners of Greek Week were Kappa Sig and Delta Gamma. Jennifer Foster of Kappa helps an under- privileged child during the special events at Memorial Park. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Nancy Shepherd.) JT REEK WEEK GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK GR These three students proudly display their Greek letters showing Greeks are truly Unique and United. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) GREEK WEEK 225 t Panhellenic Council Hosts Conference Alpha Delta Pi Bclh Hale. Sharon Fleming Panhellenic Executive Council. FRONT ROW; Serrolary Marlha Creel (llH(t)), Vice-President for Rush Susie Catcs (A0E),Vicc President for Rush Counslers Kav Sprallin (AOII), President Robin Thomas (KA). BACK ROW: Adviser Kalhy Blackburn, Chief Justice Becki Cook (AD. Cabinet Director Chris Coleman (i;K). Treasurer Karin Fulton (AXS!). (Photo by Paul Deiwiler.) glfk «i l F Mi l r . m v jf .oK V fW fj f ■f Alpha Gamma Delta Kmi Kllol. Gina Fletccr Alpha Omicron Pi Lisa Bliss. Jennifer Martin Chi Omega Anne Kinibrell. .Ian .lohnson Delta Delta Delta Maiidv Class. Nan I5unn Delta Gamma i ' aula Teaslev, .iennifer Couch Delta Phi F.psilon l ' r.ic ' Croft. Brooke Silver " lis. IPC ant Nthear 226, PASUKLLEMC CUVSCIL r Gamma Phi Beta Susan Pinkard. Cindy Lavvlcr Kappa Alpha Thela Kim Kilgo. NOT PICTURED: Amy Brodhead Kappa Delta Tricia Stewart, Kathy Shirley Kappa Kappa Gamma Gina Coleman. NOT PICTURED: DeGoliam Ann Phi Mu Susie Delancy. Jill Eischeid Pi Beta Phi Anita Abbott. Chrissv Kieffer Sigma Delta Tau Marti Cacoff, Debbie Cohen This year the Panhellenic Council welcomed a new advi- sor to the UGA campus, Kathy Blackburn. The Panhellenic council not only met with a successful fall rush but a very exciting year full of events. Panhellenic and the Inter- fraternity Council worked together to strengthen their relations with each other, both using a liason to do this. IFC and Panhellenic also spon- sored the annual party in Jackson- Sigma Kappa Ashley Detlor, Julie Effenberger ville, Florida after the Georgia vs. Florida game. Within the past year Panhellenic installed a new panhel- lenic judiciary, reinstated the com- mittee system, and worked with black greeks to unify the entire greek system. Winter quarter Pan- hellenic also sponsored a blood drive and exam survival kits for this years pledges. One of the major Panhellenic events of the year was the South- Zeta Tau Alpha Deidre Cummins, Lea Anne Cook eastern Panhellenic Conference held at UGA. Panhellenic represen- tatives from every college in the southeast attended this weekend of seminars and dinners, focusing on leadership improvement and IFC re- lations. Each sorority house had a committee chairman and was a hos- tess to her re spective sorority in the southeast. Junior Panhellenic spon- sored a canned food drive and worked with the Salvation Army. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 227 I ALPHA CHI OMEGA phsa ' scelebrait ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA! PHAf FROST (L.R) Soy Kirkendall, Marion Lee, Mindy Morley. Cathy Carpenter, Donna Presnali, Lisa Crowder, Alisa Waldrop. Amy Loy, Melissa Mahoney, Janet Oliver, Donna Stewart, Natalie Wilkes, Lynn Levenson, Laurie Thorn, Diane Smith; 2Bd Row: Catherine Henry, Peggy Gieser, Kerri Quinn, Susan O ' Donnell, Anna Sandburg, Kathy Patrick. Nancy Kirk, Jai Grant, Maria Ca- macho, SUcey Llora, Amanda Margeson, Fran Kane, Donna Kitko, Libba Newman, Judy Rabeneck, Lynn Mallory, Cindy Oslin, Paula McDonald: J«f Uow.-Terri Gilliland, Beth Baggett, Terri Ten Hoor, Debbie Fry, Dena Dorogh, Julie Boehm, Beth Overton, Beth Fos- ter, Mama B, Andrea ShoU, Merri Lynn Wainwright, Lisa Godbey (3rd Vice President), Sherry Rosser, Kathy Johnson, Beth Alex- ander, Julia Hand (2nd Vice President), Debbie Radar (Treasurer), Regina Dragoin; 4th Row: Janie Greene, Karin Fulton, Cindy Nothan, Diane Dietrich, Merri Watson. Bridget Godwin, Elizabeth Shershin, Karen Mitchell (1st Vice President), Suzy Wood, Janice Yarborough, Lee Ann Betros, Cindy Hess, Leanne Galloway, Sher- ry Wetzle, Jody Peterson, Veronica DePadro, Laura White, Karen Budack, Diane Thomas, Debbie Trense, Stacy Williams, Shawna Lutcher (Recording Secretary). Kathy Fishburn; Stb Row: Usha Shanta, Lori Price, Shari West, Susan Overton, Jill Reeves, Cyn- thia Tendrick, Melissa Davis, Karen Thomas, Jennifer Kiessler, Susan Milican, Melissa Dutton, Nancy Nash, Alison Farguhar, Su- san Mapoles, SUcey Pent, Tandi Huddle, Lori Kitchens, Beth As- bury, Stefani Greer, Michelle McCormick, Jinny Vick, Tracey Hunter; LAST (L-R): Karen Hannon, Kim Everett, Lisa Oslin, Jill Burgess. Wendy Pullainns. Laura Fleuhr. Lisa Garrett, Dena Tu- minelli, Carrie Lyon, Whitney McQueen, Kathy McCusker, Triece Gignilliat, Kim Ciarletta, Maureen Knox, Missy Mewbourne, Kathy Daly, Arlene Tanzer, Beth Garwood, Laurie Hays, Kim Hurst, Ka- ren Shine. SOT SHOWS: Mary Tena Betros (President), Carol Trapnell (Corresponding Secretary), Caroline Quintarelli (Social Chairman), Julie Bridges. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 228 ALPHA CHI OMEGA I J Cindy Maypole and Leigh Dawson are all smjies during Fall Rush. (ABOVE.) These Al- pha Chi ' s celebrated a Wednesday night at a Mai Tai Social. {RIGHT) Alpha Chi ' s crowd m for a group shot. (ABOVE.) Thc.- c si. ters are " cruising " after Fall Rush. (LEFT. All photos courtesy of The Picture Man. M PHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA CHI OMEGA PHA CHI Alpha Chi Omega spent many moments in service to oth- ers, sisterly duty, and just plain fun this year. Beginning in spring, the sisters held an Easter Egg Hunt for the children of Athen ' s Parkview Playschool. Besides their annual Crush Party, the girls also held activities to encourage parent involvement in AXO. Happy Pappy and Mothers ' Tea, for fathers and mothers respectively, were held during Spring Quarter. The 1983 Sis- terhood Retreat, held at Hilton Head, was a smashing success, and the Alpha Chi ' s were able to boast the honor of having the Sophomore Female of the Year in one of their sisters, Lisa Godbey. The Pledge Re- treat for the 1983 class was held at Rock Eagle during Fall Quarter. During Fall RUSH, A Chi O was re- presented by more RUSH counsel- lors than any other sorority, and their RUSH skit placed first in Re- gional Contests. Alpha Chi Omega is proud to have members in many honor societies, including Alpha Lambda Delta and Z-club, and many sisters double as brothers in profes- sional fraternities. THIS is college?! . . . bed diving . . . NASTE .. . 5Q . . . The one! . . . 5BG . . . Classics . . . Saturday brunch . . . Can I borrow ? . . . Geriatric Ward . . . What a wench . . . Greek is the word — Alpha Chi is the definition . . . Ying Yang . . . IDA know . . . Papa heinou ... top girl . . . maintain . . . Lambda Nu ... el presidente . . . Drags Bones . . . What a feeling! . . . the six-girl room interior designers . . . You ' re so good to me, and all I ever do is embarrass you! ALPHA CHI OMEGA 229 AAn ADPi ' s display their finest boxer shorts and pajamiis ill Ihoir social. (LEFT.) Sisters " punk out ■■ for Chi Phi social. (A BOVE. Photos cour- tr -v () ■ The Picture Man.) Tl ' HI ff Sisters shnre an old-fashioned hoe down al their Country Social. (RIGHT) Date Night is an annual event for the ADPi ' s. (ABOVE. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA D: Ipha Delta Pi Sorority is in- volved in many activities L on the U.G.A. campus. Their girls belong to organizations ranging from Student Judiciary to Communiversity. Among the Na- tional Awards they have won are ' the Abigail Davis Award, the Trea- surer ' s Award, and the Diamond four point, to name a few. The Alpha Delta ' s Pi ' s were proud to place third overall in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week last year and third in the Derby skit. Also, ADPi ' s teetor-tot- tered to raise $2,500 in their annual " Teeter-Totter Marathon " for Mus- cular Dystophy. The ADPi ' s were al- ways busy with many socials, the Winter pledge formal, and their an- nual Spring Dance. This past Spring they held an Open House in honor of their 50th Anniversary. Also, we were proud of Melinda Clark, who represented us as Miss Modern Ve- nus and Missy Mills for being a con- testant of the Miss Georgia Football Court. All in all. Alpha Delta Pi ' s are an active, fun filled, and friendly group of sisters. " I ' d Looove To! " ... The Big " L " . . . Popcorn Party ... I Love My Seeesters! . . . " Has the Varsity Called Yet? " . . . Mother Em . . . 230 ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI TnJLTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA Pi ALP ALPHA DELTA PL- L. to R.: First Row — Hannah Napier. Susan Demrick Second Row — Julie Hill. Ann Pax ton. Melinda Clark. Lori Songer. Julie Davis. Mary Dye. Sally Willis. Karen Mose. Cary Ripley. Lee Rondell. Jodi Holtzman. Jodi Smith. Cheryl Chapman. Weedie Brandon. Lynn Brovs. Alise Martin. Trish McCall. Cecelia Champion. Third Row ' — Anna Godbee. Deana Murphy. Wendy Hayes. Melanie Turner. Renie Cordell. Nancy Hall. Wesley Montague. Linda Brother- Ion. Tina Reynolds. Nan Solomon. Robin Lee. Kristi Vendetti. Vivian Mclls Lori Walts. Laura Parsons. Dayna Lago. Erin Hall. Sally Howe. ' !. Suzanne Doughtery. Fourth Row — Missy Mills. Jane Conel- Iv Leslie Eldridge. Rena Dasher. Amy Whitehurst. Anna Newman. Sarah Fugitt. Blake Hammond. Patty Sellers. Melanie Harrison. Sally Phillips Kri. !ta Smith. Eve Thompson. Julie Buckley. Glenn Thomas. Lori McCall. Suzanne Lusk. Tonya Routon. Beth Armstrong. Paige Collman. Lisa Green. Fifth Row — Kelly Burkhart. Lila Campbell. Vaughn Dodd. Betsy Eppcs. Dcidre Gallagher. Tochie Alford. Ashley Thomas. Peggy Pike. Marianne Schreedor. Leslie Hall. Tracey Bailey. Linda Calhoun. Kelly Sloan. Beth Floyd. Alisa Parham. Sue Rupp. Donna McDonald. Sara Martha Davis. Lynn Gibson. Lorna Letsinger. Mandv Rozicr. Holly Thacker. Michelle Dyches. Sixth Row — Eliza- beth McBride, Bernadette Davis, Bonnie Spillane, Jennifer Murphy, Cauley Hudson, Shawn Stubbs. Sandy Garison, Angle House, Susan Chelley. Seventh Row — Annette Fowler, " r.„„„.„o„ F.,n Holtzman. Beth Langsfeld. Lori Vinson. Da mon. Kim Andrews. Kim Jones. Eighth Ro ' - lyn Harrell. Eve Major. Rebecca Craig. 1 Speer. Ann Chappell, Julie Daniels, C.C Siune. j Fleming. Kellie Strickland. Saralyn Bitti " ' - ' " ' ■ ' dell. Loui Durham. Karl Wilnoft. Diana D ington. Eve Anderson. Kate Ramsay, m Brown. Courtnay Drews. Caroline Spielman. loach. Tara Sweat. Peyton Wilkin. Lin Bryant. Ali se Bunch. Michelle Worthy. AUis Shannon Weston. Dawn Daniels. Laurie Turner. Tracy Smith. Beth Ramsay. We- Lif Hagan. Maggie Torras. Jill Herring, lace. Dee Dee Powell. Not Pictured: Chai — erts. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) nnwi M iijiirM 1 1 ALPHA DELTA PI Z I -! . ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA GAMMA DELTAiATPH tst Row. l-r: Kathleen Raffcrly. Pat Summcrvillc. Brcnda While. Kris Reh. le. Rienda Rainei . Nancy Patten. Amy La. ' . ' en. Joanne Taranto. Rab.f Thornbuif!. President Reeky Bohler. Sandra Nabers. Donna Veal, .lane Freiae. Sii.van Crawford. Stacy Abernathy. Ellodee Comp- lon. Angle Merget. 2nd Row: .lean Hiitto. Pam Solhcn. Afc ' .«.«a Up- chnrch. .leannie .sV ivi gr. Kim .cw .«. Amy Plair. Jennifer Barron. Cindy Riley. Donna Harbin. Hope Hawkin.i. Caria Wil. !on. Diane Hardwick. Cathy Rrown. Dana Cox. Debbie Lowe. Kathy Williams. Lynn Rollheiser. A laeia Tarpley. Robin Dixon. 3rd Row: Marci Cordle. Cherry Robertson. Sherry Cray. Mary Ruth Hannon. Lindsay Lotz.. Angie Mosley. Kllen Chaffee. Daphne Dillon. Cindy Hall. Pam ' Hardy. Dori CadlnUs. Amy Hentx. Sonja Crawford. Brcnda Donaldson. Gail Sullivan. Sheila Harri. . Kalhy Ri.v.iinnar. Chris Ratliff. Mary Reevc!. Martha Alexander. Elizabeth Rarbree. Cathy Peeples. Cheryl Olson. Janet Whiilock. Holly Wilkin.-ion. Cina William. . Edei Pippin. 4th Row: Cinger Lee. Sti.tan Clark. Sherry Rrook.f. Ret.vy MeBath. Kim Henderson. Wynter McRride. Cina Fletcher. Anita Sherling. Lisa Young. Marv Weslev. Marian Moore. Town.- end Smith. Cari Koontz. Kathy Mansfield. Jill Faherty. Irene Pierce. Carol Sandcr.o. Sarah Barber. Susan Tyiis. Sherry Schmidt. Lea Valencia. Jodi Mitchum. Patricia Mcintosh. Julie Rosier. Suzanne Comer. Terri Underwood. Li.fa Kendrick. Lynne Dandridge. Rili y Brakke. Lisa Elder. Cathy Ryan. Julie Walker. Julie Ann Payne. Lori Kerber. Linda Foxbower. ;7 -( ;» Fox. Su.- an Harwood. . ' nh Row: Lee Ellen Smith. Lee Walz. Paige Keaton. Angy Madray. Levonne Rhode. ' ' . Nancy Preissley, Lau- ra Meadow.s: Dawn Muelhou. er. Melanic Hatcher. Lenora Perry. Wendy Tucker. Paige Elliot. Jill We. tinger. Linda Minor Leigh Dow- den. Sue Singleton. Dee Dee Cresham. Angela Collin. ' . Liz Wallace. Laura McCarvey. Vice President Patti Perrin. Dcanna Miller. Michele Miller. Deni. e Lamber ' ki. Debbie Short. Marcia Cooke. Vicki Bohler. Terri Minor. NOT PICTURED: Kalhrine Birdsong. Eileen Bodlovic. Alisa Cordcrman. Celita Denmark. Kim Ellet. Leslie Flournoy. Beth Fouls. Gcoigia Holmes. Sandy Houlc. .lane Joyiicr. Susie McCraw. Debbie Phillip.-: Janell Shaw. Tica Singleton. Angic Valley. Jill Vickers. Cindi Whalev. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 232 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA _ArA rifii ATPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA_GAMMADELJi: ,he Gamma Alpha chapter of lanthrophy. very exciting Derby. Kappa Sig Trophy Jam, and the Phi Gamma Delta Washboard Band Competition. AGD also took second place in Greek Week. The Alpha Gams held their annual Beach Blast Spring quarter at the Madhatter, raising money for Juve- nile Diabetes, the Alpha Gams ' phi- Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, and others. Get over it . . . Should I stay or should I go ... 5 Q ' s ... Party . . FA.C. ... P.T.G. ... Frog Pond band party at the house. Fall quarter was marked by one of the most successful rushes ever. Al- pha Gams were proud to pledge top girls on campus. Alpha Gamma Delta was repre- sented in most major organizations on campus, including Rho Lambda, ... V. Cool out .. . Such a Geek . . CB ' s GB II ' s ' ' Wha ' t ' s the D.D.? . . . Unsightly the Bull . . . Pref-Pappa Joe ' s ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 233 •i- .-« I » fi ' . Aon ALPHA QMICRON PI ALPHA QMICRQN PI ALPH Pi he Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi had another, . successful year. We have par- ticipated in a wide variety of activi- ties at UGA. We have members in clubs such as Golden Key Honor So- ciety, Rho Lambda Delta, Z-Club, Leadership Team, professional clubs, and many more. We have many little sisters and sweethearts in different fraternities around cam- pus. We are also proud of Sharon Haynes who was on orientation leader last summer. We ' re so excited about our 56 wonderful new AOn ' s. Rush went great to the theme of " Wonderful World of AOn. " The pledge class participated in events such as TKE Spirit Drive and Sigma Chi Derby, and did an exceptional! job. We ' re all proud of them. Fall quarter highlighted our big philanthrophy fundraiser. We held our 4th annual " Before the Battle Bash " before the Auburn game with the AOn ' s at Auburn. It was a great success and we raised a large amount of money for the arthritis foundation. The AOn ' s were honored at the AOn National Convention last year. We received the Philos Award for outstanding Panhellenic involve- ment and the Distinguished Service award given to the top ten AOn chapters. The year was terrific due to the hard work of all the sisters, and we can look back on it with great memories. Hayride . . . Think-n- Drink . . . Everyday I Write the Book . Sally, Tracy, Julie, and Ka- ren — Ya ' U are " special ones! " . . . Party Pandas! . . . PYT ... Let me see your I.D. card . . . Eternal Kernal . . . TOOL . . . Bowed up . . We love our Little Alphas . Camping Bud- dies . . Freddy Fairmont . . Mrs. Robertson 234 ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA OMICRON PI TPHJA OMICRON PI ALPHA OMICRUN PT ALPHAQM FRONT ROW: Mary Starling. Sherri Stephenson. Beth Heinzelmann. Margorie Saffran. Stacy Ayers. D ' Ann Pruitt. Lisa Dabbs. Donna Reynolds. Marjory Claytor. Tracy Hare. Robin Sibley. Tammy Bon- sack. Cheryl Quidley. Jackie Auwater. SECOND ROW: Kay Wilkie. Katy Beck. Suzanne Veal. Leah Sexton. Shannon Short. Loren Short, Diane Devore. Jenny Lambert. Maureen Valdez. Sheila Rhodes. Lisa Lowe. Angela Lay ' ton, Sally Bailey. Sally Bradshaw. Beth Spann, Laurie Jordan. Laurette Speir. Caroline Ellis. Jean Paris. THIRD ROW: Stephanie Walsh. Lynn Spiesel. Cindy Lowe. Claire Hubbard. Karol Adair. Juli Black. Jill Bailey. Lori Hearn. Meg Helmly. Stacey Morgan. Susan Overslreet. Susie Schreiner. Tammy Burge. Andrea Lepford. Trudy Stark. Elise Massard. Tiffany Waggenbrenner. Aly- son Pfeffer. Melanie Powell. Diane Adams. Regina Reeves. Cary Cun- ningham. FOURTH ROW: Kay Werch. Dawn Morris. Donna Ger- eonty. Chclle Yarbrough. Vicki Newell. Jennifer Martin. Jennifer 1- Crocklin. Marlene Mullenix. Robin Dixon. Margie Murga. Leslie Schneider. Mandy White. Anne OHaren. Polly Dowell. Beth Martin. Lisa Bliss. Suzanne Purcell. Ferraby Gay. Christy Craig. Micky Todd. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Brault. Wendy Bowen. Lisa Cadle. Rhonda Stephens. Jane Brown. Debbie Cole. Clair Carley. Kim Schreyer. Dixie Brown. Kelly Graves. Patty Holzschen. Tracy Popham. Aida Iras- torza. Sharon Haynes. Nancy Anderson. Kelly Carter. Donilyn Willis. Laurie Bryant. Susan Finger. Maria Myers. Julie Preiss. Missy McDou- gald. SIXTH ROW: Catherine Porch, Kathy Overby. Jeri Edwards, Sal lie Griffin. Kelly Elder. Melanie McLaughlin, Kim Cannon, Dedee Cunningham. Amy McFadden. Karen Preiss. Marie Jones. Joanie Per- ry. Erin Daniels. ' Melanie Cobb, Julie Barry, Jeanne Stringer. SEV- ENTH ROW: Stacey Doonan. Tina Shadix. Tracey Barry, Anne Ad- ams. Leslie Cox. Suzanne Behm. Nancy Cato. Susan Brault, Kim A yers. Beth Cooley. Lisa Waggoner. Leslie Kimmons. Donna Bracewell. Angela Payne. Kim Childress. Lisa George. Shay Ander- son. Jeni Watson. EIGHT ROW: Kathy Powell. Megan Brooan. Whit- ney Harrison. Donna Peek. Robin Young. Ann Sheridan. Robin Hawksworth. Ree Haney. Sandra Sobottka. Tracy Burke, Lauri Gro- gan. Li. ' sa Coker. Shani Radney. Stephanie Wyman. Suzanne Davis. Stephanie Davis. NINTH ROW: Melissa Holmes. Diane O ' Donnell. Rebecca Coleman. Linda Lewis. Lisa Maxwell. Corrie Norwood, Kelly McCloud. Ginger Gravely. Gretchen Thompson. NOT PICTURED: Cindy Bartliff Diana Bolds. Stevie Cannon. Pam Carpenter. Lisa Cobb. Ann Coleston. Mary D ' Umm. .Iill Davis. Katie Dooley. Susan Greene. Shcryl Jones. Rosanne Kay. Lee Lee Miller. Wendy OLeary. Julie Partin. Amanda Patterson. Denise Peck. Mary Richardson. Kim Smith. Karen Soderhcrg. Ka v Sprat lin. Kathy Thomas. Robin Waters. Vicki Wellington. Allison Wheeler. Julie Wright. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ALPHA OMICRON PI 235 he Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega raced off to an excel- ji lent start this year with 56 fantastic pledges. After a successful rush at UGA, the Chi O ' s conducted rush at Emory to form a new chap- ter there. The annual Bulldog Stadi- um Stampede was the focus of fall quarter with all proceeds going to Chi Omega ' s philantrophy, the American Cancer Society. The road- race once again set the mood for a spirited homecoming week. The 1983 pledge class became the center of attention winter quarter at the annual Pledge Formal. Several socials were on the. calendar and also a party wi th the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s. Spring quarter was high- lighted by the Chi Omega Lawn Dance that is enjoyed by rushees and many Greeks every year. The Chi O ' s also were hostesses to their parents on a spring Parent ' s Day. Chi Omega ' s were active on campus in organizations from the Pandora to Varsity Cheerleading. They also re- ceived honors such as Golden Key and the Order of Omega. " This year proved to be another year to remem- ber for the sisters of the X and the horseshoe. Seeyalater-bye ... No can do poopsey . . . YEAH! ... all year long . . . squirrel!? . . . What it is ... the driver pays . . . call collect . . . trail mix . . . One thing leads to another . . . It ' s a rule ... Oh my stars! . . . GL and GH . . . Luv-n-Grub ... I want a REAL date!!! 236 CHI OMEGA 1 CHI OMEGA t 1| E5 ' MEG A CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA CHI OM Chi Omega: L. to R.: 1st Row: Harriet James. Jeanna Simons. Connie Crulchficld. Claire Dorris. Karen Bartenfeld, Debbie Bowden. Cathy Young. 2nd Row: Sue Graddy. Laura Forestner. Lisa Harrison. Julie Rees. Jody Beckman. Kyle Tibbs. Deva Hirsch. Elizabeth Hopkins. Jenny Lewis. Kelly Gwin. Lea Nolan. Mia Hodge. 3rd Row: Beth Ruppcrsburg. Betsy Bryan. Holly Holder. Dawn Alligood. Robin Fre- drick. Becky Klein. Ridley Pope. Bland Moody. Judith Roberts. Mar- ion Kelly. Tracey Hull. Alison Horton. 4th Row: Georgia Steed. Adele Reid. Sally Estus. Abby Stotts. Catherine Dillon. Beth Harper. Elea- nor Herndon. Pattie Rice. Connie Joel. Holly House. Donna Slayton. Susannc Morrison. Kathy Larkin. Margo Nolan. Fielding Clayton. Alita Collins. Mary McW ' illiams. Amy Argo. 5th Row: May May Bent- ley. Kim Smith. Dee Dee Underwood. Kelley Davis. Anne Howard. Vivian Luke. Jill Fulenwidcr. Connie Cousins. Jodi Pennington. Susan Longley. Fran Roberts. Mary White. Linda Meyer. Amy Goldner. Susan Dcnnard. Cindy Hodges. Gayle Oliver. Kim Bailey. Colyar McCord. Ginger McGaughey. Kathy O ' Kelly. Tracy Aton. Ansley Bowles. Pat Tatum. 6th Row: Patricia Eargle. Virginia Glenn. Suelynn Walker Sara Lynn Channell. Helen Hurst. Kim Sandlin. Kim Bond. Linda Lea. Karen Cochren. Cindy Thames. Amy Bloodworth. Freida Barber. Dcbra Jones. Rosemary Stewart. Disa Durden. Nancy Gam- ble. Alice Ann Ridlchubcr. Melissa Bruley. Caria Buchanan. Susan Ploock. Hallie Young. Sally McKissick. Paige Norwood. 7th Row: Lisa Clardv. Stacey Collier. Beverly Flanigan, Lisa Horton. Libby Voyles, Laura Channell. Alex Weir. Joan Ryan, Helen Hill, Gigi McLarty. Chappell Jarrell. Trayce Griffies. Cathy Duckworth, Meg Kilpatrick, Laura Perry. Diane Aiken. Stacy Ragsdale, Susan Boekel, Missy Ray, Lombard Reynolds. Bonnie Berry. 8th Row: Ann Kimbrell. Faith Erikson. Mary Whiting. Gail Allison. Laurie Smith. Beverly Bland, Ansley Hayes. Kitsy Granger. Sylvia Shortridge. Wendy Woods- nvder. Ginger Howard. Natalie Jardine. Laurie Bowden. Helen Mar- geson. Robin Conklin. Nancy Smithson. Nell Bradley. Martha Tram- mcll. Kellic Flournoy. Catherine Kennedy. 9th Row: Ellen Tippett, Jan Johnson. Cathy Gwynn. Ruth Harris. Mary Bridge Busbin, Debbie Mclnnis. Julie Allen. Shelly Stowe. Andrew Jones. Lucy Crow, Kath- erinc Young. Patricia Sibley. Peggy McNeal. Carrie Garbon. Julieanne Campbell. Jill Hetrick. Susie Reeve. Andrea Boswell. Allison Sum- merall. Julia Smith. 10th Row: Susan Moore. Beth Thomas. Beth Kim- brell. Jana Calendar. Jo Lingle. Cathy Cothe. Kelly Butler. Sherry Stowe. Jennifer Mills. Jackie Nicol. Ashley Riccardi, Lucy Manning, Leigh Roddy. Anna Christensen. 11th Row: Tracey Hansen, Nancy Johnson. Paige Cosby. Jodi McCaskill. Susannah Snead, Betsy Brasse, Jane Christensen. Fredrica Sawyer. Not Pictured: Frances Barnwell. Tracey Britt. Cynthia Copeland. Lisa Curlee. Outz Demo. Mitzi Gam- mon. Mary Gray. Jill Hawes. Courtney Lane. Julie Patterson. Lynn Slocum. Cydney Tyler. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) CHI OMEGA 237, AAA ' s iJIfV I De fa ' s gather to honor their pledges at Win- ter Form.il. (ABOVE.) Tn-Dclts run wild in the jungles of Athens on social night. (LEFT.) DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA D Ipha Rho chapter of Delta Delta Delta had on out- standing year. An excep- tional rush brought fifty-six won- derful new Delta Belles. The pledges start off the year with the pledge retreat and many activities with the sisters. Tri-Deltas were active in almost every major organization on cam- pus, including Communiversity, BACCHUS, PRSSA, Student Re- cruitment and many others. Some honor societies for which Tri-Deltas have been chosen are Blue Key, Golden Key. and Mortar Board. There are also various fraternity lit- tie sisters and sweethearts. Sisters have also won many awards individually. These include Miss Sugar Bowl Queen, second run- ner-up in Miss UGA, Miss Georgia football court, and first runner-up in the Sarah Ida Shaw award, which is an extremely high honor for a sister nationally. Winning first runner-up in Kappa Sigma ' s Sorority of the Year compe- tition as well as Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts last spring was very exciting for the Tri-Delta chap- ter. Washboard Band won first run- ner-up in the annual Sorority Sing Out due to their outstanding perfor- mance. Tri-Delta had a great year filled with fun and excitement. The Spring Dance and Winter Formal were a lot of fun as well as the var- ious fraternity socials and date night. Can we talk? ... a real mom . . . she ' s so heinous ... Ed, Ned, Ted, and Fred . . . perk up . . . she ' s on my list . . . class today? . . . Friday lunches with June and Louise . . . cleaning house with Brenda . . . what a groover . . . love that dolphin . . . Delta Love. 238 DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA TTiflLTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELT Tri-Delta: L. to ?.. 1st Row: Tcri VaiiLandingham. Sue Green. Paige Helms. Afe 5.s-a Fallot. Andic Wetzel. Kerri Baker. Treva OLeary. Tracey O ' Lcary. 2nd Row: Kay Birdsong. Lynn Burkett. Allison Cope- land. Julie Col ' cy. Jill Bailey. Hope Clayton. Royceanne Spillers. Wen- dy Dill. Kathy Hollis. Jennifer Bunn. Robin Diamond. Joann Nunnery. Wendy Coha.tco. 3rd Row: Lyn Johnson. Deborah New. Shannon Holme. Jill Oakley. Laura Battle. Beth Mulkey. Gail Nolan. Marie Boulware. Melanie Deane. Sara Reed. Su.fan Barnett. Kim Elliot. Kim Weathorly. Sharon McBrayer. Debbie Le. ' ihane. Laurie Patrick. Bren- da Bcrto. Virginia Twilley. Trish Ca mo;j. Tracey Meek. t. Beth Hen- derson. 4th Row: Kim Ruff. Caroline New. ' tom. Shelley Ritchie. Lisa Brooks. Vicki Bowcn. Angie Brooks. Cindy Glisson. Lollie Dee Shir- ley. Mindy Brunei: Angie Enni.t. Laurie .tones. Laura Lackey. Mi- chelle Cole. Kris Griffith. Sharon Pendergraft. Amy Moore. Jill Alex- ander. Sandra Veial rnh Row: Susan Diinenna. Su. ' an Gambrell. Gail Trotter, l.on Surinay. April Craig. Mary Lynn VandeVentcr. Sandy Stripling. Knslan Shideler. Caila Barnes. Kyle James. Bel.fy Porter. Tamim Hatlaway. Natalie Hattaway. Shannon Lee. Li- a Woods. Paige Porter. Mary Lynn Terry. Mary Catherine Pappas. Jacqueline Waggoner. Jennifer Hunt Glh Row: Jan Davis. Paren Nash. Gamble Cou. ar. Tr.KC} Alexander. Mary Jane Scutter. .i.s.i Nichol.ion. Tracey Wright. Alhsnn Ralston. Lee Parker. Christ v Baker. Lori Pinkie. Shel- ley Palmour. Allison Eidson. Cindy Jones. Marilyn Rollins. Karen Dyal. Stephanie Richardson, Laura Wyatl. Nan Bunn, Julie Childs, Heather Turner. Elaine Esher. Laura Franz. Sandy Baker. Ashley Bates. Dawn Frazier. Christi Owens. 7th Row: Sarah Coogle, Kelly Scott. Ann Hughes. Kathleen McMichele. Amy Greene, Catherine McKcnzie. Je. ' sica Hunt. Angela Mitchell. Cris St. John, Chrissy Jowan. Holly Sasnelt. Lesa Butlram. Jeanne Williams. Lisa Eagen, Janey Davis. Sharon Tucker. Jennifer Waggoner. Jolyn Abbott, Sarah Mo. !. !. Jenny Brick. 8th Row: Carol Honour. Lisa Gibson. Caroline Hunter. Kim Gilligan. Heather Howard. Suzanne Houseworth. Laurie Houseworth. Andrea McKenzie. Meli. sa Libby. Aline Clement. Julie Lucas. Jill Winkler. Beth Averitt. Clayton Gibbs. 9th Row: Julie Wirs- kie. Cindy Riggs. Leah O ' Donnell. Debbie Brown, Elizabeth Cady. Hollv Hill. Rhonda Burn. ' !. lOlh Row: Janna Martin. Sally Norris. Paula E.tcoe. Diane Donnelly. Liz VandeVenter. Heidi Huelskoetter 11th Row: Julie Lowrey. Julie Roberson. Lynn Morrison. Beth Catrnes. Deni.fe Garner, ferri Layton. Not pictured: Jill Arnold. Bar- bara Beaver Joanna Beckman. Cay Burdett. Kay Burkett. Ann Cass. Kelly Clark. Cheryl Coopland. Connie Copps. Denise Donnelly. Debbie Dre. ' s. ' iel. Jean Hiinnicutt. Jan Lawson. Paige Olson. Carrie Sausley. Su. :an Wahl. (Photo Courtesy of The Picture Man.) DELTA DELTA DELTA 239, .1 DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMAim Delia Cmmma: Isl row (l-r) Tcrcaa Burke. Charlanna Smith. Shawn Lync!. Angic Hancs. Tony Haskins. Margo Harrington (Historian). Angela Cooper. Lynn Pack. Robin Pitlman. Jennifer Couch. Diane Crosby (Scholarship.) Janet Couch (President) Carta Hale. 2nd row — ■ Becki Pierson. Carol Bennett. Carol Fouts. Nancy Hill. Mandy Morris. Martha Singletary. Su.-ian Harper. Maria Banner. Laura Horlock. Lin- da Dourmer. Carol Barone. Natalie Marshall. Naomi Richardson. Ge- nie Boyd. Pal Sullivan. Leigh Cain. 3rd row — Karen Maher. DuAnn Blair. Kristi Bohn. Geralyn Ward. Dec Lane Eades. Lynn Mercer. Suzanne Lampton. Allyson Green (Social). Debbie Rabb. Gwen Raf- fensburger. Anita Hall. Dee Brophy. Tara Turner. Cathy Christa. Car- rie Chadbourne. Jamie Brown. Christie Richards. 4th row — Angela Glenn. Andrea Hicks. Mo Riley (Public Relations). Dcni. ' c Stephens. Stacy Missroon. Jeanclte Kruck. Leslie Lloyd. Mcrilee Aynes. Beth Burson. Ann Wallace. Gay le Perez. Margo Ward (Corresponding Sec- retary). Janet Edwards. Dawn Elder. Tia Peters. Susan Page. Sara Archibald. Mary Beth Spence. rnh row — Sherri Griffen. Marie Trim- ble. Rence Roher (Rituals). April Sa 7d.f. Angle Lunday. Eileen Schreck. Julie Phair. Cathy Houck. Karen Lehncr. Bobhi Jo Dicker- .ton. Holly Holland. Debbie Sowcll (Activities). Debbie Hcndley. Amy Gunter (Recording Secretary). Rrandi Sia ndridge. Melanie Schwurix. Nancy Wadley. Becky Adams, fiih row — Tern Darin. P.J. Welsh. .Janice Wallace. Sheh " How bout them camels. ' " Capes (V. P. Chapter Relations). Mary McKinley. Francis Ginn. Amy Lindblum. .sVi McCrecry. .loan Mackel. Lori Paulk. Ann McAllister. Andrea Forc.-I- er. Debbie Baker. Nancy Ni . 7th row — Meda Smith. Clarice llardcc. Terri Bobbins (Foundations). Paula Teasley (Panhellenic). liennc Roheil. . Lori Clifton. Palti Do. i. Cindy Angel. Kim Mover. Molly Brown. Catherine Thomas (llou.- ' e Manager). Alli.-ion I lager Kulhy Neward. Laura Pin. on. Wendy Pullen. Becki Cook, -or Brucks. Lori Bruck. . lienee Amos. Stacey Rowe. Margaret Theriaiilt. Hth row — Bonnie Hammond. Toni Thomas. Gretchen Gahr. lilayne lionney. Debbie Butt. Jenny Harr (Membership Chairman). Merrie McClure. Bert Malone. Sianvi ) Brotzman. Liz Mi vi ?x. Leslie Cowan. Shaw ' I ' rei- hly. Robin Wor.-iham. Li.ta Cro. l y. Barbara Willi.-: Mary Berk White. Carolynn Yapp (Fraternity Kducalion). Fay Fulton (V.P. Pledge lulii- cation). Chari.i.ta Polke. Stephanie Starke. Not Pictured: Laiini Urown. Leigh Ann Carter (V.P. Rush). Andrea Che. . ne.-s. CaiLi Cnimi). I. on Daniel.ton. Cynthia Davidson. Linda Dove. Susan Kllioit. Terry Mer- cer. Helen Moynihan. Chri. tie . ' avage (Trea. ' urer). (Photo coiiriesy of The Picture Man.) 240 DELTA GAMMA Mo Riley and company party like Animal House at Toga social. (ABOVE.) Delta Gam- ma ' sgo Hawiian at Sprmg Dance. (LEFT. All photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) Mdklta gamma delta gamma delta gamma his year has been nothing short of awesome for the Delta _ Iota Chapter of Delta Gamma. Winter quarter brought on the an- nual Golden Anchor Formal at Poss ' s Lakeview where the 1982 ing over 1,100 dollars for Delta Gam- ma ' s national philanthrophy. Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. In addition, the last week in Apri l was declared Anchor Splash Week by the Mayor of Athens. Perhaps the honor of " Good Morning Amer- ica " filming their rush. Delta Gam- ma ' s are very active on campus and can be seen in activities ranging from Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa to Communiversity and for the Delta Gamma ' s was ' being only was their contestant, Janet Gnarly " GI " Happy Hannah awarded three out of four Panhel- Couch, on the Miss Greek Week Awesome I heard that! . . lenic awards at the Panhellenic ban- Court but they finished the week off Anchorman Good Morning i _rf « ,..; i. tv«« ti ct nio ta t»- -vr »v iT ' aii Ampripa " ... Anchor High ... Delia great start with Anchor Splash. The . . , r t, , u . annual swim competition between year. Not only did they pledge 56 Release Her! fraternities was a huge success earn- great new girls, but they also had Coardboard DELTA GAMMA 241 A$E yun and Friendship are exemplified ul liig Sis-Little Sis Kidivip. (MU)VEJ These sisters aren ' t sleepy: they ' re ready for a socal. (LEFT. Photos courtesy The Picture Man.) DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA PHI EPSILON DELGAPH elta Phi Epsilon got the 1983- 1 84 year off by winning the - Best Chapter of the Nation Award from their National Council. They were also honored as one of The DPhiE ' s were busy in the fall with their annual Fall Party and Deepher Debut. Other events that kept them busy last fall were Tau Epsilon Phi ' s Sorority Stunt Night and Intramurals. The DPhiE ' s celebrated their Fif- tieth Anniversary last winter by having a banquet where their gradu- ating seniors were honored. They also held their annual Parent ' s Weekend. The annual Streetdance was the highlight of spring quarter. The DPhiE ' s also participated in Phi Chi Derby, and Greek Week. The DPhiE ' s were very involved on campus. Some of their activities included Alpha Lambda Delta, Gam- ma Beta Phi. Golden Key, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa. Pan- hellenic Executive Council, Student Judiciary. The Red and Black. Com- muniversity. University Union. Hil- lel. The UGA Red Coat Band, Tennis Team, and Water Ski Team. You are hungafull . . GH hour . . . We love Nita . . . Deephers . . . Hidy- Tidy . . . Streedance — The Magic Kingdom . . . Follow me — on my Sexton . . . HBD . . . Unicorns and panthers . . . Heibs and Yids . . . Get outta here! . . . Man-hole . . . Esse calls . . . Sister ' s Retreat . . . Sinful Pie . . . Ooey-Gooey . . . Shopping Sprees . . . popcorn attacks ... Jo- Mama . . . Mandatory everything . . . Denny B . . . Sisters caring, loving, sharing . . . 242 DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA PHI EPSILON ntrlTA PHI EPSILON DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA P Delta Phi Epsilon: L. to R.: F rsf Row: Denise Kaplan. Nicki Paskow. Jaime Lcgum. Hillary Silver. Kim Morris. Mary Levy. Mindy Silver. Wendy Weiner. Cherri Edelsan. Beth Scheer. Laura Jacobs. Shelly Finkc ' stein (Treasurer). Heidi Sheron. Second Row: Sarah Estroff. Kathy Shemaria. Randi Marcus. Maria Solomon. Paige Janko. Suzy Gum ' ble. Janece Schaffer. Marcia Cowan. Jill Schnepps. Laurie Hirsch. Sharon Slein. Lauren Eison. Amber Seldes. Suzy Smith. Feli- cia Effel. Third Row: Suzy Solomon. Kitty Ross. Judy Finkle, Kathryn Polilis. Audrey Herman. Jennifer Gottseign. Missy Milstein (Presi- dent). Barbara Allweiss. Stacey Solomon. Stacey Cohen. Jo Ann Le- vinson. Heidi Selde.f. Suzv Kates. Stacey Bernath. Lauren Venamy. Brooke Silver. Patrice Cohen. Fourth Row: Toby Tenebaum. Stacey Farbcr. Sandy Adams. Mindy Rosen. Sheryl Dwoskin, Susan Gelbart. Miriam Gordon. Jody Jalklor. Sheri Periman. Marilyn Benator. Marci Levinc. Lisa Pandres (Vice-President). Lisa Kreiger, Jene Freedman. Fifth Row: Wendy Zimmerman. Ilene Cohen. Linda Kaplan, Terri Cherrau. Laura Leibowitz. Tracey Croft. Denise Punger. Carol Price. Roxanne Gordon. Susan Weil. Anne Freidman. Pam Smokier. Ellen Steiburg. Minda Kisber. Sixth Row: Janice Freidman. Shayna Goth- erd. Jo Ann Altmart. Robyn Gilner (Recording Secretary). Lori Bogla. Felicia Brown. Courtney Blair. Francie Solomon. Debra Goldberg. L vnn Finegold. Seventh Row: Lorinda Morris. Stephanie Getter. Kare Hirsch. Debbie Neikin. Sheila Weinburger. Leslie France. Ellen Lord. Mindy Schwartz. Kare Orlin. Stacey Rasen. Sandy Kates. Sharon Was.ierman. Peri Meyer, Carolyn Robbins. Lisa Zendels. Not Pic- tured: Melissa Freelander. liana Maslia. Lisa Podem. Ginger Pomer- ance. and Sherri Siegel. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) DELTA PHI EPSILON 24 GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA FHIRF Gamma Phi Beta: 1st Row (l-r) Debbie Neaverth. Lori Freeman, Kathy Cornell, Pam Padula, Barbara Karwoski (Parliamentarian), Brucinda Houston, Lisa Usher, Jan Wyche, Christine Butz (song Chairman), Anne Pittard, Elyse Under, Bonnie Berry, Dora, Pirkle, Kellee Grover, Suzanne Fuller, Marie Freeman, 2nd row — Pam Ber- ry. Marsha Snow (Historian), Amy Lamb, Amy Watson, Jenny Ste- phens, Cindy Lawler (Social), Shari Murdoch, Pandora Dykes, Melissa Christe, Sue Messer, Sue Martin, Ellen Wood, Sharon Anderson, 3rd row — Robin Clow, Leslie Lightfoot, Jenny Dusku, Terri Johnson, Carolyn Hanson, Margaret Cooper, Joyce Gatlin. 4th row — Judy Barrow. Melinda Ford, Laura Stout, Tia Zotto, Beth Daniel (Chaplain), Jennifer Mullis (Secretary). Heidi Von Schweinitz. Kim Burt, Jean Harries. Becky Warren, Cindy Dunaway, Linda Smith. 5th row — Kelly Turner (Pledge Trainer). Leslie Mallory, Beth Harrison (Trea- surer), Teresa Harrison, Holli Hughes, Beth Bluster. Karen Fontanesi. Francine Wilson. Karia Brackly, Cheryl McGee. Susan Henderson. 6th row — Brenda Holsher (Membership Chairman). Kathey Mueller. Kim Berry. Christy Tykler. Lynn Borek. Carolyn Massingale. Susan Pinkard (Panhellenic). Patti Foutts. Kim Smith. Myra Howard. Lucy Poole, Lynett Sapper. Patsy Messer. Susan Collins. Caroline Eilberger (Scholarship). Caroline Smith. Janet Carver. Robin Roddenbury. Su- zanne LeGette. Diane Doscher (Asst. Rush). 7th row — Ricki Waite. Donna Roberts (Public Relations). Tanya Rogers. Sara Ann Rigdon. Kelly Musselman. Pam Ruff. Julie Puliam. Susan Montgomery. Jenny Warner. Claire Skinner, Ingrid Beerkins, Teresa Grover 8th row — Susie Blum, Sylvia Whiteside, Lucy Wheeler. Valarie Spragg. Pam Brewer. Veronica Kovachi. Kelee Grover. Virginia Hughes. Martha Bruce. Lynn Sutton. Allison Turner. Cheryl Mynatt. Amy Compton. Ellen Spooner (President). Susie Cathery. Leigh Carter. Jackie McCall. Lauren Ludzadder. Kristine Salnitis. Ann McConnell. Not Pictured: Pam Harris. Ronni Norton. Rose Jackson. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 244 GAMMA PHI BETA r$B ■f ■s ' . y Becky Warren and Beth Harrison show hugs and smiles are plentiful at Fall Rush. These Gamma Phi ' s welcome new pledges. (LEFT. All photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) [aphi beta gamma phi beta gamma phi beta Gamma Phi Beta ' s first year at the University of Georgia has been fantastic. The Delta Upsilon Chapter has been very ac- tive in both campus and Greek ac- tivities since it ' s colonization in Fall of 1982 and it ' s installation on Feb- ruary 5, 1983. Spring quarter was very exciting when Panhellenic awarded the Gamma Phi ' s the tro- phy for selling the most Panhellenic Fashion Show tickets, which aided the American Cancer Society. Also, Gamma Phi ' s of UGA held their first philanthropy fundraiser. They host- ed the Gamma Phi Beta Grand Prix which was a bike race to benefit Camping for Children, their national philanthrophy. Fall Rush was very successful with a great new pledge class as well as moving into their beautiful new house on Milledge Avenue. This fall the Gamma Phi ' s also won the Cheerleading Competi- tion between sororities hosted by The Mad Hatter. The Gamma Phi Beta ' s actively participate in annual events such as Homecoming, Sigma Chi Derby, and Greek Week. On Campus many Gamma Phi ' s are in activities ranging from Z-Club and Gamma Beta Phi to Student Judicia- ry and Flag Corp. ■ It ' ll be ready Monday . . . DCHB . . . Are you clueless? . . . Get a clue . . . GPhi B, talk to me! . . . How ' bout cha? . . . Later . . . Much? . . . Check ya . . . I mean! ... in a MAJOR way! . . . Don ' t eat the doodads! . . . Goo- FooBoo, who are you? . . . Long live the Pink Scuffle! GAMMA PHI BETA 245 KA0 KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA lAPP I he Kappa Alpha Theta ' s en- joyed an exciting and event- . ful year. Beginning with a tremendous rush, the pledges and sisters joined together for fun and frolic, while also working hard to ex- cel academically. Theta ' s were in- volved in many campus activities in- cluding: UGA cheerleading. Fresh- man Council, Student Judiciary, Leadership Resource Team, Angel Flight, Student Alumni Council, Mortar Board, Z-Club and Universi- ty Union. Theta ' s were also honored to have many gfrls representing fra- ternities as sweethearts and little sisters. Theta was proud to see An- gle Coxton represent them as one of the top five for Homecoming, and to actively participate in TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and other Home- coming activities. The chapter suc- cessfully sponsored the first annual Theta Tennis Classic with all pro- ceeds going to its philanthropy. The Institute of Logopedics. Along with studying and service projects, The- ta ' s retained their hearty appetite for fun, holding many socials with various fraternities. By working and playing together, the Gamma Delta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta made 1983-1984 another successful and re- warding year. Yaaaaa ' ll . . . Ditto . . . she ' s really nice . . . clueless . . . oreo dessert . . . Where ' s the fire lane? ... All my kids ... Oh Please . . . The Mez ... Who Buzzed? ... Cook ' s Choice ... Shhhhhhh ... study hours . . . sumo wrestling . . . Tucic . . . I just want to ask a question . . . Positive! . . . Bagels . . . Are there any announcements? . . . Has anyone seen my . . . Who ' s on phone duty? . . . sign in . . . Theta taters . . . the ticket . . . Put up your chairs . . . Theta for a LIFETIME. 246 KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta. FRONT ROW: Cameron Bassett. Elizabeth Cause. Kim Zimmerman, Jill Summers, Kelly Young, Karen Morgan, Jan Adams, Jan Adams, Leslie Eide, Kelly Lawless, Laura Hodges, Patty Bonner. Denise Dooley, Anna Thorington, Angle Kidd, Allison Moore, Krista Knippers, Libba Smith. Catherine Cromartie. ROW 2: Karen Bradwell, Lynn Weston. Susan Lovinggood. Lisa Jones, Alecia Hardin. Laney Miller, Dell Wilson. Paige Davis. Laurie O ' Quinn. Stephanie Jones. Katherine Walker. ROW 3: Lynn Lowry, Kelly Krawiec. Julie Bryan. Sharon Stubbs. Becca Wilson. Amy Roman, Lori Green. Ellen Ansley, Dianne Fowler, Fran Coleman, Shelly Wea- ton, Pam Thomason, Anna Marie Paris. Louise Hoke, Mary Lee Hand- ly, Elsie Hodges, Christy Cannon. ROW 4: Lester Taylor. Laura Man- ning,Tisa Mosil, Kathy Weaver, Dianne Raymond, Suanne Kendall, Shannon Kuehn, Penny McElveen, Beth Parkman. Susan Irby, Char- lotte Chandley. Kathy Broadrick. Paige Darden, Gayle Walding, Mar- gret Baras. Kelly Conboy, Talia Thomas. Mary Kameron, Katie Bur- rows. ROW 5: Debra Wilson, Jill Deese, Sara Ann Guthrie, Karen Bryant, Ann Loewenthal, Lori Mosley, Laurie Mahon, Kim Kline, Tracy Ford (President), Elise Daughety, Sherry Dolan, Kim Kilgo. Elizabeth Paris. Betsy Means, Libba Hooman, Kim Dees, Kim Collins, Rachel Iverson, BOW 6: Molly Feeny, Holh Musslewhite, Amy Metz, Evie Bryant, Kelly Bridgers, Candy Kale, Robin Clark, Debbie Ayers, Holly Wardle, Ellen Van Seues, Nancy Delk, Sue Moore, Farrell Quinn, Joanna Gaines, Sylvia Baeastow, Stacy Stout, Lisa Thomasson, Beth Bartlett, Vallee Stamps, Tina Bellamy, Cindy Rhoden, Jaye Spi- vey, Robin Travis. Robin Walker. Helen Packard, Mia Brannon, Kim Bonner. ROW 7: Lisa Arrington, Kristen Churchhill, Pam Cauther, Catherine Cox, Sally Turnage, Lisa Moore, Lisa Roach, Jo Houghton, Sarah Wesley. Nancy Skillman, Sandy Balch, Lisa Rosser, Ames Post, Karen Romanis. Molly Rivers. Reenie Johnson, Debbie Hardy, Deb- orah Donalson, Debbie Burke, Velinda Bellamy, Monique Larsen, Dianne Wilson. Mari Kilkelly. Jean Harrington. ROW 8: Kim Neal, Janet Cole, Kristi Cubic. Pat Tulasado, Monique Brazones, Lynn Showfety, Carol Spurlock, Jennifer Crews, Gina Murphy, Pat Boomer- shine. Michelle Feney, Angela Tarkington, Meme Mulcahan, Kim Wall, Carol Goodhew, Amy Broadhead, Leslie Windam, Jill Coopley, Darci Flowers, Allison Van Os, Paige Watt, Renee Roscoe, Doris Mingledorf, Julie Broadrick. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA ALPHA THETA 247 KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA K APPA Kmppa D« ra: L. to R. First Row: Lori Bass, Pat DriscoU, Kim Hatcher. Jo Lynn Avant, Amelia Franklin, Jackie Arce, Rona Bramlett, Mi- chelle Wilder. Kathy Brewer, Donna Fletcher, Katie Gofdsmith, Ka- i ren Black well. Second Row: Anne Huhman, Judy Mashburn, Beth i Thomas,Denise Flinn. Sharon Maddox. Lorey Baggett. COLLEEN I ESPINDA. Tonya Hancock. Cheryl Fulton. Lynn Knocke. Lori Neal. Third Row: Kelly Smith, Delores Rickett, Kim Dennis, Barbara Daw- kins, Lisa Kelly, Colleen Rollins, Christine Phillabaum, Michelle Guyer, Georgian na King, Maryetta Quednoy, Suzanne Gilreath, Maria Lubniewski, Beverly Burnley. Fourth Row: Mary Lock wood, Melanie Doxey. Jan Joiner. Nancy Randolph. Jennifer Cowan. Kim Wyche. Lisa Wells, Lisa Franklin, Anne Ware (Secretary), Sue Byer, Lisa Westmoreland, Stephanie Sellars. Tia Perez. Kathy Shirley:- Fifth Row: Heather Habersetzer, Wendy Watson. Betsy Dyches. Lisa Frye. Laurie Grumpier. Dawn Daniels. Michelle Turner. Cindy Lee, Dene Shephard, Michelle Nealy. Sixth Row: Melinda Hoover, Kathy Mal- loy. Lisa Brice, Lana Lee, Julie Moye, Jennifer Cavitt. Lynne Nacci. Shannon Moncrief. Debbie Nash. Nora Aiken, Nancy Keiley, Bonnie Thompson, Angle Lubniewski. Seventh Row: Angle Wiggins, Donna Drodsick, Donna Shirley, Marcie Gaynes, Sally Hughes. April John- son, Lisa Shearhouse, Ingrid Schlubach. Eighth Row: Jody Jenkins (Vice-President), Debbie Danner, Lisa Bruterri, Jenny Minor, Fran Howey, Sally Pandolfi, Vanessa Tyers, Suzy Sanders, Judy Crowe, Lori Naddra. Ninth Row: Holly Mullatey, Kris Hofford. Bonnie Trim- ble. Shari Williams. Beth Guerra, Sheila Violet (Editor). Rhonda Hes- ter. Gina Wyatt. Debbie Watson. Billie Speer. Holly Engeldinger. Cathy Rubinstein. Kris Hubble, Donna Shaw. Tenth Row: Michelle Roche, Meg Carras, Robin Thomas. Linda Ray. Patti Bowen, Ginny Harshaw. Suzanne Judd, Valerie Cole, Laurel Kemp, Andrea Car- nathan, Jan Anderson, Kimi Willis, Gail Frazier. Toni Sullivan, Christy Norris. Stacey Weber. Jenna Williams. BACK ROW: Lisa Wilson (Treasurer). Tricia Stewart. Laurie Cass. Kim Crawford (Presi- dent). Trade Norris. Tracey Norris. DeAnn Martin (Rush Chairman). Karen Mancini. Cameron Upchurch. Lynsley Tyler NOT PICTURED: Julie Haglund. Laura Hutchinson, Shawn LaGrua. Laura Kay Jen- nings. Beth Martin. Maribeth Yarbrough. (Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) 248 KAPPA DELTA KA KD sisters pose at Fiji French Whore Night Party. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Pic- l ureMan. ) KD ' $ conquered the white water of the Ocoec Rjver. (LEFT.) iTKiA.PPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA KA After receiving the Panhe- lenic, Pledge Education, High Magazine Sales, and Achievement Awards at the bian- nual National Convention, Sigma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta was fired up for another successful year at the University of Georgia. Following a successful Rush, Kappa Delta oriented fifty-six new pledges to KD life at UGA. The pledge class participated in several activities which included TKE Yell like Hell and Pledges Night Out. Sis- ters and pledges merged together and worked hard with the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity for the Homecom- ing competition. Highlights of the Kappa Delta Cal- ender included Founder ' s Day, Alumnae Wine and Cheese Party, Halloween Party, Alumnae Brunch, Crush Parties, Date Nights, and the Annual Christmas Party. Big high- lights of the 1983 calendar were the Winter Pledge Formal and the Spring Formal. The times that KD ' s enjoyed the most were those times that were spent together. In the Winter, they took a ski trip to the mountains, and the spring brought fun in the sun. Numerous trips to the beach. Braves games, and the Master ' s in Augusta were all a part of the sisterhood ac- tivities that KD ' s enjoyed. Sigma Phi sponsors three Philan- thropies. These include the Crippled Children ' s home in Richmond, Va., the Georgia Lung Association, and the Athens Detention Center. KD held quarterly bake sales and a band party at Buckhead Beach in order to support their philanthropies. RHGS ... Oatmeal ... Pleeeze ... Party Mongers . . . Hank . . . Our Dagger Men ... OoooooScarrrey ... Dwayne at Krystals . . . Munchin ... Yaaawwwwwl . . . Nooooooo . . . Windy City. K APPA DELTA 249 KKr KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA K elta Upsilon Chapter of I Kappa Kappa Gamma has had a great year. Beginning in the Spring, Kappas were involved in the Panhellanic Fashion Show and the Sigma Chi Derby. In April the Chapter held their annual Spring Luau and their annual Crush Party. Both the Kite and Key Day with Kappa Alpha Theta and the Philanthrophy Picnic were held in May. For their Philanthrophy, the Kappas teamed up with the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity to hold a picnic and field day for the Rockspring Re- creation Center. The KKG ' s ended the Spring on a high note by win- ning the Intramurais Throphy. Fall began with a fantastic rush with the Kappas pledging 56 girls. The quarter was full with the Founders Day Celebration held with Pi Beta Phi, TKE ' s Yell Like Hell, the Alumni Picnic, and the Pledge Retreat at Lake Burton. The high- light of Fall Quarter was when the Kappas teamed with the ZTA ' s to win first place overall in the Home- coming Competition. In the winter the Kappas could be found at the Winter Pledge Formal, the Parents Weekend, and at the Kappa-Chi party. Through out the year Kappas were active in numer- ous activities. Some of the activities included Student Alumni Associ- ation, Pandora, University Union, Angel Flight, UGA Dance Club, Gamma Beta Phi, Finance Club, Freshman Council, Communiver- sity. Dolphin Club, Bicentenial Stu- dent Committee, and the Women ' s Tennis Team. New locks, new keys . . . ya ' U let ' s get excited . . . should I stay or should I go ... unbelievable . . . " Ditto " . . . . hey girl . . . " weenie " . . . Peachtree Promotions . . . " Yum- my to the Tummy " . KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 250 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ttkIappa kappa gamma kappa kappa gamma ka Kappa Kappa Gamma: L. to R. FIRST ROW: Debbie Hammer, Lynn Ferguson. Angela Culpepper, Julie Lowe, Janet Berkley, Ashley Foss, Elizabeth Gray, Corinne Elliott, Gayle Garrett, Tutu Arwood. SEC- OND ROW: September Wassenberg, Mary Renner, Sara Stewart, Kelli Caruso. Lori Bilski, Wendi Taylor, Pilar Lievano, Suzanna Gall, Barbara Lynn, Maripat Findley. THIRD ROW: Holly Hume, Ida Hud- son, Ann Revercomb, Jane Connolly, Ellen McCullough, Grace Berry, Lilla Smith, Amy Smith, Elizabeth Wright. FOURTH ROW: Patty Massey. Nancy Hughes. Jenny Mims. Beth Martin, Laura Parker, trell. Laura Lee Garner, Anna Walder, Jacque Smith, Mimi Buchan- nan, Luci Shoemaker, Anna Kellogg, Nancy Brown, Michelle Jackson, JXltilC Ud ViaUll. JUAAil UCtliCJf, IVIClLUtI i ITLCriO. •JJ. V i ±A ±t.Ky VY . i aiJUJ . Mij- der. Jaci Lester. Dana Huggins, Amee Stacy, Allison Mitchell, Kendle Gates, Angle Fowler, Amanda Boling, Jean Lane, Diane Field, SEV- ENTH ROW: Ginny Berg, Kathy Oakley, Paige Roberts, Kina Wood- ruff, Alex Hillis, Alicia Butt. Margaret Hall. Ann Knox Roberts. Pam Burger. Kim Taylor. Elizabeth Jones. Nancy Conrad, Sara Sturkie. Leigh Draughon (First Vice-President), Jennifer McCrary, Barbara Yancey. Jennifer Koehler EIGHTH ROW: Donna Legget. Tracy Ben- ton. Kappy Kling. Tracy George. Elise Smith. Gina Coleman. Gena i Burgamy. Abby Corn. Beth Lencke. Charlene Hare, Janette Baxter, Angela Mallard, Luanne Dixon, Lila Barber, Julie Stone, Rovin Baal, Julie Dunbar, Melanie Bailey, KelU Pickens, Amy Stewart (House President), Elsie Hester, Julie Yates. Mary Brooke Parrott. NINTH ROW: Tracy Harris, Beth Boardman, Sharon Moore, Kathryn Hills. Mary Anne Pulliam, Augusta Bell, Catherine Peace (Second Vice- President), Chris Suroweic (Treasurer), Barbara Brown, Jacqueline Whitmore, Mimi Jardine, Laurie Caroll. Margie Mallory, Elizabeth Stockton. NOT PICTURED: Colette Acuff, Ann Ash, Elaine Banister, Kristi Bingham. Kirven Boyce, Mary Boushell, Lisa Bucklet, Katy eke, A bby Drescher (Secretary), Brooke Edee, Sharon Edwards, Janet Flanders, Lynne Fortson, Jennifer Foster, Kathy Garcia Anne Fitten Holly Garnsburger, Jane Havelka, Gretchen Henderson, Karen La- cey, Layne Lee, Mimi Mayberry. Anne McClelland, Laurie McGuire, Anna McKeithen, Julie Mozlwy, Elisa Muldawer, Susan Owens, Kath- ryn Peav, Jill Pope, Sara Roberts, Kelly Scott, Lisa Spain. Lelie Stu- art, Lurie Stubbs, Brownie Thomas, Gay Tillman, Frances Turner, Linda Tynes. Edye Baughn, Laura Walker, Patti Wilson, Leslie Wool- en, Elizabeth Hendrix, Ashley Ivey, Chrissy Martin, Susan Mitchell. (Photo Courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA PHIMU r . vfV hJ A PHI MU PHI MU PHI MU PHI MU PHI MU PHI M£PH1 Phi Mu: L. to R.: 1st row: Jennifer Kuhlke. Cherie Lane. Lyn Weston. Jody LcCraw. Jill Mclntyre. Michaela Smith. Sally Willoughby. Laura Davies, Carol Burnhnm (Secretary), Diana Jackson (President). Lori Eischeid, Katherine Lewis. Kilty Walker. Paige Binns. Andrea Clan- ton. Audrey Stafford. Paige Gradick (Secretary). Susie Delancy. Holly Hightower. 2nd row: Nell Hopper. Suzanne Pruitt. LeeAnn Hailey. Patti Tharpe. Terri Anglin. Julie Alexander. Mechelle Thornton. An- gle Josie. Karen Ardell. Karen Bates. Suzanne Taylor, Talley Spivey, Lea Gibson. Susan Fincher. Leigh Davis. Liz Brodsky. Anne Cart- ledge, Sally Asbury, Denise Graves. Lori Swank. 3rd row: Temple Nettles. Courtney Jacobs. Amanda Townshend, Susan Ray. Anne Ma- haffey. Allison Miller. Maria Macris, Tish Shoemaker. Evelyn Ar- wood, Sandra Leinarl, Tori Reeves. Betsy Shanks. Kathy Chance, Leslie Lassiter, Teresa Shapard, Janie Martin, Alyson Beasley. Allison Ford, Marian Fesperman, Emily Mitchell. Cindy Gholston. Lena Ca- shion, Paula Harris, Millie Meybohm. Stephanie Schwartz. Stephanie Smith. 4th row: Pitty Pat Johnston, Sam Mosier, Beth Brannen, Susan Green, Wyler Hecht, Margaret Chambers, Susan Durant, Nancy Hicks, Christine Herman, Ann Ligon, Julie Johnson. Kathy Lewis. Joy Pinion, Betty Hatfield, Michelle Longino. 3rd row: Layne Nolen, Gin- ger Langley, Sally Geiger, Susan Tarpley, Susan Russell, Ashley Bowers, Kelly Cooper, Dawn Maxi. Shelley Pileggi, Allison May field. Stacey Sammon. Katherine Rich. Ashley Davis. Deborah Rushing, Delaine Evans, Mary Griffin. Maria Matthews, Havilyn Hulsey. Beth Elliott. 6th row: Missy Cox, Eunice Brown, Corrine Steiner. Suzanne Ventulett. JoAnn Taylor. MaryJardina. Becca Flynn. 7th row: Krisly Cramer. Zaida Clay. Katy Deiters. Lulu Jenkins. Traci Lambe. 8th row: Barbara Burger. Brenda Wingate. Parker Cuthrell. DeeAnn Mill- er. Eileen Ryan. Katie Miller. Shannon Snow. Lou Sims. 9th row: Carol Hale. Sharon Lovvorn. Allison Markwalter. Lee Odom. Mimi Darr. Texas Barry. Karen Jarrard. Suzanne White head, Beth Murray. Lorelie Lospitch. Julie Youngblood. Schley Sharpley. Mason Hester, Kathy Compton. Langhorne Taylor. 10th row: Allyson Watson. Chris- tel Evans, Mary Griffin, Ruth Curry. Hope Watson. Jean Gralzek, Tammy Mitchell. Dorothy Killingsworth. Cathy Meatheringham. Stephanie Blackner. Julia McClure. Tracey Trull, Karen Crandall. Mary Carscallen. Susan Beck with. Caroline Royal, Mary Leigh Kuhlke. 11th row: Beth Gresham. Sarah Ashmore. Michelle Rigney. Peggy Wardle. Andrea Zinn. Megan MacConochie, Susan Gholston. Meg McCall. Link Markham. Jody Hughes. Ashton Graham. Sister Hood. Virginia Johnson. Jennifer Howell. Jill Eischeid. Joy Daughtry. Margie Reynolds. Not Pictured: Ginny Dabbs, Juliet Ward. (Photo Courtesy of The Picture Man.) 252 PHI MU $M Fired up Phi Mus at Derby! (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Phi ' s and Sis- ters celebrating Pledge Night. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) PHI PHI PHI MU PHT MU PHI MU PHI ryihe Alpha Alpha Chapter of I Phi Mu had a very prosperous spring quarter. At their annu- al Rock-a-thon for Project Hope, the Phi Mu ' s rocked along with the band, the " Dealers " , to make over $2,200 for their philanthropy. A ter- rific time was had by all that attend- ed. Another activity the Phi Mu ' s held in the spring was their Fun in the Sun crush party, which had a large turn out. The Phi Mu ' s had an excellent fall quarter, the highlight of which was pledging 56 outstanding girls. The pledges went on a pledge retreat and participated in the Tau Kappa Epsi- lon " Yell like Hell " . The Phi Mu ' s social calendar fall quarter was filled with football games, cocktail parties, and socials. Winter quarter the Phi Mu ' s and their dates had a wonderful time at their elegant winter pledge formal. Phi Mu ' s were active throughout the campus. They had involvements ranging from Panhellenic judiciary to the Pandora staff. The sisters of Phi Mu also participated in intramu- ral Softball, tennis, football and bas- ketball. To sum it all up, the Phi Mu ' s had an active, fun-filled year. 56 hellacious pledges! . . . cocktail party . . . grub room . . . pick and choose . . . tell all ... thumper . . . groovy . . . mystery . . . I ' m exhaust- ed .. . the dreaded lunges . . . fine . . . Anita D . . . Phil $ lil sis . . . outta here!! PHIMU 25. .1 nB$ Desiree Demartinis and Beth Fain show Pi Phi sislcrhood. (ABOVE.) Pi Phi ' s and KA ' s gel a bang out of their Air Raid social. (LEFT. All photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) 7m BjC j |J| |H n ff A | _iiH Sisters gather to practice smiling for Fall Rush. (ABOVE.) Pi Phi sisters party with their new pledges on Bid Night. (RIGHT.) PHI PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI PI he Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi returned to Ath- . ens this fall after a successful National Convention in Louisville, Kentucky. There they captured sev- eral awards including the May L. Keller award, Honorable Mention for Centennial Award, and top con- tributing chapter for their national philanthropy, Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts in Gatlinburg, Ten- nessee. Fall was a busy quarter for the Pi Phi ' s beginning with bid night. On this night they celebrated with their fifty-six new pledges and the Vandells on their back porch. In October, the pledge retreat was held at Hilton Head Island. The rest of the quarter was filled with socials, band parties, Arrowman Rush, beach weekends, and TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive with their candi- date winning Miss Georgia Spirit. The highlight of Winter quarter was the pledge dance. The Beau and Arrow Ball, in January with Climax as the entertainment. Last Spring ' s activities included the Spring Dance at Briarwood with music by the Chaperels. As a fun- draiser for their philanthropy, the annual Kidnap Social was once again very successful. By kidnap- ping leaders of various campus orga- nizations and holding them for a ran- som at the Mad Hatter, the Georgia Alphas raised $2000 for Arrowmont, the most ever raised by a Pi Phi Chapter. Tracey ' s Bears . . . Hilton Head ' s Porsche . . . Dawn B. to the front desk . . . Ray Ban ' s . . . Garfield ' s legs . . . Who ' s your buddy? . . . Rab- bit ... Robert ' s caddy . . . Cherie don ' t like it . . . Crawling in the win- dow AGAIN . . . distorted ... I don ' t want to go to Camp Kunnundis . . . Rush Retreat?? . . . 254 PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI PllBETA PHI PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI PI BETA P l. sl Row: K.ithv Johnston. Ann Miwkcnna. Elizabeth Kennedy. Kathy Cooncy. April Acldington. Amy Lang. Marta Lang. Ann Parker. !on. Gail Greer. Pain Wati on. Jennifer Co. Laura Mooncy. Laura Dauwalder. 2nd Row: Kathy Love. Susan Brill. Rheema Carr. Lisa Smith. Elizabeth Reed. Carta Pinkney. Liza Schepanski. Melinda Dor- ris. Leanne Bowman. Claudia Groth. Stephanie Harrington. Mary Jones. Lee KeLsh. Lori Keller. Jennifer Moore. L sa Harris. Cathy Jone. !. Stacy Williams. 3rd Row: Kim Smith. Joanna Roller. Sandra Simpkins. Bonnie Goodnick. L sa McNamcc. Wendy Foster. Tracy Griffin. Paree Prince. Sheri Gates. Karin Going, Cindy Gay. Beth Flannigan. Babs Bently. Catherine Cotney. Chrii tie Hammrick. 4th Row: Missy Baily. Krissy Keiffer. Pam Klein. Desiree Demartinez, A.fhiey Uhlhorn. Li. ;a Floyd. Joy Briscoe. Susannah Potrates. Vicki Self. Lisa Masters. Carol Johnson. Tcri Grime;. Susan Greene. Hth Row: Mary McEvoy. Suzanne Boothe. Michelle Bryant. Linda Ham- mack. Li. a Shame. ' !. Kim Wasson. Marion Bonsignore. Erica Dwinell. Maureen Balmes. Susan Homell. Carole Hutchins. Linda Sowell. Kim Rogeau. 6th row: Julie Edward: . Rene Nichols. Alley Thatcher. Don- na Fout. !. Kathy McHalc. Diana Bank.i. Terri Gaston. Silvia Brodie. Lisa Dymza. Lisa Harbour. Landra Larson. Debbie Dahlberg. 7th Row: jodi Nehez. Anita Abbott. Cheryl Richter. Beth Fain. Mandy Boe. Leslie Harper. Linda Herndon. Ashley Owings, Melissa Harrell, Margaret Dowell. Beth Gustin. Laura Taysor. Kelly Jackson. Lisa Mauriacourt. Leslie McElroy — Treasurer. Leslie Dotson — Vice President. Moral Advancement. Tracy Jones. Sandee Lynch. Carolyn Kelly. 8th Row: Dawn Brennan — Vice President. Libby Yates. Jenni- fer Grey. Melinda Minor. Kristen Ride. Myra Moran. Jennifer Martin. Hope Gatewood. Rownea Clyatt. Kristie Freeman. Lynn Aldridge. Bridget Cody. Linda Heller. Lynn Benson. Janna EIrod. Lanna Lott. Debbie Gouge. Lisa Murphy. Rhonda Hickson. Not pictured: Robyn Sumner. Sandra Ahearn. Rene Fitzgerald. Karin Going. Susie Rodri- guez. Carol Barranco — Secretary. Cynthia Carney — President. Su- san Shamblin — Vice President, Mental Advancement. Frances Ro- drigue. Kathy Dwinell. Cammy Bertino. Kathy Davis, Jamie Teabo, M .tSK Cooper, Mandy Fincher. Debbie Key. Susan Bennett. Kelly Clement. Tricia McFeeley. Tracey Phillips. Gail Davison. Cindy Hul- sey. Mi. ' i. ' sy McDonald. Ruthe Etheridge. (Photo Courtesy of The Pic- ture Man). PI BETA PHI 255, SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMA DET.TA TAU SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMATETTT SlgmM Delia Tmu: L. to R.: 1st ROW:Stevi Tischler. Lynn Straus. Diane Goldfine. Sally Nemo. Lynn Harris. Susan Levine. Paula Rose. Jamie Fine. Rena Strauss (Secretary). Susan Ullman. Marti Lacoff. Stephanie Kraft. 3rd ROW: Beth Stearns. Susan Banner. Lori Goldstein. Karen Heller. Candi Bender. Jan Weiss. Stephanie Upson. Sole Berman, Sherry Ruden. Laura Botnick. Marci Galin. 4th ROW: Nancy Berlin. Lisa Gerbs. Judy Duwell. Hallie Schefflel. Lisa Arno- vitz. Shelley Axelrod. Amy Sigal, Sharon Filklestein. Jodie Brown. Mitzi Bevine. Lisa Straus. Robin Sear. Lisa Kirschner. NOT PIC- TURED: Maria Abramson. Amy Arnold. Shelly Barker. Trach Bere- zin. Debbie Blumenfeld. Kim Cohen. Beth Cooper. Debbie Diamond. JoAnn Engle. Marsha Essman. Lori Friedman. Allison Hinerfeld. Terri Hoffman. Lori Kirschner. Ilene Liebowitz. Sheri Lichter. Mi- chelle Moog, Missy Parder. Jenny Ross. Leslye Samel. Susan Saxon. Stacy Simon. Suzy Worsham. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 256 SIGMA DELTA TAU SAT !mTTF]T TA TAU STCxMA DEI TA TAU SIGMA DEUTAjm he Sigma Delta Tau ' s at the and TEP stunt night. the prevention of child abuse. eetic girls trainer was put into jail until the Party, Winter Pledge Formal, Par- Eta Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau pledge class brought the number of ents ' Weekend, and Fall Party. t i i:ep;iBlAi M411 laaMis 5 ning ' the Olympic compem succ ,and the Un cans were given for We nf .L. " socials with the Tau Epislon Phi fraternity, and distributing pamphlets about Party Here ' s the catch you guys. SIGMA DELTA TAU 257 2K riH m Wi f ' Monica Luck and Arthur Hinds enjoy Sigma K.ippj Spring Dance. (Above) Partying Sig- ma Kappa ' s breal loose at Derby. (Left. All P 7(iM - C()nrtos-i- of The Picture Man.) SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA igma Kappa got the 1983-84 year off to a great start by re- ceiving three awards from their National Council. The awards were the Scholarship Chairman ' s Special Commendation, the Ruth Rysdon Miller Panhellenic Award, and the National Endowment Award. During the fall, the Sigma Kappas had their annual Alumni Tea. They also participated in the Tau Kappa Epsilon Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and had Halloween and Christmas par- ties. Winter quarter was hi ghlighted by the Violet Ball, in which their fall pledges were presented. The Sigma Kappas also participated in the Zeta Beta Tau Spirit Drive, taking First Place. At the end of winter quarter, the Sigma Kappa ' s had their Second Annual Slave Auction with proceeds going to a nearby nursing home. Spring quarter found the Sigma Kappa ' s participating in Phi Kappa Tau ' s Soap and Suds, Sigma Chi Derby, and taking First Place in the 1983 Gamma Phi Beta Bike Race. The Sigma Kappa ' s also placed Fifth over all in Greek Week. Some of their other events included Parent ' s Day, Spring Dance Weekend, and various socials and parties. Hey woman! . . . It ' s a tough job, but somebody has to do it ... Pit, Spot, Ringo, and Son Tong . . . Pool Party in Room 5 . . . Garsh Variee ... Beach Music Bandits ... Ja ne Fonda . . . DQ-Run . . . Rob, my main man . . . Merge — Totally . . . Get Over It! ... Spring Splash . . . P.J. ' s ... Eli ... Git Awff! . . . Sigma K- One Heart, One Way!!! 258 SIGMA KAPPA _ SIGMA KAPPA mtlGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA_SIG Sigma Kappa: L. to R.: First Row: Deanna Wood, Sheila Ends, Kristyl White. Second Row: Heather Scott, Christine Porch, Polly Hatcher. Tracey Clifford. Kristy McCarley. Third Row: Laura Mayo (Recording Secretary). Karen Parker. Shell Sherer, Donna Webb, Marsha Poss, Lee Duvall. Fourth Row: Angle Plank. Suzanne Yost, Jackie Temple, Margaret Shaner. Jordana Smith. Fifth Row: Kay Norris, Beth Baird, Marth Lancaster, Tara Sheehan. Sixth Row: Mitzi Thompson, Variee Strickland, Ashley Dettor. Jackie Kaht. Barbara Dickinson. Chris Co- Lori Cook. Seventh Row: Lisa Hale, Laurie Floweres, Dottie Doucher, Robin Masbruch, Monica Luck. Eighth Row: Stephanie Parker, Den- ise Tench, Evelyn Procter, Ginger Parramore, Andrea Brannen, Beth Cook, Not Pictured: Lisa Brantely (Treasurer), Cindy Cleveland, Maria Cordell. Cathy Eller, Julie Effenberger, Allison Hardy, Cynthia Rimes, Teresa Wilson Grace Yrizarry, Peggy Deegan, Cathy Dun- woody, Valerie Wison, Kelly Barker, Elizabeth Browne, Karen Chap- pell. Ellen Givens. Cindy Hill, Debbie Hughes, Angela Lawrence, Lewis. Sheri Smallwood. Idetta Kelly. Robin Upchurch (President). of The Picture Man.) SIGMA KAPPA 259 ZETA TAU ALPHA TAU ALPHA ZETA TAU ALPHA ZETA TAU ALPHA 7F Z«l»: L. to R.: 1st Row: Janet Brown. Wendy Wright, Anne Ferrell. Amy Maddux, Karen Dilling, Jody Green, Cindy Ellis, Cherie Stinson, Yvonne Frey. Cathy Hester, Layne Holloway, Joan Kicklighter. Kay Thomas, Amy Gage, Anda Camp, Becky Beaver. 2nd Row: Cathy Izenson, Ashley Sesco, Tammie Whitsel, Lisa Livingston, Susan Coker, Jere Thorne. Mel Waters. Susan Kelly. Sandy Dawson. Cindy Burns, Jill Moody, Cindy Stevens, Charlotte Garner, Dana Troutman, Traci Doar, Christine Pope. Sheila Matthews. Debbie Sheffield. Amy Eckard. 3rd Row: Chris Anderson. Susan Mines. Lea Southard. Nancy Fangman. Lisa Bartholomew. Debbie Miller. Jill Matthews. Kalhryn MacConnell, Christie Floyd. Melanie Nixon. Terri Portwood. Renee Gable. Pat Bennett, Laurie Powell, Stephanie Palmer, Mary Mitchell, Connie Cook, Lisa Lee, Suzie Dement. 4th Row: Lee Anne Sims. Deanne Willis. Meg Lynn. Robin Davis. Janda Sellars. Melissa Erik- son, Pam Fead, DeeAnn Boalright, Mary Jane Allen, Diane Weyand, Cindy Harris, Laura Ann Chapman, Joyce Hemstetter, Kay Hone- camp. Angle Hall, Charlotte Soutler. Kim Driscoll. Sandy Neil. Jamie Patrick. Lisa Whiddon. Lori Blackburn. 5th Row: Beth Ebcrhardt. Susan Whalley. Kathy Kemper. Kim Mason, Terri Eith, Kristinc Ev- jen. Kay Mason, Allison Gantl, Romi Williams, Dawn Delano. Janine Wagers. Susie Hailey. Carol Hester. Lisa Oettmeier. Laurie Lennard. Tonja Lennard. Nell Boone. Crystal Carnes. Betsy Powell. Heather Taylor. Stacy Watts. Stephanie Brown. LeeAnne Cook. 6th Row: Doris Cabaniss. Marsha Sanders. Cindy Robbins. Susan Traylor. Lisa Williams. Kima Miller. Joy Burnham. Karen Vaughn. Denise Davis. Karen Heavner. Mary Waddcll. Kalrina Jones. Leigh Smith. Ptti Don- aldson. Julie Aycrs. Karen Loberlini. Pam Leach. Kathy Wright. Dei- dre Cummins. Allyson Graci. Lisa Freeman. 7th Row: Erica Robisch. Kathy Turner. Kim Elstcd. Marie Hamm. Laurel Thurman. Christie Owens. Debbie Hoffman. Mindy Waddcll. Deborah Saundcr.i. Lynn Walker. Lisa Erwin. Marci Erikson. Lynn Lewis. Debbie Wcilcr- hauer. Sherri Shull. Aline Maxwell. Vicki James. Pamela Rus. ;cll. Jodi Carteaux. Kathy Agee. Kim Worsham. Cynthia Alford. Lori Cook. Lori Gladney. Laurie Whitehead. Diane Waters. 8th Row: Kathy Sabo. Karen Stewart. Susan William. ' !. A. !hley Griffin. Jan Garner. Janet Jenncss, Chris Williams, Elisa Erkcs. Linda Foley. Jenn ifer Carter. Ally.ion Anderson. Tamara Barger. Julie Lewis. Ginger Bo- prey. Joann Durham. Beth Odom. Dcanna Pope. Li. a Rudolph. Stacey King. Beth Gage. Jenny Brock. Not pictured: Alison Bailey. Traci Beckham. Marti Bryson. Kay Davis. Laurie Marling. Pam Mines. Be- verly Hunter. Lynn Jones. Suzanne Mahcr. Patty Pembcrlon. Ma- cheilc Pcren. Carol Schrcpple. Billie Shackletl. Shelley Roberts. Kathy Stafford. Anne Stalham. Kim Yost. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) VZETA TAU ALPHA ZTA !••■ Zeta ' s no longer " suppress desires " at their social. (LEFT.) Stephanie Brown and Cathy Hester smile Rush is over! (ABOVE. Pho- tos courtesy of The Picture Man.) Tl3ha zeta tau alpha zeta tau alpha zeta _he Gamma Pi chapter of Zeta " Tau Alpha finished out strong . n scholarship, competition, and service last year and stayed on top throughout the summer as well. Both the chapter and the pledge class were ranked number one in scholarship last winter and the chapter maintained a position in the top five during the spring and this fall. A Gamma Pi was awarded the Zeta Tau Alpha Foundation Schol- arship for her superior academic achievement and outstanding per- sonal qualities. The year saw Zeta involved in nu- merous campus clubs and activities. They had great participation in TKE Yell like Hell, and Sigma Chi Derby and swept first place in Phi Tau ' s Soap n ' Suds for the second year in a row. Zeta made Greek history by teaming up with Kappa Kappa Gam- ma to take first place in the Greek division and overall Homecoming events this past fall. Placing first in window painting and skit, and third in float competition, plus having a representative in the top five finalist for Homecoming Queen all added to Zeta ' s and Kappa ' s domination throughout the week. The Gamma Pi ' s had an exception- al year in philanthropic service after raising over two thousand dollars for the Association for Retarded Citizens during their annual Aloha Paradise party. This contribution was the largest one ever made by a Zeta chapter. TRIX ... Oh my shot! . . . preesh . . , Comin ' back, fired up? . . . cud- dles ... Get a clue . . . FINE . . . You need to relax . . . Scary . . . composi- teless . . . You ole hen . . . throw- down . . . You and me baby . . . Put a lid on it Willimena ... 2 for 1 special — Zeta and Kappa . . . Zeta Tau AWESOME. ZETA TAU ALPHA 261 r Black Greek Council ) The Black Greek Council ' s ma- jor purpose is to promote uni- ty among Black Creeks at the University of Georgia. These greeks promoted and sponsored a variety of joint service projects and activities. Among the philanthropies that the Black Greeks participated in were the United Negro College Fund. Sickle Cell Anemia Founda- tion, and National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Black Greeks encourage high stan- dards of scholarships, social, and civic responsibility for all Greeks. The Black Greeks sponsored a num- ber of community activities such as a Halloween Carnival at East Ath- ens Community Center, an Easter Egg hunt at Pauldoe Community Center, and a Valentine party at the Georgia Retardation Center. Through good communication and cooperation among the fraternities and sororities represented in the Black Greek Council, these organi- zations proceeded to have a very prosperous year. PRESIDENTS COUNCIL. FHONT ROW: Alisha Pavnc ( Mi) Lcsic Wilson -H). Kittv diner M ). BACK ROW: Steven Starks m " l). NOT PICTURED: Teresa Parham ( K ). Gay Ion Tootle M Hi:;. (Photo by Paul Del wiler.) EXF.CITIVF. COMMITTEE. FRONT ROW: Carter ( K ) — President HACK ROW: La- relary. NOT PICTURED: Roosevelt Stnplmg LaXorris ix, n ftH-l ' J — Vice-President. quann Brunner ( K ) — Corresponding l cc- (K.U ' ) — Parlimeniarian. i Photo hv Paul Charlcne .lohnson ( ) — Treasurer Kitty relary. Barbara Bell — r ' l ' H| Recording Sec- Dctwiler) 262 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL ' Slf 9 ■ ■ H Bi " f H ifln ' " K p-w m 1 .■ l p ia Phi Alpha Irving Dawson. Michael SumraJI Alpha Ka ppa Alpha Teresa Lurry, Laquann Brunncr Omega Psi Phi La orns Nixon Delta Sigma Theta Charlene Johnson, Corrinc Robinson J Kappa Alpha Psi DarrcH James. Reginald Ross Zeta Phi Beta Alicia Pavne. Barbara Bell BLACK GREEK COUNCIL 26.3 rinterfraternity Council) The Inlerfralernily Council acts as the governing body for the 23 fraternities on the UGA campus. The three branches of the Council are the executive, judici- al, and representative. The executive council is composed of elected officers. The cabinet is re- sponsible for coordinating communi- ty service projects, system-wide rush, legislative needs, and initi- ation of action approved by the gen- eral body. The judiciary council is responsi- ble for hearing cases involving al- leged violations of University as well as IFC regulations. They have the power to reprimand any viola- tions with probation, suspension, or recommendation for charter revoca- tion. The representative body is com- posed of two representatives from each house as well as the President. These members serve as chairmen and committee members for com- mittees such as The All Greek Coun- cil, Intramurals, Special Events. Fi- nancial Affairs, Fraternity Way, Golf Tournament. The Pegasus, and Miss UGA Pageant. Every year these committees co- ordinate programs that raise money for charity, community service pro- jects, and provide for better Greek relations within the system and the community. The IFC IS as old as the greek sys- tem on the campus, yet because of the constantly changing needs of fraternities and fraternity members, it remains a progressive, yet tradi- tional body. Promoting the ideals of brotherhood and fraternalism. the IFC continues to serve its member- ship for the betterment of all greeks at UGA. kWmj Executive Council. F ' ROXT ROW: Excrulivo Vico-ProsidonI Gavin Holl i( Kyi. Chief .luslirc. led Silver nv. ' l ' ). President Bill Thome fVKVJ. Secretary Joe Fleming C-H ' .iA HACK HOW: Treasurer Xiek Burns ivni). Vice-President for Public Relations Paul Peiidergrass CVKK). Administrative Vice-President Mike Potts (S ' S). Advisor. John Opper. (Photo courtesv of Paul Delwiler.) 2i}-i ixTKuriiA Ti-:i{. irY coi c ii. i m Alpha Epsilon Pi David Gavant. Louis Cohen. Scott Skihdl Alpha Gamma Rho Steve Chapman. Tim Holt. Steve Rich Alpha Tau Omega Craig Buchman. Mike Dawson. Nick Barns Chi Phi Jav Clifton. Andv Sumlin. Evan Breibart Chi Psi Dan Fancher. Boh Daughtrv. Chris Gnann Delta Tau Delta .John Helmken. Samuel Dvke. Bill Burden Kappa .Alpha Bcter Parramore. Dallas Hunt. Neil Heaver Kappa Sigma Marty Rowe. Richard Middleton. Mark Berrv Lambda Chi Alpha Billy Ray. Darryl Dewberry. Brian Kemp (Photos bv Paul Detwiler.) INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 265 (I Phi Delta Theta Murk Si.ilcr. Scoll Morrcr. .Jim .larrctl Phi Gamma Delta Clcn Owen. Si in Hotlgc.-:. . ' icphcn Bogg. ' i Phi Kappa Psi D.nid . ' h.ifor. Eric Fricdnc. ' on. Doug Hughcf: Phi Kappa Tau Chip Renno, Kevin Polston. Bill Crane Phi Kappa Theta Greg Epps. Andy Quinlan. Terry Durham Pi Kappa .Alpha Hill Hill. I ' huek VV ' .i Avr .lohn I ' erner Pi Kappa Phi ■ lohn KilUng. w( rlh. M.irk Ikirp, John Lmatoc Sigma Chi Eric Corrv. Jim Sherman. C ' 7n.s ' Ihnler Sigma Nil Sieve Smilh. Hoyd Marlin. .sVo f Smith (Photos by Paul Detwiler) 266, i ri-:iiri;, ri:i;. rrv i )i scil 1 01 (Interfraternity Councin y«rf riar.» Co«nr :A ,,rA- Drfi ;«u;7rrfl(t)K). rrKK). .Vo( Pictured: Fnmk Auman nhV.K Scan Phumcv mi). WUham Pvron mi) Chief Justice Jed Silver nVAO. Joe LoCiccro Mark Johnson (AX A ). Mark Middleton , ). Darren Rogers a K). Scott Skibelim: ) Sigma Phi Epsilon Craig Lynch. Boh Morris. Smith Caniphell Sigma Pi Mark Cooper. Boh Orr Tau Epsilon Phi Robert Stem. Joseph Schultz. Stephen Eidex tTs % C ' Kk I T f i Tau Kappa Epsilon Frank A uman. Gene Harbor. Ken Halliburton Theta Chi Bill Dermond. Boh Frailer. Bill Oliver INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 267 ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHaI Row 1: Stacy Hollingsworth, Ken Jones — Treasurer. Steve A. Rich. J. Lawson Taylor. II— Vice Nobel Ruler. Timothy M. Holt — Nobel Ruler. Mike Heath. Doyle Floyd. Ashley McQuagg. David Atkinson. Row 2: Chris Orff. Alan York. Walker Whitmirc. David Nelson. Ricky Adams, Mark Massey. Chris Cliett. Tim Moore. Row 3: Ken Rounlree. Lee Malhis. Bill Best. Britt Davis. Jim Mitchell. Graham Cecil. Row I.- Andy Gillis. Joe Matthews, Edward Thornton, A. Spencer Fielding. Marshall Hornberger Row 5: Kevin Doerfleur, Sandy Maddox, Ed Mauldin, Terry Strawn. Mike Dollar. Bruce Lovin. Ru.isell Landrum. Bryan Doran. Not Pictured: David Burton. Tony Calbero. Steve Chap- man. George Coleman. Joe Duckworth. Rob Durrence. Frank Ginn. Joey Harvey. Tim Holcomhe. Rick Hublcy. D. Alvin Kicklighter. Ken Knight. Charles Lancaster, Cliff Lawrence, D. Scott Nesmith. Carlton North. Alan Sikc . Mark Smith. Bob Carlson. Chris Welsh. Johnny Whiddan. Warren C. Murphy. Terrell Saunders. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) 268 ALPHA GAMMA RHO _Arp Alpha Gamma Rbo members enjoy a Barbe- cue- (ABOVE. ) Pink Rose Formal was Spring quarter ' s Maw event. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) TlTlHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA CxAMMA RHO ALPHA he Alpha Eta Chapter of the " Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity . returned to campus after ac- cumuiaimg several iiuuia. i ucu house was named the " Best Main- tained UGA Fraternity House " and they won awards for " Best Partici- pation in Dairy Fun Night. " The Georgia Chapter was also honored with several articles about them in all of the 1983 issues of National Al- pha Gamma Rho Magazine. eluded Miss UGA Agricultural Pag- During Fall quarter Alpha Gamma eant and the Country Social. The Rho participated in homecoming ac- main event was the Pink Rose For- ■ A kf J I ■ rssfA . ' Ill HifSIMIlMWH sorority. The highlight of Winter quarters was their participation in their Founder ' s Day events. Last spring concentration was centered on national philanthropy projects which raised money for the Cancer Society. These projects in- Surgar water . . . Broom Hilda . . . Limelight . . . Honey, don ' t you know? . . . Beef Swinos . . . Coke, Maaaaartha . . . Uncle Tom ... Do it with harmony . . . Agricultural mu- sic .. . space-man ' s final frontier . . . Tell us the truth, Jay ... ALPHA GAMMA RH0 2 9 ATQ ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMECxA ALPHraT Ipha Beta Chapter of the Al- pha Tau Omega fraternity k had another outstanding year. They showed the quality of their membership throughout the year with a very active schedule. Alpha Beta was busy with a phil- anthropy or social service project each quarter. In the fall, the ATO ' s raised money for the IFC ' s Leuke- mia Drive and they were very busy winter quarter with tkeir province ' s fund-raiser for juvenile diabetes, which ended with a state-wide party at the Fox Theatre in Atlanta. All the proceeds went to juvenile diabe- tes. Spring quarter was just as active with their chapters own fundraiser for cystic fibrosis and their annual Easter Egg Hunt for Underprivi- leged Children. In intramural sports, ATO won the greek division of the intramural track meet in the spring. They con- tinued to excel in football, softball, and tennis. ATO was also proud to have a member on the varsity foot- ball team and two members on the varsity baseball team. The chapter was busy daily with many social activities. To kickoff the fall quarter, ATO held their annual Fabulous Football Friday Band Par- ty with over five thousand in atten- dance. During winter quarter, ATO held their Centennial Formal at Athens Country Club and their Vi- king Party with fifty kegs and two bands. In the spring ATO held their White Rose Tea Formal in Florida. Tell us a story ... NO ROMANS . . . Regime ... Dogs, Dogs, Dogs ... " Single- " tary . . . Fine, and you . . . bubblehead . . . pine roach . . . ' ya- bo ' s . . . 270 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMEGA ! PH i TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU Alpha Tau Omega: L. to R.: 1st row: Ben Brinson, Robin Baal, Tracy Trull, Jodi Erdman, Teh Sewell. Melinda Whitton, Leah Sexton, Chris Hemmings, Steve Needle. 2nd row: Jimmy Lane, David McCrae, Bill Byars, Eric Larson, Charlie Williams, Brad Fincher, Lee Elrod, Mike Dawson (President), John Henderson, Steve Klaesius, Alan Yeager. 3rd row: Weldon Chitwood, Larry Blackburn, Mike Rosing, Steve Pruitt, Jeff Wilson, Steve Lewis, John Findley, Thomas Baynes, Rock Estes, David Kelvington, Hugh Singletary, John Colvard, Ralph Solo- mon. Robert Moody, Hugh Wilson. Mike Chambers, Don Needle. 4th row: Vince Shivers. Bob Turner. Wayne Coleson. Lincoln Steel, Mike Hardy, Ross Guedry, Rob Caulder. Joe Sewell. Alan Pechter. Brian Briston, Jim Talley, John Coen, John Veldsman, Chris Boyer, Nick Barris, Scott Colosi, Bruce Siemmering, Glen Feely, Jim Hanks, John Daniel, Craig Buchman. 5th row, Greg Jester. Kevin Fillaiter, Kenny Williams. Rick Harp. Billy Daugherty. Parker Wilson. Sam Scruggs, Johnny Jones. John Stamper. Duane Sitar. Mike Erdman. Jeff Cioba. NOT PICTURED: Tim Borden. Chris Barry. Mark Bolen. Brad Bris- tow. Mike Casey. Shawn Coffman. Steve Crane. Sid Elliot. David E i- hosa. Matt Forbes, John Hardman. Steve Hedequist, Bill Hicks, Joel Katz, Trip Kay, John Kaye, Eric Larsen, Randy Metz, Mark Meneotto, Greg Moore, David Pentar, Andy Smith, Scott Thomas, Dan Litaker, Larry Morchman, Greg Wolters, Will Underwood. (Photo Courtesy of Joe Naylor.) ALPHA TAU OMEGA 271 CHI PHI sole of goi! ' ■ ,MT.Pl!Olof«i CHI PHI CHI PHI CHI PHI CHT PHI CHI PHI CHI PHI: FRONT ROW: Marty Maslin. John Scroggs, Bobby Tram, Will Garrett, Chris Johnson, David Correll, Tom Barronco, Russell Holaday, Frank Storting, Kemp Wright, Mike Sawyer, Tom Butter- more, Brett Bums, Richard Dodelin, Jim Mushet. Cole Walden, Don Kelly, Jimmy McElvane. ROW 2: Jay Clifton, Hab Setze, Allen Joel, Steve Goodsell. Evan Briebart, Charlie Froelich. Shane Weaver, Gene Wright. Rob Beachamp, Beriiie Rafferty. Keith Holt. Matt Hurst, Jimmy Northup. Ollie McBentcock. ROW 3: David Dempsey, Brad Reynolds, Hunter Lyle, Ed Guthrie. David Turner, Andy Chambers, Mike Henry, Mike Bamett, Geoff Fishman. Gene Pittard. Ed Watts, Phil Niehaus, Jack Murray. Rip Rogers. ROW 4: Chuck Adams. Tray- lor Thieson. Peter Carry, Casey Cote, Barrett Howell, Andy Sumlin, Clay Allen. John Sumlin. TOP ROW: Peek Garlington. Tommy Bent- ly, Ross Kamens. NOT PICTURED: Mark Albertson. Steve Cox. Dowling Dominey. Russell Gray, Tim Gustatson, Julian Hailey. Jim Ward. Louis Wilcox, Davey Watson. Brad Newsome, Ben Jennings. Woody Mclintock. Morris Moss. Michael Murray. Larry Orr. Richard Proctor. Rutherford Seydel. Randy Steinbrenner. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) CHI PHI 272 x$ Brothers play at the beach. (ABOVE.) Broth- ers and their dates gather at a Spring party. (RIGHT Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) rfflPHI CHI PHI CHI PHI CHI PHI PHI CHI PHI a T eta Chapter of Chi Phi en- r joyed an eventful and pro- ductive year. Fall quarter i began with an excellent rush and 26 new pledges were gained. The fra- ternity raised over $3200 for Chi Phi ' s philanthropy, the Shepard Spi- H ' j nal Clinic. House improvements were also made and included the j purchase of new furniture and ren- ovation of the first floor. Special events during the year ranged from Parent ' s Weekend to Crush Parties to Founder ' s Day. The annual winter Mardi Gras was a great success, and the fraternity had plenty of sun fun at their Chakett Spring Beach Weekend. All in all, Chi Phi spirit and brotherhood made the year outstanding. Jack . . . Max and Barbara . . . Gene, Gene the working machine . . . Captain Lou ... I want the mole . . . Tax man . . . Lager Head . . . Chakett . . . Reeler goes to church . . . Hop-a-long Hab . . . L.A. Express . . . Mr.jfe Mrs. Sophie . . Northrups- chizo . . . Evis Boeburn . . . Lenzy in the kitchen . . . Arf-Arf cried poodle. CHI PHI 273 x Chi Psi ' s in their finest for Ihcir Winter For- mal. (ABOVE) These ■ ' dudes " gather at D Phi E Cowboy Soeial. (LEFT. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man. ) The Jungle Safari Social ga ve the Chi Psi ' s a chance to he true animals. (ABOVE.) Chi Psi ' s party with The GoGo ' s at MTV social. (RIGHT Photos courtcsv The Picture Man.) CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PsHD he brothers of Chi Psi have been busy this year as usual. . The started Spring quarter off by hosting a huge two-band par- ty to raise money for Leukemia. Also Spring quarter, the Chi Psi ' s went to Ft. Walton Beach for their annual beach weekend and held Parents and Founders ' Days. This fall Chi Psi hosted many rush parties which proved to be success- ful. Also, Homecoming was a great deal of fun as Chi Psi teamed with Gamma Phi Beta for the annual Homecoming competitions. The brothers of Chi Psi are in many campus activities ranging from Order of Omega to Student Alumni Council. ■ berry New Year . . . OOOOOOOH Dammit . . . Gnarly . . . OTay Buc 274 CHI PSI CHI PSI BE ;1[ CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI PSI CHI Cbi Psi: 1st row (I-r) — Sarah Moss, Erica Robisch, Susan Williams. Dee Crawford, Beth Cairnes, Ann Chappelle, Lee Parker. 2nd row — David Montgomery, Tom Parker, Brad Carr. Lee Allen, Steve Perry, Jeff Faulkner, Greg Tyner, Rob Burgess. Mike Koch (Treasurer), Keith Hancock. Sparky Eubanks, Gibb Genning, Dan Crochet, 3rd row — Ben Rincon, Joe Bowman, Joe Massara, Tom Home, Chuck House, Scott Barr, Corky Clifton, Jeff Wallace, Jack Stafford, Mike Fen Ion, Flipper Lawson, Todd Tibbets, Danny Darby, Jerry Teece, Andy Stafford (Secretary), 4th row — Charles Hedges, J. Jeffcoat, Chris Aurandt, Richard Reed, Jeff Linsley, Mike Britt, Alan Whi- taker. Dan Fancher, Mark Krueger, Jim Headley, Dave Echols, Tony Townley, Richard Parker. Danny Murphy. Bob Daughtery (Presi- dent). Chris Gnann. Not Pictured: Barry Bailey. John Bentley, Sammy Bishop. Bobby Bridges. Buddy Brownley. David Coston. Steve Crowe. Trent Crawford. Greg Dickerson. Mike Dillon. Neal Dulohery. Jay Ebert. Chuck Elder, Jerry Furr. Larry Hamrick. Danny Harrison. Greg Hill. Andy Joiner. Jim Kirk, Jim Kyle, Richie Mamsker, Sands Orris, Jim Pixley, Frankie Sammon. Brian Smith. Dan Temples. Alex Tillman, Mark Townsend, Todd Townsend, Steve Ward, Chris Wilde, Chuck Blackwell. Mike Craven. Greg Grant. Andy Hall. Brett Pulliam, Ben Stephens, Stan Wall, Lee Wray. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) CHI PSI 275 DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TWW FRONT ROW: Seth Hoydu. Jay King. Chad Couch. Scott Saucier. Jan Hall, Wendy Wright, Julie Youngblood. Dee Mayo. Linda Foley. Merri Lynn Wainwright. Vanessa Washofsky. Ashley Owings. Allison Waugh. Kim Cannon. Linda Foxbower. Janna Calander, Jenny Brown. Laurel Kemp. Steven Wallace. SECOND ROW: Eddie Maughon. Rick Coughonour, Lance Chapman. Jay Gay, Rick Lackey, Billy Durden. Tom Foley, Keith Burson. Bobby Sikes, Mike Tumlin. John Sherrod. Sam Dyke. David Home. Terry Wheeles, Mike Browder, Gary Wallace, Artie Torrance, Jay Tenney, Mike Maddox, Mike Lowder. Roy Manoll. Lance Tillett. Mike Robertson. Mike Potts. THIRD ROW: Steve Briggs. Wes Jennings. Blake Hawkins. John Helmkin. Lee Wright, Don Walters, Mike Kitchens, Cliff Robbins, Steve Short, Mike Tanner, Greg Coward, Steve Norton, Clay Stafford, Jim Hazelwood, Rob Howard, Jim Berry, Mike Mitchell, Mike Max- well. Chip Grizzard. David Dekle. Gary McNeal. Les Seagraves. FOURTH ROW: Joe Keith. Alan Laughridge. Andrew Lampros, Stan- ley Morgan, Keith Mavity, Kirk Bradley, Don Bailey, Bobby Carr, Efrain Ramirez, Tim Hazelwood. Kenny Bradley. John Pankow, Lee Rowell, Steve Hearn, Jim Plunkett, Chris Cole, John Arnold, John Holt, Eddie Cawthorne. FIFTH ROW: Jimmy Moore, Bria n Elrod, Pat Moran, Dan Reteneller, Kirk Sandel, Chuck Pettus, Tom Ellis, Randy Logan, Mike Cheney. SIXTH ROW: Todd Williams, Mark Reynolds, Mark Krumbach, Michael Murray, Jeff Mi I Hans, Dave Williams, Bill Tweed. Brian Johnston. Mark Adams, Mark Mitchel, Jim Clark. NOT PICTURED: Dean Adleman, Kenny Bernard. Phillip Bond. Steve Craig. Jim Dinkins. Drew Fuqua. Mark Gilleland. Scott Gorder. Mark Hobbs, Bill Kraeling, Tracy Monteith. Mark Munson. Robert Palmer. Terry Pemberton. Mike Rawls. Steve Shirley, Mark Tolbert, Kevin Turner. Paul Wills. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor) 276 DELTA TAU DELTA ATA n Dells play in the snow at the lake. (ABOVK. ) Lance and the gang at RAINBOW beach weekend. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Belts get wild with Kappa ' s at " Bars around the world " social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Cliff Robbins swings for the Delts. (ABOVE.) AV DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DEL . he Beta Delta Chapter of Del- ta Tau Delta continued their . chapter excellence with a successful rush which produced one of the largest and highest quality pledge classes on campus. The Delts returned in the fall ranked fifth in academics and with the largest brotherhood in the chapter ' s histo- ry. The Georgia Delts were honored by national with a " Top Twenty " Award for chapter excellence. So- rority socials and band parties domi- nated our social calander through- out the year. Winter quarter was highlighted by the biggest Delt party of winter, Mekong Delta. The week of activi- ties and parties ended with proceeds benefitting the Vietnam Veterans Association. Mekong Delta is only one of the 13 philanthropies that the Delts participated in during the year. The Delts continued to dominate the Georgia campus with our Mint Julep weekend. Friday afternoon found the brothers and their " South- ern Belles " on the lawn sipping Mint Juleps, while Saturday we were par- tying with a band out back. Spring would not be complete without RAINBOW, our beach weekend. The beach will never be the same! The 1983-84 year proved to be one of great growth and success for the Georgia Delts. Comin ' at ya ... Li- mos and Champagne . . . What are you doing?! . . . Keg Hunt . . . Hey, I know that dude! . . . Basically . . . shut up and dance . . . K.C. . . . Blanche ' s . . . Room 2 Homecoming . . . Get Big . . . Pillsberry Doughboy . . . Fred Flintstone . . . Boy Mike . . . Night Maneuvers . . . Chicken McNuggetts . . . Lucy Laney . . . TTL .. RAINBOW ... Lookin Good . . . Stilletto. DELTA TAU DELTA 277 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA he Gamma Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order is very proud of the fine tradition here at U.G.A. Every year from early Sep- tember to June, they always have fun with activities like the Famous Old South Ball. Cowboy Weekend, and Convivium, when they cele- brate the birthday of their spiritual Trout . . founder, Robert E. Lee of Old Vir- Pearl . . ginia. All in all, Kappa Alpha pro- Cleaver Brum Ball ... Mule ... " Jam Sessions " . . . Wally . R and R Basement . . . vides the atmosphere where young Pea-Head . . . Night Owl . . . Ogie . . . men may grow and develop the so- Ax . . . All-Sport . . . Stupid . . . Pup cial and academic attributes neces- sary for a successful and enjoyable life. Swade ... — Crud! 278 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA DU iKAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA: L. to R.: First Row — Mark Stowers, Riley ' Coot ' Maddox, Jim Riley. Second Row — Jeff Knox, Jim Benefield, Roby Redwine, Johnny Peterson, Mike Viers, Barret Slade, Craig Bowles, Robert Stolz. Third Row — Scott Shell — Treasurer, Jeff Knox, Jim Ogletree — Vice President, Chip Tootley, Harold Hudson, Jeff Ni- chols, Chris Whatley, Matt Moffet, Ronnie Miller, Ed Wingate. Fourth Row — Charlie Worthen, Bo Riddle — Secretary, Spencer Allen, Andy Been, Lou Trousdale, Greg Herndon, Johnny Cascone, Chuck Waters. Bob May, Chris Markham, Ed Stolz. Fifth Row — Ron Vaughn, Dan Carlton, Pete Paramore, Neil Weaver, Pat McNair, Da- vid Snyder, Bill Beattie, Charlie Know, Jackson Jones, Joseph Donald- son. John Lee, Hal Foshee, Morie Zimmerman, Scott Tucker, Kevin Lear, Mike Ivey, Grahm Clayton. Jim Peavy. Levi Hill, Mark Whea- ton, Jorge Antona, Steve Kamerschen, Shane Neel. Earl Norton, Frank Deborde, Roy Fickling. Sixth Row — Rob Patterson, Ben Whidby, Bill Murray, Fred Sims. Not Pictured — Dallas Hunt — President, Mark Anderson, Rich Arroll, Billy Bickerstaff, Mark Brown, Mark Cross, John Franks, Bert Gay, Mike Grimsley, Chris Hannon, Davis Hardy_, Bert Hill, Rivers Jenkins, Stewart Brister, Mitchell Jones, Ben Kirbo, Dexter Lummus, Spencer Martin, Casey Neel, Jay Peavy, Peter Persons, Don Roberts, Tom Ross, Jamie Sheay, Brumly Smith, Boyd Spratlin, Dwight Stout, Chris Tarkenton, Chuck Tarkenton, Brad Weaver, Bob Woodcock, Steve Young, Matt Roane, Porter Lummus, Wyck Newberry, Harrington Bissel, Todd Thompson, Keith Guthrie, Jim McCutchen, Steve Berrell, Bill Bell, Mark Loeffler, Paul Bell, John Bucannon, Brent Ray, Tom D ' Elessio. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) . KAPPA ALPHA . KAPPA ALPHA PSI iniffi ' sstiiifm ' " jlptoPflJ KAPPA ALPHA PSI KAPPA ALPHA PSI KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA PSI. Front Row: Tyrone Gonder, James Brown, Young, Reginald Ross, Adolphus Baker Fifth Row: Rick Parks, Ki- Gerald Anderson. Second Row: Daryl Jones, Steven Starks. David mothy Woods, Daryl James, Guy Mclntyre. Sixth Row: Roosevelt Arthur Ballard, Kenny Crooks, Morris Williams. Fourth Row: Greg bert. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) 280 KAPPA ALPHA PSI KA Kappa ' s gathering outside Memorial Hall. (LEFT.) A brother o KA-f playing with kids at the Halloween Carnival. (ABOVE.) SilALPHA PST KAPPA ALPHA PSLKAPPAALPHA he Zeta Iota Chapter of giving Food Drive for needy fam- fraternity in that the number of be a part of the 1983-84 Pan ity and community, academic ex- affair for brothers, sweethearts, and phus Baker - Keeper of Records, imimiim?.!! the Halloween Carnival at the Park- lens high school seniors. This year 1983-84 school year, view Recreation Center, a Thanks- has proven to be prosperous for the KAPPA ALPHA PSI 281 KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA K Kappt Sigma. FRONT ROW: Jim Saunders, J.J. Bernier, Richard Middleton. Marty Rowe, Terri Ward, Doug Neil, Chip Jones, Ragan Defreese, Gene Smith. SECOND ROW: Heidi Hoelskoeter, LuAnn Dixon, Sally Norris. Amy Warren, Neil Jones, Angle Kidd, Mark Hem- mingway, David Hancock, Amy Brodhead. David Lassiter, Lisa Bliss, Marian Bush, Marty Laycoff, Terry Mann, Susan Hines, Elyse Daughtry, Kim Jones, Lori Songer, Link Chastane. THIRD ROW: John Cromley, Rick Thrailkill, Geneva, Craig Meeks, Bill Reinhart, Steve Parker, Barry Dyer, Herman Crotheer, Kevin Hutto, Rob Mill- er. Jay Harzog, Jeff Moran, Collin Cambell, Chris Battle, Mark Ed- wards, Tim Barnes, Boykin Austin, Rick Beasley, Jeff Glass, Steve Johnson, Bryan Willis, Sam Evans, Russell Watson, Mark Morgan, Tommy Poole, John Bowden. FOURTH ROW: Gary Willis. Ed Collier. Brian Weber, Skip Brown. Paul Gates, Tom Fruit, Randy Butler, Sam Wieber. Misty B.P., Jack Shelton. Lee Anderson, Greg Jones. Kevin Davis, Blake Bernir, Joel Knight, Bill Arwood, Jimmy Veal, Ed Fox. Mark Berry, Mike Dabick. David Moore. Darryl Sturkey, Mark Ma- goni, Chris Clark. BACK ROW: Jim Cherrybone, Scott Marshall, Brad Grigham, Scott Beasley, Steve Newman, Brett Smith, Jimmy Crouch, Robert Shephard, Scott Hedrick, Eddie Moore, Todd Glass. Walter Newton, Don Davenport, Mark Hedrick, Bill McGowen, Hutch Hodg- son. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor) 282 KAPPA SIGMA KS Kappa Sigs posed a. r statues at their social. ABU ' E. ) Kappa Sigs celebra teat their Bla ck and White Formal. (LEFT. Photos courtesy The Picture Man. ) LU1APPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KA Iamda Chapter of Kappa Sig- . ma had another outstanding year at the University of Georgia. Fall quarter opened up with rush which included band par- ties, cookouts, and football games. The Kappa Sigmas pledged 28 en- thusiastic new members who were ready for an exciting year. Once again the Kappa Sigmas ranked high in intramurals. During Winter quarter the Kappa Sigmas held their annual Black and White weekend on February 25-26. One evening was semi-formal with a band, but the second evening was formal. The formal banquet was held at the Athen ' s Country Club with a special guest speaker. The sweetheart court was presented, and the evening ended with a band party. Each spring. Beta Lambda Chap- ter sponsors Trophy Jam. The event determines " The Sorority of the Year. " The award was presented to AOPi in 1983. The award is based on campus activities, intramurals, and all-around sorority involvement. The weekend includes band parties and the annual slip and slide. Sorority girls welcome . . . Bibb County boys ... go to S. Lumpkin St. . . . The Ride . . . Marty " Dagger- Man " Rowe . . . Cidney Middleton . . . Where is Barrel Man . . . Parlay Cards . . . Walt let me explain. . . . Terry and Paula 4-ever . . . Skeetrag . . . Degart to Beirut . . . We ' ll see ya Greg ... Big H ' s Birthday . . . Des- tructo . . . The Juke Box Stripper . . . Too many little sisters ... far as you know . . . Hey, Ragan, go get the lad- der . . . Let ' s take Paul Gates ' car to Clemson ... KAPPA SIGMA 283 AXA Lambda Cbi ' s pose Jt ' I ' hcUi Cru. h l ' ,irt . (ABOVE.) Looking as if they just got off the boat, these guys are ready for Shipwreck So- cial. (RIGHT. Photos courtesy Th Picture LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAI.MBnA Tu Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has had another banner year. They partici- pated in many philanthropic activi- ties throughout the year. Some of the fundraising activities included Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF with Kappa Alpha Theta, Red Cross Can Food Drive, and various neighbor related service activities. The Lambda Chi ' s also participated in the IFC Leukemia Drive and in the fund-raising for the Hope Haven School. The chapter was very successful in intramural sports this year, plac- ing well in nrost sports. The brothers have also been active in campus or- ganizations, with members in most major clubs. Academically the brothers have done well by main- taining a top ten academic ranking among fraternities. The result of this emphasis on academics is mem- bership in many scholastic clubs, hke 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 Jackson- ville, Fla., Spring Rush Weekend, Christmas Party, and the Black Tie Winter Formal. The annual Cresent Girl Beach Weekend was the high- light of the year. 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? LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 284 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA illf ' ' a Vm miMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMB Lambda Chi Alpha. Front Row: John Turner. Scott Terrell. Suzanne Whitehead, Elizabeth Paris. Diane Fowler. Deidre Cummings, Mary Lee Handley. Karen Jarrard. Holly Holder. Allison Copeland. Beth Bartlett. Mike Baldovski. Gene Babb. Second Row: Mark Kauffman, LCV .JlUf UllltJ. ai%7yv HKJW% II. I UI IJ tvjlin l , i cll J l i- ' . -r .j. t E J . _ . «w Bartlett. Mad Dog Hydrick. David Squire. Mark Saussy. Jeff Ellis. Steve Hughs. Sloan Howard. David Leggitt. Chris Gunter. Third Row: Charles Saxon. Lewis Massey. Randy Phillips. Mark Middleton. Benji- Bryant. Jeff Ostcen. Eric Denty. Bryce Holcomb. Clark Knippers, .fimmy Martin. Greg Frankum. Hart Smith. Greg Irving. John Strick- land. Rob Chaput, Randy Thorton, Larry Walker. Fourth Row: Will Hatcher. Andy Ausband. Kirk Friedlander. Scott Ferrell. Dan Huber, Bill Russell. Wayne Bagley. David Bland, Mark Johnson, Walter Bridges. Don Jackson. Ed Jillson. Bob Ray, Peter Owen, Clinton Fon- Malcom. Hank Seward. Tommy Snow. Todd Baker, Scurry Laws, Fleetwood McDuffie. David Fiveash, Billy Ray, Jack Kimbel, Tommy Snow. David Donovan. Don Drury. Sam McGuire, Guy Ebehart. Sixth Row: Walker McGraw. Chip Collins, Lewis Massey, Joe Frank Harris. Window: Mitch Mercer (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 2 ' PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTATRi Pbl Deltm Tbeta L. to R.: First Row: Reed Wislar. Barbara Burger, Eve Anderson, Sally Rovinson, Shannon Holmes, Julia McClure, Alli- son Parr, Meg McCall, Mary Ix; Renee Rhoads, Janet Miller. Second Row: Mike Harrell, David Williams, Stewart McDoneogh, David Pea- cock, Leon Jones, Terry Jinks, Erich Kimbrough, Malcolm Newton, TedStezer, Jerry Thurmond, Ned Baker, Mollis Tharpe, Chris Means, Arthur Sirikler, VanShapark. Third Row: Parker Plaisted, Tom Wha- ley, Jerry Bell, John Jackson, Mark Slater, Scott Mercer, Bo Simmons. Drew Cromartie, Chip Davis, Jim Jarrell, Clay Wilcoxn, Neal Linch. Fourth Row: Bob Jarrell, Jason Temblyn, Chip Wills, Johnny Neal, Jim Whehe, Brian Murray, Jack Crawford, Bill Murdock. Fifth Row: Call Calhoun, Ainsworth Dudley, Hunter Von Cannon, Kris Larson, John Davis, Bill Gherardini, Scott Norris, Tim Wright, Edwin Lowe, Bobby Gailmard, John Grant, Allen Ouzts. NOT PICTURED: Craig Bowen, Bill Cook, William Slocumbe, Jim Whehe. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) ' .r . ' rv tt-i ' AW 286 PHI DELTA THETA $A0 Phi Delts dress up? ' , for annual Bowery Ball. (ABOVE. ) Phi Delts party with the ADPi ' s at a Spnng Dance. (LEFT. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) FA THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THET Georgia Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta had another prosperous year at the Uni- versity. It started off with a very successful rush, which was only the beginning. Phi Delta Theta was able to make major improvements on their house due to tremendous alum- ni support. The Phi Delts also went undefeated during the regular sea- son of intramural football. In service projects Phi Delta Theta raised money for both the Shepard Spinal Center and Huntington ' s dis- ease. They also participated in other community service projects. The other major activities of the year included parties after the foot- ball games, Bowery Ball in the win- ter, Obnoxious Nine and Beach Weekend in the spring. Cro " I don ' t do windows " ... Sot ... Fog head . . . Chattaboogie . . . Woodpile . . . Java Head ... 09 ... Baa Baa ... E.T. . . . Rugged . . . Phikeia . . . Bowery Ball . . . Thick Chicks ... Ted the Head . . . Coopper ' s . . . Ring that Bell! . . . Turdak . . . Machees. PHI DELTA THETA 287. $rA PHT GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI QMMA Spring of this academic year will mark the sixteenth anni- versary of the Kappa Deu- teron Chapter of the Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta. In this very short time at the University of Georgia, deal. For example, by maintaining one of the highest G.P.A. ' s among all fraternities, the Fiji ' s have won the Academic trophy thirteen of fifteen years. Athletically, the FIJI ' S have either won or placed second in fra- ternity intramural competition ev- ery year since 1976. Five times three of the past five years, Georgia Phi Gams have won from over 115 international Phi Gamma Delta chapters the best overall chapter award, the Cheney Cup. Additional- ly, the chapter has taken the Alpha r 1 T-fc?»_ tirrs x __ _ i Year " Award three times in the last five years reflecting the fraternity ' s emphasis not only in academics and athletics, but also in activities. Phi Gams are involved in virtually ev- ery organization on campus and hold leadership positions in many of them. More than awards and recog- nition however. Phi Gamma Delta believes in the development and molding of its brothers and pledges. No doubt a significant part of this process is the excellent social life FIJI offers with such events as Ty- Garter, FIJI Island, Commodore ' s Ball, and Native Weekend. Yuglitta Lives . . . KIO ... Hot Shot . . . Har- dinstein ... PGDBFOC ... Oompa Loompa . . . Spike . . . Boody . . . Crox Rules . . . Hanri Ann . . . Fred and Barney. 288 PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA pf dVMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA lOiiB Delta „___„__. i and • ' IS ' Si. FIJI: Front Row. L to R. Steve Woods. Mark Smith. Robert Hardell. Schneider. Philip Hardin. Back Row: Tain Kell. David Hannan Bobby - rupv i Daves. Second Row: Scott Crawford. John Wright. Tom Blando. Bud- Ijnro ' s i dy Martin. Mac Whorley. Doug CoUins. Henry Barry. Lyn Wilkenson. ' ■ i,, Bill Horlock. Wes Prince. Stan Hodges. Greg Hill. Third Row: Fred jjYl U II j iggiig Darren Devore. Bob Anderson. Scott Wayne. Jay Spearmen. M " ' Ken Crews. Bob Hicks. Danny Ragland, Steve Blackwell. Robert Hen- . ODinpa son, David Anthony. Chuck Hoffman. David Boyd. Matt Abele. Bruce Boggs. Ken Broderick. Kingsley Corbin, Tom Coombes. Bill Couch. Joe Fleming. David Hanna. David Kimbrell. Steve Lammert, Brad Mock. Glen Owen, Tommy Owings. Sean Phinney, Bill Pyron, Tom Salyers. Todd Shutley. Bubba Sullivan, Steve Taylor, Jeff Tucker, Trey Wofford, Scott Mller, Mitch Frix, Tim Marlowe. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) PHI GAMMA DELTA 289 PHI KAPPA PSI I PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Pal. L. to R.: First Row: Janice Whitmire. Gillian Callison. Julie Elhridge. Chrissy Kaminski, Deri Cosgrove, Sue Chambers. Sec- ond Row: Steve Johnson, Steve Domenico. Jay Dmaza, Mark Docter- man. Third Row: Jeff Gorman. John Williams. Steve Hornsby. Chris VanSickle. Fourth Row: Scott Coulter. Kyle Woods. Will Bosbyshell. John Baird. Dave Shafer. Fifth Row: Walt Massey. Don Durbin. Mark Lee. Doug Hughes. NOT PICTURED: Dick Seal. Lou Caragolo. Bill Decker. Erich Friedrichscn. Andy McKissak. Thomas Nickle. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) 290 PHI KAPP4i PSI : J K A couple enjoying themselves at the annual Valentine Party. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) The bicycle team for Gam- ma Phi Beta ' s Grand Pri.x Bike Race. (LEFT. ) KilPHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA PSI Georgia Alpha Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi enjoyed many ac- tivities this year. They spon- sored Wipe Out ' 83 which raised money for the Athen ' s Boys Club, which reached its high point with a band party featuring Prodigy. Phi Psi particpated in Gamma Phi Beta Grand Bike Race, Greek Week, and intramurals, along with many other campus events. The emergence of sun and skin during spring quarter culminated in the Annual Florida Beach Weekend. Fall quarter, the philanthropic event was to carry and present the game ball for the Georgia-Florida game from Athens to Jacksonville by bicycle. The brothers of Phi Psi hiked the entire 300 miles in two days. The money received from the bike event was presented to the Athen ' s Boys Club. Also highlighting the year were the Halloween, Christmas, and Val- entine ' s Day Party. " Achieve Phi Psi " . . . Stair diving . . . Bike-trip . . . Jacksonville . . . Bossman . . . break a neck . . . PHI KAPPA PSI 291 $KT Pam Prater and Mark Jeffers al ihc Red and Gold Beach Weekend (ABOVE.) Phi Tau ' s jam to [he Producers at Soap-nSads parly. (RIGHT. Photo courte. ' y of The Picture Man. ) W M H PS ym Ml [ m Phi Tau parly Dawgs were Jacksonville bound. (ABOVE) To-GA! To-GA! To-GAI (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TIAUPH hi Kappa Tau continued its long-standing tradition of ex- cellence on Milledge Avenue during the 1983-84 school year. Soap ' n ' Suds 1983, their second annual philanthropy project, moved into campus prominence as a true event, as Phi Tau rocked Athens with the help of the Producers, The Surf, and Stroh ' s Beer. Soap ' n ' Suds ' 83. bene- fitting United Cerebral Palsy and The Old Athens Cemetary Founda- tion, was a big factor in Phi Tau ' s capturing the Dean Tate Memorial Community Service Award for the third consecutive year. The house itself had an eventful year, receiving a bit of a facelift by way of a new addition in the back and renovation of the columns on the front porch. Another year of in- tramural sports brought more suc- cess for the Phi Tau ' s, as they worked to win the President ' s Cup Sports Trophy. The year was not without its so- cial events. Phi Tau held their annu- al Red Carnation Banquet in Atlan- ta. Beta Xi ' s Red and Gold Beach Weekend in Panama City, their Founder ' s Day Celebration with the annual Golf Tournament and Shrimp and Beer Party, as well as numerous band parties. Numerous road trips rounded out the year ' s fes- tivities: from Jacksonville to New Orleans, or Milledgeville to Lavonia, the Phi Tau ' s know only speed, the Steer . . . Geez, Andy, is that you again? . . . Grover . . . The Wrath of Chahd . . . red-headed stepchild . . . one speed . balls out . . . Dusty — how ' bout D D, dude? . . . Yep, I will ... it matters — you matter . . . Phi Kappa Amtrak . . . Guido and Crane — you ' ll get lots . . . squatter . . . Thanks, Louuu . . Hey, bud, got change for a dollah . The discreet Suite . five good men. 292 PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU PAJ PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPP Pbi Kappa Tau: L. to R.: 1st row: Lee White. Linda Lewis, Kristen Churchill. Tracy Phillips. Sharon Edwards. Dayna Forbis. 2nd row: Dusty Rhodes. Al Wallace. Steve Bohn. Stephen Roy (Secretary). Dave Beall. Dave Forcstner. Kevin Polston (President). Wayne Coody. Matt Crabtree. Rob Brilt. Alan Cleveland. John Walters. Dan- ny Helms. 3rd row: Mike Talty. Buck Beckwith (Secretary). Al Alford. Bill Crane. Todd Hobbs. Rock Jef fares. Craig Attaway. George Ridgeway. Craig Weitzel. Matt Borneman. Terry Creech. 4th Row: John Davenport. Jim Lomis. Craig Canty. Chip Renno. Jeff McCon- nell. Tim Duff. Tom Carter. Jay Headley. James Sego (Treasurer). NOT PICTURED: David Anderson. Jamie Armstrong. Bill Athon. Ga- vin Bell. Paul Biezenberger. Mike Catanese. Steve Caton. Mike Chawin. John Dixon. Grant Engelhardt, Mike Everingham. Lou Gaby. Jim Grenade. John Hager. Wade Jones. Randy Kaliher. Graham Le- veston. David Lilly. Darryl Marmon. Ed O ' Donnell. Bob Siddigin. (Photo Courtesy of Joe Nay lor) PHI KAPPA TAU 1 PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAM T FRONT (L-R): Angle Brand, Suzanne Raper, Peggy Oliver. Tina Rogers, Lea Valencia. Kim Rhymer. Stacy Ayers (Sweetheart), Kelly McCloud, Nancy Wadley, Denise Connelly, Lynn Burke. Tammy Ste- phens. Alice Hallman. Valerie Boelkins: 2nd Row (L-R): Mims Hillis. Mike Vincent. Kathy McCusker. Barry Caiaccio. Jay Coburn. Paula Daves. John Bowen. Mark DeSandre. Paul Phlegar: 3rd Row (L-R): Jay Hopkins (Recording Secretary). Danny Kelley (Vice President). Alan Walters. Glenn Sullivan. Mike Tuller (House Manager). Bryan Tedford. Mack Massey. Joe Sparacino. Dan Mitchell; 4tb Row (L-R): Joe Glover. Bob Prater. Terry Durham. David Pearson. Mike Craft, Mike McCusker, David Stooksbury; Stb Row (L-R): Hal Kelly (Trea- surer). Keith Morgan (Corresponding Secretary). Greg Pickerill. George Chastain. Walt Weinwurm. David Thatcher. Mike Bodker, Mark Jordan, JeffHaynes, Ken Morgan, Andrew Quinlan (President). (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 294 PHI KAPPA THETA l K0 Dan Mitchell and Jay Hopkins crack a smile. (ABOVE.) Brothers get rowdy at Homecom- ing Party. (RIGHT. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) ■ HH PI ■RTT I 1 H n l r - fl ■ y 1 HPV " 1 m Wy x- [M W ' " ' fl W " ' u 1 J F l 1 £ .. ' - ' a 1 Everyone gathers for group shot at Little Sis- ter Rush. (LEFT.) Mike Vincent and Kim Ayers enjoy a Rush party. (ABOVE. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) PPA THETA PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAPPA TH hi Kappa Theta, a new fra- ternity at UGA, sponsored several fund-raising events this year. Following Conslidation Weekend, Phi Kappa Theta ' s Founders ' Day Celebration, the brothers participated in the Scottish Rite Pledge Walk. They also partici- pated in events benefitting the Heart Fund. Although fairly new, Phi Kappa Theta took fourth place during Greek Week. Through this and their valiant RUSH efforts. Phi Kappa Theta received a larger than usual pledge class, totaling twenty- five new members. Growing stead- ily. Phi Kappa Theta intends to con- tinue their philanthropic contribu- tions and brotherhood activities. Twenty-five pledges . . . " Burn her hood! " . . . Pledge Pelt . . . House Rules Foose Ball . . . Delta Rho Rader . . . " Give me these! " . . . Best Western (VISA) . . . Memorial Park Jog . . . Beach Weekend . . . " You Big Zero! " . . . Georgia Florida Weekend . . . HAK ' s summer date PHI KAPPA THETA . nKA These brothers depict the " Bad Guv " image at their Costume Ball. (ABOVE.) I ' ik ' c ' s and AO- Pi ' s enjoy front row scats for Homecoming Parade. (RIGHT Photo courtesy The Picture Man ) PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA his past year has been a time of great expansion and ma- . turity for the Pikes. After an embarassing academic showing last fall, the Pikes bounced back to climb thirteen places in two quarters on the IFC academic roster. 1983 was once again an excellent year athleti- cally for the Pikes, highlighted by a football team that was unscored upon. The Pike ' s first annual Epicu- rean Ball was a huge success last winter, as was their first annual Miss Hawaiian Tropic pageant last spring. Their promising little sister program boasted twenty-two of the sharpest girls on campus. The Pikes have also expanded in the area of campus involvement and leader- ship. Their Leukemia Drive headed a successful philantropic year. Pi Kappa Alpha had members on the cheerleading squad, baseball team, and rugby team. John Odgers was this year ' s Hairy Dawg. John Perner was president of the Greek Horseman, as well as the state representative of the south- eastern IFC. Other successful events included Pike ' s Peak, Cos- tume Ball, the Christmas and Hal- loween parties. Dream Girl Alumni banquet, and beach weekend. The Pikes are still growing and are ex- cited about the future. Chicken, fish, and hotdogs ... the cave and the closet alike . . . Who ' s the Prez? . . . box-o-plenty . . . Cuervo Brothers . . . pork chop boys ... Is that guy with Wallace a broth- er? ... M.S., I ' m wasted. What do I do? . . . I ' m quitting school and I ' m going to Gainesville . . . Big Bob, voice of the Dogs . . . Pike House West ... no fat chicks . . . work par- ty and Banner-Herald . . . Who ' s got a tap? . . . 12:00, time to rock (Pike ' s rock t-shirt) . . . Bill lost six grand. PI KAPPA ALPHA 296 PI KAPPA ALPHA •I KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA Pi Kappa Alpha: L. to R.: 1st: Jan Glickman, Georgia Holmes, Andrea Ledford. Amy Ackerman. Gail Nolan, Sandee Joyner, Lisa Erwin, Tammy Burge. Sally Bailey, Julie Barry, Jane Havelka. Lisa Crowder, Sylvia Bacastow, Brad Winney. 2nd Row: Chuck Walker. Marge Gar- cia. Sandy Dawson, Susan Kelly, Matt Grage. Wade Hudson. David Turck. Brad Hagstrom, Bob Evans. Jimmy Davis, Glenn Griffin. Heather Taylor, Cristol Carnes. Cindy Huff. Bill Curran. 3rd Row: Stacy Champion, John Odgers, Jeep Place, Todd McNulty. Don Yotler. Raymond Richardson. Ross Brown. Bruce Stone, Rick Flack, Art Kelly. Ricky Stocks. Gary Thrash. Kelly Krowick. 4th Row: Jay Jack- son. Barry Adgar. Bill Hill. Dennis Malcon. Louis Ortiz. John Rut- ledge. Paul Uber. Mike Duvall. Alex Bartling, C.J. Stockel, Greg Ar- mentrout. Jon Clement. Haynes Hambrick. Roger Mosshart. Chris Eckert, Mark Medlin, Tarrence Craig, Chip Cosper, Bob Taylors. 5th Row: Hix Myrick, Chuck Lewis, Mike Stewart, JeffRigot, JeffSmeltz, Jeff Reardon, Matt Morris. Hal Moore, Chris Tsoukalas, Butch Ham- mett, Danny Evert, Chris Blesoe, Danny Imbornone, Bruce Franco, GregByrd, Tony Mugnolo, Ted Morgan, Rob Burts, Troy Sprows. Not pictured: Paul Andrews, Tod Bradshaw, Randy Butler, Steve Conley, Jimmy Cotsakis. Mark Cotsakis. Tim Curran. Peter Dahm. Jim Ed- wards. Marty Hahn. B.D. Heinsha. Phil Henriott, Chris Hobbs, Butch Hubert. Archie Moore. Peter Protis, Mickey King. Eddie Langan, Mark McDowell. Bill Middleton, JR. Miller, Daryl Post, Stewart Rich- ardson, Terry Stein, James Wallace. Graig Vickery. Don West, David Wilson, John Perner. Wesley Saddler, Rusty Draper, Kurt Harpel, Graig Haywerd. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) PI KAPPA ALPHA 297 PI KAPPA PHI B«,v«r siw . Wflalifr PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI PI lAI FRONT ROW: Lisa Green, Dale Simmons, Trudy York, Charlotte Bradford, Kara Roberts, Missy Cooper, Debbie Key, Julie Edwards, Tammy New, Lori Clifton, Sandy Ahern, Silvia Brodie. SECOND ROW: Tim Birch, Craig Box, Joe Healy, Evan Bledsoe. Andy Jorishie, Kip Hutchins, Chuck Ray, Jeff Finger, Hal McKinny, Bill King. Dick Tumlin. THIRD ROW: John Watson, Derek Hayford, Lee Youngb- lood. Jeff Mills. David Wilson, Hunt Purdy. Forest Brewton. FOURTH ROW: Pat Murdock, Henry Thompson. Bill Kelly. Lance Maffett. Jef f Hanes, Mark Harp, John Smith, Ken Michie, Reed Burchell, Charles Mallard. FIFTH ROW: Alan Dasher, Steve Conway, Mike Thompson, Addison Davis, James Buckner, Mike Akers, John Marshall, Kent Jobs, Brad Hall, Jim Lawrence, John Killingsworth, Greg Whitaker, Ralf Bicknese, Mike Simmons. Jeff West. Rob James. NOT PIC- TURED. Shannon Ambrose. Ken Carswell. Donnie Cathcart, Charles Clements, Steve Dress, Matt Furlong, Jay Gladden, Jay Hilbert, Lin- coln Jones. Pat Lang. John Linatoc, Mike Neal. Tim Rice, Marty Shaheen, James White. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) 298 PI KAPPA PHI nK j t- jm %s L€lw Pi f i M »«5l • f -™ vjaHaMas i " g . -.« Boxer shorts social with AJpha Gam. (ABOVB:) Annual " Gator Hater " party at the Mad Hatter (RIGHT. Both photon courtesy of Campus Camera ) Celling wild during Viliing VVeeliend (LEFT) Hunt and the gan at Rose Ball beach weekend. (ABOVE. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI PI K Iambda Chapter of Pi Kappa . Phi began another successful year with an outstanding fall rush, setting a trend of success for the entire year. Homecoming week- end was great with the parent-alum- ni banquet on Friday and a band par- ty after the game. The week of the Georgia-Florida game is celebrated with the annual " Gator Hater " party at the Madhatter, with proceeds to benefit Pi Kapp ' s national philan- thropy. Play Units for the Severely Handicapped. Winter quarter proved to be an- other success for the Pi Kapp ' s fea- turing the traditional Viking Week- end. With a party Friday night, a bar-b-que Saturday afternoon, and a band that night, it was a social event not easily forgotten. Spring quarter is full of activities for Pi Kapp. The Madhatter played host to another band party with pro- ceeds benefitting their national phil- anthropy. The annual parent-alumni weekend was held G-Day game weekend. The highlight of Spring is the annual Rose Ball Beach Week- end. Festivities include a dinner, formal banquet, a band party, and the presentation of the little sister court and the Rose Queen. Other activities included intramu- ral sports where the Pi Kapp ' s con- tinue their strong athletic tradition. You and your rowdy friends got to go . . . B.V. . . . Pyler . . . Abercrom- bie ... Burnin ' Down the House . . . Big Daddy ... NO GOLF SHOES . . . Marchon . . . Twinkle . . . Arnold Friend returns . . . Stay out of the bushes Aikies . . . PJ ' s Disco . . . Drinkin ' Glove . . . Shut up and pay . . . Don ' t answer the phone during Viking . . . Bobo . . . Bic . . . Told you I was sick! ... Go with the flow Quick Draw . . . It ' s Gold! PI KAPPA PHI 299 sx - iiU ¥i jj SSsK I DH I H a H Pres. Jim Sherman enjoys Spring ' s Shrimp jnd Beer party. (ABOVE.) Sweetheart For- mal highlights Winter quarter (LEFT. Pho- tos courlcsy of ( impus Camera.) v yfhii ♦ •f MLtUV Sigma Chis show their spirit during Derby Week. (ABOVE.) These Sigma Chi ' s -bacli " Phi Mu in Derby activities (RIGHT. Photos courtesy of Campus Camera.) SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI S fter a successful Derby Week last Spring quarter, in which the seventeen so- rorities raised over $4000 for the Hope Haven school, the Delta Chap- ter of Sigma Chi returned to Athens this fall in full swing. Fall quarter was marked success- fully by their first annual Melon Ball. Numerous girls from the entire campus were invited anonymously to attend the ball. Collaborating with the Phi Mu sorority, Sigma Chi participated in the Homecoming ac- tivities. The highlight of winter quarter was the Sweetheart Formal which was held in the mountains of North Carolina. The highlight of Spring quarter, of course, was the much awaited Sigma Chi Derby. Perhaps the main event for Sigma Chi of the whole year, Derby Week is a week of parties, banner and skit competitions, Derby Hunt, outdoor field events, and more parties. All of the proceeds benefit the Hope Haven School for the men- tally retarded, Sigma Chi ' s philan- thropy. I don ' t want to date other girls, I just want to like the girl I date . . . Who ' s got grace? . . . Pearl neck- laces . . . Are you a window or a mir- ror, Hamp? ... I luuuuv Julie . . . It ' s what? . . . Where? . . . Who loves ya baby? . . . Breaker Breaker for the bandit . . . Kate make up your mind . . . Urban assault vehicle . . . Hey Beth, what ' s your interest rate? . . . Ken, I ' m only 15 ... Freshman mauler ... $75 and a ride? . . . O.K. . . . I ' m reeeeally kind of busy . . . Hate to see that . We all did St. Peter, St. Peter, St. Peter, stinky . . Hey Lester, how ' s Sarah Ann? . . . 300 SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI m [GMA CHI SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI SI Row 1: Robby Murray. Ty McSwain. Lester Taylor. Kelly Butler. Robin Conkli ' n. Palti Rice. Maria Matthews. Andrea Clanton. Julie Broadrick. Molly Feeney — Sweetheart. Jon Powell. Row 2: Joe Ho- gan. Mike Pollard. David Mcrrit. Phillip Smith. Mike Gunn. Robert Stroup. George Turner. Joel Shapiro. Donnie Browne — Secretary. Chris Butler. Kevin Corrigan. David Tomlin. Art Parker. Bob Wood- worth. Row .3: Chris Kemp. Jamie Nevil. Wayne Akins. Stcvie Rush- ing. Bill Coggins. Brad Diirdcn. Andy Hey man. Tom Giannini. Jeff Payne. Hamp Switzcr. Grant Dipman. John Rodriguez. Jim Sherman — President. Tripp Skinner. Eric Corry. Chris Vickery — Vice Presi- dent. Not Pictured: Richard Alford. Mallory Atkinson. David Averitt. Kevin Bazemorc. Kenneth Bishop. John Blank. Michael Brinson. Steve Brin. on. David Cherry. Robert Cleveland. James Davenport. Robert Davis. Preston Delaperriere. Jeffrey Dorsey. Dal Durden. Timothy Edwards. Arthur Ellis — Treasurer, William Faulk. John Gouldman. Stephen Harris. James Holder. Frederick Hooper. Mark Horn. Lee Lasseter. Lamar Lester. John McCamy. Stephen McMillan, George Millican. Martin Pearlman. Matthew Rice. Neil Riley. John Sagos. An drew Sears. Charles Seller. Robert Showfety. Robert Slo- cumbe. Steven Smith. Steve Sodel. Mark Travis. Curtis Wade. James Wil. ' !on. Stephen Yeager. John Baugus. Horris Bernstein. Chuck Breithaupt. Jim Davenport. Kirk Dewitt. Daniel Dooley. Brad Foster. John Gwin. Mark Heimes. Scott Mangim. Bob Miller, JeffMixon, Trey Morri. ' ion, Gus Persons. John Ray. Charlie Rood. Neil Rosen. Louis Shapiro. Bill Shcppard. Henry Shurling. David Siegal. Jean Stewart, Mid Thome. Bubba Tutew, Andrew Williams. (Photo courtesy of Joe Navlor.) SIGMA CHI A SIGMA NU W Mem sua alto " ami iites to (fiffiHfPtal SIGMA NU SIGMA NU SIGMA NU SIGMA NU SIGMA FRONT (L-Rh Bo Chance, Kelly Graves. Julie Black. Babs Wolfe. Debbie Gaines. Karen Collins. Helen Hurst, Julie Coley, Jodie Tyson, Pat Boomershine, Brownie Thomas. Elise Smith. Jane Connely. Sarah Fuget, Lori Houseworth: 2nd Row (L-R): David Gamble. La nce Car- roll, Cecil Crew. Tom Reagan. Bryan Akins, Stuart Smith. Danny Chapelle. Mark Freido. Tim Thompson. Brett Cleveland. David Welch, Jim Minchew, John Cleveland. Robert Ross. Bob White; Srd Row (L-R): Chris Bakke. Robbie Cason, David Jackson. Phillip Wash- ington, Tommy Thomson, Colton Sexton, Allen Brown (President), Allen Garner, Steve Smith. Bob Battle. Glenn Goulding, John Edge. David Landis, Billy Hunter, Alex Grambling, Dan Langford, Jay Ja- cos, Waymon Forrester, John Graves, Kevin McCook; 4tb Row (L-R): Nick Byers. Jerry Ham. Donald Hembree. Ray Scarborough, Ed Beck- ham. Boyd Martin. Doug Bell. John Hemphill. Ted Tolleson. Tut Barksdale. Mark Judy. John Hall. Bill Johnston, Chuck Sumner, Ricky Lane, Greg Haney. Scott Smith. John Hurst; BACK (L-R): Whit Yates. Blake Callaway. Chan Mercer. Vaughn Rogers, John Edwards. Chris Frain, Ray Hughes. John Hey II. Bruce Hall, Greg Coleson, Clark Spratlin; NOT PICTURED: Tim Reagan, Gary Bowman. (Photo cour- tesy of Joe Nay lor.) 302 SIGMA NU :siG John Hurst and Bob White stake Sigma Nu ' s claim at Ft. Walton. (ABOVE.) Sigma Nu ' s and AOPis relax at Pajama Social. (LEFT. Photos courtcsv of The Picture Man.) A NU SIGMA NU SIGMA NU SIGMA NU SIGMA igma Nu Fraternity worked O steadily in the spring to sup- port their philanthropies and to further spread the feeling of brotherhood among the Sigma Nu brothers. In the Spring, Sigma Nu sponsored an annual cookout for el- derly residents in the Athens com- munity, and they held a car wash to raise money for one of their philan- thropies, the Leukemia Foundation. The brothers donated spring ban- quet proceeds to sponsor an athlete in the National Special Olympics. Not forgetting that brotherhood and fun are a major part of frate rnity life, Sigma Nu held their first Spring Band Party of 1983 at the Mad Hat- ter and spent their White Star Beach Weekend at Fort Walton Beach. The Fourth Annual Sigma Nu Golf Tournament was held at Monroe Country Club. Following Alamo Scout, Sigma Nu ' s Fall RUSH, the brothers helped to run the Georgia Auburn game ball from Athens to Auburn to benefit the Leukemia Foundation. After winter events benefiting the Arthritis Foundation, the brothers began pre- paring for Spring of 1984 activities. What ' s up, Doc? . . . QTV . . . Poster Child . . . Talking to Killer and Big Boy . . . We got hawgs! . . . I ' ve got something for you! . . . ANOTHER g chapter speech?! . . . Shut up, Toby! I hear Ya ' ! . . . Lawd, lawd . . . Alllaaaan, AlUlaaan Brown! . . . Man, please! . . . The Year of the 54 . . . Thanks, Bob! SIGMA NU 303 Sig-Eps out " cruising " campus on a sunny day (A BO VE. ) Bandanas and plaid arc every- where at Barnyard Social. (RIGHT. Photos courtesy of The Picture Man.) SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGlN iPH he combination of strong ' pledge classes and a united . brotherhood led to another outstanding year for Sigma Phi Ep- silon. Sig Ep ' s strength is it ' s cohe- sive diversity and was demonstrated through its wide range of successful endeavors. Undertaking service projects such as a Halloween party for the children of the Georgia Re- tardation Center, and a fundraising drive for the American Heart Fund, Sig Ep fulfilled its commitment to the Athens community. The social calendar was highlighted by such annual events as the Queen of Hearts competition. Gangster, Play- boy, and Lou Rawls Parties, and the Skull and Bones Weekend in Destin, Florida. Athletically, Sig Ep won the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash for the fourth year in a row, the first annual Gamma Phi Beta Grand Prix, and they also finished strongly in the Greek Week and Intramural competitions. Sigma Phi Epsilon takes pride in its past accomplish- ments, and looks forward to next year with great enthusiasm. What a Blad idea! . . . The pen crisis . . . We are gonna die . . . SAP, no sweat ... I spy . . . Have you seen our dump- ster? . . . BOGUS ... a good buoy . . . Hey CokeHerschel! . . . Anybody seen my date? . . . What ' s the Ray Ban factor today? . . . You brought her over, you take her hom e . . . fourth roomies . . . Are you cold or why? . . . skinnydog ... EP ... Noise Ordinance? . . . Little Sisters are the GREATEST!!! . . . indeed 304 SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA PHI EPSILON PMT P Pc;tT,ON stoma PHT EPSIL.ON STC MA PH ifhH SIGMA PHI EPSILON: L. to R.: First Row: Diane Deitrich. LeeAnn Clark. Billy Sparks (Secretary). Mark Sizemore. Scott Royal. Roman ■IM Scott Jennings. Lane Vandiver, Steve Dyches. Bob Balden. Robert iBjiwiy Blad. Rob McGinnish. Rich Clardy (Recorder). Kevin Wynne, John ...kinav Robicsek. Fourth Row: Tom Touchtone, Tim Oates, David Lilhston, rard. Pat Law. Darren Jones. Keith Duet, John Cook. Not Pictured: Rick Ashby. Jay Bartholomew. David Batts. Toby Bond, Scott Camp- bell, Rutledge Capers. David Cohen. John Clark. Kim Chapman. Char- nell. Bet,. , . j . . „ .... .. , .— , ,. - Lisa Woods. Karl Gunzer. John Haisley. Jack Lovegren. John Adams. Dan Duncan. Ward Howell. Roger Daniel. Tim Klingbeil. Bob Hight- ower. Gene Wilson. Mike Kidney. Jim Davis, John OReilly, David Jeff Shipp, Kevin Shumaker. Richie Smith. Lee Strasburg. Jeff We- ber. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) L SIGMA PHI EPSILON 3 TAU EPSILON PHI TAU EPSILON PHI TAU EPSILON PHI TAU EPSlLON TAV EPSILON PHI: L. to R.: First Row — Willie Marable — House Director. Todd Bariff. Sam Polk — Members at Large, Betsy Porter. Sherri Petersiel. Susan Ullman. Felica Effel. Cheryl Oilman, JoAnn Engel. Michelle Moog. Robin Oxman. Sid Gelernter — Secretary. Glen Krapf — Treasurer. Joey Schultz — President, Harris Fogcl — Vice President. Second Row — Mark Tibor. Willie Schlein, George Hasscl. Brian Shemaria, Herb Hornstein, Noah Rosncr. Steve Wielansky. Paul Scharf, Myer Levy, Michael Blumcnfcld, Mabel Robinson — Cook. Jed Silver, Phillip Gillman, Bobby Shapiro. Rick Altmark. Mike Kaye, Michael Radetsky, Alan Jollcs, Todd Spector. Steven Scharff, Third Row — Brian Kahn. Jesse Rothkopf, Michael Siegel. Billy Cran- man, Joel Zive, Andy Dobrinsky, Ron Bruk, Andy Aaronson, Larry Goldberg. Steve Eidex. Bobby Slosberg. Barry Eidex. Robert Fousl. Greg Koock. Andy Kirsch. Bret Tcilhabor. Kenny Finkelstein. Ken Feinberg. Marly Belson. Robert Stein. Jeff Shapiro. Fourth Row — Michael Kingoff. John Schwartz. Gary Schulnolf Mitchell Bloom. Scott Bell. Frank Wciner. Stuart Leffle ' r. Mark Aronson. Darren Erie- drich. Danny Manshcrg. Michael Henncs. Michael Goldberg. RaySon- shein. Larry Husney. Adam Appcl. Michael Soble. Sheldon Fram. Steve Bergman, Andy Siegal. Bert Levy. Andy Gelernter. Steven Levy. Ward Karsman. Douglas Scharff. Roy Fleischer. David Wein- kle. Keith Peck. Not Pictured — Charles Nathan, Steve Barton, Keith Eisenbcrgcr. Steve Fluke, Spencer Fox, Greg Hirsch, Eric Koren, Scott Mov.iovitz, Scott Nalheni on, Stewart Rosenthal, Lane Weitz, Michael Grcenwald, Alan Kaplan, Milton Silver. (Photo courtesy of Joe Nay lor.) 306 TA U EPSILON PHI TE$ T.ON PHI TATT EPSILON PHI TATT EPSTT.ON PHI ,au Epsilon Phi Fraternity has Stunt Night is one of the campus and just " cooling out " on the deck. —. campus oi me University of Georgia. Even with one of the lar- gest fraternities on campus, TEP manages to show academic excel- lence. Over the last 3 years TEP has had 6 quarters with the highest GPA on campus. TEP is also a leader in ser- vice on the U.G.A. campus. This year TEP exceed all other fraterni- ties by raising $8000 for Leukemia Research. Our Annual Sorority joy the reputation of having wild afternoon parties, which include Pre-Stunt Night Party and Shipw- reck, with an awesome waterslide and three bands. This year they par- tied till dawn in Atlanta ' s Peachtree Plaza in celebration of the chapter ' s anniversary. These are just a few of the highlights that fill the full social calendar of Sorority socials. Cook- outs, Band Parties, Homecoming, in every sport which we entered m Intramurals. They finished first in racquetball and were in the finals of tennis and street hockey. D.W.A.I. . . . Wrong, it ' s time to ... Ivan ... CARDS? ... Schtabb . . . Egg . . . Keppie . . . Dog . . Hur- tin puppies . . . Brreeze Break Fish ... The Wreck . . B.T. ' s . . Are you having a good time? . How do you like your meat? . . . TAU EPSILON PHI 3(y7 TKE This TKE ■■Yells Like Hell. ' " (ABOVE.) Brothers and dates smile at successful Pledge Formal. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Pic- ture Picture Man.) g Brothers pose at AOPi Red Rose Ball (ABOVE) TKE ' .s get rowdv at their annual Red Carnation Ball. (RIGHT.) Photos courte- sy of the Picture Man.) TAU KAPPA EPSILON TAU KAPPA EPSILON TA UTi au Kappa Epsilon got this fall off to a great start with their . Tenth Annual Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, in which all the sorori- ties participate in promoting Geor- gia Spirit. The TKE ' s held their Big Beer Blast with proceeds going to Saint Jude ' s Hospital. During Winter quarter, the TKE ' s had their Valentine ' s Formal. They also competed in a Basketball Tour- nament against their southern chap- ters. Spring quarter was a busy time for the TKE ' s. Their social activities in- cluded the White Pearl Beach Weekend, the Black Beard Bash, 308 TAU KAPPA EPSILON and the Red Carnation Spring Ban- quet, in which Joe LoCicero was awarded Brother of the Year. The TKE ' s also had their annual Miss Legs contest with proceeds going to the Scottish Rite Hospital. The TKE ' s enjoyed many socials with various sororities and they also placed in many sorority competi- tions such as 2nd place in the 1983 Delta Gamma Anchor Spanish, 3rd place in the 1983 Gamma Phi Beta Bike Race, and they were also hon- ored as AOPi ' s fraternity of the year. The TKE ' s were also honored with other awards such as 2nd place overall in Greek Week, the Intramu- ral Sports Trophy, the Dean Tate Community Service Award, and the TOP TKE of the NATION Award. Figure it out, D.A. . . . Throw Down . . . Who Loves Ya? . . . Budro . . . Sports Trophy . . . Fraternity of the Year . . . We have come to humiliate you . . , Naste . . . Nein! Nein! . . . Ah, Ah. Ah. Ah Dunno! . . . The King . . . Party Chicken . . . Dewey . . . Shrimpboat Biscuit . . . For Pete ' s Sake . . Let ' s go Jaepin ' ! . . . TSH TLLTF . . THDS . . . Jack . . . Rambo . . . Shoe . . . I TAU KAPPA EPSILON vfllU KAPPA TAU KAPPA EPSILQN TAU KAPPA EP r«u Kappa Epsilon: L. to R.: First Row: Stephanie Blackner. Sheila Tom Coyne. Steve Whipple. Chris Banks Ty Barrow. Steve Hubbard. Harber. Third Row: Mike Provan. Joe LoCicero (Vice-President). Pete Cunningham. Joey Stricklin. Timmy Beasley. Ricky Phillips. Chris Little. Tom McElroy. Fourth Row: Brad Dallas. Tom Ray. Andy Jones. Don Hadden. Frank Auman (President). Chuck Wood, Bill Dun- bar. Fifth Row: Mark Roeber. Ron Josey. Gary Rogers. John Ander- son, Robert Missroon, Frank Gomez (Recording Secretary). Bill Rick- erson. Keith Edenfield. Julio Menlende. John Ramey. Chris Erwin. Ricky LoCicero. Phil Bellendorf. Allen MacDonell. Carl Williams. John Miller. Rick Stewart. Jerry Austin. Patrick Leatherwood, Scott Sanders, Hank Storm, Barry Turner. Not Pictured: Rodney Beasley. Adam Cashin, Mark Cheek. Andy Crews. Ken Halliburton. Mike Har- ley. Vic Kephart. Chuck Newby. Stardust Ouzts. Mark Phillips. Keith Powell. Eddie Sellers. Dave Sen fit. Jeff Severs. Scott Sink. Ward Statham, Mark Stovall, Ricky Taylor. Bobby Thompson. Tim Trot- man. Brian Walker. (Photo courtesy of Joe Naylor.) TAU KAPPA EPSILON 309 THETA CHI COC ' M ' f THETA CHI THETA CHI THETA CHI THETA ThelM Chi: L. to R.: First Row: Stadia Storm. Dawn Hale. Molly Brown. Beth Cooke. Chri.t .Johan.ien. Karen Shirrmacher. Diane Pe- ters. Sherri Wilkins. Coleen Cronen. Second Row: Maria Brack. Bruce Cole. Agustin Velcz. Patrick O ' Neal. George Crichton. Steve Cope- land. William Curtis. Jacque Balswick. Third Row: Scott Conroy. Kel- ly Logue. Roh Stevens, Jim McClung (Vice-President). Dan Skiba. R.A. Fraker Fourth Row: Robert Frailcy. Mark Ottcrhourg. Tom Sterrelt. Max Nestvogcl. Bill Oliver (Treasurer), .loc McKinncy (Sec- retary). Fifth Row: Dane Neshit. Craig Viergivcr. Rodney Taylor. Jon Unger. Bill Parker. Ray Marine. Bill Thomas. John Benson. Brad Dormond (President). Mike Glass. Dan Dawson. Phillipc Tromege. (Photo courte. ' sy of Joe Nay lor.) 310 THETA CHI Tbeta Cbi ' s propose a toast at the annual Hay Party. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Philhpe Tremage.) Brothers get wild at Halloween. (ABOVE. Photo by The Picture Man.) THETA CHI THETA CHI THETA CHI THETA elta Beta chapter of Theta , Chi had another exciting year at the University. Be- ginning with strong performances in volleyball and racquetball, Theta murals. Along with fixing up the house, Theta Chi experienced a higher lev- el of brotherhood due to increased motivation and revised programs. Theta Chi was very active on cam- pus, maintammg representation in IFC, Order of Omega, Pandora, the Freshman Register, and others. Prominent, activities during the year included Theta ' s seasonal band :- « «««;, l« n A fVkn v 1-ifflck Clio- ters ' Halloween and champagne par- ties. Big in the .spring were the Hay Party and the Brothers ' Retreat at Lake Lanier. Theta Chi ' s annual Red Carnation Ball and their fourth Bill Browning Invitational Golf Tournament remained Favorite spring Events. Fix Lucky . . . Who bid her? . . . Mundo . . . B.K. Lounge . . . Feed Rastus . . . Stymie! Roach Tourney . . . Clam Toe ... the pigs Ain ' t enuf far! . . . Iron Stomach Club . . . Where ' s my weedeater . . . Rutaba- gas . . . Nuke the squirrels . . . Liber- al Bimbie . . . High four . . . More Ale! . . . Yippie bugs THETA CHI 311 A Sweethearts ) Slacv Avers PHI KAPPA THETA Jan Hall DELTA TAU DELTA Pamela Prater PHI KAPPA TAU Pam Cauthen LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Melissa Christie ALPHA GAMMA RHO Lisa Erwin PI KAPPA ALPHA Lisa Octtmeier CHI PSI Shirley Sheldon SIGMA PHI EPSILON Carol Trapnell TAU KAPPA EPSILON 312 S WEETHEA R TS ■-- ROUPS [LON Over 350 student organizations are registered at UGA. providing a wide variety of outlets for stu- dents wishing to become involved in campus activi- ties. Being a part of an organization provides many benefits. The individual member learns how to work with others toward the achievement of a common goal, develops leadership skills, and de- velops a sense of belonging to a small group at a large University. The lessons learned while being a part of an organization are lessons that the student will be able to use throughout the rest of his life. ORG A NIZA TIONS. 313 Pandora Staff PA DORA STAFF: 1st Row (L-R): Laurel Kemp. Bob Bolden. Jeanne Stringer. Maria Lubniewski. Sheila Blackston. 2nd Row (L-R): John Haisley, Lisa Clardy, Tracy Jones. Sheila Violet. Elaine Kemp, Kim Smith, Jill Faherty, LeElIen Smith, Beth Overton, Lisa Ramazzotti, 3rd Row (L-R): Amy Stewart. Kim Goulette. Gary Haney, Holly Reid. Laura Norrell, Toni Lewis. 4th Row (L-R): Michaela Smith. Scott Young. Jeff Dendy. Susan Bond. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) Editor Bob Bolden Associate Editor Jeanne Stringer Business Manager James O ' Quinn Sales Manager Angle Lubniewski Student Life Editor Beth Overton Student Life Assistant . Charlotte Bocppic Student Life Staff Regma Dragom Maria Lubniewski Lisa Ramazzotti David Winkle Laurie Thorn Rob Sharpe Beth Brundige Debbie Kubat Debbie Boh I Brett Holder Roy Terry Laura Norrell Greeks Editor Laurel Kemp Greeks Assistants Terri Robhins Suzy Sanders Greeks Staff Debbie Baker Lisa Clardy Sandv Carry Beih Elliot Jeff Dendy Susan Hines Jody Jenkins Mary Lockwood Jim Plunkett Debbie So well Jacqueline Temple Gus Velez Steven Wallace People Editor Michaela Smith People A.fsistant Scott Young People Staff Teresa Dunn Elaine Gill Samantha Hanson Penny McCutchen Sara M:ino Moor head Margaret Muller Judv Ann Williams ' Jil McCullough Organizations Editor Tracy Jones Organizations Staff Rowena Fox Suzanna Fox- Linda Heller Kathy Bishop Kim Smith Kelly Goble Bill Tanner Greg Evans Sheila Violet Holly Reid Barbara Hicks Angela Brown Academics Editor Lori Coleman Academics Assistant Jennifer Martin Academics Staff Karen Childs Margaret Dowell Virginia Hughes Caria Pinkney Frank Rinker Anne Siracusa Tammy Turpin Sports Staff Editor Amy Stewart Sports Assistants Nancy Nash John Haisley Sports Staff Anita Abbott Pat Buckley Kenny Conley Kim Goulette Gary Haney Jean Ihinnicutt Debby Gouge Kelli Pickens Carl Sweat Ted Tolleson Ads Editor Susan Bond Ads Assistant Kristin Fox Ads Staff Donald West Hamrvka Photographers Sales Manager Sales Staff . . . . Jill Faherty LeElIen Smith Toni Lewis Deborah New Paul Detwiler Eric Conaway Angelica Collins Milmda Minor Sonya Nicholson Tracy Atchenson Tammy Turpin Mark Moss Kathy Hollis Greg Peters Dave White Robert Hawes Pam Powers Hoyt Coffee Maripat Findley Chelle Yarbough Alicia Butt Chuck Newby . . . Angle Lubniewski Sheila Blackston Jimmy Broach Liz Bordsky Chris Coleman Judy Crowe Julie Effenberger Kay Farrington Nancy Fulginitti Tonya Hancock Sheila Harris Lee Ann Henson Veronica Kovachi Lana Lee Jennifer McCrocklin Mary Lynn Terry Cameron Upchurch Peter Viliesis Gina Wyatl 314 PANDORA Executive Staff. (L-R): Bob Bolden. Editor: Angle Lubniewski. Sales Manager: Jeanne Creeks Staff (L-R): Jeff Dendy. Lisa Clardy. Stringer. Associate Editor (RIGHT. Photo by [tvl Laurel Kemp. Sandy Corry. Elaine Kemp. Greg Peters.) People Staff (L-R): Scott Young. Michaela Smith, Editor: Samantha Hanson. Penny McCutchen, Sara Marie Moorhead. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Organizations Staff. 1st Row (L-R): Tracy Jones. Editor: Holly Reid. 2nd Row (L-R): Kim Smith. Sheila Violet, Bill Tanner. Angela Brown. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) Student Life Staff. (L-R): Beth Overton. Edi- tor: Lisa Ramazzotti, Maria Lubniewski, Lau- ra Norrell. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) PANDORA 315 Homecoming Takes Special People C FROST ROW: Cindy Aldridge. Deane Spear. Al}. a WaJdrop. Meg Foley. Lisa Harmon. Steve Wallace. Leslie Lloyd. SECOND ROW: Bobby Thompson. Kim Zimmerman. Molly Feeney. Sheila Blackslone. THIRD ROW: Tracy Alexander. Debbie Ernst. Mary Dye. Dee Dec Powell. Nancy Lanier. Tern Goethe. .Jim Rerry. Tia Zotto. Tim Langford. Leslie Williams (Chairman). Meristell McLauchlin. Kalhy Rafferly. FOURTH ROW: Ashley Ow- ings. Elizabeth McDade. Judy Barrow. Lynne Elliot. Lisa Wilson. DeAnn Martin. Janet Oli- ver. Leslie McElroy. FIFTH ROW: Greg Hill. Tern Robbms. Jay Gay. Lee Wright. Angie Lubnicwski. Mary Mitchell. Daphne Dillon. Tom McFJroy. Sheila Violet t. Laurel Kemp SIXTH ROW: Frank Gomez. Lynn Walker. Stve Norton. Lisa Coker. Mark Murphy. SEV- ENTH ROW: Lance Richard.- . Staii Fouts. Larry Turner. Pete Cunningham. Liz War- nick. Randy Wofford. Wendy Webster. Mau- reen Riley. Lisa Williams. Kim Collins. Tom Lewis. Kim Neal. Steve Taylor (RIGHT. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) •, msm Qaii Si T he highest honor a student can achieve in the college of Agriculture, School of Forest Resources, and College of Veteri- nary Medicine is the AGHON Soci- ety. ACriVh: MEMBERS ON CAMPVS: Steve Cooper. Dan Roper. Ross Borresett. Dale Hogg. Scott Nesmith. Charles Langcaster. Gary Van Linde. David Thomas. Ruben Flan- ders. Keith Miller. Drew Harvey. Wayne McLosklm. 316 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE. AGHON College Of Business Student Council FIRST ROW (L-R): Stan Hodges (President). Wilson. SECOND ROW (L-R): Tommy Ow- tary). David Key. Krista Shirah. Phillip Har- Glenda Strange. Susan Andrews. Maria ings. Lois Helwig. Paul K. Tuggle. Bryan Fos- dm. Sean Phinnev. Julie Dampier. Kevin Crumlev (Treasurer). Charles Martin. Gene ter THIRD ROW (L-R): Rob Jeline ' k (Secre- Jackson. (ABOVE. Photo by Tracy Jones.) Finance Club iti- ' ' I UP-DOWS: Dr. Joseph F. Sinkey. Jr.. Advi- sor: Christine Surowiec. Vice President: Wat- son Eugene Wilson. Jr.. President: Pam Dor- sett. Treasurer: K. Scott Bazemore. Publicity Officer (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor) BUSINESS STUDENT COUNCIL. FINANCE CLUB 317 Golden Key Strives For Excellence The I9H:S Golden Key recepicnt for Outstand- ing Faculty Member is Frederick J. Stephen- son. Associate Professor of Distribution Maitheii- K. Abele Sa 77 up F. Adams David T. Aiken lean C. Albertm Keith O. Allen Robert B. Allen. Jr. David W. Arnall Boyd L. Austin. Jr. Donna E. Aycock Bonnie E. Banks Carol S. Barranco Kevin J. Barrows Bruce D. Basch George If. Beck Jennifer A. Bell James D. Bcncfield Jennifer S. Bennett wsa D. Bent ley Frenk R. Berenson Virginia C. Berg Jorge E. Bermudez Sheila L. Blackslon Marian S. Bleakman Elizabeth E. Hoardman Robert E. Bolden Saundra D. Bone Matthew A Borneman Donna E. Bracewell Carl E. Brack. Jr. William G Bradford William D. Branch. Jr. Teresa E. Brannen Betty Faye H. Brewer Mary P. Brogan Patricia L. Brokaw Jacqueline R. Brooks Cindy r. Brown Dale F. Brown Li. ' ie A. Brucks Brian K. Brzowski James M. Buchanan Debra B. Burke Sandra I.. Butts Deanna L. Cabe Rictor L. Calhoun Daniel D. Camp Gretchen M. Campbell Angela C Canady Pamela L. Cancrday Georgia D. Cantrell Valentine M. Carol in Joseph S. Carr Lisa S. Carter Kenneth A. Chanin Carol L. Chapman Kevin L. Chapman Wilham K Dr. Phil r:i-.i und Dr. Cameron Fincher welcome Desireo DeMartinis and Mandy Tho Goldon Key National ITonor Society recognizes and encourages scholastic achievement and excellence in all undergraduate fields of study. It is through the recognition of scholar- ships to outstanding members, and the involvement of members in edu- cational programs that the society Fincher into Golden Key. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) promotes excellence in academics among undergraduate students. Of- ficers this year were Neal Brackett. President; Paige Howell, Vice Presi- dent; Debbie Diamond, Secretary; Terry ,Io Smith. Treasurer; and Phil Branyon. P.R. Chairman. Advisors this year were Dr. Phil Weast, and Dr. Cameron Fincher. Chapman Douglas F. Ciuba Laurene Clark Robin E. Clark Melody Clay Lisa B. Clement William Af. Cobb Wendv S. Cobosco Bridget N. Cody Janet E. Cole Virginia C Coleman Kimbcrly A. Collins Julio E. Colon Pamela D. Com an Ellodee A. Com p ton Bobbin P Conklin Lisa A. Cooper Angela J. Cosby Leslie L. Cowan Martin C. Crocker Deana G. Cross Margaret A. Crowder James R. Cummmgs II Antoinette P. Dabbs Janice M. Dalrymple Julie D. Dampier Gregory J. Daniels Kenneth A. Dasher Rcgina L. Davis Di. ie L. Dean Desiree E. DeMartinis Wanda K. Denney Leslie M. DeSimone Robert J. DiBenedetto Daphne L. Dillon William V. Dixon Sharon M. Dominy Deborah F. Donaldson Michael J. Doran Richard F. Doubek Paula E. Dowdy Deborah L. DresscI Charles W. Duckworth Kenneth A. Duke Lorn E. Durham Karen E. Dyal Carolann Eisenhart Jennifer E. Epps Glenn L. Ethridge James R. Evans Cynthia D. Fairclolh Kathleen S. Fanning Mary E. Farley .A Hyson S. Farquhar Carlton T. Faulk .Ada A. Fincher . ' helley Finkelstein Kevin 1) Finn Mark A Fitzgerald Donna G Fletcher Joy E. Floyd Sheri Ann Fox Robert E. Fox, Jr. Doreen E. Francois Gary S. Frederick Li. :a R. Freeman Yvonne Frcy Tern L. Fried Debra A. Gaines . ' Stephanie A. Garner .lack N. Gay Suzanne E. George Macie Jane Gibbs ,;.s i :S ' . Godbev M.irv C Goff ' Jeffrey M. Goldberg March S. Goldman Frank T Gomez Mary E. Goode Deborah J. Gouge Kelly . J. Green Tracv L. Greene Robert C. Greenwood Edward .M Gregory Gail E. Gresham Susan J. Griffith Nelda H. Hadaway Donna M. Hale Phihp D. Hall Joanna W. Hammer Mary L. Handley Bobby Hannah Melissa F. Hardin Jennifer A. Harr Tracey S. Harwell Jenny L. Hataway Kathcrine R Haury Dolores Havrilla John L. Helmken Martha C Henry Edward A. Herring William J. Herring Robert J. Hewitt Barbara A. Hicks James A. Highsmith Holhster A. Hill Richard H. Hill Shawn M. Hill Jancie E. Hilliard Kathryn A. Hills Christine A. Hobbs Robin R Hodges Knstina M. Ho f ford Louise C Hoke Brvce W. Holcomb, Jr. Lori Beth Houser Lisa E. Howard . ancy E. Hughes Robert H Hunsinger Tonda A. Hunsinger Lee Ann Hunter Michael E. Hutto Cathy L. Izenson Jennifer James Vicki L. .lames Janet L. Jcnness Cynthia S. John. on Janice L. Joiner Carla M. Jones Mary M. Jordan Sandra H. Joyner Marsha C Kapiloff Sandra H Kates Ro. ' ieanne Kay Paige L. Keaton Robert R Kennedy, Jr Kimberlv A Kilgo Kelly K ' Kimball David J. Kimbrell Su.fan A. King Jennifer L Koehler Taryn L. Kormanik Kaihy S. Kraft Harvard H Kranzlein Knsti M. Kroening Deborah A. Kiibat Hay ley R Kurzman Laura M. Lackey Dayna M Lago William C Lambert John S. Lammert India F Lane .318 GOLDEN KEY Elizabeth Langsfeld Craig S. Lanscy Mary E. LaRochelle Mark T. League Paul D. LeaviUt Lana S. Lee Carol B. Lenox Neal M. Levine Robert A. Le wall en, Jr. Linda S. Lewis Tonva L. Lewis Elizabeth S. Lilly James B. Lindsay Kathrma Little Sandra L. Lively Julie K. Livingston Dawn C. Lloyd Joe M. LoCicero Thomas M. Lott. Jr Angela B. Lubniewski Timothy W. Malcolm Jeffrey G. Malcom Daniel S. Marks Jay A. Markwalder Mark R. Marmon Melissa L. Martin Sonya D. Martin Lisa N. Masters Kenneth H. McCarley Christopher A. McCroskey Robert D. McCullers Celia J. McDaniel John M. McGill. HI Kathleen P McHale Steven P. McLees Kathryn M. McMinn Sarah J. McNeil Linda S. McPeters Susan M. Mc Whorter Nathan D. Melear Susan L. Meets Kimherly M. Mew borne Bonnie L. Miller Cynthia L. Miller Michelle H. Milstein Mary Ellen Mitchell Regina Mohn Lisa S. Monroe Dorothy L. Moody Roberto Morales Stanley C. Morgan Kelly E. Moss Gary C Motley Peter D. Muller Peter J. Muller Betty J. Mums John P. Murphy Lisa M. Murphy Douglas A. Nail Catherine R. Nemetz John E. Neugent Tamara L. New Melanie D. Nixon Melissa A. Olson Frededick L. O ' Neal Kay W. Owens Susan L. Owens Virginia L. Parramore Lisa M. Parson Beth A. Pate Spencer M. Pater son Jeffrey L. Payne Catherine A. Peeples Da vid M. Pelletier Dorothy G. Peltier Cheryl B. Perry Kristina Petti David C Phillips Lottie D. Postell Karen M. Preiss Mary S. Pruitt Alice M. Pursley Richard L. Quails Jennifer J. Quay Kerry A. Qumn Daniel A. Ragland David M. Ragland Elizabeth L. Randolph Jacquelyn S. Rat ledge Sharon L. Ray William McRay Brett A. Remler Nancy R. Rice Delores G. Picket t James McRiley Gary L. Ripley Jacqueline M. Robbms Robert T Russell. Jr Thomas E. Salyers Carol A. Sanders Deanna L. Satterfield Marv D. Savelle David G. Schlitt Eric M. Schmidt Danny J. Seals Jeanne E. Sellers Charles M. Seward Kevin M. Sharps Gretchen K. Shaw Deborah A. Sheffield Denise G. Shor Mindy Lee Silver Sherry L. Sims Kim Sisarsky Duane D. Sitar Lisa J. Smelcer Linda E. Smith Debra A. Smith Diane E. Smith Michael A. Soble Charles B. Solomon James P. Sosebee Delores K. Spaid Scott W. Sperry Teresa A. Spur lock Dolores P. Stallings Steven C Stavro Terrie L. Stewart Barbara J. Stout Terry L. Strawser Teresa L. Swinehart Terry E. Sykes Rebecca E. Tanner Paula L. Teaslev Joel S. Terrell ' Shannon L. Terrell Elizabeth A. Thomas Laura S. Thomas Dee A. Thompson Tamara Thompson Marcia L. Thurmond Terrell G. Tidwell Lavdea K. Toney Joseph M. Tonning Charlotte A. Trice George L. Trotti Dana J. Troutman Susan E. Turner John F. Turner. Jr. Donald N. Tuten Robin A. Upchurch Linda Kay Vardadoe Phil Branyon congratulates Dr. John J. Pow- ers on becoming a new honorary member. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) Dr. David Fletcher, Leslie Williams, and Iva Eden, help organize Golden Key ' s first meet- ing. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) GOLDEN KEY 319 Phi Chi Theta Exemplifies High Ideals FRO T ROW (L-H): Shclui Biggers. Libba Scwman. Men Lynn Wamuright, Suzanne Mahcr. Diane Smith. Janel Cloc. Glenda Strange. Traci l!arr. . SECOND ROW (L-R): Karon Fletcher. Kelli Elder. Jan Burr. Lynn Levenson. Beth Asbury. Suzanne George. Kim Hurst. Michele McCormick. Sherrv Rosser. Kathv Patrick. BACK ROW (L-R): Julie Walker. Laurie O ' Quinn. Sharon Todd. Jody Carteaux. Taffy Stout. Sherry Wetzel, Vicki James. Kim Crawford. Lvnsley Tyler. (ABOVE. Photo bv Paul Detwiler) ' ASn Fosters The Study Of Business yHO. T HOW (L-H): David Cook. Margrel Aultman. Beth Daniel. Kim Halliday. Mona Lewis. Maria Crumlev. Robert Missroon. SECOND ROW: Mike Collett. Stephanie Al- ford. Mary Burnett. Lynn Hillman. Cindy Hinson. Regma Ivey. Lois Helwig. Cindy Hin- sun. licgin.i Ivev. Lois Helwig. Jan Paul Zon- nenburg THIRD ROW (L-R): Denni. ' .-e Con- nely. Angic Satterficld. Patrick Riley. Ben Erost. Marlenc Greenwald. Lon Spitler. Mar- gret Devlin. FOVRTH ROW (L-R): Becky O ' Quinn. Lisa Risk. Nancy Saliba. Terry Prin- glc. Steve Griffith. Eric Jacobson. Tim Hall BA CK ROW (L-R): Brian Kuhlman. Doug Ed- wards. Scott Carswell. Ronnie Campbell. Steve Pullcn. David Yapp. Bob Eox. Phil Blankenship. Derek Williams. (ABOVE. Photo by Brad Dallas.) 320 PHI CHI THETA. DELTA SIGMA PI Promoting The Business Standpoint FRO T FLOOR: K:ik Hrdtilcy. FIRST ROW (L-R): Dixie Moss. Mclinda Robinson. Ann McDamol. Belly Goodson. Paige Loo. Robin Ba. ' s. Mary Brooks Carler. Sue Loth. Debbie Lapides. Vicki Vorvolakos. Lisa Lunsford. Judy Slory. SECOND ROW (L-R): Susan Benncll. Norma Chasm. Linda McCorkele. Teresa Esco. Francis Andros. Amy Moxley, Worccn Bank. ' ;. Ann Bailcv. Sallv Kline. THIRD ROW (L-R): Mary ' Belh Campbell. Mary Ann O ' Shaughne. ' isy. Kim Dunn, Caro- line Rnghl. Melonie Davis. Sandy Corry. Maureen .Mahonev. Karen Childs. Melissa Walsun. Chen Manl. rfrr .loe Sniilh. C n- thia Targo. ky. FOURTH ROW (L-R): Terry Jones. Robin Gubanks. Carrie Lyons. Hiro ukayna. Debbie Pierce. Joseph Urbano. Mi- chelle Fredricks. Gary Haydon. Mark Oppen- hein. Mikell Gleason. Richard Kushncr. Eric Slory. Lisa Earnhearl. Mary Goode. Brad Williams. Brian McGugan. Terry Salkeda. Don Nelson. Kathy Barsclla. Ron Woody ard. Howard Joe. Phillip Sadd. Brenda Howell. Kent Wascovich. Marcus Melelon. Brad Tara- loot. Sherie Ward. Melanie Slaughter. Heidi Moore. Kav Farringlon. Phvllis Buchan. Nan- cy Stokes. FIFTH ROW (L-R): Rus. ell Ja- cobs. Steve Chasteen. Scott McKenzie. Dan Satlcrfield. Tom Jones. Porter Bellew. Rob- ert Aaron. Chip Hinkley, Mark Vernah. Brooks Lusk. John O ' Shaughnessy. Jim Ste- phens. Duke Guthrie. Kevin Neidert. Peter Hollensbe. Beckv Tanner. Ridge Ash worth. Tad Hi.xson. SIXTH ROW (L-R): Susan Moore. Freeman Walker. Bobby Hannah. Taylor Nations. Jonathan Bridges. K.C Rob- inson. John Wntingslow. Glenn Mashburn. (ABOVE. Photo bv Eric Conawav.) OFFICERS (L-R): VP Performance. Brad Taratoot: VP Pledges. Brenda Howell: Presi- dent. Kirk Bradley: Secretary. Chen Ward: Corp. Treasurer. Steve Sharp: Chap. Treasur- er. Tern Jo Smith. NOT PICTURED: Parlia- mentarian. Scott Timms: Sgt.-at-Arms. Bob Hannah: Master of Rituals. Kevin Ansley. (LEFT. Photo by Eric Conaway.) ALPHA KAPPA PS I 321 Young Entrepreneurs Pi Sigma Epsilon: First ruw: Jcsso Pcavv — Sargent at Arms. Jennifer Zachary — V.P. of Personnel. Tim Mapes — V.P. of Public Relations Advertis- ing. Rhonda Wilson — V.P. of Records, Kathy Bush — V.P. of Communication. . Da- vid Griffin — Pres.. Sharon Comer — V.P. of Administration. Craig Fi. ' ;cher — V.P. of Fi- nance. Tom Salver — V.P. of Marketing: Sec- ond row: Melanise Williams. Susan Fulginm. Teresa Meiners. Jeanine Brennan. Kit Haw- kins. Deni. e Sherwood. Doug Collins: Third row: Andy David. Chris Goekle. Katie Dooley. Emily Williams, Sandra Sobottka, Jenny Al- len, Debbie Fain. Robert Kunis: Fourth row: Rhonda Hollingsworth. Dallas Gonzales — .Marketing Advisor. Janie Davis. Beth Floyd. Brenda Hollifield, Dcirdre Dowis. Ashley Ow- ings: Fifth row: Pacquita Crawford. Joannic Breland. Kathy Powell. Jery Edwards. Chen Ward, , ancy Jo Wilson, Jennie Smith: Si.xth row: Denise Brinson. Kathy Cedola. .Alli. ' on .Mark waiter. Carol Hale. Anita Tidwell. Virki Self Dana Dicker. :en. Lisa Murphy: Seventh row: Kris Hofford. David Hannon. Tern Ga. - kins, Tom Graeff, Ted Brannon, Tern Chancy, Su.tan Jacob, Mike Fenlon. Mike Kitchens, Jimmy Lane, Dr. Harris — Faculty Advisor: Eighth row: Bobby Dewhursl. Rob Jelinik. David Ragland. Bill Anderson: inth row: Jay Spearman. Scott Wayne. Stephen Dillon. Jimmv Davis. Jimmv Cotsakis. (RIGHT. Photo bv Mark Moss.) ' Pi Sigma Epsilon is a profes- sional business fraternity that prepares its members for the business world. PSE sets meetings with business executives for interested members. PSE was also the second ranked chapter in the nation this year. Among other things, the PSE sponsored beach trips, ski weekends, parlies, and fund raisers like their annual oyster roast. P,£. M8J0I mm ;ip, Bel ) .vwr SI Pride In Progress The Industrial Arts Club is made-up of Industrial Arts majors. The members of the club are interested in learning how to run a club once they are out in the teaching field. The club works on projects for the community as well as the department. They do such things as make toys for community children and help high schools with their Industrial Arts departments. The Industrial Arts Club ' s motto is " Pride in Progress " . .McijiIhts: Fred Haney — Pres.. Mike Basham — V. Pres.. Dianne Irwin — .Sec, Hon Smith — Treas., David Phlips — Historian, David Williams — Pari., Chuck Sander. :. Michel Peavy. Paul Wheeler, Rob Irby. Alex Smith. Mark Rivers, Keven Howard, Andv Dingus. John hv. (RIGHT Photo bv Mark Moss.) :i22 PI SIGMA El ' SILOX. LXDC TRIAI. ARTS (T.IB PE Majors Club p. E. Majors Club: April Dawn Nobles. Lynn Kwssling, Shan rector). Rav Cunningham (President). FIRST ROW (L-R): Ginny Berg. Robin John- Frank. Dr Ann Boyce (Advisor). THIRD (ABOVE. Photo by Mellnda Minor.) son. Beth Maddo.v. Connie Cantrcll. Lisa ROW (L-R): Don Murrerson. Jack Hamilton. Ro. ' . ' er SECOND ROW (L-R): Joann Drake. Tim Dixon. Wes Tavlor (Men s Intramural Di- I " Where ' s The Beef? " Dairy Science Club: FIRST ROW (L-R): Kale Bledsoe. Mark While. Jane Chnsten. ' cn. Jodi McCaskiH. Dr Ru.o- Page. Dr. Henrv Amos. John Bernard. . ljr Rothfu.- s. .Andrew Fielding. SECOND Hu.-is Bower. elt. (.AHin . ROW (L-R): Christopher Orff. Larry Guth- Atchenson.) erie. James Griffith. Dr. Genevieve ( hristen. Tom Doker. Buliha Harper. Tom . ' umner. i ' lioio bv Tracv PE MAJORS CLUB. DAIRY . :CIENCE CLUB 323 Leadership — Friendship — Service Alpha Phi Omega assembles college students in a Na- tional Service Fraternity to develop leadership, promote friend- ship, and provide service to human- ity. Their service projects range from working in nursing homes to working at late registration. Their annual Beauty and the Beast Con- test raises money for the mentally retarded to have scouting programs. Social events include a Winter For- mal, Homecoming festivities, and a Spring Awards Banquet. RIGHT. FIRST ROW (L-R): Cindy Aldridge. Vicki Smjth. Stephanie eal. Kav Handlcv. Bo Alexander. SECOND ROW (L-R): Theresa Cross, Donna Stephenson. Miriam Peavv. Lisa Bvrd. June West. Lisa Hall. THIRD ROW (L-R): Jesse Flood. Jeff Soloman. Ivan Kelley. Clavton Whitehead. Dr. Richard Ha- zen. FOURTH ROW: Gregg Fountain. Stan Fouts. Philip We. ' t. Paul Glanville. FIFTH ROW (L-R): .Maestro Evans. Ricky Ward. Kent Chapin. Kenneth Poe. Victor H ' lAwn. iRIGHT. Photo hv Bcntlev Swecton. i ABOVE. Little Sisters — FIRS ' l ' ROW (L-lii. Theresa Cro. s. Cindv Aldridge. Stephcnie Meal. June West. SECOND ROW (L-R): Lisa Hall. Donna Stephen. ' on, Vicki Smith, Lisa Bvrd. Miriam Peavv. Kav Handler. UPPER RIGHT: Officers — FIRST ROW (L-R): Kent Chapin, Treasurer: Gregg Fountain. Parlia- mentarian: Paul Glanville, Pre. ' udcnt. SEC- OND ROW (L-R): Ivan Kelley, Service Vice President: Maestro Evans. Corresponding Secretary: Stan Fouts. Social Vice President. RIGHT. Pledges (L-R): Jesse Flood, Clavton Whitehead. Philip West, Ricky Ward. (Pho- tos by Bcntley Sweeton.) 324 ALPHA PHI OMEGA ice People Helping People iy jMtimiMtiamSkilSk iiitiriijirBltiiM ' i •n B FIRST ROW (L-R): Valerie Ramsey. Tracy (Advisor). Jim ColJins. Maureen Dreemer. gasl. Greg Peters. (ABOVE. Photo by Mehnda Jones. Lynn talker. Kave Simms. Kav Lisa Lucks. Allan McQuown. THIRD ROW Minor.) Krabe ECOXD ROW (L-R): Angela Cote (L-R); CresTnplctl. Loii Cook. Mark Pender- l J At the skating party, there is always time for a quick picture. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Pe- ters. ) Volunteers as well as the children enjoy the annual Halloween Carnival held at Brumby Communiversity is a student- run organization which has grown into one of the largest service organizations on campus. They are dedicated to serving the needs of the people in Athens- Clarke County community. The fulfillment from helping someone with a need is what attracts the ma- jority of volunteers. By having meetings and parties for volunteers from time to time, the volunteers Hall. (ABOVE. Photo by Lisa Lucks.) have opportunities to share in the experiences of others and to build relationships with the people that work in other areas of the program. Communiversity is divided into four areas which are BIG BROTHER- BIG SISTER. TUTORING- TEACHER ASSISTANT. OUT- REACH, and ADOPT-A-GRAND- PARENT. This is to insure that the volunteers can most effectively serve the needs of the community. COMMUNIVERSITY 325 Korean Club Has Soule I Broadening international un- derstanding is one of the main goals of the Korean Club. Other objectives include pro- moting cultural exchanges and pro- viding information about Korea. Their goals are obtained through ac- tivities such as picnics, sporting events, and exhibitions of Korean antiques and valuables. They also hold a Korean Night of Entertain- ment which is enjoyed by many stu- dents on campus. (ABOVE. Photo by Sonya Nicholson.) ABOVE: The Korean Club. (Pholo bv Sonva Nicholson). BELOW. OFFICERS (L-R): Jungkon Suh. Tae Hoon Leo. Dr Chu Chung K.. Go Jac Nam. Yongrhul Chin (Phulci by Sonya Nicholson). RIGHT Jae Go and Thom- as Lcc enjoy the Annual picnic. (Pholo by . ' on va Nichol.i on ) " •i r .-Sir -; ? rill Sim .Wk-lirs ' am, Si ■ " mssios, Gladys J 326, KOREAN CLUB % Thai Student Association Thai Student Association: Supoat-Pattiya. Anck-Jiraporn Laolhamalas. Prapal-Som- song Thepchatree. Prasil-Supakorndes. Munm-Pornpun Nichapoke. Niddhi-Mand- hana Bisaisoradat. Pongsak-Pomip Ajjimar- angsee, Uechai-Jirawan Miihongtae, Waruwan Prapailrakul Chanaporn Sirid- hara. Somneuk Rojanapanus. Niwat Martwanna. Kanchana Aunsakulsaeree. Pal- larachai Vichaiya. Nujruedee-Sasiya- Cholawit Sin boon. Prasert-Bangon Supa- korndej. SurakulJenobrom. Roongthip Chan- ruangvanich. Somchii Sooncharoenying. Wa- tanee Green. Nitlaya Meebumroong. Duang Dyer. Chatre-Kanlaya Vanichkuncha. Tha- koengdei-Benjawan Khu val iamnt. Panom- Cynthia Disatham. Jim-Noy Benlley, Banjong Vitayavira. ' fuk, Thanis Damrongnalanapokm. Prapah VeeraoJankul. Sumon Ariyapitipan. Rachada Unhanandana. Patcharavalai Bho- vali, Su-Achanee Saengchote. Sompong-Por- jai Tnaram. (ABOVE. Photo by Erie Conaway.) Providing Cultural Awareness International Club: 1st Row (L-R): George Moussios. Tassos Haniotis. Caroline Bakker. Gladys Hernandez. Pilar Duque. Torn Meschke. Olga Gonzalez. Raj Bhandari. Man- na Cokolis. 2nd Row: Liz Evers. Stefan Leuthner. 3rd Row: Nikhil Parekh. Marylin Alfaro. Rafael Vegas. Maureen Kelly. Luis Estevez. Enver Cordido. 4th Row: Pedro Def- fendini. Neysha Zayas. Billy Diaz. Randy Webb. 5th Row: Enid Reichard. Monika Kaufmann. Birgit Rohling. 6th Row: Steven Smith. Jackie Boorman. Standing: Mabel Me- lendez. Ana Alfaro. Michael Schwartz. Gina Melendcz. Diego Argeaga. (ABOVE. Photo by Bob Boldcn. ) THAI STUDENT ASSOCLATION. INTERNATIONAL CLUB 327 Joining Together In Fellowship The Baptist Student Union is a growing organization with much to offer its members. The Baptist Center includes such fa- cilities as a library, many meeting rooms, a TV lounge and a complete kitchen. Gatherings on Tuesday nights at 8:00 provide students with a chance to join together in Christian fellowship for some very interesting programs. On Wednesdays, local churches sponsor lunches with a de- votion at noon. Each quarter, the Baptist Student Union sponsors ex- citing retreats such as a ski week- end, state convention in the fall, and a trip to the beach over spring break. Cilligi St .Ifantaii 1 Wesley Is Faith Through Sharing HHST HOW (l.-H). . :,I linickcll. I Ann Lewis. Wendy K earns. Lynn Parrish. Slaccy Poole. Elaine Piequel. Chuck Sampler. SRC- OM) ROW (L-R): O.C. Dean. Sarah Fo. ;ter. Rdwina Strickland. Sarah McNeil. Greg Fo.s-- ler. Paul Ilanna. .loe Salome. Wcs Jordan, .hinni} Z.ilL II IIRI) ROW (L-R): Tun} i ' .irl- son. Tracy Potts. Danny Stevcno. Donna Cragg. Rohm Phillips. Carcn Bedell. Mark Lord, .lonalhon Biron. Tonv Pale. Craig Wehb. FOURTH ROW (L-R): Claire Sale. Kathryn Greene. Mark Ware. Leslie Cowan, .l c Shi ' p ianl. Rhonda Swanson. Ronnie Whitworth. John Richardson. Maria Hurl. Keith Sweat. Dave Parks, Glenn Klhndc:e (ABOVE. Photo bv Melinda Minor) 328 BAPriSr Sri ' l)K T CMOS. WF.SI.EY FOFXDATIOX College Students In Broadcasting ipnr, College Students in Broadcasting: Officers: ham. Vice-President: Am ' Forte. Secretary: Special Projects: Theresa Morgan. Pubhcity Manbcth Yarbrough. President: David Well- Kent Chapin. Treasurer: Lauren Fruehauf. Chairman. (ABOVE. Photo by Mark Moss.) Di Gamma Kappa T1 Di Gamma Kappa: Tim Davies. President: Lauren Fruehauf. Vice Pres.: Kerne Lupica, Secretary: Jackie Johnston. Treasurer: Val Carolin. Micky Todd, Michael Koch. Beverly Tucker. Kelly Green, Lana Lee. John Singleton. Arthur Maxey. Chitra Pagavan. Dan Darby. Denise Turner. Kitty Sherlock. Gretchen Hender- son. Robin Baal. Hilary Bishop. Debbie Ku- kendall. Butch Noland. Kay Moore. Margaret Rogers. Denise Freeman. Donna Roberts. Lisa Earle. Jeff Lovelt. Chen Mohr. Elaine White. Julie Phair. Eraser Payne. Scott How- ard. Sandv Baker. Saron Tucker. Nancv Weaver. Frank Bireley, Trish Ray. David Cothran. Rob Braxley. Elizabeth Bates. Mark Davis. Christine Sellers. Joe Finkelstein. Joe Lombardo. Ken McCorkle. Ted Hawthorne. (ABOVE. Photo bv Tracv Atcheson.) COLLEGE STUDENTS IN BROADCASTING. DI GAMMA KAPPA 329 Sphinx The highest non-acadcniir honor a male student can attain. 1. Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hopper 3. Lawrence A. Coihran 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. Tmsley W. Rucker. 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. James B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B.L. Erwm 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus L. Hull 28. Henrv J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardv 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. Jacques 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. Nunnallv 61. Theodore T. Turnb ' ull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63 Arthur R. Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 6.5. Roderick H. Hill 66 Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L. Hardy 68. John E.D. Younge 69. Waller O. Marshhurn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72. George Hams. Jr. 73. Daniel V. 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. Erwm 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 161. 82 Carroll D. Cabaniss 162. 83. William G. Brantley. Jr 163 84. Phihp R. Weltner 164. 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 165. 86. Richard K. Smith 166. 87. William W. Brown 167. 88. Frank H. Martin 168. 89. Charles N. Fcidel. ' on 169. 90. John K. McDonald. Jr. 170. 91. Henrv L.J. Williams 171. 92. Robert H. Jones. Jr. 172. 93 Sidney O. Smith 173. 94. Morton S. Hodgson 1 74. 95. Herman P. Dc LaPerriere 175. 96 Flovd C Newton 176 97 Claude L. Derrick 177. 98. Wvlie C Henson 178. 99 .John B. Harris 179. 100. Young B. Smith 180 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 181. 102 Jerome C Michael 182. 103 Dwighl L. Rogers 183 104. Edgar V. Carter. Jr. 184. 105. James E. Lucas 185. 106 Haric G. Bailev 186 107. Edward M. Brown 187. 108 Hosea A. Nix 188 109. Omcr W Franklin 189. 110. Eralbcrt T. Miller 190. 111. Henderson L. Lanham. Jr. 191. 112. Hinton B.B. Black. ' hear 192. 113. Wa. hington Falk. Jr. 193. 114. Alexander R. MacDonncll 194 115 Herbert C Hatcher 195. 116 Paul L. Bartlett 196. 117. Edgar L. Pennington 197. 118. Edwin W. Moise 198. 119 George C Woodruff 199 120 Evans V. Heath 200 121. Millard Rewis 201. 122 Robert B. Troutman 202. 123. Arthur K. Maddox 203 124. John A. Siblcv 204. 125 Llovd D. Brown 205. 126 Clifford Brannon 206 127. George T. Northen 207 128. William A. Mann 208. 129 Harold D. Mover 209. 130. Benton H. Walton 210. 131. David R. Peacock 211. 132 Virgin E. Durdcn 212. 13.3. Charles E. .Martin 213. 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 214. 135. Robert L McWhorler 215 136. Robert H. Freeman 216. 137. Zachary S. Cowan 217. 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 218. 139 James M. Lvnch 219. 140 Henrv L. Rogers 220 HI. Bent ' lcy H. Chappell 221. 142 Ca. :per I Funkenstcin 222. 143 Frank Carter 221 144. Tinslcy R. Ginn 224. 145. Aaron B. Bernd 225. 116 ?u.s-.st H. Patterson 226. 147. Victor Victor 227. 148. Hoy I H. Welchel 228. 149. Lewis A. Pinku. ' sohn 229. 150. Clark Howell. Jr 230 151. David K. McKamy 231. 1.52 David F. Paddock 232. 153. John G. Henderson 233. 154. Edward J. Hardin 234. 155. George S. Whitehead 235. 156. James B. Conyers 236. 157 Charles W. j ' acobson 237. 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 238. 1.59. Robert W. We.sley 239. 160. George L. Harrison 240. Charles M. Tanner. Jr. William H. Quartcrman. Jr. Robert L. Callawav. Jr. .loel B. Mallet Thomas A. Thra.- h Max L. Segall William H. Sorrclls William O. White John P. Stewart Neil L. G;y ;s, Jr Roff Sims. Jr. John H. Carmical Howard H. McCall. Jr. Irvine M. Levy Hinton F. Longino Richard W. Courts. Jr. Lucius H. Tippet t Otto R Ellars Roger H. West Robert L. Foreman. Jr. James M. Hatcher Dewey Knight Louis S. Davis Wallace P. Zachry Irvine Phinizv Robert D. OVallaghan Charles M. Candler William M. Dallas Claude H. Sattcrfield Frank W Harrold William D. Miller Arthur Pew. Jr. Robert E.L. Spence. Jr. Chester W. Slack John R. Slater Everett M. Highsmith Ashel M. Day Charles Slrahan Hillary H. Mangum William H. Stephens Preston B. Ford Nathan Jolles Owen G. Reynolds John P. Carson Walter D. Diirden Welborn B. Cody Malcomb A. McRainev William F. Daniel Ellis H. Dixon Freeman C. McChire 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 Tale Charles F. Wichrs John H. Fletcher James D. Thompson John H. Hosch. Jr. Thomas F. Green. IV Walter E. Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kilpatrick John D Allen Horace D. Shall tick George D. Morion Gwmn H. Nixon Alexis A. Marshall Carlton N. Mell Ernest P. Rogers 241. Waller T. Forbes. Jr. 242. George S. John. on 243. James R. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp. Jr. 245. Allen W Post 246 Alexanders. Clav. Ill 247. Frank K. Roland. Jr. 248 Ivey M. Shiver. Jr. 249. William H. Young. Jr. 250. .s-.«ac A ' . Hay 251. George E. Florence. Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253 Thomas J. Hamilton. Jr 254. Benjamin H Hardy. Jr. 255. Hallman L. Slancil 256 Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patter.fon. Jr. 258 Hoke S. Wofford 2.59. John S. Candler. II 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow. Jr 263 Robert G Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265 Guy C Hamilton. Jr. 266. James J. Harris 267. William A Kline. Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour. Jr. 270. Henrv G. Palmer 271. Frank K. McCutchen 272. Dupont G Harris 273. Robert D. Feagm. Jr. 274- Maltox L. Purvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276 Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278 Herbert S. Ma f felt 279 Sandford W. Sanford 280 John W Maddox 281 Mark D. Hollis 282. William C Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M. Strickland. Jr. 285. James W. Mclntire 286 Charles M. (7 (sfo;) 287 McCarthv Crenshaw 288 William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlvn B. Moore. Jr 292 William T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson. Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson. Jr. 295 Trov 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. Winimrn T Rogers ■ .302. John D. Bowden. 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. Hovt. Jr 310. Charles C Harrold. Jr 311. Charles B. Anderson. Jr. 312. Edward H. Baxter 313 Dyar E. Massey. .Ir. 314 Seaborn A. Roddenberry. Ill 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton. Jr. 317. James Q Lumpkin. Jr 318. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. 319. Robert P. McCuen 320. Ambrose G. Cleveland. Jr. 3.30 SPHINX 1 321 Ruben C. Norman 407. Quentm R Gabriel 493. James Robert Hurley CC. George F. Peabody 322. Juhan D. Halliburton 408 Jay D. Gardner 494 Andrew M. Schcrffius DD. Ernest A. Lowe 323 Isma L. Price. Jr. 409. Frank W. Seller 49.5. William P. Bailev EE. Thomas J. Woofter 324. Howel Mollis. Jr. 410. Richard P. Trotter 496 Cader B. Cox. II FF. Thomas W. Reed 32. ' i. Kenneth A. McCaskill 411. Jo. eph P O ' Malley 497. Thomas A. Nash. Jr. GG. Harry J. Mehre 326. William S. Smith. Jr 412. Kermit S. Perry 498 Earl D. Harris HH. Harry N. Edmunds 327. Lee T. Newton 413 Jule W. Felton. Jr. 499. Patrick L. Swmdall II. Harold Hirsch 328. Jack B. Matthew.-; 414. Jabez McCorkle. HI 500. Joel 0. Wootcn. Jr. JJ. Edgar L. Secrest 329. Ernest S. Vandiver. Jr. 41.5. John J Wilkins. Ill .501. Charles William Griffm KK. Harmon W. Caldwell 330. Frank L. Gunn 416. Norman S. Fletcher 502. Jo. eph H. Fowler LL. Paul W. Chapman 1 331. Alpha A. Fowler. Jr 417. Lindsay H. Bennett. Jr. 503 Michael S. Wright MM. Robert R. Gunn ' 332. Clarence J. Smith. Jr. 418. Robert S. Lowery. Jr. 504. Charles T. Hall NN. John D. Wade 333 Bernard C. Gardner. Jr 419 Donald G. Joel 50.5. Robert P. Killian 00. Hughes Spalding 334. Verner F. Chaffin 420. John R. Toole 506. James S. Watrous PP. Charles H. Hertv 33.5. John C Meadows. Jr. 421. Joel J. Knight 507. Anderson S. Johnson QQ. Ellis M. Coulter 336 Clifford C. Kim. ' ey 422. Edward W. Killorin 508. Thomas M. Melo RR. William 0. Pavne 337. Thomas C Penland 423. George M. Scheer. Jr 509 Charles H Bond SS. James W. Sufl.s-, Jr 338. John B. Miller 424. Joseph H Marshall 510. Robert E. Tritt TT Henry A. Shinn i 339. Woodie A. Partee. Jr 425. Nathan G. Knight 511. Manuel Diaz. Jr. UU. William M. Crane 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 426 Robert A Rowan 512. John Chase McKi. ;sick VV. William O. Collins 341. Irby S. Exiey 427. David K. Hoi lis. Jr 513. Michael P. Haggcrty WW. Erie E. Cocke. Jr. 342. Ellington M. Norman 428. Monte W. Markham 514. George Robert Reinhardt WX. Omer C Aderhold 343. Forest L. Champion. Jr 429 Emmet J. Bondurant. 11 515. Benjamin H Cheek WY. John E. Drewry 344. George D. Lawrence 430. Jay C Cox 516. John A. Gilleland WZ. Herman E. Talmadge 34.5. Jesse G. Bowles 431. Ben S. McElmurrav. Jr 517. Glynn A. Harrison XX. Robert O. Arnold 346. James P. Miller 432. Harry E. Hendrix 518. Carl E. Westmoreland. Jr YY. Charles J. Bloch 347. Aubrev R. Morris 433. Theron C. Sapp 519 J. Rivers Wal. h ZZ. Frank D. Foley 348. James C. DeLav 434. Brycc W. Holcomh 520. Kevin L. Knox AB. Roy V. Harris 349. Fluker G. Stewart 435 Thomas E . Dennard. Jr 521. William Harrv Mills AC. Joseph A. Williams 3.50. Charles L. Trippi 436. James P. Walker. Jr. 522 James Ravford Goff AD. Thomas H Lokev 351. John E. Sheffield. Jr. 437. William A. Dav; . Jr 523. Alexander H. Booth AE. Richard B. Russell 352 William F. Scott. Jr. 438. Thomas H Lewis. Jr 524. John Henry Hanna. IV AF. Paul Brown 353. Frank S. Cheatham. Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside. Jr. .525. Gordon Allen Smith AG. John O. Eidson 354. Dan M. Edwards 440. James P. Yarbrough 526. John Michael Lcvengood AH. James A. Dunlap 355. Robert M. Joiner 441. Charlie B. Christian 527. Leonard W. Fussell AI. Philip M. Landrum ' , 356. Dempsev W. Leach 442. Earl T. Leonard. Jr. 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis AJ. Marion Tyus Butler 3.57. William H. Burson 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 529. Willie Edward McClendon AK. John L. Cox. Jr 358. Melburne D. McLendon 444. Thomas M. Blalock 530. Samuel Scott Young AL. Marion B. FoLsom ' 359. John Rauch 445. Ronald L. Case .531. David C. Jensen AM. Eugene R. Black. Jr. 360. Albert M. Wilkinson. Jr 446 Linton R Dunson. Jr. .532. Bret Thurmond AN. Harold M. Hekcman 361 Kirk M. McAlpin 447 Wyckhffe. A. Knox. Jr 533 Carl Michael Valentine AO Marvin B. Perry 362. Brvan K Whitehurst 448. Bryant F. Hodg.wn. Jr. 534. Jeffrey T Pyburn AP. Carl E. Sanders 363 John E. Griffm 364. Harry L. Wingate. Jr. 449. John H Crawford. HI 450. Augustus B Turn bull. Ill 535. James B. Durham ■5.36. Rex Robinson AQ. Jack J. Spalding. Ill AR. Augustus OB. Sparks 365. James L. Bentlev. Jr. 451. William R Montfort. Jr. 537. Scott Woerner AS. James W. Woodruff Jr. 366. Porter O. Payne 452. James H. Blanchard 538. Gregory C Sowell AT. William L. Dodd 367. James A. Andrews 4.53 Ed wart T.M. Garland 539. Christopher C. Welton A U. Francis M. Bird 368 Samuel R. Burns 454. Wyalt T. Johnson. Jr. 540. Francisco P. Ros A V. Pope F. Brock 369 Harold C Wal raven. Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 541. Drew Harvey A W Robert C Wilson 370. Robert J. Healey 456. James L. Aldridgc 542. Keith Wayne Mason AX. B. Sanders Walker 371. Raleigh G. Bryans 457 Albert W.F. Bloodworth 543. Clay D. Land A Y. Inman Brandon 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 4.58. Jake L. Save. Jr. 544. Frank N. Hanna AZ. Jesse Draper 373. George R. Reinhardt 459. Ben B. Tate 545. Terrell L. Hoage BA. Alex A. Lawrence. Jr. 374. William A. Elinburg. Jr. 460 Charles B. Haygood. Jr. 546 Thomas H. Pans. Ill BC. Jasper N. Dorsey 37.5. William B. Phillips 461. Alexander W. Patter. ' ion BD. Clarke W. Duncan 376 Walter T. Evans 462. Larry C. Rakestraw SPHINX HONORARY MEM- BE. Philip H Alston. Jr 377. Thomas A. Waddell 463 David C. Tribbv BERS BG. J. Phil Campbell 378. Robert S. Mc Arthur 464. Charles L. Bagbv BH Fred C Davison 379. Edward L. Dunn. Jr. 465. John A. Rhodes. Jr. A. Henry C Brown BI. Vincent J. Dooley 380. Michael E. Merola 466. McCarthy Crenshaw. Jr. B. George P. Butler BJ. Jack B. Ray 381. William H. Jimice 467 Neal H. Ray C. Samuel H. Sibley BK. George S. Parthemos 382. Nickolas P. Chili vis 468. Donald C Di.xon D. Edward E. Dougherty BL. Robert L. Dodd 383. Michael W. Edwads 384. Talmadge E. Arnetie 469. James C Pitts E. Walter A. Harris BM. Joel Eaves ; 470. George B. Watts F. Holcombc Bacon BN. Augustus H. Sterne 1 38.5. Carl J. Turner 471. Bruce G Bateman G. Mansfield P. Hall BO. Hubert B. Owens 386. Claude M. Hipps 472. George W. Darden H. Frank Kells Poland BP. Monroe Kimbrel 387. Burton S. Middlebrooks 473. William Roy Grow I. Henry G. Colvm BQ. George L. Smith. II 388. Henry G. Woodard 474. Turner Lynn Hughes J Walter S. Cothran BR. Robert G. Edge 389. Cecil R. Spooner 475. Robert Glenn Etter K. John W Spam BS. Wmship Nunnally 390 Howard K. Holladay 476. William Morgan House L. John T. Dorsey BT Dan H. Magill. Jr. 391 Phil C Beverly 477. William Ralph Parker M. Frank R. Mitchell BU. David W. Brooks 392 Roland C Stubbs. Jr. 478. Robert Foster Rhodes N. Harrv Dodd BV. William C Hartman. Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 0. Charles H. Black BW. William R. Cannon 394. Robert K. West 480 Rutherford C. Harris P. Walter R. Tichenor BX. Robert S. Wheeler 395. James D. Benefield. Jr. 481. Thomas W. Lawhorne. Jr. Q. George T. Jackson BY. Chappelle Matthews 396 Wesley L. Harris 482. John Michael Ley R. Walter B. Hill BZ. Dean Rusk 397 Frank V. Salerno 483 William Porter Payne S. Charles M. Snellmg CA. Don Carter 398 William D. Moselev 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt T. David C. Barrow CB. Eugene Odum 399 Charles R. Adams. Jr. 485. Robert Lee Williams U. Robert E. Park CD. George D. Busbee 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 586. George Albert Dasher V. Henry C. White CE. Robert Perry Sentell. Jr. 401. Edmund R. Bratkowski 487 Robert E. Knox. Jr. W. Andrew M. Soule CF. Sam Nunn 402. Donald L. Bran yon. Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane X. Willis H. Bocock CG. Henry G. Neal 403 Randall T Maret 489 Robert E. Chanm Y. Steadman V. Sanford 404. John R. Carson 490. James L. Pannell Z. Charles M. Strahan 405. Robert L. Blalock 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford AA. Herman J. Stegeman 406. Logan R. Patterson 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons BB. William S. Morris SPHIN X 331 ■A Order Of Greek Horsemen Order of the Greek Horsemen, founded in igfifi, recognizes fraternity men who have en- deavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek wav of life. John J. Wilkms. III. Founder Frank W. Seller. Founder G. Donald Joel. Founder John Cox, Founder Thomas M. Tillman. Jr. George M. Schcer. Jr. Norman Fletcher David King Mollis. Jr. William A. Hooker Jake Behr Jay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cashm Jack Myers Tom Dcnnard Carr Dodson Jimmy Walker Swam McF.lmurray George Todd Richard Lewis David Rurch Ben Cheek Kelly Browning Tom Schullz Carl Westmoreland Michael W. Freeman Barry P. Harris Kevin L. Knox E. Law ton Walker Hugh Bachc Steve White Robert Durham Bill Atkins Jack Hanna Buddy Pickle Dave Wat.fon Mike Valentine Marc Barrc Robert Durham Tommy Stroud Bob Schneider Dutch Cofcr Rob Ellis Ray Abernathy Lee Smith Jim Braden Eddie Ausband Terry Skellon Charlie Fiveash Garrett Walters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leiand Malchow Bill Thorne John .lohnson John Perner Paul Pendergrass. Jed Silver Joe Flemming Mike Potts Joe LoCissero John Opper Dr. Bob Nettles David Fletcher Tommy Burnsidc Bryant Hodgson Wyck Knox Linton Dun. ' ion Chris Foster Ronald Waller George Cram Tommy Johnson Richard Trotter Eddie Garland Jimmy Blanchard .Joe Spencc Jimmy Bishop Dick Lea Alex Crumblcv Bill OVallaghan Bruce Batcman John Carli. ' ile Tom Dover Neal Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moate Bill Parker Da vid Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Harris Mike Ley Gradv Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Oulx Fritz Rosebrook Rohby Williams Andy Scherffius Mike Donovan Robert Fnrlson Dick Ne. ' imith Jim Ponncll Bill Criffm Donald .Xcsmith Dean O. Southern Sims Pal Swindall ' Tommy Boydston Jim Kennedy Bob Killian Herbert Bond I fiHOUIB Boiler, Lii as. }ml FIliST HOW (LH): .loc Flcniining. Mike Potts, Joe LoCi. ' isero. John Perner — Presi- dent. Dr. David Fletcher — Advi. ;or. SEC- OND ROW: Jed .Silver. THIRD ROW: Bill Thome. NOT PICTURED: Paul Pendergrass. Lee Smith. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Mi- nor ) 332 ORDER OF GREEK HORSEMEN Rho Lambda RHO LAMBDA (L-R): JoAnn Knglc. Becky Cummins — Secretary. Mary McWilhams. Bohlcr. Lisa Bliss — President. Robin Thorn- Stevi Tischler NOT PICTURED: Denise Ka- as. Janet Couch — Vice President. Deidre plan — Treasurer. Frances Rodriguc. Jodi Mitchum. Susie Kates, Robin Upchurch. (ABOVE. Photo by Paul Detwiler.) m Omicron Delta Kappa Lisa Bliss (PR.) Julie Bryan Beth Cairns Robin Clark Wendy Cobosco Gina Coleman Kim Collins Becki Cook Janet Couch (Pres.) Susan Cowan John Crawford Deidre Cummins Mark DeGuenther Desiree DeMartinis Darryl Dewberry Lyn Dixon Victoria Dorsey Jim Ellington Jeff Felser (V.P.) Tommy Fitzgerald Tracy Ford Lisa God bey Sharon Haynes Joey Herring Holly Hill Melisa Holmes Jessica Hunt Jody Jenkins Lyn Johnson Marsha Kapiloff Susie Kates (Sec.-Treas.) David Key David Kimbrell Michael Koch Joe LoCicero Donald Manning Lewis Massey Cynthia Miller Missy Milstein Brad Mock Mark Murphy Trey Pans Heather Place Kevin Polston Mike Potts Daniel Ragland Frances Rodrigue Howard Rowe Thomas Salvers Christie Sa vage Albert Sebring Tina Shadi.x Wendy Slater Robin Thomas Suzanne Ventulett Jacqueline West Leslie Williams RHO LAMBDA. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 333 . .-. -d University Chorus DIRECTOR: James Braswell. SOPIL-WOS: Stephanie Bullock. Ellen Chaff in. Susan Cur- tis. .Joy Floyd. Sonja Greenlee. Lyn Guerrand. LulVann Levin. Maria Lugue. Lisa Malrom. Sheryl Moss. Amy Moumolo. Melody Paul. Lisa Ray. Karia Weeks. Michelle Kim. AL- TOS: Lisa Banks. Dons Bargmann. Bes Boome. Carolyn Chri. ' itian. Andrea Gage. Lin- da Hawley. Bianca Hurley. Tamara Kahler. . ' lephanie Lacy. Barbara . Jixon. Su. ' ian Rich- ardson. Kelly Sloan. Helen Thoma. ' on. TFCN- ORS: Reh Brown. Joe Dm nan. Rohbv Duval I. Mark Hall. Daniel Holdridge. Mark Maxwell. Randv Stroup. Steve Thuot. Peter Vogle. BASSF.S: Mark All. Gary Boye. Dennis Black. Steve Campholl. Terry Cantrcll. Kd Kahler. Daved Kriegel. Scott Long. Jimmy Merrilt. John Duller. David Reid. William Steen. Keith Siveat. Jon Terry. Eron Thoma. i. Keith Trumbo. Ben Weinberg. Ronnie Whit worth. (ABOVE. Photo hv Paul Delwiler) Olikets: I toun. M ICIiiieta IfraW. University Concert Choir DIRECTOR: Pierce Arant. .SOPRAXOS: Su- .svi ! Cowan. Eli .abeth Gams. Valerie Jenkins. Lancah Maddox. Beth McCool. Trisha McCul- ly. Susan Lucille Purser. Jeannie Ritch (.Sec). Suzanne Romano. Megan Schaum. Catherine Slappev. Li.sa Standard. Karyn M. Young. TENORS: Andy Baker (Pres.l Ric Calhoun. Jeff Carter. Edward Lee Cobb. Gary Eort. ' ion. Darren Jordan. Craig McConncII. Michael Al- len Newberry. ' Tim Reordan. James Shef- field. Clayton Whitehead. ALTOS: Trish Bro- kaw. Carol DeLoach. Pam Faulkner. .Sandra Few (V-Pres.). Mary Ann Granade. Kelly Kimball. Landra Larson. Joy Matter. Tami Rhoden. Maria Seymour. Valerie Spence. Laurie Stuart .Swann. Christine Waldo. i4.s ' 7 ' .S Hand} .-Xnglin. .Mith.icl Hrcni. .hi- .s 7j 7 DeLoach. Tommy DeLoach. Hal Gresh- am. Chrestine Head. Rick Hitchcock. Joel Rogers Jr. Rod Schullz (V-Pres.l. Mark Spence. Jerry Treece (ABOVE Photo by Paul Delwiler) 334 UNIVERSITY CONCERT CHOIR. UNIVERSITY CHORUS ' ■?«,)?, •fi Bin ' fWs: ,11 Mcr, ft Men ' s Glee Club Tours The East The Men ' s Glee Club consists of 70 members and is one of the oldest performing orga- nizations on the university campus. Including an on-campus concert each quarter, the Glee Club tours throughout Georgia and the East. In recent years, they have performed from Florida to Connecticut. In addi- tion to these engagements, the Glee Club was honored by being selected to perform for the 1981 National Convention of the American Choral Directors Association. They also performed at the 1982 World ' s Fair in Knoxville, Tennessee. Officers: Front Row: President — Ric Cal- houn. Alumn} Records Chairman — Clayton Whitehead. Librarian — Richard Grincr. MIDDLE ROW: Secretary — Tad Hixon. Membership Chairman — Hal Gresham. BACK ROW: Business Manager — John Richardson. Publicity Chairman — Duke Guthrie. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Men ' s Glee Club.) fki ' First Tenors: Ralph Barnes, Jonathan Bridges. Ric Calhoun. Edward Lee Cobb. Joe Hornesby. Kenneth King. Craig McConnell. John Reeves. Chuck Sampler. Bobby Shef- field. Barry Suttles. Van Williams. Second Tenors: Mark Altonji. Carl Baldwin. Rick Barker. Rob Greenway. Tad Hi.xon. Claude Howell. Christopher Jones. Darren Johndon. Harry Knox. Keith Phillips. Gary Ridley. Douglas Simpson. Jim Sosebee. Thomas Sun- derland. Larry Turner. Mark Ware. Clayton Whitehead. John Williams. Jeff Wood. Bari- tones: Pat Aldred. Jim Burton. Newt Carter. Joseph DeLoach. Tom Everett. Gene Garrett. Richard Griner. Lynn Hogan. Ivan Kelley. Douglas Little. Stephen Matlox. Joseph Muck. Royce Railey. Timothy Register. John Richardson. Keith Robinson. Jeff Todd. Rich- ard Ward. Rob Ward. Eric Webb. Jordan Wheeler. Basses: Neil Cross. Mark Fene. Son- ny George. Llal Gresham. Duke Guthrie. Christopher Head. Stuart Lang. Jay Mont- gomery. Robert Ott. David Ray. Nathan Sangster. Shawn Stevenson. Chris Tiegreen, John VonAlmen. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Men ' s Glee Club ) MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 335 Circle K Serves Community Circle K Iniernalional is a service organization for col- lege men and women, which develops future leaders and active citizens in the commu- nity. Some of their activities in- clude working with the Magnolia Senior Citizens Center, Adopt-A- Pet for the Humane Society, Ski Trips. Conventions, and raising money for the March of Dimes. FIRST ROW (L-R): David Thatcher. Ken Xorloii (Vice I ' rcg.). Sue Powell. Janet Jenncss (PresJ. Robert Chambers (Advi- sor). SECOXD ROW: Mack .Wa-s-. ev. Bill Ceacchio. Jill Corson. Wendy Webster (Sec). David Hunt (Treas). Greg Coward THIRD ROW: Jeff Hoy. Jay Hagon. Steve Fashcr. Lcs Seagrave. !. Brock Smith FOURTH ROW: Lori Ty singer. Mary But- timer. Dana Scrvertis. Alli. ' on Gannt. Shei- la Blackston. Leslie Vance. Gina McNeal FIFTH ROW: Heidi Hendricks. A Hyson Hamman. Amanda Brown. Vicki Bowen. Linda Vance. SLXTH ROW: Pam Senters. Carlton Crowley. Wendy Slater. Cathy Be- veridge. Lisa Rogers. Carta Wilson. Kathy Agee. Angle Eglin. SFVKXTH ROW Tripp Bass. Valerie Fuller. Drew Payne. Kathleen Dirr. Robert Alli- ' on. Donna Le- sak. Ken Jones. Nixon Jefferson. (RIGHT Photo by Mark Moss.) D Representing Freshmen Interests FMXTd-i bniiSmu The Freshman Council serves as an advisory body repre- senting the interests of the freshmen students at the Universi- ty. They work directly with the De- partment of Student Activities. The council is responsible for the publi- cation of The Councillor, which is a newsletter designed to meet needs unique to the freshman class. FIRST ROW (L-R): Billy Stecn. Bruce Bow- ers. Ken Long. Ira Bershad. Mat Martinides. SECOND ROW: Debra Vicchiarclh. Dan McCaulcv. Kim Smith. Steve Thompson. Pol- ly Parks. John Register THIRD ROW: Au- drey Haynes. Jennifer Morris. Jackie Auwarter. Pam Cauthen. Lisa Roach. Ron Lewis. NOT PICTURED: Kathv Chance. Phyllis Smith. Wendi Taylor. (RIGHT. Photo by Eric Conaway.) 336 CIRCLE K. FRESHMAN COUNCIL Demosthenians Debate And Discuss FRONT (L-R): Monica Luck. Lynne Tracy. Linda Smit. Doug Craig. Jack Dominey. Sam Mazeika. Sandv Brvant. Kelly Mo. !. ' !. SEC- OX D ROW (L-R): fim Norman. Dr Cal Lo- guc (facully-advisor). Greg Glangero. Porter Bellew. Jim Ellington. Robbie Owen. Sheri Smallwood. Terrv Slrawser. THIRD ROW (L-R): Larry Shackelford. Mark Simpson. Stan Tesch. Dan Mitchell. Robert Ott. BEXCH (L-R): Bea Mack. Brad Lockerbie. Alex Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Vic Ban- croft. Kelly Barker. Laurie Flowers. Neil Foster. Jonathan Gould. Mike Greenwald, Jennifer Hill. Arthur Hinds. Christine Hobbs. m - FALL QUARTER OFFICERS (L-R): Secre- bic. V.P. — Alex Johnson. (ABOVE. Photo by tary — Bea Mack. President — Brad Locker- Paul Detwiler.) Lisa Huggms. Hal Kelly. Jeff Miller. Joseph H. Muck IV. Amy Lindsey. Lisa Parsons. Nick Pracht. Fletcher Shackelford. Rubv Lee Strickland. Nancy Wadley. (ABOVE. Photo bv Paul Detwiler.) The Demosthenian Literary Society is one of the Univer- sity ' s oldest and finest orga- nizations. Founded in 1803 by the Junior Class of Franklin College, the Society has striven for 181 years " to promote the cause of science and truth by the cultivation of oratory and the art of debate at weekly meetings. " The Society convenes every Thursday evening at Demosthenian Hall on North campus. Observing parliamentary procedure, the mem- bers debate and discuss topics rang- ing from politics to popular culture. Membership is open to all students at the University and visitors are al- ways welcome. A key is awarded to a Demosthen- ian for proficiency in public speak- ing and service. Honored members in the Key Circle are: Doug Craig, Jack Dominey, Jim Ellington. Alex Johnson, Brad Lockerbie, Dan Mitchell, and Robbie Owen. DEMOSTHENIAN 337 Union Provides Prosframming HKSI liOM (I.K): Holnn ' .ir,l. D.n :d ,-uh,,rnr, tVins Rogers. Lajh Hosier. Tomnn llarns. Henno Hothschild. De- bra Bodnc. Mtirc.v I ' rkcn. Margaret Archer. Dan Matthews. Uam OHara. Porter I ' otylc. Maria Price SECOND ROW David rj.s " .s-r. .hmbo Chin. Michael Feel.v. Ja.v Pittlen. Sarah Eberhart. Deborah flurke. .Iill Allagood. Elise Ma.- ' saro. Katy Detlers. Lucie Wheeler. Karen Voyer. .lohn Whatlev. Hrvan l)n ins riUnn HOW rum Kc nukk. Tom WuoilrulT. D.ir ryl Adams. Mary Camp. Cina Amines. MelL- .- a Conrad. Leslie jolly. Debbie Bohl. Jim Trcmaync. Marilyn Este.t. FOVRTH ROW: Lee Smith. Steve Moore. .Michelle Cobb. Sue lllan- chard. Re. ' s Lewis. Reed liarker. S ci-c .Stewart. Crag Lash. Craig Potts FIFTH ROW: .SV,jn Shcchy. Laurie Kennedy. Doug Kesler. Mike Evans. Condale Pressely. Rand Park. FIRST ROW (L-R): Angela Cole. Craig Potl. . I. on Hcslcr. Scan Shcchy. Holgcr Was. Candy Sherman. SKCONI) HOW: Phil {lagan. Melissa Conrad, .lav Ptillcn. Chcrvl Penv. Kevin Ctwk. France. ' Rodngue. THIRD ROW: Jane Ru.s-.s-ell. Lee Ann Robin- son. Laura Lacke.v. Leslie Jolley. (AROVK Photo hv Paul Prrwiler ' M.ir.i;arcl Ci idcr. Connie Higgtn-:. . ' .im i, ' l--of I ' .iih} McDowell. Donna Kilko. Robin Hubbel. ( .■. ■ ■ Patrick. Laura Lackey. As iton Graham SI.XTII ROW Chris Fallan. Robert Ro.sengart. Candy Sherman. Hill Shreiner. Mark Con- agora. Thoni Rogers. Andy HIalock. Bruce Moore. Frances Rodngue. Holgcr Weis lAROVE: Photo by Paul Dctwiler.) Many students enjoy the movies at the Tate Center and the numerous con- certs on campus without ever know- ing what organization is behind all of these good deeds. The University Union is not only the provider of these two opportunities available for the students ' enjoyment, but the Union also provides Programs of educational, recreational, and cul- tural value. The Union makes a huge contribution to the campus as a whole with its some 200 members. These members are divided into eight separate divisions. These divi- sions plan programs which are sub- milted to the Board of Governors for approval. The Union, through its hard work, provides the students with many enjoyable activities all year around. 338 UNlVERSrVY CMON Student Judiciary Upholds The Law I !iescili«- nines aiJ JUDICIAL COUNCIL: FIRST ROW (L-R) — Nancv Wadlev. Susan Cowan Clark. SEC- OND ROW (L-R) — Phil Bettendorf. Brad Taratoot. THIRD ROW (L-R) — Jeff Felser. Joe Atkins (Chief Justice). Jim Ellington, Mi- chael Fortson. Members of Student Judiciary: TRAFFIC COURT: Tracy Bridges. Laura Brown. Beth Cairns. Eric Carbone. Anna Christcnsen. Robert DiBenedetto. Kathy Dolan. Regina Dragom. Joe Fleming. Jay Gay. Alecia Har- din. Catherine Henry. Joey Herring. Sheryn Jenkins. Anne Kimbrell. Beth Kimbrell. Brad Mock. Nancy Nash. Patricia Patrick. Craig Potts. Scott Skibell. Kim Sugden. Steve Tay- lor. Pam White. Catherine Young. RESI- DENCE COURT: Darren DeVore. Glenn Eth- ridge. Fav Fulton. Beth Gage. Mary Goode. Beckv Gravson. Hollv Hill. Bill Oliver. Janak Patel. Bill ' Pvron. Tab Thompson. Donald Tu- ten. Walter Woods MAIN IFC COURT: Frank Auman. Scott Bazemore. Troy Beck- ett. Gma Coleman. Chad Couch. Mark De- Guenther. Mike Fcely. Larry Goldberg, Cla- rice Hardee. Phillip Hardin. Sharon Haynes. Rob Jelinek. Jan Johnson. Mark Johnson. Tom Lewis. Marci McCrory. Tommy McMil- lan. Kima Miller. Sean Phinney. Allison Ral- ston. David Robertson. Darren Rodgers. De- bra Shelton. Todd Shutley. Jed Silver. Steve White. Mark Middleton. STUDENT JUDICIARY 339 WUOG Progressively Rocks On E( r T BOTTOM (l.-R); I.nu l.t-mwon, .U innc . oil- ers. Melody I.cwis. Michelle MrChcw, Dan Mclvin. Jill Kclloring. Will Hninos. SECOND ROW: Kent Chupin. Ken Norton. Frank Kire- Icv. Gary Kolarcik. Pat Mahonv. Elaine Chan- dler. Kathy Hafferty. THIRD ROW Brum Friedman. Alan Cleveland. Melis. ' a Harrcll. Andrea McNair, Claire Hornc. Tcre. ' ia Mor- gan. Eoui. ' ie Orrock. Cary McNeal. Ccannc Martin. David Wellham. Duffy Dolan. Ted Hawthorne. David Harhcn. FOVRTH ROW: David Gavant. Clav Miller. Val Carolin. Craig William. . Lix Bigler. John Pike. (ABOVE Photo by Paul Dctwiler.) Wl OCBO.SFMislhcslu- cienl operated non-com- mercial radio station at the liniversity of Georgia. Their stu- dio is located on the 5th floor of Me- morial Hall. The radio station is on the air 21 hours a day broadcasting news, sports and public affairs. WUOG has many volunteer stu- dents working with them along with employing about a 100 other stu- dents per quarter. They have a goal at 90.5 to provide programming as diverse as their audience. Their pro- gressive rock format is designed to feature new, music that one cannot hear anywhere else in the Athens area, but one can hear old favorites as well. They are an alternative, and the key is their diversity. Their pro- gressive rock format, mixed with their news, sports, public affairs, and special shows make them the most unique radio station in Athens. il fROW 340 WUOG Economics Club Profits In Long Run i i The purpose of the Economics Club is to promote interest in current economic issues through discussions with prominent economists. The club also sponsors various social activities to encour- age better student-faculty relation- ships. Officers include Charles Mar- tin. President: Jan Johnson, Vice President of Programs: David Cauld- well. Vice President of Publicity: and Mark Vitner. Treasurer. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Freeze Frame larpro- ■(H!0 Auseri FR ONT ROW (L-R): Gcna Durgdiny . Sue Rogers. Mike Smith. Tern Cveian. David Vo- Musslcwhite. Cheryl Willis. Katharina gel. Maripat Findlev. Andv Si. John. NOT Huber. Leslie Baker. GiGi Lewis. BACK PICTURED: Advisor — Cindy Clark. Hilary ROW (L-R): Trish Ray. Claire Home. Chris Ann Bishop. Pamela Wells. Joe Dickerson. Li:: .Murrans. Sarah Huie. Tammy Wmslelte. Lee Lichtenstem. George Marinos. (ABOVE. Photo by Photography Club. ) ECONOMICS CLUB. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB 341 Studying Pays Off For Zodiac Members ,--5» Zodiac honors the twelve junior men nnd women who have attained the highest cumu- lative academic record. Zodiac is recognition of the highest academic achievement at the University of Georgia. Members of Zodiac in- clude: Julie Adams. Chns Miller. Shelia Blackslon. Lamar Turner. (ABC)VK. Photo l Melinda Minor.) Compass Club W COMPASS ci.iB: riiisr now (i.-io — Debbie Danner, Katrina Little. Meristell. McLauchlin. Tcrc. ;a DcFranks. Debbie Kelly. . hX ' OM-) now (l.-li) — .Icnny Minor. Anieha Franklin. Eva Kimsey. Caren McDaniel. Me- linda Hoover. Ms. Margaret .lohnstun. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) 342 ZODIAC. COMBA. ' S CLUB lers ' ' . " iCDllv 5FT Synchronicity The Dolphin Club is a Syn- chronized swimming club which comprises nearly for- ty university coeds. They meet weekly to prepare for an annual aquatic show, which is performed towards the end of winter quarter. The club also attends and partici- pates in the NICA (National Insti- tute for Creative Aquatics) confer- ences. FIRST ROW (l-R): Paige Howell. Vice pres.: Allison Grayson. Secretary: Fielding Clayton. President: Delia Knott. Treasurer: Lori Bundschuh. PR. SECOND ROW (L-R): Ka- ren Meinert. Sharon Lovvorn. Wendy Slater. Ki m Sugden. Sherri Schauer. Leslie Schneider. THIRD ROW (L-R): Anne He- trick. Jill McKinney. Susan Cowan. Kathy Kothe. Sandy Sullivan. Elaine Bolck. FOURTH ROW (L-R): Linda Anapolle. Sue Ulm. Lynn Slockum. Jennifer Nichol. !. Jill Al- lagood. Karen Heavner, Cathy Turner. Julie Haglund. Diana Dallara. (LEFT. Photo by Melmda Minor.) Working For Recreation And Leisure Recreation And Leisure Club: FIRST ROW (L-R): Dan Buselmeier. Advi- sor: Tammy Tankersley. Treasurer: Laurie Kennedy. President: Becky Bohlcr, Secre- tary. SECOND ROW (L-R): Trae Clark. Gail Davison. Rita Gaddis. Susan Tavdey. Robin Eason. THIRD ROW (L-R): Mary ' Bcasley. Lynn Spcisel. Daria Harmon. Mark Wade. FOURTH ROW (L-R): Leslie Parkeu. Margie McDonough. Tommy Bruce. Libbv Yates. Dwight Stout. Frank Simpson. ' (ABOVE. Photo by Melmda Minor) DOLPHIN CLUB. RECREATION. LEISURE CLUB 343 Twelve Women Receive Special Honor ZClub is the highest honor that a freshman woman can achieve at the University of Georgia. Each spring, 12 women are lapped into Z Club. ZClub. FROST ROW: Teresa Heffron. iin- cv Delk. Vice President Sheila Violeti. Janet Oliver. Rohm U ' afer.f. SECOND ROW: Su.«) ) Pinkard. Mary McGeachy. Kris Belisle. Nan- cy Nash. Prc. iident Julie Move. Secretary Maureen .lohnson. NOT PICTURED: Trea- surer Beth Hale. (ABOVE. Photo by Eric Conaway.) L3 Biftad HIFIAn MFVHFIIS M.,;; Ahilr. Ii,il An dcrson. Forrest Ashworlh. Frank Aiinian. Troy Beckett. Bob Boldcn. Neal Bracketl. Anthony Burks. Smith Campbell. Brad Dal- las, Mark DeGuenther. Jim Ellington. Carlton Faulk. Jeff Fel. ' ier. Joe Fleming. Greg Former. Frank Gomez. Philip Hardin, Joey llcrnni, ' . Hilly .Imu ' :, Kriih.irt . D.ivul Key. David Kimhrell. Jimmy Luwhon. Joe LoCicero. Brad Mock. Chuck Newhy. Robbie Owen, Chuck Peake, Bill Pearson. Paul Pen- dergra. ' :s. Jimmy Powell, Mike Provan, Dan- ny Ragland, Darren Rodgers, Randy Ru. ' . ' ell. Tom .Salvers. Todd Shullev. Rov Terrv, Bob- by Thompson, .loff Tucker. Chns ' i(kri[ . James Porter Bellew, Joe Edwards, Ch.irlcs Ehlers, Thomas Sunderland, HONARY MEMBERS: Bill Bracewell, Hill Mendrnhnll, Dean Rusk. Colonel Warren Thrasher, Rudy Underwood, Coach Mike Castronis. A HoiiieE Resourc erinary wiststo 344 Z-CLUB, BIFTAD ■ Alpha Zeta ALPHA ZETA MEMBERS: Connie Baker. Tern Baker. Donna Bee. James Bmgham. Rose Bowersell. Juliana Bue. Missy Carl- sen (Chronicler). Debbie Carrulh, Kevin Chapman. Jane Christensen. Brent Col- lins. Doug Collins. Walter Cromer. Jim Mitchell. Karen Neal. Brice Nelson. Chris- tine Phillahaum. Cindy Pierce. Mary Ellen Rothfuss. Nancy Rice. Mary Ellen Dick- en . Dena Dorough, Rob Durrence. Mar} Jean Gazdick. Kaylar Green. Claire Mad- den. Rossanna Hotte. Rick Hubley. Julie Lorenzen. Sonya Martin. Janine Massara. Joe Mattheivs, David Mauldm (Chancel- lor). Debbie McKinney (Scribe). Cynthia Middleton. George Simmons (Treasurer). Terry Straun (Censor). Suzanne Strick- land. Chris Welsh. Alan Warren. Sara Vovles. 1 5J Harmony On Ag Hill Ag Hill Council is composed of student representatives from 24 clubs which repre- sent over 3,000 students from the College of Agriculture, School of Home Economics, School of Forest Resources, and the College of Vet- erinary Medicine. This organization exists to promote harmony between various schools and clubs on ag hill, to represent these schools and clubs in a unified effort, and to promote good relations among the teaching staff. University officials, and other organizations on campus. Ag Hill Council also acts as a voice for the students of member clubs in promot- ing the general welfare of the stu- dent population. Two representa- tives from each of the members or- ganizations and the University Council members from each school meet bimonthly. They work togeth- er to plan and execute activities for the south campus students. ALPHA ZETA. AC HILL COUNCIL 345 Redcoat Band Struts Their Stuff ABOVE: The Redcoat Band illuminates the hold at half time, il ' hato bv ' I ' om McConncll.) RIGHT: Drum Majors (L-R) — Harold Wright. Carol Rogers, Andy Brantley. (Photo by Tom McConncll.) One of the most enjoyable tradi- tions of Georgia football is the illustrious half lime show per- formed by the University of Georgia Redcoat Marching Band. During a home game, over three hundred stu- dents unite to entertain a packed Sanford Stadium. On the road, they continue to impress audiences with their precision and showmanship. iSOl ' if 346 REDCOAT DA. ' n jGeorsfettes (ABOVE. Photos by Tom McConnell.) REDCOAT BAND 347 ., V3 i v.- It (ABOVE. Photo by Tom McConncll.) I MUlVr rhni,, l, Crci: PclcrsJ SOP£, 348 REDCQA T RA NO {ABOVE. Photos by Paul Dclwiler.) REDCOAT BAND 349 V P Symphonic Randl H H 1 1 Wm " itSUUkms: 1 1 1 1 |Lv B s M ' m Wt ■ j HHH i H " i B . Ift. l ft ' ' IP bi ■K m im i m ■ _- | R ' - , , HH H ( i JOVK. Photos by Tom MrConnclU 350 REDCOAT BAND UGA Redcoat Band Personnel ROBERT A K RIDGE CYXTHIA ALFORD ARXOLD ALFONSO AMTA ALLEN MARK ALTON J I DIANE AMBROSE SUSAN AMOWITZ PAUL ANDERSON KIM APPLEBEE CHRIS ARCHAMBEAULT SHERRI ASH DENNIS ASK ALAN ATKINSON CATHY AUTRY ANNE BARR ED BARR MARY LEIGH BARR ANN BECK WITH JR. BECK WITH CAROL BENNETT HAL BIERCE RENEE BODDY CHRISSY BONNER SHEILA BOOKER SCOTT BRANNON ANDY BRANTLEY MATT BRAZIER TREY BREWER MARTHA BR [BAKER SHERRI BRUNKOW ALLEN BUNN SCOTT BURGESS ANTHONY BURKS KRIS BURNOSKY RHONDA BL ' RNS JIMMY BURTON DEBBIE BUTT CHRIS CALDWELL TIM CAMPBELL PATSY CARLISLE LARRY CHAMBERS KENT CH A PIN PAM CHEEK BILL CLARK SALLY CLINE SCOTT COCHRAN SUSAN COKER LISA COLE KEVIN COLLIER ANITA COOK BETH COOK KATHY COONEY JO BETH CORDELL WALTER COTTER JANET COUCH SUE COULON ALLISON COURINGTON KELLEY COURINGTON DONNA COUSINS CYNTHIA COX MARK CRADDOCK JOHN CRA WFORD ALEX CROSS TIM CURLEE DONNA DA VIS JUDY DA VIS KA Y DA VIS FRAN DeROCHI PAM DORMINEY BETH DOYLE JAMIE DUBBERLY KIMBERL Y DUNN PHIL DURDEN DA VID DURLING LARK DURLING MELISA DUTTON LARRY EDEN FIELD PHIL EDWARDS MARION ENGLISH JOHN ERNST JACKIE FAISSAL TAMER A FARRER WAYNE FEARS MIKE FEEL Y KELLY FERGUSON OWEN FES PERM AN SANDRA FEW ANNE FIDLER STAN FINNERY TOMMY FITZGERALD FRANK FLOWERS CHRISTIE FLOYD ANGELA FORD JANICE FOSTER CAROL FOl ' TS STAN FO UTS DAVID FOWLER DEBORAH FRANKLIN DA VID FULCHER CYNTHIA GARDNER OSCAR GARGALLO MARY JEAN GAZDICK MIKE GIBSON JAY GLOVER DEBRA GOLDBERG DEAN GOTTSCHALK RICHARD G RAISER BILL GRANGER MARLENE GREENWALD APRIL GRESHAM FRED GUTHRIE BETH GUERRA KIM HAIR ANGELA HALE CHRISTI HAMRICK CHARLIE HARBOR CINDY HARRIS TOMMY HARRIS MICHAEL HEARD INGRID HEGGOY CHUCK HENRY CAROL HESTER MARK HICKS PAM HI NFS MARC HOBBS CHRIS HOFFMANN DENISE HOLM AN TERRI HOLLEY ANGELA HOLLINGSWORTH LYNN HOLTZ ANN HOPMEIER MARSHA L. HORNBERGER LEIGH HOWELL KENNY HUDSON JAMES HUTCHERSON VINCENT JACKSON ROBBIE J ARRELL KENT JOBE STACY JOHNSON ANDY JONSON LISA JOHSTONO JANICE JOYCE RA YMOND JOYNER ED KAHLER TAMARA KAHLER SUSAN KELLEY WILLIAM KENNEDY MAUREEN KINEY JENNIFER KING MINDA KISBER ROGER KNOWLES HARVARD KRANZLEIN BRIAN LAMBETH ROBERT LAMBORN MARILYN LANCASTER BILL LANE KA Y LANGFORD LISA LANGFORD JIM LANGLEY GREG LANZI KATHY LEE MARK LEE JENNY LEWIS ROSE LEWIS DARK ' S LIGON TERRY LITTLE CINDY LLOYD KEN LONG CHARLIE LONG MI RE LESLIE LOVETTE STA YCE LUTTRELL MEG LYNN SUZANNE MAHER OLIVER MAHONE MIKE MA HONEY BUDDY MA HONEY STEVE MAHONEY TOM MAHONEY MEL AN IE MANNING HELEN MANUS SHARON MARTIN TONY MARTIN JOE MASAK ROBYX MATTHEWS JIMMY MA UNEY JUD McCRARY JULIE McGUIRE JAN McKAY MIKE McKINNEY TERESA Mc MICH A EL LEIGH McNEAL TERRY MERCER TONYA MILLS A P JULIE MOBLEY JACKIE MOFFIT DENNIS MONTGOMERY DENNIS MOORE NANCY MOORE SHERRI MORGAN CHUCK MORTON TODD MOTTER AMY MOXLEY NICKEY MURPHY GLENN MYERS DOUG NELSON MARY NESBIT HUGH NORMAN DA WNE NORRIS GREG NUTT TOMMY ORR KATHY ORROK MARCIA OSHINSKI STEVE OSHINSKI KEN OTT ROBBIE PADGETT BECKY PANKOSKI POLLY PARKS GREG PEARSON MIRIAM PEAVY KAREN PECK PAM PETERSON JERRY PHARR SUSAN PLOTT CHRIS PLUMMER CLEVE PRITCHARD BRIAN PULLIAM LYNNE PULLIAM ORI RAY SARA RAULERSON DIANE RIDLEY PRENTICE ROBERTSON DANNY ROBERSON TERESA ROBINSON CAROL ROGERS KATHY ROGERS LOR I S A FRIT ANDREA SATTERFIELD CHRISTY SAVAGE CHRIS SCHLEIER MARK SCHLEIER DEIRDRE SHERIDAN ERIC SHUG ART DWAYNE SHUMATE TOM SMALLWOOD BOBBIE SMART ALEX SMITH BONNIE SMITH BOYD SMITH GLENDA SMITH LESLEY SMITH RENAE SMITH JEFF SOLOMON ANDREA SOSEBEE MARY BETH SPENCE KAREN STANKO STEVE STA VRO SUSAN STALFORT SCOTT STEPHENS ELISA STEWART PAIGE STOREY KEN STOVALL JAY SULTAN CHRIS SUMNER TOMMY SUNDERLAND KEVIN LATUM PA TRICK TEMPLETON JANELLA THOMAS MELVA THOMASON DAN THOMPSON MIKE THOMPSON NEAL THOMPSON NECHELLE THORNTON DA VID TILLMAN KATHY TILLMAN CAROL TRAPNELL TROY TRIPP TOMMY TROTTER VANESSA TUKES RICHARD TURK MICHELE TURNER MELISSA UPCHURCH JEFF V A UGH AN DARLENE VICKERY BETH VISCO STACEY WADE SUSAN WALKER IRENE WE A VER NANCY WEAVER CRAIG WEBB ERIC WEBB SUSAN WEDDLE MARK WELCH TERRY WELCH RODDY WHITE CLA YTON WHITEHEAD TAMMIE WHITSEL JOE WILLIAMS WINDY WILLIS TIM WILSON KAREN WINGO SIDNEY WOOD SHEILA WOODY RALPH WOOTEN HAROLD WRIGHT DA VID YARBROUGH MARK YATES RENEE YOCKEY TAMRA YOSHIMURA 19S3 VGA REDCOAT MARCHING BAND SHOW STAFF: Director — H. Dnighl S.U- tcrwhitc. JR.. Director ofAu.xjharies — Phyl- lis Dancz. Assis ' l. Directors of Auxiliaries — Janice Stowe. Julie Hayes. Percussion In- structor — Dr. Thomas McCutchen. Music Arranger — Thomas Y. Wallace. Graduate Assistant — J. Russell Laib. Rehearsal Assis- tants — Andy Brantley. Wayne Fears. Tom- my Fitzgerald. Marcia Oshmski. Andrea Sat- terfield.Drum Majors — Carol Rogers. Har- old Wright. Andy Brantley. Properties Chief — Marcia Oshmski. Majorette Captain — Ter- rv Mercer. Georgette Co-Captains — Renee Boddy. Cynthia Alford. Bulldog Banner Co- Captains — Donna Cousins. Carol Trapnell. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF: Director of Bands — Roger Dancz. Secretary Treasurer — Ruth Kiney. Administrative Assistant — Herb Gilmore. Librarian — Glenda Smith. Uniforms — Martha Brubaker. Photographer — Tom McConnell. Announcer — Tom Jack- RED COAT BAND, 351 Cheerleaders Boost Spirit . f . %: ;ii| t FROST ROW (L-R): L.d Waggoner. Cathy Kalhy Hollis. BACK HUW (L-Ii): James W ' al- Jim LighlseyJ Clement. Mary Lee Handley. Coach Mike lace. Thoma. ' Hall. Jack Petrash. Chris Clark, Ois-;rr)n;s- Cvnthia Cnprland. I.aiine R.iv. .Archie Moore. Greg Irvin. ( .ABOVE. Photo hv . . And We Help! LKFT-RJGIIT: Brad Thompson. Lester lay- Mandy Class. Slew War, I. Bclh i ' ooley lor. Mike Legis. Julie Sant. Doug Thurmond, (ABOVR. Photo hy Jim Lightscy.) 352 VARSITY AND JV CHEERLEADERS ' I ■i J P EOPLE It is the people that make the University of Geor- gia so unique. Students come from all over the state of Georgia, and from every other state in the coun- try. Additionally, people come to our campus to study from over ninety foreign countries. All 24,000 of us blend together during times of work, study, and play. The interactions between people coming from different economic, social, and moral backgrounds often causes some conflict, but it also leads to a better understanding of our fellow man. From the time freshmen come to orientation to the time seniors graduate, it is the people who make the UGA exp erience so great. PEOPLE, 353 w It -r I J| % m w. . .J i_ , A a .hie Fleming, liill Thornr. (ABOVK.) 354 SHOOT YOURSELF Lynn Lewis. (ABOVE LEFT.) Josh Hvman. (ABOVE RIGHT.) Ted ToUeson. Amy Stewart. (LEFT.) SHOOT YOUBSELF 355 356 SHOOT YOl ' RSKLF 358 SHOOT YOl ' RSRI.F SHOOT YOURSELR 359 SHOOT YOURSELF i .1 - i ' .160 SHOOT YOrriSKl.F. II Jaenam Go. (LEFT.) Valeric Ramsey. Allan McQuown. Carolyn Graham. Michael Evans. Lori Cook. Greg Peters. (BELOW.) SHOOT YOURSELF 361 Jennifer llolhuul. (AliOVK LEFT.) Carol Trapnell. Donna Stewart. (ABOVE RIGHT.) Dobbi Holmes. Gumhy. Linda Johnson, Btirkwhr.il. Christine Sellers. (RIGHT.) 362, SUiUrr YoriiSELF SHOOT YOURSELF F ,ihl ( ' () ) () KShLl- SHOOT YOURSELF 365 1 .368 SHOOT YOVRSKLF SHOOT YOURSELF. 367 368 SUUUT YOiHSKLF 370 SHOOT vol ' HSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 371 SENIORS Seniors Glenn Elhridge and Rluino Gill hum it up for the rumcrn. 372 SKNIOIlS SENIORS :-t - ■ ' tii ii V i i t " — J B Billy Adams, Public Relations, Doraville Darryl Adams, History, Columbus Stephanie Adams, Early Childhood Ed., Monticello Rhonda Adamson, Accounting, Tifton Jalna Alday, Psychology. Athens Cynthia Aldridge, Speech Communications, Covington Marilynn Altaro, Geology, Isabela, PR- Maria Andros, Advertising Business, Macon Tommy Austin, Political Science, Charlotte, NC Allan Ayeock, Journalism. Atlanta Donna Ayeock, Early Childhood Ed., Gainsville Adolphus Baker, Business Management, Macon Jenny Barnwell, Pharmacy, Douglas Bryan Barrett, Orn. Horticulture, Atlanta Darlene Beasley, Pharmacy, Dahlonega Elena Belizario, Animal Science. Venezuela John Bell, Management Systems. Swainsboro Judy Benjamin, Biochem., Georgetown, Guyana Lisa Bentley, Pharmacy, Ft. Oglethorpe Mary Tena Betros, Accounting, Tucker Heidi Biestman, Public Management, Dunwoody Elizabeth Bigler, Drama, Toronto, Onta.rio, Canada Christi Black, Accounting, Atlanta Philip Blankenship, ' Management Science, Atlanta Gwen Blasen, Psychology, A.B., Atlanta Lisa Bliss, Marketing, Athens Maxwell Blocker, Accounting, Valdosta Charlotte Boepple, Journalism, Amelia, VA Rebecca Bohler, Rec. Leisure Services, Garden City Elizabeth Bolton, Management. Atlanta ' V. SENIORS 373 » : - ««ri«if v.. . .; .-:: ,- ■.». Boone, J. SENIORS Julia Boone, Child Development. Dover. DE Aady Bowers, Animal Science. Calhoun PaulM Bowers, Pharmacy, Soperton Pal Bowiek, Accounting. Monroe Carl Brack Jr., Ag. Economics. CarroHton V ' wm K J Andy Bradbury, Risk Management. Atlanta Kirk Bradley. Management Systems, Marietta Patrick Brabana, Accounting. Athens Pbil Branyon, Public Relations, Athens Jeanine Brennan, Marketing, Alpharetta Laird Bridgman, Psychology. B.S., Lithonia Dee Bropby, Political Science. Eastman Michael Browder, Accounting. Conyers Charlotte Brown, Marketing. Charlotte. NC Donnie Brown, Pharmacy. B.S.. Manchester - } kl -yj ' •• " XfW John Brown, Risk Man.. B.A.A.. Macclenny. FL Mary Brown, Early Child. Ed.. Walhalla. SC Sharon Lanee Brown, Ed. Psychology. College Park Lise Brueks, Pharmacy. Dun woody Thomas Brumheloe, Finance. Canton David Burnham, lit. Microbiology. Newnan Beverly Burnley, Computer Science. Griffen Deborah Butt, History. Warner Robins Wendy Gaboon, Ag Journalism. Augusta Rena Cantreil, Early Childhood Ed., Hoschton Elaine Carlsen, Animal Sci Ag Econ.. Dunwoody Valentine Carolin, Broadcast Management, Rye. NY Kitty Carter, Biology Pre-Med. Atlanta Glenda Cearley, Fashion Merchandising, Dalton Catherine Cesaro, International Business. Statesboro 374 SENIORS Cbandley, D. David Cbandley, Telecom, Arts, Boulder, CO Kent Cbapin, Speech Communications, Roswell Harriet Chapman, Home Ec. Ed., Ludowici Tina Chapman, Speech Communications, Hartwell Jay Chawan, Biology Psych., Brunswick Deana Childers, Early Childhood Ed., Norcross John Choi, Economics, Atlanta Michael Christopher, Magazine Journ., Riverdale Lisa Clement, Marketing, Atlanta Scott Cohen, Psychology, B.S., Alma Blake Collins, Zoology, B.S., Manchester Doug Collins, Ag. Econ. Camilla Leslie Colwell, Speech Path., Atlanta Thomas Corhett, English, Stone Mtn. Douglas Craig, Pol. Sci Econ., Ellijay Julie Crane, Jonesboro John Crawford, Risk Man. Insur, Toccoa David Croom, Finance, Hilton Head, SC Michael Cross, Pol Sci., W. Point, NY Sabrina Crowder, Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta Maria Crumley, Finance, Athens Sheila Dalton, Biology Ed. Cairo Sherry Dalton, Early Childhood Ed., Cairo Lynne Dandridge, Psychology, Atlanta Elizabeth Daniell, Marketing, Griffin Alan Dasher, Economics, Albany Amy Davis, Interior Design, Norcross Kendall Davis, Economics, Hazlehurst Mary Melinda Davis, Finance, Douglas Melissa Davis, Marketing, Marietta SENIORS 375 SENIORS Wanda Deuney, Home Ek " . Ed. — Ext.. Ocilla Erin Denty, Advertising. Jesup Evarislo Diaz, Micro. Bio. Pre-Med.. San .hian. P.R. Traei Doar, Marketing. Tucker Saney Dodd. Advertising. Jefferson Sharon Dominy, Psychology, Macon Michael Doran, Man. Sci.. Hillsborough. N.J. Pamela Dorminy, Special Ed.. Albany Leigh Dowden, English. Marietta John Downs Jr., Sociology. Tryon, NC Joann Drake, Health Phys. Ed.. Athens Maureen Dreeman, Political Sci.. Marietta Barry Dana way. Physics Astronomy, Than Ellen Dunaway, Early Childhood Ed.. Trion Kelly Daren, Drama Ed., Thomasville Lorri Darham, Early Childhood Ed.. Conyers Jody Dyal, Home Econ. Journalism. Snellville Dm Lane Eades, Commercial Rec. Atlanta Robin Eason, „ ' Interior Design. Baxley Denise Eberhart, Child Dev. Home Econ.. Cumming ilillr ' V ' : David Eeholf, Psychology. Decatur Ronald Edenfield, Ag. Engineering. Warner Robins James Ellington, Political Sci. Econ.. Snellville Traey England, Interior Design, Marietta Lisa Erwin, Public Relations, College Park X WP Vll , « . , E V BI m wr Z JSi r mM mm i i v ' ;-.»v 376 SENIORS c . : w SENIORS li Ql i !r U • ' X I ' ,v, J t s u mi Andy F«rr, English, Roswell Richard Farr, Political Sci., McDonough Kimberly Feldhaus, Accounting. College Park Thomas Ferguson, Finance. Charlotte, NC Sandra Few, Music Ed., Lilburn Jeanette Fisher, Art Interi or Design, Marietta Judith Fitzgerald, Forestry Manag., Fairfax, VA Thomas Fitzgerald, Music Ed., Harlem Lori Flanders, Interior Design, Adrian Lynn Floyd, Personnel Manag., Atlanta Bertha Berniee Ford, English Ed., Warner Robins Deanna Forrester, Man. Inf. Systems. Bainbridge Lyn Forrester, Social Sci. Ed.. Bainbridge Bryan Foster, Business Manag., Decatur Darlene Foster, Telecom. Arts, Butler Stan Fonts, Business Ed., Alpharetta Jennifer Fowler, Fashion Merchandizing, Dalton Robert Fox Jr., Finance, Brunswick — - John Frazer, Finance, Nashville, TN Lin Freeman, French, Greenville, SC Lauren Fruehauf, Telecommunications, Yardley. PA Karin Fulton, Psychology. Augusta Gene Garrett, Accounting, Decatur Ron Garrison, Environ. Health. Warner Robins Brian Geiger, Telecommunications, Marietta Jennifer Gerhardt, Early Childhood Ed.. Savannah Kathy Gibbons, Psychology Ed.. Miami. FL Markham Gihiin, Psychology. Stone Mtn. Grant Gibson, Econ. Political Sci.. Potomac. MD Elaine Gill, Accounting, Woodbury SENIORS 377 SENIORS RoUa CIveag, Marketing, Marietta Chrhlopher Gueekel, Accounting. Stone Mln. ShmroB Gordy, Journalism, Louisville LisM Gore, Animal Sci., Effingham, SC Caroline Gowmn, Public Relations, SC Craig Gradiek, ■ Ag. Engineering, Savannah Carolyn Graham, Psychology. Athens Marlene Greenwald, International Business, Savannah Joann Greer, Early Childhood Ed.. Monroe Lee Greeson, Finance, Chatsworth Richard Guritz, Finance. Macon Charlene Haeker, Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta Carol Hale, Risk Man. Ins., Dun woody Lori Hall, Management Sci., Elberton Rodney Hall, Computer Sci., Savannah Beth Hamer, Home Econ. JrI., Perry Charlotte Hamilton, Speech Pathology. DeSoto Jack Hamilton, Physical Ed.. Savannah Vickie Kay Handley, Speech Pathology. Warner Robins David Harben, Marketing. Atlanta Lisa Harman, Finance. Savannah Michael Harris, Computer Sci.. Duluth Thomas Harris, Speech Communications, Macon David Harter, Computer Sci., Jesup Gary Hayden, Accounting, Augusta, ME Mark Haynes, Accounting. Union Pt. Teresa Healan, Home Econ. Ed.. Athens Susan Heffernan, Consumer Econ., Augusta Lynn Henson, Early Childhood Ed., Toccoa Dana Herbert, Speech Communications, Evans P ' b H| r 37S SENI0RS Herhrecht, J. SENIORS Joseph Herbreebt III, Real Eastate, Rincon Tbomas Hetrick, History, Wilbraham, MA Mark Hicks, Telecom. Arts. Flowery Branch, Rhonda Hicksoa, m Management Sci., Atlanta M Jana Hill, M Psychology English, Athens - ■ ' Carol Hilton, Child Dev., Hilton Head, SC Douglas Holleman, Manag. Inf. Systems, Lafayette Laynne Holloway, Manag. Inf Systems, Decatur Ginger Holmes, Pharmacy, B.S., Wrightsville Sherry Holmes, Pharmacy. Wrightsville Richard Holxschuh, Sociology, W. Point Susan Hood, Foreign Lang. Ed, Buford Roger Hoy, Ag. Engineering, Crawford Susan Hubbell, Fashion Merch., Hilton Head. SC Sheryl Hudson, Science Ed., Cornelia Tony Huff, Enviro. Health Sci., Monroe Douglas Hughes, Computer Sci., Jonesboro Beverly Hunter, Early Childhood Ed, Augusta Tracy Hunter, Early Childhood Ed.. Dunwoody Veronica Hunter, Childhood Ed.. Athens Maria Hurt, , .v ; . . Newspaper Jrl, Macon g " Robert Hyman, Economics, Old Bridge, NJ Robin Ihnot, Fashion Merchandise, Marietta Robert Irby, Educational Ind. Arts, Richmond, VA Bennett lyiegbu. Agronomy, Oba. Nigeria George Jenkins, Economics, Albany Butch Johnson, Insurance Risk Manag.. Woodberry Vicky Johnson, Psychology, Atlanta Kenneth Jones, Ag. Econ., Stone Mtn. Michael Jones, Microbiology Pre-Med., Hoboken SENIORS 379 SENIORS Sbereyl Jones. Biology, Jacksonville, FL Suzanne Jonea, Photo Design. BFA, Garden City Smndee Joyner, E. Child Ed. Spec. Ed. Brunswick Chris Kmrle, Comp. Sci Bus. Adm., Art, Waycross DavU Keith. Computer Sci., Austell Bill Kelly. Political Science, Atlanta Marion Kelly. Early Childhood Ed.. Macon Laurel Kemp. Marketing. Dalian Dennis Kirk. Finance. Athens Kelly Kimball. Vocal Perform. Music, Marietta .. ._ , y. w..- ' ;.,. , Roger Kineaid. Management. Decatur Denise King. Public Relations. Smyrna Eddie Kirby. Business Adm.. Snellville Penny Knight, Mgmt. Info. Sys.. Loganville Kay Krahe, Psychology. Chamblee Timothy Krajec, Finance. Savannah Hayley Kurzman, Child Family Dev.. Atlanta Richard Kushner. Mgmt. Info. Sys.. Atlanta Edward Lambeth, Economics. Stone Mln. Martha Lancaster. Social Sci. Ed.. Gainsville v;,v. ■ David Lane. Economics. Eastman Susan Lane, Marketing. Cumming Tim Langford, Ag. Econ.. Thomson Kathy Lat imer, Furnishings Interiors. Atlanta Rick Ledtord. Physics BSPCS. Talmo Joanna Lenney. Public Relations. Marietta Greg Leonard. Chemistry. Smyrna Benita Lester. Broadcast News. Decatur Lynn Lewis Jr.. Ag. Engineering. Trendon Carol Liles. Marketing. Tucker 380 SENIORS SENIORS McDonald, B. miM mm 1 B Stephen Liner, Political Science. Augusta Darwin Ling, Microbiology. Aruba, N.A. Katrina Little, Consumer Economics. Elberton Sandra Lively, Drama English. Trion Brad Lockerbie, Political Science. LaGrange Sherri Lodge, B.BA. Marketing. Atlanta Henee Lodge, Statistics. Camilla Jeffrey Looper, Finance, Dawson ville Clare Lowentbal, Mgmt. Info. Sys.. Savannah Bradley Lowery, Political Science. Bowdon Maria Lugue, _ , Psychology. Brunswick Tracy Lunstord, Computer Sci.. Gainesville Sherry Lyons, Criminal Justice. Griffin Joan Mackel, Psych. Sociology. Atlanta Patricia Manis, PR.. Tunnel Hill Beth Martin, Speech Comm.. Dun woody Beverly Martin, Therapeutic Rec. Marietta Pamela Martin, Pharmacy. Hayesville Patricia Martin, Middle School Ed.. Oak wood Sonya Martin, Home Econ. Ed.. Pavo Barry Mathis, Mgmt. Science. Rome Betty Mathis, Early Childhood Ed.. Commerce Beth Mauldin, Magazine Jrl.. Augusta Sam Mazeika, Speech Comm. Pol. Sci.. Columbus Moira Ray Mc Arthur, French. Union Point Kathryn McCart, Political Science. Atlanta Marcie McCrory, Economics, B.B.A.. Bremen Virginia McCroskey, Mgmt — Operations MIS. Toccoa Newton McCurdy, Secondary Social Science, Smyrna Benny McDonald, Accounting. Vidalia SENIORS 381 MeDoaatd, J. SENIORS Jimmy MeDoamU, Social Sci. Ed.. Jefferson Ju4y McEver, Consumer Econ., Macon Tney Meintyre, Finance Marketing, EusUs. FL Meristell MeLauebUa, Psych.. A.B.. Winter Springs. FL Theresa Melaera, Marketing, Atlanta Terry Mereer, Early Childhood Ed.. Dexter Lisa Merrill, Publication MgmL. Concord, N.H. Toiaada Merritt, Fashion Merchandising. Morrow Robert Meyers Jr., Magazine JrL, St. Simons Is. Beeky Miller, Pharmacy, Buena Vista Cbrista Miller, Business Ed., Athens Kima Ann Miller, Marketing, Macon Ted MllliroB, Ag. Econ., Shellman Diane Mills, Biology, Columbus Mary Ann Millslagle, Special Ed., Norcross Jim Minebew, Political Sci., Douglas Robert Missroon, Accounting. Savannah Karen Mitebell, Speech Comm., Greenville, S.C. Miebael Mitebell, Political Sci., Marietta Pamela Montgomery, Speech Pathology, Cave Spring Mary Kay Moore, Telecomm. Arts, Oakwood Cyntbia Moreland, Finance, Stone Mountain Susan Morris, Advertising, Smyrna Richard Moss, Animal Science, Atlanta Beverly Mosteller, Mathematics, Dalton Peter Mailer, Communications, Savannah Don Murkerson, Physical Ed.. Cad well Anthony Murphy, Telecomm. Art, Macon Michelle Murphy, International Bus., Gainesville Dianna Myers, Pharmacy. B.S.. St. Simons, Is. H 9m ■Pj r A l k ■ " ' 1 S k Hk 382 SENIORS SENIORS l] i Brian Myles, Chemistry. Fayetteville Gina Myles, Speech Comm., Savannah Curtis Neft, Animal Sci., Peachtree City Scott Neitzel, Landscape Architecture, Atlanta Chuck Newberry, Ag Econ., Colquitt Tim Nichols, Finance, Atlanta April Nobles, Physical Ed., Danville Wallace Norman, Political Sci., Atlanta Sally Norris, Psychology, Macon Carey Norton, Biology, Lawrenceville Patti Norville, Accounting, Resaca Agnes O ' Connell, Biology, St. Augustine, FL Cathleen O ' Kelley, Accounting, Lilburn Chris Orr, Early Childhood Ed., Dunwoody April Owen, Marketing, Atlanta Kay Owens, Furnishings In teriors, Walhalla Danise Page, Art Ed, Mauldin, S.C. Gary Painter, Computer Sci. Christina Parrott, Speech Comm., Athens Barry Paschal, Newspaper Jrl., Winfield Martha Ann Pass, Marketing Business, Rome Miriam Peavy, Biology Pre-Med, Warner Robins Sherry Peel, Accounting, Atlanta Julie Pbair, Broadcasting, Decatur Gerald Pickle, Ag. Mech. Tech., Menlo Paul Pikiell, Poultry Sci., Forestville, Ct. Laura Pinaud, Biological Ed., Warner Robins Lisa Podem, Interior Design, Columbus Rebecca Poiss, C.T.I., Wilmington, De. Wakeeta Pope, Sociology, Atlanta SENIORS 383 rter, K. SENIORS Keltb Porter, Heaith Phys. Ed.. Dawsonville Matthew Porter, Art Ed.. Marietta Lottie Poetell, Business Finance. Epworth Kathleen Pouada, Marketing. Stone Mountain t Suzette Maree Pounia, Accounting. Savannah Amanda Powell, Early Childhood Ed.. Statesboro Angela Powell, Accounting. Chamblee _ Bonnie Provan, Special Ed.. Marietta Stephen Pullin, Banking Finance. Savannah Serena Pureell, Early Childhood Ed.. Fayetteville Drew Radenhausen, Economics, Brunswick Mary Radenhauaea, Interior Design. Jacksonville. FL Doe Rand, Advertising. Douglasville Lyn Randall, Journalism, Washington Richard Read, Political Sci. Pre-Law. Snellville Mark Red, Accounting. Warner Robins Rhonda Reeee, Early Childhood Ed.. Ellijay Patricia Relehel, Pharmacy. Augusta John Reteneller, Computer Sci, Marietta Steve Rich, Journalism, Savannah Ted Richey, Economics. Newnan Kimherly Rideout, Mgmt. Sci.. Lilburn Protetiza Riley, Pol. Sci.. Pandan. Phils. Carolyn Rohbint, Interior Design. Atlanta Gary Roberson, Business Mgmt.. Peachtree City Julie Roberta, Math Ed.. Albany Shelley Roberta, Early Childhood Ed.. Macon Andrew Rogera, Zoology Pre-Optometry. Lilburn Joel Rogers, Music Ed., Cleveland Sonya Roaa, Advertising, Atlanta 384 SENIORS ' ' Bountree, K. SENIORS Kenneth Rountree, Agricultural Economics, Lenox Karen Rowell, Early Childhood Ed., Marietta Leslie Bussom, Speech Communications, Savannah Steven Samples, Pharmacy, Carrollton Scott Sanders, Graphic Design, Marietta John Sant, Computer Science, Lawrenceville Andrea Satterfield, Music Education, College Park Christie Savage, Accounting, Toccoa Troy Schmidt, Radio — TV — Film Prod., Church ville Ingrid Schlubaeh, Speech Communications, Atlanta Eddie Scott, Accounting, Peachtree City Marie Scudder, Speech Communications, Tucker Jeanne Sellers, Broadcast News, Chamblee Tina Shadix, Telecommunications, Dora ville Robert Sharpe Jr., Entomology, Millen Rose Shepherd, Psychology, Boynton Beach, FL Donna Shields, Child Development, Dalton Andy Siegel, Risk Mgt Insurance, Atlanta Sheri Siegel, Microbiology, Columbus James Simon, Speech Communications, Decatur Juanita Sims, Social Work, Athens Lori Sines, Journalism, Columbus John Singleton, Journalism, Clayton Martica Singleton, Middle School Ed., Cairo Wendy Slater, Interpersonal Speech Comm, Stone MT. Barry Slaton, Management Info Systems, Dawsonville Cynthia Smith, Middle School Ed., Toccoa Darryl Smith, Finance, Atlanta Kirk Smith, Graphic Design, Athens Monica Smith, Pol. Sc. — Eng., Carrollton SENIORS 385 SENIORS Randall Smith, Finance. Pelham Terri Jo Smith, Accounting, Gumming Vieki Smith, Journalism, Aibany Pete Snyder, Psychology, Marietta David Sobeic, , Management, Marietta Charles Solomon, Accounting, Atlanta Terri Spratlin, Speech Comm., Athens Robert Spratling, Economics, Athens Sandra Spruill, Speech Comm., Alpharetta Angela Stanford, Computer Science. Cumming JoAnn Stetson, Early Childhood Dev, Glenview Carol Stokes, Broadcast News, Macon Naney Stokes, Int ' l Business, Hull Barbara Stout, Management Science, Dun woody Bill Strickland, Economics, Cartersville Suzanne Strickland, Consumer Ec., Claxton Shawn Stubbs, Art Ed.. Savannah Julie Swain, Accounting, Metter Steven Swain, Political Science, Athens Daphne Sweatman, Computer Science, Cumming ,23k.. §kM Bentley Sweeton, Pharmacy, Ft. Oglethorpe Michael Swinebart, MIS, Clarkston Teresa Swinebart, Math Ed., Stone Mtn. DruAnn Synal, Early Childhood Ed., Dun woody Aaran Taylor, Biology, Dayton, OH Cindy Taylor, Art, Brunswick Stephen Taylor, History, Brentwood, TN Tim Thompson, Business, Douglas Cecil Thornton, Speech Comm., Griffin Sharon Todd, Marketing, Savannah 386 SENIORS Toledano, R. SENIORS Warnock, K. M B :i ' ? iMiiii ■ ■ H Hr II H1H| Wh " Robert Toledano, Poultry Science, Panama City, Pan. Stanley Tolliver, Advertising, Macon William Tomlin, Forestry, Manchester Laveda Toney, Psychology, Hull Joseph Tonning, Pharmacy, Waycros Carol Trapnell, Early Childhood Ed, Marietta Bettina Trautmann, German Lit., Hannover, Germany Mark Trihby, Biology, Augusta Timothy Trotman, Physical Geography, Walnut Grove Vanessa Takes, Computer Science, Macon ' • 4 : Sandra Tullia, English, Columbus Luther Turner, Risk Management, West Point Susan Turner, Advertising, Fayetteville Andora Tutvedt, Public Relations, Kalispell James Twitty, Risk Management, Pelham Lynsley Tyler, Accounting, Elberton Melissa Tipton, Political Science, Acworth Christopher VanSickle, Public Relations, Wheaton, IL Kathy Vaughn Erica Veasley, Zoology, Madison James Vinson, Biochemistry, Warner Robins Sara Voyles, Ag. Economics, Woodbury Timothy Wade, Recreation, Elberton Leanne Walasek, Journalism, Atlanta Benjamin Walker, Graphic Design. Atlanta Cheryl Wall, Education, Clayton Lisa Wang, Early Childhood Ed., Clarkston Pamela Ware, Computer Science. Trion Elizabeth Warnick, ' Finance. Marietta Ken Warnock, Real Estate. Swainsboro SENIORS 387 Watkins, S. SENIORS Yarbrougb, M. Sue Watkina, Psychology, Canton Melissa Watson, Art Interior Des., Norcross Rene Watson, Pharmacy. Hawkinsville Allison Waugb, Psychology, Atlanta Marshall Welsh, Advertising, Macon Ronald Wendt, Finance, Powder Springs Jacqueline West, Broadcast News, Cordele J Tamara Wheeler, Health P.K, Dawson Stephanie Whitlaw, Photo Graphic Design, Athens Tim Whitmire, Management Into SysL, Dawsonville Crystal Wiggins, Advertising, Harlem Scott Wigley, Journalism, Doraville Leslie Williams, Political Sci., College Park Lisa Williams, Advertising, Douglas Sten Williamson, P.E. Health, Stockholm, Swed. Roger Willis, Pre-med, Sylvester Chris Wilson, Communications, Aurora, CO Johanna Wilson, Accounting, Macon Edward Wood, Science Ed., Cedartown Laura Woodford, Journalism, Marietta Jim Woodham, Finance, Warner Robins David Wooten, Computer Science, Rome Mae Worley, Microbiology, Kennesaw Julie Wright, Speech Communications, Atlanta Sadine Wright, Social Sci. Secondary Ed., Winder Cyrils Yancey, Psychology, Atlanta Maribeth Yarbrough, Advertising, Atlanta 388 SENIORS SHOOT YOURSELF Even the ducks at Charlie Williams ' got in on Shoot Yourself! (ABOVE.) Daniel Digby, Brad VarbJe. (LEFT.) f 4 SHOOT YOURSELF 389 JUNIORS Juniors Janet Jenness, ' I ' omniy Sikes, mid Lynn Wolkcr arc not very distressed about the At hen ' s rjin. 390 JUNIORS ' Adams, K. JUNIORS Cartet, S. Jt % Ut I ljik Hifl Wi 1 ' 1 I, w w I Pi " ■vr F Vp|IB| r €J tti% jti k. ' SBr r ' wF i i . ■ill . H J Kim Adams, Marietta Linda Akridge, Sale City Holly Allgood, Toccoa Susan Amowitz, Lynchburg. VA Holly Anderson, Pclham Sharon Anderson, Macon George Andrews, Barnesville Gwendolyn Arnold, Athens Kimberly Atkinson, Rome Meg Atkinson, Florence. SC Jeffrey Ayers, Hart well Robert Bailey, Augusta Susan Ball, Anderson. SC Amy Ballard, Fort Mill, SC Alan Barber. East Point Tom Barnard, Dalton Mary Kay Barron, Douglasville Judy Barrow, Marietta Kevin Barrows. Atlanta Robin Bazemore, Stone Mountain Lisa Beard, Royston Leona Beasley, Atlanta Michelle Beck, Gordon Carletta Berry, Atlanta Mary Jane Billheimer, Florence, SC Sheila Blackston, Warner Robins Randall BIythe, Cedartown Martha Bodiford, Winder Chrissy Bonner, Marietta Don Bonura, Riverdale Steve Bostwick, Vidalia Laura-Jean Bower, Dora vi lie Randy Branan, Sandersville Christopher Brannon, Atlanta Lisa Brantley, Stone Mountain Cassandra Bray, Rome Sandi Brinson, Soperton Jane Brock, Baldwin Trish Brokaw, Atlanta Leslie Bronson, Marietta Robert Bronson, Marietta Philip Broome, Rome Dale Brown, Woodbury Traci Lee Buchanan, Marietta Patrick Buckley, Savannah Robin Bullard, Moultrie Melanie Burden, Decatur Deborah Burke, Atlanta Josette Burns, Plantation, FL I Joseph Burruss, Gainesville Mary Buttimer, Savannah Lisa Byrd, Roswell Gary Cabana, Smyrna Jody Cabe, Nashville Sylvia Caldwell, Riverdale Melissa Camp, Atlanta Barry Cape, Gillsville Kam Carmichael. Danielsville Craig Carpenter, Harlem Robert Carroll. Stone Mountain Debbie Carruth, Stone Mountain Scott Carswell, Augusta Shawn Carter, Albany JUNIORS 391 Cason. B. JUNIORS Faherty. J. Bobby Cason. Columhus Leah Chaniblee. Taylor, MI Keith Chapman, Fayellevillc Karen Chi Ids. Lavonia Brenda Clark. Cairo Mary Jane Clenney, Elberton John Clifton, College Park Cynthia Cochran. Vaynef:boro Michael Cochran. Lawrencevillc Ronald Coddington. Slalesboro Hoyt Coffee. Chamblce Christina Coleman. Charlp. ton. WV Pamela Coman. Savannah James Conaway, Tucker Carman Cook. Fairmount Lori Cook, Decatur Marcia Lee Cooke, Marietta Dee Copelan. Cumming Angela Cosby. College Park Victoria Cozart, Slanexta Rebecca Craig, Pickens. SC Hal Crawford, Atlanta Kelley Creamer, Carrollton David Croxton, Dunwoody Darlene Crump, Calhoun Brad Dallas. Bclhngham. VA Paul Dallas. Atlanta Thaddeus Dallas, LaGrange Andrea Dame. Macon MayBeth Daniels. Warner Robins Debbie Danner, Tom. ' : River, i .J Susan Davenport. Gainesville Lynn David. Commerce Carl Davis. Avondalc Estates Gary Davis, PeiTV Melinda Davis, Byron Nancy Davis, Warner Robins Terri Davis, Stone Mountain Stanley Dean, Bainbridge Christopher DeBarr, Pcnsacola. PL William D ' Eulremont, Clarkesville .Angela Ann DeLoach, Savannah Chris Deraney, .Jackson Paul Detwker. Decatur Margret Devlin. Columtius Robert DiBenedello, .Sa ' annah Marjorie Dixon. Atlanta Robin Dixon, Augusta Timothy Dixon, Blackshear Paula Dowdy. Greensboro Caria Duffell, Lexington Bill Dunbar. Augusta David Durling, Alley I ee Duvall. Greensboro Lisa Fa rn hart, Smyrna Jonathan Fidson, Tucker Lynne FlliotI, Dalton Joy El rod, Murrayville Bill Fskew, College Park Walter Ethridge, Jr., Plains Cynthia Evans, Tiflon Thomas Everett. Sullivan ' s Island. SC Jill Faherty, Atlanta E E E fci r 1 ■i. .. E miA V ' f w-» w 1 B w. 1 WW? 392 JUNIORS rX I % w ' . Fain. D. JUNIORS Holt. D. rl n r " ■ z f i- 7 t m. ' HBLHllfll j N i .i P13 ill ■n 1 -- H L T il t H L dQ l m Deborah Fain. Stone Mountain Kellv Farlow, Martinez Sarah Faulk. Jcffersonviltc Mark Fene. Joncslxiro Bruce Ferguson. Jr., Athens Frank Flowers. Bainbhdge Leslie Flowers. Winchester. VA Melissa Ford, Lilhonia Gregory Foster. V ' idalia Jeff Fouts. Tate Kristin Fo , Highlands. NC Wanda Frazier. Sandersville Terrv Freeman, Chamblee John Frost. Calhoun Tracy Fuller. Marietta Valerie Fuller, Durham. NC Ruth Fulton. Summerville Paul Gash. Lilburn Mark Gaskins. Thomaston Lawrence Gaston. Chamblee Erica Gates. Atlanta Kevin Geiss. Denver. CO Marsha Gibson. Stone Mountain Kimberly Godfrey. Dalton Terri Goethe. .Savannah David Golden. Lakeland Laura Gomez, Tallaha.- see, FL Jeff Granger. Wellsville. NY Yancy Grayson. Clover. SC Carl Green, Mcsena Lisa Greene. Albany Robert Greenwood. Warner Robins Alan Greer, Hart well Timothy Greeson, Tunnel Hill Lisa Gregory, Monroe Merry Groover. Dothan, AL Lyn Guerrant, Dunwoody David Guest. Macon Allison Gunter, Washington Michelle Guyer. Marietta Roy Had ley. Jr. Atlanta Kim Hall, Rome Laura Halman, Dalton Joanna Hammer, Augusta Donna Harbin, Chatsworth Cindy Harris. Lawrenceville Pamela Harris. Atlanta Brian Harrison. Brunswick Leigh Hartis. Chickamauga Melanie Hatcher. Dunwoody Connie Hathcoat, Marietta Kathie Haury. Woodstock Sharon Haynes. Atlanta Sandy Heam, Cumming John Helm ken. Lyons Debbie Hendley, Woodstock Kim Henry. Kennesaw Lee Ann Henson, Peachtree City Joan Hicks. Decatur Jimmy Holden. Appling Debbi Holmes. Watkinsville Brenda Holscher. Savannah Donna Hott, Atlanta JUNIORS ' 393 Hopping. S. JUNIORS McDaniel, J. Wtit! ' ' Scott Hopping. Atlanta Elaine Huff. Madison Dana Huggin. JacksonvHle. FL Michael Hullo, Marietta Chandra l c_y. Atlanta David Jackxon. Forsyth Eden Jackson, Atlanta Lissa Jackxon. Vru York City, NY ' Shervl Jackson, Enorcc. SC Beverly Johnson, Martin Edward Johnson. Galnanls Ferry. SC Kimberlv Johnson, Sf. Iahii. ' !. MO K le Johnson, Smyrna Ulari Johnson. Augusta Jackie Johnston. Ros. ivillc Anita Jones. Auburn Bruce Jones. ChaL- ' worlh Royce Jones, Atlanta Shirley Jones, Auburn Andrea Jordan. Powder Springs Kelly Kaelin, Athens ? a L Pv ' " W Lisa Kendrick, Chalsworth William Kennedy, Lilhurn M 2 ■ Kimberlv Kilgo, Atlanta Wm F Kay Kimball, Marietta m ' ik Anne Kimbrcll, Coral Gables, FL % ' i Beth Kimbrell, Coral Gables. FL . Eva Kimsey, Savannah m m i Kurt Koesller, Albany Paul Kovarovic, Abcscon. NJ 5— -m Debbie Kubat. Allentovvn, PA : » J William Lambert. College Park Slexe Lammert, Chamblee India Lane. Dun wood v 1 James Lam, Atlanta Carol Ann Lark, Panama City Beach. FL Donna Lash, Marietta Amy Lassen, College Park I ana Lee, Villa Rica Gulferi I engerlioglu, Rochelle Wanda Lester. Macon Cheryl Lynn I everett. Lincolnton Seal Levine. Framingham. MA Jacqueline Lewis. Columbus Jenny Lewis. Marietta Darius tJgon. Atlanta Anthony Linaloc. Rome Elizabeth Little. Dallon Timothy Lockridge. I.ilburn Sally Logan. Woodstock Charles Longmire, Chalsworth Angle Luhniewski, Warner Robins Claudia Maddox, Greenville. SC Julee Major, Coral Gables. FL Kadesta Malcom, Atlanta Judy Manhan, Alexandria, VA Terry Mann, Milncr Leo Mauldin, ( )nyers Mark Mayson, Augusta Jodie McAllister, Greenville. .S ' C Eve McAndrcw, (Charleston, SC Mavourneen McConnell. Ashburn James McDaniel, A tlanta K. ' ' k. S F " ' ' ' H Tt w « w • E fi ' 1 ' % FM? D Bl ij XH JVNIORS JUNIORS Sanders, C. fi k , F W Wk pr Hlr ' L LlMm liiL. V Ralph McDurmont, Columbus Leslie McElroy. Atlanta Howell McKinnon, Cairo Regina Meeks, Warner Robins Cindy Millet, Athens Barbara Mixon, Lawrenceville Julie Mobley, Jefferson Tammy Mobley, Stone Mountain Bland Moody, Macon Karen Moore, Carnesville Camille Morgan, Huntsville, AL Keith Morgan, Lilburn Barney Morris, Macon Elizabeth Moss, Athens Margaret Muller, Savannah Colleen Murphy, Norcross Kelly Musselman, Dun woody Patricia Nadolny, Newnan Risa Neuman, Tucker Mark ix, Nashville Cheri Norris, Marietta Ray ford Nugent, Hatboro, PA Lee O ' Neal, Dalton Susan O ' Donnell, Plana, TX Anttoine Paden, Columbus Sally Pandolfi, Monroe Sheria Parks, Maysville Sherrie Parks, Atlanta Janet Pate, Appling Benno Pattison Andy Phillips, Dahlonega Rhonda Phillips, Augusta Elaine Picquet, Atlanta James Pierce, Gainesville Bobbie Pirnie, Kearney, NE Jeep Place, Decatur Jeff Plunkett, Lookout Mtn. TN James Pomeroy, Westfield. MA Port er Poole, Lilburn Tracy Potts, Wat kins ville Sue Powell, Augusta John Price, Atlanta Michael Provan, Sandy Springs Bryan Pockette, Flowery Branch Nancy Rabon, Thomaston Arrington Randolph, Virginia Beach. VA Kevin ReJ, Columbia. SC Brett Remler, Savannah Clarence Reynolds, Jr., Dublin Nancy Rice, Conyers Delores Rickett, Cornelia Staeey Riddle, Columbus Frank Rinker, Augusta Laura Robertson, Atlanta Stanton Robertson, Athens Orlencia Robinson, Hartwell Margaret Rogers, Decatur Leon Rountree, Macon Vicki Rutledge, Stone Mountain Jennifer Quay, Atlanta Phillip Sadd, Marietta Ginny Samples, Dora ville Caron Sanders, Kennesaw JUNIORS 395 Saullers, L. JUNIORS Wesley. S. wtsr Lou Ann Saulters, Buffalo. . ' Y . heron Saxon. Wnync. ' lxiro William Schreiner, Mnnctlu Byron Scolt. liucnn Visla Melissa Sea well. Jefferson Anne Seemann. Marietta Kimberlv Shafer. Atlanta I. aura Sherling. Jonesboro Kathy Shirley, Roswell Todd Shulley, Dora vi lie Shelia Slaughter. Montroae Lisa Smelcer, Cornelia Amy Smith, Bonaire David Smith. Columtw. ' ! Karen Smith, Atlanta Michaela Smith. Atlanta Scott .Sperry, Dora vi lie Bonnie Spillane. Savannah Kevan Sprayberry. Hogansvillc Charles Standard. Mcdonough Lisa Standard, Toccoa Ellen Staplelon. Brunswick Elizabeth Statham. Decatur Warren Slembridge. Macon Ameta Stephens. Dalton Dannie Lee Stewart. Jr., Newmgton Chriss Stott, Conycrs Anaa Strain, Armuchcc Terry Slrawser. Walnut Grove Steve Sullivan. Brentwood, T Robert Sutter. Atlanta Bill Tanner, Macon Cynthia Targowski, Trumbull. CT Lynn Temple. Dahlonega William Terrell, Macon Earl Terry, Wrens Roy Terry, Austell Geraldine Tharpe, Macon Kay Thomas, Tucker Merry Thomas, Washington Julie Thompson, Albany Mike Thompson. Kathleen Danne Thron, Bel Air MD Anita Tidwell, Marietta Mickey Todd, Toccoa Ted Tolleson. Tallapoo. a Marty Topper, Atlanta Dana Troutman, Stone Mountain Andrea Tucker. Atlanta Tammy Turpin, Ilartwell Stan Tyner. Warner Robins Lori Tysinger. St. Augustine, FL Chris Vickery, I ' orlal Lynn Walker, Atlanta Penny Wallace, Holly Springs Karia Ward, Fayetteville Kent Wascovich, Atlanta Robert Watson, Athens Wendy Webster, Hoswell Sharon Weeks, Morris Ben Weinberg, Atlanta Marc Welch, Allianv Sara Wesley, Morganfield, KY f ' L JCOII I ' aj 396 JUNIORS WEST. C. JUNIORS ZOTTO. T. Cbari West. Eastman Clayton Whitehead. Bethlehem Susan Whitlow, Curnesville Patty Whitten. Augusta Jennifer Williams, Austell Sony a Williams. Bainbndge Die I lie Williamson, Athens Sheri Williamson. Lincohnon Barbara Willis, Moultrie Windy Willis. Atlanta Car la Wilson. Mableton Albert Wimberly, Jr.. Macon Annie Wimbish. Gay Stephanie Womack, Covington Sharlene Woodruff, Glennville Jacqueline Yonce. Commerce Tamra Yoshimura. Atlanta Scott Young. Atlanta Grace Yrizarry. Sandy Springs Theodora Zotto, .Silver Spring. MD Scott Young. James Buckncr. (ABOVE.) .JUNIORS 397 SOPHOMORES Sophomores Tom Cahill and Neila Dillon snuffgic for a picture. 398 SOPHOMORES Abram. M. SOPHOMORES Crabtree, M. Sm ff 1 L ' J g c!|i.. t - i - r fe- «» i . ' ' ' i K W i JWi .JPtl ■ ■m BB ' H ■iC " " " " ■ H H ' IS VI I " ' .jBB Bkjti n 1 n;? E _ji ■i ■Ml Monroe Abrams, Warner Robins Susan Agan, Villa Rica Rob Alford. Brooklet Dianne Ambrose. Doraville Lisa Anyan. Stone Mountain Jill Arnold, Dun woody Theresa A wtrey, Lebanon Patricia Arash, Grayson Nicholas Azar, Atlanta Elizabeth Baird. Atlanta Paul Bam ford, Atlanta Jana Barber, Tacoma, WA Robert Borer, Evans Lee Barrett, Jonesboro George Barroso, Macon Camille Barton, Augusta Steven Barton, Atlanta Robin Bass. Warner Robins Cindy Beasley, Atlanta Kim Beck, Roswcll Robert Bennett, Jr., Meigs Babs Bentley, Thomaston David Bloodworth, Norcross Kacy Blount, Winder Samantba Bluhm, Dallas. TX Pamela Bolton, Atlanta Phillip Boose, Augusta Vicki Bowen, Gumming Andrea Brannen, Pembroke Scott Brannon, Acworth Joan Braswell, Ochlocknee David Brock, Walhalla. SC Liz Brodsky, Miami. FL Meghan Brogan, Atlanta Kerrianne Brooks, Atlanta Lisa Brown, Augusta ancy Brown, Alpharetta Paula Brown, Morrow Amy Bryan, Englewood. CO Jacqueline Bryant. East Point Stephanie Bullock. Conyers Wanda Butts, MilledgevUle Nicholas Byers, Dallas Matt Cadora, Marietta Michael Callahan, Savannah Elizabeth Anne Campos- Askew, San .Juan. PR. Renee Capuzzi, Leesburg Laura Carroll, Decatur Phillip Cason, Columbus Kim Cassell, Snellville Carol Chester, Atlanta Cecilia Chai, Atlanta Lisa Clardy, Augusta Edward Clark, Macon Kay Clark, Lawrenceville Melinda Clark, Greenville Tracy Clifford, Metairie. LA Lisa Cole, Tiffin. OH Angelica Collins, Athens Paige Collins, Manchester Beth Cook, Griffin Teresa Cornett, Marietta Matthew Crabtree, Norcross SOPHOMORES ' 399 Crawford. P. SOPHOMORES Parke Craw ford, Dacula Robin Crawford, Cairo Susan Crawford. Dunwoody John Crenshaw, Krtinc. nw Jud Crowe. I.ithonia Angela Culpepper, Albany Jeffrey Cundiff, Morrow Lisa Davis, orcross Beck} Davis, Mar-iclta Robin Davis, Rax Icy Sheila Davis, Clarkofvillc Janet Den-Hader. Joncsboro Edward DeVita, Savannah Virginia Diederich. Kcnnrfiiw Daniel Digby, Hapcvillc ■1 P wi Gary Dixon, Macon t Van Dyke Di on, Auburn. AL 9 Michael Dodd, I.awrcnceville Stacy Doohan. Favcttevillc J Melinda Drew. Cairo [ Robert Duncan, W ' .wncr Robins L. Kimberly Dunn, Conycrs Teresa Dunn, Marlines Joe Edwards, . " iavannah Sheila Ends, ChambJcc Kurt Epperson. Sa ' annah Teresa Esco. Roswcll Kim Escoe. Morrow Chrislel Evans. Sa vannah Derrick Earber, Atlanta Douglas Eears, Tucker Kelli Eenlon, Marietta Kathy Eleeman. orcross Miranda Elowers. Odum Michele Erank. Fort A evrrs. Fl, Laura Frantz, Augu. ' Ha Kristi Freeman, Atlanta Jane Ereise. Powder Springs Heidi Eruehauf, Yardley, PA Susan Eulginili. Hcrshcy. PA Nicholas. Gabriel. Mytilene, Greece Christopher Galanek. Marietta Bradley Galbreath. Morrow Patricia Garrison. Cainesville Tambra Gates, Chamhlee Hope Catewood, Stone Mountain Susan Gelbart, Fvans Cindy George, Marietta Suranne Gilreath, Marietta Cindy Glisson, Claxlon Julie Golden, Augusta Lydia Golden, Austell Dana Gordon. Jonesboro William Gordon. Dalton I.aDeedra Grant. Atlanta Kelly Graves, West Point Kimberly Grayson, Atlanta Audrey Greene, Dunwoody Rob Greenway, Atlanta April Gresham, Atlanta Ralph Gresham. I .aCrange Jodi Griffith. Chickamauga Beth Gucrra, Marietta 1 ' f 1 1 ■ ' ' ■ . mt i tJk k. i mS . H IS F Q J» ' H 400 SOPllOMORES " f B Gustin, R. SOPHOMORES Lanier, K. 1 1 1 V tk kJL. ' ijP ' ' BS p " " jHt K ' " ■r R.E. Gustin, Martinez Lori Guy, Athens Heather Habersetzer, Atlanta Caroline Haclier, Atlanta Claire Hadden. Stapleton Lisa Hagan, Savannah Cecilia Hall, Alma Jaymie Hall, Yardley. PA Todd Hammer, Lilburn David Hampson. Chablee Alecia Hardin, Atlanta LaVinicia Harper, Atlanta Stephanie Harrington, Milledgeville Lisa Harris, Oxford Ronaald Harrison, H, Brunswick Kathryn Hatcher, Bainbndge John Hathcock, Slatesboro Mary Heath, Decatur LaSonya Hegwood, Fort Oglethorpe Amy Hentz, Dun woody Amy Herrington, Swainsboro Jon Herskowitz, Miami, FL Jill Hetrick, Wilbraham, MA Laura Hodges, Athens Holly Holland, Atlanta Dannis Hood, LaFayette Donna Hooks, Swainsboro Ann Hopmeier, College Park Mark Hornshy, Hiawassee David Hosey, Centralhatchee Leslie Host, Stone Mountain Jo Houghton. Peach tree City David Howell, Chickamauga Claire Hubbard, Atlanta Kimberly Hunter, Waynesboro William Hunter Jr, Greenville. SC Lawrence Hyde, Atlanta Stephen James, Athens Nancy Jarvis, Athens Cindy Joe, Atlanta John Johnson. College Park Sheila Johnson, Logan villc Lisa Johstono. Macon Alan Jolles. Evans Ken Jones, Canton Stephanie Jones, Atlanta Wesley Jordan, Marietta Gloria Josey, Sylvester Christopher Kaiser, Augusta Gary Keeble, Dallon Carole Kelly, Lakeland Elizabeth Kile, Augusta Kim Kintsey, Athens Yvelte Kinsey, Atlanta Jennifer Kite-Powell, Thomson Elizabeth Knight, Nashville Delia Knott, Marietta Carl Koontz, Marietta Rod Kramer, Savannah Suanne Kuykendall, College Park Marilyn Lancaster. Avandale Est. Jayne Langford. Brunswick Kathryn Lanier. Crawford SOPHOMORES, 401 Lawhorn. J. SOPHOMORES Page, M. James Lanhon. Hockmarl Tonjua Leonard. Chnrsworth Gretchen Levin, Greenville. S.C. Kimberly Lewis. Fornandina Beach. Fl. Martha Lewis, Clarkesville David Lilly, . tone Moiiniain Elizabeth Linn, Houston. Tx Lisa Little, Conyers Patti Liltell. Conyers Judy Lucas. Rivcrdale Sandee Lynch. Liimplin Tramniell Maddox, Dalian Susan ytailloux. Marietta Melissa Malcom, Sncllvillc Kelly Malleban, Newnati Michelle Manic. Hinesvillc David Markle, Mablelon Dana Marschalk. Augusta Jennifer Marsh, Evans Beth Martin. Simponsville Janie Martin. S(. Simons Island Jennifer Martin. Dunwoody Thomas Martin. Roswcll Tori Martin, Atlanta James Martinez. Raleigh. . ' .C. Elise Massaro. Li I burn Frank Massengill, Roswell Alice Mathews, . ' Savannah Shelley Mathews. Cnlumhus Allison Matrundola. Stone Mountain Bruce May hew, Warner Robins Patsy McCorkle. Cairo Jennifer McCrocklin. Valdosia Lora McDonald. Dallas Dana McFarland, Ocilla Linda McGarity. Vanna Philip McGaughy, Atlanta Brian McCugan, Lilhurn Julie McGuire, A ondale Estates Janis McKay. Valdosta James McMichael, .S; Fetersburg. Fl. .Sheila Meeks. Soperlon Patricia Mercer. Dublin Laura Mikolowsky. Marietta Dawn Miller. Clarkesville Richard Mix. Marietta Jim Moody. Savannah Jimmy Moore. Athens .Susan Moorman. Xashville Patrick Moran. I ' eachtree City Patricia Morgan. Atlanta Shcrri Morgan, Toecoa Amy Mo X ley, Macon Julie Moye. Augusta Kimberly Moyer. Roswell Jennifer Mullis. Kingsland Debra Mynatt, Macon Lynne acci. Atlanta Michael ajjar. Atlanta Ralph cwberry. Augusta Kalhy O ' Kelley, ( ' (Uiirnbiis Janet Oliver. Augusta Michael Page. Fayelteville m K Ki tM - 4h I jP I fcd 402. SOPHOMORKS Paul K. SOPHOMORES Trotter. T. ME. E SI2 H B H 1 g Hv Ek %j V- = v. ( F EI E K I w iikji 1 _ii p g lb-. ,iJ Karen Pavl. Borne Fraser Payne, Marietta Dana Petrides, Atlanta Kimberly Phillips, Albany Shelley Pileggi, Spartanburg Anna Kim Polatty, Evans Charles Prater, Calhoun Condace Pressley, Marietta Donna Presshall, Atlanta Eileen Pridemore, Dunwoody Timothy Prince, Nashville Brenda Raines, Augusta Susan Richardson, Perry Renee Ricks, Savannah Elizabeth Righy, East Point Justin Robinson, Dalton Merlin Robinson. New Orleans, La. Patricia Robinson, Social Circle Timothy Rogan, Waupaca, WI. Jeannie Rogers, Bainbridge Polly Ross, Decatur Lee Rowell, Atlanta Robin Rowell, Macon Tonia Rowland, Rockmart Vivian Russell, Savannah Nathan Sangster, Toccoa Harry Saye. Atlanta Mary Schulz. Chattanooga. TN. Mary Jane Scudder, Columbus Schley Sharpley, Savannah Bobby Sheffield, Sylvania Tad Shineman, Atlanta Velita Sink field, Atlanta Anita Slaughter, Montrose Jennifer Sloan, Sudbury Ontario Abbey Smith, Birmingham, AL. Glenda Smith, Smyrna Katharine Smith, Atlanta Amy Sowinski, River dale Gertrude Stark, Stone Mountain Holly Starr, Cummmg Rebecca Stenger, Peach tree City Pamela Stevens, Atlanta Elisa Stewart, Athens Albert Stokes, Macon Laury Stoner, Baxley Karen Stormer, Athens Daniel Stowell, Newnan John Street, Augusta Edwina Strickland, Waycross Cletus Stripling, Macon William Strum, Atlanta Tandie Taliaferro, Columbus Kevin Tatum, Reidsville Beth Temple, Dahlonega Mary Lynn Terry, Austell Melva Thomason, Clarkesville April Thompson, Atlanta Gretchen Thompson, Atlanta Jeff Thompson, Fort Lauderdale, FL. Neal Thompson, Dalton Emmie Tribble, Buford Tommy Trotter, A vondale Estates SOPHOMORES 403 Twilley, V SOPHOMORES Youngblood, J. Virginia Tuilley, Marietta Jody Tyson, Perry Chrislone L ' Ibricb. Clemson, S.C. Daisy Varner, Atlanta Donna Veal. Milledgevillo Agustin Velez, Columbus Michael Vines, Marietta Doadra Walraven, Powder Springs Vi ian Wakefield. Plains John Walters. Tucker Mark Ware. Toccoa Todd Waters. Brunswick Blaker Watson. Cedar Grove Jane Watson, Augusta Jennifer Watson, Atlanta Samuel Watson, Lakeland, PL. Danny Wells, Jonesboro Pamela Wells, Waycross Brian West, Savannah Marc Whalen, Atlanta Paul Whalley. Reynolds Henry Wheeler, Blackshcar Tara Wheeler. Dawson Greg Whitaker. Watkinsville Karen White, East Point Jacqueline Whitmore, Richmond. VA. Gregory Wiggins, Marietta Bradley Williams, Stone Mountain Joe Williams, Pooler Melanise Williams, Macon Gregory Williamson, College Park Beth Willis, Christiansburg, VA. Amelia Wilson, . ' Summit. N.J. HerschelJ Winters, For. ;yth Suzanne Wood, Schofield Barracks, HI. n W, w B Steven Woodard. Atlanta Teresa Woods. Covington Amanda Wright. Orlando. FL. Wendy Wright. Jacksonville, FL. Gina Wyatt, LaGrange Julie Youngblood, Swainshoro E ! u 404 SOPHOMORES SHOOT YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 405 FRESHMEN Freshman Jeff Todd gets a lift from friends Mike Homan and Jeff Hams. 40G FRESHMEN Abernathy, HI FRESHMEN Calvert, D • ' r .C! Mark Abernathy, Manctla Maria Abramson, Atlanta Mark Ackaway. Dunwoody Sandra Adams. Norcoss Jill Allagood, Baxley Pani Almond, Elherton Tod Angel, Stone Mountain Angela Arnold, Chamhlee Hank Artime, Atlanta Carol Ask r en, Atlanta Tracy Atcheson, Marietta Susan Bachtel, Lilhurn Teri Bailey, East Point Tracey Bailey. Buford Sarah Barber, Stamford, CT Carol Barone, Marietta Scott Barr, Tucker Tripp Bass, Savannah Bill Beaver, Macon Richard Bedgood, Greenville Mia Beech, Atlanta Candi Bender. Augusta Lisa Bennett, Warner Robins iVanc V Benoit, Atlanta Debra Billue. Marietta Kim Bingham, Roswell Tad Bixby, Sncllville Jacqueline Blazek, Marietta Claire Bledsoe, Perry Tommy Block. New Orleans, LA Danna Blocker, Glenn ville Jennifer Bloom. Savannah Cynthia Boatman, Roswell Valerie Boelkins, Conyers Debbie Bohl, Abrams. Wisconsin Ken Bomar. Atlanta Derrick Bond, Dry Branch Rebecca Borek, Lilhurn John Bowen, Smyrna Janice Bower. Atlanta Amy Bowers, Atlanta Scott Bradford, Huntersville. N.C. Dana Bradley. Monroe Tonya Branch. Baxley An gela Brand. Norcross Kelly Bridgers, Gainesville, FL Ralph Briti, Tucker Susan Britt, Dun woody Kathy Broadrick, Atlanta Shelia Brooks, Columbus Catherine Brown. Roswell Jenny Brown. Elherton Laura Brown. Kcnnesaw Melanie Brown, Greenville. S.C. Anita Buchanan, Snellville Carl Burger, Gainesville Cheryl Burnes, Rome Jacqueline Burns, Ordinary. VA Robin Busha. Watkinsville Donna Butler. Augusta Kelly Byars, Fayetteville Jill Callaham, Dunwoody David Calvert. Eatonton n FRESHMEN 407 Campbell. R. FRESHMEN Feeh. S. .liittis. Robert Campbell. Columbia, S.C. Valerie Canipe, Atlanla James Capes, Morrow Sharon Caphlon. Hiuesville Bridget Case}; Dunwoody Pamela Cauthen, Columbia, S.C Charlotte Cbandley. Boulder. CO Kimberlee Chatmon. AtlniUii Hall} Chom_vn. Pittsburgh Julie Christenson, Hilton Head. S.C. .■ shle_y Cliek. Evans Greta Cochran, Dalton Steve Collins, Camilla Bill Comey. Dunwoody Todd Compton. Columbia, S .C. William Compton, Alpharelta Mary Conboy, Atlanta Kenneth Conley. Bartow, PL Catherine Cook, Marietta Theresa Cooper, Si. Marys Paul Copeland, Dunwoody Dawn Corn well, Augusta Sandra Corry, LoganviUc Angle Cowart, Pembroke Leslie Co . Snellvillc Sonja Crawford. Waynesboro Kelly Crean, Brunswick Stephanie Croc ord, Miami. FL Crystal Cross. Clark. ' iton Ronda Cross. Homerville Cary Cunningham. Cornelia Kimberly Dahler, W ' atkinsvillc Susanne Dahlstrom, Sweden Dianne DaLee. Atlanta Erin Daniels, Norcro.ss Elizabeth Davis, Garden City Kelly Davis, East Point Melissa Davis. Merrit Island. FL Anne Davison. Athens Dan Dawson. Dublin Kimberly Dees, Atlanta Diane Deibler, Sncllville Juliette Denson. Dublin Veronica DePadro, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Kerstin Dice, West Point. . ' ew York Scott Dickson, Dunwoody Kim Dominy. Moultrie Cara Dong. Augusta Rut hie Doughty. Anderson. S.C. Mary Dowdy, Reidsville Bob Doyle, .s ' o ir Mountain I.aura Dunn. Conyers Lark Durling. Alley Laura Dye. Richardson. Texas Pandora Dykes, Hiverdale Catherine Edwards, Albanv Jennifer Ellington, Gainesville Angle Ennis, Thomson Greg Eslinger, Ft Oglethorpe Colleen Espinda, Dunwoody Iris Fambro. .Atlanta Kathy Farr. Roswell Stephen Feely, Lookout Mountain i. T- L PH M m w 408 FRESHMEN FRESHMEN Holbrook. M. Dawn Feldbaus, College Park Lori Ferree, Duluth Marian Fesperman, Way cross Michael Field, Summersville. W. Julia Fields. Kmgsland Twyla Fields. Cartersville Beth Flanagan, Atlanta Michael Fleisch, Augusta Joellen Fletcher, SnellviJlc Allison Ford, Columbus Donna Forehand. Roswell Carol Fouis, Alpharetta Shawn Fox, Highlands Kimberly Freese, Lawrenceville Suzanne Fuller, Rome Deborah Funderburke, Moultrie William Fuqua, Augusta Dori Gadbois, Gainesville Gayle Garrett, Opelika. Alabama Laura Garrett, Decatur Gloria Gates, Columbus Paul Gauntt, Marietta Merope Gavrielides, Atlanta Lisa Gerbs, Northbrook. IL Gene Giles, Lilburn Ellen Givan, Athens Randall Goble, Calhoun Edward God f rev, McCavsville Michael Goldberg. Charleston Kimberly Goulette, Norcross Christie Grenade, Savannah Michael Greenwald, Dun woody Ashley Griffin. Pendleton. S.C. Sherrie Griffin, Alapaha Sue Groshlaus, Dunwoody Ray Habermann, Clermont Allison Hager, SnellviUe Cheryl Hairston, Perry Greg Hale, Dun woody Suzanne Hall, Dunwoody Susan Hamby. Chapel Hill, N.C John Hammes, Athens Donald Hamryka, Lawrenceville Mike Hancock, Warner Robins Michael Hannan. North Palm Beach. FL Mary Hannon. Greenville, S.C. Samantba Hanson. Columbus Franklin Hardin, Americus Catherine Harkins, Atlanta Charlyene Harmon, Swainsboro James Harrell, Atlanta Russell Harrell, Davisboro Cassandra Harris, Macon Susan Harvey, Stone Mountain Hope Hawkins, Lilburn Ansley Hays, Colquitt Suzanne Hays, Roswel! Anthony Heatberly, Acworth Kristin Hefty, Dunwoody Kathleen Higgins, Daraville Robert Higbtower, Augusta Chris Hoffmann. Washington Michael Holbrook, Marietta FRESHMEN 409 Holcomb. H. FRESHMEN Helen Holcombe. Bull Ground Kell Holmes. Watkinsxillc Patty Hohschuh, IVo. ' .-f Point John Hopkins. Churlc.tton. SC IJsa Horlon. Atlanta Kelly Hotchkiss. .S ' foHf Mln. Robinn Houston, Rome Zyna Howard. lilackshcar Deborah Hughes. St. Mary ' s Virginia Hughes. Stone Mountain Lisa Hunt. Atlanta Caroline Hunter, Atlanta Jean Hutto, Monlgomery. AL Chris Hybarger. l.ilburn Melinda Ivester, Toccoa Brian Jackson. Lilburn Jan Jackson. Fayctteville Robert Jancuski. Stone Mountain Salalie Jardine. Austin. TX William Jefferson, Covington Cassandra Johnson. Atlanla Chris Johnson, l.awrenceville Kathy Johnston, Smyrna Le ' ronda Jones. Ft. Valley Jeff Joyner. Hock Spring .Alan Kaplan. Warner Robins Kelly Keating, Savannah Chuck Keener, Chalsworth Tina Kelley, EvaiK Yvelte Kelly, Atlanta Elizabeth Kennedy. Atlanta Kathy Klein, Atlanta Tullis Knowles, Atlanta Daniela Koch, .Augusta Philip Kontos. Gumming Margaret Kraft. .Atlanta Jeff Kramer. I ' ucker Jeannette Kruk. .Alexandria, VA Ricky Lacy. Acworlh Mary Christine LaMontagne, Marietta Mark Langslon. Ft. Oglethorpe .Angela LaReau. Stone Mountain Jodi Lasky, Dun woody Jimmy Lawless. .Atlantic Rch. FL I aTonia l awson, Warner Rohms .Scott I awson. Clennville Millie Lee, .MnrreH ' s Inlet. SC Donna Le.sak. Atlanta Karen Leslie, .Joneshoro Allison l evie, Atlanla Rebecca Lewis, .S7. .Simons Is. Steven Lewis, Ocilla Patricia Lloyd. Columbia. . ' C Kelly Logue. I.ilhonia Michael Lodge, Camilla Kenneth I.,ong, Athens Michael Long. Lawrenceville Susan I olh, Dunwoody Jill Lovell. nine Ridge Joseph Lovell, Atlanla Cindy l owe. Atlanta Dana l.,owie. Seneca Jennifer Lozowski, Tucker Br- • i iii, 1 ' " g H wm ' m Ea ■110 FRESHMEN Luc ken. J. FRESHMEN Parker, R. Julie Luckett, Dunwoody Shawn Lynes. Savannah Meg Lynn, Baxley Ann MacKenna, Atlanta Robert Mallard. Dalton Sberri Mallory. Macon Roberta Malone, Charlotte, NC w fi B " " 1 BbhSSS ■ Sf . k. i ' ' .. IVv r . ' sj L Hl piJIH RH P H ■ M H m B |Er 9 HT i I " ■ B - - u B M I § V 3flk ' ' JIbJb 5c ' L 1 «r R! " flk ' ' ' ' I L F « Bm - ' vi B w ' j ' ft K l m ■■■ Kiill ■Ui ■HI ifc. , k i kJ 1 -» d. J 1 i MttHk i 2] Rhonda Mann, Trumbull. CT Sharon Mann. Miami. FL Kathy Mansfield, Austell Amanda Margeson, Atlanta Kris Marks, Fayetteville Joe Masak, Dunwoody Francine Massey, Augusta Robyn Matthews, Lincolnton Lonny McBride, Athens Sue McCabe, Marietta Kristy McCarley, Summerville Caren McDaniel, Ocilla Rebecca McEachern, Fayetteville Deborah McGabee, Thomason Jana McGee, Hart well Sam McGill, Jr., Athens Michael McKinney, Adel Andrea McLendon, Fayetteville Celia McNair, Huntsville Jerry Miboch, Lilburn Mary Milam, Roswell Lori Miller, Atlanta Bill Mills, Alexandria. VA Sberi Milner, Atlanta Emily Mitchell, Atlanta Vernita Mitchell, Atlanta De Wanda Moore, Atlanta Sue Moore, Birmingham. AL Sara Moorhead, Madison William Morgan, Lilburn Jennifer Morris, Stone Mtn. Sarah Anne Morrison, Roswell Scarlett Moss, Atlanta Larry Motes, Allendale, SC Renee Mull, High Point Kim Myer, Augusta Benjamin Sarasin, Atlanta Vicki Newell, Atlanta Erina Nichols, Atlanta Christel Nicholson. Atlanta Laura Norrell, Dunwoody Kim Nyvold. Copenhagen. Denmark Michael Ogden, Mableton Margaret Oliver, Sylvester John O ' Reilly, Ridge wood, NJ Louise Orrock, Lithonia Kathy Orrok, Atlanta Brenda O ' Steen, Blackshear Christine Overdevest, Springfield. PA Susan Overstreet, Atlanta Chevalier Owens, Atlanta Shelley Palmour, Gainesville Michael Parham, Hahira Rand Park, Milledgeville Roberta Parker, Columbus n FRESHMEN 411 I Pavne. K FRESHMEN Spencer. S .:!llL! - Karen Payne, Athens Ke in Penland. Marietta Diane Perez. Miami. Fl. Monica Philiipf. Alpharett.i Tracy Pickenpaugh. Calumbii Carta Pinkner. 7 ••;v I .« .. Fl. Beln Platte. Augusta . scoll Pluckhan, Dunwoody Gerald Poertner. Coit lanlinc. MI Renita Pope. .Allanl.i T im Powell. Marietta icholai PrachI, Mcchanicslturg. P.A Olivia Prater. Augu. ' ta Gregory Proctor. Slatesboro Mclanic Proctor. Gordon Jill Pruill, .lasper Howard Pryor. I.ilhurn Da id Pyron, AlJanIa .Margaret Rader. F. an Elizabeth Ragsdale. Lithonia Carole Rast, Atlanta Thomas Reed. Roswell Regina Reeves. College Park Wade Register. .lack. onvilIe Rch.. FL Holly Reid. Lithonia Darnell Rhodes. . ' Savannah Kiwberleye Rhymer. Smyrna William Rich. Atlanta m n M2 Hikad koj Millicent Anne Ridgway. Macon Karen Ridlen. Clearwater. FL Connie Roach. Kcnnesaw Bryan Keith Robbins. Stone Mt. Jerry Robison. Peach tree City Robin Roddenbery. Cairo Christina Rogers. .Smyrna Randi Rcse. Atlanta Robert Rosenthal. Dallon . ' icoti Russell. .Atlanta Frank . ianis. Reynold. ' ! Mary .Sams. .Atlanta . ;h erry Lynn San ford. Atlanta Laura .Saunders. .Jack. onville, FL Beth .Schecr. Atlanta Renec Schiavone. Columbus Helen Schroeder. Augusta Catherine Seay. Moultrie Victoria .Self. Conycrs Cindy Shiflel. Pooler Stacy Shiflett, Armuchee Mike Simonton. Macon I aurie .Skellon. Hart well Brad .Sniilb. Lilburn Casey Smith, Sandersville Chris .Smith. Kathleen Gary .Smith. Atlanta I aura Smith, Decatur Lisa .Smith, Marietta Deborah .Soden. Duluth Stacy .Solomon, Green ville. MS Tammy Sorrow, Rome Andrea Sosebee, Martin Mary Beth Spencc. .Atlanta Shari Spencer, Atlanta M ) Uk j 2t? w 412 FRESHMEN Slargell, D. FRESHMEN Yu. M. ■m P!l x B ' V IF ' ' ' ' ' li ■t -H p ;. - 1 - " 1. F ' R IT: - . P ' . ' f1 • ' Rk V » ■ ' Dawn Stargell. College Park Billy Steen. Charleston. SC Tyunia Stewart. Conyers Robin Stoe, Atlanta Lydia Sullivan, Stone Mountain Robert Sullivan II, Chamblee John Tanzella. Dun wood v Angela Tate, Marietta Kim Taylor, Davisboro Trace Taylor, Augusta Cynthia Tendiek, Rivcrdale Barbara Thomas, Atlanta Karen Thomas, Merritt Island, FL Lisa Thomassen, Dunwoodv Corlette Thompson, Marietta Laura Thompson, LaCrange Mickie Thompson. Tyrone Steve Thompson, Atlanta Lydia Thorburn, CarroUton Jeffrey Todd, Woodbury Mid Thome, Millcn Kris Tribble, Hapeville Sandy Kay Turner, Fayetteville Greg Tyler, Tignall Jeff Tyler, Tignall Angela Tyson, Cumming Laura Underwood, Decatur April Walker, Decatur Olivia Waller, Columbus Oeralyn Ward, Uniontown. PA Robin Ward, Blue Ridge Laura Watkin, Chattanooga, TN Mia Ulyssia Watkins, Augusta Cynthia Watson, Columbus Elizabeth Watson, Athens James Watson, Athens Theresa Wesley. Macon Alan West, Meigs Gwen While, Moultrie KristI White, Sprigfield Janet Whitlock, Roswcll Cheryl Wiedmeier, Augusta April le Williams, Morrow Christine Williams, Atlanta Ernest Williams, Atlanta Judy Williams, Gibson Tim Williams, Waycross Van Williams, McCaysviUe Donilyn Willis, Alpharetta Bert Wind, Cairo Deanna Wood, Commerce Marjorie Wood, Lookout Mtn. Holly Wooten, Rome Elizabeth Wright, Augusta Chelle Yarbrougb, Gainesville Martha Jane i ' ates, Pelham Darryl Yosue, Atlanta Malinda Ellen Young. Tifton Michelle Yu, Fayetteville FRESHMEN 4 13 GRADUATES A classic pose by Grad Student Michael Ev- ans. 414 GRADUATES GRADUATES Wilson, D. m Ni v B ' Tif Hkl 7m k ' ' MflL ._ i i k Miriam R. Adderltoldt. Tutlahoma. Tn Laura Akin. Atlanta Hal Ball, Cedartown Susan Blytb, Auckland, Mew Zealand Catherine Burnett, Naples. FL Melissa Rose Cauthen, Rome Cindy Cohen, Valdosta Christopher Cooper, Savannah Danny Dixon, Dublin Lyn Dixon, Athens Susan Dooley, Fort Payne, AL Jay Glover, Ciimmmg Mary Pat Hanrahan, Kingsport, TN LaFayette Hanson, Athens Masafumi Honda. Hiroshima. Japan Peter Hurst, Athens Surakul Janobrom, Bangkok. Thailand Wendy June Kearns. Savannah Elaine Kemp, Dalton Craig Mauldin, Augusta Lesley Millar, Falkirk. Scotland Kenneth Moyer, Jr., Rossville Joanne Nelson, Ma. sapequa. NY Rodney A. Owen, Jonesboro Cheryl Ann Reagan, Donalsonville Owen Rile.y, Jr., Pine Mtn. Valley Nootrudee Siriboon, Bangkok. Thailand Cholawit Siriboon, Bangkok. Thailand Sasiya Siriboon, Bangkok. Thailand Marion Spell, Broxton Thomas Strack, Atlanta Elizabeth Sutherland, Conyers Eric Walker, Dalton Lou Waters, Cochran Charles Whisnant, Shelby, NC Jeff Wigley, Atlanta Daaman Wilson, Accra. Ghana tli - GRADUATES 415 SHOOT YOURSELF mersn ' i 16 SHOOT YOURSELF " There is no better way in which to preserve college records and to indicate progress than through annuals, and we ask our friends to give the future volumes of THE PANDORA all the encour- agement and support they can, for the sake of the University of Georgia. Indeed, we should like to modestly suggest that the Board of Trustees annu- ally set aside a certain sum of money to insure the regular publication of the THE PANDORA in such style as shall rival the annuals of the wealthy col- leges of the North. " — PANDORA 1886 vol. 1 p. 3 ) POf=lSCHE VIOREL MALEA V AUDI Vri FORElGN CAR SALES-SERVICE 17 YE»RS EXPERIENCE 9AA.1dA1 European trained mechanics {W-1401 ALL REPAIRS GUARANTEED A ? 4767 COVINGTON HWY DECATUR GA 30035 Ba ! UMCOLM - Mtncuav MERCURY LINCOLN lUSING r ...yis : 432-7464 Porter Hcatinfj Plun bing Co Air Conditioning General Sheet Metal Work Phone 536- 1266 C 3 Airport Road Mach ne Shop Gainesville, Georgia Compliments of SOUTHEASTERN FEED INGREDIENTS, INC. ROUTE 3 BOX S3 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 3050t W. Glenn Smith, president Res. 536 9t06 Bus. 532 4434 Bl 1 " DYE SHEET fAElfi l PRODUCTS. INC. Specialty metal fabrication OFFICE: 404 548-1101 Need It? Kent It! From 0( ' stsiac lool Rental C 3105 WASHINGTON ROAD AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30907 O. WORK: 8600402 HOME: 733-6512 DAN K. EDWARDS GENERAL MANAGER DIXIE CRYSTAL S ' SUGAR MAKES SWEET THINGS HAPPEN Dixie Co ' stais » a rq i-stereJ trademark of Savanreih 1-(hhJ.s fir Industries, Iik., Siivannah, Cieorpa 31402. IVH ' ■IIS ADVKinisixa BUILD YOUR CAREER TODAY, MAKING ENERGY FOR TOMORROW. Af Georgia Power Company, we ' re providing electr icity every day tor the growing needs of our customers Survival and progress m life ' s endeavofs depend on reliable, efficient energy Our need for growth can expand your own professional opportuniiies We re constantly looking for ways to improve the use of energy — creating solar heating and cooling systems, electronic load-managem?ni devices, innovative time-of-day rate structures. electric commu rears It ' s a necessary and viial struggle The serious problems o( energy supply and efficient energy use demand the best minds we can muster Right now. and for future problem-solving, were looking tor graduates who have interest oi experience m these areas Please regrsier ai vour placement office to arrange ar interview Personne Deparfment tmployment Section PO Bot4S4S AiUnt3. Ca i0i02 Accounting Data Troceuing Firunce Eleclhcjl Engineering rower Generation • Civil and Mechanical Engineering • Tranwniswon ar d Distribution • System Operations ar d Communication • Generabng rianf Construction • Nudear Engineering Our representatives would like to meet with you to dist uss a possible future lor you with Georgia Power Company We will be on your campus Georgia Power the southern etecifK. sysiem GUIvF Appsirel Corporation Qull Apfurel Division 675 Guv Paine Road Macon. Georgia 31206 I 9121 781 7513 ir ( %Hi !t ' ic44 yt, S Ue . kc. COMPRESSED AIR SPECIALISTS ' Robert E. Lee, Jr. Phone 474-8460 5490 Thomaston Rd. Macon, Georgia 31203 TJ4E FL IGLER CO MP inV EnOinEER 8j DUILDERT • ITLHnTR ■ GEOI?GI l ■ 30313 THQMar T FLRGLER. CKflllVim OF BoflEO T THORRE FTJIGLEK, PuEJTDEnT CHflRLEJ-J ETlGBaHWl, Vice PRE DEni EGBERT AI- K£LLEY,TBEfl. T)BER 404-522-364B 305 Techwood Drive, N W. HOT NIGHT IN THE CITY!!! %i ' - PFAC HTRr ( ST . N l ADVFMTISISG A 9 Congratulations Forestry Graduates Class of W- ' 84 Founded in 1883 Celebrating 100th Anniversary dli appa pl lor infants and IrHldters P O Box 383 Gainesville, Ga 30503 1404) 635 3000 JONES GRISSOM PRINTERS, INC. 8SS Second Street Macon, Georgia 31201 Olin Crissom 743 1586 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb 3901 Ciecn Induilnal Way Chamblee, (.A 30341 Phone (4041 458-9514 Air Conditioning • Relngeraiion • HealiriE • Accessories JAMES W WILBANKS •ICRETARY DIXIE HAULING COMPANY GEORGIA TRUCKING COMPANY Business Phone 022 B4BI - 2 - 3 B40 Enolewood Ave . S E Atlanta, Geokoia 303 16 WORLDWIDE LODGING PHONE (404) 382-7100 CROWN INN 1214 N Tennessee Street CARTERSVILLE. GEORGIA 30120 T ELLIS RICHARDS President TKn country majr b« tn duigCT. W« couid be touar •omcdunj wc csd ' C Afford to lose. Once, id dui co mtrj wbcn a mAD produced a product it wu ii c bat b« could potubly nuke. H« itood bcKmd It — wttb pndc. He U cd a umplc idc — do It n i, or doe ' l do Ic » i] Nobody told bim (Kit No rorcnuDcat amdcj dicated It Ajvd It buJt « iCAodArd oS liwif for tbc world to aim It Now t u[ tdcA k thrcACcned by tbe dipAhod, cikc second nte. To »omc It recAns t ujck rvikcs— lo K fBc tt racAJU fuick deitb o t itAodAjtlt wc bi«c built Some Aie fi{hnn| i u iKrcAi Wbiflpooi Corponiion believes m ooc lunple idei To cononue to dai a. build AXkd urvicc KoRM «ppiiAncci the n ht way wicb pnde . . io you CAa li«c with them covnToeTAbly for ycAn — or tJwy will ttoi btuld tiicfn At »ll If wc CAB I keep iKn iimplc ides aIjvc — tKca Ukdecd wc Afe tbe eodAoresed ipcctca Whirlpool INDUSTRIAL TOOL DISTRIBUTORS Jooig wlacnirt€ry 0-auipt9ttni LEASING • SALES Eahl Cornweix 544 Plaster Avcnuc PKtSIDINT ATLANTA. (404) 872-7366 Georgia 30324 420 AnVEHTISlSG I ALL MAKES MODELS WILUAM D. WESTER ' 76ou e o ' Jjfpewzitez6, Ottc. 1460 ROSWELL ROAD MARIETTA. GA 30062 PHONE 973 8931 RAY O GENTRY Owner 755-1668 89 MARK GENTRY Service BLACKHAWK ENERPAC BIG. FOUR AUTO SPECIALTY HEIN-WERNER WALKER GREENLEE WEAVER ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE I20« SYLVAN ROAD. S. W AT AVON ATLANTA. GA. 30310 896-3937 TRIPLE Donald E. Shealey PALLET COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel, Georgia 31620 W.D. Shealey Cur menu mil Fled ' je Iht Whohhmli BkEf KrmT-lUMCH let ' s Get Together [ €Ci OUQ 5PEC ftL RW i;f% LUMLH BUFFET n 15 f M. TIL liOFM. YflLl niML tt LI ' jtUK ' jtflF OF THE BKT •lOUlHtEW ' D " t t HOME lUOKItUl) IW lit 17UBI IM fMt fi 51EAKG • SEAFOOD- SANDWICHES FEniupiiJC kiu;c rjVNVE t;r [PTS 1 VI - ' WTfrt fc«U.-u WV ' U )} SUPPLY CO INC 5438 HawKinsviiie Road Macon GA 31?06 Bus 912-788 09?1 Bobby Morrow Insulal ' on Conuaclor Insulated V mdows Doors Serving Middle Georgia Since 1967 DOUER DOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY SUBSIDIAHY OF DOVER CORPORATION R 0. aOX2177 • U MPHIS.TN jaiOl GARNER TOM GARNER - ELECTRIC - SIGN CO., INC. 1031 LEE STREET, ATLANTA, GA. 30310 PHONE: 755-8088 CHUCK GARNER Mfmder of American iNSTmrrE of Certified Public Accountants Clark L. Tomlin Company CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 6066 ROSWELL ROAD. N. E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 Cl.AKK L. TOM I. IN CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Telrphone 1404) a5a-L ' 050 COKER EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONTRACTORS INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA W50I 4m-532-70Mi UNISTRUT Service Center Donald U. Karchw Jr. Vice President General Manager Unislrut Georgia GTE Products Corporation 3878 N E Freeway Access Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404) 455-1256 ADVERTISING -421 . F TAURUS — 1 I ■ Po 512 FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 b c STEVENS k WILKINSON. INC ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN GRAPHIC DESIGN 100 t (ACHTRE[ STRtll N W -ATLANTA GEORGIA 3004 3 6801-404 ' ,11 8B88 x 1 ' 1 1 ) J SEAL S. E Drawer 54 Atlanta, 5T 6I( G Atvip corviF , _ 755 North d. 30379 (404 3Ar A )87 slY IMC e.. N.E. 5-8883 IMeiear s Pit CooKCcI r arl)ecne WL SPEClAi_iZt IM BARBtCCJE OtiNiMERS Special ATTEisiTiOrx Givtr-J To Parties and BAfsjQv ETS I mmB XlT ' rXf f.irm aektl) jt r .- W M (Bll_l_l MEUCAR FAiRBURfM 96-4 99 33 MWY MO 29 UNION CiTV GA COUNTRY MUSIC SHOWCASE Gorald W Simpson. Mqr ?080 Cobb Pk y (404) 95S 7340 Marietta Ga Restaurant Saloon GEORGE McKERROW. JR. 2151 Peachtree Rd.. Atlanta, Ga. 30309 (404)351-6086 1 I 422 A D VER TISING I PTB Power Transmission Bearings, Inc WN RAY COLEY President 512 No. Thomas St. Athens Ga.. 30601 America ' s 1 Get Well Card : Blue Cross Wj Blue Shield ■■. • j PO Box 7368 Columbus, GA 31908-7368 (404) 571-5371 ® Registered Marks Blue Cross and Blue Sriieid Associalion IS hoMEMAdE soups SANdwIcllES ctllll. qAMEROOM, dutTS, pOol sliuf FUbOARcJ Ken AncIeRSON, pROpRJETOR 241? PIEDMONT- DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS • TRUCKS • BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V. ' S • U BOLTS COMPLETE DRIVELINE SHOP ' " ' 799-0556 1611 PERRY BLVD. N.W. ATLANTA ue Tile Company OF FLORIDA GEORGIA DISTRIBUTION CENTER wults .1 MElE " 964-9933 .0 29 ;,n 0 » K SHOWROOMS FEATURE ONE OE THE LARGEST A MOST rOMPI.ETE SELECTIONS IN THE SOIITHEAST. KEATIIRING A WIDE PRICE RANGE • FANCY IMPORTS • l OSMETICS • QV TILF_S • GLAZED MEXICAN • ITALIAN PAVERS • HAND PRINTED SPE ;iALTY TILES • WONDEHBOARD • AIJ. SETTIN , MATERIALS RRY PREFERRED B TOP DESIGNERS - DECORATORS ARCHITECTS BUILDERS A CONTRACTORS WE HAVE PROFESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES AVAILABLE CALLING ON THE TRADE LARGE STOCKS READILY AVAILABLE 3 SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC MAI OKFICt ATLANTA HORCROSS 448-5630 SS70 C OAKBROOK PKWV Moncnoss MARMTTA COBS i ¥ t« mmoframm 424-0440 1S9 COBB KWV MARIITTA COLLBOB FARK dl ROTKLLCT t.l II i r 3 " " H m 997-2590 ••• LBB ' B MHO. RD. BW COLLBBB ARK ADVERTISING 423 uniEf a sue POWELL HUNTER HUNTER PLASTIC SALES. INC 626 HOLCOMB BRIDGE ROAD ROSWELL GEORGIA 30076 (404) 992-7047 CUSTOM EXTRUSION ' NJECTiCN THERMOFORWING ■ THERMOSET MOLDING AND GASKET MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE 150 S BEACHVIEW DRIVE JEKYLL ISLAND. GEORGIA 31520 Triangle Fasteners, Inc. Me Deliver AnyMhere FASI!! Dixon Airline Road P.O.Box 6275 Augusta, Georgia 30906 SAH RfYES ( 0 ) 790-6030 " The Peoples Bank P.O.Box 70 Carrolllon, Georgia 30117 ( i0 i) B3 .-0821 D JOHN OATLEV BUILOERB HAROVA ARE INC. Rop. CECO STEEL DOORS 634 PErMM AVCMUE fM e ATlais TA GEOOGiA 3030B dO 1 876 2034 COLEMAN TIMBER COMPANY ' We buy and soil puipwood " {LS U) 444-6113 KtSTAURAhT 6f EWK AUGUSTA MALL 3450 WRIGHTSBORO RD AUGUSTA. GEORGIA, 30909 404 738-8261 PHCGNIX COMMUNICATIONS PHOttsllX BUILDING • 271 1 PtACHlREE SQUARE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30360 • (404) 457 1301 IVIACKEYWHITMIRE Execulive Vice President GEORGIA PRECISION PROPELLER INC. 802 GAINESVILLE HWY. BUFORD, GA 30518 404-945-1961 Complete Marine Propeller Service Richard Kurtz HOMEFOLKS NEWS RECORD SHOPS ♦ RECORDS OUT OF TOWN • BOOKS • TAPES NEMSPAPERS • MAGAZINES Augusta, Geor •gia 6 Locations ' jm to serve y 9U 3 424 ADVERTISING A= A Babcock International company Harold R. Bither Manager of Administration Conveyor Division Acco Babcock Inc. 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 CofflpuleilQAci ' of fltiontQ 3224 Paachtra Road, N • AMmiU. GMrgia 30305 • (404) 237-O10S 2423 Cobb Parkway • Atlanta. Gaorgia 30339 • (404) 953-0406 CONGRArulAriON TO UUA CtAVUATES BEST LP. GAS, INC. 14041 S)S-(ICt l4H)Slt-tt4t lourt t CANitfN. CA. itili CONUCRCC N«4| t -iiS PALTON CAIIEKSVIllE SERVING Alt or HOIIM CEOCCIA. PtOPANE F0( EACH. NOME. out CUSrOMEKS AH MAIM FCIINtfS. iMPusrcr. BILL FLAKE ' S INTERSTATE FORD SALES INC CLASS OF 1950 LIVES ON South I 7S Huy. 155 P.O.Box 736 NcOonough, Georgia 30253 telephone 957-2631 HALPERN ENTERPRISES, INC. DEVELOPERS OWNING, LEASING, AND OPERATING OVER 20 SHOPPING CENTERS THROUGHOUT METROPOLITAN ATLANTA. GO SILVER BRITCHES 5269 Buford Highway, Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404) 451-0318 = ALL WORK QUAHANTEEO i. Jzanimii.i.Lon 765 SO COBB DR- MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 422 9422 C £Tl7tC£ PRINTIS PALMER TIM PALMER Hutton Chevrolet Inc. ■I ' .l Mtijf ' 483-8766 MIKE HUTTON 950 Dogwood Drivr Prcsldfnl Conycrs. Georgia 30207 Construction Engineering Management, inc. 6- N CEMI General Contractor Design Build Project Management DONALD L. SMITH President 3300 Buckeye Road, N E Atlanta. Geofyia 30341 (404) 455 1929 AD VER TISING 425 riTiiim»tfiniMiiM ritJtii [■ itfiliw Life Assurance Home OHice Columbus, Georgia 31999 A leading insurer against expenses related to cancer. •a 3 •a o c 60 S 016 NORCROSS. GA- 30091 (404) 448-6676 D a o o z ,s s 3 5V " Best Wishes FREEMAN HAWKINS AclvaiK ' ed C on iputrr Loiicepts C n«ova ion5 in K onimunxca luns TEL 4041 B73 5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30324 PAUL BOl ND PRESIDENT American Middle Eastern Cuisine 2888 Butord Hwy Allanla, GA 30329 AMEER I WACKHOUL (404) 320-7756 BELLE ISLE ANIMAL CLINIC 4967 Roswell Rd., N E. Atlanta, Geor jia 30342 Ted Schobert. D.V.M. Telephone: 252-3587 9e INGLETT COMPANY, INC Post Office Box 3425 Augusta. (Jeorgia 30904 Security Farm and Orchard Pesticides Lawn A Garden Products Woolffolk Chemical Works, Inc. Fort Vaa y, i ResidentUJ CoDunemlAj IndustilAl J I.lr,«n. »rt Throughout Oeorgla and jth Carolina € P T ELECTRIC Electrical Contractors 24 HOUR SERVICE Oaig Peoples - 793-0174 Rt. 6, Boi 439 Winn Dr. Ronnie Thonuu - 863-184} AUGUSTA, GA. 30906 426 ADVERTISING INC. NEPTUNE INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION The Leader in Liquid Measurement Since 1892 A GROWTH COMPANY MEETING THE NEEDS OF TODAY ' S EMPLOYEES 30 PERIMETER PARK ATLANTA, GA 30341 (404)458-1212 neptune AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 252-2256 d t i2nt una llaitm of ' ine Jtujtl u lan ALIRN ROAD N E ' SUITE 107 ATI. ANT A. CKORCIA .10.128 ALL REF»AJR NA ORK GUARAJSITEED 2A HOUR WRECKER SERV ICE A- ° 0 CROCK PAINT AND BODY WORKS, INC. wrXM A NAME LIKE MINE VOU HAVE TO BE COOO ' Day Pm Ta t-OTOS 03 sano bar ferry road NICMT 7»S ' 4813 AUOUSTA. OA. 30S0I CA.T. INC. CHEESBOROUGH-S AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS, INC. 1 38 Sand Bah Fcnnv Road - (Bkoad St Ext N ) Augusta. GaoitaiA 30SOI LEE E CHEESBOROUCH PHONE: 404 724-I4S1 ELECTRIC MOTOR SERVICE, INC. m 926 Elk Street P. O. Box 1162 ROBERT E. BEARDEN OWNER (404) 2780411 Dalton, Ga. 30720 ALL SOUTH E ° " SURVEYING, INC 5364 Floyd Rd Mableton, GA 30059 Richard E. Nutt 944-8845 SPECIALIZING IN: LIGHT MICROSCOPY IMAGE ANALYSIS MICROSPECTROPHOTOMETRY SOUTHERN MICRO INSTRUMENTS, INC. 6049 BOYLSTON DRIVE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 404-252-0610 OUTSIDE GEORGIA 800-24 133 12 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 ADVERTISING 427 I ' 4 LEMONADE 634 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA.30318 DAVE STINNETT AUTO REPAIR 101S Howvll Mill Rd . N W. AdanU. Georgia 30318 892-0146 Best Damn Garage In Town " RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Sp ci»lisU in Floor Covtring OFFICK PHONK )77-«4 « 727 E. COLUECE AVE. OCCATUn, GA lOOll UusiiR ' ss InsuniiKT S|U ' (i;ilis(s po aoi • «. Hjrono oa F t " »o 945 21-41 LIFT r » t AUTO OWP e« IK AT ETC HOUSE MOVERS i • •• ALLEN CANSLER President 3455 Empiie Boulevard 404 766 1453 Atlanta. Geuigia 30354 404 768 0700 Buy Sell Move SPECIALIZING IN ANTIQUE HOMES cArivec Chemicalj, Jnc. cz olutnti Pt«Nt PHONfg 042 4111 NfW ft niOllTiLLIO S04.VINTS B4 IJ50 OOUCLA VILLC. OIOHCIA SOI 4 . »l ECOLOCT xA IIPROvrNdT AMIS V PA«ivCCMlO IIDUSIRY P«ISit «Nt 428 ADVERTISING i 1 Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS 1 7lh FLOOR TRUST COMPANY Of GEOnGIA TOWER 2S PARK PLACE. N E P O BOX 1111 ATLANTA. GA 30371 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE " CONYERS. GEORGIA SHARJAN INC. RUG CAHPhW CLEANING ORIENTAL RUGS 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 -- COBRA 1 ll l Kestoren BM SHELBY TIGER COBRA PARTS and RESTORATION 3099 Carter Drive • Kennesaw, Ga. 30144 Phone (404) 4270020 HH Compliments of A.B.C . Electric Contractor 5445 Highway 9 Noi th Alpharetta Georgia 457-6572 ACTION HONDA. 993 SOUTH COBB DRIVE MARIETTA, GA. 427-5368 FALLAIZE INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. li 4riCOMONT HO suite ilOZ • ATLANTA OCORGIA 10124 I404I872 1 197 ADVERTISING ' 429 I AND AFFILIATES INSURANCE SERVICES • AUTO • HOME • BOAT •OVERSEAS 1 -BOO 342 2BOO 24 hours a day. 7 days a week DENTAL LABORATORY (Owner) ALVIN GIBSON C.D.T. P.O. Box 345 229 Sycamore Street Gainesville, Georgia 30503 Manujdi turcrs iij Mfiii iK: lu )s Dress jmns and l)iini;arees J 7dfiii vi tiiindtil Con. ' hiU ' Aj I2. ' I ' .ita.liM- |{U(I. 101 — . ' ii;i 2_ ' ()!; con JACK iiohiieh ' s IILR CHILD DEVELOFMEllT CENTER „ IG TEARS EXrEDICIiCE ¥ LQLZ C V EEKG TO 10 YEARS - DI Or-IHG WELCOUE GA STATE ArrnoVED - 3CI1C0L TICK Ur3 DALAJCF.DUF.AL3-SUrEnVirrD ACnVULES 1 TF.An OLD KlHDEnCAnTEM Adj.I.d AUiHg - DlncUr 137 r.- f, Avenue- 2bo 0U J Bowdon, Georgia Whelchel Wheel Alignment 1920 W. liroaJ St. Atherii, Georgia ATLANTA MODELS EXHIBITS, INC. • ARCHITECTURAL •TOPOGRAPHICAL •PROCESS • ENGINEERING •LEGAL tin 333lKclfr S: Bsocintrs, Inr. v1 ANUFACTUnERS REPRESEMTAT IVES {40A) e7u 1927 e 1121 SPRIMG ST . N Vi DON WHEELER ATLANTA. OA 30 30 204 Siit»«nth Slr»«t. N W Allanta. Gftorgia 30318 404 876-0800 404 876-0884 no ADVERTISIXG J B s% i 745-7416 Mid-South Auto Parts Co. HWY. 49N. AT CITY LIMITS BOX 4512 ■ MACON. GA. FELTON B. TYLER AUTC ft Truck P»AnTS Lakeshore Mall GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30501 536-5969 THE MOUCHET CORPORATION ' Jt .td ' t ' J- xoJu-ii GRIFFIN. GEORGIA 30224 153) INDUSTRIAL DRIVE HHONfcS ?? ' 9235 6 7 P O BOX D AREA CODE 404 BOOK STORE 50.000 TITLES 7 DAYS A WEEK ATLANTA ' S LARGEST PEACHTREE BATTLE SHOPPING CENTER 2345 PEACHTREE ROAD N E 262 3332 H i Ask us how m CENTSABLE I 1 W HOME 1 1 IMPROVEMENTS HpiBl can save you energy n H and money. Gcuri;ijl ' o vcij!L 1 m LS F J ENTERPRISES, INC 186 McDonough Blvd. SE Atlanta, Georgia MORROW PLUMBING CO 5047 Northlake Drive Morrow, Georgia HEARING AIDS • AIL TYPES A SIVLES • Sf HVICE Ll MAKES • HEARING TEST • NOOBLlOAIlON • TWO TEAR WARRANflf AVAILABLE • RtNIALS • JO DAY BE TURN PRIVILEGE PLAN RAOIOEAR D 373-9521 TELEX SIEMENS OIICON DAHLBERG OANAVOX MAtCO OIMERS DECATUR HEARING AID SERVICE " " « " " SUIU?II OICJniflCJlwCBIOC . ' 55 i PUNK n( liomjl nic ovcaxras se»ncf Atlanta Venetian Blind Mfg. Co. 4400 AniwiItT Dr Doraville Georgia 30340 gunold+stickmo ofamerica, inc ChrUtoph Gunold Presideni gunold + slickma inc 2140 Newmafkei Parkway Suiie 112 Manetla, Ga 30067 telephone (404) 955-7968 ADVERTISING 431 The Hardaway Company PROVIDING INNOVATIVE CONSTRUCTION SERVICES TO CLIENTS FOR 90 YEARS SUBSIDIARY COMPANIES: Cone DfOthers Conirocting Compony fanifu fionaa JJ60 ' fiTJ tiPI fit! Dynomic Indusuiol ConstruciO ' S yi4 JSbVyPO HofdQwoy Constructors 404 i b6 ' H ® 1w Qfidge " Sewet ContfociO ' s Piping • Mecr onicol Coni ' OCtO ' i Heavy Civit • Monne induM ' rOl ContrQclO ' i IniernQUonol IncmerotOfi Inc 404 J t,4 h Stondofd Construction Compony . " 4 J8t99y0 Wfighi Contfocting Compony lufnkev Woite Incirte ' OtO ' i Ge ' efol CooKociO ' i Eorthmoving • f ooct [Vidge ConKoctO ' s NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING My Vick Wholesale, Inc. w BILLYVICK LARRY RED KLINGER 76% TNABEMt Ave f W iRfAHi ■ AUANTA GA a03ia • 404 332 1S33 TALLAPOOSA FLOWER SHOP Hwy. 78 West Tallapoosa, Georgia 30176 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD ® 1620 LaVista Rd . N. E. Atlanta, Ga. 30329 Odorless Cleaning Custonr Hand Cleaning (404) 636-1442 environmental chemical 1 syscems, inc 2771 Winston Industriil Park U»i Hinston, Georgia 30167 P.O.Boi 399 Douglasvillt, Gtorgia 30133 Phonf Bus. 0 ' .-9 .9-S ' . ' ' l Res. .0 ' .-9 ' .9-Ul ' ) 432 A D VER TISING A BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 4J17 ftUKMO MKMWAY CNAMftLU ' 6««i«r l ■•tart ■ la Valva Il«rca4 t ■ayaip Ctkr tlar GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD, NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: (4041-447-8473 TOLL FREE: 1 (8001-241 -5342 IH[ FBI, WHICH SERVES «S tHE PRIKARY INVESUOIIVE «RII OF IHE umiEO SHIES OEPSRIIIEIII OF JUStlCE IS ACCEPIKG IPPLICAIIOIIS FOR IIS SPECIAL AGENI POSl- IION. «HUE THE BUREAU SEEKS APPLICAIIOKS FROK KAIir OIFFEREKI. lAtEHIED PERSONS. ESPECIALL ' KOBEK AKD MEKBERS OF KIKORIir CROUPS. IHE BASIC REOUIR£«EI(IS ARE FEK. BRIEfir. ALL APPLICAKIS RUSI BE UIIIED StAIES CIIIZEKS. BE AVAILABLE FOR ASSIGNKENT THROUGH OUT IHE COUNIRr. BE III EXCELIEUT PHYSICAL CONDIIION. AIID BE BEUEEII THE AGES Of 23 AND 35 NHEN ENTERING ON DUlr. ADDIIIONALL ' .ALL SPECIAL AGENT APPLICANTS NUST POSSESS A COLLEGE DEGREE. AND AT THIS TINE, IHE BUREAU HAS A CRITICAL NEED FOR GRADUATES NIIH DE- GREES IN ElECIRICAL ENGINEERING AND OTHER SCIENTIFIC FIELDS. IHE BUREAU NILL ALSO CONSIDER GRADUATES OF FOUR-TEAR COLLEGES NITH THREE TEARS OF FULL-IINE NORK EXPERIENCE OR NITH NEEDED LANGUAGE SKILLS. WE OFFER EXCELLENT BENEFITS AND A STARTING SALARY Of OVER J22.300. FOR NORE INfORNATION. WRITE IHE ATLANTA. FBI OFFICE AI POSI OFFICE BOX 1683. ATLANTA GEORGIA 30370. OR CALL (404) 521-3900 X.191. WANTED BY THE FBI " The Home of Earth Shaking DEALS 483-7256 zil ' : ADVERTISING. 433 » t mfjr CTWtM tafUi xxjiii«J IriOup iBtm lypOO ' »Qu il RAMADA INN The New World of Kaiiiaila 513 W Broad — Atlanta Hv»y. 4 blocks to University Phone 546-8122 ( MS11 FS11 AF11 BIG PRODUCTS ARE AVAILABLE AT " THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE THIS AD COMPLIMENTS OF JOHNSON STALEY Stricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia 5 8-5187 niafuimCLfiYSJnc. WIclNTYRE. GEORGIA 31054 H BOX, INC. JIM HODGE President P.O Box 951 1 Porter St Cortersville, Go 301 20 404 382 3824 CAI ACI (404) 659-9784 BOOKER AUTO REPAIR W J BOOKER Owner 120 ASHBYST., N W ATLANTA, GA 30314 Keaendtein 6 3187 PEACHTREE RD., N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30363 J uz t-e ' Gn£ t -r€ -ce ' (jt: i iuz t ' P O Box 296 • Cleveland. Georgia 30528 R 72i LASTICS 20 SOUTH PLEASANT HILL RD WARNER ROBINS, GEORGIA 31093 CUSTOM INJECTION, EX r R U S I O N S AND BLOW MOLDING i. Wl PHONL 913 923 Oi; ' l 923 0122 AtJMAMBALB Gilr BKh 1 A net rurirrpi In litiig (rrm rir« of Ihr inniull rrlyi l ' l mJiiII .« J tr i tr.. .wt thoui a ( NKirxtt ol mIwIi li..n| •■I iM-ilih r ri rUlt mil r|.i Vfl t-n| Ihr df •ft Mtrni tl prtumil irrft ifim ii - Annawljlr t (oniinuirig in i(r Im idf tJuli mtMall liiM» t(i|vd(it i n An- ' prft aiii r i r inJi-iJualit piii|i niincd Hiifi luptooiun intiprird to inJoiduaJ nr ill Mriliiil ihf ■ |« i i It md pi ch h gi tJ Iwinot Bil ' i intk and d-a-htt Oi . uptn t (r ( tixiimniit l- " Auii im I ' liiiHll hrilth (KO Hr | ' rl (oiitiol iPin i|h «irrtit( anl f U " l B " .»J r«trM.n kI •laMx-iial onaaun-iici iBn|in| fmin tiii.iiJiuiT •wl llv ntdbi n»iiuniir Ciwiiinwin| (ilui aiinn lr«din| la • (• i It n tiMlf tnd tnhnKal niviu A lull i»n|f " l(« («iiii««»l ' (whui»l icliiiltri ™ ifi» (fun-ti Qi in AiliKi Ilk luilini (iihm| lw l n| |i t min|. i» ' iri IhrMn i infifKinT rol ' ff and pfTildiHiaal mMcik Ixwhtalr II ilkf bxtf U ' O Max ST.M 434 ADVKRTH IXC ' J, GEORGIA POLY PRODUCTS, INC. . SPARTAN PACKAGING, INC. POSr OFFICE BOX 649 LAWRENCEVILLE. GEORGIA 30246 404-9638187 BOB GRIFFIS nl Purina . planning tomorrow with research today. CLIFF PARKER SON . Co-npleie lf u»onc o. d Elond Service - t .abliKed 1890 P_ O. Box 805 Tifton, Georgio 31794 Phone 382-3252 Jack T Parker Tommy P»rk«r CoDioun Ffast Ndffional Bank 215 North Mall Street Calhoun, Georgia " Best wishes to the students and Faculty of a great University. " Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS, GA. 31558 Georgia Our Home of Quality Hospital Services Charlef Medical Corporation, the only ma|o ' hospital manage nient company headquartered in Georgia, has nine lacUifes in Ms home state dedicated to high standards of qualitv palieni care • P yrhiar.ir Hc 5[Hais % Geneisl Acuie Care HospHa ' a AKANTA Pfachioid Hospital MACON Cfi ' ip ' la e Hoapi SAVANNAH B ' Ofld Oaha Hosdm ATLANTA Srialiowto ' d Comrpunltw Hosu ' lal Meitoroiiian Eye and Ear HusDKai i5r«ri«i ' ir SuiB«Ti MACON , MiiJdie Georgia Hnspllai Np ' ihs ' de C ' jmniuniiy Hospital lttp»ning 1964) i Atian-ti-e Disease HospHais ATLANTA Ctiarie ' B ' oot- HospUal ST SIMONS ISLAND arte- By .he Sea Ijjp ca.po,.,, R, IIMj C •.1P. Mad - ' p n Rn. :nK metiQri co " iari Relations Medical Cotpo ' iiic P O Boi ?OT Macon G fnigii 3i?9e (9121 742 nei WE RENT DEPENDABLE RYDER TRUCKS FOR MOVING. unu way ' " ' " lowfdiei ' ' " ' " • " ' j • Late-model, • ' ffcmih ' ' lop maiiiiained ' ' t tij 1 ji-T-i SSi ' ! trucks " " w Cijf • Right si es ngtn equipment • Hand trucks, luiniture pads, insurance • 24hour road service. anywnere ANTMONY Atlanta ' s landmark Re toumnt 3109 Piedmont Road. NE UPTOWN 262-7379 P)l ITTTPATS mCH Atliinltt K Most Urtiquf Ristatimnt 25 International Bi d , NW DOWNTOWN 525 8228 Laurie Kennedy Adminislrative Difectof Public Relations and Calenng Manager Executive OMices 3109 Piedmont Rd , NE Atlanta 30305 404 262 7379 Forrest Puckctt Ins. Agency 3 MAirj b(. box AQ DUFORD. r.l (jhi.lA ' iU ' jlS 945-2574 945-2417 (912)923 289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING. INC. SALtS Stl VICE AIL MAKbS LUTHER DAWSON F ' lesijeni ar j G«ne ' Ol Mariogei 106 NAPIfR DRIVE WARNFR ROBINS. A 31CW3 ADVERTISING 435 Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet, Georgia Area 912 823-3486 WHERE EXPERIENCE MAKES THE DIFFERENCE BILL ' S HEALTH FOOD, INC. (or All Your Natural Foods, Vitamins Minerals BILL FRYER Owner Phone (912) 439 2108 1301 North Slapfjey Blvd. Albany, Georgia 3 1 70 1 ■•WHEN rOU THINK OF IMPHOVING VUUH .iS SlE HOMt CALL US Hulscy ' t Home Lmprovcmcoc TlLIPMONl a34-seei Wll. 1.IEBOOWN OiVNCH 901 GMOvt STREET. SW. Rll. S36 1862 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA y ATLANTIC INDUSTRIAL a. . s SALES, INC. LOUIS E ROSS Presideni 120FAHM STREET POST OFFICE BOX 1487 SAVANNAH. GEORGIA 31498 BUS (912)236-0758 THE Wanderer RESORT MOTEL RESTAURANT LOUNGE JIMMY D VEAL Manager 711 BEACHVIEW DRIVE JEKYLL ISLAND GA 31520 PHONE (912) 635-2211 WAYNE FEEDS WAYNI ANIMAL HEALTH AlOt ! l MSP FEED CO., INC. P.O Box 151 EATONTON, GEORGIA 31024 404 485-8539 1186-B N. Highland Ave. 874-9214 " An education is what you have after you forget the facts " AUTHOR GMKrHOWrs . . . use it well! { n Bank of Cumnting " 2U1 West Main Street Gumming, Georgia Member F.D I.C 436 ADVERTISING i ENJOY! CAm_ucmrr pooo oompany • p o sox toio ■ auouvta. o 30003 ■ i m tu-ttm B JAMES RIVER CORPORATION PAPERBOARD PACKAGING GROUP Sptaybetty Rd , PO Box t,89 Newnan, GA 30264 404 253-4771 H R BLOCK THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE Se Tale phona DtJiQclonij. ion. th O f -Lce Necm yit you. RED ' S USED EQUIPMENT - PARTS AND SERVICE - RouH 2 - Luii. Geoign 30bS4 LESTER SMITH Homt P on 869 7613 Buiineu Ptioni 869 76S1 We deliver more, tliaujustacar. LARQCST SCLCrflOM Of NiM • UUO ICOHOHT CAM CCHIi ' ilO MECHANICS MUOl Kn % INVtNIORV PAINI AND OOO SMOP All DfPARTWtMiS OrCNKATUnOAV COlM»HOUS rimONNH llAStSa (All UAKia A UODItf) CAM ANO TRUCK NINIAifl SPREEN TOYOTA 4856 BUFORD HIGHWAY. CHAMBLEE, GA 30341 t A QREAT PLACE TO BUT. BiNT OR LEASE A QREAT CAR cmin SOUIHERN INC POBOX1058 • OLD CORINTH ROAD NEWNAN GEORGIA 30264 404 253 1446 TABER PONTIAC • MAZDA MAZDA TRUCKS • VANS • LEASING ONE OF AMERICA ' S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 3275 PEACHTREE RD.. N.E. NEAR LENOX SQUARE 262-3660 ADVERTISING 437 nr-n w ii mi i inif ini I nil r. 1-1 .VA Congratulations Class o ' 84 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspectioa Inc. Howard T Powell, President Class o( 1950 Eastern Division 884 S Blacklawn Road Conyers Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Western Division 6850 N Interstate Avenue Portland Oregon 97217 (503) 285-3631 Wid-WesI Division 5003 University Ave N E Minneapolis, Minnesota 55421 (612) 572-8160 ' N The Pe»oples Bank P.O.Box 70 Carrolllon, Georgia 301! ( ' lO ' .) BS ' .-GBZl Jamar Cards Gifts Willowood Square Shopping Center Cards Gifts for All Occasions Partyware Balloons Phone 549-8997 GOODYEAR I GOODYEAR TIRES FOR MORE GOOD YEARS I IN YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR CAMPER LOCALLY OWNED INDEPENDENT GOODYEAR DEALER AUTO SERVICE WE HAVE THE TIRE TO SUIT YOUR DRIVING NEEDS FOREIGN DOMESTIC • BRAKES • TUNE UPS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • AIR CONDITIONING • BATTERIES • MUFFLERS • SHOCKS • WHEELS BASS — MIMS TIRE APPLIANCE COMPANY 548-22241 " FINANCING AVAILABLE -6 PM 120ALPSRD 8 AM -1PM Next to Boochwood Shoppirig Ctr. 1480 BAXTER 8T. 943-3650 438 AD VER TISING ns TEARS WE INTERRUPT THIS ANNUAL TO RRING YOU AN ANNUAL. Our 1983 Annual Report. A full-color look at what one of the fastest growing high-tech companies in America is doing. We ' ll be glad to send you one. Just mail the coupon to: Digital Communications Associates, Inc., 303 Technology Park, Norcross, Georgia 30092. c!cci Digiiai Communications Associates mc AD VER TISING 439 t} ' 0 ' ' commERcmL testirg compnnr TamTii ia ammmABcn ■ mrMoiNmmmiNo P.O. BOX BS6 IJIB S. HAMILTON ST. ■ DALTON, QA. 30720 01 couft« irou c«n chirgt il 11 8 JC Penney Thu it ever lhing you vt ever w»nlec) in a Jlore And more This Is your new JCPenney With SOyears ol quality, valje and sail st act I on behind il. This ' S excitement Wilh all that s new. right now All in one place From the latest lashions to Ihe 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 gel our best Eve ' yday At the best prices This IS convenience Easy shopping through Ihe JCPenney Ca ' alog Easy credit with your JCPenney. VIs.i or MasterCharqe " This IS the best ol everylhlr g B ■ Bbi ' T i This IS JCPenney. Il ' r l Ift UFES GROUP HOSPITAUZATION • FIRE • AUTO • HOMEOWKERS 5niiH Bol«y Broiun 549-1908 " SINCE 1908 " Di LOCATED REALTOR 624S. MILUDOEAVE. THE COLONNADE RESTAURANT " Good Food For Good Health " Breakfast-Lunch-Dinner Tuea-Sat Breakfast 7-10:30 Lunch 11:.V).2:30 Dinner 5-9 Sunday Breakfast 8-10 am Dinner 1 1-8 pm 1879 Cheshire Bridge Rd, 874-5642 Atlanta, Georgia SHARE IN THE PRE CIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING fgkl ik Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children is a 165 bed private, tertiary facility located on the cannpus of Emory University Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU. hematology oncology. neurosurgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary, comprehensive benefits package, clinical career advancement and tuition reimbursement Most importantly work with some of America s finest specialists and nursing professionals who H help make the difference a very precious experience for you Call Gen Moreiand at (404) 325-6170 or write for more information HENRIETTA EGLESTON HOSPITAL FOR CHILDREN 1405 CLIFH-ON ROAD, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30322 a ' eoua ' oDOO ' tu ' iiv e picM " 440 ADVERTISING I » m CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED £ SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LaVISTA road. NORTHEAST ATLANTA. GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 ADVERTISING 441 9 Seafooa ■ iein f %oin tke walet Sttaki-tookeJ ai ou like them • C kic ktn-iouthe n l%itJ Charleston, S.C. Savannah, Ga. 4ti uU t O ccc wmitwtc . NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd , N W - Atlanta Ga 30318 r872 5026; 874-6172 — RAY PRYOR P5 w ' lwy General Contractors M Kf CLO NEF 4963 New Peachiree Hd Chambiee Ga 30341 14041452-8609 habasit HABASIT BELTING INCORPORATED p. O, BOX 80507 CHAMBLEE, GEORGIA 30388 TELEPHONE 404 4S8-8431 TELEX 84-2991 ALBANY SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. S T PARR PRESIDENT tlONNVPARR P JOHN FOUNTAIN TREASURER ROOFISG ASD SHEET METAL COXTRACTORS 1706 WEST TOWN ROAU P O BOX 3052 ALBANY GEORGIA 3 706 TtUEPMONE 436-165 1 C I 91 2 432.n 1 2 B £ V ;c R SV SERVICE, INC coMPLe»e I nt o ' i»AOiOG»i « ' Mic Accessomes and supplies [J LL li -MLSON {912) as-l 3562 technical Specialist 591 1 White BluFP ROAD - SAVANNAH GEORGIA 3 1405 PHONE 432 0518 i8 Britt ' s Plumbing Heating Co. RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL REPAJRS BRITT ADKISON 204 NORTH MAGNOUA STREET ALBANY GEORGIA 31707 PROTEIN FOODS INCORPORATED P. O BOX 1545 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 ATHENS OIL COMPANY P Box 1272 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30603 886 -2838 442 ADVERTISING Ill nj: If you want more for your money we ' re here The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia Mtmbir. FDIC PROCESS PIPING lies iiTHOm if,DUST iAi ti VD htmohi ceoici 30011 ' ATHMTti STAINICSSSICCI •SPECIAL All.OVS AlUr.1IMUM FiiriNcs iriO »7caaa««BUTr wcio«sanitarv nPCMm.ES FLAMCFS OUTIEIS SPEC CASTINGS lOvCS LUNCH AND DINNES SEVEN DA S » ' EEK NEK UPPER LEVEL LENOX SQUARE 3393 Peachtr-e Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgi a 30325 737-8000 McCrackin Industries, Inc, MANUFACTURERS OF " LAQiES mAp.OBAGS POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY. GEORGIA 30027 V alfred 1 Simpson 8 company mc planted environments P Bo« 41025 Atlanta Geo ' gia 30331 (4041 349 1432 SE RVIN G A LBA NY SINC_E 1943! J. L BRUNSON -INSURANCE- 432-0547 SI IHiy iAint ■ ' ■Ji t - J iinif AD VER TISING 443 GEORGIA ARMY IMATIOIMAL GUARD 4-_ i What is the National Guard? A part-time Arniv? JI BC Citizen-soldiers? The number one back-up force [ wSi ' P " ' Active Army? Yes - it is all of this. Uk .iS " ' ' ' " ° ' ' ' W KK Ar The National Guard, or nilitia. was first formed f wm Jf «n 1636 and protected the colonies against 9I jy Indians, pirates and intruders from other nntion- j3 Jt f m j J ' first call to national active duty was n yy j iR ' y WlK 1775 during our fight for independence. Through IMA mm V Ki Q ' " ' next. 200 years, the National Guard would fMM ' VWllflK BB ' called on ten times to fight for our country. aiK r B Q B n| In addition, j ards men and won en have been ,V2S HB Z2 1 SyU activated to protect life and property durine 1 L ySSV BrjBnvl l mBu natural disasters here at home. Unlike any other ' f ■ Jj mtKwOm reserve force, the National Guard may be called j B .yoy yW M Uy upon by the Governor of ejch state when the L A A JofBtSsKS situation warrants. 1 V sKOP m We who serve in the Georgia Array National Guard ■ jt ' olBI K Bfl l are proud to be a part of this fine tradition Cj Qd BcMHHH and encourage everyone to inquire into the | Bfll| V possibilities of serving your State and Country I F ' J H H by beconing a citizen-soldier tf Wn f: K RS ' l m For further information write W- ' K nhZk V ' " visit the Recruitine Office. 4 g £4RNV _ » ° Confederate Ave. Atlanta. M iM Rf ' SL. i ' ' " ■ " ' ° ' " " 656-6254. m ftSf SB SX.J " Sm sHH y ' " " " s ' " HIE ' ' ' " " ' ' 1 l r Lk HlVS B ' " ' " ' " Jv w HR B ' N H VTi B I ICCORCU 1 1 NATIONAL 1 " ' GUARD 1 1 1 1 1 444 ADVERTISING I 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. 1775 The Exchange, Suite 680 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 404-952-0051 Hereth. Orr G Jones Inc holds membership m M Public Securities Association NASD rNational Association of Securities Dealers. Inc SIPC Securities Investor Protection Corporation ADVERTISING 445 aaaaaEamamuat Compliments Of " HWrim COMPANY BREMEN, GEORGIA 30110 r 446 ADVERTISING Compliments of CAREY PAUL COMPLETE SBBSQE! AUTOMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 4806 COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR (404) 284-2544 ADVERTISING. 447 BfTvm ' rraiir ' ' ' " " A ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. 1306 CAROLYN STREET R C2 MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30062 Sptcializing in Drilling 4 Blasting Blasting Consultants — Blasting Ins RES (404) 973-7948 ., , „, BUS (404) 424-9360 " " " ' " ' " " 86S5 ROSWELL ROAD. N t , ATLANtA, GEORGIA 30338. 404 993 3100 O.K. BONDING CO., INC. THE PROFESSIONAL BAIL BONDING CO I HA 1 COVERS GEORGIA MICHAEL F, BASSETT PRESIDENT 4542 MEMORIAL DR SUITE212 DECATUR, GA 30032 294-7760 WHOLESALE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS, INC. 4400-H Bankers Circle N E. Atlanta GA 30360 Phones 404-447 8431 Wats 1-800-282-1857 Kenneth Sonenshine ncii Aulhon DistnbL zed lor WILLIAM G. HARDEN ASSOC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 2577 Emerald Drive Jonesboro. Georgia 30236 404 478-3930 Carlson Co. 33 NORTH AVE.. N.W. AT SPRING V TL-ANTA. CCORCIA 30306 MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT I 404 I OBI 8784 -+- I — H f BILL CARLSON SOUTHEASTERN CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DlO.XllJt: PRODUCTS DRY ICE C02C;AS 788 FIELD ST., S.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30314 COMMUNICATIONS WORKERS OF AMERICA i40a-295-5553 Ban Porch Vic Prttldant District 3 Qaorgia - Florida - North Carolina - South Carolina Smallwood, Reynolds, Stewart, Stewart . Associates, Inc. Architects One Pedmont Center, Suite 303 3565 Piedmont Road Atlanta. Georgia 30305 (404) 233-5453 PHONE (404) 25J-7015 ' a Wbfthan Induuiy NYLCO _. Nylco Corporation Slienaiidoali liidiisliial Park 71 Amiajack Blvd. Shenandoah, Georgia 30265 Mann acluring Specialist in Bias Bindings; Industrial Coated and Laminated Substrates, Fabric. Film, Foam and Nonwovens V Diedrich Architects Associates, Inc. 1 101 Gasiigtit Tower, Peachtree Center Ailania. Georgia 30303 404 577-7388 4 48 A D VER TISING Diversitech Corporation 15 12 Green Street Conyers, Ga 30207 ULTRA-LIGHTWEIGHT CONCRETE SPECIALTIES MARINE 4UTO CAS a OIL FISHING TACKLE S BAIT GUNS AMMUNITION HUNTING A FISHING LICENSES GROCERIES PICNIC SUPPLIES - DRINKS - ICE HIGHWAY ;0S CANTON, GEORGIA 30114 JOHNSON OUTSOAROS BENTLEY CONTRACTORS, INC. COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL ANDY BENTLEY President Telephone (404) 979-0329 2741 Brackenwood Drive Lithonia, Georgia 30058 BiLLT J0( AOAMg R. WKLtr I Rid) Shilton Avondalc Body Shop Phonc 373. 2747 complctt auto repair ano paint 2791 COLLCOI AVI. OICATUR. OIOROIA ST SIMONS ISLAND « Golf Tennis Resort Congratulations and best wishes to all 1984 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 year 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) 800-841-6268 Luxurious Inn and Villa Accommodations 27 holes of Championship Golf 1 1 Tennis Courts Meeting and Banquet Facilities Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner Lounge and Live Entertainment ' AD VER TISING 449 B G DADDY ' S GROCERY Drive Thru Service 6:30 AM - 11:45 PM Mon. - Sat. Cloud Sunday 79lMorrowRdFPk 968-1939 TUNE UP BRAKE SER A CSER ALIGNMENT (Guli) 993-8919 NORTH RIVER GULF ALL WORK GUARANTEED 8763 ROSWELL RD. ATLANTA. GA 30338 L.H. COUCH, OWNER JR. BEARDEN SMITH. P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS SUITE 200 1776 OLD SPRINGHOUSE UANE ATLJ NTA. GEORGIA 30338 . PERIMETER oSpo The Dealer that Does it Right The First Time Cong iaduiatioriyi Ooaa ofi 8U ' SALES RENTAL LEASING FLEET 6a. 400 at Abernathy Sandy Springs, Ga. 30328 393-1773 ISuckiiead iiouBE of (Brauel, 9nc. FOR RESERVATION SERVICE IN ATLANTA NATIONWIDE 404 952-6555 (BUSINESS TRAVEL) 404 266-2951 (LEISURE TRAVEL) 800 872-8537 Con iaduMjUj-on Qraduai ng Sen4.o iyi Vj L uua onriniinDuDP ' ou o ]UU I PHOTOGRAPHIC AND GRAPHIC SUPPORT SERVICES 680 fourteenth street- nwallanta,georgia i03l8- 404 -892- 1688 ■150 ADVERTISING ooo LEE LABORATORIES, INC. 1475 HIGHWAY 78. S W GRAYSON, GEORGIA 30221 PHONE 14041 972-4450 DIFCO LABORATORIES BUSINESS TELEPHONE SYSTEMS, INC Selh n Downs Jr 404 449-5083 6060 McDonough Drive Suite G Norcross, GA 30093 1530 South Nilledge Ave. Athens, Georgia 30605 Qj a] [11 IQI pencHTRei ' JSMe nm conomonmo compnnY atOO CUMBKRLAHO On. CHAM LCf OA 3034: ' 40«i 4BI0iei JOHN H. HARLAND COMPAI Y Cy EC K PRINTERS P O SOX OS250 ATLANTA, CEOHGiA 303«e phQnE 404 981-9460 THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choice Meats Wholesale Retail RICHARD WEBB Owner (404) S36 ' 91S8 3695 Thompson Bridge Road Gainesville, Georgia 30S01 Guy Davidson Sales Representatives MAJOR TOOLING, INC. 1120 AIRPORT PARKWAY, s.w. GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30501 BOB STEWART OFF, 632-9101 PRESIDENT RES, 536-8324 TOOLS, DIE, MOLD COMPLETE MACHINE SHOP WORK DEPENDABLE DiSTrt(|luTOP »« QF PCTRQlEUM PbODU ' " T9 DitscL, Gasoline. kero«ienc, Mine» l Sp ' wits LUBPiCATiNO PBOOUCTS CitGO. PhilL ' PS OuAkE " S ' ' ATE. VALVOLtNC AND MySTiK ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY ?321 BANKmEAD M vy ATLANTA GEORGIA 30316 V L WATERS O Ncn Bus 792.9See HO E 9AB 0401 JERRY BROWN CHEVROLET, INC. 765 LEE STREET BUFORD. GEORGIA 30518 • 14041945-4981 usa-i isTaHinctHBnce MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. SE = ViCE P ' PiNG PLLMSING P. 0. BOX 82698 - 464 Henry Ford II Ave. - Hapeville, Ga. 30354 Tel. (404) 765-0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION, SERVICE, PIPING, PLUMBING ADVERTISING 451 STROTHER ' S PRINTING, INC 305 EiQhih Sireet Augusta Geo ' gia FRANK STROTHER Phone 722 4813 HIAWASSEE HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. HIAWASSEE, GEORGIA 30 546 .fW Jim Wallace SERVICE STATIONS 2615 HARGROVE ROAD SMYRNA, GEORGIA 30080 ( JOHNSTOWN AMERICAN COMPANIES PROFESSIONAL PROPERTY MANAGEMENT AND REAL ESTATE SERVICES 5775-A Peachtree-Dunwoody Road Suite 300 Atlanta, Georgia 30342 (404) 252-8780 (800) 241-2502 Total Transportation Center • Fleet and individual leases tailored to your needs • Pent by the day, week or month • Most Tiaicr credit cards accepted s RENTACAR LEASING AlnKUnl rVHU 23f3STIWARTAV8W ■ ILOCK Off - i AmPORT CONNECTOR The Georgia Guard offers up to $8,000 in tuition assistance! Plus... The Guard offers, in addition to long term benefits, six immediate Miiues a pascheck ever inontli, tui- tion assistance, iramincj in leader- ship and (ochiucal skills which can contribute to civilian careers, parl- iinie service compatible vsiih other job or school r(x|iiirenicnis, a close toliome locaiioii, and the satisfaction of beitiq " on guard " to help in any IocjI or national emer )enc ' Tor more inibrmalion on careeropiHirtuniiies available in the Army Guard, please call fiOO ' 71 9- 999 TheGuanlls America Jl its beA GEORGIA IMATKMMAL GUAPID FLUID POWER HOUTIl, INCOKPOKATED HVVRAULIC 6 PWEUMATIC SVSTEhiS 2065 1 ' K, CIITHKK I.NDfSTKI.M, C ' OIHT " IIAMH1,KK. (iF.OHOIA :»()341 John Crawford Wells I ' KEHIUENT AC-404-45S-H719 DISIRIBUTOR OF PRODUCTS ATHENS TOM ' S SALES GARYL GUYER President 38 7 Old Commerce Rd Athens. GA 3060 7 404 548 1661 Peaniiis • ( » ' h)ips • Sandwiches • Bakod Goi.ds Ct ips • Olhei Fine Snarks Gunter Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction 5014 Singleton Road Norcroff, Georgia 30093 Bernice Gunlcr (404) 925 1629 452 ADVERTISING I 222 I graphics international inc. 1 ?30 monioe dr , aliania. go 30324 (404)873 5271 HALL, NORRIS MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS 3 RHODES CENTER NORTH • 875-7982 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 EQUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE Corporate Personnel Services At,anta°GA?0302 ' 0 " " ' " ° ' MOVING? A35-3075 Special i zing in : •Households •Apartients ♦Offices •Boxes C Packing •Storage flvai 1 able LICENSED t INSURED georgi3 spring company p bo« 5659 • oia hull rojd • linens geotgu 30604 division ol PETERSON AMERICAN CORPORATION P ' tcision mechanical sptings Fulton Supply Company Indastrial ' — Textile - Contractors — Supplies And Equipment " Serving Georgia Industry since 1914 " Atlanta — Columbus — Carroiton 5m?u y jp. ttcn. O ice Jufxfi WE CARE ABOUT YOU ' lie , y nc. 6126-28 ROSWELLHD N E ATLANTA, GA 30328 255-6522 255-667C Ctem %. Lowrance , Iik« Corporate Commons -Bidg D, Suite 308 4651 f?os eli f ood, N E Atlanta. Georgia 30342 404 255-0521 ' use 0 vne 3 rv sionorn orx) v CK ■Tv ' Morrg CtycJe L Clem, Jr £ las$ic Q ik MOetittf SI ' MI S4«-fl7S3 • OUTSIDE DECK ■■ at »- ; oo»- ntlOAT BATUPO • GAME ROOM •UMO • DART BOARD AREA • FULL BAR ■looo ■■oco- • SALAD BAR ADVERTISING 453 Aamer ri LOCALIV O ' .VNfcL Tl locallvopehaied IRS Independent Relrigeration Supply. Inc. INC ' 2Jj Vei D ' lve % vV Aiiania, Ga 30318 Phone l-(404)-351-9046 H S (STAN) PAIR PreSiflen! HOME PHONE 1-404-432-7472 A Telephone 351-6337 NIGHT and WEEKEND Phone 974-5941 Mobile Unit 876-1875 AMERICAN ERECTORS, INC. CRANE RENTALS JOE CHEATHAM, PrttldanI 1572 How«ll Mill Road, N.W. Atlanta. Qaorgla 3031S Bobby Lowry Norcross Foam Fabricators Polyurcthanc Foams 404 •148-92. 1 (i. Tfi n 18 ' ) t,, Nurcross. G. . 30093 CORONET INDUSTRIES. INC. DALION, GEORGIA 30720 BUTCH SHAW EILEEN VMISON BUS 696 223? 6968796 RES: 944-9570 THINGS 3999 CORDON ROAD. S W ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30336 □ O OR CON ' -«C)LLE«S ElEC ' C " EAT,ng E0u ' ' » ENT n y WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CUS ' OM ENGiNiEERED t e » r»En ATu WE CON- ROi. 9vS E» 8 5036 S ATLANTA ROAD SMYRNA C ORGiA 300aO PHONE 351-evda WILU ' AM J WESLEV Mnt ' u lurguuiiij 1317 Du ' Twoudv Vill.iuf; P ' k . . DLinwoodv. Go. 30330 394-4332 Bob Hurst, Mazda-Pei geot Forest Parkway Forest Park, Georgia 366-5100 Bob Carolyn Ford, Ga. llwy 85 FayetteviUe, Georgia 461-1 151 Inc. Compliments of The Fulton County Daily Report " Atlanta ' s Newspaper For the Lesal and Business Professions " ■ir,4 ADVERTISING i I I TROPICS INTERNATIONAL, INC. 2200 Norlhlake Parkway. Suite 220 Tucker (Allania), Geotgia 30084 Phone (404)493-8829 4910114 Telex ao 4392 Cable tropics Patrick St. E. Rocla r« Pr«sld«nl Exporters of: • Lumber • Building Supplies • Industrial Agricultural Ctiemicals We also otter a buying service and source a variety ol products tor our clients. Member Allania Chamber ol Commerce RADIO. SPEEDOMETER SALES SERVICE Deico GM SCOTT IVEY 688-0522 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 A ATLANTA PHOTO SUPPLY CO. P O BOX 1014 T9 WALTON SmtEI N W ; ATLANTA CEOHCI A }O10 1 JOHNR DISNEY (404)522-4564 fY TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES. OF GEORGIA EDWARD D MATTHEWS PRESIDENT 6000 PEACHTREE ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 3034 1 (404) -iss-Teio AUDIO-VISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT ft SYSTEMS Gunter Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction SOU Singleton Road Norcross, Georgia 30093 Bernice Gunter (404) 925-1629 BEARINGS® AND DRIVES INC 668 Eleventh St., N.W. Atlanta, GA 30318 Gladney Hemrick, P.C. Certified Publjc Accountants 2250 N DRum Hills Road. N E. Atlanta, Georgia 30029 Branch Offices 12 N. Cedar Street 7! I Green Street MrDoNOUcii, Georgia 30253 Gainesville. Georgia 10501 404 957-1541 404,534-0515 404 633-1415 coi ia - ClaioUna Lai-i., One. . O. " BOK 20b U CKcdtX fiXUlQ . ' 3 loiqiix 30073 jSuiincii. -4461 c cudcJiUal (404 1 943-3133 (404 ) 943 MUchlnanr » Cqulpmant • $ImI trxtlcn • Mlllwrighl Sank P.O. BOX 17S6i Crtn l«nt«U ST«n % T40 T All Tym ConiiPurrt«A (•mall SUPERIOR RIGGING EREQING CO. ATLANTA, 0K3«GIA 30316 PHONf 404427-1 ))S ADVERTISING 455 Foam Products Corporation LATEX CUSHIONING MAlEI ' dM ES ' ' ' X K WAGNON WAGNON, INC GENERAL CONTRACTORS CONYERS GEORGIA 30207 1000 IRVIN SRlDOE ROAD TILIPMONI 483-5782 Till ' ; I ' ' o] riNi ' : (iuoii ' CONSULTANTS TO MANAGEMENT PHONE 766-8931 RD 349 WAYNE E. LEACH SAND GRAVEL, INC. SAND, GRAVEL MASONRY PRODUCTS SPECIALIZING IN 410 LEES MILL LARGE OR SMALL ORDERS COLLEGE PARK GA 30 rpoNeiDlon l A?. . Tarms GRESS FOODS, INC. p n nrji ?) » 0 INDUSTRIAL BOUltvARD GAINESVILLE GEORGIA 30S01 ■MICKO COMI ' UTEK BUSINESS SYSTEMS " R. Henderson and Associates BAY HENDERSON OWNER 10 PERIMETER WAY N w SUITE 225 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30339 14041 9S2 93BO SPECIALIZING IN MICRO COMPUTERS TURN KEY PACKAGES CONSULTING PERIPHERAL EQUIPMENT WORD PROCESSING J ENVELOPE 4 SHEET TEEDERS SOUTHWOOD TIMBER AND PULPWOOD CO,, PO BOX 1815 NEWNAN GEORGIA 30264 INC, Peochtree Lawns Inc. PO Box 2509 Peochtree CiN Geagia 3026P 404 ' 487 Q11 RAY LANDERS L41STM MAINHNANCE • LANDSCAPING • COMMf UCIAl • Rf SiDENIIAl SALES. SERVICE. INSTALLATION S REPAIRS !| DOUG HYDE UN LTD INC Jox£iqn dax c tciaLli.li. 464 Nortk Avenue N W 525-1-1 nJe Lyoug lar C W Je Atl 3ntci Pre lJe-t 404 967 3317 4041 964 3319 POOL AND SUPPLIES HAROLD CLARK ATLANTA HIGHWAY FLOWERY BRANCH GEORGIA 30M2 456 ADVERTISl G I J Eastern Star Co., Inc. WAREHOUSING TRANSPORTATION MACHINE SHOP LITTLE STARS CHILDCARE CENTER HERITAGE UNIFORMS HERITAGE DRY CLEANERS EAST METRO RECYCLING ALAN WHIGHAM President MAIN OFFICE 922-0480 SALES SERVICE 929-3929 P. 0. BOX 195 CONYERS, GA 30207 .V . 4425 Rocky Hill Road Lilburn, Georgia 30247 ., i nc. JIM CANNON President (404)921-8181 Augusta Scale Company Richard E. Bailey Manager 1815 Napvin Griffin Rd. P.O. Box 5641 Augusta, Georgia 30906 (404)793-2190 T. E. DRISKELL GR.ADING CO. FRONT END LOADERS • DOZERS • PANS BACKHOES DL ' MP TRLCKS THURMAN DRISKELL Home 943-4907 ANDY PARKER 4029 ANDERSON FARM RD Home 948 1120 AUSTELL, GA 30001 Office 948-4993 FREE ESTIMATES INNS OF AMERICA 6770 Lake Ellenor Dr PO Box 13330 Orlando. Florida 32859 MALLORY a EVANS. INC ;iN(tRB CONTRA NOOSTRIAL a COMMtl»CI L e4fi KENTUCKY STREET • SCOTTOALE. GEORGIA 30079 P O BOX 47 • DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 ( 404 1 2920717 COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION 104 Battle Street LAGRANGE. GEORGIA 30240 ADVERTISING. 457 COMPLIMENTS ICWAN SUPPLY CCMPANr 485 Bishop Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30381 404-351-6351 Distributors of: American Standard Plumbing Products A.O. Smith Water Heaters Famous Chicken ' n Biscuits The computing company WE ' RE GOOD, FOR BUSINESS bttO Ne . Norihsicje Dn.e Atiania GeorQ ' a 30328 404 955-3600 [WAlFjlElklE] ■GOOD FOOD FAST- P O BOX 6450 • NORCROSS GEORGIA 3009 1 BALLARD BROTHERS ELECTRIC ICE CO. 1396 BROADWAY MACON, GEORGIA31201 OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING DO IT YOUHSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME t BROWSE • CUSTOM MIIED PAINTS • COUPL(T€ LINE OF WALLPAPER • PAINT SUPPLIES OP(N ( DATS A W£CK yON-FRII]OAU-tOOPM SAT 7 30 ) 30 PM 543-8253 ' . ' ]i S ■lIllDCf |C0««(« S lUHflKI 458 ADVKHTIS1 G I CO. 548-1188 199 Stone Mill Run River Mil] provides all the conveniences of dorm living in a setting as enjoyable as your last vacation. There ' s a Club and a beauiful 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. 11 G (§2) PYA Monarch v: ! ' FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS POST OFFICE BOX 1569. WHITf HORSE RO.AD GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 29602 H fl TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES. OF GEORGIA ftOOO PEACMTREE RO D N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30341 I404) 455 76 lO AUD)0-VISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS AAA FLOOR SANDING CO., INC. HARD ' rtOOD i PARQUET FLOORS 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES 912-897-4228 RONALD D JONES 613 Suncrest Blv. SAVANNAH, GA 31406 - DAY 1 - DELIVERY INC 24 HOURS DAY • SAME DAY SERVICE • RADIO DISPATCHED • HARTSFIELD AIRPORT PICK U; ' DELIVERY • SERVING ATHENS AND SUniiOUrmiNG AREAS • CONTRACT SERVICE DELIVERY Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION PO BOX 807 JO. TL» T CECWQA 30366 • TELEPHONE 40J J5a-44«1 PRODUCERS OF QUALITY CRUSHED STONE FOR THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY FREEMAN HARRIS TRUCKING, INC. SAND • GRAVEL • F LL DIRT • ASPHALT COAL • LIWE • FERTILIZER JIMMY HARRIS ATHENS. G EORGIA f04 %co. OhrUten of N«lien«l t«fviet lnduttrt«a, Inc. tndustr«i — ComfnofCKi Insulation PfMS — Ducts — Vtu« 9 — Cold Storag Ona of the Nation ' t Lirgttt Spray Systams Urethan Foam — Sikx:one Foam Cellulose Fibtf — Minaral Wool Fibw Spe suiy Fabricatad Items and Si op Work Spray Eguipmani and Parts AiiantB Branch — 3250 Woodstock Rd S E 622 45 n FabrKBion Ckv — 32 0 Woodstock Rd S E 622-054 1 ADVERTISING 459 EVn.YN BRSDBERRY Dealer Nes hen Lane Rt. 1, Stathaa, Ga. 300C6 ((.C) 7?5-7110 Sellcra jt TTlanuJ aciurin Cc HARTWCLL, GEORGIA . 30643 JlayufetU Wliole iaU Go., p. O. BOX 130 ROSSVILLE. GEORGIA 30741 Congratulations to the Seniors of 1984 First National Bank of Louisville P.O. Box 467, 113 E. Broad Street Louisville, Georgia 30434 Member FDIC r FHIEDMAM ' S % % -f JEWELERS M;is i HE FUH P " ,ce lO e ' • 1000 WEST BROAD ST. ATHENS GA. 548-6325 ■lao AnvERTisixa ENJOYTHE BULLDOGS WITH LARRY MUNSON, WHEREVER YOU GO IN GEORGIA THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF WRFC, THE FLAGSHIP STATION, AND R.T FRICK, INC., COORDINATOR FOR THE 96 STATION NETWORK. « 3 5 4 J I ■A IT. ,v J HJJMBER, Inc. PO BOX 790 MILLEDGEVILLE. GEORGIA 3 1061 PHONE 19121 452-1 61 JAMES M. LIBBY, JR. . PRESIDENT PEACH STATE DISTRIBUTING COMPANY P.O. BOX 89147 1040 BOULEVARD, S.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 404-622-4401 PMOrslE 722 S025 722-1224 AUGUSTA FOUNDRY. INC. R GONDOf Muff Jr. PWeSiOKMT 1 a92R .i_Ro oAveMue AuOuBT GeoMOi 3000 I BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL YEAR! KenDALL The Fabric of Imagination A SUBSIDIARY OF COLGATE PALMOLIVE 335 Athena Drive Athens, Ga . Lectro T. H. Shaver Controller Lectro Producb, Inc. Control Com P O Box 567 420 Athetia Dr. Athens, Georgia 30601 (404) 543-1904 ®. environmental chemical I systems, inc. Wayne N. Fowler PC Box 399 Douolasville. Ga 30133 Phone Bus 404 949-5421 WE GUARD AMERICA ' S SKIES t% ' DOBBINS AFB (404) 429-4606 KENNESAW (404) 427-5514 SAVANNAH (912) 964-1941 MACON (912) 788-3832 SAINT SIMONS (912) 638-8666 ADVERTISING 461 l.iiuiiu-crcd lik«; no »( luT car ill t lie orld JIM GARCIA Sales Leasing Consultan: ATLANTA CLASSIC CARS 1655 Churcn Street Decatur. Georgia 30033 (404) 296-1313 Atlanta y Qassic Ciars Inc. MERCEDES-BENZ 1655 Church St . Decatur 296-1313 1377, a ■ KSI tmergency jMy Numbers ta Fire H 543 3403 H Police P 543 1431 Pizza Delivery rjpiX 543 3460 r u s JUST ASK ' ML •u ' t . «■. .«- 1 H- i.ii .o M-ii- PEPSI ••J ( ••» PIUS ' M...1...I.....J.., ,.., RFrultMStR JUST ASK- S. Hammond Stor- Agency, Inc. ALEXANCEB ALEXANDER. INC. PRE-EMPT COMPUTER DISTRIBUTORS fi; EPSON Computers " Dot Matrix Printers ' Peripherals 5600 Oakbrook Parkway (260) Norcross. Georgia 30093 HX-20 RX-80 QX-10 FX-lOO Area Code 404 447-1414 fmmtumoHS CLASS OF 1984 ncii Southco Sales Corporation Georgia Distributor i. -fTri ■.4U il i-lJ EiT ,bLI.SM£ D 102 3 fMNTER-S ■ LITHOCKAPHtRi EMCRAVER.S GARY L DICKISON 2290 MAAIETTA BOULEVARD. N » ' ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30318 404 352 3IIO FAMILY INNS OF AMERICA 23U Finley Street Athens. Georgia 543-6511 Georgia Printing Co. Quality Commercial Printing 706 Oak Street Gainesville. Georgia 30501 536-1321 kk.k kk.k HARBINGER I lu- i- l Sup ill L;ii|Hl llisi()i . m T mm I ' A, I, .. n..i.i«i ;s:m w ,. i iii, Ntuirt .1 i f.ii s u ■162 ADVEnTISI C inc food services VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens. Georgia Branches Gainesville — Cornelia The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company PIKE NURSERIES INC. 633-6226 3935 Buford Hwy N.E. ADVERTISING 463 J Jig 446-0404 COMPUTER SYSTEMS FOR • BUSINESS • EDUCATION •PERSONAL Texas Instruments Personal Computer Micro Systems Qume. Printers Data-MATE Furniture SALES • SERVICE • LEASE Sci entific Business Mini Computers Inc. CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. RT 5, LOVBnS 1 A,MF POAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 BEST MSiES TO THE CLASS OE ' Sh Athens .Georgia MALL HOLRS MONDAY-SATURDAY 10 M « I ' M SUNDAI 1 PM ■ 6 PSI Located on the Atlanta Hwv at the ByPais J C Pennev. Sears, Belk. D.tvisons and o er 9i) other fine stores FILM ATHENS ' ONLY ITAsr QO " " -fOTO UL LUMINU ' nuns CAMi MA SHOP ACCESSORIES BARERIES BEECHWOOD SHOPPING CENTER New Cars — Used Cars — Service — Parts Leasing DOUGLAS COUNTY yj CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH DODGE DODGE TRUCKS 5669 FAIRBURN ROAD DOUGLASVILLE, GEORGIA PHONE 942-1102 464 ADVEHTISISG Compliments of GEMCO CONSTRUCTION, INC Asbestos Abatement Control Environmental Engineers General Contractors ASBESTOS REMOVAL. ENCAPSULATION. RENOVATION Teleohone (904) 583-4647 (904) 583-4647 • P.O. Box 187 • Trilby, Florida 33593 ADVERTISING 465 — -»— — i •_ _ ' ■ ' — f History is still being made m Savannah r Be part of it as Gulf stream Aerospace f tf3 j fr)AQ fh IfT f flO Over 350 years ago, Savannah, fWvl ffff O if fW Clfff l yfClf f Ga saw the start of a new colony in the Americas Today in Sa- vannah, Gulfstream Aerospace is opening new dimensions in aircraft performance, depend- ability and versatility With our Gulfstream III, we combined performance and unique design features into an aircraft ideal for an astonishing variety of uses But because we believe in the future, we ' re shaping even newer aircraft concepts that will set the pace for the decades to come The history we ' re making has opened exceptional professional opportunities for skilled engi- neers with solid backgrounds in aerodynamics, flying qualities, propulsion, performance, loads and dynamics, electrical and power generation, airworthiness and certification and acoustics, as well as other aerospace related areas, A company whose confidence in the future evolves from decades of success, Gulfstream offers salaries commensurate with ability, excellent benefits and realistic career growth opportunities And you can enjoy it all in an area that ' s both historic and up-to-date, with a year-round climate and lifestyle that encourages you to take part in all Savannah offers Consider joining Gulfstream in its bold strides in aviation Send your resume in confidence to: GULFSTREAf AEROSPACE CORPORATION, P O Box 2206-D03, Savannah, GA 31402-2206 Equal Opportunity Employer M F Tt P.O.: lcn spa .e Na mi ADVERTISING HUTCHINGS FUNERAL HOME 5E ?I iM7 MIDDLE GEORGIA SIMIE 1895 536 New Street Macon, Georgia 31208 WILLIAM S. (Bill) HUTCHINGS Secretary-Treasurer Area Code (912) 743-1212 or 745-0910 THE FORTIS CORPORATION COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION P.O. Box 485 King, North Carolina 27021 (919) 983-4321 P7 Atlanta ' s First Discount Shoe Store £ Tried ma r s c r oes $ Inc. Since 1930 Jl 209 Mitchell SI SW 223 Mitchell SI SW m Downtown Downtown 1 jti 5241311 5231134 n Men ' s Shoes Only Women ' s Shoes Only 4340 Roswell Rd NE mX Buckhead Z.u 8432414 {twi ' ' " Women ' s « Personal Service a Specialty 96 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVIC E The South ' s old- est pest control company salutes the South ' s newest grads Best wishes to the Class of ' 84 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 rviember National and State Pest Control Associations MOORE COATING COMPANY Special Coatings and Blasting Richard m Moore 912 537 77e2 P. O. BOX 724 VIDALIA. GEORGIA 30.d-74 ADVERTISING 467 Wedelhcrniorc... than just acar. LAffOtSI ULfCTION Of mm Utf (COMOWt CAM Cf MTi ' tlD IM04AWIC3 MVO( »A »| IWVINTOK » ml AMO »O0t Shot AIL OC ' AAIUfNiS on lAtUAOA ICASiiaO (All uAxf 9 t wooCkSi Cam mo TMuca (Unta S SPREEN TOYOTA 4856 BUFORD HIGHWAY - CHAMBLEE. GA 30341 A QReAT PLACE TO ear r£nt Oft u ASf a great car COMPLIMENTS OF WOODY KEY SONS. INC. Graclifig • Curbing • Paving 1834 Old Covington Hwy Conyers. Ga 30207 (404) 922-2238 OKice Tm Independent Holiness Deliverance Church, Inc. Post Olllce Box 4460 Albanf, Georgia 31706 386-3773 COMPLIMENTS of CARRIER BUILDING SERVICES UNITED TECHNOLOGIES CARRIER BUILDING SERVICES PRIME FOODS, INC 6 SOUTH DRIVE CARTERSVILLE, GEORGIA 30120 DAN SARDELLA President BELbMANN CARPETS BELL-MANN, INC. Architectural and Institutional Carpets Planning Engineering (404)448-5910 3648 OakcliH Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 SUPPORTS THE UNIVERSITY of GEORGIA BULLDOGS 468 ADVERTISIXG COMMUNICATIONS WORKERS OF AMERICA District 3 CI4 i m ,4fM. •akstm 404-296-5553 Ben Porch, Vice President North Carolina South Carolina Georgia - Florida All South Industries, Inc. Buyo ' S ( l Ai imo By Products and tVas e Grease ROUTE 12 BOX 470 GUMMING. GEORGIA 30130 Cutiimin9 (404) 887-3084 • Alla.ita (404) 6596147 (404)951-7840 coLouieix BANKIBRa COMMEnci«l MK EST«IE SEflvCES A division otCOLDWEl I BANKER COMMERCIAL GROUP, INC 100 GALLEHIA PARKWAY SUITE 500 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30339 T. RICHARD BRYANT Vice Presmeni ResiOeniManaser Hendrix Ford Tractor Machinery Inc. p. O. Box 22967 - Old Dein For««t Road Savannah, Georgia 31403 Phone (912) 964-7790 Tempo MonogemenL 2190 PIASTU ROM). N.E ATLANTA. 0(ORCIA30M5(404)325-1S2S COMPlETf HfAl tStAK SEKVICC JACK STEPP anoKEn IB Bf AlIOR " • It SOUTH WALL STREET CALHOUN QEONGIA 30701 orricE 404 a2»ae4i HOMi 404 S2S 46]B OFF RES 4 30 2BOO 1 888-0600 9 , COMPLETE SEPTIC TANK CLEANING 5 INSTALLING ft REPAIRS i IHADLrV SOh ' S SAMIIAIIOM rCMCL F«ANK HAOLlr. Jr.. wnw.%. Jamcv Hadukv, ban. mopv. FnANK Haolcv, III. rcNce . MOB, IIOO tN»TALUr O INDUSTRIAL RC ' DENTlAL FARM FCN K. TIFT AVK. CAST ALBANV. QA cc 3t7Q1 ncii King ' s Appliance Electronics Inc. 1701 Louisville Rd . P O Bo« S4S. S«vannih, Qa 31402 Phona 234-1301 Discover BHN FRANKLIN ' We bring variety to life! LANltR SHOPPING VILLAGE GUMMING, GA 30130 PHONE: AC 404-887-6802 R America ' s Finest Country Cured Meats Southside Stereo T.V. gchc-au el.ct«ic Sales a Service sanvo WtULIAMSBURG PLAZA SOUNO DKSION AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 3090A PmicCO All work Guaranteed oua a« Sansui CiTCK TeCMNIKA Tatuno L-ARRY DRerVFue. OWN«« PiOM«B« PmONE 733-7504 FAC-ro»rr AuTmonizco •««vicb Scnvicc On ALt_ makcb Warn 1 TALMADGE fe FARM LovKjoY, (;kok(;u 30250 ( I04) 1784 050 1 ADVERTISING 469 Sc , u a U BELLAMY CHEVROLET INC. 145 INDUSTRIAL BLVD McDONOi;c.H GA 30253 Business 957-663 1 HOME 957 6289 CARTERSVILLE FEDERAL- SAVINGS BANK OF GEORGIA 200 Weil Mom Siffei PO Bo. 647 Cofler ville, Go 30120 (404) 382 4171 I6UMAN I WEUSAfJOT Excculive Vice Presjbenf Seaelwy Treoiuref 312 Grassdoie Road Carle ' sviile, Ga 30120 |404| 362-0334 □ □ DD DD r-J — P.O. box 22669 3500 montgomerv street savannah, georgia 31403 f- atat f- tuwood L otporati on Premium Plywood DOOR SKINS A 3PECIAUTY TOM PATAT " HONE A04 eSA-TBGI P O. BOX ACiPi ROCKMART. OETORGIA 301P3 |404) 693-2271 OMice WAYNE FARMS ' WAVNE POHi rn, ' O ' ViSi ' N CONfirjENTAL G AiN COMPANY AcivdIK cU Oil iniilrr Cuiiccpts C MMcn ' ahon in L onirt un caituns TEL 4041 873 5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30324 PAUL BOLAND PRESIDENT Local Moving Member OM T A Gooch Movers Inc. 1M0 UicArlhu ' BUd 255 3320 237-8496 352-0750 352-0751 ™ CENERAI CONTRACIO« MICHAEL Z CLOWER 404 256-5852 5775-A GLENRIDGE Df? , SUITE 201, ATLANTA GA 30328 The Military Shoppe Two Atlanta Locations (404) 452-1370 5000 ' 526« Bulora High«iy Amnu Wanted to Buy JAPANESE AND GERMAN WAR SOUVENIRS Swords • daggers • medals • swords • headgear UNIFORMS • patch INSIGNIA COLLECTIONS ETC PAYING UP TO t2000 DEPENDING ON CONDITION TYPE ALSO BUYING WWII U S FLIGHT JACKETS WITH ORIGINAL PATCHES AND OR ART WORK 28 YEARS AS A COLLECTOR U Lll -IMI S..K.0 423 Pralhor BHdoe Road Toccoa, GeofQl " 30577 100.000 walla ice 1 mhj Teleplione 404 686 2191 404 886-2192 TUNE IN -THE DOGS- :i 5.000 alU 1420 klli H OTTO Mcdonald. jr PINCKARD CLEANERS LAUNDRY 6 1 2 MEDLOCK ROAD • DECATUR. GEORGIA O KEITH WEilKLE OWNE R 404 634-7335 QUALITY SERVICE IN BUSINESS 23 YEARS COURTESY WRIGHT, CATLIN «Sl DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 470 ADVERTISING B PULLMAN KENITH - FORTSON ALVIN W. VOGTLE NUCLEAR POWER PLANT Waynesboro, Georgia 404-554-7971 PULLMAN SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. (312)374-6700 MID-CITY ARCHITECTURAL IRON CO., INC. (312)731-1230 PREFERRED PIPING, INC. (312)221-0262 CERTIFIED TEST AND BALANCE CO. , INC. (312)731-5500 PULLmnn CDnsTRucimn IRDUSTRIES. inc. 1400 EAST 97TH PLACE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60628 (312)374-6700 PCI Corporate Headquarters Total Area— 125,000 Sq Ft Fabrication 15,000 Sq. Ft. Administrative Engineering 0 Xt o«.Pro«« BB INCORPORATED Since 1900 Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Servic es (404) 267-2596 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 SEVEN QUEENS UPHOLSTERY 10 YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE PICK :-UP DELIVERY WITHIN 20 MINUTES FLOYD FEARS: OWNER m PERM AG PERMAG DIXIE CORP. 6730 Jones Mill Ct • Norcross, Ga. 30092 • (404) 44a4998 • Magnatt and Magnatlc Malerlala • Unaar Farritat • Banrlll • Magnetic AsiembUai Technical Cetamlct Magnetic Shielding Fabricating and Engineering Old National Ca r Wash 5250 Old National Hwy College Park. Ga. 30337 (4041 763-1982 ' - Take Pride in Your Ride Foy H. Cody Ralph F. Cody FaJitastic S s ■ the original Faniily Haircullers YOU NEVER NEED AN APPOINTMENT Mon., Wed., FrI. 0-6 Teu8., Teu8. Thurs. 0-8 Sat. 0-5 JEFF THOMAS General Manager 5600 ROSW£LL ROAD. NE ATLANTA, GA 30342 (404) 256-4275 ADVERTISING ' 471 Between the Hedges 1056 S Lumpkin and in the Pavilion 353-8041 NEW AND USED 1003 Howall Mill Rd . N W - Atlanta. Ga 30318 -H7? Rn7fi H7AR177- RAY PRYOR Proto System of Georgia 1 1510 North Fulton Alpharelta, Georgia 30201 IVIE ' S SEAMING CO. P. O. Box 376 Comer, Georgia 30629 Congratulations Graduates 1984 Dr. G.A. Burgamy 3614 J Dewey Gray Circle Augusta, Georgia Dr. James O. Heft 1 144 Dawson Road Albany, Georgia Gulf Durfiam Oil Co. 802 Wheaton St. Savannah. Ga. 31402 Motor Oil, Diesel, Solvent, Kero 232-5611 Broughton St. Gulf 555 Broughton St. Complete Muffler Shop 232-6137 CHICKEN EGGS WHOLESALE ONLY STEP UP T WMOl£ O QUALITY WITH UP FHYtBS. FRYER PARTS a 9 PIECE CUTS Me. ' .ing 4 AM Al No tn» Cmi GMOCCNS - MCBTAURANTS - INtTITVTfONl 546-6767 1789 OLD WCST BMOAO ST Flav-0-Ric(i Milk and Ice Cream. " Freshness From Our Family To Yours " . DEllVfRY SET UP SEflVINQ t CIEAH UP 1 . SERVICE AVAILABLE akcviav nmjjrl rofrnng wrw: MAKE CHm MA) ' . ' nfirnVAIIONS EARLt INDUSTRIAL CATERING CONVENTIONS ItUI fACILlIT lOnOADCIIIS •DO KECKEAIION W(DOINQ KECfPIIQNS .IAN0UI1I PICNICS . REMIAnSAl DIMNinS MEEIKCS-IAnlECUIS TAXI OUT IKVICI FOII COMPIITI iiaiicui t CHicmii oimiiiii 548-2110 J[ NNINt.S MILL HUACl ■172 ADVERTISING mi Cosmetic Private Labeling inc. 691 W Whitehall Atlanta. Georgia 30310 River Valley Home Health 415 Pine AvenLie Albany, Georgia 30701 I II HANDY ANDY 19 107 E Franklin St Sylvester. Georgia 31791 Groceries - Beer - Gas The Dallas New Era Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising Commercial Job Printing Telephone 404-445-3379 - Dallas, Ga 30132 GARDEN LAKES SUPPLY CO. 2561 Shorter Ave Rome. Georgia 30161 232-9927 THORNTON ' S TRADING POST Athens Road Wmterville. Georgia 742-7313 I ' UWH. iiAzai (3 HRIS IMPORTS 2215 U.S. HIGHWAY 41, S.E. SMYRNA, GEORCIA 30060 952-1800 Woodrow Wil son College of L aw 830 West Pe achtree Street. N.W. Atlanta Georgia 30308 Co-educaiional day And eveni i( idmissioni po ' icy, call Admijs Qiadualton from this school qualides to classes, equal oppo ' tuniiy nin OKice. (404) 881-1457 Ihe Geo ' Qia Bar Eiaminaiior only ' I iWAll TUCKER EQUIPMENT 1508 Dean Forresl Road Savannah. Ga 31404 Phone 1-912-864-9500 cic c. INGRAM coinpany Contractors - Industrial - Commercial Athens. Georgia COMPLIMENTS OF TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO. INC. Graysville, Georgia ADVERTISING 473 ALBANY LAWN MOWER 2301 N Slappy Blvd. Albany. Georgia 912-435-4587 MCCARTHY, INC. 102 Randolph St Savannah. Georgia 31412 912-236-4461 PAPER CON 2700 Applevalley Rd N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 261-7205 MACON NEW CAR DEALERS 121 Emery Hwy Macon. Georgia 912-743-9101 L MAYFIELD DAIRY FARMS 161 Haynes St S W Atlanta. Georgia 30315 LITHIA SPRINGS FLOWER SHOP 900 B Thornton Rd Lithia Springs, Georgia 30057 941-9862 GRIFFIN MOTORS We Buy Any Model Cars 883-2905 883-4231 SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFERENCE 7th DAY ADVANTIST 294 Hightower Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 792-0535 BROOKSTONE INC. 233 Flint Ave Albany, Georgia 436-4826 GRAY BROTHERS GLASS DOOR CO 141 Benton Df Rome, Georgia 30161 235-6362 Cim PO Albtr ATHENS BRACE SHOE CO. 590 Milledge Ave Athens, Georgia 30601 COBB COUNTY REALTY 2799 Delk Rd Marietta, Georgia 30067 PROFESSIONAL CROWN BRIDGE INC 4593 Ernest Dr Forest Park, Georgia 30050 361-8957 GBneral Box Companij P O BOK M 710 LOWER POPLAR RD • MACON. GEORGIA 31202 HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 425 Foundry St. N W Atlanta, Georgia 30313 525-0778 EARLS CANDY CO. 430 Raines Ave Macon, Georgia 31206 781-6858 474 ADVKRTISIMG Compliments of Mountain Craft Carpets, Inc. Chatsworth, Georgia 695-0481 Rhodes Furniture " Where Dreams Come True " In Beechwood Shopping Center Athens, Georgia OP ICE TRIPLE A FARMS Swine - Poultry - Cattle Dahlonega, Ga. Rt.Hl Box 19 - 30533 Mark, Clark, Neal Anderson - Owners APPLEBY MEWS AND UNIVERSITY TOWER CENTRAL RESORT SERVICES The first fully furnished and accessorized apartments in Athens, Georgia (kOk) 51(3-01401, m Judson P Malone Branch Minftgof Et»clr(cal Oivition CamBar ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTOR Cameron Bartiley Company P Bo« 129 Albany GA 31703 I9i:i888 1300 GA Wau 1 800-342-6856 FINANCIAL SUPPLIES 6020 New Peachtree Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 30340 GAILS HOUSE OF STYLES 1645 Burton Ave Macon, Georgia 31204 912-745-7219 MR. INSURANCE 119 N Jackson St. Albany, Georgia 912-883-0088 EBERHART CONWAY CO. 2339 Thompson Ridge Rd Gainesville, Georgia 536-1102 JENDYK COMPANY 1 Birkenhead St Savannah, Georgia 912-964-5545 MACK ' S GROCERY 71 1-B S Monroe St Albany, Georgia VAUGHN LUMBER CO. PC Box 31 Macon, Georgia 31029 ADVERTISING ' 475 SABENA Congratulates the University of Georgia Graduates! " SADENAS BELGIUM - " w m " II FLY SABENA to BRUSSELS, the heart of Europe... Non-stop from Atlanta 4 days a week! " tveputyou . - onsabena: 476. ADVERTISING Sandy Dave Abrams Parents of Alison Abrams Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Antona Parents of Jorge Antona Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Benjamin Parents of Mark Cams Pidge Ed and Patsy Bolden Parents of Bob Bolden Mr. and Mrs. William C. Bond Parents of David K. Bond Mr. and A rs. Charles H. Brokaw Parents of Trisb Brokaw Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Lyons Brown. Jr. Parents of Stuart R. Brown Dr. and Mrs. William Coppedge Collins. Jr. Parents of William " Chip " Collins Dr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Cox Parents of Cathy Cox Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Cruikshank Parents of J. Kevin Cruikshank Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis Parents of Brit t Davis Dr Mrs. William V. Gillikm Parents of William Shawn Gillikm Mr and Mrs. John Adams Parents of David Adams Mr. and Mrs. Julian Adams Parents of Joseph David Adams Mr. and Mrs. Philip Becton Parents of .Meal Becton George W. and Daisy Bennett Parents W. Bennett. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. RE. Bissinnar Parents of Kaihy Bissinnar Ralph C Bixby Parent of Brian R. Bixby D. V. Britt Parent of Elizabeth Britt Mr and Mrs. William R. Cadle Parents of Lissa Cadle Mrs. Elizabeth A. Clark Parent of Lisa-Marie Venegas Mr. and Mrs. John Glenn Cobb Jr. Parents of John Glenn Cobb III Mr and Mrs. Roy B. Daniel Parents of Dawn M. Daniel Mr. and Mrs. Jay E. D ' Meza Parents of Jay E. D ' Meza Jr. John J. Darin Parent of Theresa M. Darin Mr. and Mrs. Ramsey Earnharl Parents of Stephanie Earnharl Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Ernst Parents of John Michael Ernst Jim and Ellis Erank Parents of Michele Dawn Erank Patrons Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Haury Parents of Kathie Haury Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar Hendricks Parents of Heidi Jan Hendricks Sam Mary Hollis Parents of Kathy Hollis Mr. and Mrs. John S. Hubbard Parents of Steve H ubbard Mr. and Mrs. W. Perry omer Parents of Andrew E. Joiner Mr. and Mrs. Boone A. Knox Parents of Jeff and Charlie Knox Mr and Mrs. A.W. Ledbetter. Jr. Parents of Rosa Harbin Ledbetter John D. Lmdhelm Parent of Robert Plummer Mr. and Mrs. Charles A Lotz Parents of Lindsay M. Lotz Dr Mrs. Paul D. Mahoney Parents of Laura Anne Mahoney Mr. and Mrs. Jac ' Nicklaus Parents of Nicklaus Mr. and Mrs. K S. Sobles Parents of April Dawn Xobles Sponsors Dr Ronald R. Gadbois. D.D.S. Parents of Don Lee Gadbois Mrs. Michael Gazdick Parents of Mary Jean Gazdick Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gouldman Parents of John W. Gouldman Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gromley Parents of Colin M. Gromley John and Myrtle Harben Parents of Lori Harben Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harrell Parents of Ted Harrell Robert and Genie Hearn Parents of Stephen Scott Hearn Dr and Mrs W.O. Hollo way Parents of Thomas A. Holloway Dr. and Mrs. Robert Irby Parents of William Robert Irby. Jr. Paul P. and Carol A. John Parents of Michael R. Collett Hoyt C Kirk Parent of Dennis H Kirk Mr. and Mrs. William D. Lane Parents of David Scott Lane Brady and Shirley Little Parents of Brett and Greg Little Tom and Judy Mahoney Parents of Tom Mahoney III Jim and Barb McAllister Parents of James L. McAllister Mr. and Mrs. William A. McLcndon Parents of Andrea McLendon Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Pechter Parents of Alan Jay Pechter Mr. and Mrs. Harley L. Pennington Parents of Joseph L. Pennington Mr. and Mrs. James C Pierce Parents of James Jeffery Pierce Mr. and Mrs. William C. Robinson Parents of Teresa Ann Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sexton Parents of Leah Mane Sexton .Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Strain Parents of Anna K. Strain Charles W. and Carolyn S. Strawser Parents of Terry L. Strawser Mr. ' !. Robert B. Sumner Parents of Robyn E. Sumner Dr and Mrs. Robert D. Waller Parents of Robert Stephen Waller Mr. and Mrs. James D. Wesh Parents of Marshall Douglas Welsh Mr and Mrs J W. Whelchel Parents of Jeffrey Wayne Whelchel Dr and Mrs P.D Williams Parents of Romi Lee Williams A. P. Miegel Parent of Allen W. Miegel Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Moss Parents of Scarlett and Richard Moss Bobby and June Parke Parents of West ley Parke Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pullen Parents of Wendy Pullen Mr. and Mrs. James R. Rentz Parents of Bruce R. Rentz Margaret M. Rogers Parent of William Scott Rogers Eugene Thomas and Dorothy Thomas Parents of Robin Denise Thomas Marion and Luther Turner Parents of Luther Turner. Ill Mr. and Mrs. Henry Veasley Parents of Katherine Veasley Mr. and Mrs. Henry Veasley Parents of Erica Lynn Veasley Marilyn and Mickey Steinberg Parents of Ellen K. Steinberg Mr and Mrs. William Tillett Parents of Lance Tillett Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. Williams. Sr. Parents of Kenny Williams Mr. and Mrs. Isiah Woodard Parents of Steven I. Woodward Mr. and Mrs. David Woolen Parents of David Todd Woolen Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wright Parents of Kathryn L. Wright. PATRONS. SPONSORS 477 i 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. Freddy Jones Claude Felton David Fletcher Bob Crane Anges Scott Lewis Grizzard Becky Bailey The Red and Black Perry Mclntyre Ed Moore PAXDORA 1984. the ninety- -scvcnth volume of the Uni- versity of Georgia yearbook, i.s a limited edition of 3500 copies with 486 page.s, final trim size 9 " by 12 " . produced by the PANDORA staff. 169 Tale Student Center, Uni- versity of Georgia. Athens, Georgia .30602. The Pandora was prmted by Offset Lithography by the Printing and Publishing Division of Jostens ' , Inc. of Clark.sville, Tennessee. All headlines were set in Angeles type. University Union Bruce Terrell Kathy Trombatore Tim Jones Larry Dendy The Office of Public Relations The staff of the GEORGIA BULLDOG magazine Sports Information Office Colophon 14 through 72 point sizes. Body copy was set in 10 point Angeles, captions in 8 point, indexes in 6 point. The cover was designed by Bob Bolden and manufactured by Josten ' s cover division, Topeka, Kansas. Cover photo was by Paul Detwiler. The book was printed on Warren ' s 80 pound Dull Enamel. Student por- traits were by Sudlow Studios. Dan- ville. Illinois. In-plant Consultant was Allison Clouser, Publications Consultant, Dan Troy, Alpharctta, Joe Carson. The Picture Man Tony Parker, Parker ' s Studio Judy Manhan Dr. Phil Weast Worldwide Camera Anthony Advertising Jerry Anthony Marion Thomas Eleanor Fortson 1 Georgia. All page space in Greeks and Or- ganizations sections are paid for en- tirely by those groups indicated. Copyright 1984 by Bob Bolden, Pandora Editor and the Department of Student Activities, University of Georgia. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means without the written permission of the Editor or the Department of Student Ac- tivities. fmaii ' ai Sports Si ' or). Kir, by Greg by Greg 478 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS. COLOl ' HON 5 €t- Photography Staff: Greg Peters. Eric Conawav. (ABOVE. Photo bv JCannc String- er.) Sports Staff: John Haisley (Assistant Editor). Carl Sweat. Garv Hancv. Amv Stewart (Edi- tor). Kim Goulette. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Ads Staff: Susan Bond (Editor). Tom Lewis. Jill Faherty. LeEllen Smith. (RIGHT Photo by Greg Peters.) PANDORA Staff Sales Staff: Angie Lubniewski (Manager). ShciUi Blackston. (FAR LEFT Photo by Greg Peters.) Executive Staff: Angie Lubniewski (Sales Manager). Bob Bolden (Editor), Jeanne Stringer (A. :sociate Editor). (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) PANDORA STAFF 479 A Asron. Robcr 331 Abboii. AniU 227 AbernMhy. Mark AOTs AbrAm. Monroe 399 Abrjm. Morns XtO Ahramson. Maria 407 Ackawav. Mark 407 Aftatr. K 203 Adair Tom IS2 Adjms. Alexander P 330 Adams. BtUv 373 Adams. Charles Jr 330 Adams. Oarryl 33S. 337 Adams. John 220 Adams. Kim 391 Adams. Sandra 407 Adam.-:. Stephanie 373 Adamson. Rhonda 373 Addcrholdt. Minam K 41S Aderhold. Omer C 330 Agan. Susan L . ' i99 Agce. Kalhy 336 Akm. Laura 415 Akndgc. Lmda 391 Albnghl. John 115 Alday. Jalna 373 Alderson. Elizabeth 231 Aldrcd. Pat 3Vi Aldndge. Cvnthia 373. 324. 3J6 Aldndge. James 330 Aifaro. Manlvnn 373 Alexander Beth 22S Alexander. Bo 324 Alexander. J P 203 Alexander Tracv 316 Alforri. Cvnthui 37 A I ford. B 203 A I ford. Rob 399 A I ford. Stephanie 320 Alford. Tochie23l All. Mark 334 Allagood. Jill 407 Allagood. Jill 343 203. 33S Allen. Clay 203 Allen. Jenny 322 Allen. John 330 Allex. Brian 182 Allgood. Holly 391 Allison. Robert 336 Almond. Pam 407 Alpha Chi Omega 228. 229 Alpha Delta P 230. 231 Alpha Gamma Delta 232. 23.3. X ' i Alpha Gamma Rho 26S. 269. 35 Alpha Omicron 234. 235 Alpha Tau Omega 270. 271 Alston. Philip H Jr .IW Altonp. Mark .335 A Iyer Tom 322 Ambrose. Dianne 399 Amowitz. .Susan 391 Anapolle. Linda 343 Anderson. Bill 322 Anderson. Charles 330 Anderson. Charles Jr 330 Anderson. Or Roerl 113 Anderson. Eve 231 Anderson. Erank B 330 Anderson. Holly 391 Anderson. Kankakee 330 Anderson. Robert 330 Anderson. Robert 330 Anderson. Sharon L 391 Andrews. Charles R 330 Andrew. . Chip 161 Andrews. George 391 Andrews. James 330 Andrews. Kim 231 Andrews. Susan 317 Andros. Francis 321 Andro.t. Mario H .373 Angel. Tod 407 Anglin. Randy 334 Antinez. Gina 338 Anyan. Lisa 399 Appletan. Greg 144 Apnlly. F 200 Archer. Margaret 338 Arant. Pierce .3.34 Arcmu. Jide 102 Armstrong. Beth 231 Arnall. Ellis .330 Arnold. Robert O .130 Arnette. Talmadge 330 Arnold. Angela 407 Arnold. Gwendolyn 391 Arnold. G 202 Arnold. Jill M 399 Artime. Hank 407 Arwood. B 203 A. :bury. Beth 320 Ashworlh. Ridge 321 Askren. Carol 407 Atcheson. Tracy 407 Atkins. Joe 105 A tkins. Joe lO ' i A tkin.y Joe lO ' i Atkin. ton. Kimberly .391 Atkin. ' ton. .Margaret 391 Aultman. Margrei 320 Ausburn. M 203 Austin. Tommy 373 Autrey. Theresa 399 Auwarter. Jackie .336 A ya.fh. Patnria 399 Aycock. Allan 373 Aycock. [)onna .373 Avers. .Icffrey 391 A vers. Kim 295 Azar Sirhnf.i ' : TW B Bachtel. Susan 407 Hacon. Holcombc 330 Oisbv. Claries 330 BifOtnl. Beth 22S Bjrlev. D 202 Bailev. Haric G 330 Riilrr, Robert 391 Bjtiew Ten 407 Bai i-i. Tmeev 407. 231 Butler. HiHum .MO Batrd. Elizabeth 399 Baker. Adalphwt : 73 Baker Andy 334. 3 ' i€ Baker I siie 341 Baker. Sandr 124 Bahier. Beeitv Baldwin. Carl il ' i Ball. Hal 415 Ball. Susan 391 Ballard. Amy 391 Bamford. Paul 399 Banks. James 197. 192 IS9. 168 Bank.f. John IW Banks. Li.ia 334 Bank.i. S ' oreen 321 Barber Alan 391 Barber Dr Allan 113 Barber Jana .199 Barber Sarah 407 Bargmann. Dons 334 Barker Heed 33S Barker Rick 335 B trnard. Tom 391 Barnes Ralph 335 Barnell. Tim 144 Barnett ' s Book Store 514 Barone. Carol 407 Barr. Scott Barrett. Bryan 373 Barrett. l,ee 399 Barreta. Kath.y 321 Barron. Mary Kay 391 Barraso. George 399 Barrow. Craig Jr .XIO Rirraw. Dayid C 330 Barrow. Jud.y .191. 316 Barrows. Keyin 391 Barrs. Tract 320 Barllett. Paul I.. .110 Barton. Camilie 399 Barton. Steven .199 Barnwell. Jenny 373 Ba.ico. John 144 1983 Baseball Team 144 Baseball Team 149 Basham. Mike 322 Bass. II 200 Ba.is. Robin 399. 321 Bass. Tripp 407. 337 Bateman. Bruce 310 Baxter Edward 330 Baxter Harry .110 Baxter Julian r 330 Bazemore. K Scott 317 Bazemore. Robin ,191 Beard. Lisa 391 Bea.iley. Cindy .199 Beai ley. Darlene 373 Beasley. Mary .143 Beaver Bill 407 Beek. Kim .199 Beasley. Leona 391 Beaver. Sanders A 330 Beck. Michelle I. 391 Bedell. Caren 32S Bedgood. Richard 40? Beech. .Via 407 Belizano. Elena 373 Bell. John 373 Belle w. Porter 337. 321 Beliie. Buck 144 Bender. Candi 407 Benetield. James Jr .110 Benjamin. Judv 373 Bennett. Jo.-ieph Jr 310 Bennett. Lindsay Jr .130 Bennett. Lisa 407 Bennett Jr. Robert 399 Bennett. Susan 321 Bennett. Silliam Jr .110 Benon. Nancy 407 Benlley. Bab ' s .199 Bentley. James Jr 330 Bentley. Lisa 373 Berg G 203 Bernd. Aaron 330 Berry. Bell 53 Berry. Carletta 391 Berry. Jim 316 Bershad. Ira 336 Betro.i. Lee Ann 228 Retms. May Tena 358. 373. 228 Bevendge. Calhv 336 Beverly. Phil .130 Bezccny. George 140 Biazck. Jacqueline 407 Biestman, Heidi 373 Riggers Shelia 320 Higler Elizabeth .17.1 .140 Billheimer Mary Jane 391 Billue. riebra 407 Bingham. Kim 407 Bird. Francis M .110 Biron. Jonathan 328 Bishop. Hilary Ann 341 Biltick. Saralvn 211 Hixby. Tad 407 Black. Charle.i H 330 Black. Chn.tti .173 Black. Dennis 334 Black. Eugene R Jr 310 Black Greek Council 262. 263 Blackburn. Kathv 226 Blackshear Hinton B B .110 Blackshear. Marmaduke H .I ' K) Blackshear. Sterling H .110 Blackston. Sheila .116. .191 Blackstone. Sheila 316 Blaeser. K 203 Blakeman. Katv 231 Blalork. Andv .118 Blalock. Robert 310 It:., ih.K Index Blanchard. Sue X38 Blankenship. Philip 373. .320 Blasen. Owen 373 Bledsoe. Claire 407 Ble isoc. Tommy 86 BItss. Usa 373 Bloch. Charles J 330 Block and Bndle Club 33 Block. Tommy 407 Blocker. Danna 407 Blocker. Maxwell .373 Bloodwonh. AltK rt 330 Blood worth. IXivid 399 Bloom. Jennifer 407 Blount. Kacy 399 Bluhm. Saniantha 399 Blun. William S 330 Blvth. Susan 415 BIythc. Randall Mark 391 Boatman. Cvnthia 407 Bocock. Wilhs H 330 Bodiford. .Martha 391 Bodne. fk-hra 338 Boehm. Julie 74. 228 Boelkins. Valerie 407 Boepplc. Charlotte 373 Bohl. Debbie 407. 338 Bohier Rebecca .373 Boland. Frank Jr 330 Boland. Frank Kells 330 Boland. Jo.scph 330 Botek. Elaine 343 Bolton. Elizabeth 373 Bolton. Pamela 399 Bomar. Ken 407 Bomar Richard 201 Bond. Charles 330 Bond. Derrick 407 Bond. John 330 Bondurant. Emmet U .330 Bonham. Steve 182 Bonnell. Rick 197 Bonner. C irj. ' W ' 391 Bonner. , v 75 Bonura. IXin 391 Boome. Bes 334 Boone. Julia :i74 Boose. Phillip W 399 Booth. Alexander 330 Borek. Rebecij 407 Borer. Robert .399 Borresett. Boss 316 Boswell. Steve 161 Bostwick. Steve 391 Bourne. Bob 203 Bowden. John Jr 330 Bowen. Bobbv 357 Bo wen. Bruce 336 Bowen. John 407. 330 Bowen. Vicki 399. 336 Bower. Janice 407 Bower. Laura-Joan 391 Bowers. Amy 407 Bowers. Andy 374 Bowers. Paula 374 Bowick. Pat 374 Bowles. Jesse 330 Bovd. Minor 330 Bove. Gary 334 Bracewell. Dr William 105 Brack. Carl Sr 374 Bracken. .Weal 328 Bradbury. Andv 374 Bradcev. Kirk J 374 Bradford. J Scott 407 Bradley. Dana 407 Bradley. Kirk 321 Brady. Pat 203 Brahana. Patrick 374 Branan. Randv 391 Branch. Ton ya 407 Brand. Angela 407 Brandon. Inman 330 Brandon. Weedie 231 Brannen. Andrea 399 Brannon. Christopher .391 Brannon. Clifford . ' 130 Brannon. Scolt .399 Brannon. Teb 322 Brantley. Andy .346 Brantley. John 161 Brantley. Lisa 391 Brantley. William C Jr 3:10 Bran von. Donald Jr 330 Branvon. Phil 319. 374 Brasher Lisa 201 Braswell. James .ri4 Braswell. Joan .i ' .tft Bratkowski. Edmund .330 Brav. Cassandra 391 Breland. Joannie 322 Brenna. Jeanine M. 374. 322 Branson. Robert 391 Breithaupt. C 202 Brent. Michael 334 Bridgeman. l iird 374 Bridgers. Kelly 407 Bridges. B 203 Bridges. J 203. .321 Bridges. Jonathan 33 ' ' ' Bright. Bill 80 Bright. Caroline 321 Brinson. Denise 322 Brinson. Mike Iftl Brin. ' ion. Sandi 391 Britt Jr. Ralph 407 Britt. Susan 407 Broadrick. Kathv L 407 Bnx-k. Day Id. 399 Brock. Jane 391 Brock. Pope F .330 Bnxihead. Amv 227 Brod.sky. Liz 399 Brogan. Meghan 399 Brokaw. Tnsh :i34. .391 Bronsoth I slie 391 Brook.-i. David W 330 Brooks. Kerrianne . ' 399 Brooks. Roliert P 330 Brooks. Sheila 407 Brook. " :. Steve .370 Broome. Philip .391 Itrophv. Dee 374 lfr ' therton, Lind.i . ' ■ ' Broussard. Charlie 126 Brovs. Lvnn 231 Bmwdcr. Michael W 374 Brown. Amanda 336 Brown. Catherine 407 Brown. Charlotte 374. 231 Brown. Dale 391 Brown. Donnic 374 Brown. Edward M 330 Brown. Henry C 330 Brown. Jenny 407 Brown. John A 330 Brown. John W 374 Brown, l. ura 407 Brown. Lisa 399 Brown. Lloyd D .330 Brown. Louis 137 Brown. Mary 374 Brown. Melanie 407 Brown. Mike 161 Brown. Nancv 399 Brown. Paul 330 Brown. Paula 399 Brown. Reb 334 Brown. Sharon l.dnee 374 Brown. Dr Sidney 112 Brown. Stephanie 261 Brown. Steve 203 Brown. Wilham W. 330 Bruce. Tommy .343 Brucks. Lise 374 Brumbeloe. Thomas 374 Bryan. Amv 399 Brvan. Julie 246 Brvans. Raleigh 330 Bryant. Debbie 231 Bryant, .lacqueline 399 Bryant. Sandv 337 Buchan. Phyllis 321 Buchanan. Anita 407 Buchanan. Traci I.ee 391 Buck. Dr James 112 Buckley. Patrick 391 Buckncr. James Jr .397 Budack. Karen 228 Bullard. Robin B 391 Bullock. Stephanie :i34. 399 Bunch. AlL e231 Bund. chah. Ixiri 343 Bunn. Nan 226 Burden. Melanie 391 Burger Jr . Carl 407 Burges.s. Jill 228 Buck. Peter 53 Burke. Deborah 391 Burkhart. Kellv 231 Buckley. Julie 231 Burnet). Ron 144 Burnes. Cheryl 416 Burnet te. Mary .320 Burnley. Beverly 15 Burns, Jacqueline 407 Burn.-:. Josette 391 Burns. Samuel 330 Burnham III. David .374 Burnley. Beverly 374 Burnside. Thomas Jr 330 Burr. Jan 320 Burruss. Joseph Michael .391 Burnes. Chervl 407 Burnet. Julie 231 Burns. Cynthia 231 Burson. William 330 Bu. :bee. Gnyrge D. 330 Buselmeier. Dan 343 Bu. h. Kathy Butler George P 330 Butt. Deborah 374 Butterfield. Wendy 76 Buttimer. Mar v 391 ButL-:. .lames W .Ir .330 Buomanno. Ann Mane 126 Burke. Deborah 338 Burgamv. Gena .341 Burnett. Catherine 415 Burnett. Doug 123 Burns. Kim 364 Burn.-:. Steve 201 Burton. Glenn Dr 1 19 Burton. Jim .115 Busha. Rohm 407 Bu. . Lisa 226 Butler Donna 407 Butler Kevin 161 Butler. Marion Tyus 330 Butimer. Marv 336 Buth!. Wanda 399 Bvars. Kellv 407 Bvers. Nicholas .399 Bvnum. A 200 Bvrd. Lisa 324. 391 C Cabana. Gary 391 Cabaniss Carroll D .110 Cabe. Jody 391 Cobral. Marc 64 Cacoff. Marti 227 Cadora. Matt .199 Cahill. T 203 Cahill. Tom .198 Cahoon. Wendy T .174 Caldwell. Harmon W .110 Caldwell. Sylvia 391 Calhoun. Andrew M XiO Calhoun. Ferdinand P .110 Calhoun. John 111 .110 Calhoun. Linda 231 Calhoun. Ric .134. 33 ' i Callahan. Jill 407 Callahan. Maureen 201 Callahan. Michale .199 Callan. Sam Jr 416 Callaway Robert 1. Ir .130 Callogou. Pat 107 Calvert. David 407 Camacho. Mana 228 Camp. Dan 202 . .,.;,,, yrn,:l Ir Camp. Mary 33S Camp. Mary 338 Camp. MelLisa 391 Campbell. J Phil 330 Campbell. Lila 231 Campbell. Mary Beth 321 Campbell. Robert 408 Campbell. Ronnie 320 Campbell. Smith 11 Campbell. Steve 334 Campos-A. :kew. Elizabeth Anne 399 Campus Crusade 80. 81 Candler Charles M 330 Candler John II 310 Cantpe. Valerie 408 Cannon, William R 330 Cantrell. Gary 161 Cantrell. Rena 374 Cantrell Terry .1.14 Cape. Barry 391 Capes. James Patrick 408 Caphton. Sharon 408 Capuzzi. Renee 399 Carletta. Kim 228 Carl.ien. Elaine 374 Carlson. Tony 328 Carmical. John H 330 Carmichael. Ambrose H. 330 Carmichael. Kam 391 Carnalhan. Andrea 15 Carolin. Val 340. 374 Carpenter Cathy 228 Carpenter. Craig 391 Carroll Nanev 73 Carroll. Robert 391 Carruth. Debbie 391 Carson. John 330 Carswell. Scott 78. 320 Carleaux. Jody 320 Carter Don 330 Carter Edgar V 330 Carter Frank 330 Carter Marv Brooks 321 Carter. Jeff 334 Carter Kitty 374 Carter Sewl 335 Carter. Shawn 391 Carter Walter Jr 330 Cartun. Mimi 356 Carolin. Val 124 Carroll, [.aura Erin 399 Case. Ronald .110 Ca.tev. Bridget A 408 Casdn. Bobby 392 Cason. Phillip S 399 Cassell. Kim 399 Castroni. ' !. Coach Mike 20. 21. 3 2 Catcs. Susie 226 Cathcart. Donnie 202 Cauldwell. David 341 Cauthen. Melissa Rose 415 Cauthen. Pam 336 Cauthen. Pamela 408 Ceacchio. Bill 336 Cearlev. Glenda 374 Cedola. Kathy 322 Ce.taro. Catherine 374 Chafftn. Ellen 334 Chaffin. Verner.130 Cahi. Young Chul 326 Chambers. Robert 336 Chamblee. Uah R 392 ChamblLis. James 330 Champion. Cecelia 231 Champion. Forest Jr 330 Chandler Elaine .140 Chandlev. Charlotte 408 Chandley. Dave 144 Chandle.y. David I 375 Chaney. Tern 322 Chanin. K 202 Chanm. Robert 330 Chapell. Ann 211 Chapin. Kent 324. 375 Chapman. Cheryl 211 Chapman. Harriet 375 Chapman. Keith 392 Chapman. Paul W. 310 Chapman. T 203 Chapman. Tina 375 Chappell. Benlley H 330 Charlton. Richard M 330 Chasm. Norma 321 Chasteen. Steve 321 Chatmon. Kimberlee 408 Chawan. Jay 375 Cheatham. Frank 330 Cheek. Benjamin 330 Chellev. Susan 231 Cherry, Amy 231 Che.iter Carol 399 Cht Omega 236. 237. 34 Chi Phi 272. 273 Chi Psi 274. 275, 37 Chtld.i. Karen 321 Childers, Deana 375 Childs. Karen 392 Chill VIS Nickolas 330 Chin. Jimbo 338 Christian. Carolyn 314 Christian. Charlie 330 Choi. Cecilia 399 Choi. John 375 Chomvn. Holly 408 Chn.iiian. Clarence 364 Christopher. Michael 375 Chumlev. Donald 1.55 Chung k. Dr Chu .126 CLtrdv. Lisa 399. 210 Clardy. Rick 210 Clark. Brenda 392 Clark. Chris 352 Clark, Cindy 341 Clark. Edward K .199 Clark. George 330 Clarke. J 200 Clark. Jim 107 Clark. Kay 399 Clark. Mehnda 211. 399 Clark. Trac 343 Clay. Alexander 111 330 Clayton. Fielding 343 Cleckley. Hervey 111 .110 t ' ii-mcnt, Cathy 352 480 INDEX Index lement. Lisa 375 tenncv. Marv Jane 392 leveland, Alan 340 leveland. Ambnx e Jr 330 leveljnd. John 303 leveland Mark 36S 7 f . Ashlev 40S lifford. Traev 339 •hflon. D 303 ' hflon. John 392 ' loe. Janet 320 ■obb. Edward Lee iH. 335 •obb. M:chelle 33S ' oble. Jeff 75 ochr.in. Cvnthia 392 ' oehran. hehaet 392 " ochran. S Greta ' ocke. Erie E Jr 330 " oddington. Ronald S 392 ' odr, Mike 107 " odv. Welborn 330 ' offee. Hoyd 392 ohen. Cindv 415 ' ohen. Debbie 227 ' ' ohen, iV.jnri- 140 ' Oftc ' l Si " ' " ' Coker. Lisa 316 Cole. Lisa 399 Coleman. Chris 226 Coleman. Christina 392 Coleman. Gina 227 Collelt. Mike 320 Collins. Angelica 399 Colhns. Blake 375 Colhns. Doug 375. 322 Colwell. Leslie 375 Colhns. Doug 375. 322 Colwell, Leslie 375 Colhns. Jim 325 Colhns. P 203 Colhns. Paige Judith 339 Colhns. Steve 40S Colhns. William O. 330 Collman. Paige 231 Colvin. Henrv G 330 Combes. Tom 357. 366 Comer. Sharon 322 Comey. Bill 408 Committee for Black Cultural Program s 33 Compton. Todd 408 Campion. William H " ' Conagora. Mark 333 Conawav. James 392 Conboy. Mary Pal 408 Concord Spring Quartet 86 Conlev. Kenneth 408 Connally. Thomas W .110 Connelv. Dennise 320 Conellv. Jane 231 Conrad. Melissa 338 Con vers. James B. 330 Cook. Becki 226 Cook. Beth 399 Cook. Carman 392 Cook. Catherine L 408 Cook. David 320 Cook. Kennv 182 Cook. Kevin 338 Cook. Lea Anne 227 Cook. Lori 361. 392. 325 Cook. Stacy 182. 184 Cooke. Marcia Lee 392 Cookies and Company 54 Coolev. Beth 217. 352 Coohk. Jill 364 Cooper. Christopher 415 Cooper. Steve 3W 3 ■ ■ p9 Cooper. There.-in 408 Copclan. Dee 392 Copeland. Cvnihia 94. 352 Copeland. Paul D 408 Cordell. Rcnie 231 Corbet t. Thomas 375 Cordell. Nora 231 Corhen. Richard 167. 168 Cornell. Teresa 399 Comwell. Daun 4aS Corry. Sandra 408 Corrv. Sandv 321 Corson. Jill 336 Cosby. Angela 392 Cole. Angela 338. 325 Colhrau. Laurence A 330 Colhran. Walter S 330 Colsakis. Jimmv 322 Couch. Jennifer 226 Coulter. Ellis .M 330 Courts. Richard W Jr 330 Cowan. Leslie 328 Cowan. Pamela 392 Cowan. Susan 334 Cowan. Zacharv S 330 Coward. Greg 336 Cowan. Angle 408 Cowan. Kathv 343 Co. . Cader I ' l 330 Cox. Charles H 330 Cox. Jav .T30 Cox. John L. Jr 330 Cox. Leslie 408 Cox. Marvin 330 Coxlon. Angle 37 Coy. Tim 201 Cozan. Victoria 392 Crabtree. Matthew C 399 Cragg. Donna 323 Craig. Doug 337 Craig. Douglas Craig. Rebecca 231. 392 Craig. Steve 221 Crane. Julie M. 375 Crane. William M 330 Crawford. Curtis 126 Crawford. Hal 392 Crawford. James 161. 165 Crawford. John HI 330 Crawford. John Anderson 375 Crawford. Kim 320 Crawford. Dacquiia 322 Crawford. Parke 400 Crawford. Robin 400 Crawford. Scott 288 Crawford. Sonja 408 Crawford. Susan 400 Crayson. Becky 222 Craze. Jannre 231 Creamer. Kellev 392 Crean. Kclh 408 Creel. Martha 226 Crenshaw. McCarthy Jr 330 Crenshaw. John 400 Crenshaw. McCarthy 330 Crimmins. Lawrence 330 Crockford. Stephanie 408 Croft. Tracy 226 Croom. Da vid 375 Crosby. Gerald 16S. 169 Cros. . Crystal 408 Cross. Michael 375 Cross. Neil 335 Cross. Rhonda 408 Cross. Theresa 324 Crowder Lisa 223 Crowder. Margaret 338 Crowder. Sabrina 375 Crowe. Judv 400 Crowley. Carlton 336 Croxton. David 392 Crumley. Maria 317. 320. 375 Crump. Darlenc 392 Culpepper. Angela 400 Culpepper. Knox 159. 154. }.5 ' i. 70. 161 Camming. Johnny 367. 405 Cummins. Deidre 227 Cundiff Jeffrey 400 Cunningham. Cary 408 Cunningham. Pete 316 Curl. A 202 Curlee. Lane 140 Curiee. l ne 140 Curtis. Susan 334 Cuvler. Telamon 48. 49 Cvelan. Tern 341 D DdCosla. Dehbie !:i4 Dahler. Kimberly 408 Dahlsirom. Susan 408 DaLee. Dianne 408 Dallara. Diana Dallas. Bradford 392 Dallas. Paul A 392 Dallas, Thaddeus 392 Dallas. Trapnell 360 Dallas. William M 330 Dalion. Sheila 375 Dalton. Sherry 375 Dalusky. M 202 Daly, kaihy 26. 228 Dame. Andrea 392 Dampier. Julie 317 Dandndge. Lvnne 375 IJaniel. Belh 320 Daniel. Dawn 231 Daniel. William 330 Daniels. Erin 408 Daniel.- . Julie 231 Daniels. May Beth 392 Darnell. Elizabeth 375 Daniels. J 200 Danner. Debbie 392 Darden. George 330 Dasher. K Alan 375 Dasher. George Dasher. Rena 231 Daughtery. S 203 Davenport. Susan 392 David. Andv 322 David. Lynn 392 Davis. Amy 375 Davis. Bernadelte 231 Davis. Carl J 392 Davis. Charles W Da VIS. Elizabeth 408 Davis. Gary K 392 68. 30 Da VIS. Jimm y 322 Davis. Judith 367 Davis. Julie 231 Davis. Janie 322 Davis. Kelly E 408 Davis. Kendall 375 Da vis. Lisa 400 Davis. Louis S 330 Davis. Mary Melinda 375. 353. 506 Davis. Melinda Annette 392 Davis. Melissa 408. 228. 375 Davis. Melonie 321 Davis. Luchael 36 Davis. Nancy 392 Davis. Rebecca iBeckvl L 400 Davis. Robin 400 Davis. Sara Martha 231 Davis. Sheila 400 Davis. Tern 392 Davis. William Jr 330 Davison. Anne 40S Davison. Fred C 330. 111. 82 Davison. Gail 343 Dawson. Dan 408 Dawson. Leigh 229 Day. Ashel M 330 Dean. Charlie 159 Dean. Charlie 161 Dean. O.C 328 Dean. Stanley 392 DeBarr. Christopher 392 Debord. Angel yn 86 DeCamp. Phillip 107 Dees. Kimberly 408 DeGay Jean David 376 DeGaoliam. Ann 227 DeGuenlher. LeAne 26 Deibler. Diane 40S Deiters. Katy 338 Dek. M 202 Dekle. Connie 376 Delano V. Susie 227 DeLaPernere. Herman P 330 DeLa v. James 330 Delta Delta Delta 238. 239 Delta Gamma 240. 241 Delta Phi Epsilon 242. 243 Delta Tau Delta 276. 277 DeLoach. Angela Ann 392 DeLoach. Carol 334. 231 DeLoach. Diane 231 DeLoach. Joseph 334. 335 DeLoach. Lvnn 376 DeLoach. Tommy 334 DeLorme. David 376 Demartinis. Desiree 255. 318 Demnck. Susan 231 Dendy. Jeff 9 Den-Harder. Janet V 400 Denmark, Celiia 376 Denmark. Remer L 330 Dennard. Thomas Jr 330 Dennev. Wanda 376 Denny. David 107 Denson. Julie 408 D ' Bntremont. William 392 Dentv. Erin 376 DePadro. Veronica 408. 228 Deraney. Chris 392 Derrick. Claude L 330 Detlefesn. Linda 134 Dettor Ashle 227 Detwiler. Paul 392 Devlin. Margret C 392. 320 DeVita. Edward 400 Dew. L 203 Dewhurst. Bobbie 70 Dewhurst. Bobby 322 Dewis. Glenn 144 Diaz. Ekiansto 376 Diaz. Manuel 140. 330 DiBendeth. Robert 392 Dickerson. Joe 341 Dice. Kerstin 408 Dickin!!on. Marvin M 330 Dickson. Scott 408 Diedench. Virginia 400 Dietrich. Diane 228 Digbv, Daniel 400. 389 Dillard. David 107 Dillon. Daphne 316 Dillon. Neila 398 Dillon. Stephen 322 Dingus. Andy 322 Dink. Bill 123 Dinkms. Jim 217 Dmnan. Joe 334 Dipman. G 202 Dirr Kathleen 336 Divincenti. Louis 88 Dixon. Danny 415 Dixon. Donald 330 Dixon. Ellis 330 Di.xon. Gary 400 Dixon. Lyn 415 Di.xon. Marjorie 392 Dixon. Mary 107 Dixon. Robin N 392 Dixon. Timoth v 392 Dixon. Van Dvke 400 Doar. Tract 376 Dodd. Harry 330 Dodd. Michael 400 Dodd. .Wancy :}76 Dodd. Roberi L 330 Dodd. Vaughn 231 Dodd. William L 330 Doheny. Dan 203 Dolan. ' Duffy 340 Dominey. Jack 337 Dominico. Steve 203 Dominy. Kimberly 408 Dominy. Sharon 376 Dong. Cara 408 INDEX -iSl -Index Donnigan. Deanc 231 Dooley. Katie 322 Doolov. Susjn 4JB Dooley. Vmce 161. 10. 147 Dooley. Vincent J 330 Doonjn. Sucev C 400 Dorjn. Michael :t76 Dorminv. f imvU 376 Dorough. Dcn 92. 22S Doms. Peanut 203 Dorsell. Pjm 317 Dorsey. Cam D 330 Dorsey. Hugh t Gov 4S Dorsey. Jasper .V 330 Dorsey. John T 330 Dorsev. Vickv 26 Dougherty. Edward K :i30 Dougherty. Suzanne 231 Doughl V. Ruthie 40S Douglas. Dr Dwighl D 114. 4S Dowden. Leigh 37G Dowdv. .Kfarv 408 Dowdv. Paula 392 Do WIS. Deirdre 322 Dowling. John C 122 Downs. Brvan 33ft Downs. JD 376 Doyle. Bob 40fl Dradowijd. Joe 107 Dragoin. Regina 22 Drake. Joann 376 Draper. Jesse 330 Dreamer. Mjunvn 32. ' Dreeman. Maureen 376 Drew. Mehnda 400 Drews. Courtnay 231 Drewry. John E 330 Drodsick. Donna l. ' i Dubbs. Dawn 231 DuBose. Manon D Duet. Keith 12 Duffetl. Carla 392 Duggan. G 203 Dukakis. Elaine 3Si€ Dukc.-i. David 161 Dunaway. Barry 376 Dunawav. Ellen 376 Dunbar. Bill 392 Duncan. Clarke U " 330 Duncan. Dan 11. 12 Duncan. Rolwrl 400 Dunlap. E 1gar R 330 Dunlap. .lames A 330 Dunn. ICdwjni 330 Dunn. Kim 321 Dunn. Kimberlv 400 Dunn, l ura 408 Dunn. Teresa 400. 416 Dunson. Linton Jr 330 Durdcn. Virgin E. 330 Durdcn. Walter .itO Duren. Krll 376 Durham. Hugh W Durham, .lames 3 ' iO Durham. lx rn 376. 231 Durlmg. David 392 Durling. Susan 40S Dulton. D 203 Dutton. Melissa 228 Duvall. I.ee392 Duvall. Rohbv 314 Dyal. Jodv 376 Dvehes. Michelle 231 Dye. Alden 231 Dve. l ura 40$ Dve. Marv 231. 316 Dyer. Bryan 107 Dyer. Dr Tom 48 Dyke. Sam 221 Sykes. Pandora 408 E K.ttU iMri inr i7ii Earnhiirt. t.isj :tyz 321 Kison. nabin .176. .U3 El ITS. Jorl 330 Ebcrh.ird:. G 103 Ebcrh.-irt. Dfnisc 37li EbcrKirl. S.ir.ih 3VI Echol.i. David 376 Eckcn. Tern IS4 Eckland. Brucr 201 Economics Club 341 Eden. Iva 319 Bdenfic d. Honald 376 EdKc Rohcn G 310 Edmunds, Itarrv !V 330 Edwards C JOV Edwards. Catherine 408 Edwards, Dan 330 Edwards, Ooug 320 Edwards. Jery .322 Edward. . Joe 400 Edwards. I. 201 Edwards. Michael 330 Effcnber !er Julie 227 Etdson. John O 3.30 Eidtan. Jonathan .392 Eischeid. Jill 227 Elder. Kelli 320 Eldndge. l slte 231 Elflin. Angle .3.36 Elinhurg. Willi.im Jr .3IO Ellars. Otto It .130 Ellet. Km 226 Ellington. Jennifer 40 i Ellington. Jim ,177, 376 Elliott. L.vnne 392 316 Ellis. Erampton 330 EIrod. Joy :I I2 Ends. S 203 Ends. Sheila .V 400 England. Tracy 376 English. S 202 Ennis. Angle 408 Epperson. Kurt 400 Eppes. Itetsv 231 Ern l llehhie 316 Er ' .in .!, lin It I ill) Erwin. Lisa 376 Erwin. William I. 330 Esco. Teresa 400. 321 Escoe. Kim 400 Eskew. liill .392 Eshnger Greg 40S Espinda. Colleen 408 Estes. Marilyn 33S Etchi.son. Hubert 182 Ethredge. Walter Jerome Jr 392 Ethndge. Glenn .372 .328 Eiter ftoherf 330 EuL ' Jiik- ' . r 2L)L ' Evan.i. mil II Evans. Christel 400 Evans. Cindy 201 Ey.tns. Cvn ' thia 302 Evans. G 203 Evans. Maestro 324 Evans. Michael H, :I6I Evans. Mike 338 Evans. Walter 330 Everett. Kim 228 Everett. Thomas .392. .ll ' i Fu.,,-, l.,ri l !2 E. Ict. Irli JJU Eza. Dong 120 F Fahertv. Jill 392 Fain. Bclh 2.Vi Fam. lyeborah 393. 377 r.i!k n:t hi,if:ifn Jr nn i ' aildn. Chn.s ,kiS Fambm. Ins 408 Farber. Derrick 400 Farguhar. Alison 228 Farlow. Kellv 393 Farr. Andv 377 Farr. Kal ' hy 408 Farr. Richard 377 Farringlon. Kav 321 Fa. her. Steve 336 Fa.iick. B. 203 Faulk. Sarah 393 F.iiilkfu r. r uu .lit ■1S2 INDEX Index Feagm. Robert Jr. 330 Fears. Dougias 400 Feely. Michael 33$ Feely. Stephen 408 Feencv. MoHy 316 Feidelson. Charles N. 330 FeiiJhJus. Dawn 409 Feldhjus. KimbeHv 337 Felcon. Jule 330 Fene. Mjrk 393. 335 Fonhw. Mike 322 Fenton. Kelh 400 Fergason. Holly 123 Ferguson. Bru ce Jr 393 Ferguson. Thomas H. 377 Ferree. Lori 409 Fosperman. Marian 409 Few. Sandra 334. 377 Funagon. Beih 409 Fivki. Michael 409 Fwhis. .lulia 409 Fields. Twyla M 409 Fmcher. Dr. Cameron 318 Fincher. Mandv 31S Findley. Manpai 341 Finn. Kevin 144 F ' ischcr. Craig 322 Fi. hburn. Katby 22S Fisher. Jeanelte 377 Fisher. Jennv 140 Fisher Mark 106 Fitzgerald. Juditv A 377 Fitzgerald. Thomas 377 Flack. Tonv 161 Flanders, ton 377 Flanders. Ruben 316 Fleeman. Kaihv 400 Fleisch. L Michael 409 Fleming. Joe 26. 70. 10.5. 3U :if 4 Flcmmg. Sharon 226. 231 Fleming. Verv 168. 197 Fletcher. Dr David 332. 319 Fletcher. Gina 226 Fletcher. Joellen 409 Fletcher. John 330 Fletcher. Karen 320 Fletcher. Xorman 330 Fleuhr. Laura 228 Flood. Jesse 324 Flood. P 203 Florence. George Jr 330 Flowers. Frank 393 Flowers. Leslie 393 Flowers. Miranda 400 Flovd. Beth 231. 322 Flovd. Jo V 334 Flovd. Lvnn377 Foley. Frank D. 330 Foley. Meg 316 Foley. T 203 Folsom. Marion B. 330 Football Team 161 Forbes. Walter Jr 3.30 Ford. Allison 409 Ford. Bertha Bernice 377 Ford. Preston B. 330 Ford. Melissa S. 393 Ford. Tracy 246 Foreman. Roberl L Jr 330 Fordham. Dennis 330 Forehand. Donna 409 Forrester. Deanna 377 Forrester. Lvnn 377 Forlson. Gary 334 Foster Beth 228 Foster. Bryan 317. 377 Foster. Dartene 377 Foster. Greg 328 Foster. Gregory 393 Foster. Jennifer 225 Foster. Sarah 328 Foster. Tom NO Fountain. Gregg 324 Fouls. Carol 409 FouCs. Jeff 393 Fouls. Stan 316. 324. 377 Fowler Alpha Jr 330 Fowler. Annette 231 Fowler, Gigi 405 Fowler. Hall 137 Fowler. Jennifer 337 Fowler. Joseph 330 Fox. Bob 320 Fox. Jim 203 Fox. Kristin 393 Fox. Roberi E Jr 377 Fox. Shawn 409 Frank. .Micheie 400 Franklin. Omer W 330 Frantz. Laura 400 Frashure. Gail 15 Frate. Paul 161 Fralto. Bill 144 Frazer. John 377 Frazier. Wanda Fredncks. Michelle 321 Freeman. Krisii 400 Freeman. Kim 231 Freeman. Lin 377 Freeman. Robert H 330 Freeman. Terry 393 Freese. Kimberly Ann 409 Freise. Jane 400 French. Warren A 123 Frey. Deane 140 Friedman. Brian 340 Frix. .Mitch 20 Frost. Pen 320 Frost John 393 Fruehauf Heidi 400 Freuhauf. Lauren 377 Frv. Debbie 228 FuentC! ' . Rick 144. 197 Fugill. Sarah 231 FulginiU. Susan 400. 322 Fuller. Suzanne 409 Fuller. Tracy 393 Fuller. Valerie 336. 393 Fulton. Fa V 366 Fulton. Karin 226. 228. 377 Fulton. Ruth 393 Funderburke. Deborah 409 Funken- ' iein. Casper I. 330 Fuqua. Wilham D Jr 409 Fussell. Leonard 330 G Gabriel Nicholas 400 Gabriel. Quenlin 330 Gaddis. Rita 343 Gage. Andrea 334 C.alanek. Christopher 400 Galbreath. Bradlev M 400 Gallagher. Dcidre 231 Gallowav, Leanne 228 Gamma Phi Beta 244. 245 Gang. G 200 Gannt. Allison 336 Canty . T 200 Gardner. Bernard Jr 330 Gardner. Darrell 182 Gardner. Jav 330 Garland. Edward 330 Gareis. Elisabeth 334 Garrett, Gavle 409 Garrett. Gene 335. 377 Garrett. Laura 409 Garrett. Lisa 228 Garrison. Patricia 400 Garrison. Ron 377 Garrison. Sandv 231 Garwood. Beth 22S Gash. Paul 393. 203 Gaskms. Mark 393 Gaskins. Tern 322 Gaston. Charles .130 Gaston. Lawrence 393 Gates. Enca 393 Gales. Gloria 409 Gales. Tambra 400 Gaiewood. Hope 400 Gaunll. Paul 409 Gavant. David 340 Gavrielides. Merop 409 Gay. Jay 316 Geiger. Brain 377 Geiss. Kevin 393 Gelbart. Susan 400 George. Cindy 400 George. Suzanne 320 Cerbs. Lisa 409 Gerhardl. Jennifer 377 Gibbons. Kaihv P 377 Gibltu. Markham :i77 Gibson. Grant 377 Gibson. J. 203 Gibson. L ynn 231 Gibson. Marsha 393 Gieser. Peggv 228. 226 Gignilliat. Tnece 228 Gilbert. E 203 Gilbert. Freddie 70 Giles. Gene 409 Gill. Elaine 372. 377 Gilleland. John 330 Gillespie. Rustv 161 Gilliland. Tern 228 Gillis. Neil L Jr 3.70 Gilreath. Suzanne 400 Givan. Ellen 409 Givens. Robin S 378 Gilver. Doug 145 Ginn. Tinslev R. 330 Glangero. Greg 337 Glanville. Paul 324 Class. Mandv 352. 226 Gleaton. Sta ' de 203 Glen. Garrard Glisson. Cindy 400 George. Sonny 335 Glover. Jay 415 Go. Jaenam 361 Goble. Randall 409 Godbee. Anna 231 Godbev. Lisa 228 Godbois. Don 409 Godfrey. Edward 409 Godirev. Kimberly Dawn 393 Godwin. Bridget 228 Goekle. Chris 322 Goethe. Tern 393. 316 Goff. James 330 Goldberg. Michael 409 Golden. David 393 Golden. Julie 400 Golden. Key 31S. 319 Golden. Lvdia 400 Gomez. Frank 316 Gomez. Laura M 393 Gompang. Philip 102 Gonzales. Dallas 322 Goode. Mar 321 Goodrich. Lucien P 330 Goodson. Betiv 338. 321 Gordon. Dana 400 Gordon. William 400 Gordv. Sharon 378 Gore. Lisa 378 Gorton. Lvnn 104 Goulctie. Kimberlv 368, 409 Gowan. Caroline 136. 197. 138. 37 Cowen. Charles 330 Gradick. Craig 378 Graham. Ashton 338 Graham. Billv SO Graham. Carohn 361 Graham. Marshall 140 Granade. Marv Ann 334 Granger, Jeff 393 Graham. Carolvn L. 375 Granade. Christie 409 Gram. Jai 228 Gram. La Deedra 400 Graves. Kellv Ann 400 Grayson. Allison 343 Grayson. Kimberly 400 Grayson. Yancv 393 Green. Carl 393 Green. Thomas IV 330 Greenberg. D 203 Greene. Audrey 400 Greene. Janie 228 Greene. Kathrvn 328 Greene. Lisa 393, 231 Greene. Tim 144 Greenlee. Sonja 334 Greenwald. Marlenp 320. 378 Greenwald. Michael 409 Green wav. Rob 393 Greer, Alan 393 Greer. Joann 378 Greer. Stefani 228 Greeson. Lee 378 Greeson. Timoth v 393 Gregory. Ed 77. ' 25 Gregory. Lisa 393 Gresham. April 400 Gresham. Hal 334 Gresham. Hall 335 Gresham. Ralph William 400 Gnffin. .Ashlev 409 Gnffin. Charles 330 Griffin. John 330 Gnffin. David 322 Gnffin. Sherne 409 Griffith, Jodi 400 Griffith. Sieve 320 The Gnll 55 Griner. Ken 144 Griner. Richard 335 Grizzard. Chip 202 Grizzard. Lewis 72. 73 Groeckel. Christopher 378 Groover. Merry 393 Grosklaus, Sue 409 Grow. William 330 Gubanks. Robin 321 Guerra. Beth 400 G uerrand. Lvn 334. 393 Guest. David 393 Gunn. Frank 330 Gunn. Robert R 330 Gunicr. Allison 393 Guniz. Richard 378 Gurr. Edward 330 Gustin. RE 401 Guthrie. Duke 506. 321 Guv. Lon 401 Gu ' yer. Michelle 393 Griffith. Tammv 357. 200 Gutherie. Duke 335 H Habermann, Ray 409 Habersetzer. Heather 401 Hacker. Caroline 401 Hacker. Charlene 378 Hadden. Claire 401 Hadlev. Rov Edward J r 393 Hager. Allison 409 Hagan. Jay 336 Hagan. Keilh 144 Hagan. Lisa 401. 231 Haggert. Mallorv 201 Haggertv. Michael 330 Haglund. Julie 343 Hale. Carol 322 Hand. Julia 228 Haines. Will Haines, George Jr 330 Hairston. Chervl 409 Hairv Dawg l.i 9 Haislev. John 11. 368 Hale. Carol 378 Hale. Greg 409 Hall. Beth 226 Hall. Cecilia 401 Hall. Charles 330 Hall. E 203 Hall. Erin 231 Hall. Greg 506 Hall. Jan 226 Hall. Jav me 401 Hall. Jim 99 Hall. John E 330 Hall. Kim 393 Hall. Leslie 231 Hall. Lisa 324 Halt. Lon 378 Hall. Mansfield P 330 Hall. Mark 334 Hall. Nanev 231 Hall. Rodney 378 Hall. Suzanne 409 Hall. Thomas 352 Hall. Tim 320 Halliburton. Julian 330 Hallidav. Kim 320 Halhsey. Kathy 201 Halman. Laura 393 Hambv. Susan 409 Hamer. Belh 378 Hamilton. Charlotte 37S Hamilton. Buy 330 Hamilton. Jack 378 Hamilton. Linda 201 Hamilton. Thomas Jr 330 Hamman. Allyson 336 Hammer, .loanna 393 Hammer. Todd 401 Hammes. John 409 Hammond. Blake 231 Hammond. Waller J 330 Hamp. ' :on. David F. 401 Hammes, John 409 Hammond. Blake 231 Hammond. Waller J. 330 Hampson, David F 401 Hamryka. Donald West 409 Hams. Sheila 367 Hancock. Mike 409 Handley. Kay 324 Handley. Mary Lee 352 Handley. Vickie Kav 378 Handv. Benjamin Jr 330 Hanev. Fred 322 Hanev. Gary Jr 358. 368 Hanna. Frank 330 Hanna. John IV 330 Hanna. Paul 328 Hannah. Bobby 321 Hannan. Michael 409 Hannon. David 322 Hannon. Karen 228 Hannicull. Jean Jr 368 Hannon. Mary Ruth 409 Hanrahan. Marv Pat 415 Hansen. K 202 Hansen. T 203 Hanson. LaFayelle 415 Han. ' !on. Peier 11 Hanson. Samantha 409 Harben, Da vid 378. 340 Harbin. Donna 393 Hardin. Alecia 401 Hardin. Edward J 330 Hardin. Franklin 409 Hardin. Phillip 317 Hardv. Arthur L. 330 Hardy. Wilson M 330 Harkins. Catherine 409 Hargrett. Lester 330 Harmon. Charlvenne 409 Harman. Lisa 378. 316 Harmon. Darla 343 Hams. Jeff 406 Harper. James 330 Harper. La Vmicia P 401 Harrell. Jimmv 144 Harrell. James 409 Harrell. Marilyn 231 Harrell. Russell 409 Harrington. Stephanie 401 Hams. Cassandra 409 Harris. Cindy 393 Harris. Dup ' onl 330 Harris. Earl 330 Harris. Michael 378 Hams. James .330 Harris, Jamie 161 Hams. John B 330 Harris. Kevin 16} Harris. Lisa 401 Harris. Pamela 393 Harris. Rav 182 Harris. Roy V 330 Harris. Rutherford 330 Harris. Thomas 378 Harris. Tomm y 3 ' iS Harris. Walter A 330 Hams. Wesley 330 Harrison. Belh 245 Harrison. Brian 393 Harrison. George L 330 Harrison. Glvnn 330 Harrison. Ronald E II 401 Harrold. Charles Jr 330 Harler. David 378 Hartis. Leigh 393 Harrison. Melanie 231 Hartman. William C Jr 330 Harlrv. Donald 168 Harvey, Drew 330. 316 Harvev. Susan 409 Harvey s 55 Hastey. Jackie 182. 184 Hatcher. Herbert C 330 Hatcher. James M .330 Hatcher. Kathrvn 401 Hatcher. Melanie 393 Hathcoal. Connie 393 Halhcock, John M 401 Haurv. Kathic 393 Hawkins. Hope 409 Hayden. Gary 321 Havs. Laurie 228 Haves. Wendy 231 Hays. Ansley 409 Hays. Suzanne 409 Haynes. Audrey 336 Ha vnes. Sharon 393. 26 Havwood. Eddie 107 Hawkins. Kit 322 Hawkins. William 330 Hawlev. Linda 334 Hawthorne. Ted 340 Ha Y. Issac 330 Ha vgood. Charles Jr 330 Hayden. Gary 378 Ha vnes. Mark 378 Hazelhursl. William 330 Hazen. Dr Richard 324 Head. Chrestine 334 Head. Christopher 335 Healan. Teresa 378 Healev. Rob 330 Heam. Sand 393 Heard. M 203 Hearn. Jane 231 Heath. Evans V 330 Heath. Marv 401 Healherlv. A Neal 409 Heavner. Karen 343 Heckman. Harold M 330 Heffernan. Susan 378 Hefion. Charles 41 Hefty. Krmm 409 Hegwood. LaSonya 401 Heldmann. Joe 140 Heljula. A 203 Helmken. John 393 Helwig. Lois 320 Helwig. Lows 317 Hemmings. Luke 64 Hemsietter. .lovce 182 Henderson. John G 330 Henderson. Lon 181 Hendlev. Debbie 393 Hendricks. Heidi 336 Hendrix, Harry 330 Henry. Catherine 228 Henry. Charles 330 Henry. Catherine 228 Henry. Charles 330 Henry. Kim 393 Henson. Lee Ann 393 Henson. Lvnn 378 Henson. Wvlie C .330 Heniz. Am 401 Henzel. D. 202 Herald. Melissa 340 Herbert. Dana 378 Herbreehl. Joseph III 379 Herd. Joev 196 Herring. Jill 231 Hernnglon. Amy 401 Herskowiiz. Jon 401 Herlv. Charles H 330 Herz. N. 200 Hess. Cindy 228 He. ' iter. Ca ' lhv 261 Hetnck. Jill 401 Hetrick. Thomas 379 Hewalt. Carlvie 70 Hicks. Bill 202 Hicks, .loan 393 Hicks. Mark H 379 Hickson. Rhonda 379 Higgins. Connie 338 Higgins, Dot 140 Higgm. ' . Kathleen 409 Highsmnh. Everett W 330 Highiower Robert 409 Hill. Greg 316 Hill. Jana 379 Hill. Lewis Jr 330 Hill. Julie 231 Hill. Kelly 231 Hill. Roderick H 330 Hill. Walter B 330 Hillman. Lvnn 320 Hilton. Carol 125. .379 limber. Ed 203 Hinceman. P 202 Hinds. Arthur 258 Hines. T 203 Hinklev. Chip 321 Hinson. Cindv 320 Hipps. Claude 330 Hirsch. Harold 330 Hitchcock. Rick 334 Hitchcock. Troy 168 Hixon. Tad 335. 321 Hoage, Terrell 330 Hoage Terr 16}. 151. .W Hodges. Laura 40} Hodges. Scott 317 Hodgson. Brvanl Jr 330 Hodgson. Hugh L 330 Hodgson. Morton Jr 330 Hodgson, Morton S 330 Hoffard, Kris 322 Hoffmann. Chris 409 Hogan Lvnn .335 Hogg. Dan 316 Holbrook. J Michael 409 Hulcomb, Bryce 330 Holcombe. Helen 410 Holden. Jimmv 393 Holder. Brett ' 65 Hnldndge. Daniel 334 Holladav. Howard :i30 Holland. Hollv 401 Holland. Jennifer 362 Holleman, Douglas 379 Hollensbe Peter 321 Hollificld. Brenda 322 Hollingsworth, Rhonda 322 Holhs. David .Ir 330 Hollis, Howell Jr 330 Holhs. Kaihv 352 Hollis. Mark .330 Hollowav. Lavnne 379 Hollowav. W ' anda 196 Holmes ' Andre 161 Holmes. Debhi II. 393. 68 Holmes. Debbie 362, 30 Holmes. Ginger 379 Holmes, Greg 23 Holmes. Kellv 410 Holmes. Sherry 379 Holscher. Brenda M 393 Holt. Donna 393 Holtzman. Erin 231 Holtzman. Jodi 231 Holtzschun. Paltv 41 Holzschuh. Richard 379 Homan, Mike 406 Honda. Masafumi 415 Hood. Dannis 401 Hood. S ' aian 379 Hooks. Donna 401 Hooks. Roberr 330 Hooper. William D Hopkins. Issac S . ' 330 Hopkins. Jav 295 Hopkin. . John 410 Hopmeier, Ann 401 Hopping. Scoii 394 Home. Claire 341. 340 Hornesbv. Joe 335 Hornsby. Mark 401 Horlon. Lisa 410 Hosch, John 330 Hosch. John Jr 330 Hosev, David 401 Host. Leslie 401 Hoichki.- s. Kelly 410 Houghton. Jo 401 House. Angle 231 House. Roberl 182 House. William 330 Houser, Mary Alice 107 Houston. Robin 410 Howard. Keven 322 Howard. Melvin 168. 363 Howard. Zvna 410 Howell. Brenda 321 Howell. Clark Jr .330 Howell. Claude 335 Howell, David 401. 203 Howell. Paige 343 Howes. Sallv 231 Hov. Jeff .336 Hoy. Roger 379 Hovl. WadeJr 3.30 Hubbard, Boh 66 Huber Kath.inna 341 Hubert. B 202 Hubbard. Claire 401 Hubbel. Robin .338 Hubbell. Susan J 379 Huddle. Tandi 228 Hudson. Cauley 231 Hudson. Shervl 379 INDEX 483 Index Hutr. Blime 394 Hult.J Tony 373 Huggin. Dunj 391 Hughes. Deborjh 410 Hughes, tkiuglas 379 Hughes. Sanc.v 181 Hughes. Virginia 410 Huie. Sanh 341 Hull. Augustus 1. 330 Hull. HarrvH 330 Hull. Uigh SI Hum. DUHjs 7S Hum. Djyid 336 Hum. jsj 410 Humer. Beverl.v 379 Hunter Carolina 410 Hunter. Kimberl.v 401 Hunter Trjcv .179 Hunter. Traeey 22S Hunter. V ' ervnie 379 Humer Jr. William L 4 Hurley. Bianea 334 Hurley. James 330 Hurst. John 303 Hurst. Kim 22S. 320 Hursi. Peter 415 Hurt. .Vana 379. 32S Hutto. Jean 410 Hutta. Michael 394 Hyburger Chns 410 H.yde. Lawrence J 401 H.vman. Robert 379 Hvman. Josh J55 H.ynd. Cyndte 98 J I Ideas and Issues I ' niverstty I ' nion S3 Ihnot. Robin 379 tmpcduglij. J 203 Ingraham. Joel 364 tnierfratcmnv Council 264. 265. 266. 267 Irbv. Robert Willtam 379. 322 In»;ier. D 203 hosier. Mclinds 410 Irvin. Greg 352 Irwin. Dinnne 322 Ivcy. Regina 320 Ivcv. Chandra 394 Ivy. John 322 Jyiegbu. Bennett 379 Jackson, lieverly 394 Jackson. Brian 410 Jackson. David H 394 Jackson. Kden 394 Jackson. George T 330 Jackson. Jan 410 Jackson. Jana 182 Jack. on. Keith 144 Jackson. Kevin 317 Jackson. Lissa 394 Jackson. Shcrvt 394 Jackson. Tron 160. 161 Jacobs. Ru. st t 321 Jacobson. Charles W 330 Jacob. on. E 203 Jacobson. Enc 320 Japar. Michael E 402 James. Stephen 401 James. Vicki 320 Jancuski. Rot ert 410 Janobrom. Suarkul 415 Jaques. Samuel R. 330 Jardine. . ' atalie 410 Jarvi.t. Sancv M 401 Jeffers. Mark 292 Jefferson. Si on Jefferson. William 410 Jelinek. Rob 317 322 Jenkins. George H 379 Jenkins. Valerie 334 Jenness. Janet 336. 390 Jennings. Rufus 330 Jennings. Scott 3 Jen.sen. David 330 Jester Greg 120 Jacob. Susan 322 Joe. Cindv 401 Joe. Howard 321 Johnson. Alex 337 Johnson. Anderson 330 Johnson. Butch 379 Johnson. Ca- uiandra 410 Johnson. Chns 410 Johnson. IXirrcn 335 Johnson. Edward 394 Johnson. Gt )rgc 330 Johnson. Horace C 330 Johnson. Jan 226. 341 Johnson. John M 401 Johnson. Kathy 228 Johnson. Kimberly 394 Johnson. Kyle 394 Johnson. Linda 360 Johnson. Mary 394 Johnson. Sheila 401 Johnson. Vick v 379 Johnson. Wyatt Jr 330 Johnston. Jackie 394 Johnston. Kathy 410 Johnston. Ljsj 401 Joiner. Kim 121 Joiner. Robert 330 Joiner. Steve 288 Jollcs. Alan 401 Jollev. Leslie 338 Jolles. Sathan 330 Jollv. Leslie 338 Jon ' e. Ken 336 Jones. Anna 394 Jones. Cecil Bruce 394 Jones. Christopher 335 Jones. t arvH 161 Jones. fXivid 121 Jones. Harrison J.S 330 Jones. J 203 Jones. Ken 401 Jone.t. Kenneth 379 Jones. Kim 231 Jones, l une 182. 231 Jones. Le ' ronda 410 Jones. Michael 379 Jones. Mike 155. 159. 161 Jones. Monroe 168. 197 Jones. Robert H Jr 330 Jones. Robert P 330 Jones. Rovce 394 Jone. ' . Sh ' erevl 380 Jones. Shirley 394 Jones. Stephanie 401 Jones. Suzanne •i80 Jones. Terrv 321 Jones. Tim 80 Jones. Tom 321 . onr.s-, Tracy 368. 32 ' i Jordan. Andrea 394 Jordan. Darren 334 Jordan. We. ' : .328 Jordan. We. ' :ley 401 Josev. Gloria 401 Joyncc. Jeff 410 Jovner, Sandee 380 Justice. William 330 K Kaelin. AcHi :!94 h ' aesllcr. Kurt 394 Kahler Ed 334 Kahler Tamara 334 ATaiNcr Christopher 401 Kane. Fran 22S Kane.y. Leigh 231 Kaplan. Alan 410 Kappa Alpha 48. 278. 379 Kappa Alpha P. i 280. 281 Kappa Alpha Theta 246. 247 Kappa Delta 248. 249 Kappa Kappa Camma 250. 251 Kappa Sigma 282. 283 Karle. Christopher J 3S0 Karr. Steve 201 Karr. Susan 201 Kautlman. L. 203 Kaufman. Maxxine 240 Kaufman. Monica 37 Ka.ve. Tommy 202 Kearns. Wendy June 415. 328 Keating. Kelly 410 Keeblc. Gary 401 Keeble. Carv 401 Keener. Chuck 410 Keith. David A 380 Keller. Mary Ann 122 Kelly. Beans 136. 138 Kelly. Bill 380 Keliv. Carola 401 Kelly. E 202 Kelley. Ivan 324. 335 Kelley. Manim 380 Kelley. Tina 410 Kelly. Yvette 410 Kemp. Klaine 415 Kemp. Hugh 144 Kemp. Lwrel 9. 15. 209. 380. 316 Kendrick. Lisa 394 Kennedy. A. 200 Kennedy. Elizabeth 410 Kennedy, Laurie 338. 343 Kennedy. William 394 Kenny Itogers 19 Kesler Doug 338 Kesler. Sorma 357 Kessler. Chad 168 Ketron. Harold W .130 Kettering. Jill 340 Key. David 317 Kieffer, Chn.isv 227 Kiepper. P. 203 Kiessler. Jennifer 228 Kile. Elizabeth 401 Kile John 121 Kilgo. Kimberly 394. 227 Kilkellv. M 203 Killian. Robert 330 Killonn, Ed iard .110 Kilpatnck. Allic 127 Killonn. Joseph I 330 Kilpatnck. Martin 330 Kim. Michelle 334 Kimball. Kay 394 Kimball. Kcllv 3.14. 380 Kimbrell. Anne 236. 226. 394 Kimbrell. Beth 394. 236 Kimbrel. .Monroe 330 Kun.iey. Clifford 330 Kimsey. Eva 394 Kimscy. Kim 401 Kimcaid. Roger 380 King. Denise 136. 197. .ISO King. Denise 136. 197. 3S0 King. C 203 King. J 202 King, Joe 201 King. Kenneth 335 Kinsev, Yvette 401 Kirbv. Eddie .ISO Kire ' lv. Frank 340 Kirk, Dennis 380 Kirk, Nancy 228 Kirkendall, Jov 228 Kirkpalnck, J 203 Kitchen,-:. Daniel 330 Kitchens. Lon 228 Kitchens. Mike 322 Kite-Powell. Jennifer 401 Kitko. Donna 338. 228 Kittle. Robbie 357 Kizer. Craig 144 Klein. Kathv 410 Kline. Sallv 321 Kline William Jr 330 Knight. Dewey 330 Knight. Elizabeth 401 Knight. Joel 330 Knight. Nathan 330 Knight. Penny .ISO Knisel.y. Chris 203 Knisclv. Coach Kurt 203 Knott. Delia 401. 343 Knowles. Tullis 410 Knox. Harry 335 Knox. Kevin 330 Knox. Marueen 22S Knox. Robert Jr Knox. Wvckliffe Jr Koch. Daniela 410 Kolarick, Gary 340 Konlos, Julie II Kontos, Philip 410 Koontiz, Can 401 Kozer, Mike 3, 12 Kothe, Sandy 343 Kovarovic, Paul 394 Krabe. Kay 325. 380 Kraft. Margaret 410 4S-I INDEX 1 Index Kr3;,H Timothy 380 Kramer. Jeff 410 Kramer. Rod 401 Knegcl. David 334 Kruk. Jeannelie 410 Kuhj:. Debbie 394 Kuhlmjn. Brian 320 Kuhlmann. Chris 182 Kunix. Robert 322 Kurzman. Havlev 380 Kushner. Hic ' hsid 321. 380 K ' jvk ' -ndall. Suanne 401 L ■ ■ ■ •sseCJub203 H n . se Team 203 cv. Ricky 410 Uicy. Stephanie 334 Ljckey. Laura 338 Lago. Dayna 231 Lamar. Henrv J 330 Lambda Chi Alpha 284. 285 Lambert. William C 394 Lambeth. Edward 380 Lammen. Steve 394 l Montagne. Marv Christine 410 Lancaster. Marilyn L 401 Lancaster. Martha 380 Land. Clay 3 Land. Linda 231 Landrum. Phillip M 330 Lane. David Scott 380 Lane. Fred 161 I ne. Henrv 330 Lane. India 394 l ne. James 394 Lane. Jimmv 322 Lane. Susan 380 La n ford. S 200 Lang. Stuart 335 Langcasler. Charles 316 Langford, Ben 104 Langford. Ja vne 401 Langford. Tim 316. 380 Langsfield, Beth 231 Lang.-iton. Mark 410 t nham. Henderson L Jr 330 Lanier. Kathrvn 401 l-ahier. Sancy 316 Lamer, Randy 144 Lanigan. Greg 197 Lanigan. Greg 148 Lapides. Debbie 321 LaReav. Angela 410 Lark. Carol Ann 397 Larson. Landra 334 Lash. Donna 394 Lash. Greg 338 Lasky. Jodi 410 Las Latinos Soccer Club 204 Lassen. Amv 394 Lastmger. John 161. 162. 163. 155 Latimer. Kalhv 380 Latimer. William 330 Laulzenhiser. Glenn 330 Lavender. Kevin 105 l w. Edward D 122 Lawhorne. Thomas Jr 330 Lawler. Cmdy 227 Lawless. Jimmy 410 Lawrency. George 330 Lawrence. Rick 118 Lawson. J 203 Lawson. LaTonia 410 Lawson. Scott 410 Lawhon. James A 402 Lawrence. Alex A. Jr 330 Lazenbv. Ruth Ann 197 Lea. L 203 Leah. Richard 330 Leach. Dempsev 330 Learv. Dr Timothv 82 Ledford. Rick 380 Ledford. Melanie 6. 34. 35. 37. 95 Lee. Lana 394 Lee. Lansing B 330 Lee. Marion 228 Lee. Robin 231 Lee. Tae Hoon 326 Lee. Willie 410 Leebern. Don 161 Legis. .Mike 352 Legore. Sally 66 Legwen. Glenn W 330 Lemmon. Low 340 Lengerlioglu. Gulfen 394 Leiand. Carl 182 LeMons. Jim 359 Lenney. Joanna 380 Leonard. Earl Jr 330 Leonard. Greg 380 Leonard. Tonjua 402 LeRiger. Jeff 144 Lesak. Donna 336. 410 Leslie. Karen 410 Lester. Wanda 394 Lelsinger. Lorna 231 Levengood. John 330 Levenson. Lynn 228. 320 Leverett. Cheryl Lynn 394 Levm. Gretchen 402 Levin. LulVann 344 Levine. Neal 394 Levre. Allison 410 Lew. Irvine M 330 Levy. Issac C 330 Lew. Marv 242 Levv. Mver 307 Lewis. Bess 338 Lewis. Brad 177. 196 Lewi. . Charles 330 Lewis. Gigi 341 Lewis. Jacqueline 394 Lewis. Jeffrey 330 Lewis. Jenny 394 Lewis. Kimberlv Suzanne 402 Lewis. Lvnn 328. 355 Lewis. Lynn Kennetl Jr 380 Lewis. Martha 402 Lewis. Melody 340 Lewis. Mona ' 320 Lewis. Rebecca 410 Lewis. Ron 336 Lewis. Steven 410 Lewis. Tommy 161. 165. 330 Lewis. Tom 316 Ley. John 330 Lichtenstein. Lee 341 Lickwar. P 200 Liddy. Gordon G. 83 Ligon. Darius 394 Liles. Carol 380 Lilly. David M. 402 Linn. Elizabeth 402 Lmatoc. Anthony 394 Lmer. Stephen 381 Ling. Darwin 381 Little. Chris 365 Littie. Douglas 335 Little. Elizabeth 231. 394 Little. John 161 Little. Katrina 381 Little. Lisa M 402 Littell. Palli 402 Lively. Sandra 381 Llora. Slacev 228 Lloyd. Leslie 316 Lloyd. Patricia 410 LoCissero. Joe 332 Lockerbie. Brad 337. 381 Lockridge. Timothy 394 Lodge. Michael 410 Lodge. Renee 381 Lodge. Sherri 381 Logan. Sallv 394 Logue. Dr Cal 337 Logue. Kellv 410 Lokev. Thomas H 330 Long. Ken 336 Long. Kenneth 410 Long. Michael 410 Long. Scott 334 Longino. Hinton F 330 Longmire. B Charles 394 Loo. Paige 321 Looper. Jeffrey 381 Loper. David 144 Lord. Mark 328 Lolh. Sue 321 Loth. Susan 410 Lovell. Jill 410 Lovell. Joseph 410 Lovvorn. Sharon 343 Lowe. Cmdy 410 Lowe. Ernest A 330 Lowie. Dana 410 Lowenlhal. Clare 381 Lowery. Bradley 381 Lowery. Robert Jr 330 Loy. Amy 228 Loy. Andy 161 Lozowski. Jennifer 410 Lubniewski. Angie 394. 15. 316 Lucas. James E 330 Luca.-:. Judy 402 Lucier. Vmce 416 Luck. Monica 253. 337 Luckett. Julie 411 Lucks. Lisa 325. 121 Lugue. Mana 334. 381 Lummus. P 203 Lumpkin. James Jr 330 Lunsford. Tracv 381. 321 Lusk. Brooks 321 Lusk. Suzanne 231 Lutcher, Shawna 228 Lynch. James M 330 Lynch. Sandee 402 Lynes. Shawn D 411 Lvnn. Meg 411 Lvon. Carrie 228. 321 Lyons. Sherri Sherry 381 Lyons. Thomas 330 M MacDonnell. Alexander r 330 Mack. Bea 337 Mackel. Joan 381 Mackenna. Ann 411 Maddox. Arthur K 330 Maddox. Claudia 394 Maddox. Herbert 330 Maddox. John 330 Maddox. Laneah 334 Maddox. Trammell 402 Maddox. William 330 Maffett. Herbert 330 Magill. Dan 140 Magill. Dan H Jr 330 Maher. Suzanne 320 Mahoney. Maureen 321 Mahoney. Melissa 228 Mahony. Pat 340 Mailloux. Susan 402 Major. Eve 231 Major. Julee 394 MaJcom. Kadesia 394 Malcom. Lisa 334 Malcom. Melissa 402 Malev. Ann-Mane 353. 506 Mallard. Robert 411 Mallehan. Kellv 402 Mallet. Joel B. ' 330 Mallory. L vnn 228 Mallory. Sherri 41] Malmquisi, Ola 140. 141 Malone. Rhonda 196 Malone. Roberta 411 Malonev. Mark 106 Mama B 228 Mangum, Hillarv H 330 Manham. Judy 394 Manic. Michelle 402 Mann. Rhonda 411 Mann. Sharon 411 Mann. Terry 394 Mann. William A 330 Manning. Elbert 161 Manning. L 203 Manus. Melon v 507 Mansfield. Kalhv E 411 Mapes. Tim 322 Mapoles. Susan 228 Maret. Randall 330 Margeson. Amanda Ann 411. 228 Marinos. George 341 Maris. Patricia 381 Markham. Monie 330 Markle. David Todd 402 Marks. Kns 411 Markwalter. Allison 322 Marlowe. Nancv 107 Marrone. Bena 88 Marschalk. Dana 402 Marsh. Jennifer 402 Marshall. Alexis 330 Marshall. Joseph 330 Marshburn. Walter O 330 Martin. Alise 231 Martin. Beth 381. 402 Martin. Beverly 381 Martin. Ceann ' e 340 Martin. Charles 317. 341 Martin. Charles E 330 Martin. DeAnn 316 Martin. Frank H 330 Martin. Janie 402 Martin. Jennifer 226. 402 Martin. Pameal 381 Martin. Patricia 381 Martin. Sonva 381 Martin. Thomas P 402 Martin. Ton 402 Martinez. James 402 Marlinides. Mat 336 Masak. Joe 411 Mashburn. Glenn 321 Marosn. Keith 330 Mason. M 203 Massaro. Elise 338. 402 Massengill. Frank 402 Massey. Dyar Jr 330 Massey. Francine L 411 Massey. Mack 336 Mathews. Alice 402 .Matthews. Chappelle 330 Mathews. Shelley 402 Mathis. Barry 381 Mathis. Belly 38} Malhis. Greg 119 Mairundola. Allison 402 Matthews. Dan 338. 370 Matthews. Jac. 310 Matthews. Robvn 411 Matlox. Stephen 335 Mauldin. Beth 3Sl Mauldm. Craig 415 Mauldm. Leo 394 Mauldmg. Earl 88. 89 Mayhen. Bruce 402 Mays. Laura 136 Ma.vson. Mark 394 Maxwell. Mark 334 Ma ypole. Cindv 229 Mazeika. Sam 337. 381 Meadows. John Jr 330 Meeks. Regma 395 Meeks. Sheila 402 Mehre. Harry J 330 Memers. Theresa 382. 322 Meinert. Karen 343 Meldrin. Ralph 330 Melelon. Marcus 321 Men. Carlton 330 Mells. Vivian 231 Melo. Thomas 330 Melvin. Dan 340 Mendenhall. Dr William R 114 Men ' s Basketball Team 168 Men ' s Golf 139 Mens Gymnastics 182 Men s track Team 135 Mequowns. Alan 405 Mercer. Patricia L 402 Mercer. Terrv 383 Merrill. Lisa 382 Mecola. Michael 330 Merritl. Jimmv 334 Merrilt. Yolanda 382 Meiz. Randy 144 Mewbourne. Missv 228 Me.yer. Harold D 330 Meyers. Robert Jr 382 Michael. Jerome C 330 Middlebrooks. Burton 331 Mighty Majors 36 Mighola. Mitch 107 Mihoch. Jerry 411 Mikolowsky. Laura 402 Milam. Marv 411 Mihcan. Susan 228 Miller. Allen 23. NO. 141 Miller. Becky 382 Miller. Chrisla 382 Miller. Cmdy 395 Miller. CI a V 340 Miller. D 203 Miller. Dawn 402 Miller. Eralberl T 330 Miller. James 330 Miller. John 330 Miller. Keilh 316 Miller Kima 382 Miller. Lesley 415 Miller. Lon 411 Miller. Wallace M 330 Milliron. Ted 382 Mills. Bill 411 Mills. Diane .382 Mills. Mike 53 Mills. Missy 231 Mills. William 330 Millslagle. Marv Ann 382 Milner. Sheri 411 Minchen. Jim 382 Miss VGA 93 Missroon. Robert 382 Mitchell. Dan 295. 337 Mitchell. Emilv 411 Mitchell. Frank R 330 Mitchell. Karen 228. 382 Mitchell. Marv 316 Mitchell. Michael 382 Mitchell. S 203 Mix. Richard 402 Mixon. Barbara 395 Mixon. Barbara 334 Moblev. Julie 395 Mobley, Tammv 395 Mock. Brad 10.5 Moffit. Jackie 71 Moise. Edwin W 330 Montague. Wesley 231 Monteagueo. Pito 124 Montford. William Jr 330 Montgomery . Jay 315 Montgomery . Keith 161 Montgomery. Pameal 382 Moodv. Anthony 367 Moody. Bland 395 Moody. Jim 402 Moore. Archie 352 Moore. Bruce 338 Moore. DeWanda 411 Moore. Ed 71 Moore. Heidi 321 Moore. Karen 395 Moore. Jimmy 402 Moore. Mary Kav 382 Moore. Steve 338 Moore. Sue 411 Moore. Susan 321 Moore. Virlyn Jr 330 Moorhead. Sara 411 Moorman. Susan 402 Moran. Patrick 402 Moreland. Cvnthia 382 Morgan. Camille 395 Morgan, Karen 203 Morgan. Keith 395 Morgan. Lynn 140 Morgan. Patricia 402 Morgan. Sherri 402 Morgan. Teresa 340 Morgan. William K 411 Morgenstein. Edward M 330 Morley. Mindv 228 Morris, Aubrey 330 Morris. Barney 395 Morris. Jennifer 336. 411 Morns. Kirk 161 Morns, Mark 369 Morris. Sherry 105 Morns. Susan 382 Morns. William S. 330 Morrison. Sarah Anne 411 Morion. George 330 Mose. Karen 231 Moseley. William 330 Moser. Barrv 120 Moss. Dixie 321 Moss. Gary 163. 161. 165 Moss. Kelly 337. 395 Moss. Richard 382 Moss. Scarlett 411 Moss. Shervl 334 Mosieller. Beverly 382 Motes. Larry 411 Moller. Joy 334 Moumoto. Amv 334 Moxley. Amy 321. 402 Moye. Juhe 402 Mover. Kenneth Jr Moyer. Kimberlv Ann 402 Muck. Joseph 335 Mull. Renee 41 1 Mullaly. Holly 15 Mullen. Barbara 125 Muller, Margaret 395 Muller. Peter 382 Mullis, Jennifer 402 Murkerson, Don 382 Murphy. Anthony 382 Murphy. Colleen 395 Murphy. Deana 231 Murph y. Jennifer 231 Murphy. Lisa 322 Murphy. Mark 316 Murphy. Michelle 382 Murrans. Liz 341 Muse. Elizabeth 231 Muse. Fred 3. 8 Muse. Lowell 101 Musselman. Kelly 395 Musslewhite. Sue 341 M.ver. Kim 411 Mvers. Dianna 382 Myles. Brian 383 Myles. Gma 383 Mynatl. Debra 402 Mwchew. Michelle 340 Mc .McAllister. Jodie 394 McAlpm. Kirk 330 McAndrew. Eve 394 McArthur. Moira 381 McArthur. Robert 330 McBee. Dr Louise 112 McBnde. Andrew J 330 McBnde. Elizabeth 231 McBnde. Lonny 411 McCabe. Sue ill McCall. Howard H Jr .110 McCall. K 203 McCall, Lon 231 McCall. Trish 231 McCamy, J 202 McCarley. Krislv 411 McCart. Kathrvn .181 McCaskill, Kenneth 330 McCauley. Dan 336 McClendon, Wilhe 330 McClure. Freeman 330 McClu. key. David 156. 157, 161 McConneil. Craig 335 McConnell, Mavourneen Anno 394 McConneil. Craig .134 McCool. Beth 334 McCorkle. Jabez HI 330 McCorkele. Linda 321 McCorkle. Patsy 402 McCormick. Michelle 228. 320 McCravy. G. 200 McCrocktin. Jennifer 402 McCrory. Marcie 381 McCroskev. Virginia 381 McCuen. Robert 330 McCully. Trisha 334 McCurdy. Newton 381 McCusker. Kalhv 228 McCulchen. Frank 330 McDade. Elizabeth 316 McDaniei. Amv 411 McDaniel. Ann 321 McDaniel. Caren 411 McDaniel, James 394 McDonald. Bennv 381 McDonald. Donna 231 McDonald. Jimmv 382 McDonald. John K Jr 330 McDonald. Lora L. 402 McDonald. Paula 228 McDonough. Margie 343 McDowe ll, Cathy :138 McDowell. Jo. ' h 80 McDurmont. Ralph 395 McEachern, Rebecca 411 McElmurrav, Ben Jr. McElrov. Leslie 395. 316 McElro . Tom 316 McEver. Judv 382 Mc Far land. Dana 402 McGahee. Deborah Renee 411 McGantv, Linda 402 McCaugh. Philip 402 McGaughv, 203 McGee. Jana 411 McGill Jr. Sam 411 McGugan, Brain 321. 402 McGuire. Julie 402 McGuire. L 203 Mclntire. James 330 Mclnlyre. Tracv 382 McKamy. Da vi ' d K 330 McKay. Jams L. 402 McKenzie. Scott 321 McKinney. Michael 411 McKinney. Susan 343 McKmnev. Vic 144 McKinnon. Howell 395 McKissick. John 330 McLauchlin. Menstell 316 McLaughlin. Ann 201 McLendon. Melburne 330 McLosklin. Wavne 316 McMichael. James E 402 McMillan. Horace 168 McMinn. Kalhv 182 Mc.Millar. Collen 46 McNair, Andrea 340 McNair. Celia 411 McNeal. Carv 340 McNeal. Gin ' a 334 McNeil. Sarah 328 McQueen. Whitney 228 McQuown, Allen 361. 325 McRamev, Malcomb 330 McSwam. Keith 161 McWhorter. Robert L 330 N Nacci. L nne 402 Naddny, Mary 64 Nadolny. Patricia 395 Nam. Go Jae 326 Napier. Hannah 231 Narasm. Benjamin 411. 202 203 Nash. Debbie 15 Nash. Nancy 228 Nash. Thomas Jr 330 Nations. Tavlor 321 Neal. Henr ' y G 330 Neal. Kim 316 Neal. Stephanie 324 Neff Curtis 383 Neiderl. Kevin 321 Neitzel. Scotl 383 Nelson. Don 321 Nelson. Joanne 415 Nesmilh. Scott 316 Neuman. Risa 395 Newberry. Chuck 383 Newberry. Ralph 402 Newborne. David 338 Newell. Vicki 411 Newberry, Michael Allen 334 Newman. Anna 231 Newman. Libba 228. 320 Newsome. Warren 161 Newton. Floyd Jr 330 Olivia Newton-John 85 Newton. Lee 330 Nicholl, Sean 177 Nichols. Erina 411 Nichols. Jen nifer 343 Nichols, Tim 383 Nicholson. Chnstel D 411 Nickersen. Dana 322 Nmcon. B 203 Nix. Mark 395 Nix. Hosea A 330 Nixon. Gwinn 330 Nobles. April .183 Norley. Wah 161 Norman. Ellington 330 Norman. Robert 310 Norman. Tim .137 Norman. Wallace 383 Norns. Chen 395 Norns. Sally 383 Northen, George T 330 Norlhon. Carev 383 Norton. Ken 336. 340 Norton. Steve 316 INDEX 485 Index orrfU. l urj -III orviltc. Palli Mt Soihan. Cindv 228 Sugcnt. Rjv ford 395 Sukjymj. Hiro 321 Sunn. S.im 310 Sunn tly. Ccorgo W 330 unnjtlv. Wtnship 330 Syvold.Kim Enk 411 iiii- U.i (, II .{.id O ' CallJghjn. Itobert D 330 (rConnell. Afnes .1X7 Odcn. Hill 203 O ' Danncll. Susan 395. 228 Odum. Eugene 330 Ogden. Mich.ieJ 111 Ogletrec. Jim 278 O ' llam. Lum 338 OKelley. CMhIeen 383 OKcllci. Kjlhv 402. 203 Olc Mjimqw.it Zl OUirv. Hill lei Oliver Jjne: .inn 102. 316. 228 Oliver. Joseph 310 Oliver. I ' efCgv (.Margiirel) 411 OMnllev. Jaieph XW O ' Seal. l,ee 3. Oppenhein. .Mark 321 O ' Quinn. Ileeky 320 O ' Quinn. Heekv .120 OHeillv John 411 Orr Chn.f .183 Orroek. I iiiise 411. 340 Orrok. KMh 411 OShaughnessv. M.iri Ann 321 OShnughessv. John 321 Oslin. Cindy 228 Oshn. I.IS.1 228 O ' Sleen. lirenil.i 411 Oslik. Ch.irles 107 OToole. John 310 Oil. Iloberl .Ui, 317 Ouller. John 314 Ovenlevest. Christine 411 Overslreet. Kjlh.y 182 Overslreet. Su. n 411 Overton. Ileth 228 Overton. Susan 228. 04 Owen. April 383 Owens. Chevalier 411 Owen.i. Kjy 383 Owen. ' . Hubert H 310 Owen. Itohhie 337 Owen Ro lne A 41 ' i Padcti. Anttome 335 Paddoek. David F 310 Page. Danise .183 Page. Michael Peyton 402 Painter. Pavid 181 Painter Carv 383 Palmer. Henri 310 Palmour. James Jr . ' 130 Palmer Sam Ifil Palmour Shelley 411 Pandolti. Sally 395 Panhellcnir 224. 225. 228. 227 Pannel. James 330 Parden. Kallv n Parham. Alisa 231 Parham. Michael 411 Park. Kun Hu 102 Park. oel P 310 Park. Hand. 118. 411 Park. Iloher: K .130 Parker ILkicI 310 Parker. Lesley 201 Parker Le.ilie 343 Parker Haberl S 310 Parker Hoherta 411 Parker William 330 Parks. Dave. 128 Parks. Polly 336 Parks Hieky .156 Parks. Sheria 395 Parks Shcrrie 395 Pans Thomas 111 310 Parrtsh. 1) 200 Parrish. l.vn 328 Parrvlt. Chn.ilina .183 Parsons. I ura 231 Parsons. Mark 182 Parthemos. George S 310 Partee. Woodie Jr 310 Paschal. Harrv 38.1 Pasi Martha 26. 383 Pate. Janet .UK Pale Tonv .128 Patrick, kalhv 228. 320 Patrick. I.ursella .118 Patrick. Hon 13 Pattern. B 202 Patterson. Alexander 330 Patterson. Andrew II .310 Patterson. Henno .195 Patterson. lAigan .130 Patler in Hot ' erf Jr HO Paul. Karen 401 Paul, Melody .114 Parlon. Ann 231 Pavne. Drew 316 Payne. F 203 Pavne. Fra.icr 403 Pavne. Karen 412 Pavne. Porter 330 Payne. William O .310 Pavne. William 330 Peahodv. George F. 310 Peacock. David H .130 Pcake. Chuck 202 Peavv. Jes.ie:l22 Peavv. Michael 322 Peavv. Miriam 324. 383 Peel. Sherry 38.1 Pendergra.1.1. Paul 312 Pendergast. Mark 325 Penland. Kevin 412 Penland. Thomas .130 Pennington. Fdgar L 330 Pent. Slacev 228 Perer.. Diatie 412 Pernor John 332 Perry. Cheryl 338 Perry. Dianne 107 Perry. Kermit .110 Perry. Marvin H 330 Peters Greg 361. 405. 325 Peterson. Jodv 228 Petrash. Jack 352 Pelridc.1. Dana 403 Pew. Arthur Jr 310 Phatr Julie ,18.1 Phelps Dr MO 115 Phi Delta Theta 2.10. 2.17 Phi Gamma Delia 281. 219 Phi Kappa Psi 290. 291 Phi Kappa Tau 29. 293 Phi Kappa Theta 294. 295 Phi Mu 2.52. 2.53 Phillips Andy 395 Phlips. David 322 Phillips Keith 335 Phillips. Kimherlv 403 Phillips. Monica 412 Phillips. Hhonda 395 Phillips. Hohin 328 Phillips Sally 231 Phillips .•iharon 89 Phillipi, William XW Phinne . Sean 317 Phlegar P 203 Photography Club 341 Pi Heta Phi 2.54. 2.55 Pirkenpaugh. Tracy 412 Pickcrill, G 203 Pickle Gerald 111 Pierce, .lames .195 Pihcra. Dave 107 Pi Kappa Alpha 296. 297 Pi Kappa Phi 298. 299 Pike. John 340 Pike. Peggy 231 Pikiell. Paul .18:1 Pileggi. Shelley 403 Pinaud. I ura 383 Pinkard. Susan 227 Pinkncv, Caria 412 Pinkussohn, Lewis A X10 Pirnie, llohbie .195 Pi. tana. Hob 107 Pitts. James 330 Pitts Julius 161 Place. Jeep 395 Plarsted. Fred 203 Platte, Detsy 412 Pleger Cindy 136, 1.18 Pluckhan. Scott 412 Plunkett. Jeff .195 Pockelte. Hrvan 395 Podem, ;.!.« 383 Poe. Kenneth 324 Poehlein. Val 201 Poertner Gerald 412 Poiss. Hebecea .181 Polativ, Kim 401 Pollack, D.vanne 43 Pomeroy. Edgar E 330 Pomerov. James 395 Poole. Porter 338. 395 Poole. Stiicey 328 Pope, Henna 412 Pope, Wakeeta 381 Porter Delene 125 Porter Keith .184 Postell, Untie X14 Porter, Matthew 384 Post. Allen .310 Potts. Craig 338 Potts. Mike 332 Potts. Tracy .128 Pounds Kathleen .184 Pounds. Saxette :t84 Powell, Amanda 384 Powell, Angela .184 Powell, Dee Dee 231 Powell, Kathv 322 Powell, Sue .195 Powell. Sue 336 Powell. Tim 412 Pracht. irholas A 412 r.is.sT. David 338 Prater Charles 401 Prater Olivia 412 Prater Pam 292 Preismger Carol 136. 197 Pre«ely Cnndale 318 403 " - - ■ ' " ■■■■. (• ' ■; " e Price, Isma 330 Price, John 395 Price, Lori 228 Price, Maria 338 Pridemore, Eileen 403 Prince, S 201 Prince, Timothy 403 Pringlc, Terry 320 Proctor Gregory J 412 Proctor Melanie 412 Provan, Btinnie 384 Provan, Michael 395 Pruin, Jill 412 Pr.vor Howard D 412 Public Helalions Society of America .12 Pollen, Jay 338, 201 Pullen, Steve 320 Pulaenns, Wendy 228 Pullin, Stephen ' 384 Purcel, Li,ia 321 Purcell. Serena 384 Purser. Su.ian Lucille 334 Purvis, Mattox 330 Pvburn, Jeffrey 330 Pvron, David 412 Q Quay. Jcnntfcr . ' iil ' t Qunrtcrmnn. William H Jr 330 Quillcv. Ann 321 Qumn. Kcrrv 228 R Habon, , ani i ' J: ' ' Kadar, Debbie 228 Hadenhausen, Drew ,16.1, 384 Hadenhau.ien, Mary 384 Hader, Margaret 412 Haffertv, Kathv 340, 316 Pagan, ,lames J 330 Hagland, Danny 70 Hagland, David 322 Hagidale, Elllabcth 412 Hailev, Hoyce 3X5 Raines, Brenda 401 Rainey, Dwavne 99, 363, 168 Hakcitraw, Lirry .130 Ham. av. Beth 231 Hamsav, Kate 211 [{,! ' V,,I.T ,111 ' , itil 486 INDEX Index Rjmirr . fi _■ ' _ ' Rand. Doe 3S-i RandaU. Lyn 384 Randall. Pal 161 Randolph. E. 395 Raoul. J Lonng 330 Rarrh. R 202 Rasi. Carole 412 Rauch. John 330 Ray. David 335 Rav. Jack R 330 Rav. Laurie 352 Rav. Lisa 334 Rav. Seal 330 Hay. Tnsh 341 Raymond. Doug 107 Read. Richard 384 Reagan. Cheryl Ann 415 Reagan. Ronald S4 Red. Mark 3S4 Redcoat Band 346-3 1 Redcoatband Members 38 Redfearn. Daniel H. 330 Reece. Rhonda 384 Reed. Thomas 412 Reed. Thomas W 330 Reeves. Jill 228 Reeves. John 335 Reeves. Regina 412 Regger. Don 203 Register John . H Register. Timothv 33 ' i Register. Wade 412 Reichel. Patricia 384 Reid. David 334 Reid. Holly 412 Reiff. Laurie 182 Reinhardt. George 3-iO Remsiein. M 202 Reisman. Keith 117 Rej. Kevin 395 Reker. Tim 144 REM 53 Remler. Brett 395 Render. Antonio 133 Reordan. Tim 334 Resler. Lon 338 Reieneller. John 384 Reuning. Pete 29 Rewis. Millard 330 Reynolds. Clarence Jr. 395 Re nolds. Fred D Dr 123 Reynolds. Ov.en 330 Reynolds. Tina 231 Reynolds. Tom 338 Rho. hvun. Jtn 102 Rhoden. Tami 334 Rhodes. Darnell 412 Rhodes. Jane 231 Rhodes. John Jr 330 R , ,ies. Robert 330 Hh nicr. KiritiTlr r 41J Riaby. Ehzatmh 403 Rice, ancy 395 Rich. Steve 384 Rich. William 412 Richards. Billv 13t Richards, -inrr J 6 Richardson. James Jr 330 Richardson. John 335. 328 Richardson. Manon S 330 Richardson. Susan 334. 403 Richev. Ted 384 Rickett. Dclorcs 395 Ricks. Renee 403 Riddle. Bo 278 Riddle. Stacey 395 Rideout. Kiniberly 3S4 Ridgeway. Millie 368 Ridgwav. Milhccnl Anne 412 Ridlen. Karen 412 Ridlev. Pranris M 330 Ridley. Garv 315 Ridley. James B 330 Rilev. Maureen 316 Rilcv. Mo 241 Rilev. Ownen Jr 415 Rilev. Patrick 320 Riley. Profetiza 3S4 Rinaldi. Allison 231 Rmcon. B 203 Rmker. Frank 395 Riplev. Carv 231 Risk. Lisa 320 Ritch. Jeannie 314 Ritchie. Lianne 136 Ritchie. William R .XiO Rivers. Mark 322 Roach. Connie 412 Roach. Lisa 336 Roadside Theatre 86 Robbins. Brvan Keith 412 Bobbins. Carolvn 384 Robbins. Tern 316 Roberson. Gary 384 Roberson. M. 203 Roberts. Julie 384 Roberts. Shelley 3S4 Robertson. Laura 395 Robertson. Stanton 395 Robins. Cliff 277 Robins. Dr H. Perk 115 Robinson. Justin 403 Robinson. K.C 321 Robinson. Keith 335 Robinson. Lee Ann Robinson. .Melinda 321 Robin.-ion. Merlin 403 Robinson. Orlencia 395 Robinson. Patricia 403 Robinson. Rex 310 Robison. Jem -t! Roddcnt err ' . Seaborn HI 3iU Rodcnguez. Anthony 88 Rodgers. Ka vrn 201 Rodgerv. Lisa 336 Rodngue. Frances 338 Rogan. Tim 182. 403 Rogers. Andrew 384 Rogers. Augu. lus 330 Rogers. Carol 346 Rogers. Chris 341. 33S Roger: . Christina 412 Rogers. Dwight L 330 Rogers. Ernest .iW Rogers. Henry L. 330 Rogers. Jeannie 403 Rogers. Joel C Jr 334. .184 Rogers. Kenny IS Rogers. Margaret 395 Rogers. Thorn 338 Rogers. Winburn 330 Roman. Amy 3 Romano. Suzanne 314 Rondell. Lee 231 Roper. Dan 316 Ros. Franci.tco 330 Rosarro. Rose Mane 103 Rose. Mark 123 Rose. Randi 412 Roseboro. Greg 131 Resengart. Robert 338. 412 Rosier. Julie 15 Ross. Polly 403 Ross. Son va 384 Ross. Tom 203 Rosser. Sherrv 320. 228 Rothschild. Brenno 318 Roundtree. Kenneth 385 Rountree. Leon 395 Roulon. Tonva 231 Rowan. Robert 330 Rowe. Dr Darvl E. 100 Rowel I. Lee 403 Rowell. Rabin 403 Rowlend. Tonia 403 Rowley. Yvonne 102 Roweil. Karen 385 Rozier. Mandv 231 Rucker. Lamar C 330 Rucker. Tinslev W Jr. 330 Rudd. Allison ' 201 Ruff. Calvin 10 Rupp. Sue 231 Rusk. Dean 330 Russell. Richard B 330 Russell. Scott James 412 Russell. Vivian 403 Russom. Leslie 385 Rulledge. Jim 203 Eulledge. Vicki 395 Runrr. J,-ff 197 S Sadd. Phillip 395. 321. 201 Sage. Daniel Y 330 Sale. Clair 201. 328. 203 Salerno. Salome 103 Salerno. Frank 330 Saliba: ancv 320 Saliseda. Gerrv 321 Salome. Joe 328 Sampler. Chuck 328. 335 Samples. Ginny 395 Samples. Steven 385 Sams. Frank 412 Sams. Mary 412 Sandburg. Anna 228 Sanchez. Jeff 161 Sanders. Carl E 330 Sanders. Caron 395 Sanders. Chuck 322 Sanders. ScotI .135 Sanford. Sanford 330 Sanford. Sherry Lynn 412 Sanford. Steadman V 310 Sangsier. aihan 33x 401 Sam. John 385 Sant. Julie 352 Sapp. Theron 330 Saiterfield. Andrea .185 Satterfield. Angie 320 Satterfield. Claude H .130 Satterfield. Dan 321 Sautters. Lou Ann 396 Saunders. Laura 412 Savage. Chnslme 385 Saxon. Sheron 396 Save. Harrv Jr 403 Saye. Jake Jr 310 Schaum. Megan 334 Scheer. George Jr 310 Scherffnis. Andrew 310 Schiavone, Renee 412 Schlubach. Ingrid 385 Schmidt. Troy 385 Schneider. Leslie 343 Schneider, Mary 231 Schreedor. Marianna 211 Schreiner. William 396 Schreyer. Cindy 136 Schroeder. Helen 412 Schullz. Rod 3.14 Schulz. Mary 403 Schwane. Ridge 304 Scolt. Brvon A 396 Scott. Chns 396 Scott. Eddie 385 -■ :o ' .t. Hugh M 33 ' ' •-(■01!. William Jr 330 Scudder. .Mark 385 Scudder. Mark 385 Scudder. Marv Jane 403 Seabolt. Pharis 330 Seagraves. Les 336 Seals. Lon 140 Seawell. Anne 108 Seay. Catherine 412 Secresl. Edgar L. 330 Seemann, Anne 396 Segall. Max L. 330 Seller. Frank 330 Self. Vicki 322 Self. Victoria 412 Sellers. Christine 11. 68. .160 Sellers. Eddie 366 Sellers. .Jeanne 340 Sellers. Jeannine 385 Senters. Pam 336 Sellars. Pall i 37 Sellers. Pali 231 Sentell. Robert Perry Jr 330 Serverlis. Dana 336 Sewell. Walter 330 Sevmour. Mana 334 Shackelford. Larrv 337 Shadix. Tina .385 Shafer. Kimberly 396 Shandan. Rajendra 103 Shanta. Vsha 228 Sharma. J B 103 Sharpe. Robert Jr. 385 Sharplev. Schley 403 Shatiuck. Horrace 330 Shaver. Sherri 343 Sheehv. Sean 338 Sheer. Beib 412 Sheffield. Bobbv 335. 403 Sheffield. James 334 Sheffield. John Jr 310 Shepherd. Rose 385 Sheppard. Joey 328 Sherlmg. Laura 396 Sherman. Candy 338 Sherman. Jim 300 Shershm. Elizabeth 228 Sherwood. Denise 322 Shields. Donna 385 Shiflei. Cmdv 412 Shifleil. St3c 412 Shine. Karen 338 Shineman. Tad 403 Shinn. Henry A 330 Shipfeiffer ' s OyroWrap . ' i4 Shirah. Krisla ' 317 Shirle . Kathv 15. 227. 209. 396 Shiver IvevJr 310 Shall. Andrea 228 Short. Ron 86 Shreiner. Bill 3 i ' INDEX 487 Index ShutJey. Todd 2G. 396 Shult. Dr Bruce 114 Siblcv. John A 330 Siblev. Dr Lues- 48 Sibiev. Samuel H 330 SicacJ. Andy JS.5. 242 Sieget. Shen 3SS Sigma Chi 300. 301 Sigma l)rli3 Tau 256. 257 Sigmj Kjppa 25S. 259 Sigmj Su :i02. 303 Sigmj Phi Epsifon 304. 305 Sikes. Tommy 390 Siher. hntoke 226 Silver. Jet 332 Simms. Kayc 325 Simon. James A 385 Simpson. Douglas 335 Simpon. Mark 337. 200 Simonton. Mike 412 Simpson. Frank 343 Sims. Juaniu 385 Sims. RoffJr 330 Simmorui. Melvin 161 Sines. Lon 3S5 Singleton. John 3S5 Singleton. 3S5 Singleton. Marticj 3S5 Sinkey. Dr Joseph F 317 Sinkfield. Velita 3 7. 403 Sinkwich. Frank 330 SinBoon. Cholawtt 415 Sinboon. Nootrudee 415 Sinhoon. Sasiya 415 Skelton. Laune 412 Ski Club 203 Slack. Chester U ' 330 Slater John R A ' » Slater Wendy 3S5. 343 Slankard. David 161 Slappey. Catherine 334 Slater. Wendy 336 Slaton. Berry 385 Slaughter. Anita 403 Slaughter Melame 32J Slaughter. Sheila 396 Sloan. Jennifer 403 Sloan. Kellv 231. 334 Slockum. Lynn 343 Smallwood. Shen 337 Smelcer. Lisa 396 Smith. Abbey 403 Smith. Alex ' 322 Smith. Amy 396 Smith. Andre 9S. 161. 164 Smith. Brad 412 Smith. Brock 336 Smith. Casey 412 Smith. Chns 412 Smith. Clarence Jr 330 Smith. Cvnthia 385 Smith. Darrvl 385 Smith. IXnid W 396 Smith. Diane 22S. 320 Smith, t: 203 Smith. George I. II 330 Smith. Carv 412 Smith. Clenda 401 Smith. Gordon 330 Smith, . ennte 322 Smith. Jodi 231 Smith. Johnny 168 Smith. Karen F 396 Smjlh. Katharine 403 Smith. Ktm 336 Smith. Kirk 66. :i85 Smith. Knsta 231 Smith, l iura E 412 Smith. Lee 332. 33S Smith. Linda 337 Smith. Lisa 412 Smith. Manon H 330 Smith. Michaela :i96. 368. 416 Smith. Mike 341 Smith. Monica 3S5 Smith. .Monte 123 Smith. Randall .W6 Smith. Richard K 330 Smith. Ron 322 Smith. S 203 Smith. Sidney O 330 Smith. Tracy 231 Smith. Wavne 137 Smith. Young B XTO Stewart. Steve 338 Smith. Tern Jo 386 Smith. Terry Joe 321 Smith. Vernon 330 Smith. Vicki 386. 324 Smith. Wlliam Jr 330 Snclling. Charles M 330 Snelling. Laura 140 Sncvd. Jcanine 118 Snvder. Pete A 386 Snvdcr. Ron E 122 So ' bek. David 386 Scbck. D 202 Sobottka. Sandra 322 Soden. Deborah 412 Solomon. Charles 386 Solomon. Ff enc 330 Soloman. Jeff 324 Solomon. . ' an 231 Solomon. Stacy 412 Sorrow. Tammy 412 Sanger, l ri 231 Sorrells. William H 330 Sosebce. Andrea 412 Sosebec. Jim 335 Soul I. Andrew M 330 Souther. Ray 201 Sowell. Gregory 330 Sowinski. Amy 403 Spain. John W 330 Spain. Lisa 140. 191 Spalding. Hughes 330 Spalding. Jack J 111 330 Spark.i. Augu.ttus O B 3 ' }0 Spark.-i. Wilhs 8S Spatun. Tern L 386 Spear. Deanne 316 Spearman. Jay 322 Speer. Deane 211 Speisel. Lynn 343 Spell. Manrn 415 Spence. Mark 314 Spence. Marv Beth 412 Spencer Robert EL Jr 330 Spence. Valene H. 334 Spencer. Shan 412 Spcrry. Scott 396 SPH1 . 330 Spielman. Carohne 231 Spillane. Bonnie 231. 396 Spitler. Lon 320 Spooner. Cecil 330 Spratlin. Kay 226 Sprat ling. Robert 380 Spravtterrv. Kevan 396 Spruil. Sandra 386 Stacy. Martha 136 Stafford. De.Wean Jr 330 Stafford. J 201 Standi. Hallm.w 330 Standard. ChjrU-s .196 Standard. Lisa 334. 396 Stanford. Angela Ruth .186 Staplelon. Ellon :i06 Stargell. Dawn 413 Stargell. Guv 144. 147 Stargill. Guv 147 Stark. Gertrude 403 Starr Holly 403 Slalham. Elizaln-lh A . ' .% " St Clair Kerry 144 Stcen. Hilly 336. 413 Sleen. William .134 Stegeman. Herman J .130 Stembridge. Warren 396 Stenger. Rebecca 403 Stephans. Anwta 396 Stephens. Jim 321 Stephens. Robert Jr 330 Stephens. William H 330 Stephen. ' :on. Donna 324 Stephenson. Frederick J. 318 Sterne. Augustus H 330 Stetson. JoAnn 386 Steveno. D nny 328 Stevens. Pamela 401 Sievenson. Shawn 335 Stewart. Amy 355. 368 Stewart. Charles A. 127 Stewart. Dannie Lee Jr 396 Stewart. Donna 228. 362 Stewart. Elisa 403 Stewart. Flaker 330 Stewart. James 122 Stewart. John P 330 Stewart. Kirbv 161 Stewart. Tric ' ia 227 Stewart. Tvunia 413 Stipe. Michael 53 St John. Andv 341 Stoe. Rohm 413 Stokes. Albert 403 Stoke. . Carol 386 Stokes, ancv 386. 321 Stone. CC 231 Stoncr. Laury 403 Stormer. Karen 403 Story. Erie 321 Story. Judy 321 Stout. Bar ' bra 386 Stout. Dwight 343 Stout. Taffy 320 Stovall. Mark 202 Stowell. Daniel 403 Strack. Thomas 415 Strahan. Charles M .130 Strain. Anna 396 Strange. Glenda 317 Strawn. Keith 370 Straw.-. ' wer Terr v 317. .196 Steeel. John 403 Strickland. Bill 386 Strickland. Edwina 328. 403 Strickland. Kellic 231 Strickland. Suzanne 386 Strickland. William Jr 330 Stringer. Jeanne 4 Stripling. Cletus 403 Strong. Joseph 330 Strong. Wendv 231 Stroup. Randv 334 Stuldos. lioLind Jr 330 Stubbs. Sh.iwn 231. 386 Strum. William Jr 403 Sublett. Caria 89 Sugdcn. Kim 343 Suh. Jung Kon 326 Sullivan. Arthur R 330 Sulhvan. Lvdia 413 Sullivan. Robert S. 11 413 Sulhvan. Sandy 343 Sullivan. Steve 396 Sullivan. Tony 364 Sunderland. Thomas 335 Surowit-e. Chrisline 317 Sussman. Anne 140 Sutherland. H Elizabeth 415 Sutter. Robert 396 Suttles. Barrv 335 Swam. Julie 386 Swam. Steven 386 Swann. Dr Claire U5 Swann. l une Stuart 334 Swan. ton. Rhonda 328 Swavcr. Kave 144 Sweat. Carl 368 Sweat. Keith 328. 365 Sweat. Tara 231 Swcatman. Daphne 386 Swceton. Bentlev 386 Swindall. Patnc ' k 330 Swinehart. Michael Kerry 3S6 Swmehart. Teresa 386 Svnal. DruAnn 386 T Taliaferro. Tandte 403 Talmatlgc. Herman E. 330 Tankerslev. Tammy 343 Tinner. Heck V 321 Tanner. Bill 396 Tanner Charles M Jr 330 Tanzella. John 413 Tanzer. Arlene 228 Taraloo. Brad 105. 321 Tarkenlon. Franci. : 330 Tarplev. SuAjn 343 Tale. Angela 413 Tale. Ben 330 Tale. William 330 Tatuni. Kevin 403 Talum. lA n 107 Tan Epsilon Phi Tail Kappa Epmlon Thela Chi 310. 311 Ta.vlor. Aaron 386. 102 Tavtor. Cindv 386 Ta.vlor. Kim ' 413 Taylor. Langhorne 253 Tavlor. Lester 3 2 Tavlor. Stephen 386 Ta.vlor Steve 316 Taylor Trace 413 Teague. Diane 357 Teaslev. Paula 226 Tedfofd. Paul 330 488 INDEX Index Teecf. Jerry 334 Telford. Harold W 330 Temple. Beth 403 Temple. Lvnn 396 Tendnck. Cynthia 228. 413 Tenlloor. fern 22S TennLt Team (MenI 140 Tepton. Melissa 3S7 Terrel. Sheila 367. 416 Terrell. William D 396 Terry. Earl 396 Terry. Jon 334 Terry. Mary Lynn 403 Terry. Roy 396 Te!U-h. Stan 337 Thacker Holly 231 Tharpe. Geraiding 396 Thatcher. David 336 Therman. Doug 352 Thigpen. Troy Jr .330 Thomas, .ish ' ley 231 Thomas. Barbra 413 Thomas. Brad 352 Thomas. Day id 316 Thomas. Diane 22S Thomas Eron 334 Thomas. Glenn 231 Thomas. Karen 228. 413 Thomas. Kay 396 Thomas. Merry 396 Thomas. Robin 37. 227 Thomason. Helen 334 Thomason. James 330 Thomason. Melva 403 Thomassen. Lisa 413 Thompson. April 403 Thompson. Bill 140 Thompson. Bobby 316 Thompson. Corletle 413 Thompson. Eve 231 Thompson. Grelchen 403 Thompson. Jeff 403 Thompson. Julie 396 Thompson. Jodi 1S2 Thompson. I.aura 413 Thompson. Mike 396. 413 Thompson. Neal 403 Thompson. Renee 134 Thompson. Steve 336. 413 Thompson. Tim 336. 203 Thorburn. Lvdia 413 Thorn. Laurie 228 Thorne. Bill 312. 314 Thorne. Mid 413 Thorton. Cecil Barrow Thrash. Thomas A Thrift. Pat 126 Triplett. Greg 325 Thron. Danne 396 330 Thuot. Steve 334 Thurber. R 203 Thurman. Merrit M XIO Thurmond. Bret 330 Tichenor. Walter R 330 Tidwell. Anita 396. 322 Tiegreen. Chns 335 Tilletl. Lance 21 1.277 Tllley. M 202 Tittle. Virlan 118 Todd. Jeff 335 Todd. Jefferv 413. 406 Todd. Mickey 396 Todd. Sharon L 386. 320 Toledano De Alba. Robert 387 Tolleson. Ted 396. 301. i«. 368 Tolliver. Stanley .387 Tomhn. William A II 387 Toney. Laveda jN7 Tonning. Joseph 387 Toperek. Brenda 307 Topper. Marty 396 Torras. Maggie 231 Tracy. Lvnne 337 Trapnell. Carol 360. 385. 32. 228 Trauttlann. Bettina 387 Travis. Robert J 330 Treadwav. Jeff 144. I4H Trebble. Kns 413 Tremavne. Jim 318 Trense. Debbie 228 Tribble. Emmie 40:1 Tribble. Grant 106 Tribby. Dand 330 Tnbby. Mark D 381 Tnponey. Vicky 13 Tnppeli. Lucius H 330 Tnppi. Charles 330 Tritt. Robert 330 Troast. D 203 Trotman. Timothy R 387 Trotter. Richard 3.10 Trotter. Tommy 40 ' 1 Trotter. Or Virginia 112 Troulman. Dana .196 Troulman. Greg I07 Troutman. Robert Jr 330 Trumbo. Keith 334 Tuck. Daniel 360 Tucker. Andrea 396 Tucker. K 203 Tuggle. Paul K 317 Tukes. Vanessa 387 Tullia. Sandra 387 Tullv. Daniel 330 Turninelli. Dena 228 Tumage. Sallv 359 Tumbull. Augustus III 330 Turnbull. Theodore T 330 Turner. Carl 330 Turner Cathv 343 Turner. Francis 140 Turner. Larrv 335. 316 Turner. Luther S III 387 Turner. Lynn 330 Turner. Melanie 231 Turner. Sandy Kay 413 Turner. Susan 387 Turpin. Tammy .396 Turner Tern 231 Turner. Wdliam R 330 Tulen. Betsy IIS Tutuvedt. Andora 77. 387 Twillev. Virginia 404 Twittv. James 387 Tyler. Greg D 413 Tyler. Jeff 413 Tyler. Lynsley 15. .320. .187 Tyner. Stan 396 Tysinger. Lori 336. 396 Tyson. Angela 413 lyson. Jody 404 u VGA iV 507 Vtbnch. Chnsline 404 Ulm. Sue 343 Underwood. DeeDee 304 Underwood. Laura 413 UniversKy Union Performing Arm Division 87 Urbano. Joseph 321 Vrken. Marcy 33S V Valentine. Carl 330 Valley. Angela 367 VanLinde. Garv 316 VanHouton. Mcme 231 Van Os. A 203 Van Sickle. Christopher 387 Vanderburch. Arie 202 Vandiver. Ernest Jr 330 Vance. Leslie 336 Vance. Linda 336 Varble. Brad 389 Varner. Daisey Sichole 404 Vaugh. Kalhy 387 Veal. Donna F 404 Veal. J 200 Veasley. Erica 387 Ve e.?. Agustin 404 Vendetti. Kristi 231 V enluselt. Suzanne SS Verner. Mart 321 Vicchiarelli. Debra 336 Vick. Jinny 228 Vickerv. Chris 26. 27. 396 Victor Victor 330 Vincent. Mike 295 Vines. Michael 404 Vinson. James 387 Vinson. Lon 231 Violetl. Sheila 316 Vitner. Mark 341 Vogel. David 341 Vogle. Peter 334 Vonalmer. John 335 Vorvolakos. Vicki 321 Vover Karen 338 Vovles. Sara 387 w Waddell. Thomas .330 Waddcll. Wright 1.37. 197 Wade. John D .330 Wade Mark 343 Wade. Timothy 387 Waggoner. Lisa 312 Waggoner Tim 182 Waintirighl. Merri Lvnn 228. 320 Wans. Ed 124 Wakefield. Vivian 404 Walasek. LeAnne 387 Walder Bud 107 Waldc. Christine .334 Waldrop. Alisa 31. 228. 3l6 Walker April 364. 413 Walker. Benjamin 387 Walker. Bitlington S 330 Walker. B Sanders 330 Walker Enc 415 Walker Freeman 321 Walker. James Jr .130 Walker. Julie 320 Walker. Lynn 325. 396. .390. 316 Wall. Cheryl 387 Wallace. James Xil Wallace Jeff 140 Wallace. Margaret 231 Wallace. Penny 396 Wallace Steve 316 Waller. Olivia 413 Walraven. Dondra 404 Walraven. Harold Jr 330 Walsh. Dave 203 Walsh. J Rivers 330 Walter.1. G 202 Walters. John 404 Walton. Benton H 330 Wang. Lisa 387 Ward. Chen 321. 322 Ward. Geralvn 413 Ward. Joe 168 Ward. Karla 396 Ward. Richard 335 Ward. Ricky 324 Ward. Rob 335 Ward. Robin 338. 413 Ward. Steve 352 Ware. Mark 335. 404. 328 Ware. Pamela 387 Warnick. Elizabeth C .387. 316 Warnok. Ken 387 Warren. A 203 Warren. Beck v 245 Wascovich. Kent 396. .321. 203 Washburn. Ken Dr 119 Watanabe. Rene 123 Waters. Greg 161 Waters. Lou 415 Waters. Todd 404 Watkins. Laura 413 Watkins. Mia Ulvssia 413 Watkins. Sue 388 Watrous. James 330 Watson. Blaker 404 WaLion. Cythia 413 Watson. Elizabeth 413 Watson. Jane 404 Wal.ion. Jennifer 404 Watson. Josh 330 WaLion. Melissa 388. 321 Watson. Mem 228 Watson. P James 413 Watson. Rene 388 Watson. Robert 396 WaLion. Samuel 404 Watts. George 330 WalLi. Lon 231 Waugh. Allison 388 Wavne. Scott 322 Weast. Dr Phil 318 Weaver. Mike 152. 155 Webb. Craig 328 Webb. Enc 335 Webb. Jepp 196 Weber. Steve 144 Webster. Wendv 336. 396. 316 Weeks. Karla 334 Weeks Sharon E. 396 INDEX 4S9 Index Wembfrg. Ben 396, 334 Weinberger. S 203 Weiner. Robert 89 Weix. Holger ,HS. « lelch. Mjir 396 WeJchel. HoM H 330 n ' ellham. David 310 Wells. Oinnv 404 Well.i. Pimeli 341. 404 Welsh. Marshall 3SS Wettner Phillip R 3.10 Wellon. Christopher 330 Wend. Sherie 321 Wendt. Hon.ild :m Wesle%. Roherl W 330 Wesley. Sir-i 39R West. Alan 413 We.1t. Brian 404 We.1t. Chan 397 Weil. Shan 22g West. Jacqueline .IStl. .Vi7 West. June 321 West. I ' hilip 321 West, liobert 330 West. Roger H 3W Wester. Renitd 3S0 Weston. Shannon 21t We.ilev. There.ia 413 Westmoreland. Carl Jr 330 Weston. Don 2r, Wetzel. Sherry 228. 320 Whaleu. .Mare 404 Whatlev. John .VS Whatley. Paul D 404 Wheeler. Henry 401 Wheeler Jordan .3Vi Wheeler Lucie .rV) Wheeler Paul 322 Wheeler Robert S 330 Wheeler Tamarj .188 Wheeler Tara 101 Whi.inant. Charles ll. ' i Whitaker C.reg 101 White. Hob .W3 White. r;»en 113 White. Ilenr.y C 310 White. Karen 404 White. Krisly 413 While. Uura 228 White. Martha 99 White. William O .310 Whitehcid. Clayton 324. 314. 3Vi. 397 Whitehead. George S 330 Whilehurst. Amv 111 Whitehur.it. Bryan .110 Whnlau. Stephanie 3SS Whillock. Janet 413 Whitlow. Su an :e.l7 Whnm.in. George ' Whitmire. Tim B 3S8 Whitmore, Jacqueline 401 Whilworth. Ronnie. 111. .VA 328 Wiher. Dru 201 Wiedmeier. Cheryl 413 Wiehrs. Charles ' 330 Wiggin.i. Cr.y.ital 318 Wiggins. Gregory L 104 Wtgley. Jeff IIH Wigley. Scott 388 Wildt ' . AR 123 Wdhoil. J 203 Wilkes. Kim 29. 12 Wilke.i. Natalie 228 Wilkin. Peyton 231 Wilkins. A 201 Wtlkins John III 330 Wilkinson. Albert Jr 330 Willcls. Paula 70 Wtlham. Bradley James 104 Williams. Apniie 113 Williams. Bob 203 Williams. Hr.td 321 Williams. Christine 413 Williams Craig 124, 340 Williams. David 322 Williams Dennis IRS Williams. Derek 320 Williams. Emily Jo 120. 322 Wilham.i. Krne.ll M 413 Williams. Henry I.J .130 Williams Jenniler 307 Williams Joe 404 Williams John 33r, Williams .lo.ieph D 310 Williams. Judy 413 Williams. Leilie 319. 388. 20. 310 Williams. Lisa .188. 316 Williams Melanise 404. 322 Williams Robert 310 Williams Seott 161. 200 Williams. Donya 397 Wdliam.i. Stacy 228 Williams Todd 161. ir,0 Williams Tim 413 Williams Van 3Vi. 413 William.um. Gregory S 101 Williamson. J 201 Williamson. Sellie 397 Williamson. Sheri 397 Williamson. Sten 318 Wdhs Barbara 397 Willis. Beth 101 Willis. Cheryl 111 Wdlis Donilyn 113 Willis .■iaily 211 Wilhs Windy .197 Wttnnf! K.in 231 Wilson. Carta 336. 397 Wilson. Chris .188 Wilson. D Daaman 115 Wilson. Gene 317 Wil.ion. Johnna 388 Wilson. Lisa 316 Wilson. Nancy Jo 322 Wilson. Rhonda 322 Wil.ion. Robert 202 Wilson. Robert C 310 Wil.ion. Victor .121 Wilson. Watson Eugene 317 Wimberh. Albert 397 Wimbish. Annie .197 Wind. Bert 113 Wingate. Harry Jr 310 Winslette. Tammy 311 Winters. Herschell 101 Wirth. Mike 114 Wise, James .110 Wisham. Jaime 161 Wnbennglon. l,eslie 231 Withs. Roger .188 Wittingslow, John 321 Woerner. -SVorr .1.10 Wofford. Hoke 330 Wofford. Randy 316 Wofford. Tre.y 32 Womack. Stephanie .197 Women ' s Golf 1982,83 1.16. 1.19 Women ' s G.vmnastics 182 Women ' s Rugby Cliili 204 Women ' s Track 131 Wooil. Deanne 113 Wtxnl. Herman Edward .188 Waxl. Jeff .« ' ) WotHl. Marjorie E 413 WoikI. Sur.anne 101 Wood. Sury 228 Woodard. Hcnr.y 330 Womiruff Shai-lene 397 Woods. Teresa 101 Woodard. Steven 104 Woodfonl. I„iura .188 Woo lh.im. Jim .188 Woodruff. George C 3:10 WotHlrull. James W Jr 310 Woodruff, Tom .138 H ' oiv ivirrf. Ron 321 Woof ' tcr, Thomas J 330 Woolf. Anne 221 Woolen. David .188 Woolen. Holly 113 Woolen. Joel Jr 310 Worlev. Mac .1.88 Wonh.y. Michelle 231 Wright. Amanda 101 Wright. Elir ibeth 113 right. Ilarnld 31. 39 ' I ' Wright. Helen 201 Wright. Julie 388 Wright. Lee 316 Wright. Michael 330 Wright. Nadine 388 Wright. Wendy 101 Wuxtrv Records 55 Wvatt. Gina 104 Y Yancey. Corliss 3SS Yarbwugh. Cballcr 413 Yiirbrough. James 330 Yarbrougb. Janice 22ft Yarbrough. Manbclh 3SS Yapp. Dav,d320 Yaios. Libby 343 Yalcs. Martha Jane 413 Ycagvr. MiMiv 201 Yengcr. S 202 Yoculan. Suzanne IS2 Yoncp. Jacqueline 397 Yoshimura. Tamra 397 Vasuc. Darrvl 413 Young. Barrv 161. J.M Young. Karin M 314 Young. Lerov 3 ' i() Young. Malihda Ellen 413 Young. Samuel 310 Young. Scott :t97 Young. Wilham Jr. .ttO Younghlood. Julie 404 Youngo. John E.D 3 Younu:. Dr S- Eugene 113 Ynzarrv. Grace 397 Yu. MichrHr 41 ' i Zachar . Jvisnsfvr 322 y tchry. Wallace 330 Zaiha. Seotnor 45 Zeller. K 202 Zela Tau Alpha 260. 261. 34 Zimmerman. Kim 316 Zmn. Andrea 253 Zoll. Jimmy 328 Zonnenburg. Jan Paul 320 ..• rh,: 490. INDEX Index INDEX 491 Changes, Traditions, Characterize Year Life at the University«f Geor- gia continued on in 1983-84 as it has for nearly two hun- dred years. The progressive changes were tempered by the steadfast holding on to long standing traditions. This year, an All-Creek Council made plans to merge the black and white Greek systems. Del- egates from the Panhellenic. Inter- fraternity, and Black Greek Coun- cils formed the All-Greek Council. The All-Greek Council worked hard to iron out differences in the two systems. They wanted a unified voice for all Greek students, while maintaining the unique traditions of each system. A series of forums were held at which individual mem- bers of both systems could voice concerns and raise questions about the proposed merger. However, very few people showed up for the forums, and the merger seemed to die in its tracks due largely to apa- thy on the part of both systems. Whether or not the merger will ac- tually take place remains to be seen. Tragedy struck the campus dur- ing the Christmas holidays when a University student was murdered on North Campus. It was the first murder in the history of the Univer- sity of Georgia. It was unfortunate that it took such a tragedy to raise the consciousness of University stu- dents and employees to the fact that serious crimes can happen any- where. Elsewhere on campus, hungry students aimlessly wandered around the new Tate Student Center in search of the yet to be opened Bull- dog Room. However, a sandwich cart and chili and soup bar were opened to help alleviate student hunger. When everyone made the move to the Tate Student Center. Memorial Hall began undergoing renovations. The old Bulldog Room will be used to house registration. Chicopcc will be taken over by the Physical Plant. Also, the Bicentennial Planning Of- fices moved into Memorial Hall from Candler Hall. Life continued on at its usual slow pace this year. The changes that were made, were changes for the better. The traditions which make this University so unique got even stronger. It is progressive change while maintaining traditions that will allow this University to contin- ue to prosper in the years to come. Crcg Hall finds lime lo relax in front of fns ; car. (ABOVE. Photo by Bob Bolden.) Melinds Davis, Duke Guthrie, unci Anne-Ma- ne Malcy pay a vi. ' il to the Botannical Gar- dens. (RIGHT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) ' 192 CONCLUSION leat The gardens behind the Garden Club of Geor- gia provide a place to relax and enjoy nature. (LEFT. Photo by Bob Bolden.) r This bridge across East Campus Road links the Biological Science. Building with the parking lot behind River Road. (LEFT. Photo bv Bob Bolden.) CONCLUSION 493 Editor ' s Page I was told hy my predecessors that after editing the Pandora, that everything else I ever did would be easy. Now, fifteen months later, I finally believe them. No one can ever imagine how much time, energy, and patience is required to put together a college yearbook, except people who have actually done it. This year, the Pandora staff withstood numerous setbacks — such as problems with class pictures, several rolls of damaged film, and section editors taking " leaves of absences " in the middle of the year. However, I am proud to say that the staff was able to overcome these setbacks, and produce a quality yearbook in spite of them. We challenged ourselves to be better, and I am pleased to say that we successfully met that challenge. This year, we increased the size of the Pandora, doubled the amount of color, and increased the circulation to 3500 copies. We have also managed to stay in sound financial shape. I would not have been able to meet the challenge of editing this yearbook without the help of some people who deserve my respect and appreciation. Mar, I can never get mad at you, we have too many secrets. (I ' m sorry, but you ' re in the non-laughing section. Get out of my face with your flamin ' blue dress!) Anne-Marie, thanks for always making me laugh. (Do you guys want any pimento cheese?) Melanie, it ' s broke, it ' s completely broke. Tricia, gimme a break. Melony, I ' ll tell you one John Brown thing, you are a trip! (Get your hand out of that significance!) Duke, stay away from the zero children. Judy, how did I meet someone as nice as you? Gary, you ' re a great roommate, but I still don ' t like your tea. Debbi, what can I say? You ' ve certainly made life interesting. Angle, the parlymonger. Colleen and Melinda, my Kappa Delta little and big sisters, Pete and Kim, my Sig Ep big brother and sister; Becky; Olivia Newton- John; Bette Davis; Cindy, my hair ' s caught in the door; and Vicky, I ' m fixing io tell you thanks. You ' ve been an excellent advisor, but please get rid of that Pitt sticker on your car. and also learn to drive. A publication of this magnitude could not have been possible without the help of dedicated people willing to devote their time and talents, and seemingly getting nothing in return. To the section editors and rest of the staff, a big thanks. You did not sacrifice quality, and for that I am proud of all of you. Especially, thank you Laurel, you ' re a great friend. Throughout this book, we have tried to capture the year in pictures and words, so that the present student body will have a reference to help them better remember their days at the University of Georgia. We have tried to show that the University of Georgia is a great institution for a great state. Whether or not the message gets through, is for the reader to decide. Bob Boldcn 1984 Editor in Chief 494, EDITORS PAGE i


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