University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 600

 

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1985 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 600 of the 1985 volume:

Ntev s? I The official entrance of Old Campus, the original part of the University of Georgia, is the Arch which is made up of three iron columns and a graceful curve above. The Athens Foundry was commissioned to mold the Arch in 1856 as a replica of the seal of the state of Georgia. The curve at the top of the Arch symbolizes " constitution " and the three pillars stand for " wisdom, justice, and moderation. " These words ap- pear on the seals of both the University and the state. There were orginally two iron gates on the outside columns that hooked onto the center column. Around 1885 these gates disappeared, and to this day no one knows what happened to them. On page two of the 1978 Pandora, Wil- liam Tate, the dean of men at the time, wrote about the origins of a long-standing tradition concerning the Arch; Two broth- ers, Daniel and James Redfearn, worked their way through the University to become prominent in law and medicine. As a fresh- man in 1909, Dan made an impulsive pledge, " not to walk through the Arch, " until he had his diploma in his hand, a pledge that became a tradition in the poli- cies of hazing sophomores. OFten when the freshmen made their " Shirt-tail Parade " through town, their efforts to break this taboo led to struggles at the Arch, restricted by the honor system to " fists only, " but even then quite rough. ' In 1946 the Arch was moved back six feet and placed on limestone steps. Lights were added above the outer two pillars. These can still be seen glowing at night — the beautiful magnolias and the stately build- ings standing beyond. The Bicentennial flag is superimposed over the fam- ous Georgia Arch. (LEFT. Photo by Doug Benson) PANDORA 1985 University of Georgia Athens, Ga. Volume 98 t Title Page. 1 Abraham Baldwin, first president of the Univer- sity and a graduate of Yale, served as a chaplain in the revolutionary army before coming to Georgia. He wrote the charter for the University in 1785. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Josiah Meigs, second president of the University, emphasized the sciences during his rule. He re- signed after a series of disagreements with the con- servative trustees. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Spe- cial Collections.) Land Grant Ends 16-Year Delay The University ' s charter bears no date, but a legistive journal has proven that it was authorized in January 1785. The charter was lost for some years and later found in a pile of old documents in Atlanta. It now resides in the University Librarv. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) .■■ ...■.... ■J,... ■ .: ' .,. ust after the close of the American Revo- lutionary War, the Georgia Legislature took a step that was to start another rev- - this one in higher education. In Febru- ary of 1784, the General Assembly set aside 40,000 acres of land to endow " a college or seminary of learning. " A year later, on January 27, 1785, the University of Georgia was chartered by the legisla- ture. It seems remarkable that the underdeveloped and sparsely populated state of Georgia was the setting for the first stale-chartered university in America. But, Georgia ' s c.irly leaders realized that the promise of the new state ' s future would not be fulfilled without the vital resource of an institu- tion of higher education. They also realized that this institution would have to be state-supported if education was to be available to other than the wealthiest Georgians. But even the wisdom of its early supporters could not prevent a 16 year delay in the opening of the University. Until isoi, the institution existed on paper only, with Abraham Baldwin (a graduate of Yale and chief author of the charter) as pres. but without campus, money, faculty or students. An important land grant came in 1801 from John Milledge. While serving on a committee to select the school ' s location, Milledge bought 633 acres along the frontier at Cedar Shoals on the Oconee River and gave the land to the University for its campus. Receiving and surveying t he new site were the last official acts Baldwin performed; he resigned the presidency in 1801 to continue to work as a U.S. Senator. The first students arrived in Athens in Septem- ber of 1801 to study under Josiah Meigs, the new president and sole faculty member. Classes in Lat- in, Greek, mathematics, debate and natural history were held in a primitive log structure. 2 Introduction An early sketch of old campus shows the Aca- running all over campu ' ,. (BELOW. Photo courtesy c ' emicf Building, the Chapel and New College. No- of Special Collections.) ticp the fence that was built to keep the pigs from Moses Waddel, president from 1S19 to 1829, res- cued the University from certain tailure by setting strict discipline and academic standards. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Colections.j Alonzo Church took over the presidency after Waddel resigned. The rigid traditionalist served as president for a record 30 years. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Table Of Contents Introduction 1 Bicentennial Campus Life 17 Campus Life 33 Bicentennial Academics 113 | Academics 129 Bicentennial Groups 161 Greeks 177 Clubs 273 Bicentennial Sports 321 Sports 337 Bicentennial Classes 401 Classes 417 Ads 495 Patrons Sponsors 577 Acknowledgements 578 Index 579 Conclusion 590 At the first commencement, in 1804, ten young men received the Bachelor of Arts degree. Under Meigs, the University slowly grew. Old college, the first permanent building, was complet- ed, but by 1811, when Meigs resigned, the Univer- sity was beginning to falter because of continuing financial difficulties. By 1818 it had almost ceased to operate. Moses Waddel, a graduate of Hampdcn-Sydney College in Virginia and an ordained Presbyterian minister, was elected president in 1819. Under the stern, relentless Waddel the school revived, and in 1829 he was replaced by another Presbyterian min- ister, Alonzo Church. The University in this period could be described as a small, all-male, church-related, liberal arts col- lege. A typical curriculum for a junior included courses in astronomy, determination of geographic longitudes and latitudes by the observation of eclipses, natural and experimental philosophy, composition, logic and history. The physical plant grew during Church ' s ad- ministration to include New College, Philosophi- cal Hall (now the Rusk Center), the Chapel, De- mosthenian and Phi Kappa Halls, the Ivy Building and the Library Building (later joined to make the Academic Building), a few faculty houses and scat- tered other structures. A Botanical Garden was established in 1833 just west of campus and north of Broad Street. The garden was sold in the 1850 ' s and the proceeds used to construct the famed Arch at the entrance to campus. This garden was the precursor to today ' s Botanical Garden. Both presidents Waddel and Church ran a tight ship. Students had to attend chapel every weekday and the church of their choice on Sunday. Atten- dance at all classes was required, and proper recita- tions were expected. Introduction 3 New And Diverse Dedication to excellence in teaching, inquiry, and public service for 200 years has made The Uni- versity of Georgia a leader in higher education for its state and the nation, by every standard of measure. From a student body of 30 young men, who attended classes in a rustic log cabin, University enrollment has increased to more than 24,000 men and women who come to Athens from all over the world. Throughout its first century, the University pioneered in the establishment of innovative programs to serve the state ' s developing needs. It founded the School of Law in 1958, and then, during the next quarter-century, began the state ' s first department of medicine — which became the Medical College of Georgia; the first normal school for teachers — now Georgia State University; and the first technical school — now Georgia Institute of Tech- nology. Still broader spheres of influence opened in 1872, when the University became one of the nation ' s federally-des- ignated Land Grant institutions and undertook far-reach- ing responsibilities for Georgia ' s agricultural and indus- trial development. These services received further impetus in 1979, when the University became the nation ' s fifteenth Sea Grant institution. The designation was awarded in recognition of the excellence of the University ' s research, public edu- cation, and service outreach programs, which have con- tributed greatly to the management and development of This student expresses the exhilaration that thousands of University students have experienced since the first commencement exercises were held in 1804. Today ' s graduation ceremonies are held in Sanford Stadium. (BELOW. Photo by MeUnda Mi- nor.) Georgia ' s rich coastal and marine resources. Today, The University of Georgia is dedicated to the proposition that no Georgian need ever leave the state to find a better quality of education. Thirteen Schools and Colleges offer undergraduate de- grees in more than 190 fields of specialization. Master ' s degrees in 125 majors, doctoral degrees in 73 areas, and a wide range of professional programs are available. Through this diversity is a resource for advanced study and research for all of Georgia ' s University System insti- tutions. When spring comes to the University, it seems as if more students decide to walk than take the shuttle buses. North campus is one of the prettiest campuses in the state. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Benson.) From North campus one can view the classic city of Athens. Athens is a unique and historical city with modern and old architecture mi ed in togeth- er — sometimes in the same building. (RIGHT. Photo by Doug Benson.) 4 lntroduction ym- The raising of the flag at the 1984 commence- ment ceremonies marked the official beginning of the Bicentennial year. (LEFT. Photo by MeUnda Minor.) This picture shows a sign describing the history of the University through San ford ' s administration with the Chapel superimposed behind it. The sign was erected next to the arch by the Georgia Histori- cal Commission in 1952. (BELOW. Photo by Doug Benson.) Phi Kappa Hall was built in 1836 to serve the Phi Kappa Literary Society which was established in 1820 by Joseph Henry Lumpkin. The society was disbanded in the early 1970s, but the building still stands on old campus. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Benson.) Introduction, ' j ®i{f-, j trict codes of rules and regulations em- j feV j phasized what students could not do: ■ Drink, gamble, curse, fight, go to cir- cuses, masquerade as women, play cards or billards, create disturbances, or violate any local or state laws. After Waddel retired, occasional dances were held, but young ladie had to be closely chaperoned. Weapons were outlawed on campus as were dogs, horses and other pets, and slave bodyscrvants were not avaiable to do chores. Fierce competition between the Demosthenian and Phi Kappa Literary Societies offered some es- cape from the usual grind since no other organiza- tions existed. Almost every student joined one or the other. Students came from the middle and upper classes where personal freedom was a way of life, so they often resisted the strict campus environment and many faced the wrath of the faculty. A $20,000 endowment from William Terrell, a Hancock County planter, enabled the University to establish a chair of agriculture in 1854. This gift began agricultural education at the University, and gave birth to the concept of service to the general community. As a result of efforts to expand the University from a small, classical college to a true university, the trustees adopted a plan in 1859, but the other plans were delayed by the approaching Civil War. Andrew A. Lipscomb was elected chancellor in 1860, the title having been changed from president by the trustees. In the spring of the following year, campus life changed dramatically as the Civil War erupted. In both the North and South, young men rushed to arms. Students and alumni of the Uni- versity flocked to the colors, and by 1863 the school had closed down. Almost 100 men from the University never returned from the War. The Confederacy collapsed in the spring of 1865, and the surviving rebels came home again. Union occupation troops were housed on campus for a short time during 1865, but there was no serious Plans Delayed By Civil War Andrew A. Lipscomb, at one time a Methodist minister, struggled to keep the University alive during the Civil War. He made many changes in course curricula and changed many of the build- ings on campus. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) This monument was erected in 1874 to com- memorate the veterans of the Civil War. (BELOW Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Lucy Cobb Institute was built in 1859 as a girl ' s preparatory school. It was closed in the 1930 ' s be- cause of the depression. The University acquired the building and used it as a girl ' s dorm, adminis- trative offices, and a storage area. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) I «Hv ( ; ' K 6 Introduction - " " " 0 serious damage nor had there been any actual fighting on or around the campus during the war. The University reopened in January, 1866, un- der Cha ncellor Lipscomb. The state legislature passed a kind of mini-GI Bill granting needy vets $300 a year for college in return for their teaching in Georgia for as many years as they stayed in college. Many took advantage of this opportunity, and for a few years the University ' s enrollment was above 300. These post-war students were different from those of earlier years. Chancellor Lipscomb de- scribed them as " a new race of students more manly more obedient more thoughtful and prudent. " Only once, at the commencement in 1867, did these veterans shout out their rebel defi- ance, and this caused a brief closing of the school by the Union army of occupation still on duly in Athens. Generally the vets avoided the highjinks of antebellum students and stuck to their work. By 1870 most of the veterans had departed and the University became again a small liberal arts college with a strong Protestant orientation. As late as 1900 it still had fewer than 300 students and 20 professors. In 1872 the University became a land grant school. The State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts emerged at the University in order to absorb Federal funds available from the Morrill Act passed by Congress during the war. For many years these funds, which were intend- ed to further agricultural education, comprised the majority of the University ' s annual budget, almost certainly saving the school from bankruptcy on several occasions. However, virtually nothing was left for actual training in agriculture, the main occupation of the people in Georgia. Demosthenian HjII kjs built In 182-1 as j meet- ing hall for the t.ociety which was formed in 1803. It cost $4,000 to build and also contained a library. (LEFT Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Crawford W. Long, a fourteen year old freshman at the University, was later known for his develop- ment of ether anesthesia. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) ' M- Almost all of the sophomore class of 18o8 were ' , f ' veterans of the Confederate army — battered and crippled from the war. Among these students were Henry W. Grady (in the hat on the left between the last two rows), and Andrew A. Lipscomb (chancel- lor from 1878 to 1888.) (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Introduction 7 1 Many students view the campus through the blooms of the many cherry trees. Here one can see the outline of the back of Caldwell Hall, a part of the Business School. (BELOW. Photo by Doug Ben- New construction at the Botanical Gardens will house a conservatory, restaurant, classrooms, and concert hall among other things. The concert hall may also be used for weddings as it houses 300 people. (RIGHT. Photo by Michaela Smith.) The more modern buildings on campus have an- gularly constructed walls. Some ot the older build- ings also have modern additions which try to com- pliment the old. (LEFT. Photo by Doug Benson.) 8 lntroduction Serving People Up-to-date methods in business, law, education, and other professions reach practioners through the Georgia Center for Continuing Education and other out-reach programs. In size, scope, strength and benefit, the University ' s public service program is recognized as one of the best in the nation. More than 100,000 people come to the Center for conferences, semi- nars, and workshops while thousands more participate in University-sponsored programs throughout the state. The public service compiles more than five million con- tact hours with citizens each year. The Cooperative Extension Service brings needed in- formation and improved methods to Georgia ' s agribusi- ness industries, classrooms, communities, and rural homes. Innovation continues in response to emerging needs of the state and the nation. Special program centers and institutes cut across individual colleges and disciplines ' bringing together backgrounds to focus on society ' s pressing concerns. The Small Business Development Center; the Dean Rusk Center for International and Comparative Law; the Institutes of Community and Area Development, Gov- ernment, Marine Sciences, Ecology, Natural Resources, and Behavioral Research are examples of this interdisci- plinary approach, which generates the creative synergism necessary for dealing with complex problems. From all parts of the country, outstanding students and faculty are drawn to the innovative progress and researc! The coliseum at the University is one of the more unique structures on any campus. Several architects originally thought that the structure would never have enough support to hold the over- hangs. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Doug Benson.) opportunities on campus. Entering freshman score more tj an 130 points above the national norm in the Scholastic Aptitude Test, and the University ranks among the top 20 in the country in the number of National Merit and Achievement Scholars it attracts. More than 95 percent of the graduates of the School of Law passed the Georgia Bar examination in 1981, com- pared with 37 percent statewide. And an exceptionally high percentage of the pre-medical program graduates gain acceptance at top medical schools. Liberal Arts College Changes Into A True University Chjricy H. Hcrly. .1 hemiy-tiv tf.uhcr .it tin- L ' ni- ei itv i .i .1 1 .nij .-ft ' rfs t.in Jf irint; jn ori.M- ni e i .ithletic program. He lhu inlroJuceJ foothjl! to the University. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Spe- ci.il Collections.) The Chi Phi frjternity »a established after the Civil l ' .ir .iloni; tvith nuny others such as Kjpp.) Alphd in J Phi DeltJ Thetj. This flourish of clubs beg.in to chjnge the social life of campus away from the literary societies. (RICHT Photo courtesy of S; ' fii,i ColU tion I William E. Bog s took over the chancellor posi- tion III !.• ! ' He coiilinucJ the conservative pro- gram- ot the earlier chancellor . During his tenure the Agricultural Experiment Station was founded in Athens hut later moved to Griffin. (BELOW. Photo courte-v of pcci.il Collection-: ) Waller B. Hill became chancellor in !.• ' ■ ' tvith his reputation as a railroad lawyer. He advocated prohibition, more sophisticated education for women, and education for blacks. (BELOW Photo coiirtc-v ,! ■ Spiv .) Collection-) I tier the Civil War, students at the Uni- crsity remained what they had always been: the white, male offspring of a tiny percentage of the people of Georgia. The real elite still tended to send their sons to schiwls like Har- vard and ale, while the University of Georgia received the children of the middle and upper mid- dle classes. The coming of the Sigma .-Mpha Epsilons in ISoo and the Chi Phis, Kappa . lphas, and several other fraternities started a slow but steady demise in the jwpularily of the old literary socieites. . nother big change came in 18 2 when chemistry professor Charle-. H. Herty introduced football at the Cni- versily. An actual intramural track meet had been held every spring since Reconstruction but now Georgia plunged into intercollcpi.itc alhlolic- atui developed a permanent lo e .ittair with football. The appearance of the r.indor.i (the yearbiHik published by fraternities) in ISSo and the Red and Black student newspaper in IS ' ' . ' added a little more spice to campus life. Even sti, the University remained a rather small, liberal arts college during the administrations of Henry H. Tucker. Patrick Hues Mell, and Wi lliam E. Boggs. In 1874, the Medical College of Georgia in .Augusta became the Medical Department of the University. During McU ' s tenure, the School of Technology in Atlanta was established as a branch of the University, and while Boggs was chancellor, the .Agricultural Ex- periment Station was founded at Athens but soon moved to Griffin. The State Normal School was started in .Athens in 1891 as a State Teachers Col- lege in 1927 and a coordinate campus of the Uni- versity in W3. ' . Chancellor Walter B. Hill (class of 1870), elected in 1899, was the first alumnus to lead the school and the first non-minister in almost a century. He died six years later and was replaced by David C. 10 Introduction This poslcjrd depicU an early panoramic view of Id campus. It is unusual in the fact that the card ■as fold ed so that the address was on the front and le letter was on the back — it opened to reveal the picture. The photograph is one of only a few that picture the Chapel before its steeple was removed IBELOIW Photo courtesy of Special Collections jM The Red and Black. Vol. X. LTcrvEKSrTY OF GEORGIA. ATHEHS. GA.. APRIL 4. 1903. TO. 24. NEXT GAME WITH CLEMSON APRIlIO. Georgia vs. Davidson. TOURNAMENT ENbEb. Usl of the Singles Has Been Played. victor Has sou tf PU7 tke CoUete Ckampwa. — GMd PUync Be- biCPoae. ■pie teaan uwaament a orrr Tlie b game o the tiogio w» ptajtd Wedoe J»f afteraooo beiweec Jaqocs sod Brooki. K. I ' . The pby tag this year lu» beca excefAiontiij good ud tW totdcBt bodr tus rridcared gre«i «ier«t m ih t«or- The »itio« o the sngin. S . jAi)i e . ta» rtiH to pbr Itofwy. the DAVIDSON 5; GEORGIA 4. Georgia Loses First Game of the Season by a Small Margin.— Georgia Men Played Well lof (lie ■waer of ibe jcar t ctun. M the ud of each umtumcai, u, fitj afttntt Ihe -inner of tbe sitglo in I detcmine the The rente of tbe Mgks are «• W- k «i: Bnxiks, R- f »o« OB Che ucf. W. O. Score 6 u ■ and 6 to i. BkKiai WDd froia ScoCl. H. M. Scure 6ta}.4eoA. Jild7U S- Brooks. C. P. woo fron FnaUin. •. B. Score 6 u» o «d 6 to «. Bran br woo fcOM Abbott Scofe 6 to i. Fiidar WTBooo Ceorga opcaed her Bne BaB wmob byagaaewttb llaTMfoon. The game proved a rerj laierestiBg one to the crowd of ea- sts vhu gathered t rhe (ufcraig waa the l«De op [ t«ioson. Catcher. Ru««, nicber. Vomni. UL B. C wrie, lad. B. Bxley. j.. 3rd. BL FetBCT. s. a »«iey. w r. tL F. Kirfctoirvi U F- ;rafleore«J U F- WlfcTrt Prof. PaUenoo. tlirt. goe» to .Seventh lastnip ovt H 6ra. . ndeiwn i«i t a«f U) left. i.nSctuKid than. (Jraieareid oat U Koae safe at fitsL Baaer. lo ngbl. ufe at r«l. Ruwe I third. Kjtfcpitrici bin u OcMjpa 4. Itendsoa 5. Eighth Ibb Third Inom McCafa hib to ■ecottd. oat at int. Wa er e . ndenoa ftiifce Jaqne onheL Kirfcpatnck hits to lecond. oat i nt. H ' ilcui hi£» u third, ogt ai I Ketaer I int. Feuxi biu to than, tint u { ' frni. Score: Geocgia o, Usvidaoo 5. Fourth laaiog, Hanaoa goes o« lo third Wal- ker goes oat to ihon Twitty hitr lo ngbt. goes to ftoL Tvitty Meals ■ lo fine m bnBs. TwiUf Bearer au es Carne ttrrka. Bailey. W. T. pta •MI la lefi. Vooai hits to te€nmA, goes lo hra. ( iradeareid gwcs lo bat 00 dead baft. Rowe B es jOi Fetxer ueafe go« Sooee: Georgia 4, Ifandwa 5. Ninth lanaag. Wduaaoa hits to left, goes to inL Besser goes ovt to piccho ' . lAckia- This 1888 copy of the Pandora is the third vol- ume of the University ' s yearbook. The cover pic- tures the mythical story of " Pandora ' s Box " for which the book was named. The earliest surviving issue of the student news- paper was printed on April 4, 1903. The copy reads as a play by play of the Georgia-Davidson baseball game which Georgia lost. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections. i , Dunng Barrow (class of 1874) who was chancellor for nearly 20 years. In the early 19O0 ' s, the University began to change from a small school into a true university, with larger enrollments, many undergraduate ma- jors, and a number of individual schools and col- leges. The School (now College) of Pharmacy was started in 1903. Three years later, the School of Forest Resources opened. That same year the Con- ner Act created a new, almost independent State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts whose first and only president was Andrew M. Soule. In 1908, the College of Education was founded and the Graduate School was established in 1910 by W.H. Bocock. The School of Commerce (now the College of Business Administration) began in 1912 and the School of Journalism (and Mass Com- munication) in 1915. Just after World War I (in which 47 University- students died), women were first admitted as regu- lar students, and enrollment topped 1,000 for the first time. The women concentrated on such fields as home economics and education and were heav- ily outnumbered by men for years. Phi Mu and Chi Omega were the first sororities, and more quickly followed. These early coeds had to maintain the image of traditional Southern ladies: no smoking in public, hats and gloves dowTitown, dresses on campus (ex- cept for bloomers at P.E.), and strict dorm curfew. Some of these regulations survived into the 1960 ' s. It was at the end of Charles .Mercer Snelling ' s 6- year administration as chancellor that, in 1932, the University System of Georgia was established. A Board of Regents was appointed with an adminis- tration chancellor for the entire system. Steadman Vincent Sanford was elected president of the Uni- versity. The University ' s branch campuses became separate institutions, each with its own president. Introduction 11 Planning Ahead The quality of its teachers is the most important single indicator of the quality of education a stu- dent can expect at The University of Georgia. More than 80 percent of the University ' s 1,900 faculty members hold the doctoral degree or highest degree in their field. Faculty members hold leadership positions in large numbers of national and international professional journals. University faculty members receive Guggen- heim fellowships, Fulbright scholarships and other pres- tigious awards to conduct research and participate in scholarly programs thoughout the world. The University ranks among the nation ' s top 50 insti- tutions in total number of faculty members who serve on national advisory councils and committees. Five independent, national studies rank the University of Georgia among the top 50 research universities in the country — one of only three institutions in the South, and only 28 in the nation, to be included in all five reports. More than $80 million was expended on research in 1983-84, almost half from research grants and con- tracts. Research at the University has resulted in such discoveries as a vaccine for Marek ' s Disease which has saved the poultry industry billions of dollars. Researchers at the University are working on develop- ment of new energy sources, undersea mineral explora- tion, better food production, and many social, education- al and economic problems whose solutions are crucial to a better life for all people. The University of Georgia library, a member of the prestigious Association of Research Libraries, has two A«. T m - « ' million books and two million additional microforms in addition to other holdings. The law library ranks among the nation ' s top 20, and the special collections of Georgia and Southern material are unequaled. Student life at the University is more enriching than ever before. The opening of the Dean Tate Student Center in the Fall of 1983 created a new focus for student life. Georgia students with almost any interest — metalsmith- ing, bluegrass music, women ' s rugby, whitewater rafting, Bible study, resident hall advising, political involvement — can pursue that interest in the more than 350 officially recognized clubs on campus. The lihrjry- system Jt the University is outstand- ing. The m in library shown here has two million additional microforms. The law library ranks in the nation ' s top 20. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Ben- son.) From the lop of Sanford Drive, one can see the modern buildings of the University. Some of the more recent ones are the Tate Student Center, and the Psychology-Journalism complex. (ABO ' E LEFT. Doug Benson ) Vji itrodunion r. i The Cyberplus addition to the new supercom- puter will he installed in 1985 which will give the University of Georgia the largest computing capac- ity of any other computer site in America. (ABOVE. I Photo by Doug Benson.) The University acquired a new Cyber 205 " super computer " which began operation this year. It op- erates at seven to eight hundred million calcula- tions per second, and is one of only three on American college campuses. (LEFT. Photo by Doug Benson.) The second phase of veterinary study is clinical and surgical training. Veterinary students spend about 4,000 hours in classroom, laboratory, and clinical study. (BELOW. Photo by Doug Benson.) I n 1932, the State College of Agriculture 51 and the State Teachers College merged officially with the University. All engi- neering (except agricultural engineering) was transferred to Georgia Tech and the School of Commerce at Georgia Tech came to Athens. In 1933, the School (now College) of Home Econom- ics was established. Harmon W. Caldwell was elected president of the University in 1935. When America entered World War II in 1941, there were almost 4,000 students. Regular enrollment fell as young men went off to fight, but by late 1942 regular cycles of 6,000 naval pre-flight cadets were undergoing ac- celerated training on the campus. Approximately 200 University students were killed in World War II. When the war ended in 1945, another " new race of students " arrived on campus. This wave of vet- erans, including a few women, drove enrollment up to considerable numbers. These married couples lived in makeshift housing mostly left over from the Navy ' s wartime programs. Veterans refused to go along with traditional hazing, but regular freshmen still wore beanie caps and were forbidden to walk under the Arch. Many male freshmen still ran through town in their un- derpants in the annual " shirt-tail parade, " but old- fashioned hazing faded rapidly in the post-war era. The University of Georgia Press was organized in 1938 and the Georgia Review began publication in 1946. The Georgia Museum of Art was founded in 1945 and a year later the College of Veterinary Medicine was re-established by the Board of Re- gents. Frank Sinkwich won the Heisman Trophy in 1942. Also in 1942 the University lost its accreditation with the Southern Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools because of political interference, but it was restored in 1943 under a new consitu- tional Board of Regents. Enrollment dropped to around 5,500 as the vef- 0¥ University Has Another " New Race Of Students " The old Varsity was a favorite hangout for Uni- versity students. It was also " the place to go " on football Saturdays. An unusual feature of the Var- sity was that it only had a standup counter. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) The University of Georgia was not in the center of the rebellion against the Vietman war, but it did have it ' s share of activities. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections.) The modern student of the University began liv- ing in high-rise dorms. As part of the trend toward fast-food eating, many of these students frequented vending machines as they still do today. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) I 14 Introduction ' " - " JSiOOntheul erans departed in the late 1904 ' s and it was the early 1960 ' s before it climbed over 8,000. During Jonathan Clark Rogers ' brief adminis- tration as president in 1949 and 1950, all agricul- tural activities (the College of Agriculture, Experi- ment Station, and Extension Service) were com- bined under the leadership of one dean. In 1950, Omer Clyde Aderhold was elected presi- dent. In 1953, the University received a grant from the Kellogg Foundation to establish the Georgia Center for Continuing Education. A prime exam- ple of the rapid growth of this era is the six build- ings which comprised the Science Center, complet- ed in 1960. Only one barrier remained before the Univeristy could move toward national promi- nence; racial segregation had to end. In January, 1961, Hamilton Holmes and Charlayne Hunter en- rolled and steadily growing number of blacks en- rolled over the next two decades. The School of Social Work began operations in 1964, the same year the coliseum was completed. The School of Environmental Design, the youn- gest of the schools was established in 1969. In the mid-1960 ' s the state designated the Uni- versity of Georgia as the capstone of its higher education system. Enrollment in 1965 was more than 12,000 students. Fred C. Davison, the current president of the University was elected in 1967, Since that time, the University had taken on the character of the mega- university dreamed about by Chancellor Hill. More than 24,000 students from all 50 states and many foreign nations attend classes during the aca- demic year. They pursue 14 baccalaureate degrees in 200 major areas of study, 18 master ' s degrees in 125 areas of concentration and doctoral degrees in 75 areas of study. These degrees are offered through 115 academic departments in the University ' s 13 schools and colleges. ;recs in In 1967 Fred C. Davison became the 17th presi- dent of the University. Under Djvison the Univer- sity population exploded and the campus expanded immensely. The University today is the closest ever to the dream of a super-university of past chancel- lor Hill. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions.) The physics department of the University con- tains a twenty-four inch telescope that can be used for binary and variable star studies. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special CollectionsJ In 1947 music was a tavonte past-time. These Alpha Gamma Delta sisters found that getting to- gether around the phonograph provided a relaxing ivay to keep from studying. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) A graduate of the University of Georgia, Omer Clyde Aderhold became the first president of the University with vocational education and teacher training. He contributed greatly to the introduction of specialized and professional programs. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections.) Harmon W. Caldwell, a former University law dean, replaced Steadman ' . Stanford as president of the University from 1935 to 1948. fie helped oversee a construction program that Sanford had begun earlier. Caldwell later resigned the presiden- cy to become chancellor of the entire University system. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions.) Introduction 15 For many years the Arch has stood as the gate- way to the center of the University. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAIister.) Three Missions Athletics at the University is a popular extracurricular activity. Since the Georgia Bulldogs won the national championship in 1980 and Herschel Walker won the Heisman Trophy in 1982, students have had plenty of opportu- nity to yell the ungrammatical " How ' Bout Them Dawgs! " But students are more than fans of athletic teams; many are active in the University ' s large intramural sports program or enjoy using the excellent athletic facilities. Today ' s University of Georgia is fulfilling, in superior fash- ion, three missions — teaching, research and public service. Skilled teachers provide stimulating and enriching education- al) opportunities for bright students. Scientists and researchers expand the body of knowledge while seeking and finding answers to problems that beset the people of our world. And a wide-ranging public service program delivers knowledge and answers to citizens so that they can enjoy happier and more rewarding lives. 16 Inttodiirtion iKlOlt «rJ ' .ldi .,-ci«: ' n the early days of the University, students were not al- lowed to do much more than study and attend church services. Drinking, gam hling, cursing, fighting, go- ing to circuses, mas- querading as women, playing cards and bil- liards, and creating disturbances were strictly forbid- den. The University had no sports program or military cadet corps, although occasional dances were held by the late 1850s and the two literary societies held debates. Georgia ' s Traditions Continue Graduates cherish that long awaited diploma (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Seniors arrive in disguise tor the traditional senior parade in 1921. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries ) ■T " ampus life at the University is rich in a wide variety of traditions. All of these traditions are honored quite seriously, regardless of how trivial they may ap- pear. The most popular of these is The Arch. It was erected in 18S8 as part of an iron gateway and fence across the front of the campus. The three iron columns and the arch itself are representative of the Seal of the State of Georgia, the three col- umns representing the motto of the Slate; Wisdom, Justice, and Moderation, and the arch representing the Constitution. Until the 1960s, Freshmen were taught to avoid walking under The Arch. Tradi- tion has it that if a Freshman did risk walking through The Arch, he would become sterile. Another Freshman tradition was ringing the chapel bell. Originally housed in a cupola atop the chapel, the bell was transferred and the cupola destroyed in 1913. Its primary function had been to announce compulsory chapel attendance. Howev- er, in its new position the bell gave rise to a new tradition: following each victory on the football field, the bell was to be rung until midnight unless the opponent was Georgia Tech. In this event the bell was to toll the entire night long. Furthermore, Freshmen suffered greater humili- ation at the hands of the Uppcrclassmcn in the annual Shirltail Parade. Before each football game against Tech, Freshman men were forced to march through town in their underwear. They were not allowed to walk under The Arch, and they an- swered to several kanagaroo courts for any " inap- propriate " conduct. Freshmen were also required to purchase rat caps for 754, and each one was registered to prevent " snatching " . They were in- structed to wear these caps at all times, including to all football games. Once a Freshman survived this hazing and moved up in class rank, he participated in the fun side of these pranks. However, when he reached the exalted status of being a Senior, he was expect- ed to lake part in a number of Senior activities, one 18 Bic — Campus Life of which was the annual Senior Parade. Each Spring before the home baseball game against Tech, the male Seniors paraded at Sanford Field in all sorts of wild and irreverant costumes. By the 1930s formally dressed Seniors, with the men sporting canes and derbys, simply strolled around the field during halftime at the Homecoming foot- ball game. In the minds of Seniors, the ultimate tradition has of course been the graduation ceremonies. The University ' s earlier commencements, held in early August, served as a meeting ground for many poli- ticians. The ceremonies themselves lasted for three to four days, and both distinguished statesmen and graduating Seniors were given the opportunity to speak at these. Some traditions at the University have remained essentially classless. In 1887, a meeting of the stu- dent body was held, and a committee selected col- ors for the students to adopt. The committee chose black, gold, and red as the original school colors. In the spring of 1888, gold was withdrawn as many of the students did not want anything " yellow " to be associated with the UGA athletic program. As well as wearing the colors red and black, the students also adopted them as the title for their school news- paper. The most predominant tradition however, is in- disputably that of UGA ' s mascot. During one of the first football competitions against Auburn University, the Georgia team entered the field ac- companied by a goat. Due to intense ridicule the goat was replaced with a bullterrier. In 1956, the athletic department made the English brin- , ' - .. die bulldog the official mascot of the Uni- I I I versity, and appropriately gave him the | j | name of UGA. Campus Life 19 f he University of Georgia, the oldest state-chartered university, was incorpo- rated in 1785. The doors opened in 1801 with only one faculty member and thir- ty students. Classes in Latin, Greek, mathematics, debate, and natural history were held in a one- room, wooden building. The first commencement exercises were held in 1804, with ten men receiv- ing their Bachelor of Arts degrees. By the turn of the twentieth century, the University was still rel- atively small, but had an enrollment of nearly 300. Old College, the first permanent building on campus, was begun in 1801. It has historical signi- figance, for it was the home of two respected na- tional figures. Alexander Stephens, Vice-President of the Confederacy, and Crawford W. Long, dis- coverer of ether anesthesia. The Chapel, built in 1832, has two noteworthy characteristics. First, it houses the world ' s largest framed oil painting. And second, when a person stands in the middle of the Chapel ' s steps, he is in the exact center of Athens. At one time, the Chapel was used for graduation ceremonies. During that time, Robert Toombs was not allowed to partici- pate in the ceremonies, so in protest he sat in a tree and eloquently argued his position while the cere- mony was in progress. A third building that has experienced drastic change over the years is the Academic Building. It was originally two separate structures: the Ivy Building and the Old Library. They were joined in 1904, and presently house the Admissions Office and other administrative offices. The Phi Kappa Hall, completed in 1836, is an- other of the older buildings on campus. It was used by Sherman ' s troops during the Civil War. The lower floor was converted into stables, and the upper into a " house of revelry " for the entertain- ment of Union soldiers. The older portion of the Law School Building was completed in 1932, and features a foyer with a curving marble stairway. The cupola on top served I $ This informal springtime shot shows students at Old College (often called Yahoo Hall) in 1893. These students were allowed to room there rent free. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Memorial Hall, a general activities building, was named in honor of the forty-seven Georgia men who had died in WW 1. This photo was taken on October 17, 1923 and Memorial Hall was complet- ed in 1925 to serve as a center of campus life. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) S:3 20 Bic. — Campus Life " ■ " ' ■-«»aiinl.v• i ' " k«Wertain. as a sentry post against delinquint students who " wandered " off campus to visit their favorite tav- erns. An addition to the Law School was built in 1967, and contains over 300,000 volumes at the present. The ilah Dunlap Little Memorial Library was completed in 1953. The money was donated by Mrs. Little with the stipulation that columns be built completely around it. The time and cost in- volved were enormous, so the contractor built col- umns in the front and designed false columns for the sides. Mrs. Little ' s eyesight was failing so when she was shown the completed structure, she was unable to discern the difference. Memorial Hall was built in 1910 and initially served as the YMCA. It contained a one-story gym- nasium and a swimming pool. The hall wasn ' t completed until 1925. For several years Memorial Hall was primarily used as a student center because it contained a sizeable ballroom, a snack bar, a gameroom, and some lounges. The new site of the student center is the Dean William Tate Student Center. Completed in 1983, it includes a television lounge, a gameroom, an outdoor plaza, a print shop, a post office, theatre, food services area, and student organization offices. The University Bookstore opened in 1968 and is considered one of the finest collegiate bookstores in the Southeast. Besides textbooks, it carries study and art supplies, gifts and souvenirs, and banking services. Over the years on-campus residence halls have both increased in number and improved in the facilities they offer. Old College, Candler, ■ " " , and Tucker Halls are three examples of dor- ri mitories that have been converted for office I I I and classroom use. iia ■ ...Jt mx Sanford Stadium is filled with Georgia fans in thii. picture from the fall of 1959. In the foreground to the left, the Chemistry Building is under con- struction. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Freshmen males, wearing their rat caps, congre- gate on the steps of Memorial Hall. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) The flying dome is incorporated in to the erection of the Coliseum under construction in 1963. This sight of many major campus events holds 12,000 people. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Emerging Faces In Changing Places Campus Life 21 Lingering Memories Of Olde Telamon Cuyler captured this student ' s room in a boardinghouse in this photo from 1893. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the University of Georgia De- partment of Public Relations.) This photo taken in 1967 shows some university co-eds outside Creswell Hall. (BELOW. Photo cour- tesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) The intersection of Lumpkin and Broad with the Chapel, the north end of Old College, and Moore College in the background. (RIGHT. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) oule Hall has the distinction of being the oldest residence hall in which students still live. Opened in 1920 to house wom- en, it was for obvious reasons dubbed " New Women ' s Building " until 1923, when it offi- cially became Soule Hall. This dormitory also con- tained classrooms, an infirmary, kitchen, gymnasi- um, and pool. In 1963, Creswell Hall, named in honor of Mary E. Creswell, was also opened to house Freshmen women. So much damage and vandalism occurred, its occupancy was changed to include all classifica- tions of women. Later, Creswell became a co-edu- c.ilional facility with nine floors of both men and women. Two other dorms underwent occupancy changes: Hill Hall was originally a women ' s dorm but is currently men ' s housing, and Oglethorpe House began as a male dorm, but in 1969 converted to co-ed. New building construction wasn ' t the only tran- sition occuring at UGA. The mode of dress was changing as well. In the early years, sons of well- to-do planters followed the accepted formal fash- ions of the period. For these fellows, typical dress included a tail or frock coal, a high-collared white shirt, a cravat or stock, and trousers, otherwise known as " pantaloons. " Required dress also in- clude hose and either low-heeled boots or shoes. Completing the outfit were a tophat, a cane, and gloves. By 1910 students displayed a taste for vastly less formal outfits. Yet hats, white shirts and ties were still not uncommon. In certain instances, modes of dress were repre- sentative of the people wearing them. For instance, for several years it became the expected thing for Freshman men to wear inexpensive caps or beanies to indicate their classification. Then in earlier days, Demoslhenian members dressed in home- spun as a protest against England. Homespun was a coarse fabric made from native-grown wool, cot- ton, or flax and used primarily to make work clothes. ' ■« Jij " f, 22 Bic. — Campus Life Am Memorial Hall offered students a place to study and lounge between classes. This photo was taken in the 1920 ' s. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) ,.. .eie «( " • Incredible as it may seem, the dress code at UGA as late as the 1950s was still considerably conserva- tive; the student handbook stated: " The liberty in dress permitted at beaches and other summer re- sorts is obviously not to be permitted on the Uni- versity ' s campus or on the streets or residence properties of Athens. " Dances and formal parties were still extremely popular social events in the 1950s. Women no longer wore hats with their gowns, but the dresses themselves were still " for- mal " creations. Along with the next two decades, several break- throughs occurred concer ning student dress. Throughout the ' 60s women were allowed to wear sun-dresses on campus so long as they wore an accompanying jacket. However they were still re- stricted in some ways: no shorts or slacks were allowed on campus, and any sports clothing had to be covered with a non-transparent raincoat. By the ' 70s women had truly achieved " liberation " . Not only were they allowed to wear long pants and jeans, but also shorts. As for men, the most preva- lent trend was growing their hair longer and grow- ing beards, saying goodbye to the clean-shaven look of old. Over the past 200 years, the campus has changed from one building with a single faculty member and thirty students to a sprawling campus of 220 buildings, hundreds of professors, and some 24,000 students. The dress, attitudes, curriculum and liv- ing conditions of UGA ' s student body have under- gone numerous and remarkable changes through the years. To us, these previous lifestyles may often times border on the absurd. Yet today ' s student body, recognizing it ' s own rich and varied heri- tage, has borrowed upon many of those longago ideas, values, and attitudes to become the men and women they are today. Today ' s students are ex- tremely fortunate, for the environment which they are developing is one with restrictions, if indeed any at all. :nts are ex- it in ZZij ' I I I Campus Life 23 Ilhough women have always been in n HJ evidence on the University of Georgia ' s campus, they didn ' t become " permanent fixtures " until 1918. University trustees voted to allow xvomen to pursue degrees in 1911, but they were not actually admitted for seven years. Mary E. Creswell was one of the initial 24 oung women to enroll at UGA. Shortly there- after, she received her degree, and became the first Dean of the School of Home Economics in 1919. Women immediately became involved in the various aspects of campus life. Athletics was con- sidered an extremely important part of a woman ' s schooling. Intramural and interclass tournaments were sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation in a variety of sports including archery, bas- ketball, and baseball. However, women were not restricted to strickly academic and athletic endeavors. They created some new organizations to promote and further their own interests. These included the Pioneer Club, Homecon, Chi Delta Phi (literary), the YWCA, the Student Government Association for Women, and Zodiac (sophomore scholars). Wom- en were also welcomed in many previously all- male clubs: the Thalian Dramatic Club, the Pando- ra and Red and Black staffs, the Agricultural Quar- terly, and the Georgia Cracker. The introduction of sororities to campus both improved and increased student social life. Phi Mu, established in 1921, was in fact the first sor ity on campus. Chi Omega (est. 1922) soon f lowed. Both sororities were the forerunners o host of others that " set up house " along Millet Avenue. Numbered among this Greek commun were many of the women in campus leaders!- positions. Various pageants organized on campus playec major role in the lives of these women. In 1935 t first Pandora Beauty Revue was conducted. Co testants vied for a title, a crown, and an orch bouquet. Another pageant was the Baum festiv Memorial Hall provided a stage for this celebratii which resembled the old German Maibaum sprii festival. lulU " Thin picture tjken by TcUmon Cuyler exempli- fies the courting relationship ot a boy and a girl in the 1890 ' s. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Symbolizing the university in 1945 are Frances and Elizabeth Woods, twins from Rome, Georgia. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Six years after the first vtroman received an un- dergraduate degree at UGA, these vifomen pose in front of Terrell Hall to show their increased num- ber. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) 24 Bic. — Campus Life ' ■Hsr. ' OBpiisl " C ' " " " ■ ' ill The female pioneers at the University entered both to get an education and to pave the way for others. In 1914 Mary Lyndon had the distinction of being the first woman to receive her Master ' s Degree from the University, and Cussie Brooks and Edith House became the first women to gra- duate from Georgia ' s Law School in 1925. Another milestone in the women ' s movement on campus was the admission of Charlayne Hunt- er. On January 9, 1961 she and Hamilton Holmes became the first black students to enter the Uni- versity of Georgia. Her arrival and integration into the University was for the most part peaceful. An ugly riot on January 11 temporarily married the peace, but Hunter remained in school and graduat- ed two years later. She currently holds a position as reporter for the MacNeil-Lehrer Report broadcast- ed on PBS. The arrival of women at the University ' s campus caused somewhat of an uproar initially. However, their presence was soon accepted and quickly ap- preciated by the male population. Today women constitute a larger percentage of the student _ population than men, and they add a great 1 ' i 1 deal of leadership and life to the present I University. ' ' ' Cbjrhyne Hunler-Galt shows her joy of gradu- ating from the university as the first black female !.tudent. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Enjoying a night out with her friends is Ellen Austin Sawyer (right), a descendant of the Univer- sity ' s first president, Josiah Meigs. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) The Baum Festival in the late 1920 ' s provided an extra-curricular activity for women who enjoyed acting. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) t Bic. — Campus Life 25 1 In The Name Of Academia We Strive Saidee Hodgson and Robert Schnautz collapse in exhaustion after participating in a psychology ex- periment in which they remained awake for one hundred hours. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) Hugh Dorsey, who became a Georgia governor, studies in his boardinghouse retreat while being photographed by his roommate, Telamon Cuyler Smith. (BELOW. Photo Courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) he University of Georgia held its first classes in 1801 under the presidency and instruction of Josiah Meigs. The original four year play was based on a curriculum that focused on Latin, Greek, mathematics, logic, and philosophy. No student was admitted unless he could read and translate Cicero and Virgil, as well as the Greek Testament. He had to be able to write true Latin prose, know the rules of " vulgar arithmetic, " and produce satisfactory evidence of a " blameless " life. He also had to have some " suffi- cient person " give bond of payment of the quar- ter ' s bills to the president or the board of trustees. Yet, the first University class contained thirty men. Four years later, the first commencement took place. The ten men being graduated were protected from Indians on the way to the exercises by a sheriff brandishing a sword. What began as a practical necessity has continued as a traditional ritual of graduation. Initially, a student could be admitted at the age of thirteen, and within five years of opening, UGA ' s student body had grown to seventy. Along with more students came the need for more books. Throughout the 1820s the number of books pub- lished increased, and at the same time their prices fell. This enabled UGA to purchase more volumes. These publications along with the personal library donated by George Gilmer combined to give UGA 13,000 volumes by 1860. Originally, no " library " existed. However, library expenses were paid through charging students a small fee when bor- rowing books. During the early years, only juniors and seniors were allowed to check out books from the library, and then only three at a time. Originally, more science than theology oriented, the University remained without a chapel until 1807 when Hope Hull, a Methodist preacher and trustee, showed enough concern to raise money for « M 26 Bic. — Campus Life . -,i 1,1 gilt 1 . .,-, »a( H ' , .■.rlvju ' i ' " ' Students mill about the chapel in 1893 after a compulsory service. Most of the fistfights on cam- pus erupted after such meetings. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the University of Georgia Department of Public Relations.) Law students descend the spiral stairway after morning classes. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sep- cial Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Graduates gather outside the Academic Building, originally the Ivy Building and the Old Library, to form the first Honors Day Processional. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of George Libraries.) its construction. Patterning itself after Yale, the University ' s students began and ended each day in prayer. These twice daily sessions were at 6:00 a.m. (sunrise) and 5:00 p.m. (sunset). During prayer sessions, students could be charged for inappropri- ate conduct; for any incident involving talking or kicking, a student could be fined a dollar. The original chapel was quickly outgrown, and a new structure costing $15,000 was completed in 1832. This is the chapel as we know it today. Despite its original scientific leanings, the Uni- versity had many religious influences. Among the most evident was the fact that every president of the school (except one) from the University ' s founding to the twentieth century, was an or- dained minister. In studying both science and religion, students continuously found answers to their many ques- tions; yet always, more questions arose. The stu- dents of old sought answers to issues of their day, just as the students of today seek to resolve current world situations. North campus has for 200 years been the center of this academic activity, for with- in its boundaries are the University ' s Law School, chapel, and main library. At the far end of north campus is the Academic building, containing the Registrars Office, Admis- sions Office, and the offices of those affiliated with the University ' s Honors Program. These buildings remain as hallmarks of learning and achievement. Though students have changed from year year, the focus of their being in Athens, education characterized by excellence, er will change. year to i- A. Bns, an e, nev- I I I Bic. — Campus Life 27 any aspects of campus life at the Univer- sity of Georgia have remained constant through the years. Some of these are problems and others are more pleasant; however, most every student is familiar with these university rituals. Class registration remains as a thorn in the side of every University student. Once held in Wood- ruff Hall, the process of manual registration and long lines was pressed on students until the switch to a computerized method. It was quite an adven- ture to journey out to Chicopee once a quarter in the University ' s most dilapidated buses all in order to stand in hour long lines. The majority of stu- dents can also relate to the announcement of com- puter breakdowns and the fact that all the cards were eaten by the electronic beast in the basement. Then someone had the revolutionary idea of issu- ing student permits with designated registration times. This cut down the length of the lines and the problem of computer shutdown. Lines have become a familiar way of life to col- lege students. An unending line of cars circle the parking lots daily in search of a precious parking space. Many students end up parking on the grass, along the streets, and in towaway zones. Parking has not always been such a terrible mess. Students were not allowed to have cars on campus until A lack of transportation also left many students at the mercy of their friends whom they relied on for rides to and from classes. Designated places were marked around campus for students to catch these rides. The creation of a campus busline eased transportation problems for many; however, try- ing to catch a North-South bus between classes can be an impossibility sometimes. Fighting the crowds on campus has also become a daily occurrence. Many students force them- selves through crowds of up to 200 people to catch a glimpse of a small strip of paper taped on the office door of everyone ' s favorite professor. The piece of Students wait in line for registration in 1951. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Students were granted permission to park in uni- versity lots in 1962. These girls, in 19o2, are waiting for friends to give them a lift to class. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Familiar Situations On Campus 28 Bic. — Campus Life •ll ■ ' ■ " ■• ' indents . ' -? ' »«■ ..lied on ■ ir- , " " " ' til aorn ' • " Will paper represents the never-changing process of grade posting. Many students find standing in long lines too much trouble and simply wait for their grades to come in the mail. Another dreaded quarterly experience are the long lines at the bookstore during the first week of each quarter. Every student dreads the endless ringing of the cash register and the announcement thai the total is one hundred dollars. It is always important to remember to clearly print address, phone number, and student identification number on the front of each check. This turns an hour line into a 55 minute wait. Speaking of I.D. ' s, everyone must surely remem- ber the photographing of their first I.D. card. These freshman mugshots haunt every University student for four years, perhaps more in some cases. Not all familiar aspects of college life arc so unpleasant. One of the most memorable events for each student is receiving that first letter since go- ing off to school. " Krogering " with friends is also an experience every person should enjoy if they have never entered a grocery store. However, the process of grocery shopping becomes familiar to every person upon learning that checks can also be cashed. Group activities around the dormitory be- come familiar scenes in every college student ' s fond remembrances. Television viewing is a sport actively pursued by each and every student who has entered the University of Georgia in the past thirty years. General Hospital, M A S H, and old musicals are familiar shows watched in nearly ev- ery dormitory lounge. The enjoyment of spare time has been a familiar activity of all students over the past 200 years and the tradition grows stronger each vear. ftl J All students, such as these in 1951, must have student I.D. ' s made upon entering the University. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) This student nervously checks her grade at the end of the quarter. This picture is from 1967. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) University students check their mailboxes daily for any mail, such as money from home or letters from friends. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Bookstore lines are at their worst during the first two weeks of the quarter. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Bic. — Campus Life 29 Good Times And Friends Make Life Special Students during the 1950s take a break at the Co- op. Housed on the first floor of New College, it provided an inexpensive place for students to so- cialize. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Card games provided students with an ample opportunity tor entertainment. Here five young men in 1893 participate in a marathon card game. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) f a The vejr 1975 saw streakers on college campuses by the thousands and Georgia was no exception. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Geomia Libraries.) ■ JO Bic. — Campus Life Three sorority girls during the )920s pause for some fresh air and a photograph on Milledge Ave- nue. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) During the 1960 Freshman Camp, students take time out for a volleyball game. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) In this 1893 Telamon Cuyler photograph five University students treat themselves at the local soda shop. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the University of Georgia Department of Public Relations.) juf " - ipvSrSE carching for much needed entertain- ment has always been a big part of a student ' s life at UGA. For the typical student, amusement took many forms, both traditional and unconventional. Late in the nineteenth century, students would relax by play- ing a game of cards. These games became frequent chances for social interaction and University offi- cials were merciful enough to look the other way. Another popular escape from the routine of classwork was spending a day on the Oconee Riv- er. Here students could enjoy the sun and being outdoors; they could go swimming, boating, or fishing, and forget lengthy recitations or readings they were expected to study. For fine dining, many of the students would walk to the local sandwich shop and gameroom. Others would congregate for a soda. Downtown shops and cafes are still a popular past-time for UGA students. Until the early 1950s, the co-op remained a popular hangout for students. The co- op was located on the first floor of New College, across from the original bookstore. The center of activity for many students, the co-op was a place where friends, good conversation, and inexpensive food were easily found. Another entertaining experience open to a limited number of students was Freshman Camp. In 1960 about 100 outstanding students attended the first UGA Freshman Camp at Rock Eagle State Park. They attended this camp three days before orientation, at which time the upperclassmen most active in campus activities prepared the newly ac- cepted students for life on campus. Traditionally, sports events have been extremely well attended by University students. In 1942, campus enrollment had declined due to the war, yet the students were still as spirited as ever. To show their school spirit, a large crowd of students Campus Life 31 gathered at the train terminal to send off the foot- ball team and wish them luck. The game against Mississippi wa;. a victorious one for the Bulldogs. Although most students could easily find a way to alleviate boredom on campus, they sometimes preferred off campus activities. Movies were an inexpensive form of diversion the students rarely tired of. Every period has its favorite hero(ine)s and in 1926, the student body took an opinion poll to choose their favorite screen star. By popular vole, Miss Moore won the competition. When guests came to campus, students were es- pecially entertained. UGA was fortunate enough to engage two artists on a frequent basis. Louis " Satchmo " Armstrong performed at an IFC dance for a record crowd. Robert Frost, esteemed Ameri- can poet, was an annual lecturer. The Carpenters, a favorite pop duet of the ' 70s gave a well-attended concert at the University coliseum. From previous times to the present, UCA students have always been able to create or find thci entertainment. Karen Carpenter, a favorite pop singer, pi forms in concert at the Coliseum in the early 197 (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Special Collectio Division, the University of George Libraries.) In the fall of 1942 a crowd of students gather at the railroad station to bid the Dogs farewell and good luck against the University of Mississippi. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Two University students enjoy a leisurely boat ride in this 1893 photograph by Telamon Cuyler. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the University of George Department of Public Relations.) Entertained Students Of Yesteryear 32 Bic. — Campus Life S ' »• Uri -X- fgiMUKk V4 ' Vers rly »«»»»«» in un f L ' efy of ' cuify ■ ' Vers,, i ' . ' oWes. ' ? ;- sp or,? P;oduc- 7 provide afeQf ents cr " ' - st ' AT ' - Off " " oosp f " Ops o„ , " Oars r- llli THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA CAMPUS LIFE Game Days Are Full Of Traditions atching onto the many football traditions is a must for all UGA students. Of course students come to school with various items of red and black clothing to wear to games, but that is just the beginning. On a football Saturday, the dorms start to blare early with the sounds of " Bulldog Bite " and " Hunker Down Hairy Dawgs. " Parking lots and sidewalks quickly fill up with parents and alumni tailgating with fried chicken and other delicious smelling foods. Once inside the gates, fans find their seats and prepare to cheer on the Dawgs. With the first kick, the stadium is filled with sounds of " Goooo Dawgs, Sic ' em, Woof, Woof, Woof!!! " For the majority of the game, students stand shaking their red and black pom poms and straining their vocal cords. Many come ready with binoculars and, of course, a radio and headphones to get a Larry Munson play by play report. Then, after the Dawgs have defeated their op- ponent, the oldest tradition begins: cele- brating the victory " UGA " sty ' " It seems that every year some tradi- tions die and at least one new one gets started. This year dog fans started sever- al that have been going strong every home game. The first is one the custo- dians don ' t appreciate; the frisbee-style throwing of Coke cup tops. At an excit- ing point during a game, the s ky over some sections will become litera with flying plastic tops. i The most talked about trend ' is " wave " . The wave begins with a groupi vertical sections standing up momenta ily while throwing their hands in the air. This starts a chain reaction and e |Aatu ' ly the wave passes around the el dium. It ' s great to look at and a iJ to participate in. The football team broke a seven year tradition this year: they lost to the Flor- ida Gators! November 10, 1984 just wasn ' t the day for the Dawgs. Still, the most important traditions live on: loving and supporting the great Georgia BuU- " Big A I " , Alabama ' s mascot, tried to threaten " Hairy Dawg " , hut he and the " Tide " were defeat- ed. (BELOW LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters) Todd Matter, a Redcoat band section leader, sup- ports the Dawgs by playing, " Glory, Glory to Old Georgia " during the game. (BELOW. Photo by To Mahoney) The band lines up i run onto the Field, i. 34 FoolbaII Tradition- L " ai SCORt MORE! OJIFFERSONI FEDERAL Ti k t hlhbhmh QUARTER TIME OUTS LEFT Q 4 I DOWN TOGO U »45iu I I Tl » GEORGil ■ TIME OUTS LEFT BAIL ON H5 [• PEPSI F -BS W Looking For Involveinent? Students spend most of their time performing the mandatory tasks of college life — attending classes, studying, sleeping, eating, and washing dirty laundry. But for those who have leisure time, opportunities for extra-cur- ricular involvement abound. Numerous organizations exist on campus which of- fer students the opportunity for co-cur- ricular activity. Members of the Society for Creative Anachro- nisms explained to students the stories behind their elaborate costumes. Individuals in the society choose a medieval character and adopt his dress, mannerisms, and speech for performance in the group ' s shows. (RIGfiT. Photo by John Cormican.) SESS, Students for the Exploration and Develop- ment of Space, used its booth to distribute informa- tion and to create interests in the exploits of NA- SA ' s space shuttles. (BELOW. Photo by John Cor- mican.) It is sometimes difficult, though, in the bustle of student life, to know exactly what activities are available and which best suit a person ' s interests. The annual " Student Activities Fair " was developed to combat this problem. Sponsored by the Department of Student Activities, the fair devotes one day to the education of students concerning the existence and functions of the various campus organi- zations and to encourage students to join their ranks. Approximately one hundred and fifty organizations participated, set- ting up informational booths in the pla- za of the Tate Student Center. The repre- sented groups were a mixture of social clubs, service organizations, and political groups. I The sailing club sported trophies earned in compe- tition that proved both fun and challenging. (RIGHT. Photo by John Cormican.) 36 Activities Fair ■ ' ■-- niMojoii, - " ' ' Jndied • " ■-paled, set. ■ . ' ' siMlieplj. " ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ file lepre- " ' ' ' - " " Political 1 In this election year, the College Republicans de extensive use of their booth, encouraging students to become well informed, to register, and to vote. (LEFT. Photo by John Cormican.) Boosting Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of University Students, BACCHUS, found new members on fair day. BACCHUS is not a pro- hibitionist or abstenionist group. It attempts to inform students about the abuse of alcohol. (BE- LOW, photo by John Cormican.) Proudly displaying their emblem and their creed the Future Farmers of America courted member- ships from the students of the Agriculture school. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) The Christian Campus Fellowship soug reach out to university students during the fair. Their booth celebrated the group ' s philosophy and its service projects. (LEFT. Photo by John Cormi- can.) Activities Fair 37 Homecoming Is Fun For All Ithough homecoming was ini- tially created as a return for . UGA grads, it has been expand- ed into a week full of festivities for stu- dents as well as alumni. The week of October 29-November 3, 1984 was filled with activity, hosting everything from window painting to the crowning of a queen. Students were " puttin on the dawg " in every imaginable way, from window painting and banner contests, homecoming skits, and a colorful pa- rade. UGA also set a world record by making the world ' s largest wreath out of thousands of carnations, and dancing all night in a dance marathon. Finally, in honor of UGA ' s bicenten- nial, comedian Bob Hope hosted a spe- cial pep rally on Friday night before the game. Af surprising that everyone was " fired up " for the game vs. Memphis state. Even a crowd of alumni cheelreaders were there to cheer the dogs to victory. At halftime. the 1984 Homecoming Queen, Jody Jen- kins, was introduced, and overall win- ners of the week-long homecoming com- petitions were announced. The culmina- tion of the week was the 13 to 3 win over y k H K 1 1 H f ■Bi ' i mm ' ' M ! % BF ' ' ' ' ' .|jl iir pi w 1 j K - ' V Kinninfi (ABOVi RICHT Photo by (.ica rctci-j A colorful flojl Irjvels in the p.i .n c .ii 7i)ss .S ' ,in- torJ Drive .inJ through Jownlowrr (ABOX ' i Photo hy Mclirnl.i Mirror) Alumni cheerleaders relive the p.t ' -t .!■. they po ' -e for ijiioup picture (KICHT Photo hyCref- Peter-) i : » ' A . £iL iMW ' . -.; fj f h iS? ?!?! ? ? ? " For the Hester family UGA homecomings have become a tradition. (ABOVE. Photo by Janet Math- son) UGA students danced the night away for MDA. (RIGHT. Photo by Robert McAlister 40 Homecoming mo! ' . wa.iitmlriiifi ' iiA- ' Pffn ' ««fn4 Alumni Relive Homecoming Tradition w ho says that Georgia ball- games are just for students? As everyone knows, the alumni are generally as loyal and enthu- siastic as university students. For this reason, someone long ago created a homecoming game just for alumni. This year ' s homecoming was especially mean- ingful, as it also commemorated UGA ' s 200th birthday. Graduates from all walks of life re- turned to their alma mater to celebrate. Some returned for the first time and en- joyed strolling around campus, noting the many changes which had taken place since their own school days. Others have made homecoming an annual event, a yearly reunion with old buddies. To many other alumni, the homecoming game is one more hopeful step towards the Sugar Bowl. Although all the alumni have different impetus for returning, one can safely assume that one reason is the same — a love for UGA. One can never quite forget all the good times and good friends, the trying times and the study- ing during their days in school. Al- though life in Athens is not all wonder- ful, the best times are what the former students remember most. Homecoming 1984 is not just one big party — it is a celebration honoring the university, an institution that has posi- tively affected many lives and educated many people. Many alumni came to wish UGA happy birthday and to say " thanks " for a job well-done. Graduation students have a higher perspective on the homecoming parade. (BELOW Photo by Greg Peten) Taking her last ride as Homecoming Queen, Me- lanie Ledtord goes out in style. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters) UGA students were honored to escort the Mem- phis State Homecoming Q ' leen- (LEFT Photo by Robert McAIister) fl - Homecoming 41 A Bicentennial Convocation s the faculty and distinguished visitors representing colleges L. from around the nation filed into the coliseum, it was recognizable that it was no ordinary gathering. For the first time in many years an academic convocation was held to commerate 200 years of higher education. Dressed in full academic attire, the processional was a much distinguished site. After opening remarks from Universi- ty President Fred Davison, Vice Presi- dent of the United States George Bush greeted the audience. " We are here to celebrate the 200th birthday of an ex- traordinary institution performing an extraordinary function, " Bush said. " You know better than I what makes the Uni- versity of Georgia the unique communi- ty it is, " he added. He also told the audi- ence he hoped they thought of his speech as a non-political address. After telling of his role in government as vice-presi- dent, which he was asked to do, he praised what he thought were important institutional reforms in both politics and higher education during the past 40 years. After Bush ' s address five out- standing University professors were pre- sented Bicentennial medallions by Uni- versity President Fred Davison. Another feature of the convocation was the performance of " Symphonic Suite " a three movement, 20 minute suite written by Pulitzer Prize winning com- poser Karle Husa for the Bicentennial Celebration. He conducted the Universi- ty Festival Orchestra. University President, Fred Davison bestows a Bicentennial Medallion to Vice-President Bush. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor) Pulitzer " Prize ) conducts the University Festival Orchestra. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Mirtor) The Sheriff of C hrke County pir-iJc- nwr ilic .v,c-monv tF.AR UFT Photo hv MvlinJ.i Minor) Governor Joe Frank Harris f;icet- the mvniher • tl the .iuJicpkci! ibc tonvOi..ituyn (LEFT Photo hv MehnJj Minoii UGA Population Is Varied Looking around the University of Georgia, one can see many vari- ations of the term " student " . Be- cause of the wide variety of nationalities, ages, and personalities here at the Uni- versity, there is no longer a " typical col- lege student " . At any given time one can observe, in short succession, a preppy girl complete with sorority bookbag, fol- lowed by a young man sporting a bright pink mohawk. Directly behind, an ori- ental woman guides her child to the bus stop as she juggles a load of books. To a new student or visitor on campus, this varied scene might seem odd, but those at the University of Georgia find it quite normal. The changing times have made it pos- sible for many people to seek new oppor- tunities, increasing the desire for higher education. The popularity of classes and exchange programs has greatly increased for housewives and businessmen alike. Many colleges face a stereotyped im- age, but this isn ' t true of the University of Georgia. This can be attributed to the students themselves, as each holds fast to his own identity. UGA students hold proud to this image of diversity, as they learn about cultures other than their own and blend them to form a united student body. UGA will continue to welcome " nontypical " students. All kinds of students join in trends, such as ' ray bans ' . (Above. Photo by Mike Kitchens) Many students, such as this student from India, travel very far to attend UGA. (Right. Photo by Mike Kitchens) The Greek system is one of the better known student populations. (Below. Photo by Robert McAlister) 44 Varicd Population Student from abroad looks or: schedule bo.ird Students enjoy sidewalk cafes downtown (BE- during registration. (LEFT. Photo by Mike Kitch- LOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens). y- ' % - ' k n r:u, I M n 1 1 - ■ Students from other countries are quickly Americanized, as one can see from this student ' s clothing. (ABOVE Photo by Mike Kitchens). A traditional Athens activity is a walk down- town. (BELOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens). ffh— Varied Population 45 Stairs Cover The Campus 0,(0 1 Anyone who has ever walked through the University of Geor- gia campus knows that it can be a trying experience. The word " Athens, " in Greek, means " city of hills. " Thus, Athens, Georgia was appropriately named. In order to use this hilly terrain, stairs were built. As the campus grew so did the number of staircases. The campus contains a wide variety of staircases, inside and out, that compli- ment a wide variety of architectural structures. Many of the staircases on Old Campus are constructed of wood or mar- ble and have intricate details. Most of those on Ag Hill are low and straight, giving them a comtemporary look, and all through the campus are cement stairs and walkways which enable the students to quickly travel from one class to an- other. For the most part, UGA ' s staircases go unnoticed, but each day nearly 20,000 students tread upon their familiar struc- tures. These stairs on north campus lead down to the bookstore and the Tate Center Plaza. (RIGHT, Photo by Lori Coleman.) The stairs that go up the hill towards Brooks Hall are some of the more well-traveled stairs on cam- pw.. (BELOW. Photo by Lcri Coleman.) These stairs on south campus lead past the Ceo- logy Geography building. (ABOVE. Photo by Lori Coleman). These winding stairs are only traveled during football games inside the stadium. (ABOVE. Photo by Lori Coleman.) 48 Stairs One of the less traveled stairs runs from the bottom of the Tate Center to the top of the Tate Center Plaza. (BELOW, Photo by fori Coleman.) The best way for students to cross East Campus Road safely is to walk across the bridge and stairs crossing the road itself (BELOW. Photo by fori Coleman.) These stairs are most commonly used to get to the library. (BELOW. Photo by Lori Coleman.) Stairs 49 Dorm Life Is Not Easily Forgotten Living in a dorm seems to be an experience not easily forgotten. It seems strange that so many peo- ple leave home and their own bedroom to live in a room half the size of their own. What makes it even more interesting is having to share the room with a perfect stranger, or if you are lucky, it is shared with a hometown friend who has odd living habits you never knew about. Taking a shower is an adventure in itself. First, there never seems to be one available when it is needed most. But once you do get one you must deal with clogged drains, soap scum, and cold wa- ter. Did you ever feel it necessary to wear flip flops in the shower at home? Taking a shower becomes a task that everyone must conquer at least once a day. The dorm is often thought of as a home away from home, a place to sleep (or at least attempt to sleep through the blaring stereos), get involved, and most of all to make new friends. Though dorm life does have its disadvantages, they are outweighed by the fun times. How often could you walk down the hall at two a.m. and find a friend to share a pizza with at home, besides your mom? The dorm offers a chance to get in- volved in the many different activities. There is always something to participate in. Living in a dorm is an unforgettable experience, but how many people, after a couple of years, want to forget it? Everyone should try living in a dorm for at least one year. It is an experience like no other — and one to cherish. A better part of the day for many students is talking on the telephone to friends. (BELOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) I i One nice aspect about living in a dorm is that you can take lime out to meet many other people and just sit around and relax. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) Believe it or not, students can find a quiet time during the day to study in the dorm — even though it may be 3 a.m. (RIGHT. Photo by Cary Hanes.) 50 Dorm Life Some students in the dorm attempt to study and socialize at the same time. (LEFT. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) Several friends dress up in plaid outfits as part of a costume for a fraternity party. (BELOW. Photo by Carv ffanes.) tV Privacy in the dorm is quite hmited so students must be careful about when they leave the door open. (LEFT. Photo by Cary Hanes.) Dorm Life 51 The Dorm Is Home Away From Home The dorm room is to many stu- dents home away from home — a place not only to sleep, but to study and to socialize. Since so much time is spent there it is essential for it to have that " lived in " feeling. In the fall each student carefully con- siders what items from home would be appropriate. The first items usually cho- sen are pictures of friends, family, and summer vacation. These photographs serve as reminders of good times, offer solace when homesickness surface, and prove that the real world is still out there. Another major necessity is a stereo. Whether a " jam box " or a turnable, it is a must. After all, one has to be able to drown out the constant noise in the halls somehow. In addition music often serves as the instigation of an impromtu study party in the hall. Decorating the walls are another way to personalize the room. Various posters are plastered over the walls. One can size up a neighbor ' s personality just by checking out his walls. The only disad- vantage to tacking up posters is the $5 charge per hole at the end of the year. However, these can always be covered up by plants another popular room decora- tion. Plants often make it to the dorm, but more often than not, they do not live until Thanksgiving. One of the newer trends in dorm rooms is building a loft. The main ad- vantage to this is the added room space. which often becomes occupied with a couch, dirty clothes, and just junk. Be- cause the rooms are small, the extra space is welcomed. The main disadvantage to the loft is climbing in bed. This is where the couch comes in handy. For those late nights when it is impossible to reach the bed, the couch becomes a better alterna- tive to the floor. It also serves as a guest bed for those friends who come to visit. The only other disadvantages to the loft is the long day in the spring when it has to be taken apart. It is always nice to receive a telephone call from home where there is more than one room to live in. (BELOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) I This student takes a quiet moment to relax and watch television after a long day in class. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) One has to study, sleep, and even eat all in one room when staying in the dorm. (RICHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) 52 Dorm Life Watching television in the lobby of the dorm is a favorite pastime for students and a great way to meet other students. (BELOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) -- ' to visit, i ' - ' .oihfldfj 5 ' ' ' l ' ' mit|,as Dorm Life 53 Apartments Are A Way Of Life • he long awaited move from a dor- mitory to your first college apart- . ment is a step that most studer ts welcome. It seems that one day during that " sophomore slump " , you awaken to find that the dorm you have loved so dearly for the past two years has sudden- ly become too much to bear. You have had enough of those twenty-nine lovely souls with whom you share your bath- room. You are sick of fire-drills, and even panty raids fail to excite you any- more. It is definitely time for a change. The first step is to ring up good ole mom. You convey to her in your most pathetic voice that your hearing is cer- tain to become impaired if you are not rescued soon from those countless blar- ing stereos. Thanks to a lot of experience at fast talking and even more at " beg- ging " , you are finally able to convince your parents that an apartment is a must. Then begins that quest for the perfect apartment. Fortunately, the search for ideal living quarters is a common one here in the classic city, and Athens has quite a selection of modern living ar- rangements. There ' s anything from Riv- er Mill, if it is location you va Applebee Mews, be it luxury you After your apartment is chosd your three compatible, fun-loving; mates selected, it is time to sign thi Now you can sit back and drq summer of the great parties yd your friends will have in your neW ment. % Fall quarter finally arrives, ail find yourself at last in your new| " Let ' s go Krogering " finally r " Where ' d I leave that ? @ mea| Somehow you never even antifi many of the joys of apartment lifei taking out the trash, cleaning! rooms, and fighting over who wash the dishes. Apartment life, % er, offers many advantages — spi ness, your own bathroom, a poG most of all — a sense of indepei and a place to call your own. i Studying in the comfort of her own apartment gives Shani Radneys ess interruption. (BELOW. : Photo by Scott Young.) r — H " " M ' " yiEMl , ' ' fc w 1 f K ' J ' IP H ra . . . . ! w I ■■ W V ' m: J Sh " Jil H|l t m ( r I Carter Goes To Town Former President Jimmy Carter spoke in Georgia Hall about the celebration of the University ' s bi- centennial, after a brief description of his activities since his term as president. Mr. Carter is currently a professor at Emory University. He lectures at all school dis- cussing the current status of the govern- ment and the economy relating to stu- dents careers. He also spoke of the Carter Center in Atlanta. According to Carter, this center will serve as a pleasant setting for world leaders to meet and discuss their countries ' problems. In short, it is to be a center for world peace. The town meeting format followed as Mr. Carter opened the floor for ques- tions. Topic discussion ranged from the national debt to education. Dur ing the question answer session he called for students to make self sacrifice in issues involving them and the rest of the world. He said that getting involved these is- sues is the only hope for a better tomor- row. He said that getting involved in the issues now may not help the students immediately, but the long-range effects will be worth the effort. Also during the session, the former president expressed his goals in life. Among these goals was to become the President of the United States and to be a college professor. Fred Davison laughs at one of Jimmy Carter ' s jokes. (ABOVE. Photo by Craig Attaway.) Former President Jimmy Carter speaks to stu- dents in town meeting format. (RIGHT. Photo by Craig Attaway.) 56 Jimmy Carter Mr. Spock Beams Down To Georgia Students found themselves " in search of Spock " when he material- ized on campus to speak to the stu- dent body. He sounded more like a pro- fessor than a lecturer when speaking of the Star Trek experience. After explain- ing how it began, he told of the show ' s cancellation after just three years on the air. It was after the cancellation that Leonard Nimoy began writing his poetry into books. He recently wrote a book entitled Am Not Spock. Nimoy explained that he does not feel trapped by his character, but he is still identified by it. He has not lost his identification with Spock even though he has played several other roles. Because of the success of Star Wars, a series of Star Trek movies came out. Ni- moy explained that the makers of Star Trek realized that they had the original " star wars " after Star Wars became so successful. This spurred them on to make a Star Trek movie. A second movie was made because the first was so suc- cessful, thus the Star Trek movie series was born. In the third movie of the series Nimoy directed it himself. He said a fourth movie is in the making. Mr. Spock, the Vulcan, also known as Leonard Nimoy, appeared on campus to talk about his Star Trek experience. (LEFT. Photo by Robert McAlis- ter.j Leonard Nimoy 57 Wall Brings Students Together hen Robert Frost wrote his poem " Mending Wall " he certainly did not depict the famous wall on the campus of the Uni- versity of Georgia. The wall described in the poem symbolizes a barrier that pre- vented neighbors from communicatinc with one another. The wall near I Hall, however, has long brought toge hundreds of students with varying per- sonalities, backgrounds and cultures. Everyday throughout the week many students gather at the wall. The preva- lent reason is to catch the bus, either Russell Hall, East-West or Orbit. Some wait for rides from friends while others sit and talk about the latest happenings around the campus. Most of the students that assemble at the wall come from Eng- lish 101 and 102 classes. A large number of others come from master lectures in the Drama Building. The meeting wall ' s popularity usually decreases by second quarter due to the cold weather. Students hang around then only to catch the bus. But by spring quarter the students return and the meet- ing wall swings back into full session. Most Students that mingle around the wall from English classes in Park Hall. (RICHT.M Guys often hang out at the wall to meet girls; ometimes they are not successful. (BELOW. Photo ' mmM . i The wall IS a common waiting p. other than the fcuses. (ABOVE. Ph Kitchens.) The wall also serves as a casual place for friendly jnversation. (RIGHT, Photo bv Mike Kitchens.) ■ ' ' .m z ' . Studying Is Not A Lost Art Though sometimes parents may find it hard to believe, their chil- dren do find time to study in their hectic schedule. UGA may be best known for extracurricular activities but there are also horror stories of all-night " cram " sessions. Besides the problem of finding time, there is also the question of where to study. Of course, the library is the best known place to gather for studying. But often the " gatherings " turned out to be more social than academic. The library also turns into a madhouse with the nearing of midterms and final exams. Often students are forced out of the sup- posedly studious atmosphere of the li- brary to the great outdoors, where they find more peace and quiet. Spring is always an especially nice time to take advantage of the sunny afternoons while doing homework. Be- tween classes there is an array of stu- dents sprawled out on the sunfilled lawns to finish the last chapter of a book or those last few problems due next peri- od. It seems there is something about those sunny spots that make students feel obliged to study. Dorm rooms, though often too noisy, are also a regular spot for " hitting the books " . The comfort of a student ' s own room maybe make it easier to get in the right frame of mind. The study breaks are also more fun with neighbors nearby. Though studying may not be the most popular pastime of most UGA students, there is evidence of it happening. And if a student ever thinks he is the " only one " it is not true. The proof is in pic- tures. The dorm room is a place to study in comfort. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens) Sunny afternoons always draw the students out- side to catch some rays while hitting the books (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens). 60 Studying Finishing those last few puihltm-. hetore clasi where the teacher can t find you is smart. (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens) » jA Studying 61 a-d What A Weekend s Friday morning rolled around there was a continuous train of . cars painted with " Gator Hater " and " Go Dawgs " on their windows, headed to Jacksonville. The students filled the highways with their yells and partying. No doubt few slept the six hour drive even though they knew sleep would be hard to find for the next three days. After a night of abusing Gators at Confettis and Bennigans, students began to ready themselves for the afternoon game. Those without tickets either climbed fences, paid scalpers or if all else failed, sneaked in. Once inside the Gator Bowl there was a fight to find a seat in the red section of an orange sea. At kick- off, spirits were high with Gators and Dawgs both anticipating a win. Florida began to dominate the game, but Georgia fans contiued to have hope for their sec- ond-half team. When the Gators held on to win 27-0, Georgia fans stared in disbe- lief. As the Florida fans wreaked havoc on the field, Georgia fans left the Gator Bowl disappointed but proud. j Although Florida celebrated it ' s f victory in seven years, Georgia fans did not go home. They kept their heads high and contiued to yell " How Bout Them Dawgs, " while Florida fans flapped their arms like gator mouths. The rivalry con- tinued throughout the weekend as if both teams had won. The long journey back to Athens be- gan Sunday morning as the weary stu- dents gathered their belongs and headed home. Many cars were covered with an appropriate phrase " We still love our dawgs. " " UGA " shows how the Dawgs feel about the tors. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters) I he cheerleaders stay behind the Da (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters) , VM= Mr if!,,, I iL Exercise Is On The Rise t0 Exercising promotes a healthy body. Many of UGA ' s students and faculty can be found partici- pating in different activities to keep them in shape. A popular spot on cam- pus is jogging. Serious joggers can al- ways be spotted up and down Milledge. Some of the more serious joggers can be found making use of the track. But the two things all joggers have in common is their desire to stay fit and love for their Sony Walkman. Even without a great de- sire for fitness, students get their share of exercise walking to class, running for the bus, or tying to catch that pretty blonde just ahead. There are always stairs on every turn that must be taken two at a time or else be late to class. With the increase of students interest- ed in aerobics, jazzercise, and slimnastics many sororities on campus have adopted Pound for pound, a glass at nine has fewer calo- ries than most other alcoholic beverages. (ABOVE Photo by Lori Coleman.) Exercising with someone else helps students work themselves harder. (RIGHT. Photo by Melin- da Minor.) fitness programs to be held in their indi- vidual houses. Others find private health spas convenient and enjoyable. Another way students keep fit is in the dormitory exercise rooms. Dorm residents find these rooms most desirable after they have spent an entire week with their face in the books. These facilities consist of the latest weight lifting equipment and enough space to " do Jane. " The campus is full of opportunities for the fitness-minded student. Indoor pools give students the opportunity to swim all year round. The tennis, racketball, and basketball courts are available to students along with softball and football fields. Intramural sports has a big pr gram that involves many students ancj organizations. The intramural fields ar always full with competing teams Dorms, communities, Greek organizaj tions and individual teams battle it oul all year for the intramural champion-l ship. For UGA students strong mind and bodies begin in the classroom anc end in the weight room always full wit? eager students toning up, slimming down and leveling off. 64 Exercising - G: " ■■ " Me It out j . ' " ' « classroom a„d ■ -00111 always [, ■■• " ' " g up, ' sli Excrcising 65 Hank Continues " Family Tradition " The coliseum will never be the same again since Hank Williams, Jr. performed on Friday, October 5, 1984. Hank was his usual rowdy self and kept the boisterous crowd enter- tained. He and the Bama Band performed 20 or more songs, which kept the fans on their feet all night. Hank let his southern upbringing shine through when he stood atop a pi- ano and fired blanks from his ivory pis- tol at members of his crew. He also in- formed the audience that his favorite things were Jim Beam, loose women, and " Daddy. " The crowd responded well by practically bringing the roof down with their yells of agreement. The evening began with Hank ' s trade- mark song " Man of Steel. " Hank then pounded the ivories with his current sin- gle " Attitude Adjustment. " His older hits such as " Outlaw Women " and " Family Tradition " were given run throughs. The night closed with " Kaw- Liga. " Overall it seemed the evening was a huge success to those who are Hank fans. Many students said he did a great job continuing the " Family Tradition " . Hank Williams, Jr. was a huge success during his first performance at the Coliseum. (ABOVE RIGHT, photo by Myra Moran.) Leon Russell prepared the crowd for the main event. (ABOVE. Photo by Myra Moran.) The Bama Band enhanced the performance with their rendition of a ZZ-Top tune. (ABOVE. Photo by Myra Moran.) 66 Hank Williams Hank Williams, Jr. played an incredible set that included ballads and " drinking " songs. (ABOVE. Photo by Myra Moran.) Hank William , 67 Buses Make Campus Seem Small The University of Georgia ' s bus system is a system that is up-to- date, extensively covering the large campus. The buses run from early in the morn- ing until late at night allowing students to travel to commuter lots, sorority houses and fraternity houses, dorms and town. The buses are always immacuately clean and the bus drivers are friendly. Because the buses are used so much, stu- dents invariably see acquaintances. Much " catching up " is done between stops. The buses also enable students to be informed of campus events, since bus card advertisements are put up every week announcing various functions. Remarkably few accidents occur, con- sidering the size of the campus and the number of people who use the buses. This can be attributed to the quality of the bus system which re volves around well-trained bus drivers. Thanks to these dedicated people, UGA ' s campus does not seem quite so large. The Athens Transit System cooperates with the University Bus System to transport students across campus and around town. (RIGHT. Photo by Lori Coleman.) The University Bus System also takes future freshman around campus during orientation tours. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) The bus-stop in front of the bookstore is one ot the most crowded on campus during school hours. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Students get on the bus to go to class as a relief driver looks on. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Mi- nor.) 68 Buses 1 . mall V- is nice to see a familiar face when you gel on After six o ' clock Monday through Friday, stu- the bus each day. (BELOW. Photo by Lori Cole- dents can ride on the night bus to get across cam- man.) pus. (BELOW, Photo by Lori Coleman.) A student at the University, Scott Young, can catch a bus to class from the commuter lot. (BE- LOW. Photo by Lori Coleman.) y2-ioa . !fii«i ' HH — During Christmas Holidays the buses are stored and cleaned for the next quarter. (ABOVE. Photo by fori Coleman.) Buses 69 Cheerleaders Stay Behind The Dogs ehind every successful team there are spirited cheerleaders. Georgia ■ has two squads, the Junior Varsi- ty ai d the Varsity Cheerleaders. In the past and this year, Georgia cheerleaders certainly had something to cheer about. But even in the mist of a possible Bulldog defeat, the cheerleaders somehow manage to keep the spirits of Dawg fans high. Being a cheerleader is not all fun and games. In order to become a member of either squad, cheerleaders compete in very competitive tryouts. They perform at the GD game (Georgia Day Game) as a part of the tryout. The cheerleaders are then finally chosen. But the hard work does not end there. In rainy, hot and cold weather, they stir up crowds of thou- sands with chants, dance routines and acrobatics. That alone shows an undying love and spirit for the Goergia Bulldogs. FRONT ROW: Lisa Waggoner, Lestor Taylor, Missy Mathis, Hairy Dawg, Beth Cooley, Kathy Mollis, Mandy Glass. BACK ROW: Brad Thomp- son, Rick Clay, Mike Ligas, Doug Thurmond, Creg Irvine. Steve Ward. (RIGHT. Photo bv Gree Peters) Standing on the fire hydrant, Kathy Mollis, Beth Hairy Dawg lends a helping hand. Cooley, Mandy Class, and Lisa Waggoner cheer on Photo by Craig Attaway) the Dogs. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters) Thompson. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters) Waggoner and Kathy Mollis smile for the a. (LEFT. Photo by Creg Peters) Computer Voted " Man Of The Year " gdiii The popularity of the computer has grown constantly ever since it was voted " Man of the Year " by Time magazine. Computers have become al- most indispensible in our everyday lives. People use them in everything from reg- istration to making a phone call. Many students major in computer science and there are few who have not taken at least one computer class. Many a student has spent late nights in Russell Hall, when finally at 2.a.m. he figures out the error in his problem (a missing set of parenthese), only to find that the printer is malfunctioning and he has to go to Journalism building to pick up his finished program. With the num- ber of stu dents taking computer courses rising, turning programs is on time be- comes more difficult. So, in addition to tion to computer facilities in Aderhold Hall, Graduation Studies, Journalism Building, and Russell Hall, for example, this year UGA added computer rooms in Oglethorpe, Creswell, and Mell dorms. The University ' s computers operate on the Music system, which is unique to UGA. It is the University ' s own system, but unfortunately, it often goes down due to the vast number of people using computers. At finals time, long lines of students can be seen waiting for a termi- nal to finish that one last program. After nine o ' clock p.m. it is almost impossible to find an open terminal. All problems aisde, it is obvious how much computers enhance people ' s lives. They use them for registration, football lotteries, research, and in many other ways. They break down and make mis- takes, but they also made work much easier. Their value is immeasurable. Working against a submission deadline can be nerve-wracking and frustrating. (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) 72 Computers Computers 73 Leaders Guide Newcomers ooking back upon one ' s years at the University, a student, whether ■ he is a 3rd year senior or a 1st quarter freshman, generally remembers one event as the starting point of his college career. For many, this starting point is summer orientation. To fresh- men. Orientation is a new experience; the first realization that they are going to ' begin college. When they finally arrive ] after a long drive from home, they areji faced with one long line after another: i ' getting a room, waiting for an elevator, ' in the chow line at Bolton, and the infa- mous registration line. Yes, true college life is experienced. But, waiting in all those lines does serve a purpose, for Ori- entation is a two-day vacation packed - with information about the University. The freshmen attending the 13 sessions .. learn much about the campus, and leave ' ' • feeling more confident about the Univer- sity of Georgia. Somehow, the place doesn ' t seem so huge after all. This reas- surance is largely due to our Orientation Leaders, 10 men and women selected from the student body on the basis of academic achievement, leadership, and student involvement. These dedicated leaders guide unsteady newcomers through everything from an introduc- • tion to that cute girl or boy to their first try at registering for classes (in Memori- al Hall). These leaders make it much ea- sier for the new students to adjust to the new surroundings. The 1984 orientation leaders pose for a picture in front of the arch on north campus. (RIGHT. Photo hy Ashton Graham.) One of the students at orientation checks the sign in the Tate Center to find out where he should be. (BELOW. Photo hy Ashton Graham.) i . ' ;.:fe . ■ -. y ■ t ' h i 1 1 i 1 1 Several orientation students gathers that will begin the memories of their ci iencc. (ABO ' E. Photo by Ashton Graham.) J(»l Center Has Array Of Meraorabilia With the University celebrat- ing its Bicentennial year, it only seems fitting having a bicentennial center that reflects over those 200 years with an array of memora- bilia making it easier to understand the history of the University. Such a center was constructed in the middle of campus in the building that used to serve as the student center. This location has served well because most visitors to the univer- sity see this part of the school if nothing else. The center is even open on football game days for the fans to visit. The center is the culmination of a lot of planning as well as numerous man- hours. Besides the remodeling of the building itself, everything has been re- One of the old Pandora books shows an old advertisement of cigarettes. (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) Two of the University students discuss the his- tory of one of the past presidents. (BELOW. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) searched, labeled, and placed exactly. Many different people helped in the overall planning and construction. And all of it was done by faculty and staff of the University. The center houses artifacts represent- ing different periods of the school. From the early beginnings to the present and even a glimpse into the future, visitors come away with a broadview of what UGA is made from and what it stands for. There is also a complete outline of the University presidents ' lives and ac- complishments. The highlighted achievements include things connected with the University and others that are not. A full-time guide is always on duty with the help of the Student Recruitment Team which has students scheduled for tours every weekday from late morning to late afternoon. The center is incorpo- rated into the daily campus tours the SRT offers to visiting students and other interested visitors. The center is definitely productive in boasting the school ' s heritage, providing information on it ' s present status and instilling confidence for the future. Many " thank-you ' s " go out to all who made it possible and kept it running. Without it, many would have been left wondering what the bicentennial cele- bration is all about. One exhibit board in the Bicentennial Cenle displays all of the past University presidents (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) 76 Bicentcnnial Center A University student looks at old football and cheerleader sweaters through the side window (BE- LOW Photo by Mike Kitchens.) The beginning of the Bicentennial Exhibit is seen in the foyer of Memorial Hal! where the infor- mation booth used to be. (ABO ' E. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) The only entrance to the Bicentennial Exhibit is through the door that faces Reed quad. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) Two students look at old Pandora photos of sev- eral old buildings and Sanford Stadium. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens.) Bicentennial Center 77 The Redcoats Are Coming! In " arching between the hedges, spelling out the letters G-E-O- R-G-I-A at halftime are a group of dedicated, enthusiastic stu- dents. The Redcoat Marching Band gets Bulldog fans fired up with both spectac- ular pregame and halftime shows. When one hears " Keep your seats everyone, the Redcoats are coming, " at the end of the first half, everyone expects to see and hear a thoroughly professional and artis- tic program. After practicing long hours each week the Redcoats are always ready The drum section of the ReJahil M.mhing B.ind prcpc rcs to perform for the bulldog .tiiJience dur- ing h.ilf-time .It one of the foothjll g.imes. (RICHT. Photo by Crcg Peters.) As pjit of Bjnd-Djy Jt the University, the Red- cojt M.irching B,ind invites .ire.i high school b,inds- to perform with them during one o the g.imes. (BELOW. Photo by Creg Peters.) T ffil E •.•■ . to entertain the 80,000-plus fans. At ev- practice for special performances. The i ( ery game the whole group shows their group of students who wear the red and i | spirit, cheering the dogs on to victory, black are all talented and proud of fol- I ' And after the football season the band is lowing the traditions of being a member ' still going strong. All year long various of the University of Georgia Redcoat | parts of thj HBi Hi @ £id March Major, Harold Wright, pauses to put his hand over his heart in salute to his country during " The Star-Spangled Banner. " (RIGHT. Photo by Creg Peters.) rl 1 ? IMt ' i ?ction of the Redcoat Marching Band urien the Kiss part of the song. (LEFT. Craig Attaway.j the football game salute the Redcoat ' ' ' $ their half-time perfor- by Melinda Minor.) i - !ie oto by Craig Attaway.) SJ Big Events Make The News The Statue of Liberty celebrated her 98th birth- day in 1984 and she began to show her age. A two I year restoration began in July. It included a new I gold-plated torch. (BELOW. Photo by As50ciated Press.) Using the so-called manned maneuvering unit, Mission specialist Bruce McCandless takes a walk in space during the Shuttle Challenger ' s eight day mission. (ABOVE. Photo by Associated Press.) Vanessa Williams, the first Miss America to bi forced to resign, surrendered her title because sh( had posed nude for sexually explicit photos. (LEFT. Photo by Associated Press.) ii if [c NtOB Pope John Paul II traveled extensively in 1984. Here he greets some of the 200,000 welcoming na- tives of New Guinea (LEFT. Photo courtesy of As- sociated Press). Mary Lou Retlon won several medals in the Summer Olympics as well as the hearts of evAy viewer. The U.S. Olympic team won a total of 83 gold medals. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Associat- ed Press). Michael Jackson conducted bis Victory Tour to over a dozen cities. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Asso- ciated Press). The U.S. Marines left Beirut, Lebanon after two years of futile battle. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Associated Press). m " ' Many good things that happened in 1984 made world news. From the Olympics, where Mary Lou Retton won a gold medal in gymnastics, to the Statue of Liberty ' s 98th birthday, to the U.S. Marines leaving Beirut, Americans were in the news. Pope John Paul II was termed the " Traveling Pope " in 1984 as he visited several countries on a religious mission. After years of civil war, elections were held in El Salvador. The election was called the most open and free election in that country in fifty years. In our own elections, Walter Mondale made history when he choose Geraldine Ferraro as his vice-presidential running mate. The World Series in 1984 saw the Detroit Ti- gers beat the San Diego Padres four games to one. The movie " Terms of En- dearment " won the Academy Award ' s best picture as well as Oscars for best actress and best supporting actor. All of these events interested every- one, some more than others, but they were news makers and news breakers. Excitement, depression, tears of joy and grief, have followed the nightly news as we learned of events worthy of world attention. The people, the places, and the events will continue to excite us and be- reave us as they have in the past, and we will continue to learn from the past, look to the future, and hope for the best as we strive to make the world a better place. fH-. World News 81 ate L.enter berves Many l urposes " he Tate Student Center offers a variety of recreation for the ! dent body of UGA. It provid movie theater, a game room, a cafeteriaTa television room, and meeting rooms. Students are kept up-to-date on camf — activities through the posting of fli« The Tate Center, named after the , Dean of Students, William Tate, i houses the student organization offi Organizations such as the Pand I.F.C., Communiversity, and the Campus Homecoming Commit! among others, work out of the Tate C ter. The ground floor offers a post of and a copy center as well as Georgia F which sometimes serves as a the? Since its opening two years ago, the 1 Center has well served the student! recreation and relaxation as well ai Ken Long helps clean up in the Tate Center after the lunch crowd leaves (BELOW. Photo by Tom Haberle). Tom Haberle and Kelley Smith often stop plaza to talk between classes (BELOW. Ph Mike Kitchens). 4 Students relax in the reclining chairs and watch the large screen T. V. in the T. V. Lounge (RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens). fany artists hive a chance to display then work n the Tate Center ' s art gallery. (LEFT. Photo by ' oug Benson). As Paul Donaldson proves, the Tate Center of- — - " fferent opportunities for different people W. Photo by Doug Benson). II The 1984 Presidential election brought several firsts to the Unit- ed Stated. Among these is the first black man to run for the Presidency, and the first woman to run on a Presidential ticket. Jesse Jackson, the first black man to run for the Presidency, proved to draw a large following under the slogan of the " Rainbow Coalition " . The winner of the Democratic nomination, Walter Mon- dale, had Geraldine Ferraro on his ticket. She was the first woman to run on a Presidential ticket. Nineteen eighty-four also proved to be the first year in several decades that most students professed to being conservative, which accounted for the large number of student votes for Ronald Reagan. The election itself proved to be a long battle. Several debates were held includ- ing debates between Presidential nomi- nees Ronald Reag an and Walter Mon- dale, and Vice-Presidential candidates, George Bush and Geraldine Ferraro. In the final ballot. President Reagan gained a second term as President in a landslide victory over the Mondale Ferraro ticket. A volunteer addresses newsletters to be sent in Athens area. (ABOVE. Photo by Tracey Atchaon). Ronald Reagan and George Bush, the Republi- can candidates, smile at the crowd in an election appearance. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Associated Press, Wide World Photos Division). A Year Of Election Firsts A Helping Hand Don ' t talk with your mouth full of empty words. " Somethir g should be done about that " . Talking is a beginning; beginning is not talking anymore . . . Communiversity. Communiversity is the largest student- run organization in the Southeast. It is dedicated to serving the needs of people in the Athens-Clarke county communi- ty- " We don ' t want to change the world; just our part of it. " They place concerned persons in programs to reach children and adults in the Athens community. Providing opportunity for students to understand social conditions outside their own environment. In Big Brother Big Sister, students help kids realize their inner potentials. In Tutoring, they help children develop more positive atti- tudes towards learning and become more aware of and confident in their own aca- demic resources. In Service Projects, members raise money, food, and clothes for needy people; weatherize homes and just lend a hand. There are places for students who want to help in Outreach, work with Recording for the Blind, Scouts, Mental Retardation Centers, Red Cross, or other agencies. In Adopt-A- Grandparent, students work with older persons. Communiversity is a group of students trying to help members of the community help themselves. The tutoring program helps improve children s academic resources through members who work with them in problem areas. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Communiversity.) Visiting nursing homes is one way the organiza- tion sponsors adoptive grandparents. The " grand- parents " enjoy the visits tremendously. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Communiversity.) . .1 ' ■r; With service projects, members learn about so- cial and economic conditions outside their own environment and help many people who need food and clothing (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Com- muniversity.) Just spending time together is the most impor- tant aspect of the Big Brother-Little Brother pro- gram (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Communiver- sity.) ommuniv Communiversity members and their grandpar- ents develop a relationship that is enjoyable for all. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Communiversity.) Reading stories to a little brother is one way to help a child enjoy the program and learn at the same time. (CENTER. Photo courtesy of Commun- iversity.) Grandparents often share comments and advice with Communiversity members (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Communiversity.) Yardwork for shut-ins is a common job on many Saturdays for students volunteering for service projects (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Communiver- sity.) ,r 1! fn — Communiversity 87 Mr. Dotson: A Friend To All I f you have ever been inside the UGA bookstore, then you have seen the smihng, friendly security guard, Howard Dotson. He has been greeting students with a friendly hello or a big bear hug for the past ten years. Each weekday he is there keeping a watch over his 25,000 children. At the age of 77 , he thinks that being around energetic youth makes him feel younger. Mr. Dotson considers the students the most rewarding part of his job. He loves them all and compares the present gen- eration to the past. Dotson feels the stu- dents today are more mature and care about their education. They are more re- spectful to him than the " hippies " of ten years ago. Students invite Mr. Dotson out often and he is always swamped with hugs whenever he and his wife Effie go shopping. Dotson has worked on college cam- puses for many years. Prior to coming to UGA he taught at the textile lab at Geor- gia Tech. He feels that his teaching back- ground enables him to communicate with students better and to keep an open mind about the different fashion trends and fads. Athens is the hometown of Dotson, so after retirement he and his wife of 57 years moved back. They have two boys, seven grandchildren, and two great- grandchildren. Only a few of the family live in Athens. The only other job that Dotson would want is to stay home with " mama. " He shares everything with her and she is definitely the most important thing in his life. Even though Dotson is an avid bulldog fan, he never attends any night events, because he won ' t leave Effie alone. Overall he thinks his job at UGA is one of the best things that has hap- pened to him. All the students at UGA appreciate Dotson tremendously, be- cause he always seems to brighten up everyones ' day. Mr. Dotson is always there to greet his " Sweet- ies " with a smile (TOP. Photo by Ashton Graham). Many students enjoy stopping to swap stories. (RIGHT. Photo by Ashton Graham). 88 Mr. Dotson Mr. Dotson flashes the smile that has made him popular with students for ten years (RIGHT. Photo by Ashton Graham). ■nr. •-Ill Ford Encourages Political Activity Gerald R. Ford, the 38th President of the United States, delivered a Bicentennial Speech to a capac- ty crowd of students, faculty, and staff in Georgia of The Tate Student Center on March 11, 1985. Ford, who was the only United States President who was never elected to the Vice Presidency or the Presidency, took office in 1974 after Nixon resigned following the Watergate scandals. Ford was criticized sharply for pardoning Nixon fronn any involvement he had in Watergate. In his speech at Georgia, Ford ad- dressed the issues of the Fiscal Policy, the Federal Deficit, the Defense and For- eign-aid Programs. His main emphasis, however, was centered around ' the im- portance and significance of young peo- ple ' s involvement in government affairs. He stressed the need to become involved in the party structures, which are emerg- ing significantly in Georgia. Not only did he included young people but also all other citizens who are not familiar or involved in the governments affairs. Ford put emphasis on young people ' s opportunities due to the fact that they are responsible for the coming future. When Mr. Ford finished his speech, it was apparent that his concern for citizen participation in government was, with no doubt, left in the hearts of all who listened. GerjIJ R. Ford speaks to students in Coergia Hall IBLLOW Photo by Doug Benson) Gerald R. Ford 89 U.G.A. Hosts Leadership Conference 1 n the weekend of January 18th many students from several - states in the Southeast came to UGA for the Georgia Student Leadership Conference. Students attending the con- ference were expecting the usual, but what they found was a fun filled week- end of leadership and training. Phyfair drew many U.G.A. students for the weekend. (RIGHT. Photo by Scott Young.) J. J., as she likes to be by the University torn The leadership training is based on a totally unique model of positive, sup- portive group interactions that has its theoretical base in Matt Weinstein ' s first two books. Education of the Self and Playfair: Everybody ' s Guide To Non- competitive Play. Some of the topics dis- cussed were How to Run a Meeting so it Never Gets Boring; Education of the Self;| and Nobody Appreciates the Work I Do. ' All topics were designed to educate the students on leadership abilities and ap- preciating fellow workers, other leaders, and themselves. Leadership qualities are,, vital to success in today ' s buf ' world. Restaurants Add Spice To Athens There is no need to go around hungry in Athens. If there is any business booming here, it ' s the restaurant business. Every time it seems there is nothing else imaginable, another restaurant appears; one with different ar- chitecture, atmosphere, and taste. From fried chicken to yogurt to French cuisine, there is something to satisfy ev- eryone ' s cravings. Cafeteria style, full service, fix-your-own, there is also the kind of atmosphere to fit everyone ' s mood. Sidewalk cafe ' s, decks, porches, upstairs, downstairs, the food is served in all kinds of places. Music, crowds, small groups, it is also available in all kinds of atmospheres. Whenever hunger strikes, there is a restaurant near, so, don ' t miss out on all the places that haven ' t been hit yet. There is always something new. One to fit the individual ' s own taste. There is certainly no need to go around hungry in Athens. Christopher ' s offers dining in a relaxed atmo- iphere for the more subtle moods. It also has a complete bar with full service for dinner. (BELOW. Photo by Doug Benson.) ■Hjl l a. J Wvk=3[ AvT r™ iC Popcorn is available in the Beech wood Shopping Center. It comes in all flavors and quanties. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Benson.) The craze for yogurt continues with a new shop in the Beechwood Shopping Center. (RIGHT. Photo by Doug Benson.) Bingo ' s and Wrappers is located in the Pavlllion downtown. Cafeteria style food, oyster bar, and music blends together to make the atmosphere unique. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Benson.) Another yogurt shop is downtown. ) ogurt s Last Stand has been offering yogurt tor a while. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Benson.) L 92 Restaurants Re5taurant5 93 pageant J night of the pageani had a long talk witl n I didn ' t worry aboi last contestant in the ition and somehow 1 ice that I have yet to was a moment in my ( that I will always che idi Huelskoettcr, lef -old junior majoring irTar, cm Albany, Georgia, eidi is a member of Delta I :a sorority and is a little s Lappa Sigma fraternity. Sf involved in the Italian . Communiversity. She is a ; dbany ' s Debutante Club. ' •cause she has studied loves musical theatre, Heidi Id like to turn her hobby of I ;ing into a full-fledged career. iSays she would sing anything ■: she was hired to sing beca enjoys all types of music. | ?hen asked what the best p ., .; iCing Miss UGA was, she said Probably the best part of it was being sponsored by Tri-Delt anc all of the support my sisters have ' sn me. I ' m also really excj ' ' tjpii .vcne, left, is a 21 y from Albany, Georgia s Public Relations and ;ly in the Henry I of Journalism, stays extremely busj ious activities around le is presently a mem .Delta Pi sorority, whe Ids the office of Philanth lairm an and sings in th 3irls Choral Ensembl I member of the Public itudent Society of A( eative Consultants. li d in the All-Campus t Committee, and is Sc! irman for VSC Panhc uncil. She was recently nan a Phi Sweetheart, and mer-up in the Nation Representative contesi 5 a 3.5 GPA. ve enjoyed the title b« so nicely with my mai d I love the opportun know the guys of i I Rho fraternity, who m i . from Jcsup Geor ' is Public Relations at led in the Henry Crad ' irnalism. y has an extremely ist of activities and »g these are Motar Bo if Omega, Rho Lam riub. and Palladia. She is P )f Kappa Delta Sorority i ic Relations Chairman ampus Homecominj .....jc. She has been very i -H activities and was Ho ing Representative for t ' 1983-84. Jody felt that, " Winning of Homecoming Queen w ' an honor; one that she will cherish. " jbbin Conklin, left, is a 21 senior from Atlanta. Her n roadcast-News and she pla r the field of television i uation. ong with all the duties tha pany the Miss Georgia Foo Robbin is involved in vai r activities. She is a memb University Student Rec t Team, and enjoys " shoi the University to prosp© ents. She is also a memb( Golden Key Honor Sociel as the Omicron Delta K; pr Society. Robbin is currc Ident of Chi Omega Sor a Sigma Chi Little Sister. SI tmber of the College Studi dcasting Society and has a d two internships at W lATreS in Atlanta. Robbin 7 GPA. ' a :he best part about Geor ball is the fans, " said Robb ive never seen so much sc t. It is the one thing aJl 5 here have in c Georgia Footb Allow Us To Share »M " The Committee for Black Cultural Programs (CBCP) was formed in 1975 to provide quality programs for University students that reflect the cultural, educational and social exper- iences and contributions of Black Ameri- cans. CBCP wishes to enrich and enter- tain all areas of the student population and to create an air of understanding be- tween people. " We look proudly to the past to draw strength for the future . . . knowing that if they could achieve, so can we. " " We celebrate those that came before us. The Nat Turners, Fredrick Turners, Martin Luther King, Jrs, and many oth- ers who refused to let chains bound their desire for freedom and expression. " Black History Month, sponsored by the CBCP, " ' ... offers all people a chance to celebrate, to reflect, and to gen- erate strength for their own individual struggles. It ' s a time to take up the call that the slaves did, ' Ain ' t gonna ' let no- body turn me ' round. ' " MayJ Angelou, a singer, dancer, educator, lectur- er, producer, and writer, told it like it should he. (RIGHT Photo by Robert McAUster). Alex Haley, noted lecturer and historian, and author of Roots, spoke on " The Family: Fine the Good . . and Praise It " (ABOVE. Photo bv Blaine Holt). Thomas Carey, acclaimed baritone, and the UG.- Afro-American Choral Ensemble filled the chapel with song (RIGHT Photo by Larry Bordeaux). 96 Black Cultural Committee , Bbck History Month allows people to celebrate, to reflect, and to generate strength for their own struggles (BELOW. Photo by Michaela Smith). esenTs -HI M K XISIfiKY WtflN nnzHDs 3m CiCl f THU EK mi r I ltd S SSI, f-. r b.tr, 1117 ' i ' i W 1 2 22 Allow Us To Share The Committee for Black Cultural Programs invites you to become a part of the many plays, concerts and speakers that reflect Black culture. Allow us to share ' ' our culture with you! m Commltlffff fof Black Cultural Pro On February 8 Pharoah Sanders visited the Uni- versity and played several jazz pieces on his tenor sax. (ABOVE. Photo by Michaela Smith.) The Committee for Black Cultural Programs ot- Ifers all people a chance to celebrate (ABOVE). Black Cultural Committee 97 ? ) a Y 1 I CC ) - I ■i Mf - W.-:- D v KT m■i i ' i ; iP ii iM£. mmt it W Come Celebrate The University Of Georgia ' s Bicentennial he University kicked off a sixteen month Bicentennial Celebration with the raising of the official Bicentennial flag a the commence- b. ment ceremonies in June of 1984. The first major Bicentennial event of the 1984-85 academic year was the Bicentennial Convocation held on October 1 in the University Coliseum. Delegates of colleges and universi- ties from across the nation and abroad joined with faculty, staff, alumni, students, and friends to celebrate. Governor Joe Grank Harris and Vice President of the United States, George Bush, presided over the high cere- mony which was full of pomp and pageantry. The world premier of " Symphonic Suit, " composed by Pulitzer Prize winning musician Karel Husa, specifically for the University, was among the many special events of the day. At the same time, sterling medallions were presented to five individuals in recognition of their notable achievement in the advance- ment of knowledge and of their distinguished service to the University. These recipients were Glenn Willard Burton, William Lamar Dodd, Nor- man H. Giles, Eugene Pleasants Odum, and Dean Rusk. Students became actively involved in the anniversary year, guided by the efforts of the Student Bicentennial Committee. Students volunteered as tour guides in the Bicentennial Exhibition in Memorial Hall, entitled " The Rising Hope of Our Land: The University of Georgia, 1785-1985. " The Exhibition, filled with photographs and other UGA memorabilis, served as a visitor ' s center throughout the year. Students also became involved in Homecoming festivities. The theme, " 200 Years of Puttin ' On The Dog, " was reflected through parades, skits, and window painting contests. A special Bicentennial ring was available for members of the Class of 1985 and students of this class received an elaborately designed diploma, written exclusively in Latin. The University ' s Bicentennial was filled with numerous festivities. The source of inspiration for each event, however lay in the Bicentennial theme: To Teach, To Inquire, To Serve. Impressive Lecturers Visit Georgia he University of Georgia had an impressive Ust of distinguished lecturers on the Bicentennial Events of Scholarship Calendar this year. The events of Scholarship Committee, made up of eight professors, combined the suggestions made by the different schools into quarterly calendars. The law school ' s Fall quarter John A. Sibley lecturer was Rex E. Lee, Solicitor General of the United States who spoke on October 12. Jimmy Carter, the 39th President of the United States spoke on October 19. Leo Bustad, a Distinguished Visiting Professor and former dean of Washington State University ' s School of Veterinary Medicine spoke on Novem- ber 1. Vernon Young, a professor of nu- tritional biochemistry at MIT spoke on November 5. Alexander Dalgarno, a Phillips Professor of Astronomy from Harvard University, spoke on November 15 and Colin TurnbuU, anthropologist, spoke on November 26. The 1985 Ferdinand Phinizy lecturer was A. Bartlett Giamatti, president of Yale University. John W. Reps, a Distin- guished Visiting Bicentennial Professor and an urban historian spoke on January 24 as part of the Vincent Lecture Series and again on February 20. Nell Irvin Painter, a professor of history at the Uni- versity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill spoke on February 4. N.L. VanDemark, a Distinguished Visiting Bicentennial Professor of animal science from Cornell University spoke on February 14. Mi- chael Kammen and William S. McFeely, recipients of the Pulitzer Prize in history spoke on February 14 and March 7, re- spectfully. Another visiting Professor, James Carey, dean of the College of Communications, University of Illinois, spoke on February 21. Robert Ross, from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, spoke on March 5. Professor of psychol- Yale University president A. Bartlett Ciamatti was the Bicentennial Ferdinand Phinizy Lecturer and spoke in conjunction with the University of Georgia ' s Founder ' s Week Celebrations. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Fran Thomas, Assistant Coor- dinator of Bicentennial Events.) Professor in the humanities at Mount Holyoke College in Massachusetts, William S. McFeely won the Pulitzer Prize in history in 1981 for " Grant: A Biography. " (RIGHT. Photo courtesy Fran Thom- as, Assistant Coordinator of Bicentennial Events.) ogy at the University of Washington, Fred E. Fiedler spoke on March 8. Gerald R. Ford, the 38th President of the U.S. spoke on March 11 and Zelman Cowen, former Governor-General of Australia was the John A. Sibley Lecturer for Win- ter Quarter. Distinguished Visiting Bicentennial Professor James W. Carey is dean of the College of Commu- nications and professor of journalism at the Uni- versity of Illinois. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Pub- lic Relations.) 100 Bicentennial Lectures As chief landscape architect for the US. Depart- ment ot Agriculture ' s Forest Service, Robert W. Ross, Jr. is involved with natural resource develop- ment. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Fran Thomas, .Assistant Coordinator of Bicentennial Events.) Pictured here lecturing a llama is Leo Bustad, a Distinguished Visiting Bicentennial Professor of physiology in the School of Veterinary Medicine. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) Bicentennial Lectures Ol Founder ' s Week Proves Success Bicentennial events have filled the year, however, January 20-27 was set aside as the week to honor the founding of the University. Founder ' s Day Week is a tradition of honoring the founder of the University, Abraham Bal- dwin. Offering a variety of exhibits, ceremonies and social events, the Uni- versity gets a chance to prove it ' s heri- tage and show what the University has to offer. The U.S. Postal Service presented UGA with national recognition through the issuance of a stamp honoring Abra- ham Baldwin, author of the University charter. A First Day of Issue Ceremony was held on January 25 at which the stamp was sold for the first time. Also on January 25, a Student Bicentennial Birth- day Party was held at the Tate Center. A cake which served 2000 people was don- ated and drawings for over 100 prizes took place. The Founder ' s Day dinner and Celebration, featuring Fran Tarken- ton. National Chairman of the Bicenten- nial Capital Campaign, as the key-note speaker, was held January 26 at the coli- seum. The evening ' s entertainment in- cluded the Red Coat Band and the Men ' s Glee Club. The week was topped off with a sold-out performance of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra in the Fine Arts Auditorium, which featured the Univer- sity of Georgia Bicentennial Composi- tion. Founder ' s Week was a great suc- cess, thanks to the many committees that worked on and planned the eventful ac- tivities. A student vocal group entertained for the Bicen- tennial Birthday Party. One of many students groups envolved in the celebration. (BELOW. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) I Jackie Strain, Postmaster General for the South- eastern United States, presented the University with a commerative stamp of Abrham Baldwin. (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) The presentation of the commerative stamp was the kickoff for the Founder ' s Day Week festivities. (RIGHT. Photo by Larry Bordeax.) A large birthday cake was served to over 2,000 students and faculty at the birthday party. (RIGHT. Photo by Larry Gordeaux.) 102 Founder s Day Week The Founder ' s Day Week Dinner in the colise- um was hosted by Fran Tarkenton (left) and Tom Dyer (right) and was attended by over 800 people. (LEFT. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) The Atlanta Symphony Orchestra performed in the Fine Arts auditorium as a special tribute to the University ' s 200 years. (BELOW. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) iH- ' Many gifts were given away at the birthday par- y. This picture of UCA IV was only one of thew. ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) The Founder ' s Day Dinner was attended by many friends and alumni of the University. They seemed to enjoy the gala event. (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) Founder ' s Day Week : II a, Jl Calendar Reflects Rich Diversity " hroughtout the Bicentennial ! Celebration, special events in kS m dance, music, drama, and the vi- sual arts enhanced the University of Georgia ' s 200th anniversary and enliv- ened the cultural life on campus. The year ' s calendar reflected a rich diversity of offerings. October 11 was the University of Georgia Night at the Atlanta Symphony in Atlanta. The Franklin College Cham- ber Music Series included performances by the Abegg Trio on Oct. 13; the Kodaly Quartet on Nov. 24, and the Brunswick String Quartet on March 2. The American Drama Season included Arthur Miller ' s " The Crucible " from Oct. 31 to Nov. 4; a contemporary work, " Landscape of the Body, " from Nov. 14 to Nov. 20; " The Drunkard " from Jan. 30 to Feb. 9; Aaron Copland ' s American op- era, " The Tender Land " from March 6 to March 10; and " Crimes of the Heart, " starring Tess Harper. The Second Thursday Concert Series included a performance by the Universi- ty Symphony Orchestra and the pre- miere of the Bicentennial-Commission by Professor Lewis Nielson on Nov. 8; " Celebration of Song " by the University of Georgia Voice Faculty on Jan. 10; and Mozart on Mar. 14. The Bicentennial Concert Series fea- tured the Atlanta Chamber Players on Dec. 3, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra on Jan 27; guitarist, Christopher Parken- ing, on Feb. 19; pianist, Martha Anne Verbit, on Mar. 7; The Cleveland Duo on Apr. 4; and the London Baroque on Apr. 12. Other cultural events included the raising of a Christmas tree, a gift from the University of Brunswick in Canada; " Plant a Tree for the Bicentennial " at College Square on Arbor Day, Feb. 15 and 16; the Historical Dance presenta- tions; special events in the Memorial Hall exhibition, such as the Bicentennial Military exhibit, " Georgia ' s Legacy: His- tory Charted Through the Arts, " at the Georgia Museum of Art from Apr. 25 to Sept. 3; and the Exposition on Apr. 27, in which the entire University was open to visitors. As a part of a musical exchange with the Univer- sity of New Brunswick in Canada, also celebrating its 200th anniversary, the Franklin College Cham- ber Music Series presented the Brunswick String Quartet. (BELOW. Photo courtesy Public Rela- tions.) ■yf ' 104 Bicentennial Arts idll. ijjt tise i ttiom ' n Canada, ■ the P ' enia ■ ' ' at the ' 3n pt27in ' f Wiopento 5 " «Hk iimg T ie Historical Dance Company performed many times throughout the Bicentennial year, in- cluding this performance at President Davison ' s house on March 7. (Photo courtesy of Public Rela- tions ) i if- W ' - « E ; Teis Harper, Robert Duvall ' s co-star in the film Tender Mercies, starred in the Department of Dra- ma ' s Spring production. Crimes Of The Heart. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Drama Depart- ment.) A Christmas tree from the University of New Brunswick in Canada was given to the University of Georgia as a sign of sistership, since both schools were founded in 1785. Here Carol Win- throp (left) of the Office of Bicentennial Planning is assisted by Dr. William Nettles (right). Director of Student Activities and a student worker. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) mm bicentennial Arts lOS Union Provides Quality Entertainmen Jniversity Union is a small core of dedicated people committed to fulfilling the entertainment needs of UGA ' s students. Composed of seven specialized divisions, the Union provides quality entertainment ranging from rock concerts to art exhibits. The Cinematic Arts division booked a variety of film selections from out-of-the ordinary midnight flicks to foreign films and American classics. Members are re- sponsible for choosing and booking the movies shown as well as creating an ex- tensive array of publicity and tearing tickets at the Tate Theatre. Many diverse and talented musicians are brought to the University through the Contemporary Concerts division. The division attempts to present artists that students would not normally be ex- posed to, as well as nationally popular acts. Division members work with every aspect of the concerts including show selection, promotion, and helping to set- up and take-down sound and light equipment. The Ideas and Issues division provides provocative, controversial and stimulat- ing entertainment through its lecture se- ries. Members of " I and I " promote the lectures, arrange travel and hotel plans, and assure the program runs smoothly. Theater, dance, and classical music performances are sponsored by the Per- forming Arts division. Members of the division research prospective artists, ne- gotiate with agents, and choose the shows to be included in the season. They also promote, advertise, and help the The Cinematic Arts division presents daily mov- ies to the students at the Tate Center (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of University Union). stage crew set up. The major purpose of Visual Arts is to make art available to the entire student body. With the addition of the Tate Cen- ter Gallery, students have access to a va- riety of exhibits by students, faculty, lo- cal artists, and nationally acclaimed per- sonalities. The Variety division brings a wide va- vision has been able to bring programs ranging from hypnotists, jugglers, co- medians, caricature artists, antique pic- tures to ice cream parties. Members are responsible for generating talent ideas, ■ promoting shows, helping set up, u || ing, and hospitality the performeraH quire. j H Members of the University Union can usuiJmK ' ' ■ ■ ' ■ " ■ ' " " w. Photo cou 1 -; y . ..mm f iflf -J f ' • ' . , m ' ' funion niovfes, i N»ODLW l3?t ' ' . ' S ' ' Hp ' S •iimt!fn;r Contemporary Concerts present I innovative jazz group (LEFT. Photo courtesy of ihiBisity Union). read and Puppet Theatre, a premier experi- group, was brought to campus through the Arts division (BELOW. Photo by Scott Campus Lifc 107 special Olympics Is Year-Round Contribution to the physical, so- cial, and psychological develop- ment of mentally retarded citi- zens through successful experiences in sports and recreation is the sole purpose of the Special Olympics program. This program was established in Georgia in 1970 with 4,000 participants involved. Now, approximately 12,000 children and adults participate annually. Special Olympics is a year-round pro- gram of training in physical fitness and sports skills. The program is unique in that it accomodates competitors at all ability levels by assigning them to " com- petition divisions " based on both age and actual performance ability. Competi- tion is held each winter, spring, and summer in the following official sports: basketball, hockey, bowling, develop- mental events, soccer, ice skating, gym- nastics, diving, track and field, volley- ball, Softball, wheelchair events, snow skiing, and swimming. The 1985 Georgia Special Olympics State Winter Indoor Games were held in Athens on February 22-24. Mayor Lauren M. Coile officially proclaimed the week of February 17 as Georgia Spe- cial Olympics Week in Athens. Friday night ' s parade line-up and opening ceremonies were held at Cedar Shoals high school. The honorary Grand Marshalls for the event were Hugh and Malinda Durham, and the Special Olym- pics Oath was led by gold-medalist Tere- sa Edwards. The Olympians then pre- pared for bed to get a good night ' s rest. Bright and early Saturday morning breakfast was served at Snelling Dining hall, as were the rest of the meals. The Olympians then divided up to go to their appointed competition sites. Roller skat- ing and scooter board were held at the Athens Skate Inn. Basketball team com- petition was held on the UGA campus while individual events were carried out at Cedar Shoals high school. The day was capped off with a dance for participants, their families, and volunteers. On Sunday, roller skating, scooter board, basketball, and floor hockey fin- als were held. A closing ceremony and luncheon, held at Snelling cafeteria, hon- ored the athletes. The Special Olympic games provide all of the pageantry and excitement of regular International Olympic Games — opening and closing ceremonies, awards, presentations, and associated cultural ac- tivities. The goal is not to win, but to try, and to have the opportunity to discover one ' s own abilities and to display cour- age, determination, and sportsmanship. TbU Olympian earned two points for her efforts in the basketball game competition (BELOW. Photo by Michaela Smith). :1 I The Parade of Athletes was an exciting part of the Opening Ceremonies (ABOVE. Photo by Mi- chaela Smith). Troy Hughey from Cedar Shoals High School lit the Special Olympics tourch (RIGHT. Photo by Michaela Smith). 108 ' Special Olympics The Making Of A Pagean eidi Haehkotter, Miss UCA 1985, pose photographers moments after being crai queen. (TOP RIGHT, Photo by Craig Attavn. k ! Stage curtains, ine xyi geant began long before th owning. For weeks prior to nals, Interfraternity Counci o produce the annual pagea r the event. Preliminaries w »mber 17, and from the fo he field was narrowed to 1! L These women were selected ?3 minute interviews and | ance. | being selected as semi-finali g women had regular meetin] eh they practiced, discusse | ibecame more polished perf| [tiing Miss UGA, Amanda K| e the contestants helpful tip pageant areas. FC was also hard at work pr »d system, lights, stage pro inging for gifts to be donat id to the winner. Many loc were more than generous % of the pageant. - - night of the pageant ' final preparations v ■ i:ach contestant partici_ ite interview with the five juj srnoon of the pageant. TB was based on talent, eveninj tion, and bathing suit comp ageant, emceed by CamillC; .ent Miss Georgia, was an in due to the outstanding j rof each of the women. In a olarship, the woman crown so received a spot in the Mis Bnat to be held during June ,Ga. vinner of both the talent anc petitions, Miss Heidi Huel wned Miss UGA. Runners u| : included: Kelly Jerles, C son, Cindy Baily and Sally uelskotter ' s performance of om the Broadway musical A contestant listens to instructions during a pag- eant rehearsal. (ABUVt: RIGHT. Photo by Craig Attaway). llO Misi UCA Pageant I tontestant performed 3 short ulent routine the pagear t. (LEFT. Photo by Craig 9 finalists line up toallow the judges a final ring the evening gown competition (BE- ' ' hoto by Craig Attaway). 4 W • ' . • m 1 t 1 1 aunng mtermis- Photo by Craig Attaway). The pageant would never have take place with- out the help of many stage Ugh ting and production ■JmJrians. (LEFT. Photo by Craig Attaway). Miss UGA Pageant 111 University Services Vary Georgia is an institution that not only educates and entertains its students , but also serves them. The University of Georgia offers its stu- dents n edical care of most every kind. Among these services are dental, x-rays, blood tests, throat cultures, and in-and- out patient services. Most of these ser- vices are paid in the tuition payment, but some services, such as dental services re- quire a nominal fee. Another service provided by the Uni- versity is the University Creamery. The creamery is an on campus dairy that pro- duces milk, cottage cheese, and yogurt. These products may be purchased at the creamery or in some vending machines. Ice cream is also produced and is very popular with the students. These pro- ducts are much cheaper than similar pro- ducts in grocery stores. Through these services, the University truly lives up to its motto, " To Teach, To Inquire, and To Serve. " Milk 3nd cottage cheese produced by the Univer- sity of Georgia Creamery is sold at the Creamery. (RIGHT. Photo by Ashton Graham) Workers in the University lab check blood sam- ples for cell counts or virus bacteria. (BELOW. Photo bv Larrv Bordeaux.) University Health Services offers students den- tal services for a minimal fee. (RIGHT. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) 112 Services k V he first students ar- rived in Athens in September of 1801 to study under Josiah Meigs, the presiden t and sole faculty member. Classes in Latin, Greek, mathematics, debate and natural history were held in a primitive log struc- ture. The University went through many crises, but by 1859, it had seven or eigh t professors and about 100 stu- dents. It was a small, all-male, church-related, liberal arts college. THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ACADEMICS University Faculty Have Impact On Georgia Steadman Vincent Sanford served as Chancellor of the University System of Georgia from 1935 until 1945. This photo was taken in 1942. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries) John E. Drewry gave more than five decades of his life to the University of Georgia School of Jour- nalism. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Libar- ies) hrough its 200 years of educational excel- lence, the University of Georgia has em- ployed many outstanding professors in every academic field. Georgia ' s campus has spread considerably with improving facilities named after these outstanding teachers. Not all teachers can be honored with a building or facility, but each and every teacher over Georgia ' s 200 years has left an impact on University of Georgia ' s stu- dents, the State of Georgia and society in general. Examples of teachers who have made substantial contributions to the university and society are Steadman Vincent Sanford, John E. Drewry, Ju- lian Howell Miller, and Dean Allyn M. Herrick. S.V. Sanford, a native of Covington, was educat- ed at Mercer University, the University of Georgia, the University of Berlin, and Oxford University. Prior to joining the University ' s English faculty in 1903, he was principal of Marietta High School and superintendent of schools in Marietta. He founded the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and continued to direct it until 1932, even though he was named Dean of the University and Presi- dent of Franklin College (of Arts and Sciences) in 1927. Sanford Stadium is named in his honor. He became President of the University in 1932, and was elected Chancellor of the University System of Georgia in 1935, a position he held until his death in 1945. John E. Drewry, a native of Griffin, earned three degrees from the University of Georgia and did graduate work at Columbia University. He joined the faculty of the University of Georgia in 1922, was named director of the School of Journalism in 1932, and became dean in 1940. Widely respected throughout the country as a leader in journalism education, he received numerous awards and hon- ors for his contributions to journalism. Known af- fectionately to students and associates as simply " the Dean, " Drewry was noted for his droll wit, his entertaining lectures and his keen interest in the progress of students. Special permission was sc- ' - distil te44 14 B 114 Bic. — Academics Allyn M. Henick became dean of the School of Forestry in July, 1957. hie received his education at Neiv York State University College of Forestry and the University of Michigan. He wrote many techni- cal bulletins and Journal articles. He also served as president of Xi Sigma Pi. professional forestry hon- orary fraternity. This photo appeared in the 1965 Pandora. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Julian Howell Miller served the University for 37 years. (LEFT. Photo courtesy the Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Ceorgia Libraries) cured from the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia in 1976 to name a student room in the School of Journalism and Mass Communica- tions in honor of Dean Emeritus John E. Drewry. This room stands as a monument to his achieve- ments, but as stated by University President Fred C. Davison at the dedication on October 29, 1976, " the true monument is the people on whose lives his shadow has fallen. " Dean John Drewry died in February 1983 . Julian Howell Miller was born in Washington, D.C., spent his boyhood at Quitman, Georgia, and the major portion of his life in Athens. Dr. Miller received his B.S.A. and M.S. from the University of Georgia, and his Ph.D. from Cornell University. He came to the University of Georgia in 1919 as an Adjunct Professor of Horticulture, became an As- sociate Professor of Horticulture in 1920, Associate Professor of Botany in 1924, Professor and Head of the Department of Plant Pathology and Plant Breeding in 1935, Regents ' Professor in 1948, and Regents ' Professor, Head and Chairman of the Di- vision of Plant Pathology in 1950. He retired in 1958 after serving the University and the stale for over 37 years. His name appears on over 100 scien- tific publications. Dr. Miller devoted his life to teaching and research. He acquired a worldwide reputation as a mycologist and plant pathologist. On the University of Georgia campus, he was often referred to as " Best Known Scientist on the Uni- versity Campus. " The spotlighting of these men was not meant to lessen the contributions or importance of others who supported the University. Others, such as Charles Mercer Snelling, Harmon White Caldwell, and Omer Clyde Adcrhold, also made significant contributions; however, the dedication and sup- port given the University by the men highlighted warranted special recognition. The Bi- centennial Edition of the Pandora sa- lutes the memories of these great men. rii Academics 115 1 anuary 27, 1785 the University of Georgia received its charter from the General As- sembly of the State of Georgia. Classes began in 1801, at which time the first of what are now twelve schools and colleges were founded. The first college was devoted to the teach- ing of the arts and sciences and was named in honor of Benjamin Franklin. Today, the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is the largest of the twelve. Practically every student in the University takes courses in this college whether or not he is majoring in Arts and Sciences. The main purpose of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is to give to its students a broad liberal education and provide a solid background in all basic academic areas. In addition to the work in his major field, the student is introduced to a wide area of subjects which give him a broad cul- tural background. He is also given an appreciation of cultural values and a resourcefulness enabling him to adapt himself to changing conditions and circumstances in whatever career he may choose. Regardless of the field in which they finally decide to major, many students enter the College for the first two years in order to get a foundation in the liberal arts. The Franklin College of Arts and Sciences pro- vides the opportunities for gaining the wisdom and knowledge that go into the making of a well-edu- cated person, and it strives to develop in its stu- dents an interest in making the most of these op- portunities. The college also offers students an op- portunity to concentrate in fields of study that form a foundation for various professional pur- suits. The College of Arts and Sciences provides such a background in the areas of dentistry, law, medicine, and many other professions. The Franklin College of Arts and Sci- ences has 28 departments within the College offering six different degrees. rrl The History Of Arts And Sciences The Ivy Building, which is now the north wing of the Academic Building, served as the first law school building and also served the College of Arts and Sciences (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries) 116 Bic. — Arts And Sciences " raiin tile ounded in 1859, the University of Geor- gia School of Law is the second oldest of UGA ' s thirteen schools and colleges. When classes began one hundred twenty- five years ago, the faculty consisted of three peo- ple: Thomas R.R. Cobb, William Hope Hull and Joseph Henry Lumpkin. Classes were initially op- erated in Cobb and Lumpkin ' s law office a few blocks from campus. With a one year course of study and tuition costing one hundred dollars, the School of Law offered lectures and practice court proceedigs. In December 1859, the law school moved into the Ivy Building which is now the south wing of the Academic Building. When this structure be- came overcrowded, Dean Sylvanus Morris moved the school to a building purchased from the Elks Club on the corner of Broad and Lumpkin streets. The following year, the course of instruction was extended from two to three years. Through the following years, the School of Law continued this trend toward upgrading its quality of education. The diploma privilege, by which law school graduates were admitted to the state bar without taking the bar exam, was discontinued in 1922. Also, during the 1920 ' s, a committee headed by Chief Justice Richard B. Russell recommended that the school apply for admission to the Ameri- can Association of Law Colleges. By 1932, the school had a new building, Hirsch Hall. That same year. Dean H.V. Edmunds re- signed and was succeed by Dr. Harmon Caldwell. When Caldwell became President of the Universi- ty in 1935, j. Alton Hosch became Dean. He served for 29 years and retired in 1964, when Lindsey Cowen became dean. In 1970, the Law School named Dean Rusk Sam- uel Sibley Professor of International Law. Rusk was Secretary of State under Presidents Kennedy and Johnson. In 1973, 100 percent of the Georgia Law School graduates who took the bar exam passed it on the first try. tf 1 . law School faculty and students in 1927 posed on the steps of the Athenaeum, the Law School home from 1919 to 1932 (ABOVE, Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries) One of the first Law School Buildings (LEFT, Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries) Law School - Second Of Thirteen Law School 117 School Of Pharmacy From The Beginning As a pharmacy student, Ruth Kinney Herndon (UGA ' 56) compounded prescriptions in the dis- pensing laboratory of the college ' s second home in New College. (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of the School of Pharmacy.) In 1964, Dean K.L Waters, faculty, students wel- comed presidential candidate and former pharma- cist Hubert Humphrey to the College of Pharmacy. (BELOW, Photo courtesy of the College of Pharma- cy.) The original campus home of the College of Pharmacy was three basement rooms in Terrell Hall, one of which was this classroom photo- graphed about 1908. (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of the College of Pharmacy.) College of Pharmacy at the University of Georgia was the vision of University Chancellor Walter B. Hill. Authorization to establish the college was granted at the June 15, 1903 meeting of University ' s Board of Trustees, and Samuel C. Benedict, M.D. was named dean and professor of materia medica. The new unit originally held the title of College of Pharma- cy, although this was changed to School of Phar- macy during the first few years of its operation. Physical accomodations for the new College of Pharmacy were to be in Science Hall, in three rooms made available by removal of the School of Psychology, the Faculty room, and the Chancel- lor ' s office to the Academic Building. The first crisis for the college came almost imme- diately. Science Hall was destroyed by fire on No- vember 20, 1903. Only the foundation remained. The Board of Trustees met and resolved to recon- struct the building to house the science department and the new pharmacy college. During construc- tion, in September 1904, the new building was named Terrell Hall and completed in June 1905. The first few years of the College of Pharmacy operation was tenuous. The University had erred in assuming that a college of pharmacy could be operated successfully without the leadership of a dedicated pharmicist-educator. Two Athens phar- macists, John W. Galloway and Arthur J. Palmer served as heads of the Pharmacy School, but only for a few years each. In 1907, after serious consideration was given to closing, the School of Pharmacy was reorganized. The school was provided with a regular operating budget, and a full-time professor was engaged. Robert C. Wilson was hired and Dr. Benedict agreed to stay on as dean; therefore, the School of Pharmacy found the dedicated pharmicist-educator that it needed for survival. tf 118 Bic. — Pharmacy Horse-drawn milk wagon from the State College of Agriculture which served the people of Georgia. This outreach program expanded tremendously under the guidance of University President An- drew Soule. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy the College of Agriculture.) Conner Hall agriculture building as it appeared in the mid-20 ' s. (LEFT, Photo courtesy the College of Agriculture.) College Of Agriculture — Growing To Serve The People Of Georgia Ithough the official founding of the Col- lege of Argiculture dates from 1859, inter- est in agriculture at the University can be traced to Abraham Baldwin ' s speech be- fore the first Board of Trustees 75 years earlier. When Baldwin laid out his proposals for establish- ing Franklin College, among them was a plan for a college farm. The farm would carry on experi- ments and provide students with fresh produce and dairy products. The first formal instruction in agriculture at the University occurred in 1847, when Professor John LeConte delivered two lectures on agricultural chemistry to the senior class. Dr. William Terrell expanded on the concept and donated $20,000 in 1854 to establish a chair of agricultural chemistry. Dr. Daniel Lee assumed this position in 1855 and delivered an annual series of lectures that were open to the public. He continued in this position until 1862, when the University closed for the du- ration of the Civil War. In 1855, the Board of Trustees proposed that a School of Agriculture be established, provided that additional financial sup- port could be added to the chair. Although this concept was rejected by the Georgia Senate, the legislature approved the measure in 1859, the year usually recognized as the official beginning of the College of Agriculture. The Terrell lectures were resumed in 1867 by W.J. Jones. The annual lectures served as the total agricultural program of the University until 1872, when the College of Agriculture and the Mechan- ics Arts was established. During the severe farm depression of the 1890s, the University began its first extension work with a series of one-day farm- ers ' institutes held in the counties and short courses taught during the winters in Athens. The establishment of the Rural Developme nt Center at Tifton and the institution of the Department of Experimental Statistics in 1957 largely completes the structural history of the college down to the present. ffl Bic. — Agriculture 119 i ' Mty fficially brought into being on November S ' ' 27, 1906 as the Department of Forestry, L ' SJ . College of Agriculture, the School of For- est Resources was created through the be- nevolence of George Foster Peabody. In November of 1905, Peabody gave the University ' s Board of Regents a grant of $2500 per year for three years to establish a School of Forestry. This endeavor, only the first of many for Peabody, illustrates not only the rising social awareness, but also the need for forest conservation indicative of that time. The early, volatile years of the twentieth cen- tury was a time of change for the then Department of Forestry. After having been moved from Lump- kin Hall to Barrow Hall in 1911, the department was moved to the abandoned veterinary medicine building in 1934. On June 17, 1935, the Board of Regents authorized the changing of the name of the Department of Forestry, College of Agriculture to the Peabody School of Forestry. Four years later, in 1939, the School of Forestry was settled in the present building. Over the years, the School of Forestry has ac- quired other educational facilities. Around 1940, the University received a grant of eighteen hun- dred acres, including White Hall, a Victorian man- sion. The nearby location of this mansion made White Hall the perfect reception center for the School of Forestry and many other facilities, such as Flinchurn ' s Phoenix retreat cabin have been built on the surrounding property. On January 10, 1968, the Peabody School be- came the School of Forest Resources to better re- flect the increased scope of the forestry profession. New curriculum was introduced in 1971 and on July 1 of that same year the School of Forest Re- sources attained professional school status. Among the foremost schools of forestry, the University ' s 1 School of Forest Resources continues to strive to promote the interests of forestry and conser- vation. (Special thanks to A.E. Patterso: Professor Emeritus g Forestry- Growing With The Times Barrow Hall, early home of the School of Forest Resources. (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, The University of Georgia Libraries) George Foster Peabody, philanthropist, founder of the School of Forest Resources. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, The Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries) The forestry building, present home of the School of Forest Resources. (RIGHT, Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, The University of Georgia Libraries) 120 Blc. — Forestry k GA opened its College of Education in 1908, primjrily to train high school teachers. At the same time, the state Nor- mal School, located in Athens, was train- ing elementary school teachers. The Normal School operated as a separate institution until 1930 when it was incorporated into UGA ' s College of Education. The college ' s first dean was Thomas Woofter. He was a leader in getting women enrolled in the College of Education and UGA. Another well known dean was O.C. Aderhold, for whom the current education building was named. Dean Aderhold upgraded the faculty and educated the people of Georgia. fl George Pejbody Hall, became the first School ot Education building in 1913. (LEFT. Photo courtesy Special Collections Division University of Georgia Libraries) Thomas Woofter, first dean of the College of Education, also superintended the growing sum- mer school for teachers. (BELOW, Photo courtesy Special Collections Division University of Georgia Libraries) Education — Teaching Of The Teachers Education 121 Graduate Studies Program Prospers Candler Hall, a dormitory completed in 1902, as it appeared in 1909. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy Spe- cial Collections the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Graduate procession in 1926 with a total of 204 seniors. (RIGHT, Photo from the University of GA Bulletin. 102o) »a,v] fovision was made for graduate education j in the first statutes of the University of Hvi9l Georgia. As in other institutions of high- er learning at the time, however, gra- duate education in the early years of the Universi- ty was largely informal. Graduate study became more formalized in 1868 when a course of study was specified for candidates for the Master ' s de- gree. By 1892 a number of graduate degrees had been added to University offerings, and graduate education assumed a form that has continued to the present time. In 1910, the Board of Trustees moved to set gra- duate study apart from undergraduate instruction by establishing a Graduate School administered by its own dean. The first dean was Dr. Willis H. Bocock. He was succeeded by R.P. Stephens, George H. Boyd, Gerald B. Huff, Thomas H. Whitehead, Hardy M. Edwards, Jr., and the pre- sent dean, John Dowling. Degrees conferred by the Graduate School at its inception were the Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Civil Engineer- ing, and Master of Science in Agriculture. By 1935, the number of Master ' s degrees offered by the Gra- duate School had doubled, and the University an- nounced that students would be permitted to study for a doctorate of philosophy degree in the areas of biological sciences, chemistry, and history. In 1940 a graduate faculty was establishe d with authority to determine the policies and standards pertaining to graduate work at the University. Graduate Education at the University received a boost in 1952 when the State Legislature provided for additional state revenues by passage of a sales tax law. The infusion of federal funds beginning in the late fifties and construction of the science center in the early sixties gave additional impetus. With this groundwork laid, the Gra- duate School was in a position to acco- modate the rapid influx of students into higher education in the 1960s. tt 122 Bic. — Grad. Studies j rt mj jBJi T: l • Brooks Hall, first occupied by Journalism and Business Administration, now is solely occupied by Business Administration (ABOVE, Photo cour- tesy of the Special Collections Division The Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries) Robert Preston Brooks, Dean of the College of Business Aministration from 1920 to 1945. (LEFT, Photo courtesy of the College of Business Admin- istration.) College Of Business — Founders Had Ambition William C. Flewellen, Jr., Dean from 1968 to 1983. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy of the College of Business Administration) he University of Georgia School of Com- merce was a quite early venture into higher education for business. Created in 1912, it had achieved a student body of 400 by the end of the 1920 ' s. What is now Brooks Hall was first occupied in 1928 by Journalism and Business Administration. This building has been enlarged three times, and Business Administration became its sole occupant in the early 1970 ' s. At the outbreak of World War II, the College of Business Aministration had more than 600 stu- dents, one-fourth of whom were women. It was during the 1950 ' s, that the Master of Busi- ness Administration degree became professional. this setting the stage for bringing into it substan- tially larger numbers of students. In the 1960 ' s research began to be a more important mission. The Master of Accounting degree was inaugurated, and a Ph.D. in economics was launched, to be followed almost immediately by a Ph.D. in busi- ness administration. After the intensity of those years now in the past, a new dean, Albert W. Niemi, Jr., is dedicat- ing his efforts to making good earlier advances and pushing steadily forward in the quest for greater contributions. jdicat- ITI lie. — Busine6s 123 ournalism classes were first taught at the University of Georgia in 1913 by Stead- man V. Sanford of the English depart- ment. A separate school of journalism was authorized in 1915, and Sanford served as its head unt il he became President of the University in 1932. John E. Drewry, who succeeded Sanford, was the first to be named dean from 1940 until 1969. Before he retired as dean in 1969 he had developed a large, modern operation whose George Foster Peabody awards have become the Pulitzer prizes of radio and television. Drewry was then succeeded by Warren K. Agee who served until 1975. The school ' s next dean, Scott M. Cutlip, served until 1983, when ]. Thomas Russell was named to the position. Beginning in 1924 and continuing today, all un- dergraduates receive the Bachelor of Arts in Jour- nalism degree. The first graduate course was of- fered in 1932, and the Master of Arts degree was authorized for Journalism majors in 1938. Howev- er, the first two advanced degrees were not award- ed until 1946. The Ph.D. degree was authorized in 1982, and the first two candidates were admitted to the school in the fall of 1983. In order to control enrollment and to assure the students the best journalism education, in 1976 the school began admitting juniors and seniors aftei fulfilling requirements for admission. The School of Journalism, located in the building dedicated to Henry W. Grady, offers more than sixty courses and seven majors. Approximately 7,000 men and women have received degrees since 1921. Journal- ism graduates have come from most states and nu- merous countries. The School of Journalism, as well as offering a varied background of people an exceptional num- ber of courses, supplies its students an excellent education. It is currently ranked among the top 5 journalism schools in the na- tion. eiient Henry W. Grady School Of Journalism The first Journalism Building, (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, The Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries) S.V. Sanford, founder of the Journalism School. (BELOW, Photo courtesy of the S chool of Journal- ism and Mass Communications) ... !!i % in ill The current Journalism Building, (ABOVE, Photo courtesy of the School of Journalism and M.fss Communications) 124 Bic. — Journalism t ' ltl itla ■Tkei ■ ' lurnil. •ntlKni Diversity trustees voted to allow women to work towards the Master of Arts de- gree in 1911. Home economics was taught at two state-supported colleges, one in Milledgeville and the other in Athens. Out of these two institutions came the first women to enroll in the University of Georgia ' s College of Agriculture to earn the Bachelor of Science in Home Economics degree. These junior and senior women were admitted in 1918. Miss Mary E. Creswell, who received the first baccalaureate degree granted by the university to a woman in 1919, was named director of home eco- nomics within the State College of Agriculture in 1918. The so-called " experiment " in coeducation was extremely successful with the initial enroll- ment of 24 young women registered in the junior class for the degree program in home economics. The Master of Science in Home Economics was established as the graduate degree in 1923 with a major in foods and nutrition. The area of costume design was later added as a graduate minor. Limited space was a problem until 1935 when a portion of the $150,000 bequest from the estate of Dr. William Terrell Dawson was made available to the division of home economics. This provided building funds for Dawson Hall which was first occupied in the spring of 1932. From 1919 to the present, the School of Home Economics has been directed by four deans. Mary E. Creswell was named as the first dean and she served until 1946. Dr. Pauline Park Wilson became dean in 1946 with a primary interest of building a research program. In 1954, Dr. Mary Speirs was given the title of dean and she served until 1971 when Dean Emily Quinn Pou was appointed. She has guided the program through the ex- pansions of the graduate program to in- clude the Ph.D. degrees in two areas. m School Of Home Economics Mary E. Creswell, the first woman to receive a Bacculaureate Degree from the University in 1919, served as Dean of the School of Home Economics from 1919 until 1945. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of UGA Public Relations Department.) Bic. — Home Ec. 125 College Of Veterinary Medicine The building now known as the College of Vet- erinary Medicine as it looked soon after its comple- tion in li SO (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of the College of Veterinary Medicine.) This picture, taken about 1949, features fresh- men of the veterinary school studying anatomy. (BELOW, Photo courtesy of the College of Veteri- nary Medicine.) r he first formal course work in veterinary medicine at the University of Georgia be- gan in 1917 when the Board of Regents approved the school as a Division of the College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts. The site of the building was on Ag Hill just east of Conner Hall. Unlike some other older veterinary schools across the country, it floundered and closed in 1933 from a lack of state support. During its existence only 67 degrees in veterinary medicine were awarded. Immediately following World War II serious in- terest in reestablishing a veterinary school in Georgia became evident. Ironically, the two stu- dents who were credited with providing most of the leadership in this effort did not become veter- inarians, but attornys instead. On August 14, 1946, the Board of Regents did approve the present school. It opened in the fall of 1946 with 46 stu- dents enrolled in the first class. It is interesting to note that only 6000 students were registered at the University at that time. The school was budgeted for $37,000 the first year and housed right up the street in Hardman Hall. It expanded to a tempo- rary building on Ag Hill the following year and then to a renovated chicken house for clinics the third year. The clinic was located in the area which is now a parking lot across the railroad track. The main building of the present complex was completed in the fall of 1950 and occupied in Janu- ary 1951. With the exception of Auburn Universi- ty, Georgia was the only veterinary school in the entire southeast. Because of a need for a greater geographic distribution of veterinarians, the idea of regional education was born and Georgia began taking students from Virginia, Maryland, North Carolina as well as Georgia. The wing of the south end of the building was added in 1972. Because of the tremendous progress over the years, the name was changed from a veterinary school to the College of Veterinary Medicine in 1971. rrl lb, m 126 Bic. — Veterinary Medicine ffll H l 1 School Of Social Work The finest faculty members of the School of So- cial Work in 1964. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo courtesy of the School of Social Work.) The first student body of the School of Social Work in 1964. (BELOW LEFT. Photo courtesy the School of Social Work.) fter many years of planning, the School of Social Work at the University of Geor- gia was approved by the Board of Regents in 1963, and in October of that year the Board appointed Dr. Charles A. Stewart as dean and professor. Officially beginning work on Janu- ary 1, 1964, Stewart began recruiting faculty and graduate students for the MSW program of study which began in September of 1964. The school began in Waddel Hall until its growth necessitated a move to Chandler Hall in 1966. Continued expansion resulted in a move to Tucker Hall in 1974 where it remains. The first faculty was comprised of: Imogene Dean, Paul Deutschberger, Helen Exner, Merle Focckler, Bar- bara Keniston, Elisie Nesbit, Norman Polansky and Robert Wray. Barbara K. Eidam, business manager, has been a staff leader in the school since 1965. Twenty-seven graduate students were selected for 1964 admission. Fourteen subsequently re- ceived the MSW degree in 1966. Also in that year the school became officially accredited by the Council on Social Work Education. In 1969 the school became the Regional Research Center in Social Welfare, over all other Southern schools, as a result of a $100,000 grant from USHEW, SRS. fTl Dr. Charles A. Stewart has served as Dean of the School of Social Work since its beginning in 1964. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the School of Social Work.) Bic. — Social Work 127 he roots of the School of Environmental gi Design at the University of Georgia go back to 1928. Hubert Bond Owens was ' " " hired as a faculty member in the Depart- ment of Horticulture to teach in a new landscape architecture program. The new curriculum includ- ed courses in garden and park design, agricultural engineering, forestry, art history, freehand draw- ing and water color, and attracted a gradually in- creasing student body. In 1932, the Landscape Ar- chitecture Department was transferred from its original home in the College of Agriculture to a newly-formed Division of Fine Arts in the College of Arts and Sciences, where it reamined until 1949. The program returned to the College of Agricul- ture in 1950, and its undergraduate program was initially accredited by the American Society of Landscape Architects the next year. In 1967, the program was designated the Division of Landscape Architecture and Environmental Design within the Agriculture College. Two years later, in July 1969, it became the School of Environmental De- sign. Dr. Hubert B. Owens, who had established the first courses in 1928, was appointed dean. In 1973, he was named Dean Emeritus, and Robert P. Nicholls became dean of the school. During its first 60 years, the Landscape Architec- ture Department and School of Environmental Design have had many homes: Conner Hall an Hardman Hall on South Campus in the earl years; then Lumpkin House on North Campu from 1939 until 1956. Founders Memorial Carder surrounding Lumpkin House, was dedicated ii 1941, and provided a living laboratory for th study of plants and planting design. In 1956, th program moved to the newly-remodeled Denmar Hall, previously a dining hall affectionately calle " The Beanery. " In 1982, the undergraduate office of the school moved into quarters on the top three floors of the new six-story Caldwell Hall. r? Denmark Hall, Landscape Architecture building in 1956. (RIGHT, Photo courtesy the School of En- viromental Design.) Students studying in the Reading Room ot the Landscape Architecture building in the 1970 ' s. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy the School of Environ- mental Design.) Founder ' s Memorial Garden in the 1950 ' s. This garden provides a living laboratory for the study of plants and planting design. (RIGHT, Pho to courte- sy the school of Environmental Design.) School Of Environmental Design 128 Bic. — Environmental Design ' ' «mj|(lv(,i| 1 " " ' pro. " " ' S duafe ' °? f - T ' d inl P °Sran,s ,? " ° g ' a ' s .1 ' f file ? - " s- Also ° " f - ■ ' adS ' fensiL ° g ' a s ' " i es,ar " -foe°cr " ' ' county ' : . THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ACADEMICS Bookstores Compete For Business The bookstores on and off cam- pus provide students with text- books, suppHes, apparel, and a wise assortment of Bulldog parapherna- lia. Students have a choice this year on where to buy their supplies. They can go to the University bookstore. College Ba- sics downtown on E. Broad Street, or the Off Campus bookstore on Baxter Street. Bookstore patrons find themselves waiting in long lines during the quarter- ly book rushes. Students sometimes wait between one and two hours to purchase their textbooks and supplies for the up- comming quarter. The wait is not totally futile as students often renew old ac- quaintances or make new ones. The bookstores are always busy as spirited alumni rush into Athens for the Saturday afternoon football games. The alumni find these bookstores convenient for all their souvenier needs because of the wide variety of Bulldog decorated items. Students take advantage of the other services that these bookstores provide. One can sell back used texts anytime during the year, as well as, receive re- funds for unneeded books. The Univer- sity bookstore has a lenient check-cash- ing policy that is used by nearly every student. These bookstores continue to provide valuable services for the Univer- sity of Georgia student. Between the three bookstores, one can find everyth- ing needed for school. Sometimes books cost more more than students think. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Students wait patiently to see if they can sell their hooks hack. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Mi- SED BOOK BU PQUCY s i The Off-Campus Bookstore gives students a choice of where to buy their supplies. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) ' mm f spw n mm Helping Students Obtain An Education The Office of Student Financial Aid insures that students who need sources of income to attend col- lege, besides what their parents or they can supply, are able to obtain the educa- tional backgrounds at the University of Georgia that they desire. Most of the aid given through this of- fice is funded by the federal government and is based on student need; however, academic scholarships from various oth- er sources are also given. The types of aid given range from scholarships, grants, and entitlements to loans or employ- ment. Scholarships, grants, and entitle- ments are out right gifts and do not have to repaid. Loans, of course, have to be repaid, but they usually have low inter- est rates and payment is deferrable. Em- ployment is obtained through the Col- lege Wark-Study Program which allows students to work on campus to pay part of their expenses. The Office of Student Financial Aid gives some sort of aid to about one half of the students on campus. The staff will go out of its way to help a student. If there is any way to give a student finan- cial aid, this office will find it. There are a variety of academic schol- arships offered to freshmen. Prospective students with high SAT scores are con- sidered for the University of Georgia Foundation Fellowships, Alumni Schol- arships, Alumni Minority Scholarships, and National Merit Finalists. Upper classmen are also offered the opportuni- ty to apply for scholarships offered by the various schools. FinjnchI Aid Director Ray Tripp takes a break from hi ' - work to smile for the camera. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Mirror.) Some of the helpful counselors in the financial aid office are: FIRST ROW — Janet Eremchuk, Susan Harrison, Kim Reynolds, SECOND ROW — Don Mclver, Jimmy Bramlett, and Gary Lewis. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) 132 Financial Aid ucation Gjry Lewis gives details about the work study program to an inquisitive student. (BELOW. Photo by Reginald Samuels.) j The paperwork involved for financial aid can be extremely confusing and time consuming. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Samuels.) Secretaries constantly answer questions about the various opportunities within the Financial Aid Program. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Samuels.) Financial Aid 133 Students Shape Up With Five Hours Showing his skill on the driving range is begin- ning golf student. Max Blocker. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy Jones.) Nearly every major on campus has as one of its requirements for successful completion of the cor- responding degree the completion of five hours of credit in basic physical educa- tion courses. These classes help to con- tribute to a well-rounded education. The vast majority of the classes meet twice a week — either Monday and Wednesday or Tuesday and Thursday — for one hour at a time. These classes usu- ally reward the students with one hour of credit towards the required five upon successful completion of the course. While students do not receive a grade in these classes like they do in their others, grades are assigned on a pass fail basis. Although grades are normally based on attendance, written and skills tests are often administered by the professors. Among the more popular of the phys- ical education courses are golf, pocket billiards, tennis, and modern jazz. In ad- dition, students exhibiting proficiency in certain activities can try to exempt the course by taking a proficiency test, which consists of both written and skills tests. Most of all though, the required phys- ical education classes help otherwise very busy students to get in shape. Students relive the days of the Three Musketeers in their fencing class. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) fi m " gnKLj These two students prepare to swim that long last lap in their swimming class. (LEFT. Photo by Mel in da Minor.) Physical Education 135 Registration Is Moved To Memorial Student registration for classes moved from the Chicopee building to Memorial Hall this past summer and was ready for Fall quarter 1984. The Chicopee building is being used for oth- er sources than the University. Memorial is a fresh, new change for registration. It is in convenient location on campus — just across from the Tate center and the Bookstore. The procedure is basically the same but has been made more efficient by new registration cards. The Registrar ' s office also purchased a new computer last year to replace the old one to ensure reliability. So, the new ma- chinery and new location contribute to many positive improvements for regis- tration. Students feel that the location of Me- morial Hall is much better since there are no parking hassles or registration buses. One student said that Memorial is the ideal location since most of the student activities offices and the Bulldog room have been moved to the Tate Center. Drop Add has not changed much though. During this past Fall there were students lined up from the entrance door to the bus stop on Sanford Drive. Still, Memorial in general is greatly appreciat- ed by students and of course the Regis- trar ' s staff. Students pjtientiv wjit for the Op tar to send back their schedule!.. (ABOVE. Photo by MeUnda Minor.) 136 Registratio This child waits for her mother to till out her registration card. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) -m — Regi6tration 137 NSE Broadens Students ' Backgrounds The National Student Exchange provides state college and univer- sity students with an opportunity to become better acquainted with differ- ent social and educational patterns in other areas of the United States. NSE encourages students to experience new life and learning styles, appreciate differ- ing cultural perspectives, learn more about themselves and others, and broad- en their education background through specialized courses or unique programs which may not be available on the home campus. There are three qualifications for par- ticipation in the NSE. One must be a full-time student at the home campus, and be in the sophomore or junior year during the exchange. A student must be in good standing as defined by the home campus. A student may participate in the Exchange program for up to one aca- demic year or for only one quarter or semester. Exchanges are made at a Placement Conference each March. Students need to apply Fall Quarter or early Winter Quarter for the following academic year. The sooner one applies, the better the chance of getting the first choice school. A picture of Montana ' s Swan Range taken from a postcard sent to NSE coordinator Jenny Best by an exchange student at the University of Montana is show here. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Jenny Best.) A skyline view of Minneapolis, where one ex- change student spent a year at school. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Jenny Best.) 138 National Student Exchange Evening Classes Help Part-Time Students There are many nontraditional stu- dents at the University of Georgia — nontraditionals because of their age, employment status or family responsibility. They often cannot enjoy the luxury of being full-time students with no responsibilities other than their own education. One in ten students cur- rently enrolled in college credit pro- grams is over 35. Because of these adult obligations, the nontraditional must oc- casionally search for alternate ways of earning college credit. One such way on the University of Georgia campus is the Evening Classes program. University Evening classes offers courses for stu- dents whose work schedules restrict their day-time hours or who have con- flicts in scheduling day classes. Day stu- dents may be jointly enrolled in evening classes, and other students not eligible for day school also may qualify for ad- mission. Students receive resident credit for these classes with no limit on the maximum number of hours that may be applied toward a degree. Students can complete major portions of most degree programs in University evening classes. Evening students may register for a maximum of three courses per quarter, with classes generally meeting twice a The Georgia Center for Continuing Education houiei University Evening Classes and Indepen- dent Study (BELOW, Photo courtesy of the Night School.) week on Monday and Thursday nights. Evening classes also offer a variety of introductory level telecourses which make it possible to earn academic credit by watching television three mornings, afternoons, or evenings a week and at- tending Saturday discussion sessions. Students enrolled in the University are eligible to earn resident credit for U.G.A. courses taken through Independent Study. As an alternative to traditional education, Independent Study provides freedom from the classroom structure and, as a result, places the responsibility for learning directly on the student. To qualify the student must take U.G.A. courses, and must not be on academic dismissal. Students on academic dis- missal may earn nonresident credit for Independent Study, thereby enabling them to complete the hours required for readmission to the University. Indepen- dent Study provides flexibility of regis- tration, allowing students to register at anytime and take several courses simul- taneously with up to a year to complete each course. The program offers more than 145 academic credit courses. Some of the advantages of Independent Study are: students may withdraw from a course without a grade penalty prior to taking the final exam, students deter- mine their course load and the pace at which they study, and students may complete academic hours without com- ing to campus. The University Evening Classes Pro- gram offers a variety of ways for stu- dents to get an education. These are very important to students who have many other responsibilities. Through indepen- dent study, telecourses, and evening classes, students can earn most of their credits toward a degree. Many evening students also find the classroom atmo- sphere more to their liking. Mrs. Olive Prevette is currently working on her masters degree in Historic Preservation. Photo courtesy ot Night School.) 5W Night School 141 Looking Ahead 200 More Years Since this is the bicentennial year, it is only natural that one renninisces about the past 200 years and how the U. of Ga. has grown. Dr. Davison reminisces, but he also looks toward the future. Two subjects that are going to greatly affect our future are computers and biotechnology. Dr. Davison states that there is more computer compacity on this campus than any other in the country. The 205 Super-Comp along with the Cyber Plus Parallel Processor gives UGA an asset that no one else has. He also states that UGA is internationally known for soft- ware. With our large capacity and ad- vanced methods, UGA is easily keeping up with the fast-paced computer age. These assets will also draw the best com- puter majors from around the country. In the area of biotechnology the Uni- versity of Ga. is a world leader. Dr. Davi- son states that " in this field we will find our salvation. " Over the next fifty years, mankind is going to have a major crisis. This crisis will occur for two reasons. The first is our increasing world popula- tion, and the second is the extractive economy we live in. Through biotech- nology, scientists can learn how to pro- gram nature. They will be able to pro- duce much more food and many more natural resources. Through industry of processing, marketing, and distribution, an extractive economy that will allow an increasing population to exist. Georgia sits in such an ideal place because it has more assets in the developing area of a renewable economy. A few examples of these assets are Georgia ' s underground water which is the best in the world, and Georgia ' s production of cellulose in which we are ranked number two in the country. Cellulose is important because in the future it may be a basic food stock. " No one should graduate college without a strong speaking knowledge of the physical and biological sciences, because the average citizen should know about these subjects in the future. " Dr. Fred C. Davison became presi- dent of the University of Geor- gia in 1967. Thus, for approxi- mately 18 years, he has worked to im- prove the quality of education and re- search at the University. Divison received his Masters in Vet- erinary Medicine from the University of Georgia in 1853 and went on to receive his Doctorate in Biochemical Pathology from Iowa State University. Among other awards, Davison re- ceived an Honorary Degree from Presby- terian College and Mercer University as 142 Dr. Davison Dr. Fred Davison poses for a picture in front of hif office on old campus. (ABOVE. Photo hv P iil Detwiler.) well as New Brunswick University which is also celebrating its 200th birth- day in Canada. Davison has also received the Distin- guished Merit Achievement Award from Iowa State University, the Distinguished Merit Award from the University of Georgia the Rotary Club Citizen Award, the Georgian of the Year Award from the Georgia Association of Broadcasters, and the Silver Antelope award from the Boy Scouts of America. President Fred Davison. (RIGHT. Photo hy John Cormican.) Chancellors Change In 1985 The Board of Regents is the con- trolling body of the state of Geor- gia ' s 33 university system schools. There are fifteen members on the board, ten district representatives and five members-at-large. The mem- bers are all elected by the general popula- tion. The year began with Mr. John Skan- dalakis as the chairman of the board, but in the middle of the year, he resigned for personal reasons. The current chairman is Mr. Sydney O. Smith jr. of the ninth district. The Regents spend most of their time running the va rious schools in the uni- versity system. They meet twice a month to discuss policy and any problems they might have. The meetings are usually held in Atlanta, but they have been held elsewhere. The Regents are currently helping the University celebrate its bi- centennial. They are very proud that Georgia is the first state supported uni- versity. The Board of Regents supports the rights and freedoms of the faculty and students through peaceful nondis- ruptive protest and dissent. The fifteen member Board of Regents takes time out to pose for the Pandora. They meet in Athens for some of their hi-monthly meetings to discuss anv problems that occur in the various schools in the University System. (ABOVE. Photo by Mehnda Minor.) .1- The current Chancellor of Geor- gia ' s education system is Vernon Crawford. He has held this office for five years. The announcement of his impending retirement in June 1985, caused the Board of Regents to set up a special committee to find a replacement. After an intensive search, they narrowed down the list of candidates to two, the University of Georgia ' s Fred Davison and the Vice-Chancellor Dean Propst. The committee chose Vice-Chancellor Dean Propst for the position. He will begin his duties immediately upon Chancellor Crawford ' s retirement. Vernon Crawford. (RIGHT Photo by Mehnda Minor.) y " " -ffl Board Of Regents 143 Administrators Execute Duties The Dean of Students, the Regis- trar, the Director of Libraries, the Admissions Office, the Director of the Honors Program, and the Director of Special Studies all report to the Office of Academic Affairs. They plan and ex- ecute academic programs and their sup- porting budgets. The office also handles campus space for new buildings or other projects. The offices of Academic Affairs are housed in Old College. The doors of these university officials are always open to the general student population. Dr. Virginia Trotter, Dr. Louise McBee, and Dr. Sidney Brown advise several honor- ary clubs for undergraduate men and women and they also make speeches to various other university organizations. Dr. Sidney Brown serves as an Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. (BELOW Photo by Melinda Minor) Dr. Louise McBee serves as an Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Dr. Virginia Trotter is chief aca- demic officer and deputy to the president in the areas of teach- ing, research, and service. She has Re- sponsibilities for academic matters in- cluding curriculum, faculty appoint- ments and promotions, student affairs, instructional resources, and the universi- ty libraries. All budget and personnel actions are approved by the Vice Presi- dent for Academic Affairs. Dr. Trotter was born in Boise, Idaho. She went to Kansas State University and received a B.S. in Home Economics and a M.S. in Family Economics. She received her PhD. in Family Economics, Housing, and Higher Education at Ohio State Uni- versity. She has been Vice President for Academic Affairs since 1977. Dr. Virginia Trotter. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) 144 Administrators Dr. Alljn W. Barber serves as the Vice President for Business and Finance. (BELOW. Photo hy Rob- ert McAlister.) Robert Anderson, formerly one of the first of three vice presidents for research at UGA, is now a pecial assistant to the president of IGA. As special assistant to the presi- ent, Mr. Anderson has many responsi- ilities. He is responsible for the rela- tionships with the University and the federal government. He also works with the National Association of Higher Edu- cation. Anderson serves on research for the University network and spends extra hours on projects that relate to research for UGA. Dr. Robert Anderson. (RIGHT. Photo by Melin- da Minor.) Amain duty of the Office of the President for Business and Fi- nance is to develop the Universi- ty ' s multi-million dollar budget. Several divisions compose the business and fi- nance administration. The office presides over the personnel services and accounting divisions of the University and the Treasury which ad- ministers student loans. The office also supervises the Physical Plant, The Inter- nal Audit divison, the Administrative Data Processing for Business Applica- tion, and the University Bookstore. The Vice President for Services oversees the extension program and public services on campus. The Cooperative Extension Services, the Georgia Center of Continuing Educa- tion, the Institute of Government, the Institute of Community and Area Devel- opment, the Rural Development Center, the Marine Extension Service and Cen- ter, The Institute of Continuing Educa- tion, Extended Services in Veterinary Medicine, the Bureau of Field Services in Education, the Institute of Higher Educa- tion, the Botanical Gardens, the Office of International Development, the Small Business Development Center, and the services programs of the schools and col- leges are the programs offered by the office. These programs meet the needs of people in the state and in the region. Dr. S. Eugene Younts serves as the Vice Presi- dent for Services. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) -(t] Administrators 145 Dr. William Mendenhall serves as the Associate by Melinda Minor.) Vice President of Student Affairs (BELOW, photo Student Affairs Coordinate I The Campus The Associate Vice President for Student Affairs sup ervises daily operations and coordinates the program efforts of seven student affairs units: Housing, Heahh Services, Student Activities, International Services and Programs, Judicial Programs, Counsel- ing and Testing, and Career Planning and Placement. He is also responsible for staff development programs, research, student affairs division-wide commit- tees, the coordination of graduate teach- ing in the College of Education. The Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Registrar su- pervises daily operations and co- ordinates program efforts of three stu- dent affairs units: Office of the Regis- trar, Undergraduate Admissions, and Student Financial Aid in addition to serving as University Council. He also works closely with the Office of Admin- istrative Data Processing in the contin- ued development and refinement of the Student Information System. Five departments exist within the Reg- istrar ' s office for the convenience of stu- dents. The Registration and Scheduling assists faculty and students in the regis- tration system and publishes the quar- terly schedule of classes. The Records Office maintains student academic re- cords, the Transcript Office provides service to current and former students. The Graduation Office certifies candi- dates for graduation. The Enrollment Certification Office assists students eli- gible for CI benefits. As the senior university adminis- trator charged for developing student services and programs, the Vice President for Student Affairs is responsible for over 600 EFT, a budget of approximately $16.9 million, and 20% of the buildings on the University of Geor- gia campus. He maintains administrative and budgetary responsibility for the fol- lowing eleven units: Undergraduate, Ad- missions, Career Pl.T ning and Place- Dt. Bruce Shutt serves as the Associate President for Student Affairs and is the Regi (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) ment. Counseling and Testing, Health Services, Housing, International Services and Programs, Registrar, Student Activi- ties, Judicial Programs, Student Finan- cial Aid and the student application of Administrative Data Processing. The Vice President meets weekly with his two Associate Vice Presidents and holds biweekly meetings with the eleven stu- dent affairs department directors. Dr. Dwight O. Douglas. (RIGHT. Photo by Me- linda Minor.) 140, Student Affairs Admissions Recruits The Best The Admissions Office has three main functions. One is recruit- ment which consists mainly of re- presenting UGA in high schools throughout the state and key border cities outside the state. College day pro- grams titled " Probe " are also a major part of recruitment. Secondly, recruit- ment involves application processing. The department processes approximate- ly 20,000 applications per year. These in- clude not only freshman, but transfer students and those that are trying to get in one of the various schools. Thirdly, the most popular function is that of ori- entation of incoming students to the University. The admissions staff are greatly aided by ten orientation leaders to carry out their task. The Admissions Department has changed immensely over the past two hundred years. An example of this change is that for a period of years stu- dents were required to cite lessons in the Mrs. Claire Swann, the Dean of Admissions, received an un- dergraduate degree in sociolo- gy and concert piano before receiving her masters in counseling at the Univer- sity of Georgia. She went on to receive a doctorate in higher education. She held the position of Director of Admissions and Admission Counselor before her present position. Mrs. Swann feels the position is very rewarding because she is directly involved with obtaining and ori- enting students to the University of Georgia. She also states that " the admis- sions office is the proudest of each strong freshman class. " De3n Claire Swjnn. (RIGHT Photo by Melinda Minor). classics for admittance. Then, for a num- ber of years any student that had gradu- ated from high school was accepted. The S.A.T. is now used in the Admissions process. Counselors are also available to talk with currently enrolled students about transferring college credit from courses take at other schools. John Albright serves as an Associate Director of Admissions. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Dr. H. Perk Robins serves as Vice President for development and University Relations. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Admissions 147 Big Plans Illuminate The Year The Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, established in 1801, was the first college here at the Uni- versity. Even though the University of Georgia was incorporated in 1785, it was actually established in 1801 when a land site was selected by a committee of the board of trustees. Being closest to the beginning of the University, the school is very proud and has a lot planned dur- ing the bicentennial year. Some of the things it planned were mini-concerts, plays, speeches and a special presenta- tion in February 1985 in which two nota- ble scholars. Dr. O.B. Hardison, Jr., for- mer director of The Folger Library in Washington and Dr. David Saxon, Chairman of MIT, Corp., each presented a lecture and then had a panel discussion in which two local scholars. Dr. Martin Hilldenbrand and Dr. Gilbert Fife joined President Davis in leading a discussion on the future of liberal arts education. The College of Arts and Sciences of- fers degrees in economics, computer sci- ence, and art among many others. One student tests the colors before starting her final project of the quarter. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlistar.) Crowded terminals are a definite sign a program Terminal locations: Journalism, Graduate Studies, is due the next day. (ABOVE. Photo by McUnda Brooks Hall, Russell Hall and the Library. Minor.) It is easy to see why Dean Payne, Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- ences is emotionally attached to his job. Dean Payne came to work for the University straight from graduate school as an assistant professor of microbiolo- gy. After a while he became head of the department. Twenty-two years later he was asked to be acting dean of the school. Of the many accomplishments he has had as dean, he says that he is proudest of the establishment of the aca- demic advising program for freshman and sophomore students. According to him, this group of academic advisors who help the students have helped to improve the progress of students greatly William J. Payne. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy At cheson.) u 148 Arts Sciences ear J-School Strives To Be Number One D ean Russell, the present Dean of the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and Mass Commu- nications is really a journalist at heart. He has always been interested in the field of journalism. This probably has a lot to do with the fact that his father worked for the popular magazine " McCall ' s " . Before becoming Dean of the school. Dean Russell worked as head of the advertising sequence. Although he said that when the opportunity to be dean presented itself, he could not pass it up, he also has another dream — he would like to be a sportswriter. Dean Thomas Russell. (RIGHT, Photo courtesy of the Public Relations Office.) The Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and Mass Communi- cations is also celebrating its own birthday this year. The Grady School is now 70 years old — that makes it one of the oldest journalism schools in the country. Besides being one of the oldest, it is also one of the top five journalism schools in the country. The Grady school has turned out some very impressive graduates in its day. Among them are Tom Johnson, President of the " Los An- geles Times " and Betty Hudson, Vice- President of NBC. The curriculum leading toward a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism degree includes liberal art courses, professional study in mass communication, and a mi- nor in non-journalism subjects related to the field of major study. Students usual- ly enter the school during their junior year after making application through the school ' s office of Undergraduate Stu- dent Services. Many students check the bulletin board in the Journalism School to find an internshi p opening. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Advertising students must use this picture en- larging machine to help them draw layouts. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) In this Radio-T.V. film lab, students must learn announcement keyboard techniques. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) -frW Journalism School 149 Business School Promotes High OuaUty One spends j lot of time in the computer room when taking MS 209. (RIGHT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) The College of Business Adminis- tration is a fully accredited mem- ber of the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. More than three thousand undergraduate stu- dents pursuing a Bachelor of Adminis- tration degree are enrolled in the college. The BBA degree seeks to prepare stu- dents for positions of leadership and re- sponsibility in business related profes- sions. The Business School has a distin- guished faculty of approximately 110 full-time professors which provide the impetus for the highest quality instruc- tion, research and service programs. More than ninety percent of the faculty hold doctoral degrees in their fields, and many are nationally recognized as lead- ers in their disciplines. One important aspect about the school this year is the new graduate program called the two-year M.B.A. This program consists of a beginning year of basic studies and the second year consisting of two concentrations. The first concentra- tion is a students major points of inter- est, and the second year of studies is on another subject that is related to the ma- jor. The two year M.B.A. program opens up career possibilities and is also benefi- cial for students in other majors. A conscientious student double checks her ac- counting problems. (FAR RIGHT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) Undergraduate secretary Jean Abbey takes a break for lunch. (RIGHT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) Albert Niemi is presently the Dean of the Business School. He came to the University of Geor- gia in 1968 and has been teaching here for seventeen years. Mr. Niemi is a na- tive of Massachusetts where he attended a small, Catholic, liberal arts college called Stonely for his undergraduate studies. After Stonely, he attended the 150 Business School University of Connecticut where he re- ceived his Phd. and master ' s degree. Mr. Niemi has written several text- books and teaches American Economics. He throughly enjoys teaching and swim- ming. He swims everyday and feels that exercise is essential for most students as a form of releasing tension. Albert Niemi. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of th Public Relations Office.) Agriculture School Helps Improve Life The Eterna Club ' s membership consists of the top five percent ot the students in the College of Agriculture. (BELOW. Photo by Blaine Holt.) The University of Georgia School of Agriculture is more than what most people think. Sure there are cows and pigs, but there is more to it than that. Have you enjoyed the freshly made ice cream at the U.G.A. dining halls? Have you eaten a juicy peach on a hot sweltering day? Do you walk on campus and smell the bermudagrass? These examples and more are contribu- tions by the school of Agriculture. The College of Agriculture improves the quality of life in Athens not to men- tion the whole state. There are programs and research stations all over Georgia. Even before the establishment of the school in 1906, there were research and experimentation stations dealing with Have you ever met someone with an electric personality, firey en- thusiasm, a southern drawl that just will not quit, and a sense of humor to boot? William P. Flatt, dean and coor- dinator of the College of Agriculture, is one such person. A native of Tennessee, Dr. Flatt is the epitomy of southern hos- pitality, and although the job of dean may be demanding, he wears his wit and personality like a charm. The responsibilities that come with the job include many demanding tasks, such as research, teaching, and extension programs. A co-winner of the Hobilizelle National award for outstanding contro- butions to american agriculture in 1968 to a USDA Superior Service award are just a few of his many accomplishments. William P. Flatt. (RIGHT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) learning to utilize new resources, intro- duction into the silk-worm industry, as well as developing crops like peaches, cotton, herbs, and spices. Today, with over 1400 undergraduates and 400 graduate students. Dean Flatt feels that the College of Agriculture is one of the best in the country. The school is one of the best because of its research programs, 4-H clubs, outstand- ing awards given to student chapters, food science clubs. Block and Bridle, as well as the fantastic faculty. Clubs in the School of Agriculture also host various livestock shows throughout the school year. Conner Hall is where the Agricultural adminis- trators reside. (LEFT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) ACHON is the highest honor a student can achieve in the College of Agriculture. (BELOW. Photo hv Blaine Holt.) Agriculture 151 Education Is One Of Largest The University of Georgia ' s Col- lege of Education is one of the largest colleges of its kind in the world. Since its establishment in 1908 it has developed into a fully accredited and internationally renowned college with more than twenty major areas of study at the undergraduate level and over fifty areas of study at the graduate level. Headed by Dean Alphonse Buccino, the College has a strong sense of responsi- bility and mission, especially towards education in Georgia, and takes great pride in the superior quality of its gradu- ates. According to Dean Buccino, " This College (of Education) has great strength and great capability. I saw a great oppor- tunity. " Education students must learn how to teach good As part of an education project, a student builds health habits to their students. (BELOW. Photo by a learning center. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Mi- Mel inda Minor.) nor.) 5c Students must make flash cards to help teach their students how to study. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Dr. Alphonse Buccino, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., is the new dean of the College of Education this year. He comes to the University of Georgia from the National Science Foundation which is an independent Federal agency. Although he has only been here a short time. Dean Buccino has not been idle. " We are in the process of develop- ing four initiatives. We want to improve leadership in Georgia schools, coordi- nate a statewide effort involving all of the Colleges and Universities in Georgia to improve the quality of instruction in science and math, strengthen our pro- grams having to do with the use of tech- nology in education, and strengthen re- search and development in mathematics education. " Dr. Alphonse Buccino. (RIGHT. Photo by Mv linda Minor.) 152 Education est ' tWU School Of Forestry Ranks In Top Ten Housed in the Forestry Resource Building is some ot the first facilities in the South. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Forestry Resources.) As part of the forestry curricula, a student tests soil samples from various parts of the state. (LEFT. Photo by Reginald Samuels.) The University of Georgia ' s School of Forest Resources was estab- lished in 1906 and is the oldest of its kind still in subsistence in the South. The school is fully accredited by the So- ciety of American Foresters and offers courses in all branches of forestry. Ideal- ly, the school is located within easy reach of mountains, piedmont and coastal plain, the three main forest districts of the southeast United States. Under the direction of Dean Leon Hargreaves the School runs Whitehall forest so that the students can benefit from hands on ex- perience. Students are given the opportu- nity to learn about timber management, genetics, physiology, wild life, fisheries, pesticides, recreation and economics. Leon A. Hargreaves, B.S.F., M.S.F., Ph.D., has been the dean of the School of Forest Resources since July of 1980. For the past ten years Geor- gia ' s School of Forest Resources has been ranked in the top ten nationwide. Dean Hargreaves commented " I suspect we ' re considered the school with the best fac- ulty. Also, our students are some of the best. Our graduates are in good de- mand. " Dean Hargreaves enjoys his job and genuinely cares about his students. " I like watching these students develop; not just while they ' re here, but even after they leave. The progress they make makes me feel good, " he remarked. Leon A. Hargreaves. (RIGHT. Photo by Blaine Holt.) -fTV Forest Resources lS3 Degree Offers Diverse Opportunities The College of Home Economics offers education for a number of professional careers and in addi- tion, prepares students for effective per- sonal and family life. The curricula pro- vides well rounded programs of general scientific knowledge. The degree offered by the College of Home Economics is the Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Many diverse career opportunitees are open to the graduate. A student may pre- pare for an educational career in elemen- tary, middle, or high schools; vocational technical schools; nursery schools; kin- dergartens; in preschool programs for children in hospitals and day care cen- ters; in youth groups or adult group work; an industrial career in commercial and financial companies; or a career in dietetics and institutional administra- tion and food industries. Graduate study programs are also of- fered by the College of Home Economics. The study can lead to either a master of science degree, a master of home eco- nomics degree, a doctor ofphilosophy de- gree in child and family development and foods and nutrition, administered by the Graduate School. Twenty majors are described under the areas of child and family development; clothing and tex- tiles; foods and nutrition; housing and home management; home economics education; and home economics and journalism. To coincide with the Bicentennial of the University of Georgia, the College of Home Economics has planned various programs. The Organization of Home Economics Alumni Association is spon- sering " Career Days " for interested stu- dents. In addition to this event, is a spe- cial Aleene Cross Bicentennial Lecture. It will feature Dr. Arancille Airebaugh of Ohio State University; she will speak on increasing the role of home economics in international development. The Dean ' s Aid Program for this year will also con- sist of twelve students instead of the usual six. This is because of the in- creased amount of public relations that the celebration will require. Interior design students work diligently at their drafting tables (BELOW. Photo by Tracy Atche- ion.) Pi A Wiaduate These three " chefs " prepare meals as part of their course requirements. (ABOVE. Photo by Tra- cy Atcheson.) For thirteen years Dr. Emily Quinn Pou has served as Dean of the Col- lege of Home Economics. Prior to her serving as dean. Dr. Pou worked at the Cooperative Extension Service in both Tuson, Arizona and in Georgia. Afterwards, Dr. Pou taught at North Carolina State University for ap- proximately seven and a half years. She was educated at Georgia State College for Women in Milledgeville. During her years as dean. Dr. Pou has continued to strengthen the undergrad- uate program of the college by striving for more available scholarships for the students. When asked about the future of the school. Dr. Pou replied that she would like to see the continued progress of the faculty, staff, and students. Dr. Emily Qu da Minor.) nn Pou. (RIGHT. Photo by Melin- D «oiisiiil " iicapej 154 Collegc Of Home Economics inities ' ' ' 1 also con- .■ ' ■ ' " • " Sfntlvjiile,, Prepares Students For Professional Job At the University of Gerogia, the School of Environmental Design has nineteen faculty members and more than two hundred fifty stu- dents, including about two hundred un- dergraduates and more than fifty gra- duate students. The school ' s five-year undergraduate program leads to a bachelor ' s degree in landscape architecture that prepares stu- dents for professional practice. Master ' s degrees in the landscape architecture and historic preservation are offered through the graduate program. In the last aca- demic year, the school awarded forty- three bachelor ' s degrees and eight mas- ter ' s degrees. The five year undergraduate degree D arrel G. Morrison was chairman I of the landscape architectiture department at the University of Wisconsin before becoming dean of the School of Environmental Design at the University of Georgia. Morrison began teaching at Wiscon- sin in 1968 and was chairman of the landscape architecture department from program is accredited by the American- Society of Landscape Architects. The program emphasizes professional skills development and the wise use of re- sources in the design and management of the landscape. The curriculum draws on both art and science, and provides opportunities to apply both in the solu- tion of environmental problems. All pro- grams are complemented by the Summer Studies Abroad program of the Universi- ty of Georgia at Cortona, Italy. During office hours, professors are able to give more individualized attention to their students. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) An Environmental Design class observes the de- sign of the President ' s Garden. (BOTTOM LEFT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) One student concentrates as he draws his design. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) 1978-1981. He was a research assistant while working on his master ' s degree at Wisconsin. Morrison is author of a number of articles in professional publi- cations, has spoken at many professional meetings and has been a guest lecturer and professor at eleven universities, gar- dens and museums. Darrel G. Morrison. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) ironmental Design 155 Social Work Celebrates 20 Years The goal of the School of Social Work is to provide an education designed to prepare the under- graduate for a professional social work practice. This goal is to be realized in four ways. The first way is to provide intellectual stimulation for students in a search for knowledge and truths to aid them in de- veloping problem solving processes for professional use in helping individuals, families, groups, and communities. Sec- ondly, the school helps to develop stu- dent learning and introspective stances which will serve their life-long learning needs and development of self-aware- ness. Thirdly, the curriculum motivates students to evaluate and use research findings and recognize the need for fur- ther research regarding human prob- lems. Fourthly, a student will gain knowledge and develop value and skills appropriate for beginning professional social work practice. Graduates holding a baccalaureate de- gree in social work will be prepared for practice in a wide variety of human ser- vice programs. Some examples are child welfare, income maintenance, hospital social service, programs for the elderly, juvenile corrections, and mental health services. These are a few of the job op- portunities available to graduates. The School of Social Work at UGA is one of the smaller schools on campus, therefore there is great emphasis placed on personal interaction between stu- dents and faculty. This stress on stu- dent teacher relationships and the avail- able federal grants and graduate assis- tant programs offered help draw stu- dents to the school. The pride of the school centers around a highly produc- tive faculty. Many of the instructors are also researchers. In the future, the school hopes to offer a doctoral program to stu- dents; until then, there will be a continu- ation of the excellent programs leading to the undergraduate degree of bachelor of social work (B.S.W.) and the degree of master of social work (M.S.W.) which is offered by the graduate school. 1984-85 is the 20th anniversary of the school of social work. To contribute to the celebration, the school is holding a special seminar on the black family. In addition to this program, the alumni in- stitute is having a two day seminar on November 15 and 16 for retired faculty and for the first students of the School of Social Work. This event will provide the opportunity for these people to remi- nisce about the initial years of the school and to share in the prospective outlook for the future. The field of social work will continue to be an integral part of family development. Students of the School of Social Work have prospered under the guidance of Dean Charles A. Stew- art for twenty-one years. Throughout this time, the school has continued to turn out students who are capable of possessing careers in professional social work. In fact. Dr. Stewart was one of the founders of the School of Social Work. lS6 School Of Social Work Child Welfare is one of the various service pro- grams in wliich students receive experience in. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the School of Social Work.) He was also on the planning committee for the school in 1963. When the p lans became reality. Dr. Stewart started as dean on January 1, 1964. His honors include the title of Presi- dent of the Georgia Chapter of Social Workers and President of the South Eastern Association on Mental Efficien- cy. ChjrIesA. Steyvjrt. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy At cheson.) Pharmacy Centered Around Disciplines Presently the College of Pharmacy offers two professional degrees, the Bachelor of Science in Phar- macy and the Doctor of Pharmacy de- gree. Through the Graduate School, the college also offers the Master of Science and the Doctor of Philosophy degrees. Graduates of the professional degree programs in the college find career op- portunities in community pharmacy practive and institutional practice as well as opportunities in academia, industry, land government. The professional aca- demic programs have their foundation in the basic and pharmaceutical sciences and are complemented by experiential programs in pharmacy practice settings. Community pharmacies and hospital pharmacies are utilized throughout the state for the practice experience pro- grams of the college. Advanced clinical instruction is conducted at sites in Ath- ens, Milledgeville and on campus of the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta. Graduate work in the College of Pharma- cy is centered around five basic disci- plines: Pharmaceutics; Pharmacy Prac- tice; Pharmacology and Toxicology; Me- dicinal Chemistry and Pharmacognosy; and Pharmacy Care Administration. Graduates of these programs find career opportunities in academia, industry, and government utilizing special expertise in research. After completing courses in chemis- try, biology and pharmacology, students go out into the field for two quarters worth of work, divided into an intern- ship and an externship. One of the phirmsceutical fraternities show their spirit for UCA. (ABOVE. Photo by Leslie Dolson). Howard C. Ansel joined the Uni- versity of Georgia faculty in 1962 after serving on the faculty of the University of Toledo. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in Phar- macy from the University of Toledo and did his graduate work at the University of Florida, having received the Ph.D. de- gree in 1959. Prior to being appointed dean in 1977, Dr. Ansel was head of the department of Pharmacy. He is active in a number of professional and scientific societies and is the author of two text- books in pharmacy. Howard C. Ansel. (RIGHT Photo by Melinda Minor.) -ff College Of Pharmacy 157 Graduates Juggle Different Roles The Graduate School is looking for- ward to a celebration of its own in 1985 — its 75th anniversary. The school has come a long way in a short time. No formal org anization existed be- fore 1910; only a masters degree was of- fered prior to then. In seventy-five years, the Graduate School has developed into one of the largest in the United States. Especially strong in biological and ap- plied sciences, the Graduate School of- fers the Master of Sciences in thirty-two areas and the Masters of Arts in twenty- six. The Graduate School also offers over fifty areas for Doctor of Philosophy de- grees. Professional degrees are awarded at the master level in twenty areas and at the doctoral level in music, education, and public administration. Graduate stu- dents work in research, teaching, and service while studying for their advanced degrees. Some of the challenges Dean Dowling and the Graduate School faculty face in- clude the essential developing of new programs of study and updating the old ones. Faculty members are constantly improving the curriculum and available resources to keep their programs abreast of new knowledge and changes. With increased competition to gain entrance into graduate school, the Georgia pro- gram can choose the finest students. Finsk can really take their toll on students. (LEFT. Photo by Robyn Chapman.) Students devote much of their time to studying in order to obtain their graduate degrees. (BELOW. Photo by Robyn Chapman.) Dean John Dowling hails from Texas and New Mexico. He re- ceived his bachelor ' s degree at the University of Colorado and did his graduate work at the University of Wis- consin, where he received his Ph.D. in Spanish. Dr. Dowling has previously taught at four other universities. Dr. Dowling came to the University of Georgia because it seemed like a very exciting place with " a lot of things hap- pening " academically. He taught 18th and 19th-century Spanish literature and served as head of the Romance Language Department. He was made dean of the Graduate School in 1979. Other honors Dr. Dowling has received include the ti- tles of Guggenheim Fellow and Distin- guished Professor of Romance Lan- guages, the latter given to him by the Alumni Foundation. John Dowling. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy Alchc- son.) 158 Graduate School Vet School Must Deal With Public he College of Veterinary Medicine is unique in the fact that it has to deal with the public more than the other schools at the University. This fact relates to the teaching treatment hospi- tal as well as a degree oriented facility. The school has been a part of the Uni- versity of Georgia since 1946. Its pro- grams allow students to gain experience with problems veterinarians face every- day. The class of students is relatively small. Only eighty students were ad- mitted to the program in 1984. Dean An- derson admits there is a good job market Even dogs need their eyes checked. (LEFT. Photo by Rohyn Chapman.) ean Anderson came to the Uni- ' versity of Georgia Veterinary Medicine School fifteen years ago. He was raised in Idaho and attended Washington State for his B.S. and D.V.M. degrees. He then attended the University of Wisconsin and received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. Dean Anderson admits that one of the main goals of the College of Veterinary Medicine is to produce competent veter- inarians that are fit for today ' s complex medical society. He feels that the pro- gram the school offers ensures capability in its students. De n David B. Anderson. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy Atcheson.) for veterinarians today. The success of the individual depends on his dedication to the health and well-being of animals, along with the amount of time he is will- ing to spend keeping up with the current treatments and facilities available. Students sedate a horse before taking it to the operating room. (BELOW. Photo by Robyn Chap- man.) Veterinary School 159 Law School Grows Rapidly The University of Georgia Law School attempts to enable the stu- dent to comprehend and to use common law and statutory fundamen- tals. Professors stress teaching the stu- dent how to make practical applications of the legal laws that are learned. The school has a law library which is among twenty of the largest in the United States, with its collection of 322,000 vol- umes. It is also equipped with seminar rooms, lecture halls, and a uniquely shaped courtroom. The library is a very familar place for law stu- JenN (BELOW- Photo bv Ret;inald Samuel-.) Students that attend the Georgia Law School can count on the experience of a high quality education. The law place- ment program has received much admin- istrative attention. From 1972 to the Fall of 1984, the number of on-campus inter- views jumped from 61 to 170, due to en- thusiastic employer recruitment. In the last three years. The UGA percentage of students placed after graduation, has consistently been above the national average. The future of the Georgia Law School student looks enterprising. Last year 98% of the class of 1983 was employed six months after graduation. Graduates of the Georgia Law School have gone on to practice corporate law, criminal and civil law, and prosecution. Professors have drilled these graduates until they are well qualified to practice in any area of the legal field. Some students have to study during Christma hrcal.. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor). J. Ralph Beaird has been the acting Dean of the University of Georgia Law School since 1972. A graduate of the University of Alabama, Dean Beaird went to Washington as a young lawyer in 1952. He was recruited to Athens for a visiting faculty term in the mid-sixties, and in 1967, he officially joined the UGA staff. One of Dean Beaird ' s many talents is his ability to utilize state and private re- sources effectively. As a result, each fac- ulty member and each student involved in the law school can count on the exper- ience of a high quality legal education. y. Ralph Beaird. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of the Law School.) 160 Law School 1 I he Demosthenian Lit- erary society was formed in 1803 and was the first student organiza- tion on campus. The Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety was estahUshed in 1820 as a rival to the LA Demosthenians. Greekletter fraternities appeared after the Civil War. Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon came in 1866, then Chi Phi, Kappa Alpha, and Phi Delta Theta. Sororities came along nearly 60 years later; Phi Mu in 1921 and Chi Omega in 1922. THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA GROUPS } Activities Promote Further Education The cast of an 1893 Drama Club production pose for a photograph. Thin picture was taken before women were allowed at UCA, therefore all female parts were played my men. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) The N.P.K. Secret Society, in 1893, composed of: Front row — L to R — Andrew Jackson Lyndon, Hugh McDaniel Scott, Daniel Hughes DuPree. Back row — L to R — John Henry Monahan, Thomas Augustine Barrow, and Benjamin Henry Barrow. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) W. Tapley Bennett, editor of the 1937 Pandora, takes subscriptions from students. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of W. Tapley Bennett.) The members of the University Symphony pose for a picture in 1893. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) ! knit 162 Bic. — Organizations 4 The members of the 1929-30 Men ' s Clee Club quartet pose for a photograph. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) W. Tapley Bennett, Walter Wise, and Colbert Hawkins get initiated into the Sphinx Club, in October of 1936, as Clara Hooks and Katherine Pattillo look on. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of W. Tapley Bennett.) niversity Students have been attracted by various campus activities and honors throughout UGA ' s existence. Early clubs and organizations that provided leisure activities were basically literary oriented. Ranging from the debates of the Dcmoslhenian and Phi Kappa Societies to the publication of the school newspapers, every group provided entertainment outlets and learning experiences. More recently, organized groups began recognizing students, sup- plying musical accompaniment for school activi- ties, and promoting professional habits. The Demosthenian Literary Society, founded at UGA in 1803, is the oldest college debating society in America. It was originally formed for the pro- motion of extemporizing or extemporaneous speaking. On the floor of Demosthenian Hall have been debated important issues that have faced this nation: slavery and secession, tarrifs, reconstruc- tion and the negro vote, utility regulation, prohi- bition, woman suffrage, and political elections. Many of the leaders of Georgia and the South were members of this Society while attending UGA. In 1820 several members of the Demosthenian Society secceded from that organization to form the Phi Kappa Society. This Society was founded to bring a spark of rivalry to the forensic field. The main purpose of Phi Kappa was to promote the cultivation of the art of speaking by debates, decla- mations, and public discussion. The society was to be a secret fraternity and to this day secrets known only to members are recorded in the Greek lan- guage. Phi Kappa ' s first meetings were held in the belfry of the Chapel. Well known members in- clude Presidents Andrew Jackson, James Polk, John Tyler, Franklin Roosevelt, Confederacy President Jefferson Davis and Vice-President Alexander Stephens, Richard B. Russell, Napolean, and the Emperor of France. Bic. — Organizations 163 The University of Georgia yearbook. The Pan- dora, was first published in 1886 by a group of fraternity men. Two representatives from each of the eighth Greek organizations acted as business managers and editors for the publication. It was the second annual published on a Southern uni- versity campus. The first Pandora contained 86 pages and featured fraternity chapter enrolle- ments, class histories, poems, faculty and depart- ment highlights, and ads. The following quote, taken from the first Pando- ra, exemplifies the philosophy of the pandora: " We sincerely hope that his pioneer will clear lands, build houses, and effect a permanent settlement. for 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. " A new campus publication, the Georgia Colle- gian newspaper, appeared in 1870 but lasted only a few years. It was succeeded in 1884 by the Univer- sity Reporter, a weekly paper that Chancellor Boggs suppressed in 1891 after it published some articles critical of the faculty. As the 1891 Pandora put it, " its pungent editorials brought down upon its head the direful and unrelenting wrath of the faculty " . The Red and Black becan publication on No- vember 24, 1893. It was edited by the two literary societies, but after a brief suppression it was taken over by the Athletic Association in 1896. Their office was in the Academic Building, where they turned out a paper every Saturday. In its early years, students paid one dollar for a yearly sub- scription. The Red and Black continued its some- times erratic record into the twentieth century, and became completely independent from the University in 1980. A group of law students and members of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity parade on College Ave- nue in 1931. (RIGPIT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) Student Groups Provide Enthusiasm 164 Bic. Organizations ■ Pnssoti ' on No. " km i The nationally recognized UGA Redcoat Band was organized in 1905 by Lt. James M. Kimbrough. A professor of Military Science and Tactics, Kim- brough began a military band with only twenty members. The band practiced in the basement of New College. The first performance of the " Bulldog Band " , as it was originally called, was in 1906 at the opening season baseball game between UGA and Clemson University. During a joint concert performed by the Georgia Tech and UGA bands, they were introduced as the " Yellow Jackets and Redcoat " bands. Director of Bands Roger Dancz decided the organization need- ed a new name, so the " Bulldog Band " became the " Dixie Redcoat Band " . This name was used for several years until it was decided that the name needed to be linked more to the university. The official name of the band was therefore changed to the " University of Georgia Redcoat Band " . The Redcoat Band first played many songs that have become traditions at UGA events. In 1915 Hugh Hodgson, of Athens ' Hodgson ' s Pharmacy and former director of the Glee Club, arranged " Glory To Old Georgia " and " The University of Georgia Alma Mater " . Gaines Walter arranged " Hail to Georgia " in 1940. Biftad is an honorary local service organization founded at the University of Georgia in 1910. Bif- tad admits freshman and sophomore men based on their scholastic average and extracurricular activi- ties. The founders stated that their purpose was to be of service to the University and foster school spirit among the students. Alpha Kappa Psi is the first and oldest business fraternity, founded in 1905 at New York Universi- ty. Its Alpha Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Georgia in 1920. St3ff members of the Red and Black plan layouts for the next issue in this 1945 photo. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) Bic. Organizations 165 Student Leadership Activities Demosthenian H3II, located on North Campus, has seen many Uterary events. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) The X Club, which is no longer active at UGA, was founded in 1931. It was an honorary organiza- tion for male students that promoted the general feeling of congeniality and school spirit. The UGA Student Council was abolished by its own members in the late 1970 ' s. Made up of repre- sentatives from the schools and clubs at the univer- sity, the Student Council was organized to voice the students ' needs to the university administra- tion. The 1960 Pandora stated thai the Student Council was working on a plan to secure tele- phones for each students ' dormitory room. In 1983, a student poll was set up to determine whether or not the student government should be re-estab- lished. The motion was firmly voted down by the student body. An honorary fraternity for freshman women was established in 1934. Alpha Lambda Delta en- courages high scholastic attainment, and seeks to develop leadership qualities in its members. A society recognizing talent achievement rather than scholastic honors was founded in 1931. The Thalian Blackf riars recognized individual achieve- ment in the university Theatre. This club initiates outstanding workers from the acting, production, and business staffs of the theatre. Omicron Delta Kappa, established at the Uni- versity of Georgia in 1935, was originally made up of all male members. Mortar Board, who ' s Parten- ian chapter was founded at UGA in 1930, was com- posed of entirely female members. Both organiza- tions now contain members of both sexes. All of the above mentioned organizations have contributed greatly to the enrichment of student lives at the University of Georgia. Students have learned professional, trade, and com- munication skills through their involve- ment in these societies. fll 166 Bic. — Organization d Even during the 19o0 ' s The Red BUcL kept tuJent informed of campun happenings. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Divi- 1. the University of Georgia Libraries.) The Pandora staff of 1945 works diligently to meet their deadline. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Divison, the University of Georgia Libraries.) (The i ri .7If -) The Student Council discusses important issues for the students in 1945. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Bic. — Organizations 167 resently, over 3000 UGA students have made the decision to become part of a fraternity or sorority. Being a member of a Greek organization has provided stu- dents with many opportunities to grow as indivi- duals for nearly 120 years. Greeks have always played a large role in campus and social activities. Their houses which dominate much of Milledge Avenue, South Lumpkin, and River Road provide excellent places for such gatherings. Most of the sorority and fraternity houses on Milledge Avenue are on the original parcel of land the University of Georgia was granted in Athens. The houses sit on the 633 acres at the edge of Indian country which John Milledge acquired in 1801 and presented to the trustees. Finding adequate housing for its students has long been a concern for the University of Georgia but housing Greeks in their own homes helps the University and Greek members. This is evident in a letter from Chancellor Charles M. Snelling to an alumnus in 1928: " The problem of housing stu- dents is one th t presses with increasing weight on the University authorities every session. Our limit- ed housing facilities make it necessary for more than seventy-five per cent of the students to live off the campus. But for the Chapter houses, I do not see that the large attendance at the University could be cared for. 1 hope that we can work out a plan that will result in having all the fraternities and sorori- ties here to erect commodious and attractive houses adjacent to the campus both for the convenience of the occupants and in order that they may be more in the atmosphere and in a measure under the general supervision of the University. " In the re- cent years the Greeks have done exactly this. The transformation of old-family homes to Greek- filled chapter houses and the building of new houses has filled a much needed void in Campus fijumilis ' ' |.ii|lrt:0 fhi DilH Tin J31;AI Kappa Alpha brothers and their dates attend the big party weekend in 1908. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries.) The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon pose with Dr. A.A. Lipscomb. Dr. P.H. Mell, and CoL L.H. Charbomier in 1883. (RIGfLT Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Chartering Georgia ' s Greek Society k 168 Bic. — Greeks Housing. The current Greek fraternity and soror- ity houses are filled with an estimated 750 students. In the early 1900s there was a tremendous surge in remodeling, construction, and later, adding on to the houses. Many of the houses are now on the National Register of Historic Places and arc recog- nized as being magnificent architectural struc- tures. The chronological order of the establishment of fraternities at the University is: Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon (1865); Chi Phi (1867); Kappa Alpha (1868); Phi Delta Theta (1871); Sigma Chi (1872); Sigma Nu (1873); Alpha Tau Omega (1878); Delta Tau Delta (1882); Chi Psi (1890); Kappa Sigma (1901); Pi Kappa Alpha (1908); Pi Kappa Phi (1915); Tau Epsilon Phi (1919); Alpha Fpsilon Pi (1926); Alpha Gamma Rho (1927); Sigma Pi (1948); Theta Chi (1948); Phi Kappa Tau (1950); Sigma Phi Epsilon (1963); Phi Kappa Theta (1965); Phi Gamma Delta (1967); Alpha Phi Alpha (19b9); Tau Kappa Epsi- lon (1972); Omega Psi Phi (1972); Zeta Beta Tau (1973); Phi Beta Sigma (1974); Phi Kappa Psi (1976); Beta Theta Pi (1984); Sigma Tau Gamma (1984); Kappa Alpha Psi. The chronological order of the establishment of sororities at the University is: Phi Mu (1921); Chi Omega (1922); Alpha Gamma Delia (1923); Kappa Delta (1924); Sigma Delta Tau (1924); Alpha Delta Pi (1933); Delta Delta Delta (1934); Alpha Omi- cron Pi (1934); Delta Phi Epsilon (1935); Pi Beta Phi (1936); Dappa Alpha Theta (1937); Alpha Chi Omega (1938); Kappa Kappa Gamma (1947); Zeta Tau Alpha (1949); Sigma Kappa (19o4); Del- ta Gamma (I9o7); Delta Sigma Theta (1969); Alpha Kappa Alpha (1973); Gamma Phi Beta (1982). ftl Frjternities became very strong by the early twentieth century. Their activities included formal rituals like this Theta Nu Epsilon ceremony in 1905. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, University of Ceorgia Libraries) This Alpha Epsilon Pi pledge gets paddled by his fraternity big brother in 1934. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, Universi- ty of Ceorgia Libraries.) Marathon card games are typical scenes in fra- ternity houses, like this Pi Kappa Alpha group in 1934. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, University of Georgia Libraries). L Bic. — Greeks 169 In this 1946 photo three Tri Delt sisters have a loft talk before going to bed. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Chi Omega sisters gather on the lawn to enjoy the pleasant weather around 1950. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) 1 I L Four members of Lambda Chi Alpha sit on the steps of their house and talk in this 1950 photo. This house is also known as the Lumpkin House on Prince Avenue. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Spe- cial Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Phi Delta Theta brothers and their dates at the Roumanian Party on February lo, 1945. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) i -■ ' ' ilk ' cousin, 170 Bic. — Greeks a Greeks ' Houses Rich In Tradition These Sigma Nu brothers pose in front of their house on River Road in 1945. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) i Two of the most intricately designed sorority houses at the University were built by members of the same family. The Phinizy-Segrest home, now occupied by Phi Mu, was completed in 1858 by Sarah Hamilton, the widow of Thomas N. Hamil- ton. In 1861, on the adjoining property, her son James constructed is own home which is presently owned by the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The Phinizy-Segrest home was built using wooden pegs as substitutes for iron nails, and slave labor was employed to build the house. Its double- tiered iron portico was delivered from Europe be- fore the outbreak of the Civil War. Situated on the land around the house was a brick kitchen, a smo- kehouse, servants ' quarters, and a carriage house. The outdoor kitchen and the family dining room in the English basement were connected by a cov- ered passage. Food was delivered to the formal din- ing room via a dumb waiter. In 1876 the house was rented to Dr. and Mrs. H.C. White, leaders in Athens society. Citizens of Athens were sometimes " shocked " at the actions of their visitors. One young lady from Baltimore went horse-back riding astride the horse on a man ' s saddle! Another guest paraded around Ath- ens on a bicycle while wearing bloomers. In 1890 several new features were added to the house; stained glass windows, ornate golden oak paneling, parquet floors, and damask-covered walls. The antique chandelier in the entrance hall, purchased by the housemother, was a gift from the Phi Mu Washboard Band. The James S. Hamilton house contained foot- thick walls, solid mahogany trim, and ornamental ironwork. The ironwork was late in its arrival from England; however, it reached Philadelphia just in time to be loaded onto the last train to leave the city before the outbreak of the War Between the States. Greeks 171 I During the Civil War the building housed a refugee Confederate family. The house was later sold in 1900 on the courthouse steps after a dispute over the estate. In 1939, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s took over ownership of the house, and in 1963 they made additions to the house of a chapter room and a two-level living quarter. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority purchased the Thomas-Carithers house on Milledge Avenue in 1939. This house, built in 1896, is on the National Register of Historic Places. Captain William W. Thomas designed, built, and owned the house. The house was purchased in 1911 by Mrs. J.Y. Car- ithers. Ionic columns of cast iron guard the veran- da and porte cochere. The interior of the house has unusual examples of fine craftmanship featuring fine woodwork, carved lions heads, quartered oak paneling, parquet floors and one room done com- pletely in walnut. There are three beautiful, origi- nal stained glass windows and leaded glass panels in the foyer door. A hand-painted mural of the old Carilhers plantation in Walton County graces the dining room. Stone ' steps near the street on the lot next to the Alpha Gam house once led to servants quarters and a kitchen. Legend has it that Captain Thomas built the house as a wedding present for his daughter Susie. The distinctive carving above the columns on the outside of the house and near the ceilings in the rooms inside was designed to match the trim that was to be on Susie ' s wedding cake. However, Susie was jilted at the altar by her f iance) and she became so upset that she hung herself in the attic above what is now the Engagement Suite. Susie ' s ghost now watches over the sisters, especially those in the Engagement Suite. Susie makes sure that at least one of the sisters living in that room each year gets engaged. The brothers of Phi Epsilon Pi pose on the front steps of their house in 1945. (RIGfiT. Picture cour- tesy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries.) Alpha Omicron Pi won tallest pledge contest, while Delta Phi Epsilon took the shortest pledge honor in the 1945 Sigma Chi Derby Contest. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, University of Georgia Libraries.) This exhibit in the old Delta Tau Delta yard on Milledge Avenue was part of Homecoming festivi- ties. Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity now lives in the old Delt house. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries.) 172 Bic. — Greeks « These Phi Deltj Thet3 brothers take a break from parties in about 1945. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries). Miss Peggy Askew, the brown-eyed pledge of Phi Mu sorority from Columbus, poses with mem- bers of Sigma Chi fraternity after winning Sweet- heart in 1945. President Eddie Parker is at the right of Miss Askew. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Librar- ies.) This ThetB and her date are trying to have a private conversation in the Kappa Alpha Theta yard during the 1950 ' s. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries.) Greek Life — A Georgia Tradition Bic. — Greek5 173 Greeks Boost Spirit Kappj Alpbj Thetj sisters show Homecoming enthusiasm hy building their float in the front yard of the house. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) Members of Kappa Delta sorority greet potential pledges during a rainy 1960 rush. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Geori ia Libraries.) Kappa Alpha Theta was the first sorority to buy a house on Milledge Avenue. The Greek Revival style home built of red brick was built in 1856 by slave labor for the Dearing family. The bricks were handmade in the Athens area and much of the woodwork was secured with wooden pegs. A hol- low spot can still be seen in the paneling where the Dearing family hid their silver from the Yankees during the Civil War. When the first Thetas moved into the house they all vowed to be married in the drawing room, and over the years this room has witnessed man wedding ceremonies. Chi Omega sorori ' was originally located in a house built by Charles Phinizy in 1896. This four- up, four-down house is located at 285 Milledge Avenue. Presently occuppied by Tau Kappa Espi- lon fraternity, this house is decorated with Corin- thian columns, arched doorways, iron crestings, decorative shingles and a large balcony. Beveled windows also frame the entrance and the original steel pipes used for gas lights arc still preserved in the house. This home was one of the most elaborate and decorated homes in Athens at the time. Be- cause of the beauty of the house Chi Omega chose their traditional spring party to be a lawn dance. An orchestra would set up on the porch and Chi- O ' s and their dates would dance all night. The second Chi Omega house was located where their present house sits; however, it was removed in order to build the present Chi-O chapter house. Considered by the Garden Clubs of America to be one of the three remaining perfect examples of Southern architecture, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house on Pulaski Street is near downtown Athens. The house, shaded by huge magnolia trees, was built in 1832 by Colonel Ross Crane with bricks hauled by ox-cart from Augusta. The brothers of the chapter undertook a major redecoration of their chapter house in the early 1980s. 174 Bic. — Creek The sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi gather on the porch to serenade rush guests in I960. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) In this 1960 photograph, sisters of Phi Mu gather before going to bed to discuss the days events. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Aon Volleyball was a favorite leisure time activity for members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity in 19o0. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) , ill nuli ' f " .;.eJ.hetellieii ......BiiAtli ' Presently owned by the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity at 398 South Milledge Avenue, this unique Victori- an style home was built by Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Fleming. Mrs. Alice Thomas Fleming had her ar- chitect-brother drew up plans for the house in 1895 after seeing a similar home pictured in a magazine. Many Theta Chi fraternity members reside in their 1908 mansion. Formerly called the Brandt home, it features a columned veranda and two portc cochercs. The Delta Tau Delta house at 1084 Prince Ave- nue was built by renowned architect Neel Reid. The James White family lived in this house for years before the Kappa Delta sorority moved in. In 1971 Dean William Tate helped Delta Tau Delta acquire this Grecian style home. The Sigma Nu chapter house, located at 150 Riv- er Road, sits on a sloping hill overlooking the banks of the Oconee River. Built in the 1930s, this house is a magnificent example of the French Cha- teau architectural style. The Greek brothers and sisters have not always been in the same houses in which they presently reside. Phi Mu sorority, 250 South Milledge Ave- nue, originally lived in the present Sigma Kappa house, 654 South Milledge, and they also lived on South Lumpkin Street. The Kappa Delta chapter members, 750 S. Milledge, were once located at 1084 Prince Avenue in the house now occuppied by Delta Tau Delta fraternity, whose brothers pre- viously lived in the present Alpha Kappa Psi chap- ter house at 545 S. Milledge. Chi Omega sisters, 324 S. Milledge, lived in what is now known as the Tau Kappa Epsilon house at 285 S. Milledge. In the days before fraternities and sororities were allowed to live next to each other, Chi Phi fraternity and Kappa Alpha Theta lived next to one another. Sic. — Greek 175 Chi Phi and Thcia were allowed to live next to each other because of a small shed that sat on the property line between the two houses, and they claimed that a " building " separated the two resi- dences. The brothers of Kappa Sigma, 160 River Road, had also inhabited the previously mentioned house. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, 530 South Milledge Avenue, resided on Hill Street until mov- ing to its present location in 1939. Pi Beta Phi, 886 S. Milledge, purchased the residence of Mrs. John White Morton in 1939 before relocating to their present address. Delta Delta Delta, 1111 S Mil- ledge, once occuppied the Carlton Home at the corner of Milledge and Cloverhurst. The house sal atop a high terrace in a grove of Magnolia trees and had a porch on three sides. The interior was furnished with the sorority colors. The Greek life has evolved over the years from a literary-oriented society into a social circle of its own. Early fraternities were composed of a few young men of similar interests who banded togeth- er. Today the fraternity system boasts diverse groups of members in much larger chapters. Sororities followed women to campus quickly and became firmly established. The sisters of Kappa Delta sorority help cheer on " Them Dawgs. ' (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Spe- cial Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Members of Phi Kappa Theta exhibit the style of the 70s in this 1975 photograph. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) Good Times And Friends At Georgia 176 Bic.-Creeks ' -appearing ?, e nfty P ' hn ' ' ' ' ororit fernity J ' ' " ' - r -a G y-so;: .f-Je.h- ' " ' " ' -ogate, ' ' r yCr ° ' ' ■i THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA G R K Greek Life Offers Opportunities pportunities await any student full of familiar faces of brothers or sis- entering the University of Geor- ters is often a welcome sight on such a ' gia. Similarly, opportunities large campus and provides friendships await those individuals who affiliate which last beyond the college years, themselves with the Greek life. A house Greeks not only benefit by meeting a host of new friends, but also have tF.v. opportunity for a full social life. Socials, band parties, beach weekends, and dances are some of the numerous activi- ties enjoyed by Greeks. Greeks also en- I Ihe Wonderful World of AOF Mickey Jr d Minnie Mice. (RICHT. Photo i of The Picture Man.) courage their members to become in spoils and philanthropy events are mer- volved in campus activities, strive for ely two additional opportunities of the academic excellence, promote school many that are enjoyed by those who are spirit, and develop their leadership po- affiliated with UGA ' s Creek life, tential. Participation in intramural Greeks Boost Brother And Sisterhood Many factors are responsible for the strength of the Greek sys- tem at Georgia. However, no factor is probably as significant as the close bond of brotherhood and sister- hood that these Greeks share. This bond is one that is hard to explain, as it must be experienced to be truly appreciated. For many, the brothers and or sisters These two brothers turn out to support their fraternity at the annual fall Probate Show. (RIGHT. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) Big sis ' and HI ' sis ' — Silvia Brodie and Amy Lang — share a hug during Rush. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) they acquire when they pledge a particu- lar house serve as " substitutes " for the siblings that they left back home. For others, these may be the first brothers or sisters that they have ever had. What ever the situation, there is no denying the close friendships that will come from this new arrangement. Greek brothers and sisters are unique in the way they help one another. Find- ing old copies of exams, ordering late night pizzas, arranging a date with " that certain someone, " buying the next pitch- er at Papa Joe ' s, and always lending a listening ear are just a few of the numer- ous ingredients that go into the making of the brotherhood and sisterhood of UGA ' s Greek system. Betas parly with the Pi Phis, their sister sorority, at a fall cook-out. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 180 Brothers And Sisters rothers And Sisters 181 Rush Brings Increased Membership ush is the process through which fraterr ities ar d sororities b. increase their membership. Al- though the two use the same process, the way they approach it is quite different. Sorority Rush is a formal process of rushing, which takes place in the fall two weeks before the beginning of classes. Those girls who go through Rush visit each sorority house initially. Subsequent visits are made by invitation. Both the sororities and the rushees narrow down their choices as the week of Rush pro- gresses until each rushee has decided on either one or two choices. Preferences are matched and bids are extended up to the shees are able to go to as many or as few tion of extending as many or as few bids quota number, which is established by houses as they desire. Rushees usually as they desire, the Panhellenic Council. must visit a house at least three times Fraternity Rush is informal and is held before they are eligible to have a bid ex- the first two weeks every quarter. Ru- tended to them. Fraternities have the op- i» v :: «f 53j;ijjj Zeta seniors gather together for a picture their last Rush. (LEFT. Photo courtesy ' he Picture Man.) t fK - These TKE brothers arc at one ol the n mcrou band parties helJ during I ' latcrm Kui-h. (LEFT. Fhoto courtoy of The Piclt Man.) Pledges Join In Unique Activities For those rushees that eventually go on to become pledges, they come to realize that their pledgeship is ac- companied by both a host of priviledges and obligations. A new pledge ususally gets a big brother or sister when he first pledges to help orientate him with the Greek sys- tem. A pledge also immediately aquires a house full of brothers and sisters for new and lasting friendships. New pledges also get to participate in the social life of the Greeks and the intramural sports competitions. Pledgeship also requires certain obli- gations and responsibilities. Pledges have meetings weekly at which they learn more about their individual frater- nity or sorority. Pledges also have to help their brothers and sisters, with anything from phone duty to making late evening " Dairy Queen runs " to going to lan- guage lab for another brother or sister. Pledges also participate in activities unique to just them. Sororities partici- pate in competitions such as Derby, while all participate in Pledges ' Night Out. V -JS ' ; ' i lii Monroe, Georgia served as the site for the Kap- pa ' s pledge retreat fall quarter. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Jannette Baxter.) SDT pledges and their pledge trainers pose for a group picture on Bid Day. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) r: •« 184 Pledging h Phi Kappa Theta brothers pose for a picture dur- ing Formal Pledging. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture M.m.) Attending a winter pledge formal are Kim Smith .tnd Craig Polt . (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) -TtT- These two ADPis are ready for the fun and games that are all part of Derby. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) DPbiEs demonstrate the spirit that they showed during Yell Like Hell. (LEFT. Photo by Tracy At- cheson.j 1 Pledging 185 ' t often seems that the Greeks at UGA find any reason to be reason . enough to throw a party. And, based on some of their reasons in the past, such as Sister Cindy and Brother Jed ' s annual campus visit and the eclipse last spring, ties and fraternities hold are annual this may well stand true. The truth of the events that have become traditions either matter is that this campus group just nationally or within their individual likes to have a good time chapter, and spring quarter is the most The majority of the parties that sorori- popular for these celebrations Greeks Engage In Occasional Rivalry Despite the closeness of the Greek system, it is not without occa- sional rivalries among its mem- bers. Fortunately, these rivalries are gen- erally in the form of organized competi- tions that were either organized by the Greeks or for the Greeks. The end result of these competitions is usually an in- creased sense of brotherhood or sister- hood within and among these participat- ing houses. One of the competitions that Greeks participate in is intramural sports. These sports take place all three academic quar- ters, with tournaments every quarter and trophies awarded to the overall winners for the school year. Other competitions included Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and Derby, which involve sorority pledges in competition. Soap-n-Suds, Queen of Hearts, and Trophy Jam are some of the numerous competitions that involve the entire sorority. Anchor Splash pits fra- ternities against each other. Besides the occasional competition of fighting to get on the Milledge bus, all Greeks partici- pate in the fun of Greek Week each spring. Tbelas experience the thrill of victory after fin- ishing first overall in Derby ' 84. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Combing muscle and teamwork, Fijis win Greek Week tug-of-war for the third straight year. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Fiji.) 188 Competitions Sigmj Kjppjs proudly display their trophy for excellence in intramural sports. (LEFT. Photo cour- tesy of Sigma Kappa.) Nobody can pack a crowded Milledge bus with more Greeks per square loot than driver Cotdon Cridlcy. (BEIOW Photo hv .Ashton Graham ) These diligently working Kappas prepare tor Homecoming ' s float Judging competition. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Chi Omega ' s washboard band sings to the crowd at the Sorority Singout competition held each fall. (LEFT. Photo by Myta Moran.) Competition 189 Socials Break-up School Week I For Greeks Wednesday signifies not only the n iddle of the school week, but also the night for socials. The purpose of these socials is to provide an opportunity to get better acquainted with other Greeks, in addition to providing a break in the naiddle of the school week. These mid-week parties generally in- volve one fraternity and one sorority and are held at the fraternity ' s house. All so- cials revolve around a particular theme, and all members are encouraged to dress according to that particular theme. Popu- lar themes include pajamma party, boxer shorts, and casino. I Delts and Tri-Dells pose in the center ring dur- ing their Circus Social. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Modeling their Bulldog boxers at their Chi Psi social are AOPis Claire Hubbard and Kelly McCloud. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Alpha Chis await enemy attack at their Air Raid Social. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 190 Socials Things appear to have gotten a little out of hand at the Pikes Jungle Social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Theta Chi ' s Halloween Social finds this couple sharing a hug, a picture, and a lollipop. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Loyal Georgia fans — Lolly Pertain, Mike Fen- Ion, and Janna EIrod — are true Cator Hators. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) { Socials Greeks Are Known For Helping Certainly the numerous social ac- tivities that Greeks are involved in receive the most attention, but the extent of Greek life is far more. Greeks are known for helping the mem- bers of their particular fraternity or so- rority, but they also help those outside of their individual house. For example, each fraternity and sorority on campus has a particular philanthropy that it helps to Three girls from different sororities pose for a picture after wallowing in the mud. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Members of Sigma Delta Theta sorority choose to help work with children at a day care center. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Sigma Delta Theta.) Membe rs of Phi Mu sorority hold an annual Rock-A-Thon for their philanthropy. Project Hope. (Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) support. These philanthropies, which are either local or national, include Mus- cular Distrophy, Cerebral Palsy, Camp- ing for Girls, Athens Humane Society, and a host of others. Most houses have one big fund raiser a year to benefit their philanthropy. In addition to each house ' s philan- thropy projects, the whole Greek system participates jointly in other philanthro- py projects. The Panhellenic Council holds quarterly blood drives in conjunc- tion with the American Red Cross. Blood drives are also held during Greek Week. Also, during Greek Week, several repre- sentatives from each house work on a local service project, which varies each year in nature, to benefit the community. 192 Philanthropy Greek Merger Is Finally Completed The Fall of 1984 was a very impor- tant time in the history of the University of Georgia ' s Greek system. After months of hard work by Greek leaders, the Black Greek Council merged with the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council. The idea for a merger began in the Fall of 1983 when leaders of the three groups began to get better acquainted. At this time, the Black Greek Council, the Inter- fraternity Council, and the Panhellenic Council elected representatives and formed the All Greek Council. The BGC ' s representatives were Gaylon Too- tle and Eric Borders. The IFC ' s represen- tative was Frank Auman and Panhellen- ic ' s representatives were Susie Delancy and Chrissy Keiffer. The AGC ' s purpose was to discuss a possible " organizational change within the IFC and PHC to allow for black Greek representation in those governing bodies. " In the Winter of 1983, forums were held in order to educate Greek members about the purpose of the AGC and the merger in general. The IFC held two fo- rums; the BGC held one; Panhellenic held one; and the AGC held one. The AGC also took out an advertisement in the Red Black listing the answers to the 20 most asked questions concerning the All Greek Council. A new step was taken in the Spring of 1984. The sororities and fraternities sep- arated in order to work on their own constitutions and bi laws. The merger was becoming more of a reality. In the Fall of 1984, Kathy Blackburn became the advisor to all sororities on campus and John Opper became the ad- visor to all fraternities on campus. Hav- ing served its purpose, the All Greek Council was officially disolved. The black sororities became voting members of Panhellenic and a temporary position called a Sorority Relations Director was added to Panhellenic Exec, to allow the black Greeks to be represented in execu- tive meetings. The black fraternities be- came voting members of the Interfrater- nity Council then IFC president Joe Fleming felt sure that the IFC would add a temporary executive position similar to Panhellenic ' s Relations Director. Also, the Black Greek Council was re- placed by the Black Greek Committee, a joint committee of the IFC and Panhel- lenic. The Black Greek Committee ' s sole purpose is to regulate the functions, both social and service, of the black sororities and fraternities. In this way, the black Greeks are not subject to the white Greek ' s methods of organizing events. According to the AGC ' s March ad in the Red Black, Greek men and women of both races will benefit from the merg- er " through increased awareness, camra- derie, understanding, and respect for one another as greeks achievable only through teamwork. " An All Greek Council informational forum is in progreH ' ,. (BELOW. Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) 194 Mcrger 4. The Bl3ck Creek Committee s responsible for regulating bhck greek functions like this annual Probate Show performed in Memorial Hall ' s Ball- room. (LEFT Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) 1 Mark DeCuenther explains details concerning the AGC and the merger at one of the many fo- rums. (ABOVE Photo by Larry Bordeaux.) Mcrgcr 195 Sweethearts -m Julie Black SIGMA NU Elise Daugherty KAPPA SIGMA Fran Levy ALPHA EPSILON PI Kim Kilgo PHI GAMMA DELTA Lisa Clardy SIGMA PHI EPSILON Tammy Neu PI KAPPA PHI 196 Sweethearts i Linda Foley DELTA TAU DELTA Maria Mathews SIGMA CHI Beth Cairns CHI PSI Jan Adams ALPHA TAU OMEGA Barbara Burger PHI DELTA THETA Linda Lewis PHI KAPPA TAU Sweetheart5 197 Panhellenic Council Grows Strong [ PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. FIRST ROW: Chris Coleman (Sigma Kappa), Presi- dent: SECOND ROW: Anne Kimbrel! (Chi Ome- ga), V.P. of Rush Counselors; Debbie Cohen (Sigma Delta Tau), Secretary; THIRD ROW: Kim Kilgo The Panhellenic Council had an- other successful year. Panhellenic sponsored events such as a wom- en ' s seminar entitled " Women In A Man ' s World " , workshops on eating dis- orders and alcohol awareness, quarterly blood drives, a fund raiser for the Ameri- can Cancer Society, exam fruit baskets, pledges ' night out, Greek Week, and Sis- ter Swap. Rush went very smoothly and sign- ups in the Tate Center worked out well. Panhellenic has two scholarships, the Carol Winthrop scholarship and the Dean Tate scholarship. Recipients of these two scholarships are judged on (Kappa Alpha Theta), V.P. of Rush: Sharon Flem- ing, (Alpha Delta Pi), Cabinet Director; BACK ROW: Kathy Shirley (Kappa Delta), Treasurer; Su- sie Delancy (Phi Mu), Chief Justice. (ABOVE Photo by John Cormican) their contributions to the greek system, need, and grade point average. President Chris Coleman formed an activities review board in order to regu- late the amount of time each sorority puts into fraternity fund raising events. Panhellenic was also instrumental in the successful block pledging for Sigma Kappa. Along with finalizing the Greek merg- er, Panhellenic created a new executive position called Sorority Relations Direc- tor. This position allows black soroity members to be represented in Panhellen- ic Executive meetings. ALPHA CHI OMEG.A: Julia Hand, Mindy hior- ley. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) " flttC 198 Panhellenic Council e!9 k ALPHA DELTA PI: Lori WMts, Katy Blakeman. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA: Gina Fletcher, Tara ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA: Angela Saunders, Na- ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Wheeler. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) tasha Moon. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) H ' . 1 1 Bv ; ' ll Hi ' IcLjbl i ALPHA OMICRON PI: Ree Haney Susan Fin- CHI OMEGA: Cindy Hodges. Anne Howard. DELTA DELTA DELTA: Cindy Clisson, Jill ger. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Winkley. Kathy Hollis. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) -tj DELTA GAMMA: Kacy Blount, Charissa Polke. DELTA PHI EPSILON: Maria Solomon, Stacy DELTA SIGMA THETA: (ABOVE. Photo by (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Solomon. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Robert McAlister.) Panhellenic Council 199 GAMMA PHI BETA: Dana Pirkle, Sui an Pin- KAPPA ALPHA THETA: Laney MiUee. Paige KAPPA DELTA: Lynn Knocke, Mary lock- kard. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Davis. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) wood, (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Luci Shoemaker, PHI MU: Liz Brodsky, Megan MacConochie. PI BETA PHI: Anita Abbott, Margaret Dowell. Anne Fitten Glen. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormi- (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) can.) mi SfCOM SIGMA DELTA TAV: M.irtj Licoft. Lorj Singer. SIGMA KAPPA: Mary Jane Clenney, Angela ZETA TAV ALPHA: Kim Mason. Chris Wil- (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Lawrence. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Hams. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) 200 ' Panhellenic Council Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta ' s Zeta Psi chap- ter had a year filled with plenty of fun and activities to keep the sisters busy. The twenty-eight sisters ex- tended their participation in activities outside of the chapter, as many are also involved in various campus organiza- tions. Sisters sponsored numerous events during the course of the academic year. One of the major events was the Miss Black UGA Pageant. Sisters also held both hypertension and diabetes screen- ing clinics. Social activities included May Week, which consisted of both cultural and so- cial activities and the annual Founder ' s Day, which was held during January. For service projects the sisters have adopted a child in Africa. They also sponsor a Halloween carnival at the East Athens Community Center. nRST ROW: Felicia Veal Sonia Bell, Yvette Kinsey, Carta Jones. L ;, SECOND ROW: Beryl Plummer, Charlene Johnson, Denise Whittaker, • Ramona Howell, Jessica Thurmond. THIRD ROW: Marjorie Dixon, Laura Freeman. FOURTH ROW: Deidre Hardwick, Monique Good- -fr man, Daphne Daniely, Victoria Dorsey. FIFTH ROW: Kimberly King. Charlotte McKiullins, Alda Blakeney, Holly Raindrop, Sharon Cam- mage. BACK ROW: Lisa Hollingsworth. Corrine Robinson, Cynthia Hardy, Pamela Everett. Delta Sigma Theta 201 Alpha Chi Omega ■( Alphi Chi Omega ' s Beta Sigma chapter is comprised of a diverse group of girls, who are actively involved not only within the chapter, but also on campus. After a very successful Rush, the won- derful new Alpha Chi pledges demon- strated both their spirit and enthusiasm to place first among the sorority pledge classes in Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Other social events that highlighted the school year include the annual crush party, date nights, the Red Carnation Pledge Formal, and Spring Weekend. The highlight of fall quarter was Cen- tennial Celebration. This black tie affair was held on October 27th at the Fox The- ater in Atlanta. Alpha Chi ' s philanthropy is Easter Seals. Winter quarter the sisters hosted Snow Jam ' 85 at the Mad Hater to raise money. FIRST ROW: Susan Millican, Diane Roland, Janice Yar borough, Beth Foster, Jenny Scarborough, Susan O ' Donnell, Melissa Nickens, Beth Garwood, Lisa Codbey, Diane Smith, Diane Dietrich, Debbie Rader, Carol Taylor. Ginnie Vick, Meli Arant, Lynn Mallory, Kimberly Krautter, Leann Wilcox, Beth Holt, Diane Clarke, Stephani Greer. SEC- OND ROW: Pam Hardy, Catherine Henry, Jennifer Huetter, Jeanie Pirie, Julie Christiansen, Kim Pressnall, Diedre Curry, Kim White, Bridget Godwin, Lori Price, Beth Anderson, Nancy Lanier, Ginnie Gun ells, Cindy Oslin, Janet Oliver, Donna Southall, Karen Thomas, Amy Caldwell, Karen Hannon, Cindy Vv ' atson, Janie Green, Cindv Nothan, Carrie Lyon. THIRD ROW: Donna Stewart, Michelle Williams, Judy Rubanek, Beth Bennett, Michele Crow, Laura Fleuhr, Julie Sawyer, Usha Shantha, Nancy Kirk, Lisa Henson, Amy Bradshaw, Kerry Quinn, Mama B., Beth Alexander, Lisa Garret, Julia Hand, ,Anna Sandburg, Lea Anne Galloway, Paula McDonald, Maria Camacho. Beth Davidson, Veronica De Padro, Laurie Gould, Mindv Morley, Linda Cain, Nancy Nash. FOURTH ROW: Laren Budack, Tracy Vardas, Susan Mapoles, Jody Peterson, Andrea Scholl, Lori Cozart, Lisa Chambers, Linda Cher- ry, Laurie Hayes, Wendy Pullens, Paige Wallace, Laura White, Rhonda Sivanson, Beth Asbury, Cheli Brown, Chari West, Lisa Collier, Triece Cignilliat, Jan Hall, Jill Newman, Jenny Johnson, Sherry Rosser, Fran Frane, Elizabeth Shershin, Kathy Clahby, Ellen Spence, Maureen Knox, VickiSelf. FIFTH ROW: Alisa Waldrop, Kim Tompkins, Anna Leckie, Susan Hager, Stacy Llorea, Lisa Lightfoot, Catherine Fishburne, Beth Bauer, Susan Overton, Dawn Griffiths, Cathy Norman, Cathy Carpen- ter, Lynn Levenson, Kathy McCusker, Lisa Oslin, Kim Kaiser, Elizabeth Homer ' . Allison Farquhar, Cynthia Tendick, Wendy Fraker, Anne Boyd, Amy Loy, Dena Yielding, Kristi Kirkendall, Michelle Morton, Leann Betris, Merri Watson, Karen Shine. BACK ROW: Suzy Wood, Tracy Good, Pam McCully, Dina Tuminella, Heidi Kriekemier, Jennifer Kiesler, Whitney McQueen, Laurie Alexander, Laurie Keen, Jai Grant, Melissa Mahoney, Corcelles Brown, Jill Burgess, Donna Forehand, Lau- rie Thorn, Arlene Tanzer, Lori Kitchen. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) L 202 Alpha Chi Omega Pledge, sho the .pirii tha, helped P ' phnc in TKE- H.iry Dog pmt Dnve. (BEUm. Photo by Tidcy Atchc on) Sisters phv on the heach during then Beach Ex- travaganza. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy The Picture Man) These t o sisters share a hug after Rush isomer Bid Night. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Posing for the camera, these fwo s ' ' s ' rs. ' ' ' f if up at their ' Bo er Shorts ' Social. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man) Alpha Chi Onicga 203 Alpha Delta Pi i»i " Alpha Delta Pi ' s Beta Nu chapter got the year off to a good start with a great rushing effort on the part of the sisters. The sisters and their new pledges began getting involved from the very start of fall quarter. Pledges participated in the Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Sisters and pledges combined their efforts dur- ing the week of activities afforded by homecoming. Additional activities of the academic year include the Winter Pledge formal and their annual Spring Dance. Sisters also actively participated in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week in the spring. Muscular Distrophy, the national philanthropy of the ADPis, received the proceeds generated from the annual " Teeter-Totter Marathon. " During this event sisters teeter-totter for twenty-four hours to collect money. FIRST ROW: Mary Sneider, Mary Dye. SECOND ROW: Ann Chap- pell, Missy Mills, Lisa Younghlood, Caroline Spielman, Leigh Rendell, Courtney Drews, Dawn Daniels, Susan Knight, Terri Turner, Erin Holtzman, Lisa Heimanson, Mandy Rozier, Debbie Brown, Becky Mowell, Paige Coleman, Beth Hutchinson, Sally Phillips, Ann Paxton, Nancy Sellers, Blake Hammock, Vaughn Dodd. THIRD ROW: Tara Sweatt, Elizabeth Knight, Michelle Dyles, Mary Ann O ' Shaughnessy, Kathy King, Elizabeth Little, Cauley Hudson, Kathy Hamhrice, Nancy Bird. Linda Land, Kate Ramsey, Anna Moree, Debbie Horn, Amy Whi- tehurst, Wren Prather, Alice Lee, Carol DeLoach, Stacy Delarder. FOURTH ROW: Dee Dee Powell, Robyn Siegal, Ann Wright, Kay Culbreth, Lori Sanger, Deana O Callahan, Melanie Turner, Ellen Rob- inson, Tracer Bailey, Amy Cherry, Stephanie Jones, Jill Herring, Laura Calder, Bridget Casey, Leslie Hall, Laura Simmons, Alisa Parham, Julie Daniels, Vicki Dahlquist, Shannon Weston, Elizabeth McBride. FIFTH ROW: Sally McCrary, Holly Thacker, Beth Armstrong, Robin Lee, Kelly Hill, Cathy Burnette, Cindy Horn, Pat Tunison, Alden Dye, Cheryl Chapman, Jenni Oliver, Robin Brinkley, Jane Hearn, Kelly Burkhart, Donna Woolf, Kim Andrews, Stacy Stone, Ann Beuley, Eliza- beth Alderson. SIXTH ROW: Julie Buckley, Marilyn Harrell, Leslie Witherington, Clenn Thomas, Shannon Weston, Lisa Green, CiCi Capes, Melanie Harrison, Leslie Eldridge, Stephanie Stephino, Debbie Hale, Annette Fournier, Jannie Matheson, Elizabeth Candy, Missy Beantly, Sally Humphrey, Beth Hale, Sue Rupp, Anna Newman, Kelly Spence, Kelly Sloan, Lisa Hagan. SEVENTH ROW: Amy Maurezi, Trina Dalbey, Linda Calhoun, Anna Godbee, Julie Purvis, Fran Starling, Sandy Sauder, Sarah Berry, Dee Elliott, Susan Stewert, Bo Caldwell, Ginny Burt, Wendy Strong, Haley Sharp, Katie Blakemon, Kathryn Whitten, Jennifer Murphy. Hope Broderick, Jan Jackson, Deana Mur- phy, Melinda Clark, Mary McCuire. BACK ROW: Beth Ungsfeld, Cynthia Buriss, Kristie Vendetti, Lynn McClendon, Karon Hill, Rena Dasher, Peggy Pike, May Ann OTlargherty, Lori Ragsdale, Susan Chee- ley, Linda Broaherton, Angle House, Carrie Ripley, Sharon Fleming, Lori McCally, Deidre Galager, Andrea Tabor, Julie Burnet, Cenni Wil- liams, Tonya Rouston, Sally Willis. 204 Alpha Delta Pi 1 Sisters and Sigma Nu members wave to the cam- era from their hot tub at a " Let ' s Get Physical Social, " (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Picture Man.) These two sisters share a hug after Rush has ended. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sisters model at a bo er short social with K.A. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Alpha Delta Pi 205 Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Gamma Al- pha chapter was very active this past year. Numerous social ac- tivities kept both the sisters and pledges busy. Fall quarter proved to be extremely busy. The beginning of all the activity for the quarter was, of course, Rush, which was very successful this year. No- vember 15th the sisters held a Casino Party for themselves and their dates. All of the tables for the event were run by the sorority ' s little brothers. As Fall quarter drew to an end, the sisters had their Trim the Tree Date Night, com- plete with disc jockey. Winter quarter sisters held a walk-a- thon in March to benefit their philanth- rophy, Juvenille Diabetes. Winter quar- ter was highlighted by the Winter Rose Pledge Formal held in February. Spring quarter was also eventful. On April 20th the sisters participated in an international reunion. This event brought together all the Alpha Gam chapters in the state. Double Rose, their spring weekend was also held. FIRST ROW: Cathy Peepla, Kristin Fox. Liaa Kondnck. Donna Harbin, Samantha Farmer, Cherry Robertf-on. Sandy Nahcn. Pat Sum- mervillc, ieilie Wilson, Melissa Brannon, Babs Thornberg. Jill Viewers, Laura Sherling. Jean Hutto, Tara Hart, Robin Di on, Jane Joyncr, Nan- cy Patton. Kathy Rafferty. SECOND ROW: Valerie Burton, Kelly Four- nier, Cinny Walter, Susan Becorest, Catherine Moore, Pam Williamson, Jennifer Barron, Diane Hardwick, Cari Koontz, Kim Ellet, Georgia Holmes. Emilv Cuess, Janell Shan: Clarissa Sanders, Dana Sobek. Shei- la Wilkes. Lea Valenaa. Lisa Connelly. Karen Raines BACK ROW: Susan Hat wood. Kristin Houseman, Kim Lev -is, .Amy Hentz, Pam Sothen, Mary Milam, Marian Moore, Cindy Hall, Cheryl Olson. Beth Brock. Robbie Holland. Kris Belisle. Dana Coy, Debbie Low, Catherine Ritchie. Cindy Riley. Tara Wheeler. Mary Reeves. Susan Crawford. Mary Weslev. (.ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 206 Alpha Gamma Delta Posing for j picture at Double Rose Weekend are Sherry Schmidt and Mike Schneider. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sisters parly with the TKE ' s at their Mai-Tai Social. (BELOW Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Alpha Gamma Delta 207 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pis are celebrat- ing the fiftieth anniversary of the Lambda Sigma chapter on campus this year. The beginning of many activities for the year was the pledging of fifty-nine wonderful girls. Sisters and pledges both were kept busy fall quarter participating in TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and teaming with ATO for homecoming. In conjunc- tion with the Kappa Sigs they presented the White Animals at the Mad Hatter to raise money for their philanthrophy, the FIRST ROW: Donna Hasty, Kelley Craves, Katie Beck, Erin Daniels, Tracey Maddox, Nancy Anderson, Andrea Ledford, Lisa Lewis, Leslie Schneider, Jean Paris, Melisa Holmes, Kay Wilkie, Vicky Wellington, Sandra Sabottka, Kelly Bowers, Susan Brault, Sharon Haynes, Laura Marchman. Kelly Carter, Bet h Sheperd, Vicki Tague, Jackie Kelly Eck- art, Suzanne Veal. SECOND ROW: Mandy White, Felicia Jones, Whit- ney Harrison, Michelle Washington, Cretchen Thompson, Kimherly Rushing, Joanne Perry, Samantha Edgin, Terri Bailey, Julie Black, Noel Lang, Keri Heimbigner, Sheila Rhoads, Amy McDonald, Jane Brown. THIRD ROW: Kim Ciddens, Kecia Melancon, Lee Lee Miller, Dianne Forrester, Kelly McCloud, Chelle Yarbrough, Allison Block, Sherri Shackleford, Jennifer Martin, Elise Massaro, Pam Coleson, Lisa Lowe, Lisa Waggoner, Beth Cooley, Vicki Brown, Vicki Brady, Melannie Cobb, Julie Barry, Kelly Slade, Sandy Smith, Beth Heinzlemann. FOURTH ROW: Mesha Chance, Melissa Zimmerman, Kelly Hathcack, Karen Brabson, Dawn Williams, Tracy Houchins, Lauri Croghan, Mickey Todd, Robin Hawksworth, Lisa Dabbs, Ann Sheridan, Suzanne Purcell, Sally Bradshaw, Aida Irastorza, Tammy Burge, Libby Crosby, Jeni Watson, Julie Preiss, Jessica Arci, Ree Haney, Stacy Doonan, Lauren Vaughn. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Lowe, Sherri Stephenson, Kim Cannon, Claire Hubbard, Stephanie Davis, Meghan Brogan, Sh ani Rad- ney, Eddi Carswell, Lisa Coker, Robin Dixon, Patti Casey, Maria Myers, Robin Calvert, Susan Finger, Tiffany Wagenbrenner, Bernadette O ' Dougherty, Alyson Pfeffer, Kourtney Kilgore, Kelly Elder, Milbrey Heard, Wendy Brown, Dixie Brown. SIXTH ROW: Rosemary Smith, Donilyn Willie, Vanessa Irizarry, Michelle Suffinton, Nancy Kent, Cary Cunningham, Suzanne Davis, Lisa Burke, Stacy Morgan, Nancy Kent, Cary Cunningham, Suzanne Davis, Lisa Burke, Stacy Morgan, Christy Craig, Lori Lipshutz, Marjorie Saffran, Carlan Baron, Dee Dee Walker, Lisa George, Marsha Bork, Leslie Cox, Sally Criffin, Susan Overstreet, Darlene Vickery, Lori Francis, Diane Adams. BACK ROW: Heather Cadle, Lissa Cadle, Cheryl Quidley, Caria Duffle, Shannon Short, Karen Holmes, Carla Busdiecker, Patty Holschuh, Leslie Kim- mons, Julie Ward, Vicki Newell, Courtney Patrick, Suzanne Behn, Angela Howell (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 208 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi 209 Chi Omega Chi Omegas of the Mu Beta chap- ter enjoyed an exciting and eventful year. Beginning with a fantastic rush, the Chi Os welcomed fif- ty-nine new girls to their chapter. Year highlights included the annual Bulldog Stadium Stampede Road Race, which helped raise money for CURE to help with children ' s cancer research. The stampede was part of the homecoming festivities. Also exciting was Chi Ome- ga ' s Lawn Dance in the spring, which was enjoyed by those in attendance. Sisters were also very active on cam- pus in Student Judiciary, Student Alum- ni Council, University Union, Student Recruitment Team, and many others. They can also be found in honor soci- eties including Golden Key, Order of Omega, Z Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Mortar Board. A diversity of events and sisters with- in the chapter combined to once again make this a good year to remember for the sisters of the X and the horseshoe. - ' ' I ...»M - ' . FIRST ROW: May May Bentley, Paige Norwood, Becky Kleen, Deva Himch, Margo Nolan, Claire Dorris, Holly House, Robbin Conklin, Helen Margeson, Bland Moody, Anna Christenaen, Ginger McGaughey. SECOND ROW: Abby Stotts, Deane Demos, Georgia Steed, Betsy Bryan, Lucy Smith, Suzanne Morrison, Virginia Glenn, Amy Bloodworth, Amy Goldener, Courtney Layne, Jan Johnson, Lee Roddy, Linda Meyer, Amy Argo, Linda Lea. THIRD ROW: Sylvia Shorlridge, Helen Hill, Ellen Tippet, Anne Kimbrell, .Andrea Jones. Jody Beckman, Tracey Hansen, Gayle Olever, Viran Luke. Bonnie Ber- ry, Julia Smith. Susan Dennard, Elizabeth Demo, Beverly Bland, Peggy McNeal. Rosemary Stewart, Tricia Eargle, Robin Frederick. FOURTH ROW: Anne Howard. Lihbv Vovles, Mary Bridge Bubser, Beth Kim- brell, Jill Hawes Dawn Allgood, Tracey Hull. Gigi McLardy, Freida Barber, Kelly Flouanoy, SueLynn Walker, Julieann Campbell. Sally McKessick, Natlie Jardine, Jo Lingle. Laurie Smith, Desa Durden, Mary White. Hollv Holder, Cindy Hodges. Connie Joel. FIFTH ROW: ,Anne Fristae, Donna McWilliams, Jana Calender, Kelly Clark, Marty ■■Argo, Sally Winter. Laura Hood, Carrie Carban. Leigh Anne Dew, Paige Meadows, Lisa Horton, Chris Williams, Anne Marie Floyd, Margaret Burns. Joan Ryan. Kim Phillips. Stephanie Reynolds, Julie Reese, Anne lames, Colyar McCord, .Alice Anne Ridlehuber, Faith Ericson, Tricia Sibley, Kathy O ' Kelly SIXTH ROW: Ginger Howard. Saralynn Chan- nell, Laura Channel!, Laura Perry, Jill Haley. Ginger Nixon. Laurie Bowen. Kim Bailev, Kim Bond, Meg Kilpatrick, Kathy Duckworth. Sherri Stowe, Lisa Clardy. SEVENTH ROW: Kitsy Granger, Julie Kemp, Kathleen Deal, Nancy Smithson, Reppard Evans. .Ashley Davis. Lisa Vinning, Jennifer Mueller, Ale Wier, Carrie Guenther, Michelle Mi on, Sharon Callison, Corday Howard, Traci Skelton. Jane Christen- sen. EIGHTH ROW: Stephanie Lacey. Jeannier Barringer. Shelly Stowe. Susan Linning, Nancy Farr, .Amy Farr, Heather Kenyon, Debbie Ginter, Ashley Riccardi, Nancy Loren Flemister. Evelyn Culpepper, Nand Gamble, Wendy Rood, Path Wilson, Mary Michael Kelly, Caroline Mangold. NINTH ROW: Jill Hetrick, Karen Cochran. Jodi Penning- ton, Lucy Crow, Carol Ar ward, Linda Ann Underwood. .Ashley Walker, Pat Finiay. Sallie Hartnett, Kellie Eris, Jill Callahan, Ruth McCarty, Karin Going, Susie Boyd, Kim Sandlin, Harriet James, Martha Tram- mell, Beth Ruppersburg. TENTH ROW: Debra Jones, Mary Weather Tatum, Traci Griffies. Toni Borom. Courtney Calhoun. Tonya Klouda. Susan Klosinski. Melissa Stokes. Leigh Dorough. Demi Osborne. Deb- hie Mclnnis, Melissa Bruley, Julie Patterson. Chapell Jarell. Betsy Brasse. BACK ROW: Jackie Nichol. Monica Baulware, Elizabeth Lock- erman, Stacy Ragsdalt, Karen McKlung. Stacy Collier, Marie Baird, Forrest Nutting, Susan Longley, Pat Tatum, Lisa Attridge, Kim Smith, Laura Forestner. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 210 Chi Omega These sisters are ready to meet and party with their new pledge class. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sisters give a sigh of relief and a smile because a long iveek of Rush is now behind them. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta ushered in fifty- nine new pledges to begin fall quarter. Other highlights of the fall included their philanthrophy, Jail-n- Bail. They kidnapped campus celebrities to raise money for Cure for Cancer. Both sisters and pledges practiced their sing- ing talents as they sang to the fraterni- ties on the annual Pumpkin Serenade. Their singing talent did not end there. They also went caroling on sleighbells to the nursing home. And once again the washboard band took first place in the sorority sing out. Winning sorority of the year in Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam competition began another winning streak for Tri-Delta. Last spring, Tri-Delts played whiffle ball to win first place in Phi Delta Theta ' s 0- 9. They also placed second runner-up in Sigma Chi Derby and first runner-up in Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts. In addition, Tri-Delts were chosen as Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s Greek Goddess and Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Miss Georgia Spirit. FIRST ROW: Terri Truluck. Sharon Hughes, Chrh Griffith, Susan Moody. Melanie Deane, Andie Whetzel, Nancy Elder, Laurie Howieworth. Kathv Hollis, Sandra Veal, Lollie Dee Shurlev, Paige l acl lcy. Li-a BrooAs. Juhe Childi. Debbie LeShane. SECOND ROW: Lori Pirkle, Let-a Buttram, Eileen Flynn. Brenda Berto, Michelle Cole, Heidi Jo Campbell, Shannon Cill, Jeanne Williams, Lisa Gibson. Terri Layton, Keri Baker, Shelaine Houston, Marlin Rollins. Cyndi McCul- ley, Tracy Thompson. Dawn Frazier, Jennifer Bunn, Kathy W ' ilburn, Elaine Escher. THIRD ROW: Rhonda Burns, Jean Hunnicut, Mandy Class, Ann Hughes. Kelley Moore, Mary Kathryn Pappas, Becky Gray- son, Lynn Morrison, Kathleen McMickle, Kim Schiedler, Lisa Eagen, Lori Surmay, Virginia Tnilley, Nancy Shea, .Anna Pitts, Shana Moore, Amy Greene. Cindy Glisson, Debbie Thomas, Kelly Scott. Kristian Schiedler. Lee Parker. Denise Gardner, Susan Harris, Allison Ralston. FOURTH ROW: Allison Newhern, Janie Jackson, Arlene Broadhurst, Dee Rogers, Jill Alexander, Robin Eubanks. Lynn Reddish. Kelle Bobo. Laura Battle, Sissy Allen, Trisha Lippert. Joanna Cooke. Melissa Libby, Diane Bush, Lynn Hallman, Julie Colcy, Melinda Bell, Susan Barnetle. Gamble Cousar. Molly Kicklighter, Jill Bailey, Tracy OLeary, Stacy Weinslein. FIFTH ROW: Ann Cass, Trudy Drake, Christy Baker, Ka- ren Newton, Sarah Mueller, Andrea Sosbee. Angle Ennis, Angela Ash- worth, Cathy Hooker, Stacy Hopkins. Vicki Bowen, Karen Dyal, Deb- orah New, Mary Lynn Terry, Sharon Tucker, Janey Davis, Mary Lou Mavs, Kelly McClure, Shellie Edwards, Kim Lichner, Julie Breithaupt, Gail Nolan. SIXTH ROW: Diane Armentrout, Lori Gill, Shellie Ritchie, Adrienne Kelly. Tracy Alexander, Michelle Smith, Jacqueline Wag- goner, Lori Bates, Jennifer Hunt, Nancy Hall, Crissy Joulwan, Kelle Chandler. Suzanne Houseworth. Tracy Meeks. Melissa Pallot. Amy Warren, Kim Weatherly. Tracy Wright. Le.Ann Robinson. Trish Garri- son. Shellv Palmour Nan Bunn, Holly Hill, Kim Ruff, Sharon McBrayer. ' Laura Frantz. Jill Henderson, Liz Vernor. BACK ROW: De- sjrec Benette, leana Polk, Galen Foster, Nancy Mower, Allison Watt. Heather Howard .Amv McGowan. Shanon Holmes, Molly Jordan. Rob- in Rowcll. Sharon Pcndergraft. Pence Donnelley. Debbie Dressel. Lor- ing Warner, iiz Van Deventer. Ashley Bates. Jill Oakley. Jennifer Waggoner. Heidi Huelskoetter, Ginny Brick, Mary Jane Scudder, Laura Wyatt, Susan Bond, Kim Elliott, Vicki Streiter, Aline Clement. Clayton Gibbs. ,Amy Dehrecini, Catherine McKenzie. Mindy Bruener, Betsy Hutchinson, (.ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) iL 212 Delta Delta Delta 1 ' vearinK T PMwhiKlekll ■■ funro-upin -■ ■ ' ■ Hearts, In ' ' ' ' isAlptia ' - ■ and Tau ■■ ' S ' iSpint, « v Cy L Sisters prepare to line up for the parade for Sig- ma Chi Derby. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Couple Joe Edwards and Cindy Clisson smile for the camera at their Spring Dance. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ■ m M H| -■.■- ., H H K H A M F ' || B ■ i c )! H f ' i H ;h Kj! ' , Tri-Delt ' s award winning washboard band takes ruihees on a ' showboat through the South. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sharing a hug at their Spring Dance are Sandra Veal and Laurie Houseworth. (ABOVE. Photo cour- tesy of The Picture Man.) These two sisters arrive at their social with the Sigma Chis ' dressed tol ill. ' LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Delta Delta Delta 213 Delta Gamina Delta Gamma ' s Delta Iota chapter has had another banner year in 1984-85. Achievements of indi- vidual sisters and of the chapter as a whole are part of the reason behind such a great year. Another reason is the heavy participation in campus organizations, membership in honoraries, numerous social events, and philanthropy projects. Their year started off well with a good Rush and a great pledge class. The new pledges got actively involved from the beginning with participation in Pledges ' Night Out and Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Fall was also busy with homecoming, where the DGs teamed up with the brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho. Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind is the national philanthropy of Delta Gamma. Every year the sisters hold Anchor Splash, which is a swim meet competition among the fraternities on campus. This year again proved to be both fun and profitable. Cow Hi FIRST ROW: Karen Lehner, Becki Cook, Carolyn Yapp, Kristi Ste- vens, PattJ Post, Valerie Riggs, Kim Mover, Lisa Crosby, Pat Rabb, Margo Ward, P.]. Welsh, Angleine Theriault. Margaret Theriault. SEC- OND ROW: Kathy Rhodes, Donna Hiltis, Mo Riley, Stacy MJssroon, Debbie Sowell, Natalie Reeves, Trade Thomas, Linda Durmer, Lisa Partain. Laura Horlock, Bert Malone, Missy Bridges, Janet Den Hardter, Suzie Pink, Carol Barone, Sharon Blair, Jenny Porter, Teresa Burke. THIRD ROW: Cretchen Cahr, Kathy Orrok, Christy Richards, Tracy Conlon, Penny Carson, Nancy Hill, Andrea Forrester, Jenny Parkman, Tracy Pickenpough, Sherrie Griffin, Donna Arndt, Merrie McClure, Jennifer Couch, Debbie Rabb, Trances Cinn, LaRon Langdale, Denise Stephens, Melanie Schwartz, Brandi Standridge, Shawn Lynes. FOURTH ROW: Catherine Thomas, Kacy Blount, Janet Duncan, Amy Davis. Mandy Morris, Beth Chastain, Martha Singletary, Charlanna Smith, Lori Felice, Toni Haskins, Connie Till. Renee Roberts, Diane Thortson, Sally McCreery, Robin Worsham, Holly Holland, Leslie Buck, Marie Trimble, Randi Smith, Allyson Greene. Emily Adams, Angela Adams, Angela Glenn, Sheri Capes, Susan Harper, Shondra Johnson, Janise Lane, Maria Banner, Jolene Williman, Dawn Elder, Diane Farmer, Wendy PuUen, Kelly Lowe, Stacy Broomberg, Laura Brown, Toni Simons, Stacey Rowe, Shawn Triebly, Elizabeth Safford, Cindy Stokes, Lori Paulk, PeeryMoran. FIFTH ROW: Carla Hale, Carol Bennett, Becki Pierson, Wendy Dunlap, Charissa Polke, Lori Brucks, Barbara Bennett, Melanie Sanders, Andrea Wheeler, Anita Hall, Debbie Baker. Misty Cannon, Sally Lee, Ceralyn Ward, Kelly Rohrs, Carol Touts, Mary Beth Spence, Karen Palombi, Cynthia Davidson, Janet Edwards, Angle Lunday, Mary Ellen Lawson. BACK ROW:. Jessica Moore, Margo Harrington, Renee Rohrer, Beth Burson, Leigh Cain, Susan Brotzman. Anna Walters, Terri Robbins, Meda Smith, Diane Crosby, Paula Teasley, Jenny Harr, Fay Fulton, Clarice DeProspero, Leslie Cowan, April Sands, Allison Hager. Jeannette Kuck, Becki Ad- ams, Debbie Hendley, Rhonda Jirik, Lynn Mercer, Suzanne Lampton. Michelle Young, Naomi Richardson, Susan Smith. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 214 Delta Gamma Sisters clown around demonstrating their acro- b.itic talenti , t Anchor Splash. (BELOW Photo courtesy The Picture Man) Becoming good friends during Rush are Geralyn Ward and Jennifer Couch. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of The Picture Man) Delta Gamma 215 Delta Phi Epsilon FIRST ROW: W. Zindler, S. Perlman, S. Soloman, R. Bikings, 5. Friedman, L. Fisher, J. Capouano, T.J. Cartun, P. Frank, F. Brody, W. Moss, S. Bernstein, J. Edwards, M. Goldberg, M. Cherniak, J. Wasser- man. SECOND ROW: C. Sacks, J. Pollock, J. Fine, J. Katz, K. Schoen- feld. B. Paul!, A. Harris, P. Lober, A. Fields, L. Cbernau, M. Kronenberg, A. Schmuckler, A. Gerner, J. Bolgla, P. Jacobson, S. Feder, M. Wasser- man. THIRD ROW: J. Schaffer, N. Henderson, L. Jolmicb, K. Marks, A. Karesh, B. Gelbart, L. Schwartz, C. Amovitz, R. Kornig, R. Goldstein, J. Stein, L. Stanley, M. Manning, L. Silverstein, L. Kaufman, L. Jurtz- man, S. Kates. S. Wasserman. FOURTH ROW: F Brown, J. Chaliff, L. Gertz, S. Bernatb, K. Morris, R. Gordon, S. Gelbart, T. Choft, B. All- weiss, J.V. Leving, M. Milstein, M. Benator, S. Divoskin, S. Blair, S. Gamble, P. Janko, S Smith, 5. Rasner. M. Schwartz, D. Punger. FIFTH ROW: M. Levy, B. Kaden, S. Weinburger, A. Friedman, L. Kaptan, S. Solomon, C. Blair, M. Zweben, H. Sharon, L. Hirsch, M. Silver, L. Krieger. BACK ROW: M. Rosen, E. Lord, J. Finkel, I. Cohen, S. Adams, L. Elson, J. Gottsegen, K. Politis, S. Cohen, M. Cowan, J. Schneps, F. EkfeiJ. Laskv, M. Levine,]. Levinson, T. Chernau, B. Scheer, S. Stein, L. Benamy, W. Weiner, K. Orlin. NOT PICTURED: M. Kisber, D. Gol- berg. A. Herman, L. Morris, A. Mann, S. Mann, M. Solomon, B. Silver, S. Finkelstein, H. Silver, P. Meyer, J. Legum, L. Zendels, S. Weil, C. Price, R. Marcus, J. Freedman, R. Freedman. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) ™W (km, 216 Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon 217 Gamma Phi Beta C amma Phi Beta ' s Delta Upsilon ._ chapter has had an eventful year. J Sisters returned to campus this fall to complete a successful Rush with a wonderful group of new pledges as the result of all their hard work. Both sisters and pledges participated in Tau Epsilon Phi ' s Sorority Stunt Night, where they took home the first place trophy for the second straight year. These talented sisters also finished on top at Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Sing Out ' 84. Awards for the chapter did not stop there as they captured first place in the first Michelob cheering competition and sec- ond place in Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s " Yell Like Hell. " Gamma Phis were involved in philan- thropic projects to benefit Camping for Children. They held their Grand Prix Bi- cycle Race in the spring to benefit the cause. They also had their Ice Cream So- cial in the fall to benefit the cause. Sisters are also involved in numerous campus activities. FIRST ROW: Karla Braddy, Caroline Massengale, Paige Burns, Sue McCabe, Tara Atkinson, Barry Bolton, Wendy Edwards, Polly Guiles, Brenda Danner, Carrie French, Wendy Bowman, Ingrid Job, Maureen Tofcher, Samantha Hanson, Beth Hall, Laurie Christiansen, Tina Catra- honc, Toni Pizzitola. SECOND ROW: Patti Touts, Tanya Rogen-, Layna Lanier, Cathy Luxenberg, Victoria Meadows, Dianne Uidel, Nicole Thompson, Laura Mims, Susan Sharpley, Stacy Williams, Cindy Apple- gate, Jill Stallings, Natalie Durden, Lucy Lee, Patty Sherer, Caroline Hanson, Susan Collins, Sandy White, Colleen Murphv, Lucy Pool. THIRD ROW: Kim Burt, Lisa Khoury, Jill Weltzbarker, Nancy Trues- dale, Carol King, Stacy Smith, Cindy Stewart, Stacey Plaster, Adrianne Davis, Melodic Roberts, Le.Anne Noyes, Julie Sams, Mickey Morton, Denise Kuper. FOURTH ROW: Sharon Anderson, Alice Matthews, Jennifer Fredrick, Debbie Neaverth, Kathy Farr, Lee Anne Jackson, Nicole Mashburn, Sheila Mobley, Corlette Thompson, Paige Leis, Sa- mantha Bluhm, Valerie Mattern, Margaret Sparks, Janet Levis, Kaye Jones, Susan Wallace, Robin Roddenberry. FIFTH ROW: Marsha Snow, Renee Mull. Becky Borek, Kathy Mueller, Kim Berry, Julie Pul- liam. SIXTH ROW: Su Messer, Teresa Harrison, Kathy Mueller, Kim Henry, Jenny Dushku, Susie Blum. Anne Pittard, Patsy Messer, Laura Stout, Jean Harries, Cheryl Mynatt, Ellen Wood, Sherri Murdock, Karin Fontanesi, Beth Bluster, ' Cameron Gardner. SEVENTH ROW: Donna Roberts. Amy Watson, Allison, Turner, Leigh Carter, Beth Willis, Lynn Sutton, Jan Harwell, Jenny Stephens, Sherri Spivey, Sue Maurin, Wen- dy Noakes, Amy Lamb, Kelly Todd, Heidi von Schweinitz, Beth Flee- man, Jan Wyche, Lori Freeman, Cindy Dunaway, Shari Murdock, Rose Jackson, Brenda Holliiield, Cindy Vowell. BACK ROW: Margaret Coo- per, Christine Butz, Christy Tyler. Dana Pirkle. Cindy Lawler, Brenda Holscher, Pam Padula, Susan Lovell, Myra Howard, Lucy Wheeler. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) • " f ' flli,! 218 Camma Phi Beta Several Gamma Phi Betas and their dates pose for a picture during the Spring Formal. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Pledges fill Stallings and Wendy Smith enjoy going to fall rush parties. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Gamma Phi Befa 219 Kappa Alpha Theta rid " ' Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Gamma Del- ta chapter has had another suc- cessful school year, which start- ed off right after a great Rush. Sisters and pledges both were active both within their chapter and on the University ' s campus. The second annual Theta Tennis Clas- sic was held fall quarter. All of the pro- ceeds from this event went to the Insti- tute for Logopedics, which is their phi- lanthrophy. Fall quarter also featured Kite and Key Day with the Theta ' s sister sorority — Kappa Kappa Gamma. The pledge class participated in TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and Pledges ' Night Out. The entire chapter participated in the numerous events of homecoming. The rest of the Theta ' s social calendar was rounded out with socials, date nights, crush parties, and their dances winter and spring quarter. Thetas also participated in intramural sports and campus activities like Student Judiciary, cheerleading, and University Union. FIRST ROW: Angie Kidd. Cathy Brookrick, Pam Cauthen. Lisa Bell. Sam McDade, Kim Wall. Lisa Moore, Nancy Delk. Helen Packard, Julie Broadrick, Emily Cilmore. Alicia Hardin, Shannon Morton, Karen Bradivell, Kriita Knippers, Catherine Cromartie, Libha Smith, Nancy Skillman. Karen Spraggs, Laney Miller, Hardy Dowden, Donna B arton. Beth Bartlett, Lynn Hammrick. Christy Barroiv. SECOND ROW: De- bra Wilson, Kerry Fulford, Susan Irby, Laura Hodges, Meg Foley. Stacv Stout, Susie Mobley, Katherine Lichlyter, Kathleen Riley, Karen Bryant, Becca Wilson, Susan Lovinggood, Liddie Miller, Felicia Solomon, Betsy Burns, Jenny Tuggle. Joanne Gaines. Mary McCeachy, Jennifer Cruise, Kim Collins, Donna Lambert, Beth Trainer, Kendell Chou, Holly Brachlor, Gary Brewer, Paige Pendergrass, Beth Bratton. Laurie Maughon. Patty Bonner, Charlotte Chandley, Linda Farholin. Lisa Tho- masson, Eleanor Black, Stephanie Abslein, Pam Collins, Lisa Jones. Karen Craze, Katy Barrows. THIRD ROW: Laura Manning, Robin Walker, Sandy Balch, Krislen Churchill, Lori Greene, Laurie OQuinn, Angela Tarkenton, Katherine Walker, Dana Jahaley, Kelly Kraweie, Debbie Hardy, Suzanne Kuykendall, Juliette Garber, Dale Wilshire, Vita Coley, Amy Forster, Sue Moore, Pat Twisalo. Ellen Van Senus, Kelly Young, Lee Maughon, Evy Bryant, Fran Coleman. Ellen Short, Anissa Howard, Beth Doody, Kimherly Dees, Debbie Burke, Libha Holloman, Amy Roman, Laurie Kamershew, Natalie Menendez, Kim Boylston. Lee Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Margret Barcus, Diane San- ama. Shelly Wheaton. Amy Wilson. Kathy Weaven, Kim Kilgo, Sherry Dolan. FIFTH ROW: Janet Cole, Molly Feeney, Kathy Massita, Mary Diversi, Lori Mosey, Shannon Kuchm, Laura Songster, Leah Hinder, Ellen .Ansley, Maureen Johnson, Robin Clark, Julie Cotter, Laurie Cole, Julie Taylor, Claudia Morgan, Jean Harrington. Diane Ramon, Cayle Walding. BACK ROW: Kelly Bridgers, Lisa Roach, Kathy Fine, Sara .Ann Gutherie, Gav Kidd, Michelle Cheathem, Paige Darden, NOT PICTURED: Valley Stamps 20 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta 221 Kappa Delta Kappa Delta ' s Sigma Phi chapter has had a busy year participat- ing in numerous social and phil- anthropic activities. In addition to this chapter involvement, KDs were also very active on the University of Georgia cam- pus, holding major offices in several or- ganizations. This year the sisters of Kappa Delta worked with the American Lung Associ- ation by helping with the Christmas Snownnan Drive. They also sent out Kappa Delta Christmas seals to help Children ' s Hospital. Dances of the year included the Fall Cocktail Party, the Winter Pledge Dance, Spring Dance on the Henry Grady Riv- erboat at Stone Mountain, and the Spring Luau at the house. KD pledges finished first in Yell Like Hell, to give them a third rank placing overall in Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. The sisters actively participated in other Greek activities, finishing first in Greek Week ' 84. FIRST ROW: Donna Fletcher, Judy Mashburn, Karen Williams, Sue Beyer, DeAnn Martin, Mary Ware, Maryetta Quednow, Cina Wyatt, Toni Sullivan, Lisa Wells, Judy Crowe, Lynn Vineyard, Billie Speer. SECOND ROW: Donna Curtis, Jennifer Cavitt, Anne Huhman, Cindy Walton. Lori Bass, Liz Dunker, Lisa Kelly, Debbie Hicks, Shannon Cobb, Kim Dennis, Millie Ridgway, Christy Norris, Jan Wren, Marcie Caynes. Kim Wyche. THIRD ROW: Jody Jenkins, Linda Ray, Jo Lynn Avant, Dorothy Rickett, Cheryl Fulton, Donna Bush, Lori Naddra, Leslie Luke, Jackie Arce, Tina Lamberski, Suzanne Gilreath, Amy Bal- lard, Marie Franklin, Tina Rogers, Heather Habersetzer, Wendy Wat- son. FOURTH ROW: Kay Kimhrell. Tia Perez, Debbie Watson, Debbie Danner, Shari Williams, Donna Drodsik, Angle Lubiniewski, Delores Rickett, Michelle Cuyer, Michelle Roche, Julie Moye, Betsy Dyches, Nancv Carrott, Holly Engeldinger, Kimi Willis, Nancv Kelly, Laurie Cruwpler. Lynn Knocke. FIFTH ROW: Kelley Smith, Lisa Calvert, Wendy Johnson, Dawn Lowry, Michelle Nealey, Beth Koose, Colleen Rollins, Margot Kerr, Sharon Maddo ' , Suzanne Johnson, Michelle Wilder. SIXTH ROW: Suzy Sanders. Whitney Jones, Candy Mullis, Lori Neal, Diana Weeks, Susan Harper, Caroline Hudson, Lisa Mallard, Lana Lee. SEVENTH ROW: Lorey Baggett, Kim Hatcher, Beth Boeke, Jan Anderson. Meg Caras, Michelle Turner, Laura Thomas, Lisa Ma- zurek. EIGHTH ROW: Tracey Jones, Donna Hooks, Lynne Sherard, Valerie Cole, Cindv Lee, Manie Slaughter, Mary Lockwood, Michelle Kasb, Colleen Espinda, Nora Aiken. NINTH ROW: Kathy Malloy, Tracy Gibson, Cheryl Hanley, Vanessa Tyers, Karen Whitley, Melinda Hoover, Sheila Violett, AmyZabel, Shannon Monchief. TENTH ROW: Dawn Daniel, Anne Forman, Rhonda Hester, Jenny Harshaw, Debbie Nash, Stephanie Reed, Lisa Sbearouse, Katie Goldsmith, Chrissie Wort- man. ELEVENTH ROW: Olivia Hodges, Tonya Hancock, May Beth Daniels, Carol Dawkins, Kris Marks. BACK ROW: Kris Hofford, Ma- ria Lubniewski, LeAnn Rankin, Daryn Johnson, Angle Wiggins, Anne Ware, Lee Beth Veater, Christine Rhillabaum, Lisa Frye, Pam Ellard, Nancy Randolph. Helen Gissendanner. Robin Blitch, Ceorgianna King, Denise Flinn, Sally Pandolpfi, Trade Norris, Karen Mancini, Tracey Hood, Robin White. NOT PICTURED: Rhonwyn Baker, Dee Collins, Donna Davis, Amelia Franklin, Beth Cuerra, Amy Hill, Celeste Holt, Kris Hubble, Sally Hughes, Laurel Kemp, Jean Kugler, Brandi Martin, Lynne Ross, Laura Slater, Kathy Shirley, Cherie Tabor, Cameron Up- church, Anna Wiggins, Kim Williams, Melissa Williams, Cindy Zim- mer. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 222 Kappa Delta 1 .. .... " ■■■JiieiitlieFall ■■ ' ' «?! Dancf " ' -•■■ ' hh. ' ' ' JnJ tlie ■ leilLike ' - ' ■ ' ' ai placing 1 r tpsilon ' s Hair) ' •si ' Jcipated in ■■-s.ling fiist in Lynn Knocks, Anne Wjre, Donna Fletcher. Sue Bevci, and Karen Mancini pose for a picture at Dale Night. (LEFT Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Mary- Lockwood and Angie Wiggins ' show-off " their new Jresses at the Kappa Delta Pledge For- mal. (BELOW Photo courle--y of The Picture Man.) Colleen Espinda and Bob Bolden pose for a shot at Date Night, held at TK Harlys. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Kappa Delta 223 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Delta Up- silon chapter has had another great year in 1984-1985. The sis- ters and pledges have been involved in numerous activities to keep them their usual busy selves. Multiple Sclerosis is Kappa ' s philan- thropy and is supported through the an- nual Turtle ' s Crate Stack fund raiser. During this event teams compete to see who can stack the most crates in a speci- fied time. The event is held at a home basketball game. Volunteer projects in- clude an annual Easter egg hunt in coo- peration with Delta Tau Delta fraternity at the Rock-springs Recreation Center. Some of the Kappa ' s social events for the year included Kite and Key Day with Kappa Alpha Theta, Winter Pledge For- mal, a crush party with Chi Omega, and a dinner with Pi Beta Phi to celebrate the founding of the two sororities at the same college. Kappas also participated in homecoming, Greek Week, and intramu- ral sports. FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Hendrick, Barbara Yancey, Whitney Win- burn, Lara Home, Dana Eisenberg, Elizabeth Crav, Michelle Dejar- netle. SECOND ROW: Beth Boswell, Ceci Crane, Laurie Silvers, Mal- lory Teeple, Ansley Ennis, Linda Lewis, Traci Oakley, Anne Brand- horst, Kelly Stevens, Ellen Gannaway, Bridget Kennev, Pollv Cantrell, Lila Barber, Sandy Snyder THIRD ROW: Margie Roberts, Randi Ric- cardi, Perri Baal, Becky Drew, Jolie Hugging, Eileen O ' Connell, Amy Dunn. FOURTH ROW: Susie Jones, Jessica Jorden, Jennie Murray, Berkley Lupton, Kari Brown, Leslie Davis, Lisa Findley, Deena Brown, Leslie Klaesius, Lisa Ellis, Clara Lievand, Courtney Candler, Beth Barnes, Meg Rushin, Kim Faulkner, Ansley Drury. FIFTH ROW: Julie Shacklett, Leslie Wodlen, Alicia Butt, Dee Dee Worley, Tyler Woodsley, Anne Whiddon, Suzanne Mounts, Diane Fields, Melanie Mercer, Sara- lyn Bittick, Maripat Findley, Michelle Long, Debbie Hammer, Wendi Taylor, September Wassenbcrg, Jenny Mims, Gena Burgamy, Julie Hunt, Julie Mozeley. SIXTH ROW: Cwendy Davis, Donna Leggett, Tess Gregory, Jane Connolly. Laurie Carroll, Robin Baal, Margaret Hall, Eve Witmer, Kathryn Peay, Anne-Farrar Armistead, Liz Strohl, Angela Mallard. Dawn Schrader, MerrymanCassels, Amy Smith, Julie Lowe. SEVENTH ROW: Angle Fowler, Elizabeth Barnes, Melissa Min- shall, Sara Norris, Jane Rodrique, Merrv Goodman, Susie Williams, Sara Stewart, Ashley Ivey, Laura Parker EIGHTH ROW: Julie Yates, Patti Massey, Jennifer Koehler, Dina Woodruff, Julie Dunbar, Paige Roberts, Kendall Gates, Melanie Bailey, Ales Hillis, Elizabeth Jones, Dori Hopkins, Laura Walker, TuTu Arwood, Anne-Fitten Glenn, Pilar Lievano, April McGregor, Susie Jones, Ellen McCullough, Kathy Gar- cia, Grace Berry, Heidi Stone, Chrissy Martin, Susan Bailey, Corrinne Elliot. NINTH ROW: Lisa Jones, Barbara Lynn, Nancy Brown, Beth Lenke, Jeanne Lane, Leigh Draughn, Beth Boardman, Tracy Harris, Angela Culpepper, Lilla Smith, Mary Renner, Tracy George, Lori Bils- kie, Ida Hudson, Sara Roberts, Elizabeth Wright, Ashley Foss, Pam Burger, Kirven Boyce, Allison Mitchell, Elsie Hester, Kelly Caruso, Laura Haas, Holly Hume. BACK ROW: Mary-Brooke Parrott, Mimi Jardin, Mimi Buchanan, Jacx Lester, Jennifer Foster, Gayle Garrett, Jacque Smith, Diana Dallara, Kelli Pickens, Sharon Moore, Michelle Jackson, Anne Davison, Luci Shoemaker, Anne-Knox Roberts, Amy Stewart, Gina Coleman, Susan Owens, Luane Dixon. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 224 Kappa Kappa Gamma ' " - ' ■SS iiiiilincoo. . g fc,B i-« ' A Crush Party gives these sisters an " e cuse ' to get to know " that certain someone. ' ABOVE LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Second round of Rush finds these sisters per- forming " How the Crinch Stole Kappa. " (LEl r. Photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Camma.) Kappa Kappa Gamma 225 Phi Mu Phi Mu ' s Alpha Alpha chapter was the first women ' s fraterr ity at UGA and is made up of indivi- duals with a wide array of talents, inter- ests, and skills which come together to create a dynamic sisterhood. Whether as an individual or as a group. Phi Mus can be seen in many campus organizations. Individuals have taken such honors as Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Golden Key. Phi Mus also manage to find time for extensive list of social activities. A Bon Voyage party was held in the fall with the winner of a random drawing receiv- ing a trip for two to the Bahamas. In addition to socials, highlights include a pledge formal reminiscent of the days of Gone with the Wind as pledges are pre- sented in a solo walk down the spiral stairs of the house. Other events contri- buting to a fun-filled year are Fun-in- the-Sun, Spring Fling, and the annual Rock-a-Thon, where they raise money for their philanthrophy Project Hope by soliciting pledges for hours rocked. FIRST ROW: Belh Brannen, Katy Deiters, Christine Herman, Julie Johnfon, Lee Rhodes, Lane Dobbins, Sissy Maguire. Leigh Fitzpatrick. CilUan Koval, Jan Coodson, Renee Core, Shannon Hatcher, Patti War- rington, Tish Goldman, Stacey Schaefer, Sufan Wells, ,Amy Noldee, Anne Cartledge. SECOND ROW: Susan Ray, Sandra Leinart, Katherine Rich, Kathlee Hughes, Mary Briggs, Katherine Gardner, Laura Brightwell, Katie Mulligan, Sissy Lester, Blanche Nettles, Nella Hardee, Stephanie Kitchens, , ' Kshlev Oliif, Kris Munoz, Nell Wallace, AlUson Ford, Alyson Beasley. THIRD ROW: Beth Elliott, Emily Mitchell. Liz Brodsky, Amanda Touwnsend, Lee Ann Haley, Helen Dunlap, Cathy Alexander, Jane Livingston, Cathy Boggus, Stephanie Kauble. Susie Dunn, Hillary Olson, Beth Booker, Stephanie Mobley, Dana Gravely, Renee Schiavone, Kim Howard, Kellv Regan, Rutbie Brinson, Mary Beth Vassil, Ashley Davis, Susan Russell Beth Cresham, Sarah .Ash- more, FOURTH ROW: Becca Flynn, Margaret Chambers. Megan Mac- Conochie, Tullis Knon ' les, Karen )foung, Becky I ' Ves Angle Wadewitz, Jennifer Mills, Ellen Brasinton, Cindy Porter, Lea Milstead, Mary Leon- ard, Jessica Delbrdge, Whitney Butler, Monica Brandon, Jenny Moyer, Melaney Cook, Missy Sowell, Lea Gibson. LEFT STAIRCASE: Teresa Shapard, Ashley Bowers, Eileen Ryan, Brenda Wingate, Carol Burn- ham, Maria Mathews, Shannon Snow, Mimi Darr, Texas Barry, Angie Josey, Lynn Wexler, Nancy Hicks, Betsy Shanks, Stacey Sammon, Kelly Cooper, Hope Watson, Lulu Jenkins, Christel Evans, Shannon Snow, Dwan Maxey, Tammy Mitchell, , ' indrea Clanton, Julie Alexander. Joanne Taylor, Ashton Graham RIGHT STAIRCASE: Allison Mark- waiter, Allison May field, Cherie Lane, Laura McCrory, Temple Nettles, Susie Delancy, Langhorne Taylor, Neil Hooper, Leslie Lassiter, Paige Binns, Denise Graves, Julie Youngblood, Evelyn .Arwood, Allyson Wat- son, Paula Harris. Tish Shomaker, Carol Hale FIFTH ROW: Schley Scharpley, Stephanie Blackner, Ginny Dabbs, Sister Hood, Paige Grad- dick, Suzanne Pruitt, Meg McCall, Barbara Burger, Lind Markham, Laura Davies, Sally Ashbury, Sally Willoughby BACK ROW: Leigh Davis, Marian Fesperman, Millie Meybohm, Kathy Chance, Patti Thorpe, Suzanne Whitehead, Karen Crandall, Melissa Mauney, Havi- lyn Hulsey, Karen Jarrard, Michaela Smith, Katherine Lewis, Janie Martin, Talley Spivey, Delaine Evans, Tori Reeves, Karen ArdelJ. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man) 226 Phi Mu Phi Mil ' s having fun at a " Tacky " social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy The Picture Man) Posing for the camera are Michaela Smith and her wonderful fiance Scott Young. (BELOW. Photo courtesy The Picture Man) Phi Mu 22 Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi ' s Georgia Alpha chapter returned to campus after a second place finish in Greek Week the previous spring to hold a very successful Rush this fall. The sisters and their new fifty-nine pledges had a very active year. Fall quarter saw the sisters paired with the brothers of Chi Psi for homecoming. This team resulted in capturing second place trophies in the super dance and the cake bake, and third in skit competition. Winter quarter brought the Beau and Arrow Ball in January. The quarter also brought a crush party and a ski trip to Gatlinburg. Spring quarter brought a two day celebration topped off with a dance at History Village. The sisters also held the last of the quarterly date nights. Pi Phis also held their annual Kidnap Social, where they kidnapped various so- rority and fraternity presidents to bene- fit their philanthropy. FIRST ROW: Laura Vanhook, Monica Branch, Lindsay Gouge, Ra- chel Kihbey, Dominique Simmons, Mitzi Wolfinharger, Fay Bodine, Cayle Todd, Denise Carruth, Ida Becker, Kir$ten Long, Dana Christy, Allison Ardis, Beth Kendall, Kim Thorsten, Krista Carder, Noelle Strickland. Carolyn Jullie. SECOND ROW: Ann MacKenna, Kelly Byars, Stephanie Hightower, Toni Barge, Jenny Canfield, Heather Cheshire, Carol Breslin, Rohyn Sumner, Margaret Dowell, Lisa Tillev, Katherine Love, Erica Dwinell, Beth Harden. THIRD ROW: Julie Cot- ton, Amanda Margeson, Linda Hammack, Rebecca Harp, Anita Abbott, Kathy Parrott, Sandra Herman, Mary Margaret Beverly, Holly Cater, Tracy Eisenmann, Joy Briscoe, Mundy McKenzie, Hope Catewood, Malinda Dorris. Kathy Bishop, Rowena Clyatt, Paree Prince. FOURTH ROW: Libby Yates, Sandra Simpkins, Patty Maginnis, Mandy Boe, Lisa Mauriocourt, Lisa Harbour, Kristi Freeman, Claudia Croth, Stacy Wil- liams, Kim Smith, Jennifer Thomas, Anne Parkerson, Babs Bentley, Traci Griffin, Martha Jane ates. FIFTH ROW: Sandy Ahem, Kelly Jackson, Linda Sowell, Linda Heller, Tracy Jones, Carta Pinkney, Cath- erine Cotney, Linnea Lundborg, Kathy Johnston, Elizabeth Kennedy, Elizabeth Reed, Cindy Cay, Joanna Roller, Lisa Floyd, Beth Fain, Debby Gouge, Dandee Lynch, Kathy Cooney, Laura Mooney, Kim Rougeou, Rene Fitzgerald, Ashley Owings. BACK ROW: Myra Moran, Leslie McElroy, Mary Jones, Lisa Masters, Julie Edwards, Carole Hutchens, Mandy Fincher, Leslie Dotson, Pam Watson, Amy Lang, Carole John- son, Donna Fouts, Suzanne Boothe, Pam Kline, Jennifer Martin, Alley Thatcher. NOT PICTURED: .April Addington, Missy Bailey, Carol Barranco, Melissa Bogdany, Lee Ann Bowman, Beth Bracewell, Donna Bradley, Dawn Brennan, Susan Britt, Silvia Brodie, Rheema Carr, Jenni- fer Cobourn, Bridget Cody, Laura Cordell, Debbie Dahlberg, Laura Dauwalder, Kathy Davis, Gail Davison, Gail Greer, Sue Grosklaus, Lisa Harris, Lynda Herndon, Cammy Hicks, Ann Hopmeier, Susan Howell, Cindy Hulsey, Cathy Jones, Lee Kelsh, Debbie Key, Chrissy Kieffer, Maria Lang, Lana Lott, Missy McDonald. Kathy McHale, Beth McKen- na, Lisa NcNamee, Lori Miller, Melinda Minor, Jennifer Moore, Lisa Murphy, Jody Nehez, Fran Nelson, Tammy Neu, Rene Nicbolos, Peggy Oliver, Lori Reed, Libbie Sanders, Liza Schepanski, Vicky Self, Lisa Shames, Katherine Shuford, Lisa Starling, Ashley Uhlhorn, Wendy Williamson, Mary Beth Wood.s. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 228 Pi Beta Phi Sisters and Pledges express their feelings toward Florida at their Cator Hator Social. (LEFT. Photo Courtesy of The Picture Man.) Arriving at the Around the World Social as a pyramid are Tracy Jones, Linda Heller, and Janna EIrod. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Pi Beta Phi 229 W .sjmsm»-- Sigma Delta Tau SI " " Sigma Delta Tau ' s Eta chapter had a very prosperous year. They re- turned to Athens this fall after managing to take home the award for the most improved SDT chapter while at their summer convention. Fall quarter the sisters participated in numerous events and activities. Among these were Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s Greek Goddess. In addition, SDTs held Informal Rush, a pledge retreat at the Ramada Inn, a semiformal Fall party, and Big Sis Little Sis Party. The pledge formal was held in Febru- ary. Also, that month SDT parents came to visit their daughters during Parents ' Weekend. Another event is Casual Night. This year it was held in Gaines- ville, and sisters chartered a bus for the trip there. Spring quarter included Spring Fling, which is the annual Rush dance. The annual Crush Party also took place. Sis- ters also participated in the activities of Sigma Chi Derby. FIRST ROW: Lori Kirschner, Cheryl Cilman, Debbie Cohn, Lauren Ram, Judy Kaplan, Amy Sigal, Debbie Blumenfield, Lisa Kirschner, Diane Zivi, Carolyn Dukoff, Wendy Berman, Susan Levine, Paula SchwarUmann, Marsha Essman, Marti Lacoff, llene Leibowitz, Nancy Marblestone, Alif on Hinerfiels, Lisa Serby, Diane Coldfine. SECOND ROW: Leslye Samet, Lani Derby, Lisa Cerbs, Lori Singer, Lisa Arnovitz, Leslie Liehtchutz, Sheri Petersiel, Shelly Barker, Beth Stearns, Jenny Ross, Beth Cooper, Cheryl Freeman, Lynn Harris, Sherry Ruden, Jill Goldstein. THIRD ROW: Debbie Rosman, Laurie Friedland, Dana Gottlieb, Rachel Elovitz, Roz Engelhardt, Jody Ruben, Janet Winter, Allison Berkeley, Jeri Toporek, Dawn Epstein, Debbie Spiller, Sandi Becker, Sallie Rechtman, Tara Segall, Fran Levy, Laura Frank, Nancy Levine, Sole Berman, Pam Weissman, Nan Shapiro, Cheryl Jankowitz, Donna Schwartz. BACK ROW: Bonnie Coldberger, Helen Levy, Jenny Jacobs, Stephanie Kraft, Susan Ullman, Lisa Strauss, Judy Duwell, Shelly Axelrod, Stacey Appelson, Randi Rose, Candi Bender, Meredith Linde. Lauri Buchman, Melissa Levin, Jan Weiss, Jill Samuels, Stacey Slovis, Hallie Schefflin, Holly Cohen, Jodie Brown, Nancy Berlin. Ro- byn Sear, Marci Galin. NOT PICTURED: Susan Banner, Linda Baylin- son, Mindy Block, Laura Botnick, Malissa Carling, Kim Cohen, Sharon Finkelstein, Linda Colob, Jan Hirsch, Julie Joffre. Lorey Kenith, Mya Kline, Mitzi Levine, Allison Lewis, Robyn Oxman, Becky Pearlman, Susan Saxon, Jeanette Sloshergas, Rena Strauss, Andi Wolfe. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy The Picture Man.) 230 Sigma Delta Tau Sisters crowd in for a group shot at their annual two-Jay Spring Fling. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) These two sisters show the close friendship they After a hectic week of Rush, these two sisters have developed within their sorority. (ABOVE. finally get a chance to relax. (ABOVE Photo cour- Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) tesy of The Picture Man.) Sigma Delta Tau 231 Sigma Kappa The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Sig- ma Kappa had an extremely suc- cessful rush this year. In addition, the chapter received Panhellenic ' s most improved house award, the Collegiate District Award from Atlanta, the Na- tional Sisterhood Award, and a first place ranking in academics for greek pledges. The sisters held a Slave Auction in which they raised over $500.00 for geron- tology. They also had social events such as their Halloween Party, their Crush Party, the Violet Ball, Bahama Bash, Shrimp and Beer Party and Pledge par- ties. Sigma Kappa has intramural teams in Softball, football, volleyball, indoor soc- cer, basketball, bowling, raquetball. It also has members in Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Order of Omega, Golden Key, Leader- ship Resource Team, Phi Lambda Delta, Communiversity, Demosthenian and other campus organizations. Sigma Kappa member Chris Coleman is Panhellenic President and another sis- ter, Lee Duvall is National 4H Parlia- FIRST ROW: Karen Chappclt, Sharon Brooks, Cheryl Gear, Monica Luck, Jackie Kant. Chrifitina Burton, Julie Effenherger, Lee Duvall, Angela Lawrence, Mary Jane Clenney, Marsha Pass, Krif ty McCarley, Grace ri ary, Liaa Rama otti, Jane Cratt, Donna Robertson. SECOND ROW: Andrea Brannen, Beth BairJ, Jennifer Sloan, Joelle Crouch, Deb- bie Kurtz, Laura Mayo, Candi Padgett, Kathy Small. Deanna Wood, Cindi Browne, Madelyn Nail. Karen Patten, Polly Hatcher, Shelley Jones, Kim Griffin, Kay Norri:i, Kellv Kaelin, Martha Lancaster, Karen Parker. THIRD ROW: Beth Cook, Caye McDonald, Julie Kontos, Kim Cantrell, Mindy Huff, Trish Marcucci, Pam Goodwin, Pam Markcity, Angle White, Melissa Bens, Andrea Ross, Debbie Lee, Deidre Shillen- berger, Ellen Givan, Robin Masbruch, Stephanie Parker. BACK ROW: Stephanie Smith, Denise Tench, Kelly Sargeant, Debbie Hughes, Steph- anie Johnson, Tracy Kingsley, Elaine Pappas, Heather Duggan, Teresa Hinton, Suzanne Yost, Lisa Brantley, Thomas Davis, Kristi White, Tina Lindberg, Wendy Massey, Shannon Greenivell. Mary Jane Smith, Chris Coleman, Tami Cook. NOT PICTURED: Cynthia Rimes, Rhonda Berger, Margaret Shaner, Tara Sheehan, .Angle Plank, Teresa Wilson, Miriam Harper, Evelyn Proctor, Stephanie Rubin, Sheri Smallwood. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 232 Sigma Kappa 77jes ? two sisters relax during their Spring D.HUf and join together for a picture. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Kristyl White helps her Sigma Chi lia ion get another beef. LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Sigma K.appa 233 Zeta Tau Alpha ca333D Zeta Tau Alpha ' s Gamma Phi chap- ter began the year on a winning note, having been named the best Zeta chapter in the nation. This winning tradition carried over into the remainder of the school year. Zeta pledges combined their efforts to bring home a third place trophy for Sig- ma Chi Derby 1984. Fall quarter the en- tire chapter teamed with the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha for homecoming. This proved to be a successful match-up as the Zetas managed to take top honors in homecoming competition among the Greeks for the second straight year. Sisters support the National Associ- ation of Retarded Citizens as their phil- anthropy. Aloha Paradise is held annual- ly at the Mad Hatter, and the proceeds go to this cause. Community projects that the sisters are involved in include trick- or-treat for Communiversity and Park- view Playschool playmates. FIRST ROW: Jodi Green, Joy Bumharn, Jere Thome, Lisa Whiddon, Cindy Rohint , Angie Hall, Anne Ferrel, Lynn Lewis, Caroline Holmes, Terr I Portwood, Donna Tickert, Jovce Hemstetter, Paige Beall, Andrea Williams, Michelle Fly, Renee Cable. SECOND ROW: Michelle Love, Aimee Ruda, Linda Cooley, Karen Dilling, Kelly Overholser, Debbie Hopman, Laurie Powell. Ashley Sesco, Sanya Oakley, Mellisa Enkson, Ginger Andre, Lisa Lee, Becky Beaver, Debra Cage, Marsha Sanders, Shandry Shoemaker, Deanna Dean, Doris Cabanis, Diane Waters, THIRD ROW: Margaret Sargeanl, Leigh Smith, Susan Williams, Kim Driscoll, Cina McNeal, Pat Bennett, Kim Ganger, Leann Sims, Ashley Griggin. FOURTH ROW: Kim Yost, Lisa Ottemier, Shelly Lovelace, Kim Co , Dean Willis, Karen Start, Mary Jane Allen, Mary Beth Watts, Mona Freeman, Alison Caci, Diane Williamson, Lea Southard, Suzy Heyser, Amy Alied, Marie Ham, Cheryl Davis, Janda Sellars, Christy Owens, Cristol Caines, Kelly Ridgeway, Debbie Miller, Lucy Wright, Layne Holloway. BACK ROW: Diane Weyard, Beth Eberhart, MkMle Beeler, Cathy Madden, Cindy Ellis, Kathy Wright, Laurel Sherman, Tiffany Gohr, Pam Wright, Kristine Evlen, Deb Saunders, Jennifer Terrell, Aline Maxwell, Dawn Delano, Robin Bushe, Charlotte Soutter, Amy Standard, Adrien Horn, Kathy Stafford, Patty Donaldson, Susan Orr, Sue Edard, Chris Anderson, Rami Williams, Karen Vaughn, Su- zanne Johnson, Kay Mason, Chris Weagley, Renee Bunkin, Kim Ma- son, Ellen Cunn, Mindy Waddel, Cricket Mathis, Ginger Beaypie, Kay Honekamp, Chris Williams, Dawn Roberds, Bunny Bryant, Julie Ayers, Debbie Gilland. Susan Taylor, Cindy Stevens. 234 Zeta Tau Alph. ;2 among the -■weds JO Zeta Tau Alpha 23S Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council acts as the governing body for the 30 fra- ternities on the UGA campus. The three branches of the Council are the executive, judicial, and representative. The executive council is composed of elected officers. The cabinet is responsi- ble for coordinating community service projects, system-wide rush, legislative needs, and initiation of action approved by the general body. The judiciary council is responsible for hearing cases involving alleged viola- tions of University as well as IFC regula- tions. They have the power to reprimand any violations with probation, suspen- sion, or recommendation for charter re- vocation. This administration will be remem- bered for its completion of the consolida- tion process with the Black Greek Coun- cil, thereby admitting four new fraterni- ties to the membership of the Council, for the admission of Beta Theta Pi to colony status, for the readmission of Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, for the creation of the Evaluation and Review Board and the ex- ecutive position of Director of Chapter Development, for the initiation of a fair and progressive dry rush proposal, and for the reactivation of The Pegasus, the Greek newspaper. mi It ' ifas, ffl N; INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Louis Cohan (AEPij, Treasurer: Joe Fleming (FIJI), President. SECOND ROW: Mark DeGuenther (S Phi E). Director of Chapter Devel- opment: Nick Barns (ATO), Administrative Vice- President, Frank Auman (TKE), Executive Vice- President, BACK ROW: John Opper, Advisor: Craig Potts (DTD). X ' lCC-Prc- ident for Public Rela- tions, Stephen Smith (SN), Secretary. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) ALPHA EPSILON PI: Marc Schwartz, Ronnie Slotin, David Gavant. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Sam uels.) ALPHA GAMMA RHO. ALPHA PHI ALPHA: Terrell James, Irving Dawson, Kelvin Maddox. (ABOVE. Photo by Me- linda Minor.) 236 Interfraternity Council WffW ?TriJLlM| P J 1 — bt - 1 i sMi 1 J liM ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Craig Buchman, Charlie BETA THETA PI: Ron Coddington, Greg Hun- CHI PHI: William Dickey, Raymond Turpin, Wilhami. Billy Daugherty. (ABOVE: Photo by nicutt. Mark VanderZouwen. (ABOVE. Photo by Tim Gustafion. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Sam- Reginald Samuel: .) Melinda Minor.) uels.) CHI PSI: Brad Carr, Ben Stephens, Dan Fancher. DELTA TAU DELTA: Tom Ellis, Steve Norton, KAPPA ALPHA: Roy Tickling, Pete Parramore, (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Dean Adelman. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Sam- Steve Young. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) uels.) -fiV- KAPPA ALPHA PSI: Andre Mackey, Tyrone KAPPA SIGMA: Marty Rowe, Mark Berry, Jeff LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Sloan Hajard, Mark Gonder, Stephen Starks. (ABOVE. Photo by Regi- Moran. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Middleton, Andrew Ausband. (ABOVE. Photo by nald Samuels.) Reginald Samuels.) Interfraternity Council 237 Interfraternity Council III — 1 fx H m ■ 1 l3t " ■ 4 J y Ml OMEGA PSI PHI: Robert Bryant, Steven Woo- PHI BklA SIGMA: Chuck Jones, Douglas PHI DELTA THETA: Craig Bowen, Gerald dard, LaNorrif Nixon {not pictured). (ABOVE. Walker, Derek Singleton (not pictured). (ABOVE. Thurmond, Bill Murdock. (ABOVE. Photo by Photo by Reginald Samuels.) Photo by Melinda Minor.) Reginald Samuels) No Photo Available PHI GAMMA DELTA: Stephen Boggs, Glen PHI KAPPA PSI: David Shafer. Alan Cuerry, PHI KAPPA TAU: Chip Renno, Grant Ingle- Owen, Tom Salyers. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Kyle Woods, (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Sam- hardt. David Anderson (not pictured) Minor.) uels.) PHI KAPPA THETA: John Bowen, Bryan Ted- PI KAPPA ALPHA: His Mvrick, Jamie Perner, PI KAPPA PHI: Lan.c Mattcll. .Andy Jonshie, ford, David Dearson. (ABOVE Photo by Melinda David Wilson. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Sam- Jon Killingsworth. (ABOVE Photo by Melinda Minor.) uels.) Minor.) 238 Interfraternity Council Pi ■I ■■ BIFll " ' ' ' jT Win El l K- .1 l ■ y I r ri ra H Hi IK 1 H l M i J 1 i ' p ;j m WF Ifl EHi fl IJi ?: S CMA CHI: Eric Carry, Art Ellif. Chr (ABOVE: Photo by Melinda Minor.) SIGMA NU: Alan Brown, Scott Smith. Stuart Smith. (ABOVE: Photo by Reginald Samuels.) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Billy Huger. Don Singleton, Sam Holmes. (ABOVE. Photo by Melin- da Minor.) i ae i pfr 1 1 ' ' ■ II ' J i 1 SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Craig Lynch, Bob Mor- ris. Darren Jones. (ABOVE. Photo by Reginald Samuels.) SIGMA PI: Zeke Hill, Robert Orr, Mark Fin- chum (not pictured.) (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) TAU EPSILON PHI: Steve Eidex, Harris Fogel. Bert Levy. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) ,..,- .wv « " ; TAU KAPPA EPSILON: Ken Halliburton, Brian Corday, Jon Burton. (ABOVE, Photo by Reginald Sam uels) THETA CHI: Ray Marine, Bill Oliver (not pic- tured), Mike Glass (not pictured). (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) ZETA BETA TAU: Leslie H. Flowers, Tim Powell, Hoyt E. Coffee (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Interfraternity Council 239 Alpha Gamina Rho ® fe P rauua ' Q T Alpha Gamma Rho ' s Alpha Eta Chapter is distinct from the oth- er fraternities on campus be- cause it is a combination of a social fra- ternity and a professional fraternity. All brothers have an agriculture related ma- jor, which gives them an extra link in their brotherhood. Fall quarter the brothers were involved actively in the festivities of homecom- ing. They paired with the sisters of Delta Gamma and managed a third placing overall among the sororities and frater- nities. Other highlights of the quarter included barbecues at the house prior to all the home football games. Brothers host the annual Miss UGA Agriculture Pageant every spring to raise money for the American Cancer Society. The Country Social held every spring is a carnival whose proceeds also go to bene- fit the chapter ' s philanthropy. FIRST ROW: Ruf.!,el LdnJrum, Mile Dollar, Walker Whilmire, Joel McQuagge, Bruce Lovin, Tim Moore, Ken Rour tree. SECOND ROW: Lee Jones, Mike Touchstone, Chri We!-h, Sieve Chapman, Bill Best. Ed Thornton, Cliff Lawrence. Butch LanLford THIRD ROW: Dane Law, Joe Thornton, Dan McDonald, Taion Durden, Ron June, Joe Duck- worth, Scott Clarke. FOURTH ROW: Greg Proctor, Chris Calhoun, Joe Matthews. Chris Orff, Johnny Whiddon, Steve Hilsman, Greg Cilman, Marshall Hamburger. BACK ROW: Scott Austin, Boh Carlson. Dennis Kicklightcr. Mike Ellison, Bill Schilling. Ed Holton. NOT PICTURED: Robert Briggs. Jim Pomeroy. Mark Masscy. Brett Davis, Todd Tanner. Terrell Saundcis. Jim Mitchell, Slacey Holling woilh. Perry Scarbor- ough. Tim Pheil. Davio Atkinson, Mark Smith. [:)cnni Ansel. Scott Johnson, Jeff Widstruin. Rick Hubley, Dale Aldridge, Chuck Murphy, Carlton North, Andy Cillis. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 240 Alpha Gamma Rho li ' i Alpha Gamma Rho 241 Chi Phi Chi Phi ' s Beta chapter enjoyed many activities during the school year. Socials, philanthro- py projects, and campus involvement kept the entire brotherhood busy throughout the course of the year. One of the year ' s activities was the chapter ' s philanthropy fund raiser. Their philanthropy is the Shepard ' s Spi- nal Clinic in Atlanta. Every pledge is responsible for raising at least $150 for this worthy cause. Also, each Christmas the brothers go to Atlanta and have a party with all the patients. Numerous social events also take place throughout the course of the year. Among these are crush parties, date nights, and Parents ' Weekend. In addi- tion, winter quarter is highlighted by a Mardis Gras Party, which took place in February. Spring quarter ' s main event was Chakett, their beach weekend that was held in May. Spring quarter also featured Rush and Lost Weekend. All activities added up to another great year for Chi Phi. FIRST ROW: Brad Harper, Johnny Hamm, Scott Champion, Jim Clifton. Timothy Russell, David Hobhs, John Rymer, Carter Petty, Mihali Skardosis, Dennis Mitchell, Sam Talkin, Lion Mason, Chris Rascoe. SECOND ROW: Julie Cofer, Lisa Attridge, Jodi Beckman, Michelle Cuyer, Margaret Chambers, Betsy Hutchings, Andrea Zinn, Leeann Hailey, Katherine Rich. THIRD ROW: Bobby Tucker, Andy Chambers, David Turner, Rob Beauchamp, Bill Dickey, Phil Niehaus, Skeetis Loaf, Russell Cray, John Crissey, Mollis Tharpe, Will Carrett, Joe Cooper, Chris Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Rodney Zane, Eddie Irvin, Jim Roper. Earl McMillan, John Seydel, Charlie Williams, Charlie Froelich. FIFTH ROW: Cole Walden. Evan Breibart, John Sumlin, Hunter Lyle, Skip Hernandez, Fred Davis, Ceoff Fishbac, Marty Maslia, Habule Setze, Tim Custafson. BACK ROW: Richard Dodelin, Peter Corry Ph D. (ABOVE. Photo by The Picture Man.) 242 Chi Phi Chi Psi Chi Psi had another fun and pro- ductive year in 1984-1985. Ac- tivities of all three acadennic quarters kept the brothers busy both on campus and within the chapter. Fall quarter was highlighted by nu- merous band parties during Rush. Many nights one could find their front lawn full of people listening to the music com- ing from the Showmobile. Also, in the fall, the brothers kept busy with the fes- tivities of homecoming. Paired with Pi Beta Phi, they managed to place in sever- al of the competitions. They also had their annual run down Lumpkin Street with their pledges covered in kudzu. A fund raiser was held at the Mad Hatter to benefit the Leukemia Founda- tion, Chi Psi ' s philanthropy. Another community project they participate in is a can drive for the Athens ' food bank. Annual events for the brothers includ- ed War Path Rush Week, Winter Formal, and beach weekend. Campus involve- ment includes Golden Key and SAC. lillW ' FIRST ROW: Jerry Furr, Scott Shawnberg, Ben Stephem, Barry Bai- ley, Ben Rincon, Dan Temples, Joe Massaro. SECOND ROW: Lee Parker, Jaen Brown, Kay Wilkie, Clayton Cibbf., Amy Cage, Karen Dyal, Suelynne Walker, Sherri Stephenson, Jeanne Williams. THIRD ROW: Tom Parker, Andy Stafford, Jeff Crowder. Tech Hartness, Mark Akers, Danny Darby, Bobby Burgem, Dan Chrochet, Danny Harrison, Stan Wall, Steve Hiscutt, Charlton Calhoun, Todd Tibbets, Lee liav. FOURTH ROW: Randy Wood, Jeff Harr, Shawn Holtzclaw, Dan Fancher, Mike Craven, Brad Carr, Greg Grant, Tim Flack, Kent Chap- man, Mark Beckweith, Bobby Wright, Jeff Wood, Gene Harrison. FIFTH ROW: Del Flack, Pat Jaugstetler. Phil Hodges, Doug Wilson. Chuck House, Jim Headlee, Neal Dulobery, Buddy Darden, Peter Daughtery, Gary Parnigoni, Mark Krueger, Mike Koch, Beth Cairns, Sarah Moss, Charlie Worsham. SIXTH ROW: Joe Bowman, Bobby Bridges. Todd Burton, Larry Hamrick. BACK ROW: Alan Witaker, Chris Cnann, Mike Fenlon. (ABOVE. Photo by the Picture Man.) 244 ' Chi Ps JL. Enjoying themselves 3t Warpath are couples Joy Briscoe and Corky Clifton and Andy Stafford and Jennifer Martin. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) These three brothers are all painted up and ready to go on the Warpath. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Chi Psi 245 M lif Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta ' s Beta Delta chap- ter enjoyed many activities this year; the first of which was a highly successful Rush in the fall. Winter quarter the Delts held their an- nual Mekong Delta. Mekong Delta is a week-long event, consisting of both ac- tivities and parties. The purpose of Me- kong Delta is not purely social in nature. All the proceeds raised during the week are given to the Vietnam Veterans Asso- ciation. Mint Julep weekend is another annual event of the brothers. It consists of the brothers and their dates sipping mint ju- leps at the house on Friday and dancing to the band at the house on Saturday. One of the last social events of the year is the brothers ' beach weekend — Rain- bow. This week signified the end of an- other year of growth and success for the brothers of Delta Tau Delta. FIRST ROW: Lori Freeman. Julie Ayres, Kay Thomas, Lisa Erkes, Jana Calendar, Cate Cnynne, Linda Foley, Jill Newman, Laurel Kemp, Michelle Jackson. SECOND ROW: Robin Dixon, Julie Youngblood, Merri Lynn Wainwright, Chelle Yarhrough, Cina McNeal, Vanessa Wnshofsky. Jan Hall, Melanie Flack, Diane Weyand, Michelle Barnes, Christine Holstein. THIRD ROW: Tim Birch, David Coleman, Jay Tenney, Scott Saucier, Lee Wright, Steve Norton, Tim Hazlewood. Jim Berry. Jim Hazlewood, Tim Williams, Rob Lowenthal, Chad Couch, Lee Rowell. Mark .Adams, Bill Durden, John Holt, Derrick James, Rick Price, Roy Manoll. Mitch Lamey, Rick Lackey. FOURTH ROW: Parke Schalon, Mike Maddox. Chan Mercer. Hunter Kitchens. Andy Petersen. Greg Coward. John Arnold. Don Walters. Mike Tanner. Jack Cay, Steve Briggs. Randy Handel. John Helmken, Ken Bradley, Marty Griffeth. Ben Roberts, Steve Hearn, Mike Robertson, Gary McNeal. Eric Kisling. FIFTH ROW: Eddie Cawthome, Tom Sterne. David Tammen. Mike Mitchell, ,4 dn Benson, Keith Burson, Bill Tweed, Steve Shirley, Jay Duncan, Mike Hathcock, Rob Howard, Chip Carey, Dreiv Fuqua, Will Hicks. SIXTH ROW: Gary Seibert, Jay Burney, Jon VanWeiren, Chris Slade. Steve Scboll, Michael Maxwell, Dean Adelman. Jimmy Moore, Mike Cheney, Paul Wills. BACK ROW: Mike Brenner, Mike McBride, tohn Lloyd, Mike Tumlin, Keith Mavity, Kirk Sandel, David Dekles, Les Seagraves. NOT PICTURED: Mark Mitchell, Keith McKemie, Kathy Hollis, Susan Traylor, Julie Lewis. Sheila Violett, Robin Blitch. Mary Jones. John Pleggenkuhle. Carrie Lyon. Dee Mayo. Stanley Mor- gan. Stephanie Palmer. Clay Stafford. Sam McDade, Michael Murray, Eunice Elizabeth. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 240 Delta Tau Delta Chd in their togas, brothers literally bum down the house. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Mar .) Sharing a bug at Mekong Delta are Mary Jones and Steve Shirley. (BELOW, Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Delta Tau Delta 247 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s Gamma chapter is a very old one among the frater- nities on the University ' s cam- pus. Along with history, comes the con- cept of tradition. KA has a continued tradition of excellence among fraterni- ties, which becomes evident if one con- siders the scholastic and social phases of college life. Social activities are very apparent at the KA house. Fall quarter the KA house is the place to be after a home football game. The brothers also participated in Outi homecoming. Winter quarter they held their annual Convivium. This black-tie affair is held to celebrate the birthday of Robert E. Lee, who is the spiritual founder of Kappa Alpha. Spring quarter is an extremely busy one. Two of the events of that quarter are the Cowboy Ball and the Robert E. Lee Golf Invitational. The major event for both the quarter and the year is Old South, where the brothers remember the South as it used to be. FIRST ROW: Steve Burrell, Hazen Kent, Charlie Knox, Brent Ray, Mike Viem, Bob Woodcock, Creg Hemdon, Alex Cann, Robert Stolz. SECOND ROW: Ben Poster, Steve Thornton, Neal Lynch. Johny Peter- son, Erie Norton, Jackson Jones, Henry Bishop, Chris Tolleson, Brad Stroud, Fisher Stolz, Coot Crawford, Rivers Jenkins, Mark Loeffler. THIRD ROW: Tom Ross, Casey Neel, Ron Vaun, Val Foshee, Paul Bell, Keith Guthrie, Pete Paramore, Bent Cay, Neal Weaver, Ronnie Miller, Graham Claytor. FOURTH ROW: Porter Lumnus, Mike Ivey, Jirrt Peavey, Mark Anderson, Shane Neel, Ben Whidby, Joseph Donaldson, Steve Young, Morrie Zimmermen, Chuck Waters, Matt Roan, Jim McCutcheon, Krather Nelson, Phil Lee, Bill Bell, Jack Austin Matt Moffet. BACK ROW: Ed Wingate, John Buchanan, Tom Dalesio, Mark Wheaton, Mitchel Jones, Kaple English, Chris Markham, Scott Tucker, Jeff Avant, Rob Patterson, Bill Murray, Robert Jarrard, Hamp Roan. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 248 Kappa Alpha " Hamming it up " for the camera are Cole For- syth, Nell Boone, and Eire Norton. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Bandanas and overalls are a sure sign that its time for the annual Barnyard Social tvith Theta. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the The Picture Man.) Kappa Alpha 249 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma ' s Beta Lambda chap- ter has had a very exciting ar d productive year, which all began with a great Rush in the fall. Brothers and their new pledges immediately be- came involved with activities in both the chapter and on the UGA campus. Intramural sports saw a lot of talent come from the brothers of Kappa Sig. This sports enthusiasm carried over into the Softball tournament that the chapter holds annually to benefit Muscular Dis- trophy. In the spring, the brothers raise money for the Arthritis Foundation, and in the fall they work in cooperation with the March of Dimes. Yearly events of the Kappa Sigs in- clude football in the fall. Black and White, which is the annual formal, in the Winter, and Trophy Jam in the spring. Trophy Jam is a competition among the sororities where the winner receives the trophy for being sorority of the year. The basis for judging is campus activities and overall sorority involvement. FRONT ROW: }im 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 Mor- ris, Amy Warren, Neil Jones, Angie Kidd, Mark Hemingway, David Hancock, Amy Brodhead, David Lassiter, Lisa Bliss, Marian Bush, Marty Laycoff, Terry Mann, Susan Hinds, Elyse Daughtry, Kim Jones, Lori Songer, Link Chastane, THIRD ROW:]ohn Cromley, Rick Thrial- kill, Geneva, Craig Meeks, Bill Reinhart, Steve Parker, Barry Dyer, Herman Crotheer, Kevin Hutto, Rob Miller, Jay Harzog, Jeff Moran, Collin Campbell, Chris Battle, Mark Edwards, 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 Magoni, 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 Hodgson. (ABOVE Photo courte- sy of the Picture Man.) him 250 Kappa Sigma I _-lT — Making the country dub scene are Mark Berry, Edward Reynolds, and Warren Stem bridge. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) At their Casino Social odds are that Chip Bratten and Rodney Feltner will have a good time. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Kappa Sigma 251 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Nu Zeta chap- ter has just completed another suc- cessful year. Reasons for this suc- cess can be attributed to the unique brotherhood that they share, a full calen- dar of social activities, a high scholastic ranking among the fraternities, and an outstanding performance in intramural competitions. The brothers of Lambda Chi partici- pated in several service and philanthrop- ic projects. Among these were the Ath- ens Adopt a Family, the raising of money for the American Cancer Society, and the Leukemia Drive in conjunction with the Interfraternity Council. Social activities make up a majority of the school year. These events include Ga- tor Weekend in Jacksonville, Florida, Brother Pledge Christmas Party, the Winter Formal held this year at the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta, St. Simons Summer Rush Party, Spring Rush Weekend, and Crescent Girl Beach Weekend. All of these activities com- bined were the reason behind another successful year. FIRST ROW: Joe Cronk, Bill Ruffell. SECOND ROW: Robert Cray, Monlee Middleton, Scott Terrell, Tom Christie, Jack Kimbel, Phi! Savssy, Mike Windham, Foster Northup, Cliff Russell, Ed Martin, David Fiveash, Wetter Bridges, Eric Denty. THIRD ROW: Hugh Ha- good, Brian Kemp, Nat Watkins, Todd Wellburn, Ceno Babb, Steve Hughs, Rodney Shuckley, Don Jackson, Bob Ray, Will Hatcher, Mike Hunt. Bo Hamerick, Brian Fiveash, Mad Dog Hydrick. FOURTH ROW: Morris Estes, Stacy Smith, Keith Middleton, Mitch Malcom, Clinton Fonseca, Todd Baker, Steve Cotton, Hart Smith, Mark Johnson, David Parker, Mark Parkman, Joe Harris, Todd Pennington, Woody Wheeler, David Meyer. FIFTH ROW: Drew Wilson, Sloan Howard, Scott Cotton, Bruce Holcomb, Guy Eberhart, Andy Ausband, Greg Frankum, Mike Regus, Nick Langley, Walter Kurtz, Craig Marshall, Karl Lutz, David Rawson, Bill Ray, Jim Manley, Tim Gone. BACK ROW: Lane Lattimer, John Oheck, Sam McGuire, Jay Hagan, Daved Robertson, Chip Collins, Hank Seward, Danny Wison, Frank Bartlett, Dave Squire, Rich Thurber, David Bland, Rod Holt, Tommy Snow, Mike Joiner, Scurry Laws. Hank Pittman. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 252 Lainb(d ) Chi Alpha Brothers display their finest sheets at their Toga Social held earlier in the year with Phi Mu. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Lambda Chi Alpha 253 Phi Garama Delta Phi Gamma Delta ' s Kappa Deu- teron chapter remained busy the entire school year participating in countless activities and collecting nu- merous awards, both individually and collectively. Fijis continued to uphold their reputa- tion for scholastic excellence placing first in scholarship on campus and cap- turing the Academic Trophy. In addi- tion, the brothers took second place in Alpha Omicron Pi ' s Fraternity of the Year and on a national level the fraterni- ty was awarded the trophy for the third best overall chapter of the 115 Fiji chap- ters. Brothers finished in the top three in Greek Week and were proud to have their President Tommy Salyers voted Mr. Greek Week. Teamed with Kappa Delta, Fiji placed third overall in the fes- tivities of homecoming. Numerous social events comprise the Fiji ' s social calandar for the year. Among these events are the Tyrant ' s Ball, French Whore, Purple Garter, Fiji Island, Com- modore ' s Ball, and Native Weekend. FIRST ROW: Mary Lynn Terry, Amy Lay, Becki Cook, Beth Car- wood, Eveie Bryant, Katy Burrows, Alecia Hardin, Kim Kilgo, Kim Collins, Stephanie Brown. Laurie Maughon, Donna Hasty. Pam Fead. Melanie Harrison. SECOND ROW: Rich Augello, Jeff Tucker, Roy Terry, Clen Owen, Dan Ragland, Mike Daves, Hall Martin, Bill Pear- son, Billy Hubbard, Ron Scott, Chad Teague, Steve Lammert, Steve Woods, Jeff Brown, Brett Lautcr, Todd Phinney. Joe Fleming, Jesse Owen. THIRD ROW: Tom Salyers, Tom Blando, Joey Herring, B.J. O ' Dohertv, George Armstrong, Brian Brown, Stephen Boggs, Bill Hur- lock, ToddShutley, Philip Hardin, Chris Holcomb. Bruce Bowers. Todd Wilson, Bill Pyron, Jeff Billips, Mike Palmich, Herbert Ludwig, Jeff Folk. FOURTH ROW: Creg Tucker, David Anthony. LXivid Ragland, Carlton Foulk, Mark Shore, Mark Heys, Darren DcVore, Bruce Schneider, Henry Lyon, Jim Hoover, Robert Hardell, Neal Thompson, David Pyron Ira Bershad. BACK ROW: Mark Smith, Steve Lightfool, Ken .Abcle, Jonathon Eidson, Jeff Gladstein, Matt Abele, Creg Hill. Randy Jennings, Scott Chatham, John Wright, Tom Combes. Steve Blackwell, Scott Meadows, Steve White, Bill Couch, Steve Joiner, Jon Wright, Steve Thompson, .Sean Phinnev, Chris Ramsey. David Strick- land. Chuck fLoffman. Brad Whilmire. NOT PICTURED: Bo Acker- man, Jeff Buffington, David Hanna, LXivid Hannon, Lin Hardin, Brett Holder, Mark fiornsby. Rob Jelinek, Brad Jordan. David Kimbrell, Batrv Lcnnon, Tim Marlow, Scott Miller, Wcs Prince. Bobby Towc. LITTLE SISTERS NOT PICTURED. Man aret Barcus. Meg Foley. Kim Mason. Kim Sandlin. Heather Turner Ah.a Waldiop. PLEDGES NOT PICTURED: Bill Garlak, Chip Hamilton John Oficilh; Chris )ancey. (. ' BOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 254 Phi Gamma Delta Everyone tjkes to the tub at the Health Club Social with Chi Omega. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Ready to tike to the utreels at their Road Warrior Social are Bruce Schnieder and Tom Combes. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Embracing at French Whore are Betsy Dyches and Scott Wayne. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Fiji 255 FIRST ROW: Ken Murdock, Pam Stewart. Christy Sheppard, Kather- nine McKenzie, Rhonda Hickson, Jonathan Hagen, Lee White. SEC- OND ROW: Jimmy Norton, Tom Talty, Jeff McConnel. Mark West, Bob Siddiaui, Crant Engethardt. Stephen Rov, Craig Attawav, Matthew Crahtree. THIRD ROW: Brett Harkins, Jim Brown, Jeff Greissinger, Tom Carter, Bruce Beckwith, Doug Head, Matt Borneman. FOURTH ROW: Jim Lomis.John Walters, .Alan Cleveland, Dusty Rhodes, Mark Henry, Johnny " O " , Erich Pfitzenmier, Craig Weirel, Marty Fluke. Rick Sicewise, Craig Canty. NOT PICTURED: Dave Anderson, Chip Renno, Darrel Marmon, Steve Bohn, Wade Jones, Garrett Bethendo, Kevin White, Jeff Frye, Bobby Fellson. Larry Panky, .Alan Feather, Lou Gaby, Jim Grenaoe. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 2S6 Phi Kappa Tau The " had hoys on Milledge " pose for a picture at their Pi Phi Italian Wedding Social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Brothers and Kappa Delta sisters ring in the new year at their social. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Phi Taus took to the beaches of Fori Lauderdale for their spring break. (LEFT. Pholo courtesy of The Phi Tau.) Phi Kappa Tau 2S7 Pi Kappa Phi q ft Pi Kappa Phi ' s Lambda chapter re- turned to Ather s this fall to what had to have been one of the most successful Rushes on the Univeristy campus. The success of their Rush helped to lead the way for a great year for the Pi Kaps. Fall quarter was full of many activities. One of these was the homecoming ban- quet the night before the game. Saturday before the game, a brunch was held at the house. The main event of the winter was Vi- king Weekend. Among the activities of the weekend were parties, cook-outs, and bands. Once again this annual event proved to be a huge success. Spring quarter was highlighted by Rose Ball Beach Weekend. At this time the Rose Queen of Pi Kappa Phi is named, and the little sister court is pre- sented. Other festivities rounding out the trip are a band party, a banquet, and a dinner. Also spring quarter, the brothers hosted a parent-alumni picnic one week- end. FIRST ROW: Mo Riley, Valerie Riggs, Julie Edwards, Charlo tte Bradford, Kara Roberts, Mf. B., Lisa Greene, Sandy Ahern, Lauren Setts, Beth Fain. SECOND ROW: Derek Hayford, Debbie Hill. Lisa Freeman, Mary Hodges. Tara Class, Chris Bain, Jan Parker, Diana Leagan, Michelle Morton, Laurie Edwards, Christy Lemore, Cate Snow, Terri Williams. THIRD ROW: Steve Conway, Lori Cliffton, John Wat- son, Jeff Hanes, Hunt Purdy, Joe Healy, Jay Gladden, Kevin Jobe, Andy Jorishie. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Tyler, Craig Box, Greg Tyler, John Killingsworth, John Marshall, Mike Simmons, Mike Thompson, For- rest Brewton, James Buckner, Evan Bledsoe. FIFTH ROW: Lance Maf- fet, Hall McKinny, Jim Lawrence, Brad Lewis, Phillip Brown, Jerry McKnally, Lincoln Jones, Matt Furlong, Jim Spencer. SIXTH ROW: Bill King, John Register. Scott Maddox, Luke Lester, Mike Briones, Gary Thorten. SEVENTH ROW: Kip Hutchins, Chuck Ray, Dick Tumlin, Ralph Lewis, Jeff West, Scott Carson, Tim Atyeo, Bob Dick- son, Brad Hall. BACK ROW: Thomas Campbell, David Smith, Bruce Hu sted, Ralph Bicnese. John Linotoc. NOT PICTURED: Bill Heller, Buck Stoll, Larry Motes. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 258 Pi Kappa Phi Dancing the night awsy are Jeff Mills and HI ' Dressed in their finest, brothers pose for a pic- sis ' Cindy Hulsey. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The ture at the Rose Ball. (BELOW, Photo courtesy The Picture Man.) Picture Man.) Pi Kappa Phi 259 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Georgia Beta chapter had an eventful year, which began in the fall with a great Rush. The brothers and their thirty-four new pledges spent fall quarter hosting nu- merous band parties and holding alumni brunches before home football games. The annual Doc Banks alumni weekend was also held in the fall. Pledges participated in a money drive to raise money for their philanthropy, the Leukemia Foundation. The amount of the contribution is always announced at the Georgia vs. Georgia Tech game. Spring is the most eventful of the quarters. Among the activities are the antebellum Magnolia Ball, beach week- end, and the Showercap Apathy Party, which is the SAE ' s award given to the sorority scoring the lowest number of points during Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week. The brothers, provide sorority members with showercaps for their apathy. FIRST ROW: Jim McGregor, Curt Olchig, Walton Lee, James Brakewell, Alex Sams, James Weymouth, Richard Yarley, Dowl McRe- son, Ron Weaver, Bill Humphries. SECOND KOfV.-HoUis Hook, Jim Delaney, Strud Cowart, Mark Wood, Ken Celecia, Emmett Evans, Ken- ny Cunningham, Richard Heft, Stuart Brov ' n, Charlie Carter, Don Singleton, Tom McClendon. THIRD ROW: Jimbo Laboon, Robert Shuford, Rob Williamson, Barry Ridgeway, Ross Cheek, Steve Earl, Jim Hancock, Earl Jenkins, Tommy Hopper, Hugh Tarbutton, Chris Turn- er, Billy Margeon, Trip Swift, Clarke Alexander, Dean Mitchell, Toby Carr, Milton Eisenburg, Skip Houston, Elizabeth Hendricks. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Stubbs, Robert Hancock, Chip Tardy. 260, Sigma Alpha Epsilon These two SAEs and friend enjoy beach week- end. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) Two Southern Belles get hugs from their Con- federate men. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) Initiation is a big relief for pledges and the party is always fun. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) This Chi Omega and SAE brother enjoy an after- noon social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sigma Alpha Epsilon 261 yinces j siqno Sigma Chi Sigma Chi ' s Delta chapter has had both an eventful and a prosperous year in 1984-85. Socials, involve- ment on campus, philanthropy events, and a strong brotherhood are the domi- nant forces behind this success. Social activities were in abundance for the brothers of Sigma Chi. Winter quar- ter the brothers and their dates headed to the mountains of North Carolina for a ski weekend. This weekend, which is called " Sweetheart " features as one of its many activities the crowning of the chapter ' s sweetheart. The Shrimp and Beer Rush Party marks the end of the school year. By far the biggest event of the year for the brothers was Derby Week, which featured all of the seventeen sororities competing against each other in numer- ous competions. Among these competi- tions were skit, banner, field events, and the famous hunt for the derbies hidden throughout Athens. All of the money that was raised during Derby went to the Hope Haven School. HRST ROW: David Young, H.T. Mone . Matt Whelan, Bret Bo- damer. Chuck Brown, Pumpkin Shapiro, Pooh Persons, Gene Stewart, Jim Showfety, Lamar Lester, Sean McCinnis, Scott Bazemore, Duncan Dorrii, Bill Hughes, David Tomlin, Alan Lockett. SECOND ROW: Kevin Corrigan, Henry Shurling, Mid Thome, Kirk Dewitt, Charlie Rood, Paul Hackett, Chri Butler, Mark Heimes, Tumbleweed Mixon, Brad Foster, Rat Mangum, John Blank, Rick Hooper, Preston DeLa- Pierre, Bubba Tuten. BACK ROW: Marshall McComb, Steve Sodel, Kevin Barrows, Art Ellis, Bill Coggins, Joe Bob Durden, Hudson Wade, Marty Pearlman, Morris Bernstein, Eric Corry, Matt Rice, John McCarny, Neil Rosen, John Cwin, Mike Gunn, Ken Bishop, Hamp Switzer, Louis Shapiro, Boog Powell, Steve McMillan, Will Faulk. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 262 Sigma Chi i rj«e. held events, and Brothers give this Thela j lift at the social this past fall. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Brothers " let Loose " during the festivities of Derby Week. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Campus Camera.) These two brothers seem to be feeling the effects of a Wednesday night social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Sigma Chi 263 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s past year was one of great success for the chapter as a whole arid for its individual members. Sig Eps worked hard for their chapter at the house and were also active- ly involved in numerous activities, and honoraries on campus. For the brothers of Sig Ep their year started before the actual school year did. Brothers returned to campus early in the fall to " help " with sorority Rush. To help break the tension of the week, the brothers held their annual Lou Rawls Party. Not only were the brothers suc- cessful in helping with sorority Rush, but they also managed to have a great Rush, themselves. A full social calendar kept the brothers busy for the year. Some of the more noted happenings were Gangster Party, Playboy Party, and Skull and Bones Weekend, which is the spring beach weekend held in Destin, Florida. Spring quarter featured Queen of Hearts, a sorority competition culminat- ed by a huge band party. f FIRST ROW: Diane Dietrich, Lee Ann Willcox, Kathleen McMiMe, Traci Ramsey, Mary Lockwood, Sharon Moore, Aline Clement, Tochie Alford, Delaine Evans, Cindy Hodges. Kathy Shirley, Amy Creen, Shar- on Haynes. Laurie Crogan. SECOND ROW: David Cohen. Art Reid, Lisa Livingston, Steve Pound, Shawn Broaderick, Caroline Eiberger, Lisa Clardy, Robert Blad, Lynn Morrison, Becky Crayson, Shana Moore, Dan Duncan, Mark DeCuenther. THIRD ROW: John Haisley, Lee Strausherg, Bob Bolden, Ed O ' Meara, John Adams, Jeff ' Warne, Tim Smith, Larry Stacks, Rick Clardy FOURTH ROW: Chris Caba. Mark Mayson, Keith Lynn, Peter Hansen, Kelly Parden, Pat Law. Brad Smith, Bob Hightower. Scott Jennings, Missy Milstein, Rick Eiberger, Gary Bowen, Craig Edmonds, Jack Lovcgren, John Boles. FIFTH ROW: Bruz Noel, Scott McCleod, David Batts, Scott Hen.son, Jim Davis, Tim Oates. Bobby Lanier, Rick Kilpatrick, Kim Chapman, Bob Morris, Ridge Schwartz, Lou Lemmon, Biff Brown, Scott Campbell. SIXTH ROW: Kelly Green, Fred Muse, Kip Wynne, Dan McCauley, Scott Corbett, Mike Kidney, Darren Jones. Curt Mangold. Ken Hoogstraal, John Tan- sey, Keith Duet, Jim Rushworlh. Rutedge Capers, John Riddle, Pres Johnson. SEVENTH ROW: Burke Robinson, Tom Rowsev, Steve Row- land, Dean Powers. Steve Faulkner, Mike Gorin, Trev Wylie. John Berry, Ric Kay, Mitch McBee. B.ACK ROW: Richard Queen. Billy Sparks, Svein Romstead, Chris Summers. Gavin Jordan. Ned Hastings. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man) ' ' %«j; ::::: ' " ' 264 Sigma Phi Epsilon Lee Strasburg and Tim Smith go South of The der for a social with Kappa Alpha Theta. (LEFT, Photo courtefy of The Picture Man.) Phi Epsil.,n Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi ' s Nu chapter has had a very busy social year for 1984-85. Although they have been very active, the fraternity brothers still manage to stand out academically by boasting one of the highest grade point averages on the University ' s campus. Fall quarter is an especially busy one for the brothers of TEP. They participat- ed in all of the events of homecoming. In addition, they sponsored ther own com- petition — Sorority Stunt Night. During this event sororities competed against each other in different talent catagories. This event is held annually at the Mad Hatter, and all of the proceeds go to the Leukemia Society. They also held the Miller-Lite Tug-of-War, which proved to be the University ' s largest afternoon party of the year. Other highlights of the school year in- cluded numerous sorority socials, the Winter Formal, and Shipwreck in the spring. FIRST ROW: Debbie Cohen, Cheyl Cilman, Hallie Scheflin, Shelley Axelrod, Judy Finkel, Felicia Effel. SECOND ROW: Howard Fenster- heim, Scott Moskowitz, Michael Kingoff, Harris Fogel, Milton Silver, Rick Waihofsky THIRD ROW: Rodney Zell, Tyrone Eberhardt, Ron Bruck, Mark Aronson, Marty Belson, Frank Slotin, Steve Eidex, Mabel Robinson, Stuart Leffler, Roy Fleischer, Jeffrey Cohen, Larry Goldberg. FOURTH ROW: Joel Fine, Paul Weiss, Stuart Brown, Steve Barton, David Brody, Clen Krapf, George Hassell, Bert Levy, Michael Radetfky, Scott Selmanoff, Jay Eidex, Darrin Friedrich, Arnold Haysman. FIFTH ROW: Joey Finkelstein, Ken Karesh, Michael Cohen, Herb Hornstein, Willie Schlen, Danny Mansberg, Greg Kock, Owen Schoolsky, Mah Tibor, Stephen Levy, Billy Cranman, David Weinkle, David Barnard, Jeff Kirsh, Steven Scharff. SIXTH ROW: Jay Weiner, Scott Markowitz, Andy Aaronson, Sam Renken, Keith Peck, Jeff Shapiro, David Bryman, Dennis Goldstein, Jon Schwartz, Andy Dobrinsky, Jesse Rothkopf, Michael Goldberg, Richard Danzig, Gary Glickman. BACK ROW: Douglas Scharff, Larry Peck, Mitchell Sonshein. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man) 2t)6 Tau Epsilon Phi i While Penny S iJw anJ Bert Levy pone for a picture, Michael Goldberg teali a quick kiis from Audrey Haynei. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Pic- ture Man.) Obviously this couple seems to enjoy the idea of bein ; ' Shipwrecked. " (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) This couple proves that post-game parties are fun — especially when the Dawgs win. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Tau Epsilon Phi 267 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Xi Lambda chapter began fall quarter helping to boost the spirit of the campus, and more specifically that of sorority pledges by hosting their eleventh annual Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Pledge classes competed in different competitions ranging from cheering to window paint- ing. January 26th the brothers and their dates headed to the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta for their winter formal. Other social activities that contributed to a busy year for the TKEs included their White Pearl Beach Weekend and the Red Carnation Spring Banquet. The TKEs once again held their Miss Legs contest, in which everyone on cam- pus could cast their vote for the sorority girl they felt had the nicest legs. Each vote cost a penny, and all of the proceeds that were generated went to the Scottish Rite Hospital. FIRST ROW: DeeAnn Boatwright, Adie Burchell. Melissa Mahoney, Chris Coleman, Kim Roberts, Cathy Nash, Janet Trapnell, Tamra Burg- er, Darcy Flowers. SECOND ROW: Petey Cunningham, Cary Rogers, Brian Waller, Trace Taylor, Junior Newby, Mike Provan, Ty Barrow, Cords Corday, Shoe Little. THIRD ROW: Mark Thompson. Paul Col- lar, Carlos Pagouga, Cory Bradlev, Brad Dallas, W.K. Halliburton, Chris Banks, Grant Dorris, Rick Conte FOURTH ROW: Scott Griffin, Devin Hicks, Kevin Mau, Spike Kittle. Sid Oliver, Julio Melendez, Mark Walker, Dewey Phillips, Danny Quinn, Jon Burton, Cookie Dumon. FIFTH ROW: Eugene Harber, Warren Stephens, Chuck Feake, Brad Trinkwon, Frank Massengill, John Ramey, Joe LoCicero, Jimmy Burns, Jon Berry, Kelly Bouchillon. SIXTH ROW: Patrick Leatherwood, Steve Kolker, Ricky LoCicero, Dave Senft, Troy Bumha, Jack Stricklin, Al Gunthrap. SEVENTH ROW: David Ivy, Jimi Taylor, Robert Martell, Frank Gomez, Eddie Sellers, Frank Auman, John Ivy. BACK ROW: Paul Schwarz, Brad Joiner, Steve Hubbard, Barry Turner, Warwagon Walker. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) 268 Tau Kappa Epsilon i Brotheis portray the " lough guy " imojie at their Gang Social. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Brothers sit hack and sip ome Mai-Tais at their social with Alpha Cam. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) Tau Kappa Epsilon 269 Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi is the newest fraterni- ty on campus, arriving in the Fall. It is a colony of Georgia Tech ' s Gamma Eta chapter. Georgia ' s thirty Beta Theta Pi brothers hope to be grant- ed full chapter status by their nationals within a year. The Beta ' s may be new on Georgia ' s Greek scene, but this hasn ' t kept them from keeping very busy. The Beta ' s have raised money for the American Cancer Society through the Athen ' s Hospice. During Fall quarter, the brothers collect- ed over 700 cans of food for the Athen ' s Emergency Food Bank and did some vol- unteer service with the elderly. Aside from service projects, the Beta ' s had a busy social calendar as well. They hosted a joint social with their Georgia Tech brothers and their sister sorority Pi Beta Phi. They had two alumni dinners and a Spring Weekend called " Dragon Fest. " The Beta ' s started out their successful first year with a second place finish in the Greek ' s division of Homecoming. FIRST ROW: Jeff Horn, Bill Compton, Duffy Dolan, Mike Codding- ton, Ben Edwards. SECOND ROW: Mark White, Rod Coddington, Dave Smith, Ken Stark, Pat Marcellino, Stu Saunders, Ken Bomar, Ed Pinckney. BACK ROW: Ron Lewis, Boyd Baker, Jack Kenner, Creg Hunnicutt, Paul White. NOT PICTURED: Mark VanderZouwen. Wes Adams. Alan Rudollph, Scott Russell. (ABOVE Photo by Craig Attaway.) IK. Mvi SfCO feryO 270 Beta Theta Pi ; « .» ' ■ ' f ' ' Cftjigia - ' f ' SrorifyPi -mm (!iniie,5 ■■ ' ' ««s[iil ■ • ' ' ■: t:niili in Phi Kappa Theta Phi Kappa Thetas enjoyed a suc- cessful 1984, by sweeping the 1984 Greek Week and being named most improved Phi Kap chapter by their National Fraternity. This fall marked an incredible rushing effort, with top quality men pledged. Fall quarter featured a band rush party, the chapter ' s twentieth anniversary home- coming celebration complete with band, and plenty of post-game football blasts. In addition, their social calander stayed full with sorority socials and date par- ties. Winter quarter ' s major highlight was the Pearl and Ruby Ball, their formal dance. Spring quarter brought a trip to Fort Walton Beach and the Consolida- tion Luau celebrating the fraternity ' s founding. Phi Kap ' s sweetheart, Nancy Wadley, represented the Delta Rho chapter and was a runner-up for both Miss Home- coming and Miss Georgia Football. The chapter also has beautiful memories of l ittle sister Suzie Baudet, who died last summer. FIRST ROW: Beth Martin, Alice Hallman, Tammy Stephens, Lisa Kelly, Mary Katherine Pappas, Kim Thymer, Lea Valencia Nancy Kent, Beth Chastain, Lynn Burke, Paula Saves, Tina Rogers, Misty Cannon. SECOND ROW: Greg Dent, Paul Phlegar, Mike Bodker, Mike Vincent, Mims Hillif, Alan Crimsley, Clark Senn, Bill Caiccio, Janet Jenness, Angie Brant. Suzanne Raper, Frank Chantayan, Chip Whitfield, Sidney Bridges, David Pearson. Mike Craft, Tom Cochran. THIRD ROW: Terry Durham, Frank Mahry, Mack Massey, Bryan Bradley, Matt Can- sereit. Ken Morgan. FOURTH ROW: Joel Clover, David Miller, Glenn Sullivan, David Thatcher, Paul Griffith, Alan Walters. FIFTH ROW: JeffHaynes, Stanley Dean, Tim Busha, Hal Kelly, David Austin, Chuck Edwards, Ashley Stafford, Allen Sevmour, Chris Archamhleut, John Stanier, Mark Jordan. BACK ROW: Tony Early, Lewis Doty, Walt Weinwurm, George Chastain, Dan Mitchell, Lamar Lee. Mark De- sandre. Hank Googer. NOT PICTURED: Jay Cowart, Robert Ellington, Barry Dunaway, Larry Gaston, Keith Morgan, Greg Pickerel!, Jeff Jowdy, Andrew Quintan, David Stooksbury, Bryan Tedford, Mike Tuller, Pete Murphy, Nancy Wadley, Kathy McCusker. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of The Picture Man.) tlT Phi Kappa Theta 271 Theta Chi Theta Chi ' s Delta Beta chapter had a full year of events for both the brothers and their little sisters, which kept everyone busy both in the house and on campus. One of the year ' s major events which highlighted the month of March was the hosting of the Rebel Reunion. This brought together all the Theta Chi chap- ters from Georgia, South Carolina, and Alabama. Other social events for the year in- cluded the seventh annual Easter Keg Hunt, which has become a cherished tra- dition within the chapter. The Hay Party in May helped to top off the year. Little sisters gave a Halloween party for the brothers during fall quarter. Spring quarter they held an auction par- ty to raise money for a special Cham- pagne Party they threw after the last Monday night chapter to signify the end of the school year. FIRST ROIV: Lea Ann Ruck. Amy Hentz. Sue Mayer, Colleen Cronen, Diana Peten, Alicia Nye, Monica Welherington. Wendy Fraker, Mary Margaret Beverly, jodi James. SECOND ROW: .Anna Carro-,, Patty Mclnto ' .h. Rav Marine, Gus Veley.. Bill Oliver. John Stevens, Jeff Rid, AnJv Will, am.. RicL Conant, Kellv Wigging Molly Bron-n. THIRD ROW: Bn.u, Lin.. Patrick Q-Neal. Ken Johnson, Shan- non Clarke, Mike Paloc k, Bryan Vi inoy. FOURTH ROW: Jim McClung, Ken Pack. Johr Benson, Ph ilippe Tn megc. R A. Fraker. FIFTH ROW: Philip Hill, Chip Morgan Craig Vu Lance Rich- ard ' , BACK ROW: Bill Tl omas, Mike Class. Ste • Lop ' land. Bryan McDaniel. (ABOVE Photo courtesy of The Pi tur • Man. ) 272 Theta Chi JL tWl ' efi ' . ■k nst : ' ' ■ n Lit? ' as the r, ° ' 8ia , Rut™ " " ! Golden Key The officers of the Golden Key club are Kri Hofford (treasurer), Angle Cosby (secretary), Me- lanie Beargen (v.p), and Sheila Black (president). (ABOVE. Photo by Blaine Holt.) William C. Ackerman, Jr. Mary D. Adams Martha Lee Aenchbacher John Parker Alexander Lori Inez Allums Frederic S. Almy III Christine L. Anderson Eva Louise Anderson Nancy A. Anderson Tamara Lynn Anderson Kiersten 5. Andrews Efrosini H. Andros Lisa L. Anyan Robert B. Apsley Timothy R. Atyeo franklin G. Auman Blair W. Bacher Gary K. Baker Julie M. Baker Laura E. Banister Alan Coston Barber Benjamin C Barks Lisa M. Barnes Beverly R. Barnett Robin R. Bass Suzanne F. Batchelder M. Alison Beasley Lisa Anne Belian Kristina M. Belisle Scott A. Bell Susan Fran Bell Mary Glenn Bentley Samuel J. Bentley Fredricka H. Bermann Stacye Lynn Bernath Kathleen Ann Berrigan Riccardo U. Bertocci Ronald Wade Best Elizabeth A. Bigler Lisa Karen Black Karen Diane Blackwell Sloane R. Blair Michael S. Boerste Marc David Bonagura Susan Marie Bond Donald J. Bonura Linda R. Bost Vicki Louise Bowen Walter L. Bowers, Jr. Laura B. Bowersett Donna K. Boyd Nell Hunt Bradley Karen E. Brad we 11 Andrea Leight Brannen Scott A. Brannon Dusty L. Bredeson Marthas Brewer Joy Lynne Briscoe Elizabeth I. Brodsky Alicia Lynn Brown Michael J. Brown Wallace B. Browning Ronald K. Bruck Eveie Bryant Karen G. Budack Robert A. Bunn Katy C Burrows Marv P Buttimer Michael K. Callahan Cristol R. Carnes Michelle C Carney Ronald B. Carr Anthony S. Carswell Catherine Carter Bryan Alan Chambers Ruby Edwina Charles Amy Frances Cherry Pamela J. Cherry Laurie Ellen Chilton Youngchu L. Choi Carolyn B. Christian Thomas C Cis ewski Edward K. Clark William C. Claytor Car la M. Clements Sally R. Cline Michelle D. Cobb Lisa Marie Cole Cynthia Lynn Coleman Andrew Ray Comeau Richard N. Cook Elizabeth A. Cooley Bradley Ray Corbin Chad T. Couch Br en da Ann Cover dill Kathy Karen Cox Mary C Cox Matthew C. Crabtree Paul E. Cundey Susan Lynne Curtis Brenda V. Cuthbert Bradford Lee Dallas Paul A. Dallas Frank W. Daugherty Lynn C David Laura M. Da vies Carol Marie Davis Esther Diana Davis Robin E. Davis William C Davison Dianne E. Deitrich Brenda Marie deLaet Nancy Lynn Delk Robert E Denty, Jr. Marv Griner Detloff Elizabeth A. Dettoe Christopher D. Dingier Michael R. Dodson Hugh D. Dorris, Jr. Nestor E. Dourron Margaret M. Dowel! Beth Ann Doyle David E. Duclos Angela C. Dudley Devolyn A. Duggar James O. Dukes Christopher M. Dyches Donna M. Dyches Renae Diane Edge Andrew J. Edwards III Caroline M. Eiberger Beth Ann Elliott Clinton E. Engel David Lee Estes Nancy Marie Fangman Linda Ann Farbolin Darrell T Farr Douglas E. Fears Kathryn N. Fine Susan M. Finger Sue Carol Fink Daniel W. Fischer Leslie M. Fischer Vanessa Flournoy Kimberley S. Flynt Michael T. Fortson Carole Leigh Foster Kristina L. Freeman Brian John Frost James B Fullington, Jr. Esther Ruth Fulton Marcia Lynn Fye Kellie Rae Carmon Lawrence L. Ceiselman Thomas Allen Gerrald II Diane Marie Giglio 274 Golden Key i. Jeffrey N. Cladstein David George Kriegel Laurie Ann O Quinn Thoma ' . J Smith, Jr. Hugh Slade Cleaton Constance M. Kubis Karen J. Orlin Young W. Smith, Jr. Lori Opal Glenn Robert Saul Kunis Larry C Orr Marsha D. Snow Nancy Clenn Mark D. Kurtz Lisa Ann Orr Lori Ann Sanger Laura Anne Songster Delores Lea Southard Frank E. Clover Hazel E. Kwilecki Steven Ralph Oshinski Debra Ann Goldberg Becky Lynn Laird Ralph Glen Owen Laura Maria Gomez Nadine Lamberski William J. Owensby Linda Faye Sowell Susan W. Googe Charles H. Langley Jackie D Palmer Bonnie J. Sparks Dee Collins Coss Mary Kathryn Lanier Scott Adam Parel Margaret R. Sparks Shayna Gothard Gregory M. Lanzi Annamarie Parris Jas. Michael Spence Cindy Jo Spiers Richard A. Grace Sally B LeGore Mary B Parrott Lera C. Granade Elizabeth F. Lehman Anne E. Patrick Sheila Lyn Spruill Elizabeth A. Grayson Louis Mack Lemmon Lisa R. Patterson Elizabeth A. Standard Jim R. Green, Jr. Mitzilris Levine Robert A. Patterson, Jr. Kent Alan Starke Alan Keith Greer Kimberly S. Lewis Kenneth Lynn Payne Scott Alan Stephens Tammy Susan Stephens Clara M. Stewart April W. Gresham Pamela M. Lewis Karen Elaine Peck Charles Wm. Griffin Rebecca M. Lewis Charles K. Peebles Michael H. Groover Roseline PJ Liew Elizabeth A. Peeler Laury Lou Stoner Elizabeth L. Guerra Deirdre Q. Livsey Robin Amie Pennington Karen Leight St or me r Allison L. Gunter Henrietta M. Logan Kathleen Ann Pesce Daniel W. Stowell Danton P. Gust Jay M. Lord Joanna M. Peters Glenda Sue Strange Tony R. Stringer Stacy Ann Cwynn Mark Alan Lord Susanna A. Petratos Charlene Hacker Lisa M. Lowe Christine A. Phillabaum Frank R Summers Grace E. Hale Robert D. Lowery John Mark Phillips Robyn E Sumner William L. Hale David L. Lyie Nancy Phillips Carl Clinton Sweat III Donna Ann Hall Cheryl Ann Lyons Susan Gayle Pinkard Sharon D. Swindle Todd Andrew Hall M. Elizabeth Machenberg Lori Ane Pirkle L. Arthur Schwartz, Jr. Michael L. Szeremi Jack Edsel Hamilton Keith E. Maddox Jacqueline E. Pisczak Melissa Ann Hancock Keven M. Madsen Elizabeth E. Piatt William M. Tanner Robert E. Hancock James Emery Malcom Scott E. Pollack Sandra Jo Teel Kim Louise Hansard Terrell C Mann Elena Marie Ponce de Leon Beth Anne Temple William D. Terrell Ronald David Hanson Virginia E. Mann Terry C Popp Wesley S. Hardegree Susan Lynn Mapoles Carol Leigh Price Roy Clarence Terry 1 Eleanor G Hardie Ross R. Maret Timothy P. Prince Helen E. Thomas 1 John Philip Hardin David T. Markle Kevin Ted Pugh Victoria Ann Thomas 1 Daral Joy Harmon Darryl S. Marmon Paul C. Radack, Jr. George M. Thompson Deborah G Harris Donna G Martin Laurie Lynn Ray James Edward Thrower Joe Frank Harris Mary DeAnn Martin Anthony M. Reabold Mark Derry Tribbv Richard E. Harris James F. Martinez Rhonda S. Reece Teresa L. Tullo Ronald E. Harrison 11 Michael E. Mashburn Eliza her h J. Reed Tami Ranee Turner Mary Kate Harste Mark Curtis Massey Christopher T Reese David R. Tygett |, Jenny Lou Haynie Carlton E. Mathis Joseph L. Reeves III Jody Ann Tyson II Teresa M. Heffron Marci D. Maughlin Abbey Smith L. Reynolds Susan E. Varner i Daniel M. Helms Laurie Anne Maughon Linda J. Rice Christopher L. Vickery Catherine I. Henrv Sharon Lee McBrayer Gary Alan Ridley Elizabeth M. Visco Jill E Herring Thomas A. McCain Lisa M. Rizk Sara M. Voyles Shannon A. Herron Linda Nell McCannon Alesa Dell Rohb Tiffany Ann Wagenbrenner Tyllmann H. Wald Susan Marvin Hines Patsy D. McCorkle Deana Lynn Roberts Rufus L. Hixon Lor a Lee McDonald Tanya Ann Rogers Reuben E. Walker, Jr. Paul Charles Hoffman Melissa Ann McDonald Joanne A. Rolland Robert S. Waller Todd C Holbrook Monica S. McGee Charlotte A. Rosebrook Stuart A. Walters Ruby Angela Hollingsworth Michael S. Mcintosh Lisa Rae Rosser Mark H. Ward Eleanor L. Holtz Janis LaFaye McKay Sherry Gail Rosser Dianne F. Wardlaw Dannis E. Hood, Jr. Clarence R McKemie III Robert T. Rousseau Pamela .Anne Ware Jennifer L. Hooper Kim E. McKissack Terry L. Rudolph Angela Lynn Warlick Scott Hopping Gary J. McNeal Bradley K. Ruth Samuel Edgar Watson III Tom Gerard Horvat Jimmy M. Meadows Kimberly M. Sangster Stacy E. Watts Amy Moore Houtchens M. Kimberly Mercer Jane G Sapp Juliette Weiss 1. Jeffrey M. Hoy Steven Allen Michalove Deborah Anne Saunders Lisa Grace Weldon Donna Lee Hudson Eric David Miltner Michael L. Sawyer Susan E. Whatley Kathy Susan Hutcheson Stacy P. Missroon Nancy Rabon Scarborough Paula E Wiggins Georgia L. Irby Debara Lea Montgomery Teresa Ann Schretter Dorothy Jean Williams Brian C. Jackson E. Barton Moore Shari H. Schwartz Roger judd Williams , ' Joseph L. Jackson Holli Marie Moore Donna Olivia Scott Cheryl Paige Willis ' Richard Lee Jackson, Jr. Sherry Ann Morris Judy Renee Scott Sarah L. Willoughby .1 Melissa Anne James Terri 5. Morrison Foster H. Selman, Jr. Hugh C Wilson Corinne C. Jarrell Corey B. Morton Rina Sue Shapiro Jane F Wilson Timothy S. Jarrett Becky L. Mowell Helen Schley Sharpley Sharon Maria Wilson Mark D. Johnson James C Mullally Rodnev S. Shocklev Laura D Winton Maureen E. Johnson Rebecca Lynn Mullally Lisa J. Shupe Katherine D. Witt Gail L. Jones Eric L. Myers Holly M. Simpson Russell K. Wong Sidney G Jones Maria L. Myers Charles G. Sindersine David C Wood Laurie Ann Kavanaugh Brian Steven Myles Regina L. Skelton David A. Woodard Rodney T Keener Michael F. Najjar Kelly Louise Sloan Thomas C. Wooten James Morgan Keith Nancy F. Nash Brian Edward Smith Deana Renee Worlow Marion Leight Kelly Deborah Anne New David G Smith Lori T. Young Caria E. Kemp Sabrina Kaye Nix Kimberlv Sue Smith Julia Ann Younghlood i Yong Sik Kim Norbourn W. Noel Lillian S. Smith Elizabeth G Yrizarrv Kimberly D Kimsey William D Nunally Lisa M. Smith Thos Russell Zabroske Timothy Paul Kline Karen Marie O ' Donnell Marguerite E. Smith Thomas J. Zimmerman, Jr. Cindy Ann Knight Gayle T Oliver Stephen W. Smith Theresa M. Koenig Janet Lynn Oliver Charles E. Smith. Jr. Golden Key 275 Air Force ROTC !. m muff. J...- ' J tr,. r m iU, SI Student-Faculty Affairs Committee Student-Faculty Affairs Commit- tee in the College of Home Eco- nomics is responsible for the promotion of student-faculty interac- tions and communication. The com- mittee studies problems of the stu- dents and faculty of the College. Uni- versity policies and club allocations are channeled through the committee. College of Home Economics club presidents, treasurers, and advisors along with elected student officers compose the Student-Faculty Affairs Committee. FIRST ROW: Sonny Murphy, Treasurer: Ja- nice Briscoe: Cynthia Cochran, Secretary: Mary Ann Johnson: Laurie Chilton. SECOND ROW: Pam Waison: Kenneth Ivory. THIRD ROW: Anna Newman, Chairman; Deanna Wood: Lisa Howard; Trudy Cain, Kim Devine: Stephanie Brooks. FOURTH ROW: Jimmy Deal; Lynda Walters; Charolette McNeil, Kelly Jones, Frank W. Rinker, Chairman. (RIGHT. Photo Courtesy of Student-Faculty Affairs Committee.) 276 Air Force ROTC, Student-Faculty Affairs Committee 1 r?|f j:i Di Gamma Kappa FIRST ROW: Frank Bireley, Jim Ramseur, Mar- iha Schoefflar, Ceof Gitland, Ann Cook, John Lot- shaw. SECOND ROW: Patrick Tomlin, Patty Whittcn, Nancy Coniad, Dawn Feldha Pulliam, Regina Hicks, Mark Smith. Lynne ' Pi Sigma Epsilon FIRST ROW: Keith McKenzie, Beverly Holloway, Lynn Homer, Suzanne Maher, Angela Howell, Brenda Hollifield, Carol Hale, Rhonda Wihon, Susan McWhorter. SECOND ROW: Rhonda Hester, Patty Dillon, Rhonda Phillips, Lynn Brown, April A. Owen, Tammy ,4. Mohley, Debbie M. Fair, Jackie Arce, Catherine McCill, Maria CordelL THIRD ROW: Tricia Eargle, Webb Riley, Sherri Spivey, Pat Aldred, Ashley Owens, Charles Ulm, Jenny Allen, Robert J. Escharon, Denise Dewey FOURTH ROW: Christine Kieffer, Jeff Norris, Scott Black, Chris Cole, Kim Henry, Eric Swierski, James E. Ivey, Carole Hutchens, Ja- net Jenness. FIFTH ROW: Laurie Shelton, Allison Markwater, John C Sagos, Robert Kunis, Lisa Murphy, Tim Mapes, Rocky LaRoche, Leslie Hill, Scott Orr. SIXTH ROW: Dana Anckerson, Tim Hazelwood, Britt Henderson, Tim Forrest, Sid Jones, Henry Cilmore, Pamela Hansen. Di Gamma Kappa, Pi Sigma Epsilon 277 J Ag Hill Council FIRST ROW: Judy Crowe, KayStegalt, John Ca- farchio, Sarah Beard. Ahsa Padgett. SECOND ROW: Marshall Hornberger (Parhmentarian), Thomas L. Frazier (Advisor), C.J.B. Smith (Advisor), Cathy Cilmore, Doug Nelson, Connie Baker (Sec- retary), Cynthia Cochran. THIRD ROW: Suzi Pe- ters (School of Forest Resources), Mike Dodson, David Hunter, Anna Newman (Ag Hill Topper Editor), Sonya Martin (Ag Hill Council President), Payson Fields, Debbie McKinney. FOURTH ROW: Tim Smith (President, Forestry Club), Sam McGill Jr., Bill Shivar, Frank W. Rinker, Robert Briggs, David Jackson, WD. Law. Aghon Society % AGHON: Frank Ginn, Dan Roper, Jim Mitchell, Wenn Williams, Tim Smith. Steve Cooper. 278 Ag Hill Council, Aghon Society Block And Bridle Block jnd Bridle club members. (ABOVE. Photo InitiMes having more fun than ever! (RIGHT, bv Brice Nelson) Photos by Brice Nelson.) Some young initiates " lending a hand " . (ABOVE .ind LEFT. Photo by Brice Nelson) Block And Bridle 279 Gamma Beta Phi mm iiM ' mJ FIRST ROW: WjJe Roush, Candy Adams, Charlie Griftin, Lari Lemley, April Creshman. SECOND ROW: Sara Lampman, Tammy Ste- phens, Jennifer Murphy, Kim Taylor, Lisa Roach. THIRD ROW: N. Edward Dourron, Schley Shar- OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Jacqueline Pisuzak (Reporter), Ellodee Compton (Treasurer),. SEC- OND ROW: Alan Jolles (Secretary) April Cresh- man (Secretary), Grace Yrizarry (Vice President), Tracy Jones (PR. Chairperson), Charles Griffin (President) (Photo by Mike Kitchens). pley, Tracy Junes, Kdtbv Bishop, Laura Garrett, FOURTH ROW: D.J. Wright, Darryl Yosue, Kim- berlee Chatmon, Daniel L. Parr, Gloris Gates, Wen- dy Williams, Stacy Solomon, Jennifer Gottsegen. FIFTH ROW: Kathey Pruitt, Eleanor J. Patat, Rob- in Houston, Julie Oliver. Lui Estevez. SIXTH ROW: Pat Law, Matt Collins, Ken Bomar, Brain Hudson, Brent Davis. SEVENTH ROW: Kirk Wil- lis. (Photo by Mike Kitchens.) 280 Gamma Beta Phi WUOG 1 FIRST ROW: Louise Grant. Jill Kittering.Melin- Suellen Stokes, Ceanne Martin, Kristl White, da Minor, Kristen Ride, Kari Brown, Joanna Ham- THIRD ROW: Allyson Farguhor, Kathy Rafferty. mer, Linda McMahon, Donya Smith. SECOND FOURTH ROW: Lou Lemmon, Maredith Oudt, ROW: Rob Saudfelder, Liz Booch, Lisa Jolgrch, James Powell, Anita Ammons, Joan Jackson. FIFTH ROW: Greg Silver, Tim Bryant, Roger Manis, Mike Stiles, Louis Boty, Dan Melvin, Ted Hawthorne, Craig Williams. (Above. Photo by Craig Attaway.) Announcer for WUOG, Brett Kottard, mixes the d levels on the board during the afternoon. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Members of WUOG take a break from being on the air to relax, take a swim, and eat ice cream at a station party. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) c Sphinx The highest non -academic honor a male can attain. 1 AnJiety H. Pjlterion 98 Wyhe C Henson 195 John R Slater 292 William T Maddox 2 Williim D. Hooper 99. John B Harris 196 Everett W Highsmith 293. James M. Richardson, Jr. 3 Utvrence A. Cothrdn 100. Young B Smith 197. Ashel M Day 294- Morton S. Hodgson. Jr J Garrard Glen 101 Daniel H. Redfearn 198 Charles Strahan 295. Troy R. Thigpen. Jr 5 Charles R Andrews 102. Jerome C Michael 199. Hillary H Mangum 296. Robert G Stephens. Jr 6- Edgar E Pomeroy 103 Dwight L Rogers 200 William H Stephens 297 John W Calhoun. Ill 7. Alexander P Adams 104 Edgar V Carter. Jr. 201 Preston B Ford 298 DeNean Stafford, Jr 8. William S- Blun 105 James E Lucas 202 Nathan Jolles 299. John P Bond 9. Charles W. Davis 106 Harle C Bailey 203. Owen G Reynolds 300. Harry S Baxter 301. Winburn T Rogers 10. Marion D DuBose 107 Edward M Brown 204. John P Carson 11. Robert P Jones 106. Hosea A Nix 205 Walter D Durden 302 John D Bowden, Jr 12. Andrew J. McBride 109 Omer W Franklin 20o Welhorn B Cody 303. Joseph C Strong 13 Robert J. Travis no Eralbert T Miller 207 Malcomb A McRainey 304 Augustus L Rogers 14. Tinsley W. Rocker. Jr. 111 Henderson L Lanham. Jr 206 William F Daniel 305 James W Wise 15. Merrit M Thorman 112. Hinton B.B. Blackshear 209. Ellis H Dixon 306 William T Bennett, Jr. 16. John Banks 113 Washington Falk. Jr 210. Freeman C McClure 307 William C. Hawkins 17. Remer L Denmark 114. Alexander R MacDonnell 211 Lewis H Hill. Jr 308 Robert T. Anderson IS. John E Hall 115 Herbert C Hatcher 212. George J. Clark 309 Wade C Hoy , Jr. 19. Richard M Charlton Il6. Paul L Bartlett 213 Charles A Lewis 310 Charles C Harrold. Jr 20 Harry H. Hull 117 Edgar L. Pennington 214. Joseph J. Bennett. Jr 311 Charles B Anderson, Jr 21. Horace C Johnson lis. Edwin W. Moise 215 John A Hosch 312 Edward H Baxter 22. James B. Ridley 119 George C. Woodruff 216. Charles G Henry 313 Dyar E Massey, Jr 23. William R. Ritchie 120 Evans V Heath 217 James K. Harper 314. Seaborn A. Roddenherry, 111 24. John B.L. Erwin 121 Millard Rewis 218. Herbert H Maddox 315. Morris B. Abram 25. Ferdinand P Calhoun 122. Robert B Troutman 219 Josh L. Watson 316 Floyd C Newton, Jr 26. Frank K. McCutchen 123 Arthur K. Maddox 220. Charles R. Anderson 317. James Q. Lumpkin. Jr 27. Augustus L. Hull 124 John A. Sibley 221. Edward M. Gurr 316. Robert B. Troutman. Jr 26. Henry J. Lamar 125 Lloyd D. Brown 222 Hervey M Cleckley. Ill 319. Robert P. McCuen 29. Wilson M. Hardy 126. Clifford Brannen 223 Walter C Carter. Jr 320. Ambrose G Cleveland Jr. 30. Noel P Park 127 George T. Norlhen 224 William Tale 321 Robert C Norman 31. Walter J. Hammond 128. William A. Mann 225 Charles F Wiehrs 322 Julian D. Halliburton 32. Lamar C. Rucker 129 Harold D. Meyer 226. John H Fletcher 323. Isma L. Price. Jr. 33 Sterling H Black shear 130. Benton H Walton 227. James D Thomason 324 Howell Hollis. Jr. 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 131. David R Peacock 228. John H Hosch. Jr 325. Kenneth A. McCaskill 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 132. Virgin E Durden 229. Thomas F Green. IV 326 William S. Smith, Jr. 36. Cam D. Dorsey 133 Charles E Martin 230 Waller E Sewell 327 Lee T. Newton 37. Marion S. Richardson 134 Edgar B Dunlap 231 Lester Hargrelt 326 Jack B Matthews 329 Ernest S Vandiver, Jr 38. Billington S Walker 135 Robert L McWhorter 232 Charles L Gowen 39. Sanders A. Beaver 13o Robert H Freeman 233 Martin E. Kilpatrick 330 Frank L Gunn 40. Francis M. Ridley 137. Zachary S. Cowan 234 John D Allen 331 Alpha A Fowler. Jr 41 Glenn W Legwen 136. Edward M. Morgenstern 235 Horace D Shattuck 332 Clarence J Smith. Jr. 333 Bernard C Gardner, Jr 42. Samuel R Jaques 139 James M. Lynch 236. George D. Morton 43 Ralph Meldrin 140 Henry L. Rogers 237. Gwinn H Nixon 334 Verner F Chaffin 4J Marion H Smith 141 Bentley H Chappell 238 Alexis A Marshall 335 John C Meadows. Jr 45 Wallace M. Miller 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 239. Carlton N. Mell 336. Clifford C Kimsey 40 Minor Boyd 143 Frank Carter 240 Ernest P. Rogers 337 Thomas C Penland 47 William R. Turner 144. Tinsley R Cinn 241. Walter T Forbes, Jr 338 John B. Miller 4a Julian F Baxter 145 Aaron B Bernd 242 George S Johnson 339 Woodie A Partee. Jr. 49. Harold W Ketron 14o. Russell H. Patterson 243 James R Chambliss 340. Frank F Sinkwich .50 John D Bower 147 Victor Victor 244. Ernest Camp. Jr 341. Irhy S Exiey 51. Frampton E. Ellis 148 Hoyt H Welchel 245 Allen W Post 342. Ellington M Norman 52 Frank B Anderson 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 246 Alexander S. Clay. Ill 343 Forest L Champion. Jr 53. Robert P Brooks 150 Clark Howell. Jr. 247 Frank AC. Boland ' , Jr 344 George D Lawrence 54 Lucien P Goodrich 151 David K McKamy 24S Ivey M. Shiver. Jr. 345 Jesse G Bowles 55 Issac S Hopkins 152 David F Paddock 249 William H Young, Jr. 346 James P Miller 56. Joseph 1. Killorin 153 John G Henderson 250 Issac K. Hay 347. Aubrey R Morris 57. Marmaduke H Blackshear 154 Edward J Hardin 251 George E Florence, Jr 346 James C DeLay 58 Virlyn B Moore 155 George S Whitehead 252. Thomas A Nash 349 Fluker G Stewart 59 Thomas W Connally I5o James B Conyers 253 Thomas J Hamilton. Jr. 350 Charles L Trippi 60. George W Nunnally 157 Charles W Jacohson 254 Benjamin H Hardv. Jr 351. John E Sheffield, Jr ol Theodore T Turnbull 156. Hugh L Hodgson 255 Hallman L Stancii 352 Wilham F Scott. Jr 02 Walter W. Patterson 159 Robert W. Wesley 256. Daniel C Tully 353. Frank S Cheatham. Jr 63 Arthur R Sullivan 160. George L. Harrison 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 354 Dan M Edwards o4. Charles H Cox 161. Charles M. Tanner. Jr 258 Hoke S. Wo f ford 355 Robert M Joiner 65 Roderick H. Hill 162. William H. Quarterman. Jr 259 John S. Candler, 11 356. Dempsey W. Leach 66 Harold W. Telford 163 Robert L. Callaway. Jr. 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 357 William H Burson 67. Arthur L Hardy 164 Joel B Mallet 261. Rufus B. Jennings 358 Melburne D. McLendon 68. John ED. Younge 165 Thomas A. Thrash 262. Craig Barrow. Jr. 359 John Rauch 3o0 .Albert M Wilkinson, Jr. 69. Waller O. Marshhurn loo. Max L Segall 263 Robert G. Hooks 70. Hugh M. Scott 167. William H. Sorrells 264 Joseph H. Boland 361. Kirk M. McAlpin 71. John A. Brown 168. William O. While 265 Guy C Hamilton, Jr. 362 Bryan K. Whitehurst 72. George Hains, Jr. 169. John P. Stewart 266. James J. Hams 363. John E. Griffin 73 Daniel Y. Sage 170 Neil L. Gillis. Jr 267 William A. Kline. Jr. 364. Harry L. Wingate, Jr 74. Issac C. Levy 171. RoffSims. Jr 268. Kankakee Anderson 365 James L Bentley, Jr. 75. Lansing B Lee 172. John H Carmical 269. James E Palmour. Jr 3o6 Porter O Payne 76. J. Loring Raoul 173 Howard H. McCall. Jr. 270 Henry G Palmer 367 James A Andrews 77. James J. Ragan 174. Irvine M. Levy 271. Frank K McCutchen 368. Samuel R Burns 78. Robert S Parker 175. Hinton F. Longino 272 Dupont G Harris 3o9 Harold C Walraven. Jr. 79. George P Whitman 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 273 Robert D Feagin, Jr. 370. Robert J Healey 80. William L. Erwin 177. Lucius H. Tippelt 274. Matlox L. Purvis 371 Raleigh C Bryans 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 178. Otto R Ellars 275. Joseph M. Oliver 372 Lawrence T Cnmmins 82 Carroll D Cabaniss 179 Roger H West 276. Marvin H Cox 373. George R Remhatdl 83. William C Brantley. Jr ISO. Robert L. Foreman. Jr. 277. Ellis G Arnall 374. William .4 Elinburg. Jr 84. Philip R Weltner 181 James M Hatcher 278 Herbert S Maffetl 375 William B Phillips 376. Walter T Evans 377 Thomas A. Waddell 85 Ambrose H. Carmichael 182. Dewey Knight 279. Sandford W Sanford 86 Richard K. Smith 183 Louis S Davis 280. John W Maddox 87 William W. Brown 164. Wallace P. Zachry 281. Mark D. Hollis 378 Robert S McArthur 86. Frank H. Martin 165 Irvine Phinizy 262 William C Latimer 379. Edward L Dunn. Jr. 89. Charles N. Feidelson 186 Robert D OCallaghan 263 Vernon S. Smith 380. Michael E Merola 90. John K. McDonald Jr. 187. Charles M. Candler 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 361. William H Justice , 91. Henry L.J Williams 188 William M. Dallas 285 James W. Mclntite 362 Nickolas P Chihvis 92. Robert H. Jones. Jr. 189. Claude H. Salterfield 266. Charles M. Gaston 363 Michael W Edwards 93 Sidney O Smith 190. Frank W. Hatrold 287 McCarthy Crenshaw 384 Talmadge E Arnette 94. Morton S. Hodgson 191. William D. Miller 288 William M Hazelhuisl 385 Carl J Turner 95 Herman P De LaPerriere 192 Arthur Pew. Jr. 289. Leroy S. Young 366. Claude M Hipps 96. Floyd C Newton 193. Robert EL. Spence. Jr. 290- Frederic Solomon 387 Burton S. Middlebiooks 97 Claude L. Derrick 194 Chester W Slack 291 Virlyn B Moore. Jr 388 Henry C Woodard 282 Sphinx I JS9 Cecil R Spoonei 390 Howard K HolUJjy 391. Phil C Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs. Jr. 393. Hassel L Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D BenefielJ. Jr 39t Wesley L Harris 397. Frank V. Salerno 39g William D Mo eley 399 Charles R Adams. Jr 400 Daniel W Kiuhens 401 Edmund R Bralkotvski 402. Donald L Branyon. Jr 403 Randall T Marel 404 John R Carson 405. Robert L Blaloik 40t . Logan R Patterson 407 Quentin R Gabriel 405 Jay D. Gardner 409. Frank W. Seller 410. Richard P Trotter 411 Joseph P OMalley 412. Kermit S. Perry 413. Jule W. Felton. Jr. 414. Jabez McCorkle, III 415. John J Wilkins. Ill 416. Norman S. Fletcher 417. Lindsay H Bennett, Jr 41S. Robert S. Lowery. Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. OToole 421. Joel J Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423 George M Scheer. Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan C Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. Hollis. Jr 428. Monte W Markham 429 Emmet J Bondurant. II 430. Jay C Cox 431. Ben S McElmurray Jr 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433 Theron C. Sapp W. Hoi comb las E. Dennard, Jr i P Walker. Jr I A. Davis. Jr ,as H Lewis. Jr las R Burnside. J. -, P Yarbrough le B, Christian 434. Bryci 435 Than 436. Jame 437. Willia 438. Thom 439 Thom 440. Jam: 441. Cha. 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L Case 446. Linton R Dunson, Jr 447. Wyckliffe A Knox, Jr 443. Bryant F Hodgson, Jr 449 John H. Crawford, III 450. Augustus B Turnbull, III 451 William R Montfort. Jr. 452. James H Blanchatd 453. Edwart T M. Garland 454. Wyatt J. yaAnion, Jr 455 Richard N Lea 456. James L Aldridge 457 Albert WF Bloodworlh 458 Jake L Saye. Jr 459. Ben B Tate 460. Charles B Haygood, Jr 461 Alexander W Patterson 462. Larry C Rakestraw 463. David C Tribby 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 466. McCarthy Crenshaw. Jr. 467. Neal H Ray 468. Donald C. Dixon 469. James C Pitts 470 George B. Watts 471 Bruce C Bateman 472. George W Darden 473. William Roy Grow 474 Turner Lynn Hughes 475- Robert Glenn Etier 476. William Morgan House 477. William Ralph Parker 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 480. Rutherford C Harris 481. Thomas W Lawhorne, Jr 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E Knox, Jr 488. Henry E Lane 489 Robert E Chanin 490. James L. Pannell 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493 James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 495. William P. Bailey 490 Ceder B Cox. II 497 Thomas A. Na-h J, 493 Earl D. Harris 499 Patrick L Swindall 500 Joel O Wooten, Jr 501 Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H Fowler 503 Michael S. Wright 504. Charles T Hall 505 Robert P Killian 506. James 5. Watrous 507 Anderson S. Johnson 508. Thomas M. Melo 509. Charles H Bond 510. Robert E Tritt 511 Manuel Diaz, Jr 512. John Chase McKisuck 513 Michael P Haggetty 514 Georgia Robert Remhardt 515 Benjamin H Cheek 516. Hohn A. Cilleland 517 Glynn A. Harrison 518. Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr 519 J Rivers Walsh 520 Kevin L Knox 521 William Harry Mills 522. James Rayford Coff 523. Alexander H Booth 524. John Henry Hanna, IV 525. Gordon Allen Smith 52o. John Michael Levengood 527 Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis 529 Willie Edward McClendon 530. Samuel Scott oung 531 David C Jensen 532. Bret Thurmond 533. Carl Michael Valentine 534. Jeffrey T Pyburn 535 James B Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537 Scott Woerner 536 Gregory C Sowell 539. Christopher C Welton 540. Francisco P. Ros 541. Drew Harvey 542- Keith Wayne Mason 543 Clay D Land 544 Frank N Hanna 545 Terrell L. Hoage 546 Thomas H Pans, 111 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549 Holger Weis SPHINX HONORARY MEMBERS A Henrv C Brown B George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley U Edward E. Dougherty t. Waller A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P Hall H Frank Kells Boland 1. Henry C. Colvm 1. Walter S Colhran K John W Spain L John T. Dorsey M. Frank R Mitchell N Harry Dodd U. Charles H Black P Walter R Tichenor o George T. Jackson R, Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T David C Barrow U. Robert E Park V. Henry C White W. Andrew M. Soule X, Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z Charles M. Strahan AA Herman J Stegeman BB William S. Morris CC George F. Peabody DU Ernest A. Lowe EE Thomas J. Woofler FF Thomas W. Reed CC Harry J. Mehre HH Harry N. Edmunds II Harold Hirsch II Edgar L Secrest KK Harmon W Caldwell LL Paul W Chapman MM. Robert R Cunn NN. John D. Wade OO Hughes Spalding PP Charles H. Herly 00 Ellis M. Coulter RR William a Payne SS James W. Butts, Jr. TT Henry A. Shinn uu William M Crane William O Collin- Erie E Co ke li Omer C Aderhold John E. Drewry Herman £ Talmadge Robert O Arnold Charles J. Bloch Frank D. Foley Roy V. Harris Joseph A Williams Thomas H Lokey Richard B Russell Paul Brown John a Eidson James A Dunlap Philip M. Landrum Marion Tyus Butler John L Cox. Jr Marion B Folsom Eugene R Black. Jr Harold M Heckman Maivm B Perry Carl E- Sanders Jack J Spalding, III Augustus OB Sparks James W Woodruff. Jr. William L. Dodd Francis M Bird Pope F. Brock Robert C. Wilson B. Sanders Walker Inman Brandon Jesse Draper Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. Jasper N Dorsey Clarke W Duncan Philip H Alston, Jr J Phil Campbell Fred C Davison Vincent J Dooley Jack B Ray George S Parthemos Robert L. Dodd Joel Eaves .-Augustus H Sterne Hubert B Owens Monroe Kimbrel George L Smith, 11 Rdberl C Edge Winship Nunnally Dan H. Magill. Jr David W Brooks William C. Hartman, Jr. William R Cannon Robert S. Wheeler Chappelle Matthews Dean Rusk Don Carter Eugene Odum George D. Busbee Robert Perry Sen tell, Jr. Sam Nunn Henry G Neal William R Bracewell Sphinx 283 Corarauniversity FIRST ROW: MjttKempner. Kim Addm , Leslie RUIV: Maureen Snyder, Randy Taylor, Tracy Susan Davenport, THIRD ROW: Glenn Kauff- Jolley, Karen Craner, Martha Singletary, SECOND Jones, Kathy Cooney, Linda Heller, Joe Salazarte, man, Jerry Gerber, Daniel Digby, Allan McQown. All-Campus Homecoming Committee FIRST ROW: Meg Caras, Sam McDade, Robin Dixon, Tia Zotto, Nan Brown, Trisha Brokaw. SECOND ROW: Debbie Vicchiarelli, Sheila Black- stone, Stacy Byrd, Rachael A. Willis, Tracy Alex- ander, Lynne Elliot, Lisa Wilson, Angle Lub- niewski, Terri Goethe, THIRD ROW: Gary Cun- ningham, Mary Lynn Terry, Shari Spencer, Tim Langford, Kelly Hutchins, Neal Thompson, Lana Lee, Chris Cole, FOURTH ROW: John Pope, Mike Louder, Kathy Rafferty, Frank Gomes, Stan Touts, Randy Worford, Lisa Williams, Mat Martinides, Nacy Wadley, Tracy Jones. 284 Communiversity, All-Campus Homecoming Committee University Union to- ' nUi irtt Qim U- FIRST ROW: Lee Smith, Renae tJge. Anne Goldberg, Jim ho Chin, Jackie Bryant, Kathrine Clark, Daniel Johnson Matthews Jr., Debbie Breaker. SECOND ROW: Jill Allagood, Elise Mas- saro, Ree Haney, Dorothy Rickett, Karen Voyer, Brett Samsky, Pam Eddon, Lisa Rescia, Sherri Clea- son. THIRD ROW: Steve Moore, Jim Farmer, Na- dine Lambersky, Marilyn Estes, Lucie Wheeler, t ' tdi.if riastci. Donna Kitko, Constance Higgins, Bess Lewis, Melissa Conrad, Janece Shaffer, Mary Denham, Laura Miller, Aimee Murdock, FOURTH ROW: Frank Flowers, Beth Overton, Porter Poole, Ed Tillman, Cathy McDonald, Robin Hubbell, Ke- vin Stephens, Erica McCarthy, Condane Pressley, Debbie Bohl, Mary Grace Schuiz, Suzanne Bla- chard, Tara Cronin, Maggie Crowder, Pat Brady, Lora McDonald, Mary Carmichael, Meredith Linde, Joseph McDonald. FIFTH ROW: Tomaso Pitts, Neale A. Parkinson, C Dean Findley, Greg Lash, Alexandra Adancak. Reed Barker, Michael Reely, Ashton Grahaw, Holger Weis, Marc Bona- gora, Gary Cabana, Shawn Carter, Patrick Tomlin, John Whatey, David Prasse, Tom Street. The University Union is a small core of dedicated people commit- ted to fulfilling the entertainment needs of UGA ' s students. Composed of seven specialized divisions, the Union provides quality entertainment ranging from rock concerts to art exhibits. Whether you ' re interested in bringing innovative programming to campus, or just watching that programming — the Union has something for you The University Union — students having fun by bringing fun. FIRST ROW: Bruce Moore, Holger Weis, Reed Barker, Porter Poole, Walter Woods. SECOND ROW: Lora McDonald, Maggie Crowder, Brett Samsky, Melissa Conrad, Beth Overton, Lucie Wheeler. University Union 285 UGA Rugby Team __«L Jk ffL. .Sj jfj «auc ' ' ' itfNtoMH MUK Voi SBk K iJ-tL a (1 i ■1 V M Ht i i HP lJ sPU hfflKTv v Br ' ' ' m U m |s U i i gBwtMWiiirJ ' M " a M : : .i i 4 M Wb ' % ' ■ " t at ■ ifm.- •■ m ' ' ' dt :.- •r3i ' " ' ' H5 FIRST ROW: Jim Connors: David Moon: Robby Farrell; Jesse Armstrong: Glenn Walters; Eric Den- nv: Rod Orange: Dave Bailev: Mike Tilley. SEC- OND ROW: John McCamy: Gregg Arnal ' l: Grant Dipman: Steve Brinson. Mark Daluskv. Coach: James Reinstein: Tim Whiznutt: Shane Armistead: Jerry Lewis: Bill Stark: Doug Facey. THIRD ROW: Steve Yeager: Dan Rabun: Brian Carson; Dave So- bek: Eric Kelley; Dave Freshdick; Jim King, Presi- dent: Bill Noel: Wes Milner: Jeff Reardon. Treasur- er: Chuck Breightop: Fixtures: James Reinstein: Field Manager: Greg Arnall; Faculty Advisor: Loch Johnson. (ABOVE. Photo bv Melinda Minor.) Dolphin Club FIRST ROW: Delia Knott (president), Shan Schaver (vice-president), Delores Rickett (treasur- er). SECOND ROW: Karoline Rumps, Dorothy Rickett, Barbara Polito, Karen Mancini, Leve Bo- hannon. THIRD ROW: Joanna Cooke. Holly McKinney, Leslie Schneider, Mary Jones, Vivian Luke, Jill .Mlagood, Cathy Jones, Heather Haber- setzer. (ABOVE. Photo by Kent Davis.) 286 UGA Rugby Team, Dolphin Club Korean Student Association ' isi Jei isiein; ' :. ' :. i w loci Korean students and their families gather for the annual picnic. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of the Ko- rean Student Association.) Representatives of the Korean Student Associ- ation pose for a picture. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Korean Student Association.) Student Dietetics Association " I . ,% " " ■ ' H - " The purpose of the Student Dietec- tics Association is to extend the experience of food and nutrition majors beyond the classrooms through projects and programs so they may ade- quately fulfill their professional obliga- tions. MEMBERS: David Hunter — Ag. Hill Rep, Jean Gratzek — Membership Chairman, Janine Mas- sara. Gay Tankersley, Anna Cook — Public Rela- tions, Nancy Lanier — Historian, Sally Wil- loughby — V.P. Programs, Eveline Degroot, Sheri Lando — Internship Chairman, Jan Barr, Suzanne Collins, Jill Hanie, Daniel Morgan, Rebecca Davis, Wendy Moakes, Vickie Williamson, Dawn McGee — Secretary, Lucie Crow, Katherin Love, Suzanne Bailey, Elaine Dukakis, Leigh Finley, Wade Evelith, Roxanne Gordon, Graig Shaw — V.P. Projects, Cathy Pesce, Cynthia Evans, Kim Ridgeway, Frank Rinker — Bicentennial Chairman, Cathy Hester, Jane Henderson, Ruth Carus, Kenneth Ivory, Deb- bie Carruth — President, Charlotte McNeil — Ad- visor. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Korean Student Assoc. Student Dietetic Assoc. 287 UGA Sailing Club Co Sailing Club: Michael E. Hutto (President), Toni Thomai (Treasurer), Sherri L. Perry (V. President), Teresa M. Hoban (Secretary), Lenneth H. McKiil- lian (Fuzzy), Robert L. Hotvarth (Keg Chairman). NOT PICTURED: Sandy L. Hearn, Jill A. Alla- good, Torn H. Adrain, Jackson W. Sherrill, Mark J. Cronin IWMl Usii j. jd UGA Water Ski Team FIRST ROW: Danny Harrison. Karen Dilline. Laura Hodges, Rich Therher, Karol Adair, Leigh Smith, Ken McCalL SECOND ROW: Ronnie Pat- rick, Darrell Dutton, Lisa Edwards, Jack Staffore. Stan Prince. OFFICERS: Ken McCall (V. Pres.), Lisa Edwards (Secretary Treasurer), Rich Therher (President), Karol Adair (Captain Women ' s Team), Darrell Dut- ton (Captain Men ' s Team). 288 UGA Sailing Club, UGA Water Ski Team Committee For Black Cultural Programs FRONT ROW: Norreene Banks, Bill Thomas, Harmon, Marjorie Dixon, THIRD ROW: Monique (ABOVE. Photo by Varden Studios). ijss.) ;. Jackson, Lonnie Walls, SECOND ROW: Goodman, Jackie Bryant, Santhia Curtis, Corlette Wendy G Tunstall, Stephanie Johnson, Charlyene Dennard. Latrisa Black, Sherry Montgomery. Executives: Monique Goodman (Chairperson). Lonnie Walls (parliamentarian), Charlyene Har- man (secretary), Jackie Bryant (V.P. Public Rela- tions), Marjorie Dixon (Treasurer), Not Pictured: Sandra Wedlowe (V.P. Evaluation and Assess- ments). (ABO VE. Photo by Varden Studios). Subcommittee: Jackie Bryant (V.P. Public Rela- tion), Latrisa Black (Performing Arts), Corlette Dennard (Variety), Lissa J. Jackson (Concert), Stephanie Johnson (Black History). Not Pictured: Norreene Banks (Lecturer Speaker). (LEFT. Photo by Varden Studios). Black Cultural 289 Gamma Sigma Sigma A msr SffOM FRONT ROW: Joann Hopkins. Deborah D. Burke, Vernita Mitchell, Cynthia Carey, Margaret Crowder, Angela C. Canady, Kristy R. Coosman, Kav Hanklev, Erica L. Veasley, Jandie Taliaferro. SECOND ROW: Christy A. Cotvins, Stacey Poole, Sharon Nehon, Wendalyn Frederick, Wanda Tay- lor. Dehhie Bohl. SheUa Blackston. MayBeth Dan- ieh, Carolyn Caudle, Cindy Aldridge. THIRD ROW: Annis D. Wimbish, Kim Eubanks, Lisa Shape, Donna Pressnall, Chrissy Bonner, Laurie Vassas, Vicki Smith, Angela Glenn. Cammie Steele. FOURTH ROW: Brenda deLaet, Muriel L. Walker, Andrea Thomas, Janella Thomas, Char- lotte Lawson, Vivian Russell. Aimee Murdock, Carla Wilson, ha Eden. Joseph Snow. FIFTH ROW: Courtney Caskin, Wynne Eden, Kathryn Greene, Janie Greene, Susan West, Lisa Howard, Donna James, Rebecca Lewis. iABOVE. Photo by Varden Studios) f OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Iva Eden (Alumnea .Advisor) Carolyn Caudle (1st Vice President), Mar- garet A. Crowder (Socal Chairman), Lisa Howard (Recording Secretary). SECOND ROW: Joseph Snow (Facuety Advisor), Angela C. Canady (Alum- ni Secretary), Deborah D. Burke (Historian), May- Beth Daniels (Treasurer) Janie Greene (Member- ship Vice President), THIRD ROW: Laurie Vassas (Corresponding Secretary), Cindy Aldridge (Presi- dent). (ABOVE. Photo by Varden Studios) COMf 2W Camma Sigma Sigma Dc Vi ,Hf Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program FIRST ROW: Willy Schlein, Laurie Kennedy (as- Lisa Vogel, Debbie Roos, Lynnane Ellis. THIRD sistant-coordinator), Doug Kessler (coordinator). ROW: Dannie Mims, Roland Rippy, Jason Wolfe. SECOND ROW: Mike Fernandez. Cayle Edgar, Keith Robbins. Nancy Flockhart, Steve Ritchie. ■■:- i)o», m ' -: fan bihm Compass Club COMPASS CLUB SITTING: Caren McDaniel: Teresa Defranks: Debbie Danner; Vanessa Tyers, Deedra Fordham; Lori Bass; Kelly Smith. STAND- ING: Anne Hughman; Lisa Shearouse. Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program, Compass Club 291 Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega assembles col- lege students in a National Ser- vice Fraternity to develop leader- ship, promote friendship, and provide service to humanity. Their service pro- jects range from ushering and university concerts and working at late registration to volunteer work at local nursing homes. Annually, the " Beauty and the Beast " contest raises money for St. Mary ' s Hospital. Social events include Homecoming Festivities, placing first over all in the Athena League for the past two years. MEMBERS: FIRST ROW: Clayton Whitehead, First V.P.: Canie Filaski; Sue Baskin: Natalee Staats: Lisa Bryd, Sweetheart: Pam Berry: Cindy Aldridge; Bobby Sheffield. SECOND ROW: Rob Ward, President; Lynn David: Maestro Evans, Sec- ond V.P.; Tad Hixon, Secretary: Ian Kelly, Parlia- mentarian: Mark Ware; Chip Williams: Larry Turner. Third V.P.: Rick Ward: Bill Logan: Jim McMichael, Corres. Secretary: Frank Rinker: Lynn Hogan, Treasurer. NOT PICTURED: Rui Franco de Sa, Alumni Secretary: Victor Wilson; Michael May; Miriam Peavy; Vicki Smith. (ABOVE. Photo Courtesy of Alpha Phi Omega). I i Leadership Resource Team L FIRST ROW: Mark Johnson. Robin Dixon, Scott Terrell, Jodv Jenkins, Anne Madsaro, Advi- sor. SECOND ROW: Jim Crouch, Advisor, Chris Vickerv, Tom Salyers, Jennifer Slogan, John Pope, Shelia Blackston. THIRD ROW: Yul Holloway. Jenny Harr. IS CinPha; ' larmac 292, Alpha Phi Omega, Leadership Resource Team Student Pharmaceutical Association T! I he Student American Pharmaceu- tical Association (Student APhA) is affilliated with both the Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association (APhA) and the Georgia Pharmaceutical Associ- ation (GPhA). Membership is open to all pharmacy and pre-pharmacy students and does not conflict with any other school organization. Meetings are held every Tuesday during 4th period to pre- sent various speakers and committee presentations. The chapter has nine offi- cers, eight standing service committees and five executive committees. Any stu- dent APhA member also has the oppor- tunity to attend the Student APhA, APhA, and GPhA conventions each year. The Student APhA serves the profession, community, school, and needs of all pharmacy students. Student Pharmaceutical Association 293 The Defender Advocate Society FIRST ROW: Rick Hooper, Leslie Lassiter, Dan- ny Ragland. SECOND ROW: Jeff Payne. Kerry Quinn, Lisa Codbey, Audrey Haynes. THIRD ROW: Greg Hill, Randy Jennings, Paul C. White. FOURTH ROW: Greg Coward, Lisa Freeman, Amy Bradshaw, Deborah Donaldson. Susan Beagles. (ABOVE. Photo by Kent Davis). HBTRl S:min..ii ' ui faei liij Wlioi MJDiiC Brass Gavel FIRST ROW: Vicky Dorsey, Jody Tyson. Joset Broden, Advisor, Melinda Thompson, President, SECOND ROW: Suzi Peters, David Deckle, Deb- bie McKinncy, Lisa Howard. THIRD ROW: Anna Newman, Treasurer, Suzv Strickland, Sonva Mar- tin, Sara Voyles. FOURTH ROW: John Pope, V. President, Lisa Williams, Brice Nelson. NOT PIC- TURED: Mary Rothfus, Steve Cooper, Ross Bower- sett. Jr., Jane Rhoden. .Advisor. (.ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor). miifi . 294 The Defender Advocate Society, Brass Gavel Omicron Delta Kappa FIRST ROW: Jody Jenkins, Liz Brodiky, Beth Brannen, Anne Kimbrell, Nancy Nash, Susan Pin- kard, Lester Tavlor, Anne Knox Roberts, Robin Dixon. SECOND ROW: Robin Clark, Kris Hof- ford, Alecia Hardin, Lisa Howard, Shelia Blackston, Lisa Wilson, Mary Lynn Terry, Mark Johnson. THIRD ROW: Tina Shaddix, Maureen Johnson, Bruce Bowers, Hoyt Coffee, Creg Daniels, Billy Jones, David Robertson. FOURTH ROW: Bob Bal- den, Angle Lubniewski, Michael Feeley, Shelia Violett, Lisa Williams, Deborah Donaldson. FIFTH ROW: Frank Gomez, Scott Terrell, Roy Terry, Condace Pressley, Frank Almond (ABOVE. Photo Courtesy of Omicron Delta Kappa) Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society for col- lege men and women. It was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University to recognize and encourage superior scholarship and leadership by men and women of exemplary character. Membership in ODK is a mark of high- est distinction and honor. NEW MEMBERS: Beth Brannen, Liz Brodsky, Hoyt Edward Coffee, Bruce Peters, Robin Dixon, Deborah Donaldson, Glenn Etheridge, Alecia Har- din, Beth Hale, Kris Hofford, Lisa Howard, Mark Johnson, Maureen Johnson, Anne Kimbrell, Nan- cy Nash, Susan Pinkard, Condace Pressley, Anne Knox Poberts, Stuart Smith, Lester Taylor, Scott Terrell, Mary Lynn Terry, Roy Terry, Shelia Vio- lett, Lisa Wilson — David Roberston. Baptist Student Union Young Choreographers YOUNG CHOREOGRAPHERS FIRST ROW: Debbie Mclnnii. Leah Mann, Kenneth King, The- resa Wakamatsu. Cindy Silverstein, Laurie Mar- shall, Tiffany MiJdendorf, Dana Marschalk, Mary Betheny Hale, Kim Walker. SECOND ROW: Pa- mela Francis, Jack Langlois, Hope Catewood, Jo- liene Williamn, Martha Jane Yates, Teresa Hef- fron, Jawn Sischo, Jennifer Smith. THIRD ROW: Leigh Howell, Ceralyn Ward, Allison Mitchell, Cathy Allred, Cicely Walker, Janet Hardesty. FOURTH ROW: Dan Dawson, Bill Tanner, Shelly Carney, Mark Testa, Chris Bieger, Jocelyn Vaughn, Peggy Thrasher, Bill Johns, J. Russell Wright, Kathy Huscusson, Cwyn Morgan. wmn Non-Stop Dance NON-STOP DANCE COMPANY FIRST ROW: Smith. SECOND ROW: Kim Walker, Kathy Hus- M. Carver-Directoi. Jinnie Fowler. Leigh Howell, Valerie Tschappat, Susan S. Andrews, Jennifer cusson, Mary Betheny Hale, Chris Bieger, Virginia Mark A. Testa. wsroR, 296 Young Choreographers, Non-Stop Dance .. Jmti.SUlf ' w ' m Vrjgk. UGA Concert Dance cssi P 9B fLfw h h B P Bk ' ' F m rf y 2 v B l CONCERT DANCE: Dana Marschalk, Robert De- Berry, Cindy Silverstein, Donya Creen, Wanda Taylor, Martha Jane Yates, Kim Walker, Jawn Sis cho, Jennifer Smith, Jinnie Lee Towler. Historical Dance Society I HISTORICAL DANCE GROUP: First Row: Bobbv O ' Donnell. Jose Salazarte, Sandra Teel, Richard Reginald Samuels.) Sheffield. LEFT TO RIGHT: Cynthia Cochran, Murphy, Mary Hannon, Lanier Burden, Caria I Danny McBride, Wendi Tillem. Bill Agudelo, Suan Kemp. Ray Marine, Mark White. (.Above photo by Concert Dance, Dance Society 297 Wesley Foundation ' rr c FRONT ROW: Stacey Poole, Beth Pye, Edwina Strickland, Jonathan Biron, Leslie Cowan, Melanie Baggs, Brenda deLaet. SECOND ROW: Kathryn Greene, Karen Smith, Dawn Feldhaus, Chuck Sam- pler, Christie Granade, Shannon Wright, Leslie Willians. Elaine Picquet ' Kim Lewis, Rhonda Swanson. THIRD ROW: Beth Norris, Nan Wheel- er, Lynn Lewis, Wendy Lewis, Laura Lackey, Neal Brackett, Keith Sweat, Susan West, Sheryl Brana n, Caren Bedell, Tony Carlson, Kathy Boyd, Evage- line Manickam. FOURTH ROW: Ondie Sparks, Karen Strickland, Danny Stevens, Robin Stevens, Tracey Potts, Lisa Flody, Amy Fletcher, Herb Flan- ders, Cindi Hall, Beth Hutchinson, Lloyd Lewis, Pam Morgan, Celeste Darsey, Casey Raiford, Eric Swann. FIFTH ROW: Todd Bethel, Ricky Glover, Scott Lee, Regina Meeks, Ken Loach, Timothy Daly, Jeff Copeland, Wes Jordan, George Ethridge, Leslie McElory, Aimee Murdock, Lvdia Golden, Jinny Vick, Meli Arant. SIXTH ROW: Michael Hommes, Ban Streetman, Donald Smith, Windy Willis, Stephanie Banks, Lee Smit, Chris Stonek- ing, Patricia Yearwood, Kathy Williams, Dan Knox, and Glenn Ethridge. i United Methodist Student Center NEW WELSEY CHAPEL. 298 Wesley Foundation Ik Demosthenian ' 1 . J] %- i s«- ' ; kjli, HW y - ■ G ii Slojei- OSTHe I80I vV; Founded in 1803, The Demosthenian Literary Society is one of the Uni- versity ' s oldest and finest organiza- tions. The Group meets every Thursday at Demosthenian Hall which is located on North Campus. Topics discussed range from social cultures to politics. All students are welcomed into membership and visitors are always welcomed. OFFICERS: Tim Norman, Secretary, Linda Smit, President: Lynne Tracy, Vice President. Demosthenian 299 Alpha Zeta Meetings are not just for business, but also for casual conversations. FIRST ROW: Rosanna Hotte, Leigh McKinnin, Frank Rinker, Mary Jean Gazdick. SECOND ROW: Kim McKissick, Rob Durrence, Corly Peace, Jodi Peters, Debbie Redeker, Debbie Nea- verth. THIRD ROW: Connie Baker, Sara Voyles, Susan Doolev, Sidney Smith, Jimmy White, Jeff Barnes. Gregg Farmer. FOURTH ROW: Griffeth James, Brice Nelson, Joe Matthews Jr., Tracy Shay, Mauricio Fedelibus, Danielle Fidelibus, Alan Eat- ers, Charles Rice, John Pope. NOT PICTURED: Jane Christensen. OFFICERS: Mchancellor: Rob Durrence, Censor: Sara Voyles, Treasurer: Mary Jean Gazdick, Scribe: Rosanna Hotte, Chronicler: Mark Massey. Freshman Council U FIRST ROW: Neil C Thorn, Paige Pendergra , Mary Hodges, Dale Wilsher. SECOND ROW: Su- san Moody, Shirley Williams, Tammy Tate, Jill Crowe, Laura Simmons, John Hammond, Lisa Wa- dlington, Bruce Thomas, Jeff Brown, THIRD ROW: Todd R. Phinney, Kendall Chou. Leigh Maughon, Nancy Sellers, Beth Anderson, Brett E. Lauter, Kim Collins. (ABOVE. Photo by Varden Studiosj. 300 Freshman Council, Alpha Zeta I •■» »■..«!, llit j iO fc, vOSi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi, a professional business fraternity, offers mem- bership to both men and women who are pursuing a degree in Business Administration. Some objectives of Al- pha Kappa Psi include: fostering scienti- fic research in the fields of accounting, finance, and commerce; educating the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals, therein promoting and advancing in college rank courses that lead to a degree in Business Administration. (ABOVE. Photos by Tracy Atcheson). Alpha Kappa Psi7301 College Students In Broadcasting I FIRST ROW: Tess Gregory, Patty Whitten, Andy Oiven .. ' .P., Judy Manhan, Laura Carroll. SECOND ROW: Frank Bireley, A. Jane Wilson, Lana Lee, Jenney Ogden, Bret Cook. THIRD ROW: Donald M. Davis, Advisor, Robert Rosenthal, President, Stephen Brown, Craig Hawkins. (.ABOVE. Photo by Varden Studios). Soisei, In Georgia Student Branch ASAE i ' .: m: . ' t w . 4 , yi- J. FIRST ROW: Mike Egan, Pat Vichaiy Jeff Core, Robert Garrett, Jimmy White, Mike Touchstone, Darrell Wilder, Joe Dickerson. SECOND ROW: Todd Baker. Lanier Burden, Jackie Cook, Jodv Ty- son, David Sewell, Joe Hamilton. THIRD ROW: Joey Stricklin, Scott Walker, Kurt Lawrence, Tony Dillard, Scott Howarth, David Denning, David Craig, Robert Cheshire. FOURTH ROW: Warren Mason, David Johnson. Richard Hutcheson, John Garrett, Jim McGuire, Ray Chassevent. FIFTH ROW: Mark Rudowski. Brad Pearson, Roger Carl- ton, Scott Wall, John Myers, Rolfe Henry. ' A i 302 College Students In Broadcasting, Georgia Student Branch rll Phi Chi Theta FIRST ROW KNEELING: Laura Vansant. V.P. Speakers: Kelli Elder, Secretary; Suzanne Maker, V.P. Pledgers; Vicki James, President: Sherry Rosser, Treasurer; LeeAnn Betros: Judy Rabenect. SECOND ROW SITTING: Beth Cooley: Rock Bledsoe: Bess Cochran: Jennifer Thompson: Pat Lunnison; Leshe Eld ridge; Glenda Strange: Kevin Knight: Tina Taylor: Teresa Hinton: Annette An- derson. THIRD ROW STANDING: Gretchen Thompson; Drew Massee; Leah Sexton; Terry Mann; Jenny Haynie; Betsy Clark; John Averill; Pennv Wallace. 5AE - ffO D JOIf: • MDJOIt ■ ■ .- ' ' . ti M " ■.r,. ' 5 %nO. ' !- Pubhc Relations: PRSSA The John E. Drewry Chapter of PRSSA of the University of Geor- gia is one of the many student chapters across the nation. The student chapters work closely with the profes- sionals of Public Relations Society of America. The many different activities and programs of PRSSA give students the opportunity to learn, to gain practical experience, and to make important con- tacts that could benefit them in the fu- ture. One such program is Creative Con- sultants, a student-run public relations agency. Some clients have included Ath- ens Ballet and Georgia Lung Association. Pro-Am another program within PRSSA, matches a student with a public relations professional on a one-to-one basis. The student meets with the professional once or twice a quarter. OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Sue Powell, Treasurer: Donna Kitko. Sec; Allvson Greene, V.P. Programs and Committees: SECOND ROW: Melissa Libby, President: Maria Centoaniti. Agency Director. NOT PICTURED: Jennifer Slogan, Pro-Am Direc- tor; National Liason; Debbie Sowell, V.P. Member- ship and Publicity; Mo Riley, V.P. Membership and Publicity. Phi Chi Theta, PRSSA 303 Student Judiciary JUDICIAL COUNCIL: Todd Shulley. Holly Htll; Mii.f.y Mihtein: Susan Cowan; Allison Rahton: Brad Taratoot. SECOND ROWr Micheal Fcelv: Mi- chael Fortson, Chief Justice. (ABOVE. Photo by Tracy Atcheson). i i ' l! P,1M IfeMj Midi Uiisoi .teociilf Hi 5ife .WjBjjf teines Mi: Ollki Mmj kiiim k ■ alim i Imiil teiiWfor STUDENT JUDICIARY: Walle, Wood-.. Troy Beckett; Regina Dragoin; Todd Shutley; Susan Cowan; Brad Taratoot; Anne Kimbrell: Sean Phin- ney; Larry Goldberg; SECOND ROW: Eric Car- bone; Holly Hill; Laura Brown: Patricia Patrick; Donald Tuton; Darren DeVorc, Alli--on Ralston; Jan Johnson, Mark Johnson; Beth Kimbrell; Cath- erine Henry. THIRD ROW: Jack Cay; Fay Fulton; Scott Bazemore; Joey Herring; Michael Fortson; Alecia Hardin; Michael Feely; Scott Skihell; David Robertson. Tracy Budge-. Bill Oliver. NOT PIC- TURED: Becky Grayson; Cina Coleman; Chad Couch: Glenn Ethridge; Philip Hardin: Robert Je- linek; Toni Lewis; Sharon Haynes; Janak Patel. (ABOVE. Photo by Tracy Atcheson). miiki ' mliit; Advisor Vicky Triponey Editor Michaela Smith Associate Editor Lori Coleman Sales Manager Sally Pandolfi Business Manager Bob Bolden Office Manager Mary Lynn Terry Academics Editor Tracy Jones Academics Assistant Chris Cole Academics Staff Toni Renee Barge Robyn Chpaman Lisa Terrell Kris ten Hagedorn Donald Hamryka Brook Hols ton Regina Minish Jason Newton William Taylor Bicentennial Editor Steven Wallace Bicentennial Assistant Chris Cole Assistant For Campus Life Beth Brundige Assistant For Classes Jenny Harr Assistant For Sports Santhia Curtis Assistant For Organization LeEllen Smith Bicentennial Staff Sandra August Kimberly Crawford Jill Faherty Misty Gunderson Karen Leigh Hill Mary Jones Lori Kerber Elizabeth Knight Marian Moore Gabriel Loggins Jill McElheney Stacie Ann Plaster Andrea Reeves Mary Jane Scudder Angelique Smith Kimberly Smith Lori Wallace Karen Weddle Bridgette Elizabeth Williams Virginia Twilley Misty Phillips Campus Life Editor John Riddle Campus Life Assistant Nancy Lelly Campus Life Staff Carolee Armstrong Samantha Bluhm Laura Calder Myra Collum Sherry Ha mm Mike Kitchens Francine Massey Jennifer Nelson Susan Overton Donna Peek Juliet Purvis Stacey Stiles Judith Rowell Dana Vandiver Kimberle Walthall Classes Editor Scott Young Classes Staff Mabelle Dawson Kimberly Daniel Elizabeth Fuller Kelli Elder Wendy Rood Stephanie Reynolds Kathleen Deal Lea Anne McLees Krista Gorder Julie Jeffers Alice Montgomery Mandy Suminsky Margaret Sullivan Shelly Maddox Michelle Manic Organizations Editor Carla Garvin Organizations Assistant Pat Law Organizations Staff Andrea Bazzle Jennifer Bidez Kathy Bishop Ilene Cohen Terri Fulford Amy Jenks Kim Richitelli Lisa Tilley Lucy Warren Greeks Editor Linda Heller Greeks Staff Ashley Davis Kathy Bishop Allison Block Heather Cadle Cary Cunningham Cindy Glisson Lisa Hargrove Kim Hatcher Jacqueline R. Lewis Kathy Malloy Michelle Long Julie Moye Natalie Newman Sherie Phillips Beth Elliot Photography Editor Melinda Minor Darkroom Manager Craig Attaway Special Photographer Doug Benson Photographers Tracy Atcheson Larry Bordeaux John Cormican Kent Davis Ashton Graham Blaine Holt Keith Lynn Robert McAlister Reginald Samuels Greg Peters Mike Kitchens Sale Manager Sally Pandolfi Sales Staff Amy Ballard Lori Bass Stefanie Burg Judy Crowe Shell a Davis Diane Field Donna Fletcher Amelia Franklin Corey Kenith Judy Madhburn Lynda Minor Karen Parker Mislv Phillips fill Rowell Kathy Shirley Kelley Smith Lynn Vineyard Sports Editor Teresa Dunn Sports Staff Tracey Bailey Judy Williams Susan Beagles Richard Benson Jennifer Berry Sue Beyer Vicki Dahlquist Kimberly Goulette Jean Hunnicutt Whitney Jones Laurie Larson Randy Maddox Lisa Ramazzotti Jennifer Sloan Meg Talley Jeff Terry Cindy Sapp Cindy Dunn Circle K FIRST ROW: Brock Smith. Treasurer; Loh Ty- singer, Corr. Secretary; Wendy Wediter, President: Carla Wilson, Vice Pres.: Angie Elgin, Recording Secretary. SECOND ROW: Amanda Brown: Karvn Pepper, THIRD ROW: Alison Rudd: Brigid Foster: Elise Shea: Mary Elfreth Watkins: Lori Nicholson: Cina Oettmeier: Amv Lov: Laura White: Stee Shir- ley FOURFH ROW: Mike Fernandez: Allyson Hamman: Joellen Fletcher: Jennifer Paine: Gene Giles FIFTH ROW: David Hunt: Alan Howe: Danny Michael: Al Sophianopoulos: Robert Landa: John Hood: Diane Mills: Hope Hawkins. (RIGHT. Photo by Tracy Atcheson). Georgia Girls f FIRST ROW: Michele Brown: Maria Comacho: Regina Reeves: Valerie Squaire: Cathy Bishop: Cathi Johansen: Debbie Hoffman: Carol Ann Lowenthal: Kim Smith: Alisa Parham: Tisha Doo- ley: Angela Layton: Ree Haney: Kay Spratlin: Diane Dickman: Beth Buffington: Tammy Hester: Mary Katherine Pappas: SECOND ROwiSuyannc Maher: Meg Foley: Robin Dixon: Mai ShanI: Marti Lacoff: Carol Malone: Caroline Rhodes: Tammy Bailey: Chantel Brown: Cicley Walker: Dawn Tol- leson: Jennifer Simpson: Chmaine Harhey: Kari Willhoft: Dana Pike: Tullis Knowles: Kelly Con- boy: Collen Lumley: Nancy Nash: Veronica De- pandro. THIRD ROW: Angie Kidd: Mary Lee Handlev: Peggy Oliver: Paige Darden: Dawn Star- gel: Kim King: Rhonda Hollingsworth: Paquita Crawford: Marian Fesperman: Lisa Hollingsworth: Jane Sweazy: Lynn Lowery: Stacy Stout: Phyllis Martin: .Angela Tarkenton: Laurie Maughon: Kelly Krawiec: Pam Bolton: Julie Lucas: Jane Brown. 306 Circle K, Georgia Girls Men ' s Glee Club Men ' s Glee Club. (ABOVE. Photo by Doug Ben- ion). Men ' s Glee Club Members: Director Pierce Arant, First Tenors: Ric Calhoun, Timothy Cooper, Tim Corhin, Michael Flynn, Daniel Holdredge. Ke- vin Hunter, Jarvis King, Chris Mawn, Charles Snipes, Tommy Trotter, Archie Worley. Second Tenors: Julian Adams, David Atkinson, Carl Bal- dwin, Kinney Clark, Jay Esquivel, Dan Fancher, Tad Hixson. Joe Hornsby. Christopher Jackson, Matt Mullie, Dean Oliver, Ward Satterfield, Wade Seymour, Curtis Smith, Thomas Sunderland, Scott Walton, Mark Ware. Baritone: Pat Aldred, Josh Borden, Paul Bowers, Jeffrey Cohen, Joseph De- Loach, Tom Everett. Gene Garrett, Richard Griner, Todd Guin, Lynn Hogan, Ivan Kelley, Joseph Mac- Donald. Stephen Mattox, Joseph Muck, Royce Rai- lev. Robert Scott. Bentley Sweeton, Todd Jeffery. Rick Ward, Bret Ward, Jeff Wood. Basses: Scott Barlow, Paul Collar, Michael Crane, Daniel Daw- son, Mark Fene, Hal Gresham, John Hedin, Trip Lambert, Paul McCord, Jay Montegomery, Chris- topher Pannell. Nathan Sandster, Rickey Wallace. Men ' s Double Quartet. (LEFT. Photo by Doug Benson). The Men ' s Glee Club is one of the oldest performing organizations on the University campus. The group holds an on-campus concert each quarter, and the Glee Club tours throughout Georgia and the East. In re- cent years, they have performed from Florida to Connecticut. Men Glee Club 307 University Chorus DIfitC TOR: Mnk Je iie: Tinj Alhri- C i;,-(..- pher Bailey, Amy Bowman: Gary Boye: Brenda Cann, Tracy Conlon: Ann Cook: Amy Fletcher: Andrea Cage: Paige Gilstrap: David Grenon: Kris- tina Hall; Deborah Howard: Stephanie Johnson: Kjthv Lfc Nancy Lee. Lon Lcmlcv. Nch - a Mal- com, Michelle Mcaleer: Christopher McCroskey, Accompanist: James Meeritt; Mozelle Newberry; John Nix; Susan Ovesen; Lisa Ray; Margaret Rog- ers; Richard Schmidt; Gretchen Shaw; Barry Smith; troup Jon Terrv: Eron Thomas; Keith Trumbo: Teresa Tullo: Peter VogI: Weoncha: Michelle Yonce: Charles Youmans: Alisa Bunch; Sheryl Moss: Chris Meulengerg; Neptali Rodriguez Guer- rero. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens). Edward Kahler: Tamara Kahler: David Kriegel; Bart Smith; Lucy Smith; Laury Stoner: Randy Women ' s Glee Club WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB: Mark Jessie. Director. Missy Anderson, Mark Baskm, Robin Blitch, Me- lissa Bevis, Lisa Borden, Michelle Braswell, Bee Brooks, Paola Ceccarini, Winnie Chung, Shelia Claxton, Celeste Colet, Nancy Corgin, Judy Craw- ford, Crystal Cross, Tammy Eller, Carrie Filaski, Juhe Fisher, Melissa Gibbs. Kn-tina Hall. Sallie Hartnett, Cheng-Ling Hsiao, ' iasywe Hu, Deborah Hughes, Stephanie Johnson, Lynn Jordan, Charity Keaton, Martha Lancaster, Sissie Lany, Paige Loo, Jennifer Lozowski, Nancy Mower, Aimee Mur- dock. Angle Plank, Rhonda Regeon, Kathy Rogers, Kevin Raney. Beverly Roscnbcrgcr. Michelle Schaeffer. Deanna Smith, Wendy Smith, Marsha Snow, Donna Steivart, Julie Widdowson. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens). 308 University Chorus, Women ' s Glee Club The Order Of Greek Roll of Members: John Cox, Founder John J. Wilkins, Founder Frank W. " Sonny " Seller. Founder G. Donald Joel, Founder Thomas M- Tlllrnan, Jr. B George M. Sheer, Jr. r Norman Fletcher A D.K. Hollls, Jr. E William A. Rooker Z Jake Behr H Jay Cox @ Julian Cox I Harry Cashin K Jack Myers A Tom Dennard M Carr Dodson N Jimmy Walker H Swain McElmurray George Todd n David Fletcher, E. P Tommy Burnside Bryant Hodgson T Wyck Knox T Linton Dunson Chris Foster X Ronald Waller 4 ' George Grain n Tommy Johnson AA Richard Trotter AB Edward Garland AT Jimmy Blanchard AA oe Spence AE Jimmy Bishop AZ D ci Led AH y4yex Crumbley At) B y O ' Callagham Al Bruce Bateman AK yo in Carlisle A A Tom Dover AM A ea 7?av AN Owen Sco« AO i ' m Wimberly AH Bi ' W House AP S o Knox Ai; Marvin Moate AT B Parser AT DdWd Reddick A0 KjV y Rutherford AX ;?uy e Hdrr s A ' l ' AYi .e iey AS! Cfdc y Pedrick BA Ofcer Tyus BB Robert Chanin Br TeJ Oufz BA William Tate BE fnVs Rosehrook BZ ?ot y Williams BH nJy Sherffius B(-) Mike Donovan BI Robert Fortson BK D n NeSmith BA y m Pannell BM BjW Cr V7n BN Donald NeSmith BH O. Suthern Sims BO Pdf Swindall BU Tommy Boyd s ton BP y m Kennedy B: Sot K Wian BT Herbert Bond BT Richard Lewis BH DdWc Burt i BX Ben C ieej!; B KeWy Browning B ) Tom Schultz PA Car PVesfniore dnc PB Mi e Freeman PP Barry Harris PA Kevin Knox PE Lawfon tVa ier PZ Hug i Bac ie PH Steve lV i (e PW ?ofcerf Durham Founded in 1955, the New Order of the Greek Horsemen is a secret so- ciety which seeks to recognize indi- vidual fraternity men who have endeav- ored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of the order select five men to continue the secret work of the Horsemen. 1984-85 MEMBERS: A. Jed Laurence Silver, M.O.T.W. — TE AH Joseph Michael LoCicero, G. — TKE AM Joseph Thomas Fleming, M. — Fiji A Christopher Lamar Vickery, R. — i:X AP Nickolas Stephen Barris, C. — ATB (LEFT. Photo by Tracy Atcheson). 1985-86 MEMBERS: AL ' Samuel Dykes Holmes, N. — ilAE EA James Scott Perner, N. — PIKA EB Stephen William Smith, N. — LS EP Stuart Eldridge Smith, N. — i EA Charles Sharon Williams, N. — ATH FRONT ROW: Joe LoCiceio. SECOND ROW (L- R): Nick Barris, Jed Silver, Joe Fleming. Chris ickery. (LEFT. Photo by Tracy Atcheson). PI Bi7 Atkins PK Jack Hanna PA Buddy Pickle PM Dave Watson PN Mike Valentine PH Marc Barre PO Tommy Stroud ril Bob Schneider PP Dutch Gofer Pi: Rob Ellis PT Ray .Abernathy PT Lee Smith P0 Jim Braden PX Bill Bracewell P ' ! ' Eddie Ausband PS! Terry Skelton A. Charlie Fiveash AB Garrett Wolters AP Bill Mona AA Madden Hatcher AE Leiand Malchow AZ Bill Thome AH John Johnson AH Sid Elliot AI Paul Pendergrass AK John Perner A. yeJ S)7ver AM yoe Fleming A. , Mike Potts AH, yoe LoCicero AO, John Opper AH, Bob Nettles AP, Nick Barris Ai;, Gavin Bell AT, Darryl Dewberry AT, Dallas Hunt AG, Chris Vickery AX, Earl Leonard A , Frank Brookins Greek Horsemen 309 Concert Choir CONCERT CHOIR: Director Pierce Arant. SO- PRANOS: Karla Braddy: Susan Cowan; Elizabeth Careis: Paula Hardeman, Joan Nunter; Valerie Jen- kins: Miyung Ko; Laneah Maddox; Trisha McCul- ly: Melody Paul: Tami Rhoden: Megan Schaum; Catherine Slappey: Lisa Standard: Kendra Stoltzful. ALTOS: Phyllis Anderson; Tonya Branch; Trish Brolaw; Carol DeLoach; Sandra Few; Mary Ann Granade; Sara Hussey; Jul Vann Levine; Joy Mat- ter; Liz Smith; Valerie Spence; Chris Waldo. TEN- ORS: Randy Anglin; Ric Calhoun; Gary Fortson; Tad Hixson; Joe Hornshy; Darren Jordan; Keith Myers; David Riordan: James Sheffield; Chris Watkins: Cayton Whitehad. BASSES: Mike Brent; Danny Boye: Chip Clark; Joe DeLoach; Hal Gresh- am: Chris Head: Rick Hitchcocl; Kevin McKeever; Jay Montgomery: Joel Rogers; Mark Spence; Bent- ley Sweeton; Jerry Teece; Rannie Whitworth. (ABOVE. Photo by Mike Kitchens). OFFICERS: Clayton Whitehead. President; Su- san Cowan, Vice-President; Mark Spence, Vice- President: Paula Hardeman, Secretary; Leneah Maddox; Alumni Secretary; Jul Vann Maddon, So- cial Chairman; Joy Motter, Publicity Chairman. Megan Schaum, Librarian. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Mike Kitchens). Pi 310 Concert Chair Economics Club Promoting student-faculty discus- sions concerning local and state econon ics issues, undergraduate and graduate curriculum-pros and cons, providing guidance in relation to grad- uate school and or job possibilities with special attention focused on a better un- derstanding of the vital role economics plays in world as well as national are two of the goals of the Economics Club. Student Alumni Council (ABOVE. Photo by Tracy Atcheson.) Economics Club, Student Alunnni Council 311 Myers Hall Council There is no place like Myers. The friendly atmosphere found in this co-ed residence hall is promoted by the diversified and fun group of stu- dents that live there. A special unity ex- ists among all the residents in Myers. This unity is brought about with the help of a wide range of activities from Homecoming to find Myers residents congregating in the lobby. The " Quad " also offers an excellent opportunity for interaction and serves as the site for re- laxing and other outdoor recreation. The warm feelings generated in Myers makes it a very comfortable home away from home. F MYERS HALL COUNCIL TOP: Faith Rollins: Laura Watkin: Jan Smith: Lori Jackson; Randy Cook: Chris Martin: Donna Southall: Steve Dunn: Susan Overton: George Armstrong: Joanna Hil- dreth: Julie Erwin: Tony Moody: Cindi Muelbauer; Clay Richardson; Kim Goulette; Marc Cabral; Dina Harper; Hugh Bracket: Cindy Orr; Sussy McMann; Angiline Theriaolt; Cristine Farmer; Mike Briones; Luke Lester; Brill Stock; Chris Baker; Lee Kelsh; Sheri Munson; Cinger Hughes; John Murland: Chris Snipes: Steve Jones; Brett Cook: John Conti; Mark Freeman; Greg Kitchens. BOTTOM: Scott Keller: Frank Flowers: Tony Wilson; Bran Parker; Fran Tyer; Libby Morse; Kathy Schaefer; Darius Ligon; Stacy Lora; Jon Blackwood; Amber Seldes; Carolee Armstrong: David Vogel; Kris tine Croen- boom: Nancy Johnson: Wendy Zimmerman; Dar- rell Blocker; Rauie Chandra; Kirt Mitman: John Hillman; Rex Frost. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister). B uiakin Some 312 Myers Hall Council " away[t„„ n ? BACCHUS: Boost Alcohol Con- sciousness Concerning the Health of University Students. Bacchus is a proactive organization devoted to edu- cating students on responsible decision making regarding alcohol. Bacchus members are not prohibitionists; (Most Bacchus members do drink alcohol). Some of their activities include: Alcohol Awareness Week National Collegiate Driving Championships S.E. Regional Conference Tables at the Tate Center Presentations to sororities, fraternities, Residence halls, and civic groups. Breathalizers at football games Soberfest — Spring Quarter Super Sports Spectacular OFFICERS: Co-President Laura Frantz: D.J. Schneider, Vice-President Tom Coombes; Corr. Secretary Ashley Campbell, Recording Secretary Virginia Twilley; Treasurer Mary Lynn Terry, Vice President for Conference Elizabeth Webb: (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor). Bacchus 313 Gridiron Secret Society " The Best Organization on Campus. " FRONT ROW (L-R): Frank Wanna, Tim Hamil, Joe Atkins (secretary), Bryce Holcomb, Jr., Todd Shutley, Clay Land, Joe Fleming, Bruce Moore. SECOND ROW: Holger Weis, Tom Foster, Walter Bob Fuller, Randy Wofford, Michael Fortson. NOT Johnson, Bill Bush, Scott Shell, Doug Ashworth, PICTURED: Steve Cooper, Dale Hogg, David Nel- John Holmes. BACK ROW: Madden Hatcher, Bill son, Tom Salyers, John Spalding. (ABOVE. Photo Rogers, Keith Mason, Chris Welton, Dan Mohan, by Ashton Graham.) Biftad Biftad: Scott Russell; Bill Pearson, President; Danny Ragland: Michael Creenwald; Michael Heard; Ray Marine 314 Gridiron, Biftad The University Of Georgia Bulldog Banners Featured Cuest Performer Jonathan Meadows with Drum Major Harold Wright. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Redcoat Band.) Bulldog Banners. FIRST ROW: Beth Doyle SEC- OND ROW: Polly Holsomhack: Jackie Moffit: Su- zanne Utley THIRD ROW: Kelly Farr: Jenny lew- is: Tvunia Stewart: Beth Cuerra: Donna Cousins, Capt.: FOURTH ROW: Cheri Hines: Sarah Hus- sey; Lori Ray: Sally Cline: Shannon Priddy; Carol Trapnell. FIFTH ROW: Renee Stiles: Bobbie Smart: Anne Fidler: Elisa Stewart: Sharon Martin: Cheryl Poteat. SIXTH ROW: Julie McGuire , Don- na Davis; Melva Thomason: Lesley Smith. SEV- ENTH ROW: Anne Hopmeier; Stephanie Banks; EIGHTH ROW: Bonnie Smith. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Redcoat Band.) Band 31S The Redcoat Marching Band The Redcoat Band continues the tiadition oi providing electrifing halftime performances. (ABOVE, Photo courtesy of Redcoat Band.) 316 Band Symphonic Band Georgettes Georgettes. FRONT ROW: Jennifer King; Lynn Reddish: Cindy Gardner: Renee Boddy, Capt: Su- san Coker: Leigh Howell: Nancy Moore. SECOND ROW: Nechell Thornton: Meg Lynn; Andrea Sose- bee. Sherry Morgan; Anglea Ashworth: Kim Wil- liam! : Susan Kelley; Michelle Mills; Robin Eu- banks; Melissa Upchurch. THIRD ROW: Renee Yockey; Terri Holly; Robyn Matthews; Susan Hines; Melanie Manning: Dyan Struble; TOP ROW: Kay Davis. (ABOVE. Photo Courtesy of Redcoat Band.) 8 UA«( 5fflN.« AVCfU oimisi am .41 mm msM aiM mnE . iimi .mm milt mssc IfSUfMi ffilWfi il ' SAVJJ .msiji icon lb mm. mm I mhb WfliO UKm mat mcc iXMNCC " MCOIf fflffiffl ffllNCO mi CO Mr ft c( mn ffllBNC Majorettes Majorettes. FIRST ROW: Lisa Cole; Rhonda Burns, Capt.; Carol Hester; Tammy Whitsel. SEC- OND ROW: Terry Mercer; Terri Truluck; Melisa Sutton. Maureen Kiney; Yvonne Thomas: Kathy Stephens; Sonya Wooldridge. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Redcoat Band). 318 Band i lt—- ' uc :A Red coat Be md BILL AARON KAY DAVIS CHERI HINES CHRIS MAWN TAL SEXTON CHUCK TODD ROBERT AKRIDCE FRAN DeROCHI SUSAN HINES JUD McCRARY JOEY SHEPPARD CAROL TRAPNELL ARNOLD ALFONSO ROBERT DEVINE MARK HOBBS JULIE McGUIRE DEIRDRE TROY TRIPP DIANNE AMBROSE ALPHONSO DENISE HOLM AN JAN McKAY SHERIDAN TOMMY TROTTER SUSAN AMOWITZ DICKERSON POLL) TIM McKINNEY CONNIE SHIRLEY TERRI TRULUCK BETH ANDERSON ROBERT DITTMAN HOLSOMBACK TERESA ERIC SHUGART RICHARD TURK PAUL ANDERSON PAM DORMINEY TERRI HOLLY McMICHAEL JEFF SIMMONS MELISSA KIM APPLEBEE BETH DOYLE ANN HOPMEIER LEIGH McNEAL TOM SMALL WOOD UPCHURCH CHRIS JAMIE DUBBERLY LEIGH HOWELL TERRY MERCER BOBBIE SMART SUZANNE UTLEY ARCHAMBEAULT SIDNEY DUKES KENNY HUDSON MICHELLE MILLS ALEX SMITH JEFF VAUCHAN JAMES PHIL DURDEN BETH HULSCHULZE TONYA MILLSAP BONNIE SMITH LINDA VAN ARMSTRONG MARK DURDEN SARAH HUSSEY JEFF MINCHEW BOYD SMITH DEUSEN SHERRIE ASH DAVE DURLINC JAMES JULIE MOBLEY GLENDA SMITH BETH VISCO MIKE ASHBURN LARK DURLING HUTCHERSON JACKIE MOFFIT LESLEY SMITH STAGEY WADE ANGELA JAMES DURRAH VINCENT JACKSON DENNIS MARK SMITH STEVE WAGNER ASH WORTH MELI5A DUTTON DAVID JAMES MONTGOMERY SAM SMITH SUSAN WALKER DENNIS ASKEW TONY EARLY ROBBIE JARRELL NANCl MOORE JEFF SOLOMON ANTHONY WALSH ALAN ATKINSON LARRY EDENFIELD STACY JOHNSON SHERRI MORGAN ANDREA SOSEBEE MICHAEL WEAVER CATH) AUTRY JON EDWARDS LISA JOHSTONO TODD MOTTER MARY BETH CRAIG WEBB STEPHANIE BANKS MARION ENGLISH DAVID JONES AMY MOXLEY SPENCE ERIC WEBB ANNE BARR JOHN ERNST ANDY JONSON NICKEY MURPHY VALERIE SPRAGG REGINA WEIR ED BARR ROBIN EUBANKS MARTEN KAUFMAN MARY NESBIT SUSAN STALFORT .AMBER WELDON MAR LEIGH BARR TODD EVANS TOM KEEBLER MOZELLE KATHY STEPHENS MARC WELCH ALLISON BECHAM KELLY FARR JEFF KELLAR NEWBERRY SCOTT STEPHENS TERRY WELCH ANN BECKWITH MIRIAM FEARS SUSAN KELLEY LEX NEWSOME LISA STERLING DENISE WHITE CAROL BENNETT MIKE FEEL Y ANGELA KELLY SCOTT NICHOLS ELI5A STEWART RODD " , WHITE JIM BLACK KELL Y FERGUSON MAUREEN KINEY HUGH NORMAN TYUNIA STEWART YOL.ANDA WHITE DAVID BLAHO OWEN FESPERMAN JENNIFER KING SUE ODOM RENEE STILES CLAYTON RENEE BODD SANDRA FEW MINDA KISBER KATHY ORROK DENNIS STOKELY WHITEHEAD CHRISS BONNER ANNIE FIDLER MEG KISER DAVID OSHINSKI DYON STRUBLE KATHRYN DONNA BOW DEN STAN FINNERTY ROGER KNOWLES STEVE OSHINSKI TOMMY WHITTEN , , BRUCE BRADFORD ANDY BRANTLE) TOMM FITZGERALD HARVARD KRANZLEIN KENOTT ROBBIE PADGETT SUNDERLAND ERIC SWANN TAMMIE WHITSEL JOE WILLIAMS KEN BROADWAY FRANK FLOWERS BRIAN LAMBETH DEE PALACANAS KE IN TATUM KIM WILLIAMS LESLIE BRONSON ANGELA FORD ROB LAMBORN CHRIS PANNELL PATRICK LLOYD WINSTEAD MARTHA CAROL TOUTS MARILYN POLLY PARKS TEMPI ETON WINDY WILLIS BRUBAKER DAVID FOWLER LANCASTER GREG PEARSON NEIL THOM KAREN WINGO SUSAN BR USA RICKIE FRUSCIANTE JIM LANGLEY KYLE PEARSON JANELLA THOMAS KEVIN WOOD ALAN BUNN DAVID FULCHER GREG LANZI KAREN PECK Y ONNE THOMAS SCOTT WOOD SCOTT BURGESS CYNTHIA SABRA LAWSON PAM PETERSON MELVA THOMASON SHEILA WOODY KRIS BURNOSKY GARDNER TAMARA LEA JERR PHARR DAN THOMPSON SONYA RHONDA BURNS OSCAR CARGALLO KATHY LEE CHRIS PLUMMER MIKE THOMPSON WOOLDRIDGE TIM CAMPBELL MARY JEAN JENNY LEE CHERYL POTEAT NECHELLE HAROLD WRIGHT PATSY CARLISLE CAZDICK JENNY LEWIS SHANNON PRIDD THORNTON RENEE YOCKEY YVONNE CARLTON MIKE GIBSON ROSE LEWIS BRIAN PULLIAM KATH) TILLMAN GRANT ZAICHICK MATTHEW CARTER JENNIFER GILMER DARIUS LIGON LYNNE PULLIAM DAVID TILLMAN ROGER CAUDLE JAY GLOVER TERRY LITTLE LORI RAY LARRY CHAMBERS DEBRA GOLDBERG CINDY LLOYD SARA RAULERSON MARCHING BAND STAFF: Dwight Satter- RAY CLARK DOUG GOOD KEN LONG LYNN REDDISH white, Marching Band D rector; Wayne Fears, Mi- SALLY CLINE DEAN CHARLIE ENDRE RICE chael Ryan: Graduate A ssistants to the Director; SCOTT COCHRAN GOTTSCHALK LONGMIRE PRENTICE Phyllif Dancz, Director of Auxiliary Units; Janice SUSAN COKER RICHARD GRAISER JULIE LUCKETT ROBERTSON Stowe, Julie Hayes: Assi slant Directors of Auxil- LISA COLE BILL GRANGER MEG L ' tNN CAROL ROGERS iaries: Thomas Wallace, Arranger: Thomas McCut- CHRIS COLEMAN BETH GUERRA OLIVER MAHONE KATm ROGERS chen. Assistant Prof, of Percussion; Time Mar- KEVIN COLLIER JOHN GUTEKUNST BUDD) MAHONEY LeBEAU ROWELL shall, Percussion Rehearsal Assistant; Sandra Few, ANITA COOK ANGELA HALE STEVE MAHONE " , DO LE SAPP Tommy Fitzerald, Cindy Lloyd, Tanya Millsap: Re- KATHY COONEY CHARLIE HARBOR TOM MAHONEY CHRIS SCHLEIER hearsal Assistants; Andy Bran tley, Carol Rogers, ALLISON CIND) HARRIS MELANIE WM. SCHNEIDER Harold Wright: Drum Ma ors: Rhonda Burns, Ma- COURINGTON KIM HARTZOGE MANNING DONNIE jorette Captain; Renee Boddy, Georgette Captain; KELLEY MICHAEL HEARD HELEN MANUS SCHOFIELD Donna Cousins, Bulldog Banners Captain; Susand COURINGTON INGRID HEGGOY SHARON MARTIN CARROLL SEITMAN Staftort. Properties Manager; Tom Jackson, .An- DONNA COUSINS CHUCK HENRY JOE MASAK DOROTHY nouncer; Tom McConn ell. Photographer. AD- BRIAN DAVIS TRISHA HEROLD SCOTT MATTHEWS SEITMAN MINISTRA TIVE STAFF ' Roger Dancz, Director DONNA DAVIS CAROL HESTER ROBYN MATTHEWS DOROTm of Bands; Dwight Satterwhite, Assistant Director EDDIE DAVIS MARK HICKS JIMMY MAUNEY SEITMAN of Bands; Ruth Kiney, Secretary Treasurer; Glenda Smith, Librarian; Martha Bruhaker, Uniforms. . Jazz Band I (ABO E. Photo by Doug Benson j JAZZ BAND II 320 Band iA n 1392, chemistry professor Charles H. Herty intro- duced football at the University. An intra- mural track meet had been held every Spring since Reconstruction, but now Georgia plunged in to in tercoUe- giate athletics. After a win over Mercer and a loss to Auburn, Georgia played a home game on a field behind New College against Georgia Tech. This wild, riotous game ended in a Tech victory, and one of the South 5 greatest rivalries was born. Georgia ' s Athletic Development Trackmen of Georgia and Georgia Tech group for picture after track meet around 1899. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, University of Georgia Libraries.) 1892 brought Georgia it ' s first football team. The team was headed by Charles H. Herty and the team captain was Alfred O. Halsey. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) t is 1 » ■ f uring the first century of the University ' s existence, academics took an extremely serious and restrictive role in the life of the students. There were no school colors, no school yells, and no school pennants. Student participation in sports did exist but at a very low level. During the years prior to the Civil War, baseball was the only active, interclass team sport. During the years of the Civil War the University closed. About 1867 the University reopened and the first varsity baseball game was played. During Recon- struction there began an annual intramural track meet for all students. This annual meet became known as Field Day. Baseball and track are consid- ered the foundation of the University ' s intramural program. In 1892 Georgia saw it ' s first football team. The team played only two games, beating Mercer and losing to Auburn. The team was lead by Charles H. Herty and the team captain was Alfred O. Halsey. Football at the University was received with an immediate following. The football team of 1895 only won three of its seven games, but the next year the team went undefeated. The protective padding of this period was some what primitive. In 1897 this lack of protective equipment led to the death of Georgia fullback Richard Gammon. After this event the legislature voted to do away with collegiate football, but Gammon ' s mother defended the game. The Governor did not sign the bill. In 1895 tennis became an official department of the University ' s Athletic Association. In this same year the University ' s baseball team had it ' s first coach. By 1899 athletics had become more serious. The students chose red and black as the school colors, and the first school mascot was a goat but was soon replaced by a bu terrier. the 322 Bic.-Sports Baseball team of 1896. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) This sketch appeared in the 1889 Pandora. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) This picture, listed in the lS9f Pandora as the Varsity Boat crew, appears to be the track team. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of the University of Georgia Libraries.) Bic.-Sports 323 rK r S i aseball and football games were played on jS J ' Herty Field between New College and ' 4 ii% Chapel, before 1911. From 1922-1929, Sanford Field, where Stegeman Hall stands today, was the site for intercollegiate and intramural games. The field included a covered grandstand to seat thirty-five hundred spectators. Georgia had to travel to play Harvard, Yale, Dart- mouth, and Chicago. For six years Georgia had failed in struggles against Yale until 1927. In 1927, the Georgia Bulldogs beat the Yale Bulldogs 14 to 10 and then the tide turned. The turn of the century brought women to ath- letics. Women were excluded from varsity athlet- ics, but participated in the intramural programs. These programs included field hockey, baseball, basketball, swimming, track, horseback riding, ri- flery, archery, and Red Cross Lifesaving tests. By 1928, these programs stemmed from the Women ' s Physical Education Building. Women who ex- celled received a monogrammed " G " equivalant to men ' s varsity letter. The basketball team started playing a full sched- ule of games in 1924. From the 122 to 2 trouncing of Southeastern Christian College to the 1983 ap- pearance in the Final Four, Georgia has built a highly competitive program. Between 1924-1963 these games were played in Woodruff Hall which stood where the Journalism and Psychology build- ings now stand. During the early part of the 1900 ' s the Universi- ty was under the supervision of Chancellor Bar- row. Barrow favored football and supported stricter rules and protective equipment. He said that football taught self-control and cut down on the number of fights on campus. Charles Herty began football behind New College in 1892. The Bulldogs got on the chart under Alex Cunningham who led the Bulldogs to three winning seasons between 1910 and 1919. Cunningham was also the coach of Georgia ' s Ail-American halfback Bob McWhorter. The track team of 1925. Dean Tate i standing on the back row, third from the right. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the Uni- versity of Georgia Libraries.) Pushball was a popular Field Day game in 1913. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries) The Turn Of The Century 324 Bic. -Sports The 1927 Basketball Team group picture. (LEFT. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Bic.-Sports 325 Interest In Athletics Led To More Facilities The women ' s field hockey team poses for a pic- ture in 1934. (ABOVE RIGHT Photo courtesy the Special Colleclior s Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Aerial photo of Sanford Stadium during the Yale game in 1931. Note the Bulldog huddle. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) The Georgia-Yale game in 1931. Georgia won 26- 7. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) rowth in intramural and recreational op- portunities was greatly enriched with the t . availability of a variety of facilities. By — 1936 Memorial Hall, originally built as the YMCA and dedicated to the memory of the 47 University men who lost their lives during WWI, contained a swimming pool, basketball gym, and locker rooms. There were also several other places on campus for students to swim: Lake Kir- ota, now the site of the Vet School, charged one dollar for 12 swims. Legion Pool, and the pool at the Physical Education Building. The P.E. building also contained a gym and dance studios. The Uni- versity also offered the use of nine tennis courts, and if a student was interested in golf, special ar- rangements could be made with the Athens Coun- try Club — 75 cents for 18 holes. The male students played softball during this period, though it was organized by the city. Play was at the YMCA during the day and Sanford Field at night. In 1942 Stegeman Hall was built by the Navy to train pilots and other personnel. The fuselage of an airplane was hung from the rafters of Stegeman pool. Pilots would practice escaping from the plane once it had been dropped into the pool. 326 Bic. -Sports i iU r c " -.ttt jgBMt.kiviL. ' The men ' s lacrosse team poses for a picture in 1931. (LEFT. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Women practice for softball team in 1934. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Divi- sion, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Captain Warner shows correct position on the 1931 golf team. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the Spe- cial Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Liddy Rice — jumper on the 1933 track team. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Women ' s athletics was also quite active during this period. At the close of each quarter the manag- ers and instructors made up a list of those students, who in their opinion, had shown ability and inter- est in the respective activities. The final list, ap- proved by the membership committee, the presi- dent, and the faculty advisor, received formal invi- tation to join the Women ' s Athletic Association. The W.A.A. sponsored all women ' s athletics and conducted intramural and interclass tournaments in archery, basketball, baseball, fencing, hockey, riflery, soccer, swimming, tennis, and track. Each girl who entered a tournament was given a partici- pation. The W.A.A. emblem was awarded to all who made twelve participations. The men ' s intercollegiate athletic activities be- tween 1930 and 1945 fell under the direction of two men, H.J. Stegeman and later Wally Butts. Competition was offered in five major sports, three minor sports, and four freshman sports. The major sports were football, basketball, baseball, and box- ing. The minor sports were swimming, tennis, and golf. The freshman teams were football, basketball, baseball, and track. Intramural activitii were also offered for those who were not | athletically inclined. 3askett all, ties y Bic.-Sports 327 Georgia ' s 1936 Olympic Gold Medalist, Forrest " Spec " Towns, clears the hurdles in this action photo. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Target practice for women ' s archery in 193o. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Spec Towns — UGA Hurdler And 1936 Olympic Gold Medalist 328 Bic.-Sports ' raduation almost broke up Coach VVccms Baskin ' s track team for the 1935 season. Graham Batchellor and Billy Maddox, Georgia ' s star athletes, finished their var- sity careers the yearbefore. To fill these shoes Bas- kin began grooming Spec Towns in the hurdles. Spec also participated in the high jump in which he offered keen competition. Both Forest " Spec " Towns and Bobby " The Bul- let " Packard were members of the American Olympic team at the Berlin games in 1936. Towns set an Olympic record of 14.1 seconds in winning the 110-meter hurdles. In an international meet in Oslo, Norway a few days after the Olympics, he lowered his mark to 13.7 seconds thus establishing a new world record. This record remained unbro- ken for the next fourteen years. He returned to the University of Georgia after the Olympics extremely troubled by the rising militarism in Nazi Germany. He returned to that country in 1944 as a captain in the U.S. Seventh Army. Towns was an extremely versatile athlete. Be- sides establishing a world record, he played end on the varsity football team. After graduation he re- mained on campus as part of the coach- ing staff. He coached the track team from 1938 to 1975 and also served as an assistant coach for the football team. Georgia basketball players go for the jump hall on the 1035 basketball team. (BELOW. Photo cour- tesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Women ' s tennis team finalists in 1936. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Divi- sion, the University ot Georgia Libaries.) Georgia ' s swim team poses for the PANDORA in the 1030s. (BELOW LEFT. Photo courtesy of Spe- cial Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Bic.-Sports 329 Wally Butts Led Dogs To Major Bowls Members of the women ' s rifle team in 1938, (ABOVE RIGHT Photo courtesy of Special Collec- tions Division, the University of Georgia Lihrar- ies.) Frank Sinkwich, Coach Wallace Butts and Char- ley Trippi pose for the 1943 PANDORA. (BELOW RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Di- vision, the University of Georgia Libraries.) NH Young California hoy receives an autograph trom Frank Sinkwich, Georgia s first Heisman Trophy winner. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) ollowing the successful string of teams put together by Coach Harry Mehrc, Wallace Butts from Mercer took over the reigns of head coach in 1939. Butts was a scrappy man himself and he taught his teams how to fight. Butts pioneered sophisticated offenses, es- pecially aerial attacks, and sent to the pros a num- ber of high scorers like Frank Sinkwich and Char- ley Trippi. Coach Butts won an impressive 61.4 percent of his games as head coach at the Universi- ty of Georgia. In 1941 his Bulldogs won a major bowl game, and the next year, with Sinkwich and Trippi in the same backfield, they laid claim to a national title. In 1942 the Bulldogs traveled to California to face UCLA in the Rose Bowl. They defeated the Bruins 9-0 before a crowd of 90,000. The only mar on this impressive record was a loss to Auburn earlier in the season. This 1942 Bulldog team not only carried an im- pressive record into this match-up, it also boasted the University of Georgia ' s first Heisman winner in the person of Frank Sinkwich. Sinkwich was also named an All-Amcrican in the same year and he went on to play professional football. ' o™i«J ill Calkiio ij l««CtOrj JiiiBg Ik, ' •J season ' " ' W-s Along will Nutdic " " IfcSinu ' " sswnin 330 Bic. -Sports t -ri ■■■■ CiW " " ' " ' " vaulter on the 1950 track team clean the pole. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Divi- sion, the University of Georgia Libraries.) A high diver for the 1941 diving team concen- trates on the wafer. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) Member of Georgia ' s 1941 tennis team practicing his serve. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections Division, the University of Georgia Librar- ies.) Members of the 1941 cheerleading squad per- forming stunts. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) Charley Trippi, another member of the dynamic 1942 Georgia Bulldog backfield, was also named as an All-American. Upon returning from the Army during the middle of the 1945 football season, Trippi aided the Dogs in compiling an exceptional 8-2 season record. Georgia once again participated in a post-season bowl in which they soundly de- feated Tulsa in the Oil Bowl in Houston, Texas. Along with Frank Sinkwich, Charley Trippi also pursued a career in professional football. Both Sinkwich and Trippi are now busi- nessmen in the Athens area. m Bic.-Sports 331 n 1946 the Georgia football team made its way to Houston for the Oil Bowl. With such players as Charles Harland " Rabbit " Smith, John Rauch, and Joe Chesna, the Bulldogs beat Tulsa. The Dolphin Club, a group of synchronized swimmers, was the first formally organized club sport at the University of Georgia. The club was organized in 1927 and since then has put on a water pageant every spring. Men ' s swimming has also been a sport of great interest at the University. In 1956 Reid Patterson, a member of the Georgia men ' s swim team, represented the United States at the Melbourne Olympics. Patterson participated in the 100-meter freestyle. In 1960 Francis Tarkenton lead the football team to the Orange Bowl where they defeated Missouri. This same year Tarkenton received All-American honors. He went on to play professional football where he outpassed quarterbacks and set numerous records. Tarkenton retired in 1978 and is now a businessman and television personality. He also heads the University ' s Bicentennial Capitol Cam- paign. In 1964 Vince Dooley came to Georgia. His first game was against " Bear " Bryant ' s Crimson Tide. That year Alabama beat Georgia 31-3. The follow- ing year Dooley ' s Dogs upset Alabama before a capacity crowd at Sanford Stadium. The men ' s Golf team of 1963 successfully de- fended its SEC Crown for the third straight year. The team was lead by David Boyd, Jimmy Gabrill- sen, Charles Layton, Billy Womack, Jack Oliver, and Jimmy Allen. In the 1970 ' s Tcrri Moody, a member of the Women ' s Golf team, became one of the first outstanding intercollegiate athletes from the University. Before Moody graduated she won recognition as an All-American golfer. In 1973 the Athletic Association granted $15,000 to the women ' s athletic program making possible the fielding of numerous wom- en ' s intercollegiate squads. HD,UUU frl In 1964 Vince Dooley Began His Football Reign At Georgia Charles Harland " Rabbit " Smith, Georgia ' s right half-hack, drives for a touchdown in the 1946 Oil Bowl at Houston. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University ot Georgia Libraries.} Members of the J959 Dolphin Club. The Dol- phin Club was the first formally organized club sport at the University. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries.) vU Bic. -Sports Georgij ' s All-American quarterback Francis Tarkenton in lool. (LEFT. Photo Courlefv of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Libraries. A member of the 1943 Georgia track team clears the bar. (BELOW. Photo Courtesy of the Special Collections Division, the University of Georgia Li- braries.) The men ' s golf team won three consecutive SEC titles from 1957 to 1959. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy ot the Special Collections Division the University of Georgia Libraries.) Georgia players carry Coach Vince Dooley to accept Paul " Bear " Bryant ' s congratulations after Georgia upset Bryant ' s Crimson Tide in 1965. (LEFT Photo Courtesy of the Public Relations Of- fice of the University of Georgia.) Bic.-Sport6 333 Athletic Excellence At Georgia Moves Thru The ' 80s Georgh ' s Herschel Walker mows through the hne with a httle help trom his teammates. (RICHT. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Dominique Wilkins staffs one for Georgia in 1081. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- n,JC? . l y ' W5J ' thielic excellence has become a long- gy Va standing tradition at the University of j Georgia in all sports. Football, basketball, tennis, and gymnastics, to name a few, have produced top-notch athletes. It is necessary to congratulate all the members of these various squads; however, a few outstanding athletes de- serve special mention. This highlight wouldn ' t be complete without the presence of Herschel (need we say more?). He burst onto the scene in that exciting 16-15 victory over Tennessee. That began a national champion- ship season and his collegiate career. Walker held 10 NCAA records, 15 SEC marks, and 30 school records and is the proud recipient of the 1982 Heis- man trophy. In the words of Larry Munson, " Oh you Herschel Walker! " On this same team was another fine athlete, Terry Hoage. Terry was not only an outstanding defensive player, he was also an extremely bright young man. Upon finishing his senior year at the University, Hoage majored in genetics and carried a 3.71 G.P.A. Hoage received many honors during his college tenure. He was an Academic All-American as well as a Consensus All-American. He was the nation ' s leader in pass interceptions and holds the Georgia record for career kicks blocked. Hoage was also the 334 Bic.-Sports ■j l» Kathy McMinn shows her grace on the balance beam in 1Q84. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Sports In- formation.) University of Georgia ' s Terry Hoage, 1 82 All- American. (BELOW. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Terri Moody lines up her putt on the Women : golf team. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Infor ' mation.) highest scoring defensive player in the Heisman trophy history. Football is not the only sport at the University to have achieved national prominence. Since 1981 the Georgia men ' s basketball team has appeared in a post-season tournament each year. Vern Fleming was a key factor behind pushing Georgia into the spotlight. During his junior year Fleming led the Bulldogs to their first SEC championship and eventually to the NCAA Final Four. Vern was named MVP in the SEC tournament and an NCAA East-Regional All-American among other awards. L Bic.-Sports 335 Awards are nothing new to Lisa Spain. During her college career Lisa was the number one player for Georgia for four years. She also qualified for the U.S. Open in 1982 and was elected to the Na- tional Amateur team. 1983 was also a successful year in her career as she led the team to its first SEC title and personally qualified for Wimbledon after surviving three qualifying matches. However, 1984 turned out to be her finest tennis ever when she captured the NCAA national title and went on to play professionally. While Lisa was swinging tennis racquets, Kathy McMinn was swinging on the uneven parallel bars. She spent at least 4 ' i hours a day in the gym practicing, went to classes, and studied at night which didn ' t leave much free time. The hard work paid off in the end as McMinn was named an All- American three times. She was also in AED, the prc-med honor society, and Golden Key. Not only does the University of Georgia turn out excellent athletes, it also turns out fine people with great ambition. Every person highlighted in this section has set high personal goals whether it be professional athletics or a career related to his or her college degree. The University is proud to claim each one of these outstanding individuals as fl Vern Fleming led the bulldogs to their first SEC championship. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Coach Andy Landers jumps in excitement as the clock winds down and the Lady bulldogs win in the 1983 SEC tournament. (RIGHT. Photo by Wingate Downs.) 336 Bic. -Sports 14. KS tjjJS ' , Nt»t A f the Vr ' f ' a K;.: ' ' ' n 1892 r " Same ' ' •tie af e! ' S ' ave o Doo- : e orl ' " against A rA ' in «lfc THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA SPORTS As a routine gesture before each game. Coach With stern determination, Mikael Pernfors cap- Vince Dooley leads his team with a word of prayer. tared the NCAA Tennis Championships. (RIGHT. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters) Photo bv Rick O ' Quinn) From Celebrity To Student, Team To Individual, NC.A.A Singles Tennis Champion, Lisa Spain proudly displays her award. (ABOVE. Photo by Ellen Fitzgerald) Accompanied by his son, Christopher, Kenny Rogers talks with Coach Dan Magill, the most winningest collegiate tennis coach. (RICfiT. photo hv Melinda Minor) Despite the thoughts of outsiders to this University, athletics at the University of Georgia does not mean all " jocks " and " dawg-day afternoons. " Although the football tradi- tion plays a large and important role, athletics is not lim ited to the gridiron. From the annual Celebrity Tennis Tour- nament to students competing in intra- murals, from team sports to individual competitions, athletics covers the cam- pus. Recognition may vary from an in- tramural championship to an SEC title; however, the value and spirit of compet- ing remain the same. The tradition to excell prevails as victories are made in every sport. The victories range from Kevin But- ler ' s record as all-time leading SEC scor- er to Coach Dan Magill ' s induction into the Tennis Hall of Fame as the Most Winningest Collegiate Tennis Coach. These achievements overlap into aca- demics as well. Lisa Spain, also 1984 NCAA Tennis Champion, and Cindy Shreyer received the prestigious Broder- ick Award for academic excellence in November 1984. And, Mikael Pernfors, after winning the 1984 NCAA Tennis Championship, elected to finish his col- lege career before going pro. Other achievements, such as Knox Culpepper ' s career as defensive football captain, are not always formally recognized, but they exist. Through it all, a tradition remains — the tradition to give the best. 338 Sports Athletics Covers The Campus During a tough game against Kentucky, Joe Senior football players, Kevin Butler and Knox Ward racks up two more points. (LEFT. Photo by Culpepper await the beginning of another game in Greg Peters) their last season. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters) Sports 339 We Are Th Champions Capturing another victory, Phillip Johnson raises- his arms in triumph. (BELOW. Photo by MeUnda Minor) 1984 Mens Tennis Team: (L-R) Head Coach Dan Magill, Mikael Pernfors, George Bezecny, Deane Frey, Allen Miller, Phillip Johnson, Trey Carter, Manuel Diaz (ABOVE. Photo by Don Nelson) With a Spring season record of 33-6 the Mens Bulldog Ten- nis Team demonstrated both hardwork and achievement. The team won the S.E.C. Championship and num- ber one ranked Mikael Pernfors won the N.C.A.A. Singles Championship. In ad- dition to Pernfors ' victory Allen Miller, ranked number 20 in the nation, was a finalist in the N.C.A.A. Doubles Tour- nament last spring. The Bulldogs won at U.S.C. in the quarter finals of the N.C.A.A. tournament, 5-4. They went on to play Stanford in the semi-finals, los- ing 5-3. They ended their season with a number four ranking nationally. This years team is 4-1 in their dual matches. With the top five players from last year returning including Mikael Pernfors, Allen Miller, George Bezecny, Deane Frey, Phillip Johnson. A newcom- er, freshman Tray Carter, was ranked number six. The Bulldogs have a good chance of winning the N.C.A.A. They first have to get through the season with a winning record. In the S.E.C, Clemson and Auburn are the teams to beat. One of the most important spring matches will be the S.E.C. Outdoor Match. Once the Bulldogs get to the N.C.A.A. Tourna- ment, Stanford, U.C.L.A., Pepperdine, U.S.C, and S.M.U. will be their main competition. Bill Thompson stated, " Our major goal is to be number one, and that ' s what we work for all year. " Coach Dan Magill ' s thoughts about 340 Mcn ' s Tcnni With J look of determination, Mikael Pernfors With the National Championship on the line. In ready position, Deane Frey will return any prepjre to come back in the next game. (LEFT. Mikael Pernfors listens to Coach Magills advice. thing his opponent serves him. (BELOW. Photo Photo by Melinda Minor) (BELOW. Photo by Perry Mclntyre Jr.) courtesy of Sports Information) ..-tjeaionwiii . [,C„ Ciemswi ...0 beat. One of -;Mtcte Viti Once the i ' AATou ' " ' ' ifjine, ' t( then iM ' " . niiiiibetonf ' ,wall«s ' ' ' J. the team were, " We ' re a veteran team and we ' re hoping to regain the S.E.C. title and then get to the N.C.A.A. This will be a challenge because we have the toughest conference in the country and we have six teams in the top 20 right now. We ' re the favorites at this moment but Tennes- see, Alabama, and Auburn are bringing in some top players in January. If we can keep our top six players healthy then we can beat those others. " This years team should end up with a HT — In an attempt to smash, Allen Miller lunges for the ball. (RIGfLT. Photo by Perry Mclntyre Jr.) Men ' s Tennis 341 Talent And Spirit Enhance Tennis Team Utilizing great skill, Alice Reen serves for an ace. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAIister) Looking determined, Nancy Cohen backhands a return to her opponent. (RIGHT. Photo by Win- gate Downs) The Lady Bulldogs spring season was very successful ending with 18-9 dual match record against some of the country ' s top teams, with three of the losses coming to top ten teams. The leader on last years team was sen- ior, All-American Lisa Spain, who con- tinued to prove she was the country ' s top collegiate player. Lisa was 30-3 during the spring season. She went into the N.C.A.A. tournament being seeded sixth and defeated Linda Gates of Stanford for the singles title. Spain also teamed with Alice Reen at number one doubles to gain an outstanding 15-4 record during the spring season. This years leader will surely be Lianna Bebeau. While attending Lakeside High School in Atlanta, Lianna won the sin- gles state title both her Junior and Senior years. Lianna hopes that, " I ' ll be able to gain a lot of experience and if we don ' t win the S.E.C. this year then we will next year. " This years captain, Frances Turner had a few thoughts to share, " I think we have a lot of talent and spirit. We ' re a young team and we ' re building, we work real hard and I hope that the hard work will pay off with an S.E.C. championship. " 342 Women ' s Tennis yVC4-4 Singles Champ, Lisa Spain solidly re- Springing into the air, Laurie Freidland serves turns her opponent ' s shot. (BELOW. Photo by El- with much strength. (RIGHT. Photo by Robert ten FitzgcT.ild) MacAlister) COLLEGIATE TENNIS HALL OF FAME 4 1984 Women ' s Tennis Team: Back row — Lianna — Lynn Morgan, Head Coach Cissle Donigan, Jen- Bebeau, Sue Green, Maxxine Kaufman, Ann Whid- ny Thornton. Third row — Alice Reen, Kelly Cole- don, Frances Turner, Melanie Mercer. Second row man. Fourth row — Laurie Freidland, Jane Co- hodes. {ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion.) Women ' s Tennis 343 H HBHBMBiriHaHHaMiHMa ll MHBMIMia Senior All-American Wright Wjddell makes ap- With great anticipation, Hal! Fowler putts for a proch shot to the green. (BELOW. Photo by Perry birdie. (RIGHT: Photo by Wingate Downs) Mclntyre) Experience Is Key Factor In Men ' s Success Men ' s 84 Results of Place teams Gator Invitational 6 21 Fla. South. Invt. 6 18 Rafael Alacon 4 IS South Florida Invt. 2 12 Southeastern Invt. 1 18 Miss. State Invt. 3 15 Chris Shenkel Invt. 3 18 Southeaster Conference Ch. 3 10 South Intercollegiate Invt 1 14 NCAA Championship 12 Tournaments 84 Season A VG Best Peter Persons 9 71 7 63 Louis Brown 9 72.4 65 Leading the Georgia Men ' s Golf Team will be Senior Louis Brown and Junior Peter Persons. Both have won matches on the college level and have the experience to do well dur- ing the 1984-85 season. Brown was first team All-American and Academic All- American while Persons also placed on the All-American team. Last season Brown won the Mississip- pi State Invitational with a score of 207 and also tied with Bob Wolcott for first ' 7 think we ' ll have a good team. We ' ll be experienced because both Brown and Persons have won on the collegiate level. " Coach Dick Copas place at the Southern Intercollegiate In- vitational with a score of 208. He aver- aged 72.4 strokes per round over nine tournaments with his lowest round be- ing a 65. Persons season was highlighted by his first collegiate victory which came at the Rafael Alarcon Intercollegiate in Mexico. His lowest round was a 63 and his season average over nine tournaments was 71.7 strokes per round. 344 Men ' s Golf 1984-85 Men ' s Golf Tejm: Sitting- Todd Thomp- son, Peter Persons, Brad Weaver, Wright Waddell. Standing: Chip Drury, Vance Veazey, Grant Garhers, Robby Cole, Mark Drury, Fred Schla- densky, Louis Brown, Coach Dick Copas. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Sports Information) Men ' s Golf 34S Shreyer Finishes Career At Georgia Squinting her eye, Melanie Wilson carctuUy lines up her putt. (ABOVE. Photo by Wingate Downs) The Women ' s Golf Team features returning members Cindy Shreyer and Stephanie Lowe. Shreyer was presented with the Broder- ick Award in the fall of 1984 for being the most outstanding woman in colle- giate golf. She has paced the women ' s golf teams at Georgia over the past two years and also played on the National squads of 1982 and 1983. In 1984 she made the All-SEC team and finished sec- ond at the SEC Conference Champion- Using her usual accuracy, Cindy Shreyer tracks the roll of the ball. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information) After a graceful swing. Heather Kuznuc the line of her ball. (RIGHT. Photo by Downs) 346 Women ' s Golf 1984 Women ' s Golf Team: Sitting: Denise King. First Row: Betty Buck, assistant coach, Stephanie Lowe, Melanie Wilson, Lori Gaffney, Head Coach Liz Murphy. Second Row: Glada Gunnells, Cindy Schreyer, Heather Kuzmich, Beth Kurtz. Third Row: Liane Ritchie, Sue Thomas, Lorie Wilkes, Heather Westphal. (ABOVE. Photo by Ellen Fitz- gerald) With great intensity. Sue Thomas follows through on her swing. (LEFT. Photo by Wingate Downs) ship to Florida ' s Deb Richard. Cindy qualified for every tournament on the Georgia schedule in 1984 and will be counted on again to lead the women in 1985. Sophomore Stephanie Lowe also has high expectations going into the year after strong showings during 1983 at the Cancelled Classic and at the Women ' s Southern Intercollegiate Championship. Stephanie also placed third among the Georgia women at the SEC Conference Championship. Women ' s Golf 347 Men ' s Track Team Sets Precedent Preparing for a meet, Jason Glasgow practices the high jump. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor) Setting his pace, Stanley Blalock heads for an- other victory. (RIGHT Photo by Wingate Downs) The 1984 Track Team of Georgia set a precedent for the 1985 Geor- gia Bulldog Track Team to follow by becoming the 1984 4X1 relay National Champions. This year ' s talent lies with sophomores and juniors. The experience of this year ' s runners had the coaches very optimistic about the 1985 season. The Bulldogs ' strongest areas will come in the middle-distance and sprint events. Junior Steve Burgess is the de- fending champion in the 800 meters and teammate Brad Freeman was third in the same race. Georgia ' s 4X800 relay team of Burgess, Freeman, Jeff DeBar, and Greg Roseboro ranked eighth in the world last year and that event, with all four runners returning, will again be a strong point. Greg Hunter is a freshman with poten- tial in the middle distance events. Four All Americans return in the sprints. Neal Jessie, Lester Benjamin, Stanley Blalock, and Sam Palmer made up Georgia ' s 400-meter relay team last spring which took third at the NCAA Meet and recorded a 39.27 to rank fourth among all collegiate teams in 1984. Ben- jamin also finished fourth at the 1984 Pan American Games in the long jump and placed second in the NCAA Indoor Championships. Georgia ' s distance corps ' looks im- proved with the addition of Mike Wil- son. Wilson earned All SEC status in cross country last fall as a freshman and will join Sean NichoU, an All-SEC run- ner in both cross country and track, as the Dogs ' top two distance men. 348 Mcns Track 1984 Men ' s Track: 1st row sitting (L to R): Dothel IV. Edv -ards Jr., Roddie Rohinett, Steve Mele, John Stein, Lester Benjamin, Norman Edwards, Manley Waller Jr., Sean Dailey, Scott Crymes, Jeff Coates, Emmanuel BlaLcney, Benjamin Duncan. 2nd roiv (L to R): John Williamson, Roh Taylor, David Bloodworth, Ian Whyte, Jeff DeBar, Lin Harden, Raleigh G Ragan, Jason Glasgow, Gary Duncan. 3rd row (L to R): Don Lort, Michael Mines, Sean Nicholl, Briar Blaloch. Wesley Greer, Carl Franz- man, Neal Jessie, Curt Patton, Andy Norton, Grey Hunter. 4th row (L to R) ; William Riley, Charles Blackburn, Shelly Cranford, Brian Maloney, Mike Judge. (ABOVE. Photo by Tracy Atcheson) Pl .-; looks im- . ' iVlikeW: ' - . ll-5ECrun- fl- With much speed, Stanley Blalock brings in the relay stick. (ABOVE. Photo by Perry Mclntyre Jr.) Using grace and skill, Lester Benjamin lands a great jump. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Sports Infor- mation) Men ' s Track 349 ■HttABiMHiii Track Team Is Second And Third In S.E.C. A native of Ontario, Canada, Sabina Home c out in front of the competition. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Senior distance runner Linda Detlefsen became Georgia ' s first NCAA Women ' s Indoor Tracl and Field Champion. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Sports Info.) The 1984 Women ' s Track Team made a name for itself. It placed third overall in the SEC Outdoor Championship and placed second in the SEC Indoor Championship. Both were held in Baton Rouge, Tennessee. The 1984 team placed ninth overall in the NCAA Indoor Championship. In the SEC Outdoor Championship, Kathy Rankins placed first in the long jump and went on to the NCAA Cham- pionship. As a freshman, Gwen Tor- rence placed second in the 100-meter dash and sixth in the 200-meter dash, breaking school records in both. In the SEC Indoor Championship, Gwen Torrence placed first in the 60- yard dash. Linda Detlefson won both the 1,000-yard run and the mile run. She went on to win the NCAA, 1,500-meter championship, becoming Georgia ' s first Women ' s Indoor NCAA Track and Field Champion. The 1985 Women ' s Track Team has a lot to do to keep up with last year ' s team. But, many of last year ' s team members are returning this Spring. Sophomore Gwen Torrence will return and try to increase her wins over last year ' s fin- ishes. Carol Crosbie, a junior, will try to better her third place finish in the SEC ' s heptathalon event. The heptathalon cov- ers two days and seven events. Sabina Home will return to the Cross Country team as a junior and freshman Carol Crosbie prospects in the shot put and discus. 350 Womcn ' s Track Reluming to Ceorgh ' s Women ' s Tr.uk Tc.im is Membera of the Women ' s Track Team w.irm up sophomore Cwen Torrence. (LEFT Photo courtesy before practice. (BELOW. Photo by Mehiuia Mi- of J. Wingate Downs.) nor.) 1984 Women ' s Track Team: FIRST ROW: Don- na Ellerson, Jill Palmer. Terri Julian, Elaine Booth, Loreen White, Liz Moore, Kara Houston, Bonnie Smith, Paula Saunders, Cathy Roderick, Janice Rowley. BACK ROW: Michelle Jenkins, Jennifer Topinka, Jessica Harrell, Michele Eitcpence, Stacy Sawtelle, Liane Home, Denise Byrom, Cwen Tor- rence, Lori Johnson, Carmen Cordon, Sandra Smith, Susan Rice, Stephanie Crawford and Beth Cannon. (ABO ' E. Photo by Tracey Atcheson.) Women ' s Track 3S1 ■ Anxiously jwjiting the shughter of Georgia Tech, Pete Freeman prepares for the fame. (BE- LOW. Photo hy Mehnda Mino Diamond Dogs Rebuild Team With steady concentration, Marty Brown ana- lyzes the oncoming pitch. (ABOVE. Photo by Rick O ' Quinn) Hurling another strike, Keith Hagan maintains his low ERA (RIGHT Photo hy Melinda Minor) Continuing their winning efforts of the past two seasons, the Dia- mond Dogs proved successful during Spring ' 84. Beating Georgia Tech 4 of 4 times, and defeating Clemson 2 of 3 times. The team also had two members choosen as all SEC players. The Dia- mond Dogs went 25-23-1 in the Spring, and started the fall season with great an- ticipation of a winning season. After loosing their two all SEC players, the Dogs rebuilt a strong team. I it 352 Ba5eball After a winning homerun, the Diamond Dogs con- gratulate each other. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Mi- nor) Georgia ' s shortstop, Darren Howard guns down a runner to end the game. (ABOVE. Photo by Me- linda Minor.) Kerry St. Clair tries to stretch a single into an extra base hit. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) For the Dogs to be a quality team, it will take skill, talent and dedication. For the last two years UGA has shown all three qualities — for in both of those seasons the Dogs posted winning SEC records, and that was the first time in 25 years that back-to-back winning records had occurred. A big share of the credit is due to the devoted hours of hard work put in by Head Coach Steve Webber and his assistants. Baseball 353 A Diamond Has Many Facets With his level swing, Marty Brown gets a good base hit. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Caught in mid-flight. Bill Veninzelos makes a dive for the ball. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Mi- nor.) A diamond has many facets, as do the UGA Diamond Dogs. A var- ied bunch, a few team members have arrived from such distant lands as Manheim, PA and Rolla, MO, but the majority hail from closer to home — Griffin, Marietta and Rome. Though varied in background, age, and academic concentration, these men have a com- mon bond: skill and talent they have achieved through a strong dedication to the game of baseball. 354 B,)5ebali With two strikes on the batter, Derrick Lilli quist goes for the strike out. (LEFT. Photo by Metinda Minor.) Using great concentration, Bill Veninzelos makes the throw to first. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Always being prepared, Darren Howard gets set for the ball to be hit. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Certain of success, Paul Smogye hussies to make the next play. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Baseball 355 EammicMMBa »a c jnn,,n- -L j=; Baseball Team Exemplifies Talent And Dedication 1984-85 Georgia Diamond Darlings: Kelly Gra ves, Robin Dixon, captain, Lori Blackburn, co-captain, Sarah Mueller, Ashley Webber, Janet Pate, Steph- anie Walsh, Polly Guiles, Diane Forrester. r ; k - ' ■ I 1983-84 Baseball Team: Front row: Bill Venizelos, Kevin Fynan, Jeff Bennett, Keith Hagan, Jimmy Harrell. Second row: Scott McKelvey, Greg Lani- gan, Steve Lattimore, Pete Rodriguez. Scott Bohlke, Marty Brown, Kevin Finn. Third row: Coach Jim Guadagno, Jeff Putter, Rick Fuentes, Kerry St. Clair, Tom Beirce, Boh Cogan, Todd Andrews, Doug Givler, Pete Freeman, Coach Steve Webber. Not pictured: Darren Howard, Paul Smogye, Der- rek Lilliquist, Jim Hunter, Larry Lyons, Ron Wen- rich, Phil Willis, Chris Carpenter, Reed Davis, Charles Lively, Steve Andrews, Robin Hart, Coach McCann. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Infor- mation.) With great hustle and skill, Jimmy Harrell throws to make the play at first. (RIGHT. . Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) 356 Baseball Spotlight There are many talented baseball players at UGA, but one player, Jimmy Harrell uses his talents else- where during the fall baseball prac- tices. Jimmy is the ptint returner on the football team and third base- man on the baseball team. Jimmy has a football scholarship that al- ows him to play baseball in the Spring. A native of Summerville, SC, Jimmy could have easily gone to the University of South Carolina or Clemson, but neither school v rould allow him to play two sports. Their loss was UGA ' s gain! When asked why he choose Georgia, the answer was simple " I felt at home here, " replied Jimmy. Playing two major college sports takes up a great deal of ones time. Jimmy said the biggest disadvan- tage was " you have little time for yourself. " This season was the first in three years that the football team has not played in a New Year ' s Day bowl. With the New Year ' s bowls in the past, Jimmy would play foot- ball continuously until January then return to Athens with a bat and glove in his hand. The teams seem to be understanding concern- ing Jimmy ' s absence during spring football practice and fall baseball practice. There are many talented players on the Baseball team each aiding the team in different ways. The Pandora salutes each athlete on the baseball team and admires their tal- ents and acheivements. The senior members include: pitchers Doug Givler and Greg Lanigan, catcher Pete Rodriquez, infielder Mary Brown, and outfielder Kerry St. Clair. Baseball 357 IT i -r-- M-iT, K 0 -i Sfe ft- - - i l A IL„, eyond the prediction of sports writers, beyond poll listings, Georgia reached out to take what they could. Slowly since the departure of Hershel, sports predictors have lost con- i fidence in GA ' s football prograni. Yet, | they failed to realize that when Walker J left, just when Gilbert, Hoage, Jones, and ■ nnany others left, something remained behind. The skill and potential to achieve as a team grew " into a Georgia tradition " a ' traditiofi inspired and en- hanced by previous successes. No, they didn ' t capture the NCAA title, nor the SEC for that matter, but they did contin- ue to strive for excellence as a team. Sup- - porting personal achievements as well, % the team backed Kevin Butler as he % broke the SEC scoring record. The team % continues to give their fans reasons to , , «y U»pt Eniling anothet .winning season wifh a trip to the Citrus Bowl, Gei fgilf keeps Athens filled with pride — pride in GEORGIA FOOTBALL. i f S L ' T oC B 1 ' f V ' m a 1 .«-.».. ' ' ' - ' ifti l P - MB The Butler Did It! jt « h cLEnson . . ■ TIME OUTS LEI TOGO BALLON QTR XiXf DOo Carefully placing the ball, Jimmy Harrell pre- pares for Butler ' s kick. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) -, his SEC record setting 60 yard field goal. (RlCm. Photo by Melinda Minor.) i W ■0, I xcitement engulfed Sanford Stadi- um as a crowd of over 82,000 watched the Bulldogs defeat the Clemson Tigers, 26-23. Kevin Butler became the hero of the afternoon when he kicked a SEC record 60 yard field goal to beat Clemson in the last seconds of the game. After quarterback Todd Williams threw 4 interceptions in the first half, Clemson held a 20-6 lead, and it looked as though the Bulldogs were in for a long, hot afternoon. In the second half the Dawgs turned it around. Todd Williams came back strong and led Georgia in 4 scoring drives. The defense performed excep- tionally well, forcing 7 turnovers, 4 of which were fumbles, and 3 interceptions. Clemson was allowed only 3 points in the second half as the Bulldogs hunkered down to a 2-0 record. It ' s a dogfight as Bill Mitchell, Knox Culpepper, and Kevin Harris struggle for the loose football. (ABOVE-RIGHT. Pfioto by Creg Peters.) With open hands, Andre Smith (35) waits for Todd Williams ' pass. (RIGHT. Photo by Creg Pe- P ' ' ' ' !fS- • .- ' 1 i ( ii i . , - ' ft l Dogs Roll Tide; Ruin Rebels During the Ole Miss game, Knox Culpepper, (48), Donald Chumley (76), and Calvin Ruff (86) huddle up to make plans. (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Georgia depended on their defense in their two wins against Ala- bama and Ole Miss. Georgia beat Alabama 24-14 and Ole Miss 18-22 which made the Bulldogs 2-0 in the SEC, but the games were very tough. For Bill Lewis and the Georgia defense, both games were sweet wins. Against Alabama, Georgia kept constant pres- sure on quarterback Vince Sutton re- cording four sacks and throwing him for total losses of forty-nine yards. The During the Alabama game, Jeff Sanchez runs hack an interception. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Pe- ters.) Rolling out against Ole Miss. Todd Williams looks for an open receiver. (ABOVE LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Dawg defense also had four intercep- tions, two by safety Jeff Sanchez. The next Saturday against Ole Miss, the defense accounted for two intercep- tions, four sacks, and allowed the Rebels only 59 rushing yards. The Bulldogs also stood tough on three different occasions, giving up only 9 points, after three Geor- gia turnovers inside their own 25 yard line. There were also bright spots on of- fense for the Dawgs in both games. Full- back Andre " Pulpwood " Smith had two touchdown runs of 44 and 34 yards in the Alabama game. Against Ole Mi ss, quarterback David Dukes sparked the Dawgs to a 70 yard touchdown drive in 6 m .;. F x)tball .t. iMotsalso ' We had so much fun out there ' — Jeff Sanchez Bill Mitchell (56), Jeff Sanchez (31). Cailyle Hewatt (95), John little (19), and Knox Culpepper (48) teach Ole Miss the basics of tackhng. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) plays after started Todd Williams in- jured his shoulder. With their first two SEC wiris under their belt, Georgia was looking for a fourth Conference Championship in five years. " . . . anybody could have made those runs, the way our line was block- ing ' — " Pulpwood " Smith Football 363 Dogs Achieve Opening Success And Homecoming Victory Beating his blocker, Donald Chumley goes for the sack. (ABOVE. Photo by David White.) Evading a tackier, Tony Mangram goes over the line for a first down. (RIGHT. Photo by David White.) 1 Jk % • .w V- 9 In what was called the " toughest opener " by head coach Vince Doo- ley, the Bulldogs provided a crowd of 81,427 with an exciting win over South- ern Miss. At halftime Southern Miss led 13-9, but Georgia played an excellent second half to win 26-19. The defense played their best in the second half, allowing only six points and 104 yards to the Ea- gles offense. During the fourth quarter, the Bulldogs stopped Southern Miss scoring drives in the last four minutes of the game to secure a Georgia win. In the second half the Georgia offense came back rushing 80 yards in eight plays with freshman Lars Tate scoring on a nine yard run to put Georgia ahead, 16-13. Southern Miss attempted to score with two field goals but failed on both tries. The winning points were provided by Andre " Pulpwood " Smith who scored on a 50 yard run to make Georgia 23-13. Kevin Butler also started the season off well, becoming the SEC leader with 58 field goals and 275 points. A combination of a hard-hitting de- fense and a superb kicking game helped the Georgia Bulldogs to defeat Memphis State, 13-3, while a Homecoming crowd looked on. A strong Bulldog defense provided Georgia with five turnovers, of which three led to Georgia scoring drives. The Tiger offense rolled up to 298 yards, but failed to score a touchdown. Ml swing Ji Slate 23. Wed ( 3o4 FootbaU T. Breaking a long run against Southern Mississip- pi, Andre Smith scores a decisive touchdown. (LEFT. Photo by Creg Peters.) Georgia players celebrate in the endzone after David Dukes ' game winning touchdown against Memphis State. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters.) rirtinj Of- Against Memphis Stale, Kevin Butler kicks an- other one of his many field goals with the aid of Jimmy Harrell. (ABOVE, Photo by Greg Peters.) The Bulldog offense had its longest scoring drive of 35 yards to the Memphis State 23. At this point, Kevin Butler kicked a 40 yard field goal to give Geor- gia a 3-0 lead. The offense was also helped by punter Chip Andrews, who boomed eight kicks for an average of 49.6. One of his best punts came when he kicked a 68 yarder which went out of Southern Mississippi unsuccessfully tires to pull down Cassius Osborn in the endzone. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) bounds at the Memphis State four yard line. The only Georgia touchdown was pro- vided by quarterback David Dukes, who scored on a six yard play. With the Mem- phis State victory in their hands, the Georgia Bulldogs record was brought to 7-1. Spotlight An outstanding safety for the Georgia Bulldogs has been senior Jeff Sanchez. Joining the team in ' 82 as an All-American, Sanchez started as Georgia ' s safety. He con- tributed greatly to the Bulldogs in ' 82, as shown by being selected to All SEC and finishing second in the nation in interceptions with nine. However, Sanchez sat out the ' 83 season with a broken arm. With will and determination, he bounced back his senior year and was awarded the Best Comeback Perfor- mance, spring ' 84. Often known as " Jumbo, " or " Dancing Bear, " Mike Weaver has been a great asset to the Bulldogs both offensively and defensively. He was the starting offensive tackle during the ' 82 season, moved to starting defensive tackle for the ' 83 season, and back to starting offen- sive tackle for his senior year. Weaver finished the ' 83 season as the teams fourth leading tackier and was an all-star candidate for the ' 84 season. Other outstanding seniors in- clude: Jimmy Harrell, Mark Patter- son, Chip Andrews, Kevin Harris, Knox Culpepper, Gary Cantrell, Mac Bryan, Clayton Foster, Rusty Gillespie, Carlyle Hewatt, Scott Williams, Mike Brinson, Donald Chumley, Jim Auer and Kevin But- Football 365 .«CT-t.sasj:i:. Dogs Handle Vandy And Cats With Ease Racing for a touchdown against Vanderbilt, " Fast Freddie ' Lane takes up his life in the fast lane once again. (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Skillfully avoiding a potential Backer, David Dukes looks for an open receiver. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) Following his lead blocker, Tony Mangram wakes a good gain in Georgia ' s big win over Ken- tucky. (RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) V Before the home game on October 20, newspapers read, " By land or by air, Vandy will be tough. " However by half-time of the Ga Vandy game, the statistics told a different story. Jackson for the TD, on sweep to right . . . Ga 6 Vandy . . . Butler in for point attempt . . . good. Dukes for the TD . . . Butler ' s kick-good. . . . GA 14 Vandy 7 . . . Smith for 47 yards and the TD . . . Butler-good . . . GA 20 Vandy 7 . . . Mangram up and over the TD . . . But- ler-good . . . GA 28 Vandy 21 . . . Dukes pass to Archie for the TD . . . Dukes pass to Block for TD . . . GA 42 Vandy 21. Georgia leading 59-33 with 16 seconds left. Dooley sent Butler in to attempt a 51-yard field goal that would make him the SEC ' s all-time leading scorer. " I went out on the field and all the guys were talking about the record, " said Butler. " Normally I don ' t talk to anyone out there, but I got caught up in it. It seemed like they really wanted it more than I did. That ' s when I really started getting nervous. " Butler ' s field goal broke Her- shel Walker ' s record of 314 yards. Not ortly did Georgia score the most points since Wally Butts burned the Citadel 76-0 in 1958, but Dooley ' s Dawgs gave Coach Vince Dooley his 166th vic- tory — moving him one game ahead of Georgia Tech ' s Bobby Dodd as the win- ningest major-college coach in the state. But despite statistics, elated Dawg fans We able P ' oppedu saiJilall, After it M%u " ' tieiwin, scared. T Kentucky ' ' olina ' oiev play. Howeve 366 Football lA .J ;;.][! the mos ' ' -! ' , ' ;.viDaw8i ' •.-•kvit- Despite losing his shoe, David McCluskey runs over Kentucky defenders. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Returning a punt for a touchdown against Ken- tucky, Jimmy Harrell lifts the team ' s spirits. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) During the Dogs ' rout of Vandy, Scott Williams makes one of many brilliant receptions. (LEFT. Photo by Greg Peters.) were able to sit with arms crossed, legs propped up and display one big grin that said it all, " 62-36. " After the overwhelming victory over Vanderbilt, Georgia was ready for an- other win, but Coach Dooley was a little scared. The similarities between the Kentucky road trip and the loss at South Carolina were just a little too much. Also, Kevin Butler was not expected to play. However, Georgia ' s dominance pre- vailed as the Bulldogs ran over Ken- tucky, 37-7. Butler, who was supposed to be on crutches, added three field goals and four extra points to the scoreboard. Another surprise came in the third quar- ter when Jimmy Harrell returned a punt 76 yards for a Georgia touchdown. " I don ' t think anyone expected Harrell to return a punt for a touchdown, " Dooley said, " but he did, and it gave the team a big lift. " Other touchdowns came from Scott Williams and Lars Tate. The final points of the game came when third-string freshman quarterback, James Jackson, threw to Freddie Lane. Lane ran for a 73- yard touchdown, the longest in the game. Defensively, Sanchez and Boswell both had interceptions. Senior tackle, Donald Chumley hurried Kentucky quarterback. Bill Ransdell, into many poorly thrown passes. The only regret Georgia defense had all day was that they couldn ' t record a shutout. Football 367 " Frankly, I Don ' t Want To Talk About It " Lewis Crizzard, ATLANTA JOURNAL colum- nist, Georgia alumnus, and diehard Bulldog fan, expressed the sentiments ot all Georgia fans after Georgia ' s loss to Tech on December 1st. The Georgia Bulldogs finished the 1984 season with a great 7-4-1 re- cord, but the Dawgs and their fans would rather forget the 4 losses. The first loss caiT e at the hands of the South Carolina Gamecocks, 17-10. It was only the third time in 18 games the Game- cocks downed the Canines with Dooley as head Coach. The second loss was to the Florida Ga- tors in Jacksonville, 27-0. It was still " The World ' s Largest Cocktail Party, " as fans were all over Jacksonville, tailgait- ing and enjoying pregame festivities. Auburn became the next problem for Georgia as the Dawgs lost to the War Eagles, 21-12. Georgia ' s galant effort in the second half fell short, but as Auburn Coach Pay Dye stated, " They showed the class of all Georgia Teams. " Georgia came home to Sanford Stadi- um to play Georgia Tech between the hedges. As it turned out, the hedges wer- en ' t enough to keep the sting out of the Yellow Jackets; Dawgs fell, 35-18. Lewis Grizzard expressed the sentiments of ev- ery Georgia Bulldog, " Frankly, I don ' t want to talk about it. " 368 Foolball Florida defense was tough as Cleveland Gary fumbles at the goal line. (LEFT. Photo by Creg Peters.) Fighting desperately to come back, Todd Wil- liams calls the signals during the Florida game. (BELOW Photo by Greg Peters.) m— Football 369 Dogs, Seminoles End Citrus Bowl 17-17 Tony Mangram ambush a lone seminole. ( " RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) Coach Vince Dooley and Coach Bobby Bowden share Citrus Bowl trophy. CBELOW, Photo by Greg Peters.) Unknowingly, Chip Andrews a nate snap that resulted in a blocked punt for an FSU touchdown. ( RIGHT. Photo by Greg Peters.) I he road to the Citrus Bowl was not an easy one, but rather one filled with typical Georgia excitement. From the emergence of a young team, the path took the course of broken SEC re- cords. From the finest hour in GA Clem- son history, Georgia was forced to face the stunning reality of defeat. The Citrus Bowl, ending in a 17-17 tie, marked the conclusion of a 7-4-1 season. However, it also brought the promise of a new and better season yet to come. As Fred Lane received the Kickoff by FSU, a crowd of 51,821 watched the revi- talization of the Georgia defense and the emergence of a promising young quar- terback. GA ' s two touchdowns both came from punt returns and both carried into the endzone by Lars Tate. The re- maining three points came from a drive ending in Kevin Butler ' s 36 yard field goal. The Dawgs held Florida State, scor- ing 35.3 points per game, to less than half its average and shut the Seminoles out in the first half — something no other team did all season. Despite the tie, the Citrus Bowl gave the Dawgs an encouraging start to 1985. Even though the Bulldogs will be losing valuable players, the development of tal- ented, young players will hopefully merge into a successful 1985 season. James Jackson — MVP of the Game Lars Tate — Offensive Player Kevin Harris — Defensive Player It ' s 3 Bulldog celebration in the FSU endzone after Lars fate ' s touchdown. CLEFT. Photo by Creg Pe- ters.) Giving his winning smile, James Jackson receives MVP award. ( BELOW. Photo by Creg Peters.) Bullpups Finish 2-1; Humiliate Tech Bullpup defense crushes a Marion runningback ' L and throwi him for a loss. (RIGHT. Photo by Rob- ■ ' ert McAlister.) After a fake punt. Rusty Gillespie goes for a first down. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlister.) i I Georgia ' s Junior Varsity had an excellent season with a record of 2-1. The Bullpups beat Tennes- see Military Institute and Georgia Tech but lost to a fine team from Marion Mili- tary Institute. The highlight of the season for the Bullpus was the last second win over Georgia Tech. Tech jumped out to a 10-0 early lead, but it was short lived. In the second quarter, quarterback Scott Hous- ton connected with flanker Anthony Clincy for two touchdown passes of 11 and 43 yards. Later on in the quarter, quarterback Ronny Hammonds found split end Tony Villella in the end zone for a 6 yard touchdown strike. Tech then scored two touchdowns making the score 24-21 Tech, but Rusty Gillespie kicked a 29 yard field goal to tie the score at 24 at the end of the third quarter. The ball changed hands several times in the fourth quarter, but Georgia had the ball at the end. With three seconds left, sen- James Jackson " jukes " through the defense tor a big gam. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) ior Gillespie kicked an 18 yard field goal to win the game 27-24. The Bullpups played a great game to conclude an exceptional season. They de- serve much praise for a fine representa- tion of the University of Georgia. f ' tiUai JOIV, 372 Football v Taking the pitch around the end, Greg Williams Taking the hand-off from Scott Houston, Bri.in makes j good pick-up. (BELOW. Photo hy Robert Anderson drives up the middle. (RIGHT. Photo hy McAlister.) Robert M.AIi-ter.) JmUw™ 1984 Football team: ROW 1 — Michael Willis, John Buckholz, Steve Crumley, Chip Andrews, Fred Lane, Kevin Butler, Cris Carpenter, Coach Dooley. Garv Cantrell, Tony Flack, John Thomas, David Dukes, Bobby Wilkes, ROW 2 — James Hubb, Rusty Gillespie, Kirk Morris, Mark Patter- son, Scott Houston, James Jackson, Todd Williams, Andre Holmes, Robert Cantrell, Wayne Johnson, John Little, Kevin Harris, Tony Mangram, ROW 3 — Greg Williams, Cassius Osborn, Tron Jackson, Ronnie Hammonds, Ricky Fromm, Aaron Chubb, Will Jones, Jeff Sanchez, Lars Tate, Bill O ' Leary, ROW 4 — Andre Smith, Cleveland Gary, Mike Williams, Cliff Waters, Mike Brinson, Andy Loy, Spencer Polk, John Brantley, David McCluskey, Steve Boswell, ROW 5 — Kevin Jackson, Hosea McCrary, Knox Culpepper, Mike Brown, Paul Messer, Henrv Harris, Greg McMichael, Vince Guthrie, John Abram, ROW o — Bill Mitchell, Kenny Sims, Greg Waters, Terrie Webster, Keith Johnson, Mike Weaver, Peter Anderson, Walker Thurston, Jimmy Holton, ROW 7 — George Tate, Kim Stephens, Mack Burroughs, Kirby Stewart, William Tang, Jay Floyd, Rudolph Henderson, Scott .Adams. Donald Chumley, ROW S — V7c(or Perry, Mac Bryan, Sam Palmer, Herman Archie, Jimmy Harrell, Ronny Smith, Jimmy Hockaday, Calvin Ruff, TroySadowski, Otis Jones, ROW 9 — Anthony Clincy, Henry Williams, Ron Hermann, Wilbur Strozier, Kenny Driskell, Craig Walden- meir, Wycliffe Lovelace, Carlyle Hewatt, Clayton Foster, Joey Ryder, Larry Brown, ROW 10 — Jim Auer, Jake Richardson, ROW 11 — Coach Tommy Lewis, Coach Mike Castronis, Coach Steve Brooks, Coach Joe Tereshinski, Coach Dale Strahm, Coach George Haffner, Coach Eddie Williamson, Coach Steve Greer, Coach Charlie Whittemore, Coach Mike Cavan. ROW 12 — Coach Mike Castronis Jr., Coach Bill Hartman, Coach Dave Bodle, Coach George Collins, Coach Ray Goff, Coach Dicky Clark, Coach Bill Lewis, Coach Robert Miles, Coach John Kasay. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Football 373 Second In SEC Complements ' Drive For Five ' In the midst of three opponents, Chad Kessler [ shoots for two. (RIGHT, photo by Melinda Minor). Against Georgia Tech, Richard Corhen leaps for the rebound. (FAR RIGHT. Photo bv Ed Minor) SEC Coach Of The Year As he kneels amongst his team. Coach Hugh Durham gives advice during a crucial game. This typical caring nature of Coach Durham was hon- ored when he was named SEC Coach of the Year. (ABOVE, photo by Greg Peters) " - - The 1984-85 Bulldogs kicked off their season with the " Drive for Five " campaign. They attempted to earn their fifth straight bid to a post- season tournament, after having done so the past four seasons. This was a tough challenge for the Dawgs having lost two key starters, Vern Fleming and James Banks. Last year ' s team finished 17-13 with impressive wins in both the Wendy ' s Classic and the Drake Classic tournaments. The Dawgs had three returning start- ers, Gerald Crosby, Joe Ward, and Rich- ard Corhen, who were relied on for their experience. Four impressive newcomers to the Dawgs this season were guard, Patrick Hamilton, and forwards, Willie Anderson, David Dunn, and Cedric Henderson. They helped to fill the spots of guard and forward left vacant by Fleming and Banks. Coach Hugh Dur- ham felt the key to this year ' s success was to find both scorers and leadership. Last summer, Vern Fleming was cho- sen to represent the United States in bas- During the Cotton States Tournament, Melvin Howard jumps for the basket against Yale. (ABOVE, photo by Greg Peters) ketball at the 1984 Summer Olympics. Vern went on to help the United States win a gold medal. Vern also holds six individual careers records at the Univer- sity of Georgia, including the most points scored not only at Georgia but for the SEC as well. He and teammate, James Banks, have gone on to play for the Indi- ana Pacers. Coacli Wtliseas «s Head ytarsail AeDawj and their Havin. whvo iderCi 374 Men ' 5 Basketball Joe Ward gets ready to go tor the jumper against Villanova. (LEFT. Photo by Creg Peters.) Top Twenty ranked Tech could not beat Georgia in the Omni for the fourth year in a row. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor) . ' .fLniteiiS ,.:iliot " i; a: tie " " ' ' ' ■ ...jBjiateJa " " Coach Hugh Durham entered his sev- enth season at the University of Georgia as Head Coach after spending twelve years at Florida State University. He led the Dawgs to their first SEC title in 1983 and their first NCAA and NIT bids ever. Having also led Florida State to the NCAA Final Four in 1972, Durhanr be- came only the fourth coach in history to lead two different schools to the finals. Under Coach Durham, Georgia has not seen a losing season, including a 7-4 re- cord in post-season play. Last year Dur- ham saw his 100th victory and entered this season with a 107-74 record at UGA. Georgia had a good, solid base for its team. Gerald Crosby, one of the top guards in the SEC, and Donald Hartry, who played in all 30 games last season, returned to fill the guard spot. Senior Richard Corhen (center and for- ward) who led Georgia in rebounds last year helped to fill the holes in the front court. Joe Ward (a transfer from Clem- The Georgia Basketball team celebrates after winning the Cotton States Classic. (ABOVE. Photo by Creg Peters.) son) returned as forward after finishing 6 in the SEC in field goals, as well as hitting .902 percent of his free throws last year. Cedric Henderson proved to be an ex- cellent Ist-year Bulldog having won the Georgia Player-of-the-Year by the Atlan- ta Journal and Constitution and being rated 3 in the nation by All-Star Sports. Men ' s Basketball 375 ■aHHIkMMMlMMIiH Georgia Upsets Kentucky At Lexington — First Time In 60 Years Against Alabama, David Dunn " jaw it for two points. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor). Dodging a Florida Player, Melvin Howard runs for the hy-up. (BELOW. Photo by Greg Peters.) The Bulldogs started their season with some impressive wins. Just into the season and after finals, the Dogs traveled to the Omni in Atlanta to play the then ranked 14 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets in an exciting match up with Georgia winning 60-59. Back again at the Omni, the Bulldogs won the Cotton States Classic after defeating Yale 105-65 and then on to beat Villanova in overtime 75-68. Beginning SEC play, the Dogs lost their first three games against some tough SEC teams such as LSU, Alabama, and Mississippi State. But that only made Durham and his Dogs more deter- mined than ever to press for the " Drive For Five " . The Dogs went on to win their next four SEC games. The winning streak began against Vanderbilt on live TV for all to see. The Dogs won 80-73 with Cedric Henderson leading in both scoring (26) and rebounds (8). They then traveled to Gainesville and beat their Ga- tor rivals 71-60. Auburn came to Athens next and the Dogs beat them 97-80 with Joe Ward compiling 19 points for the Dogs. This boosted the Dogs to a 3-3 SEC record. Kentucky, whom Georgia has only beaten once under Hugh Dur- ham, was surprised when our strong de- termined Georgia team beat them 81-73. The winning streak continued by beating Mississippi, boosting the SEC record to 5-3. Tennessee traveled to Athens in the 8 ' » ' s Feci evei at ,; liefeated l)ea![C| ' 376 Mcn ' s Basketball . ' " 0 ton- 1984-85 Men ' s BjskelbjII Team: Scjled. Hor.ice Kea ler, Ccdric HenJei on, Johnny Smith, Djvid McMillan, Dennis Willijnit ' , Pjtrick Hamilton, Dunn, Elfren Jackson, Willie Anderson. (BELOW Donald Hartry, Melvin Howard, Gerald Crosby, Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Joe Ward. Standing: Richard Corhen. Chad .;jn, 97-80 « ' itrong ' ' cm : Athene Spotlight Two. seniors on the team this year are Richard Corhen and Ger- ald Crosby. Richard Corhen ( 31) is the top returning rebounder on the team. He started all 30 games last season. He led the team in blocked shots (19) and had the sec- ond highest field goal percentage (.535). Richard has made Dean ' s List here while majoring in finance. Gerald Crosby ( 4) is the top re- turning scorer as proven by his outstanding ability for outside shots. He is the most experienced player on the team starting in 63 out of 85 games. Gerald is married to Tajuana Walton and they have a son, Christopher. Gerald expects to graduate with a degree in educa- tion. Gold Medal Winner, Vern Fleming played for Georgia before being chosen for the Olympic Team. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion.) midst of hostile conflicts because of De- Voe ' s earlier accusations against Geor- gia ' s recruitment practices. In double overtime in front of the largest crowd ever at the UGA Coliseum, Tennessee defeated the Dogs by one point, 79-80. The Dogs rebounded back and next beat LSU compensating for their earlier Dennis Williams takes the ball cross country against a tough L.S.U. team. (ABOVE. Photo by Craig Attaway) loss to LSU in the first SEC game of the season. On the second time around, the Dogs defeated Alabama, Mississippi State, Florida, Auburn, and Mississippi only losing to Vanderbilt and again to Tennessee in a tough game, 85-86. The Dogs defeated Kentucky in an ex- citing win marking the first win against them in Lexington since 1925. Georgia beat them again in Athens making the first time the Bulldogs have beaten Ken- tucky both times in regular season play. The Dogs finished up the season with a 21-6 record and 12-6 in the SEC. Out of these 6 losses, 4 were lost by only one point. Ranked 18 in the nation and 2 in the SEC, the Bulldogs traveled to Bir- mingham, Alabama to play Tennessee in the SEC tournament. Mens Basketball 377 Dogs Beat Tennessee; Lose To Alabama Junior, Donald Hartry, has contributed consis- tently to the men ' s team. (RIGHT Photo by Melin- da Minor.) 1984-1985 BULLDOG SCHEDULE GA OPP Birmingham Southern 59 38 Michigan 57 63 Presbyterian 99 59 Georgia Tech 60 59 Georgia State 89 53 Baptist College 85 48 Robert Morris 99 62 Cotton States Classic Yale 105 65 Villanova 75 68 LSU 74 79 Alabama 74 87 Mississippi State 64 65 Vanderbilt 80 73 Florida 71 60 Auburn 97 80 Kentucky 81 73 Mississippi 81 51 Tennessee 79 80 LSU 59 58 Alabama 74 70 Mississippi State 79 74 ■ Vanderbilt 68 69 Florida 80 56 Auburn 86 84 Kentucky 79 77 Mississippi 94 66 Tennessee 85 86 The Dogs began their tournament play in Birmingham, Alabama against Tennessee. After having been defeated twice in regular season play by the Vols, Coach Hugh Durham decided to try a different strategy. He is quoted as saying " Don ' t foul! Play good defense with your feet, play it with your head, play it with your heart, but don ' t play it with your hands! " After 61 fouls during the regular season against Ten- nessee, the Dogs successfully held the fouls down to 13 to beat Tennessee 67- 61. As a matter of fact, the Dogs never even let Tennessee take the lead. Georgia had a 12 point lead in the second half that they had to hold on to. With 15 seconds left, Joe Ward sunk two free throws to secure the win. In the midst of the tournament, Ten- nessee Coach DeVoe still kept on with his heated accusations against UGA. In the first round of the tournament, De- Voe said Georgia didn ' t deserve to be invited to the NCAA tournament be- cause of the NCAA investigation. Yet, after losing to the Dogs, DeVoe was sent home saying when he asked which SEC teams he felt should be invited to the NCAA tournament that based on record, LSU, Alabama, and Georgia. Of course, he strongly emphasized that this was based only on record. Gerald Crosby, the 6 ' 1 " Senior from Birming- ham, AL, shows some of his noted scoring ability against Villnova. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters). Shooting against Yale, Horace McMillan shows some of the skill that has made him a strength for the team for three years. (ABOVE. Photo by Greg Peters.) Game 2 of tournament play began for the Dogs against Alabama. Georgia lost 74-53 thus eliminating them from the tournament. At halftime, the Dogs were behind 46-26. Cedric Henderson scored in the double fig ures for Georgia with 14 points. However, Georgia was not able to catch up. 378 Men ' s Basketbai; lab ama JPS4-I ' if5 LADY BULLDOG SCHEDULE GA opp Middle Tennessee State S4 73 Tennessee State 36 69 ' Texas 69 83 Georgia Tech 100 69 UT-Chattanooga 91 61 Tennessee 7S 72 ' Georgia Southern 76 56 Western Kentucky 67 72 Mid-American Classic Missouri 80 6S Brigham oung 70 67 Tevas Tech SO 62 Buckeye Classic Ohio State 58 57 Rutgers S9 61 Stanford 106 53 ' Southern California 77 56 Florida 88 73 Mercer 94 . 73 Georgia Southern ■ 86 59 ' Florida 67 56 ' Florida A M S5 SO Vanderbilt S3 67 Kentucky 57 61 Tennessee 72 56 ' Tennessee State 102 55 ■ ' Vanderbilt 95 71 ' Georgia State 99 57 ' Kentucky 87 65 SEC Tournament Vanderbilt 79 69 Auburn 65 80 ' 10-1 conference games Cedric Henderson, the freshman from Marietta, contributes to the Bulldogs ' win against Yale. (LEFT Photo by Greg Peters.) The Dogs ended the season with a 21-8 record and then played Wichita State in the first round of the NCAA Tourna- ment at the Omni. However, in the sec- ond round the Dogs lost to Illinois. With second in the SEC and an NCAA bid, the Dogs succeeded, in their " Drive For Five. " {fh- Men ' s Basketball 379 idiiiMbi MMHlk Lady Dogs Seek NCAA Title With this shot, Janet Harrii broke Dominic Wil- kins UCA record. (RIGHT. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Teresa Edwards displays the fast break which has led the Dogs to many victories. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) On November 21, 1984 against Middle Tennessee State ' s Raid- ers, the Georgia Lady Bulldogs began their quest for the 1985 NCAA Basketball Championship. A quest that has been tangible since the arrival of Coach Andy Landers from Roane State College in 1979. Since his arrival, win- ning has become a tradition for the Lady Dawgs who most recently compiled the best Georgia Basketball record of both the men and women of 30-3 in 1983-84. Also, earning themselves their second straight Southeastern Conference title, a trip to the NCAA tournament, and the final AP rating of third. Two members Wanda Halloway, a starting center, and Rhonda Malone, a starting guard, have since graduated leaving Landers to find the right combi- nation that will give Landers, the players and the crowd what they want — the National Championship. However, the departure of the two starters didn ' t leave Landers ' emptyhanded because he had a wealth of talent returning. Senior Janet Harris returns as a three time All-American who holds both the school ' s scoring and rebounding records. Junior Teresa Edwards was a member of the 1984 Summer U.S. Olympic team and a two time All-American. Sophomore Katrina McClain was ranked 2nd on the team in ' 84 in rebounds and 4th in the SEC ' s blockers and was named Rookie of the Year by the SEC. Sophomore Barbara 380 Women ' 6 Basketball ilwiiiew " tkrtf 1984-85 Women ' s Basketball Team: Amanda Abrami, Traci Waite! , Susie Gardner, Trad Inman, Lisa O ' Connor, Katrina McClain, Barbara Bootz, Janet Harris, Regan Acosta, Teresa Edwards, Jo Beth Weaver and DeeDee Frasier. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) Spotlight when the 6 ' 3 " Senior Forward Janet Harris joined the Lady Bull- dogs, she set rigorous goals for her- self, and the top high school pros- pect has not disappointed anybody. According to Coach Landers, " Ja- net is without question one of the finest basketball players in Amer- ica. " In her freshman year she was bestowed the honor of being the first Georgia women ' s player and the 3rd freshman ever to be named to the KODAK All-American team. She also received the Women ' s Bas- ketball News Service ' s " Freshman of the Year, " and it was just the beginning . . . By Harris ' junior year she was again named to the KODAK team, was participating in her third All- SEC team and was a finalist for both the prestigious Wade Trophy and the Naismith balloting. She was second on Georgia ' s all time rebounder list. Harris hasn ' t wasted any time her senior year either — by mid season she became the first Georgia 2,000 point scorer and first on the all time rebounder list. Although it is her last year, Janet isn ' t showing any signs of slowing down. She still has hopes of achieving the ulti- mate goal — the national cham- pionship. lOOO " " Bootz, as a rookie, played 32 of 33 games and her intimidating height of 6 ' 7 " and multitude of talent has made her the SEC ' s 2nd blocker and 1st on the ' 84 team. Junior Lisa O ' Connor has led the ' 84 team forwards in assists with 93, 3rd among the entire team. Senior Amanda Abrams is one of the most experienced players, having played in 91 games — starting in 35. Junior Susie Gardner of- fers the team experience and reliable jumpshot which makes her considered one of the team ' s best outer perimeter shooters. Sophomore Deedee Frasier, having improved from her Rookie year, provides a dependable back-up guard. Joining the Lady Dawgs is Freshman Traci Waites, one of the three most re- cruited freshmen who is multi-talented averaging 33.8 points during her senior year. She is slated to play back-up guard. Also joining the team are Freshmen Traci Inman and Junior Regan Acosta who are both slated for back-up roles to the forward position. At the close of the season, the Lady Bulldogs represented Georgia well. Indi- vidually, the Georgia Ladies shone in the SEC by earning themselves many hon- ors. Barbara Bootz was named to the SEC All-Academic Team with a 3.33 in Com- puter Science. Both Teresa Edwards and Janet Harris were named to All SEC Tournament Team and All SEC Team. Women ' s Basketball 381 Hi i i didiBiMM aaaHaMiMMiMiiiii Ladies Take Second All American Janet Harris takes aim at the line against Georgia State Panthers. (RIGHT. Photo by Craig Attaway.) Displaying her famous quickness, Senior Aman- da Abrams takes the ball down the court in the UCA Coliseum. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert Mc- Alister.) Teresa Edwards soars to the goal for another two. (RIGHT. Photo by Robert McAlister.) With Georgia being ranked 1 in preseason polls. Coach Landers said, " I believe the best way to describe the disposition of this year ' s team is hungry. We are confi- dent that we have the ability and we un- derstand that we must compete to achieve the type of success we desire. " However, in the first SEC game of the season against Texas Georgia started off shaky without its former two starters and junior Teresa Edwards. Although Georgia didn ' t win the game, they did discover that Freshman Traci Waites should be allowed to see more court time. The critical missing factor of the game was the fast break. With the return of Teresa Edwards against Tennessee, the crowd got what it wanted to see — the Lady Dawgs winning and the fast break defense set up. It isn ' t just Edward ' s playing ability but her court leadership — her return to the court renewed the confidence and ability of the Lady Dawgs soon found themselves sporting an 25-3 record. Junior Lisa O ' Connor, the hub around which our team rotates, " jumps tor a basket. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) record. At the end of the season, the dawgs defeated Kentucky 87-65 earning them- selves an invitation to the SEC Tourna- ment. On February 28, the Lady Dawgs slid past Vanderbilt in the first round of the tournament, 79-69, placing the Dawgs against Auburn in Oxford on March 3rd, for the second round. Auburn defeated tetCeoi miows. G Mton sf ' " " nil tui " »■», coa 4titt| 382 Women ' s Basketball m w I ' - Cojch Andy LjnJers gives the Lady Bulldogs a pre-gamc pep talk. (LEFT. I ' hoto hy Rick OQuinn.) .yiticon liieSECTo " ' " ' - the Lady Dawgs 80-65 in the semi-finals. Auburn, 24-4, never trailed in the con- test. Georgia shot only 41 percent from the field and only connected 9 of 16 free throws. Georgia was within eight at 68- 60 with 1:45 remaining but a lay up from Bolton sealed Auburn ' s victory. This round turned the dreams of an entire team, coach, and school into a night- mare. For the first time in 3 years, there would be a new SEC champion. Despite this loss, the Lady Dogs still fought to reach their goal of a National Lisa O ' Connor illustrates the less than glamour- ous side of the game. (ABOVE. Photo by Craig Attaway.) Championship. Beating Tennessee Tech, 91-74, in the first round, Georgia went on to defeat UCLA, 78-42, in the second and Cal State, 97-82, in the third. Upon entering the Final Four, they conquered Western KY, 91-78. Unfortunately, Old Dominion proved to be a little more lucky. The Lady Dogs lost 70-65 and missed the NCAA Championship by five points. A bright future for the Lady Bulldogs, Katrina McClain sinks a beautiful shot. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Women ' s Basketball 383 siiiiiiliiMiUMtiHIIMIiMMMHiNiliiili Cross Country Teams Enjoy Success 1984 SCHEDULE GEORGIA MEN WOMEN SEPTEMBER 22 Georgia State Invitational Atlanta, GA SEPTEMBER 29 North Carolina Invitational Chapel Hill NC OCTOBER 20 Virginia Tech, Applachian St. Boone, NC OCTOBER 13 Furman Invitation Greenville, NC NOVEMBER 3 SEC Championships Baton Rouge, LA NOVEMBER 10 NCAA District III Greenville, SC NOVEMBER 19 NCAA Championships Penn State, PA Under the leadership of Jon Fox, the men ' s and women ' s cross country teams had a very excit- ing and successful year. The women ' s team placed fifth in the SEC Championships, third in the Geor- gia State Invitational and sixth in the Furman Invitational. In the North Carolina Invitational, Georgia placed ninth in a field of 23. Although the team is very young, their record does not show it. Four of the members are freshmen, and four are sophomores. There is only one junior and one senior. The men ' s team also had a very good year. At the SEC Championships, the team finished sixth place in a field of ten, third in the Georgia State Invitational and sixth in the Furman Invitational. Pacing himself, Sean Dailey concentrates on winning, (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Infor- mation.) The men ' s team also placed 12th in the North Carolina Invitational and 19th in the NCAA District III. At the Appla- chian State meet, the men ' s team tied with Applachian State. ' ■Tup 5,,,. 384 Cross Country With much determination, Lianne Home pulls out to lead the pack. (LEFT Photo Courtesy of Sports Men ' s and Women ' s Roster Thomas Briggs Jr. Portland, ME Jon Burton So. Asheville, NC Scott Crymes So. Athens, GA Jeff Coates Fr. Abingdon, MD Sean Dailey Sr. Augusta, GA Jeff DeBar Sr. Marietta, GA Steve Mele Fr. Glensfalla, NY Sean NichoU Jr. S. Africa John Stein Fr. Woodbridge,VA Jason Tamblyn So. Marietta, GA Beth Cannon Jr. Greenwood, IN Michele EitapenceFr. Rutland, VT Cathy Goeddeke So Huntsville, AL Lianne Home So. Ontario, Can. Sabina Home Sr. Ontario, Can. Lori Johnson So. Braintree, MA Susan Rice So Marietta, GA Loretta Sinneon Fr. Asheville, NC Jennifer Topinka Fr. Hudson, OH Loreen White Fr. Decatur, GA ■ Y the Appw- -ffh- 1983-84 Cross Country Team: Back roiv: John Stein, Steve Burgess, Jon Burton, Jeff DeBar, Scott Crymes, Sean Dailey, Middle row: Bonnie Smith, Steve Mete, Jason Tamhlyn. Cathy Goeddeke, Ian Whyte, Tom Briggs, Susan Rice. Front row: Mi- chele Eitapence, Loretta Simeon, Lori Johnson, Sa- bina Hornc. Beth Cannon, Jennifer Topinka, Lianne Home. Not pictured: Sean Nichol. Cross Country 38S Women ' s Volleyball Accomplishes Goals Blocking attempts will not stop Diane Rohde as she scores another point. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Sports Information) High in the air. Shelly Cross is ready to spike the ball straight down into her opponent ' s court. (BELOW. Photo courteay of Sports Information) The Lady Bulldogs began the 1984- 85 volleyball season with three goals in mind. Sid Feldman, head coach of the Georgia Women ' s Volley- ball team, wanted to defeat North Caroli- na and Florida State. Two universities the Lady Bulldogs had never beaten. The third goal was to finish higher in the Southeastern Conference standings than ever before. After the team ' s final match of the season, all three goals had been achieved. The Lady Dogs went 2-1 in the confer- ence tournament to earn third place and finish the season with a 28-11 record. Coach Feldman said the girls finished the year on a winning note and individ- ual athletes performed extremely well. " We had fun this year, " Feldman said. " This was probably our major improve- ment over the ' 83 season. " 386 Volleyball The ball is blocked — Sue Ushela and Karen Kcllcy prevent another score. (ABOVE. Photo cour- tesy of Sports Information) Breaking from the huddle, Coach Feldman ex- presses the intensity he brings with him to every match. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion) 1984-85 Women ' s Volleyball Team: Front Row. (L-Rj: Tom Scott (Sport ii Promotion), Sid FelJman (Coach). Diane Rohde, Sandra Perkins, Shelly Cross, Pat Chastin (Assistant Coach). Second Row: (L-R): Beth Killgore, Sandi Trani, Karen Kelley, Sue Ushela, Heidi Schrietfer, Alice Modic Third Row: (L-R): Sue Evank (Trainer), Kim North, Nancy Hughes, Laurie Henderson, Jenny McDowell, Ma- garet Hanson (Graduate Assistant), Sue Powell (Manager). (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports In- formation) Spotlight Sue Ushela, from South Bend, IN, is the only one of this year ' s graduating seniors to have played all four years at Georgia. Through out her four years, she had been named All-SEC twice and earned a spot on the Academic ALL-SEC team at the completion of the ' 83 season. Every team would like an all- around player, but not every team gets one. Fortunately for the Lady Bulldogs, Ushela developed into one of these players. " Sue is probably the best all- around player the University of Georgia ' s Women ' s Volleyball team has ever had, " Coach Feldman said. Ushela said her most satisfying match with Georgia was her final match of this season. " I won my last collegiate match and went out a winner, " she said. " I played well because I was relaxed and wanted to have fun during my last match. " Ushela credits much of her four year success to Feldman. " The di- rection the team has taken is be- cause of Sid. " She believes it is in- evitable that the team will reach the Top 20. Her only regret is that she will not be with them. Ushela is not complaining be- cause she is a team player, a team leader and has been for the past four years. She is one senior the Lady Bulldogs will miss. Other graduating seniors the team will miss are: Karen Kelley and Nancy Hughes. -rn- VolleybalI 387 Men ' s Gymnastics Ranked Despite Injuries Gymnast Scott Price works the Thomas flair on the pommel horse. (RIGHT. Photo bv Robert McA- lister.) Preparing for the floor exercise, Mark Parsons begins his first tumble run of the exercise. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Junior Tim Waggoner shows his strength move on the still rings. (RIGHT PHoto by Robert McA- lister.) nt0 Ci:ii " ' I ' The men ' s 1984-85 gymnastics team started off with a few prob- lems — injuries. Darrell Gardner, a junior, injured his knee in a preseason workout. Last year, Gardner was voted Most Valuable Player, was Most Out- standing, and went to nationals. Last year ' s team was ranked 15th in the na- tion. This year ' s team has talent, exper- ience, and strength. Returning are Ken- ny Cook, Tim Waggoner, Mark Parsons, and Scott Price. In the opening meet, Waggoner, a senior who had a wrist in- jury last year, and Parsons, a junior that works well under pressure, competed in events they did not compete in last year. Cook is the top contender this year who last year was red shirted with back spasms. One recruit was John Hawkins, good on rings and floor, who was trying to fill in for Gardner. Eric Patrick was another recruit who was outstanding on the high bar. Both recruits looked great in the seasonal opener. Two new assis- tant coaches also joined the team, Chris Kuhlman, who went to school at Geor- gia, and Kenny Viscardi. The team, with the injuries, was ranked in the top 20. 388 Mens Gymnastics i The 1984-85 Men ' s Gymnastics Team: Front row: Steve Bonham (Head Coach), John Hawkins, Tim Not pictured: Ken Viscardi (Volunteer Assistant), Robert House. Scott Price, Marl Ewers, Darrell Waggoner, Eric Patrick, Brian Allcx, Kenny Cook, Jimmy Pirklc. (BELOW. Photo by Dan McClure.) Gardner, Gary Meyer (Manger-Trainer). Back row: Mark Parsons, Chris Kuhlman (Student Assistant) Freshman John Hawkins mounts in his vault Mark Ewers shows flexibility in still ring exer- exercise. (LEFT. Photo by Robert McAlister) cise. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister) Mens Gymnastics 389 ■Biijid acMMiaHitMaM Women ' s Gymnastics Keeps Moving Up A freshmen recruit, Michelle Sessions, concen- trates during her balance-beam routine. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) The 1984-85 fourteen member women gymnastics team opened with a 183.55 victory over Ohio State which was the second highest score ever in the history of women ' s gymnas- tics at the University of Georgia with an average score of 9.2 per girl. Last year, the team was ninth in the nation which was the first national ranking for Geor- gia. Then the team was led by Kathy McMinn, the only four-time All-Ameri- can at Georgia, who is now the assistant coach here. The head coach in her second year of coaching is Suzanne Yoculan. She believes there is more depth this year than last year. All of the members are in healthy con- dition except Stacy Cook, a junior, who held the beam record of 9.55 with Terry Eckert, a sophomore ranked tenth na- tionally until Sessions set a new one of 9.65. The top-match recruiting job gave Georgia four new freshman members in- cluding Julie Klick and Gina Banales, who won best all-around in the Alabama meet. Michelle Sessions, another fresh- Georgia ' s top returner from last season, Terri Eckert, leaps during her floor exercise. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) man recruit, was regional champ over six states in high school. The two seniors on the team are Laurie Reiff and Laurie Jones. Jones is considered the most moti- vated after undergoing two complete knee operations and still competes while Reiff has never missed a meet and has also never been injured. 390 Womens Gymnastics Hejc Coach Yocuhn instructs freshman recruit, Cina Banales, before competition. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) A top competitor in every event, Julie Klick, takes a running start during her floor exercise. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.) The 1984-85 Women ' s Gymnastics Team: Front 31V.- Stacy Cook, Jody Thompson, Julie Klick, Cina anales, Terri Eckert, Laurie Reiff. Back row. Su- zanne Yoculan (Head Coach), Carl Leiand (Assis- tant Coach), Sydney McAllister, Morgan Lewis, Michele Sessions, Sherry Stryker, Laurie Jones, Jackie Hastey, Susie Origer, Jana Jackson, Kathy McMinn (Assistant Coach), Hubert Etchison (As- sistant Coach). (ABOVE. Photo by Dan McClure.) Womens Gymna5tics 391 sMa mam Swimmers Make Good Showing Rob Rector, Joey Benjamin, and Marc Friedman, tal e a well deserved breather from the pool. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Outside of competition, the swimmers enjoy be- ing friends. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAliMer.) The Bulldogs had a rough schedule to follow this season. Even with a a team which had to compensate for a lot of injuries and illness, Coach Bauerle ' s men made a good showing for Georgia. Todd Murphy, who is just one of a strong freshman lineup, qualified for NCAA regional competition in div- ing. Four more outstanding freshman swimmers, Robert Minehan, Joe Benja- min, David Anderson, and Mike Aselton have proven themselves real assets to this team, not to mention making for a bright future for next year ' s team. The captain, Ignacio Ibarguen, has provided great leadership for the team, often pull- ing them from behind in many meets. The men were on the road for most of the 84-85 season. With one meet remain- ing, they had a record of 8-5. Coach Bauerle said that he was mainly con- cerned with getting them healthy. Coach Bauerle had a special honor giv- en to him this season. He was named Sophomore, Kevin Greer, from Warner Robins, J spAiV ' !. hiti consistent strength in the butterfly. (ABOVE. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Chairman of the US Senior Swimming Committee for the state of Georgia. He will serve a 2 year term at that post. In the meantime, the men ' s team looks promising for next year. We will be looking for more of the fine perfor- mances next year that we ' ve seen this season. 392 Men ' s Swimming i ! 1 Coach Jack Bauerle takes the men and women through a tough season. (LEFT. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Due to their rigourous schedule, the men ' s team was toned, often, to swim tired. (BELOW. Photo by Rohct M,.- !i-.ttT) l JJt « . fine P« ' ' The 1P84-85 Men ' s Swimming Team 1st row - - Chip Johnson, Rolando Neiger, Kevin Greer, Robert Kurbes. JcH Mart.n. Scott Ferrell. Mark Louis Barnes, Pat Keating, Joey Benjamin, David Scott Mairose, Ramon Levin, Craig Jacobi, Bobby Friedman, Rick Hoyt. (ABOVE Photo by Robert Anderson, Gary Petmecky, Iggy Ibarguen. 2nd row Surrency 3rd row — Robert Minahan, Guy Victor, McAlister.) Men ' s Swimming 393 ■MHIIMMHIWMiilH Women ' s Swim Team Ranked Nationally . 11 I Taking a break from the meet, Megan Bre hna- han and Mary Luhaivfki wait for their next event. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Sophomore, Jeannie Scholle has used her talent to be one of the top-ranked backstrokers in Geor- gia. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAli ter.) Georgia ' s swim Coach Jack Bauerle produced a superior group of women for 1984-85 Lady Bulldog ' s swim team. They started the preseason with a national ranking of 13th and closed out their season with an impressive 7-3 win-loss record. This ac- complishment was the result of a great deal of hard training and having an abundance of very talented women swimming for Georgia. Four of these athletes qualified for the important NCAA Championship Competitions. These four Lady Bulldogs, Virginia Die- derich, Margarita Cabrella, Susan Hen- derson, and Megan Bresnahan accounted for some of UGA ' s str ength during the 84-85 season. Six of our Lady Bulldogs went to In- dianapolis, Ind. for the Olympic trials. Virginia Diederich (jr.), Lisa Geiger (jr.), Megan Bresnahan (jr.), Susan Andre (soph.), Laura Thomas (so.) and Beth Cuddeback who set the UGA 200 Butter- fly swimming record in 1983. As for the future of the team, there ' s As one of the top butterflies in the SEC, Kathleen Doolan provides the team much leadership as cap- tain. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) reason for us to expect more winning season. With freshmen swimmer, Linda Leith, who received the highest academic scholarship awarded at UGA, and Kathy Coffin, who was ineligible for competi- tion for this season, the future looks bright. Coffin has broken two World re- cords, which is a first here at Georgia for our lady swimmers. 3a4 Women ' s Swimming tionall 1984-85 Women ' s Swimming Team: Top — Suella Miller, Karen Mclntyre, Bottom — Megan Mary Lubawiki, Kathleen DooUn. (BELOW Photo Anna Pleasants, Laura Thomas, Sue Rupp. Row 2 Breshahan, Virginia Diederich, Sue Andra, Kerry by Robert Mc.Alister.) — Vicki White Candy Colby, Jeannie Scholle. Bcnt hn, Li-.a Ceiger, .Anne Jones. Linda Leith. Vr- Freshman, Linda Leith is the first NCAA athlete ever to receive the Foundation Fellowship Award at Georgia. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Captain, Virginia Deiderich, continues to prove herself to be one of the best distance swimmers in the SEC. (LEFT. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Women ' s Swimming 395 ■MjMamnmaMsitatmit Edwards Gets The Gold Teresa Edwards, the University of Georgia ' s Olympic Gold medalist, says she started playing basket- ball the same way everyone else did. She just picked it up. It was something new to her and she says she didn ' t know what she was getting into. Teresa said the Olympics were a total- ly new experience, but it wasn ' t a dream or something she had thought about ev- ery day. She didn ' t really know what they were about until she got into them. She said, " It was like being rich for a certain amount of time because I had everything I wanted for a week or two. " She considered it quite a surprise mak- ing the team because of the stiff competi- tion, her age and her lack of experience. Teresa said, " I guess I got lucky. " She said she didn ' t meet too many people in LA. but after the Olympics the team traveled a lot and then went to Taiwan where she said she met a lot of people. She chose UGA because, " I wanted to stay not far from home, but not close to home. " She wanted to go to a good pro- gram and Georgia was the best program that was recruiting her outside of not going out west. Teresa, who is fourth on the all time scoring list and second in assists at Georgia after only two years says she doesn ' t really realize what accomplish- ments she has made. " I ' ll wait until after my career here is over so I can look back and soak it all in. " Back in her hometown of Cairo, Ga. she says she is treated like a celebrity and the people treat her like she is the biggest thing around, although she says, " I doubt I am. " She feels like she is on a different cloud when she goes back home, but she gets back to earth when she returns here. Teresa loves playing for the Dogs ' and Andy Landers. She didn ' t know what she was getting into while being recruited because the program wasn ' t that big, but she says it has come a distance. When speaking of Landers she said, " Coach Landers is tough, but outside of being a coach he is the greatest person you could ever be associated with. " She doesn ' t have many disappoint- ments but when asked which games she would always remember she said her games against Tennessee, because she Ai gM mm f ' - Jj never wants to lose to them. She consid- ers the Volunteers the biggest rivals of the Lady Dogs although she said, " I al- ways seem to have a good game against them. " She said she remembers some- thing from every Tennessee game. Teresa believes that playing Basket- ball and playing for Coach Landers has prepared her for life. " He makes the players become aware of society and things you have to go through after col- lege. " " He also makes us study and makes us do things that will help us. " During her welcome home celehrjtion Tere j Edwards s iow.s off her gold. (ABOVE, Photos by Wingate Downs.) She also said, " We get to travel and meet people and in meeting people you pre- pare yourself for the future. " 396 Features Leading a fast break down court, Teresa Edwards lakes charge. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Sports In torm tionj NCAA champion, Cindy Shreyer takes a break from her hectic golf schedule. (BELOW. Photo by Ellen fitygcrald.) Shreyer Takes Her Talent To The Top Seven years of playing golf has paid off for golfer Cindy Shreyer who is the current NCAA womens golf champion. Cindy says that her grandfa- ther and her father are her biggest influ- ences when it comes to golf, since both played for a number of years. Although golf is a major part of Cindy ' s life, she doesn ' t plan to play for " another fifteen years, unless I ' m making a lot of mon- ey. " Cindy is majoring in Business Man- agement and Accounting and she be- lieves that with her degree she will be able to open a teaching facility for golf one day. Cindy explained why she would like to set up a golfing facility, " I ' d like to give something back to golf since I ' ve taken so much away from it. " Golf has certainly been good to Cindy. She has received a number of honors including being named to the All SEC-Team and the All-American Team. Cindy said her major accomplishments include winning the NCAA ' s, winning the Broderick Award for a golfer, and representing the United States versus Japan in Tokyo. Cindy explained that she was very sur- prised to take the coveted NCAA crown, since her competition was so stiff. Cindy says her ultimate goal for this season " is just to do the best I can in each tourna- ment, but I would like to defend my title in the nationals for sure. " Hobbies of Cindy ' s include jogging and working with nautilus equipment when she finds the time. A number of major colleges offered Cindy scholar- ships to golf for them, but she knew she wanted to play for the Dogs. Cindy ' s fu- ture plans include returning to school next fall to finish her degree, and then she will tour with the amateur circuit for a year before turning pro. Cindy finished by saying, " I have taken so much out of the University of Georgia and I have en- joyed every minute of my time here. I would have to say I consider Georgia my home. " Demonstrating fine form, Cindy Shreyer tees off. (LEFT. Photo by Wingate Downs.) Features 397 Pernfors Volleys To NCAA Tennis Title If you are any kind of tennis fan you know the name Michael Pernfors is synonymous with winning. Last Spring Pernfors accompHshed what any other college player would like to do; he won the NCAA singles championship. Pernfors received his first racquet when he was three years old back in his native Sweden, and he played his first tourna- ment at the age of seven and a half. He enjoyed playing many other sports such as squash, soccer, and table tennis, but he quit playing these at fifteen in order to pursue a tennis career. Pernfors trans- ferred to UGA his junior year from a junior college in Florida, but he never thought we would be able to play for a Division 1 school, because of his coming from Sweden and previous players hadn ' t had such good results. He re- ceived an offer from UGA and grabbed it because the Dogs were ranked third at the time, and he wanted to stay on this side of the country instead of playing out in California. Michael says tennis is getting to be one of the biggest things in Sweden as they now have approximately twenty professionals, and that since there are fewer players they are treated very well by their Federation if they agree to repre- sent their country in Davis Cup or other tournaments. When asked who was his biggest in- fluence, Pernfors said he didn ' t really have one but he did say who his favorite player was. Hie Nastasse is his favorite because he used to play like Nastasse. Pernfors said, " I would rather lose a match and make shots that people loved instead of playing boring and winning. " He says he enjoys playing the tougher shots, but he has had to clam down his game since coming here. Pernfors ' eligibility is up this summer, and his plans are to turn pro after the NCAA ' s. Interestingly enough, he is only the second player in the last eight years to stay in college and not turn pro after winning the NCAA championship. He said he stayed because, " I ' m having such a good time and I love this place. " In addition, he wasn ' t happy with his play this past summer and didn ' t feel he was ready to turn pro, but he said he has never regretted his decision. Pernfors said he was surprised he won the tournament even though he was seeded fourth. He thinks it ' s just a mat- ter of who has a good week because of the abundance of good players, but he The look of agony cman. tef- from Pernfors face as he strives for victory. (RICffT Photo hy Ellen Fitzgerald.) also said the crowd helped a lot and once he got to the round of sixteen he felt there was no reason he shouldn ' t win the tournament. He believes his success in the pros de- pends on what kind of opportunities he gets at the outset, but he doesn ' t think you can tell whether you will make it until two or three years into the tour. Pernfors also enjoys racquetball and listening to music, but says he is some- times too tired after playing tennis to do anything. Michael said, " I wish I studied more, but I just try to enjoy myself and have a good time. " 398 Features Culpepper, Ibarguen Do It For UGA Knox Finds A Home In The Dogs Lineup Playing for the Dogs was Georgia linebacker, Knox Culpepper ' s dream since he was seven years old. Knox ' s dream came true, and he has made the most of his playing time. After only starting for two years at his posi- tion, Knox is near the top in a number of categories; fourth in career tackles, sec- ond on career list for tackle assists, and first and second on single season record list for tackles. Knox has received many other honors including being an All- American and he was named the " Coffee County Hustler Award " two times. Knox ' s father also played football for the University of Georgia, and he was Knox ' s biggest influence, though he put no pressure on him to play. When gradu- ation time rolls around, Knox hopes to be drafted to play pro-ball, but he is not expecting anything. There is more to Knox than just his ability on the football field, he has hob- bies that include hunting, fishing, and working with wood. Knox said this about the University of Georgia, " Noth- ing will ever be able to replace the times I ' ve had here under Coach Dooley. There is no other place, but UGA. " Iggy Splashes To The Of Swim Corps A good steak, a lot of studying, and Stegeman Pool are the things that keep Senior swimmer Igna- cio " Iggy " Ibarguen busy at the Univer- sity. Iggy is a four year veteran of the Georgia team and has been called the team ' s " best-ever relay swimmer. " Iggy came to the U.S., from his native land of Spain, just prior to his freshman year at Georgia. Swim team captain, MVP, and academic award are just a few of the ac- complishments of Iggy already in the 1984-1985 season. Iggy majors in Busi- ness Finance and his G.P.A. is nearly 3.5. Not bad for a guy who wakes up at 5:00 every morning for workout and then is back at the pool at 3.00 every day. Iggy said that his biggest thrill at the Univer- sity was in 1983 when he placed 3rd in the 100 yard backstroke in the SEC ' s and at the same time qualified for the NCAA Championships. Other accomplish- ments by Iggy include being Spain ' s Na- tional Champion in the 100 meter free- style in 1982 and 1983, member of Spain ' s National Team in several meets, and UGA ' s most solid performer for four years. Top Fealures 399 Butler Kicks His Way Into Record Book Awaiting another chance to split the uprights, Kevin Butler watches the dogs advance. (RIGHT. Photo by Cieg Peters.) The University of Georgia Football program would have been hard pressed to have been as successful of a team had it not been for Kevin But- ler. Butler saved quite a few games for the Dogs by converting many field goals or extra points, and he proved that the placekicker plays one of the most impor- tant roles on the team. Butler was born in Savannah and at- tended Redan High School, where he was a placekicker and defensive back on their 1979 AAA State championship team. He was also named to the 1979 All-State football team. He was also very fluent at soccer, and he was a major part of Re- dans ' soccer program. Fortunately for the Dogs and their numerous fans he put away the soccer ball in order to concen- trate of becoming a master at " splitting the uprights. " In his first year at Georgia, Butler tied an NCAA record for most field goals in a season by a freshman with 19, but that was good enough for a UGA and SEC record. He also set a Georgia and SEC record for most points scored by kicking in a season with 94. He also proved to have one of the most powerful legs around, because for his first 2 years only 33 of 133 kickoffs were returned. His banner year though was in 1984, when he was a consensus All American being named to most All America first teams including the Kodak team. Butler ended his four years here with numerous records to his credit such as most career points in the SEC, most field goals and of course his longest kick, the infamous Clemson kick which was one of his as well as the fans biggest thrills of the year. Butler now appears on his way to the pros where things will be a little differ- ent for him. The main difference will be that he won ' t be able to use the tee, but that doesn ' t seem to bother him. He will definitely be a major asset to any pro team in search of a dependable kicker with a leg made of steel. Hopefully next year Georgia will have someone who can continue the line of successful placekickers at the Universi- ty, but he will be hard pressed to surpass Butler ' s achievements. Kicking them high and long i Bulter does best. (ABO E. Photo by s tvhat Kevin Jimmy Cribh.) 400 Features iv OJ WB sm 1 he University of Geor- gia was chartered on January 27, 1785, hut the first stu- dents did not arrive in Athens until Sep- tember of 1801. They studied under Josiah Meigs, the new presi- dent and sole faculty member. Classes in Latin, Greek, mathematics, debate and natural history were held in a primitive log structure. In 1804, at the first commencement, ten young men received the Bachelor of Arts de- THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA Alumni Society Founded By Clayton Augustin Clayton, a member of the first graduat- ing class of 1804, served as chairman of a commit- tee to begin the Alumni Society. He was then elect- ed as President of the Society and served from 1934-1937. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Special Col- lections) Robert Toombs, who was once expelled from the University, went on to serve on the University Board of Trustees for 26 years. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Special Collections) f f. m he first graduating class was that of 1804. Of the ten that graduated from the Uni- versity of Georgia in that year, one Au- gustin S. Clayton founded the University of Geor- gia Alumni Society in 1834. During the 1834 Com- mencement Week, representatives from each graduating class from 1804-1834 elected Clayton President of this newly formed organization. Clay- ton constructed a textile plant on the Oconee Riv- er. This was the start of industry in Athens, and it added to the livelihood of its peoples. He was an outstanding alumnus, even by the standards of today. Often times, in the early years, the students who had the roughest time on campus were the ones who became the most loyal alumni. Robert Toombs, for example, transgressed once too often and was expelled. He finished his education at Union College in Pennsylvania, later became a senator and a general and served on the University Board of Trustees from 1859 until his death in 1885. One of the first services performed by the Uni- versity of Georgia Alumni Society, the fourth ol- dest in the nation, was the approval of a letter to be sent to all University alumni on record. This letter, drafted in the 1835 meeting, requested the aid of alumni in collecting and forwarding specimens of such things as animals and birds, and in procuring books, old and new editions, manuscripts, and oth- er rare items. Meetings were held annually in con- junction with Commencement Week until the out- break of the Civil War when a lapse of six years occurred. The highlight of each annual meeting of the Society was an address given by some promi- nent person, usually a politician, government offi- cial, or educator. The late Dr. Robert Preston Brooks helped estab- lish the Georgia Alumni Record, with the first issue being published in August 1920. Dr. Brooks, later dean of the School of Commerce and then dean of the Graduate School, served as alumni scc- ' Tand, franiBS).,, tfcipifrs, Ji ' eclorofa " " » ' i loser 402 Bic.-Classes 1 i6S ? ?0- The Alumni Society was established in 1834 by Augustin S. Clayton. He was also elected as presi- dent of the Society during the 1834 commencement Week. (LEFT. Photo by Michaela Smith.) The building that houses the alumni society to- day used to contain the offices of the baseball team staff members. (BELOW. Photo by Michaela Smith.) retary and editor of the Georgia Alumni Record from 1920-1926. The first full-time alumni secre- tary was William Crane, who was selected in 1941. Under his direction, special emphasis was placed on keeping records and in establishing alumni chapters. In 1956 the Alumni Society, working with the University of Georgia Foundation and the Univer- sity administration, established t he new position of director of alumni relations. Selected as the first person to serve in this position was Tyrus Butler, a member of the University ' s School of Journalism faculty who had also edited the Georgia Alumni Record for several years previously. Butler held this position for 27 years, retiring in December 1982. Gordon Bradwell, who joined the Alumni Society staff in 1971, was selected in November 1982 as the new director and currently serves in that capacity. From 1834 to the present, the University of Georgia has graduated hundreds of thousands of students. In 1985, approximately 6000 students will graduate. Of those thousands of alumni, there are almost as many different trades: athletics, politics, veterinary medicine, law, psychology, journalism, education, chemistry, agricultural economics, en- gineering — all are represented by University graduates. It is impossible to name all the outstanding alumni from the University. The University takes great pride in many of these alumni. Some have been successful in their chosen fields, others have excelled in their higher education, still others have been great contributors to their communities, to their organizations, and to their alma mater. The alumni highlighted on these pages is by no means an exclusive list of outstanding alumni; however, they exemplify a diver- sity of accomplishments. rri Bic.-Classes 403 MMBaiMMi fcaiiMiiiiiM« M 1 Si? ' etty Hudson was named Vice President IS e ,Vi for Corporate Relations and Advertising iKtii. eAI Corporate Communications for the Na- tional Broadcasting Corporation in 1984. She is also Vice President and a member of the Board of Governors of the International Radio and Televi- sion Society, a Board member for the YVVCA, a member of the UGA Bicentennial Committee, and the Out-of-state Vice President of the UGA Alum- ni Association amongother activities. While attending the University Ms. Hudson was on the Mortarboard, Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities, an Orientation Leader, Sec- retary of the Student Senate, a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, the sweetheart of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, and Greeks editor of the PAN- DORA. Since graduation Hudson has earned numerous honors. In 1976, she was named Outstanding Young Careerist by the South Carolina Business and Professional Women. She also received awards from Louisville, Kentucky and Charleston, South Carolina Advertising clubs for various public ser- vice campaigns. The Henry W. Grady School of Journalism and Mass Communication bestowed the John E. Drewry Award as Outstanding Young Graduate upon her in 1982. She was also named as a 1984 member of the YWCA Academy of Achievers. Her career began as an advertising copywriter and on-air talent for WCDB-TV, Charleston, SC. She later moved to WCIV-TV as promotion man- ager and director of creative services. Hudson then became promotion director for WSB-TV in Atlan- ta, Georgia before moving to WAVE-TV, Louis- ville, Kentucky as promotion manager. Hudson joined NBC in February, 1979 as Vice President of Corporate Projects. She was later pro- moted to her present position which in- cludes responsibility for Corporate advertis- ing and promotion for NBC News, Sports, Radio, Enterprises and Corporate Affairs. srn Betty Hudson — NBC Broadcast Executive At jn NBC function, Betty Hudson dances with NBC star Gil Gerrard of Buck Rogers in the Twen- tieth Century. Before she was promoted to her pre- sent position as Vice-President of Corporate Rela- tions and Advertising, she served as Vice-President of Corporate Projects for NBC. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Betty Hudson) 404 Bic. Classes ■ ' •- WAitiiB, illiaiti B. Dunaway (Bill) is the president of Dunaway Drug Store, Inc.; a sixteen store retail drug store chain located in the north metropolitan Atlanta area and North Georgia. Dunaway is also a member of the board of the Georgia State Department of Human Re- sources, a member and past officer of the Kenne- saw College Foundation Board of Trustees, and a board member and founder of the Cobb-Marietta Teen Center. He is also a Board member of Affili- ated Drug Stores, Inc., New York, a board member of the First Georgia State Bank of Cobb County, and a member of the National Ski Patrol. While attending UGA Dunaway was involved in many extra-curricular activities. He was Junior class secretary, Cheerleader co-captain, Biftad, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity and a Freshman Camp Counselor among many other activities. Dunaway was also on the Dean ' s List every quarter as well as being named to Who ' s Who and graduating Cum Laude. After graduating from the University of Georgia with a major in Pharmacy, Dunaway earned a M.B.A. from Harvard. Other accomplishments since graduation include: President and Board Chairman of the Georgia Pharmaceutical Associ- ation, a member of the 1980 Winter Olympic Ski Patrol at Whiteface Mountain, past president of the University of Georgia Pharmacy College Alumni Society, a member of the University of Georgia Pharmacy College Advisory Council, and Leadership Atlanta. Dunaway combined his pharmacy and business degrees to start his own pharmacy which has grown into a small retail chain. According to Mr. Dunaway the responsibilities of being president of a small drug store chain include " just about every- thing. " His most valuable lesson learned at UGA was cooperat from different backgr ests, from different areas of the country ' . ■•aluable lesson learned at — ation with other people f I 1 kgrounds, different inter- I I Previous Co-Cjptjin of the UCA cheerleading quad. Bill Dunaway. was ' a so a member of the Redcoal Marching Band. At this 1984 Homecom- ing game against Memphis State, Bill was joined on the field by his daughter, Ann. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of Bill Dunaway) After serving as 3 member of the 1980 Winter Olympic Ski Patrol at Whiteface Mountain, Dunaway continues to be involved with skiing as he is a member of the National Ski Patrol. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Bill Dunaway) Former Governor of Georgia George Bus bee con- firms Dunaway as President and Board Chairman ot the Georgia Pharmaceutical Association. Dunaway is past President of the University of Georgia Pharmacy College Alumni Society. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Bill Dunaway) William B. Dunaway — Drug Store Entrepreneur 3ic. Classes 405 The Black Forest in Germany, was the ski resort of W. Tapley Bennett, as an exchange student at the University of Freiburg, Germany in 1937-38. Cur- rently, Bennett serves as a member of the German man-American Council and the Southern Center for International Studies. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of W. Tapley Bennett) Upon delivery of a battleship to the Portuguese Navy in Lisbon, Portugal in 1967, Bennett is escort- ed by the Portuguese Minister of Marine and Min- ister of Defense. Bennett held the position of Am- bassador to Portugal from 1966-1969. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of W. Tapley Bennett) It was in this world forum of the United Nations Security Council that Tap Bennett served as U.S. Ambassador, speaking and voting for the United States. He was a member of the U.S. Delegation to the Founding Conference of the United Nations in San Fransisco in 1945. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Tapley Bennett, by Max Machol) Tap Bennett — Speaking In The World Forum onorable W. Tapley Bennett, Jr., (Tap), took the Oath of Office as Assistant Sec- retary of State in 1983. Prior to this ap- pointment, he served as U.S. Ambassador to NATO, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Security Council, and as Ambassador to several foreign nations. Tap Bennett is a graduate of the University of Georgia. Attending the University was a matter of family tradition for the Bennetts of Griffin, Georgia. A Bachelor ' s Degree in History and Political Science was the ultimate goal, but many other achieve- ments were experienced during his four years. Bennett was involved in Varsity Debating and Dc- mosthenian Literary Society. He served as Editor of the Pandora, and as Associate Editor of the Red and Black. As President of Sigma Chi, he organized the first Sigma Chi Derby in 1937, which later became a national Sigma Chi event, sponsored an- nually at colleges and universities all over the U.S. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa, in the upper 3% of his class, in 1937. Tap Bennett did his graduate work at the University of Freiburg, Germany. He holds a Doctor of Laws degree from George Wash- ington University. Bennett has been awarded the Medal for Distin- guished Public Service by the U.S. Department of Defense. He has been confirmed 16 times for var- ious positions by the United States Senate. As As- sistant Secretary of State, Bennett is responsible for State Department relations with Congress, and with state governments. He advises on, manages, and coordinates a whole range of foreign policies in which the U.S. Government is involved. Ben- nett had served NATO as Ambassador for over six years — the longest service of any American Am- bassador to NATO. In this capacity, he had a key role in formulating and implementing U.S. National Security policy in coopera- tion with European allies. id .,-— , a- I I I Tkelini,, S ROK 406 Bic. Classes --J ' l Phn , «» ' ■-if. ' " " " " ' OS Angeles, California is home for one of the University of Georgia ' s most accom- plished alumnus. Wyatt Thomas (Tom) Johnson is Publisher and Chief Executive Officer of the Los Angeles Times, a newspaper with circu- lation of over one million. The University prepared Johnson for his career success. He enrolled in the School of Journalism on scholarship from the Macon newspaper for which he worked. As a student he served as Lt. Colonel in Army ROTC, as Commander of Sigma Nu Frater- nity, and as Editor-in-Chief of The Red and Black. He was honored by membership in Biftad, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Order of Greek Horsemen, and Sphinx. Johnson began his professional career in Macon, Georgia, working part time during high school and college as a reporter and management trainee, for the Macon Telegraph and News. From Macon, Johnson was appointed as a White House Fellow, assigned to Bill Moyers, renowned network an- chorman. Before he left the White House in 1969, Johnson served as Assistant Press Secretary and Special Assistant to President Lyndon B. Johnson, dent in 1969, to serve as Executive Assistant. He was then named Executive Editor of the Dallas Tom Johnson — Continuing With The Times Tom Johnson, fourth from left, is among friends at a Los Angeles Times luncheon. Shown here are Mrs. Tom Johnson, former Governor of California Jerry Brown, Phyllis George, Kenny Rogers, his wife Marianne Rogers, Johnny Carson, his former wife Joanna, and Carol and Bill floffman. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Tom Johnson) Johnson, originally from Macon, is married to Edwina Chastain, also a University graduate. They have two children, Wyatt (19), and Christa (17). Pictured here at Snowmass, are Wyatt, Edwina, Christa and Tom Johnson. (ABOVE. Photo courte- sy of Tom Johnson) The Los Angeles Times is a large daily newspa- per with a staff of more than 8000. It operates 22 foreign news bureaus, as well as 12 domestic news bureaus. Johnson, Publisher and Chief Executive Officer, is a 1963 graduate of the Henry Grady School of Journalism. He has served as President of the University of Georgia Alumni Association, and has returned to the University as a commencement speaker. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Tom Johnson) Times Herald, and subsequently. Publisher of that Dallas daily newspaper. In 1977, Johnson moved to Los Angeles. Currently, in addition to his position of Publish- er and Chief Executive Officer of the Los Angeles Times, Johnson holds the Chairmanship of several associations, including the Lyndon B. Johnson Foundation and the Newspaper Advertising Bu- reau. In 1984, He was named Publisher of the Year by AD WEEK Magazine. He also serves as a member of the Board of Directors of The Associated Press, and of the Board of Trust- ees for the Rockefeller Foundation. m Bic. — Classes 407 W. Brooks, a man with aspiring dreams, has always had a vision to end world starvation. Every step he has taken has led him in that direction, and as founder of Gold Kist Inc., this UGA alumnus has taken many worthwhile steps to feed the world and to enable farmers to help themselves. Brooks was active in Georgia, participating in his class basketball team, Demosthenian Debating Society, and two honorary clubs. Alpha Zeta and Phi Kappa Phi. After graduating from UGA with an MSA in Agriculture, Agronomy, and Economics, Brooks taught in the geometry department of UGA. One of his fondest memories of school is listening to Chancellor Barrow give devotionals in the early mornings in the Chapel, and of course, " whipping Tech in baseball and football. " Turning down an offer for assistant professor. Brooks joined five hard-up farmers to form Cotton Producers Association, later called Gold Kist. He wouldn ' t take the $5,000 a year salary they wanted to pay him to manage CPA; instead, he would take only $2,400. Today Gold Kist, based in Atlanta, stands among the nation ' s leading industrial coop- erative in America. There are few agriculture, civic, and community awards Brooks has not received. WSB radio and the Atlanta Gas Light Company honored him with the Shining Light award, presented to those who have made significant contributions to the lives of oth- ers through inspirational service to mankind. " Progressive Farmer " magazine named him " Man of the year in Agriculture. " Among other honors. Brooks served as agriculture economic advisor to seven presidents. D.W. Brooks had a vision. He founded a company that continues to help people al over the world. allffi lalenlW ' f ' ' a ni( l l music puMi producer Al ing ovH 5 D.W. Brooks — Industrial Giant In Agriculture In Carroll Counly, Georgia, Brooks was named as one of the six Industrial Giants from the South- east. Brooks was also the first living person to be named a member of the Agricultural Hall of Fame at UGA. Left to right: W.W. Gaston, chief executive officer. Gold Kist; Brooks; Charles C Williams, farmer and chairman of the hoard; and Holmes Neel, farmer and vice chairman of the board. Gold Kist, Inc. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of D.W. Brooks.) Brooks has been given 40-50 top honors including: National Award for Agricultural Excellence, UGA Distinguished Alumni Award, Agricultural Hall of Fame in Washington, D.C, and Doctor ' s degrees by Emory University, Mercer University, and Mor- ris Brown College, to name a tew. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of D. W. Brooks.) 408 Bic. Classes i ;!,? " ' " -;.-. ... .■■ " ■ " " loihi SyS ' " Anderson is probably best known for m ¥s? ' ' ■ ' ' fanie as a country music entertainer. Icia sxi Although his first love is writing and singing country music, Anderson ' s interests are widespread. He is the co-producer of a nation-wide talent search television show " You Can Be A Star " , a national spokesman for Po ' Folks restaurants, a music publisher, a talent manager, and a record producer. Anderson has won many awards includ- ing over 50 BMI awards for songwriting, Male Vocalist of the Year and Songwriter of the Year. Before he won his fame in Nashville, Anderson spent much of his life in Georgia. After graduating from Avondalc High School, Anderson entered the University of Georgia where he majored in Broad- cast Journalism. Anderson states that his reason for choosing the university was that the journalism school had a good reputation and the university was " close enough to home to take my dirty laun- dry home on weekends. " While at the university, Anderson was a mem- ber of Kappa Sigma Fraternity and Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. One thought that has made an impression on Anderson is the " world extends far beyond the city limits of my hometown " . When Anderson is not working he enjoys spending time at home with his family. He has a wife, Rebecca, and three children: Terri Lee, Jennifer Lane and James William IV who reside just outside of Nashville, Tennessee. ffl lg v»«» jpi r jMk l ' Fm Ke - M M WL . L l Mmm BkP - ' K " S. ' Ak M m. THE Bill Anderson ' s hack-up group ;■- the Po Folks Band. Members of this vocal and instrumental background are Mike Johnson, Mike Sreeter, Dirk Johnson, Mark Johnson, Les Singer, Leann Folsom and Liana Manis. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Bill Anderson) Despite the fact that Anderson has versatile in- terests in the business world, he finds time to spend with his family. He enjoys the peace and quiet of his home when he s not working. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of Bill Anderson) Anderson hosts the t !ashville Network ' s game show, ' Fandago . He also co-produces the talent search show " You Can Be A Star " . (FAR LEFT. Photo courtesy of Bill Anderson) Along with his rigorous entertaining schedule, Anderson is the national spokesman for Po ' Folks. He is also owns thirteen restaurants in the chain. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Bill Anderson) Bill Anderson — A Country Music Star Bic. — Classes 409 Georgians Man In Washington Richard B. Russell ' s high standing in the Senate was due in part to his knowledge of policies and procedures of the legislative branch of government. He memorized the Declaration of Independence and the United States Constitution. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Stein Printing Company) An elementary school in Cobb county is named for the late Senator, as is the Federal Office Build- ing in Atlanta, the Senate Office Building in Wash- ington, D.C., and the Agricultural Research Center at the University. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of Stein Printing Company). The School Lunch Program Act of 1936 was fath- ered by Senator Russell. This act allocated govern- ment subsidies for school lunches for underprive- ledged children. Not only did it provide nutritious meals for school children, it also provided jobs for thousands across the nation. (LEFT. Photo courtesy ot IVinder-Barrow Chamber of Commerce) } r ichard Brevard Russell, Jr. spent more than half of his 74 years serving the United Slates Senate. Upon his oath of office in 1933 at the age of 36, he was the youngest member of the Senate. After his first election to the Senate, he was re-elected six times to six year terms. He devoted his time in the Senate to national secu- rity, research, education, and the promotion of the state of Georgia in national affairs. Russell was born in 1897, in Winder, Georgia. The Russell family home is listed now on the Na- tional Register of Historic Places. He attended the University of Georgia and graduated from the Law School in 1918. Two years later he was elected to the Georgia House of Representatives, where he served a total of 10 years. In 1927 he was chosen as Speaker of the House. That was the same year that his father, Richard B. Russell, Sr. was appointed Chief Justice of the Georgia Supreme Court. At the age of 32, he entered the race for Governor. He was sworn into that office in 1931 by his father. Chief Justice Russell. He was the youngest Governor in the history of the state of Georgia, and of any state in the nation. In 1933 he began his service in the United States Senate. During his years, he served on four of the most important committees in Congress; the Senate Armed Services Committee, the Senate Appropri- ations Committee, the Committee on Aeronautical and Space Sciences, and the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy. Under Senate rules, no new mem- ber of the senate could hold membership on as many major committees as this. Senator Russell was the senior member of Senate. In 1948 he was encouraged to enter the presidential race, but de- clined. He did receive 263 votes at the Democratic National Convention that year, however. At the time of his death in 1971, he was President Pro Temp of the Senate, the position I to receive the command of the States in time of emergency. resident — s an third rTj United I I I 410 Bic.-Classes Emilio Pucci — Italian Fashion Designer In addition to being a respected designer, Pucci ' s interests have always been varied. During his youth he was a world class competitive skiier and a fighter pilot for the Italian Air Force during World War II. (ABO ' E Photo courtesy Special Collec- tions) Exclusively designed fabrics — jerseys and bold geometric patterns in shocking pink, almond green, coral red and coral blue are Pucci trade- marks. Distribution of his apparel was recently reduced from lOo countries to 59, to allow for more exclusive distribution. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Studies Abroad Program) ,.j ylUlOI M .v:«.in»«;7; ,.k,tniw k it rom his office in the Palazzo Pucci in Florence, Italy, the internationally known Italian designer Marchese Emilio Pucci Di Barsanto, creates progressive, high-status fashions that bear his name. Emilio Pucci is one of the best known fashion designers. His first collection, presented in 1950, was a confirmed success among international cli- entele because of his bold geometric prints, bright colors, and jersey dresses. He was discovered while skiing in Switzerland, when a fashion photogra- pher was impressed by Pucci ' s ski clothes, only to find he had designed them himself. He was asked to create women ' s ski styles for an upcoming issue of Harper ' s Bazaar magazine. The first time the Marquis went abroad from his homeland of Italy, was in 1936, when he was a student at the University of Georgia. He came to study cotton and animal husbandry, in hopes of taking new industries and technologies to his own estate (producing wheat, olives, grapes, and wine), and to all of Italy. As an athletically oriented student, Pucci was a member of the tennis and swimming teams. Prior to this, in 1932, he had been a member of the Italian Olympic Ski Team. Credited to Pucci dur- ing his time at the University, is a collection of designs for new Bulldog cheerleading uniforms of a leotard style. The structure in which Pucci lives and works, is an ancient castle. It was built by the Pucci family circa 900 A.D. The upper two floors are devoted to the living quarters of the Pucci family. Offices, design studios, and boutiques comprise the other two floors. Although Pucci made his make with prints on silk jersey, he has gone on to other things, such as luggage, rugs, fragrances for men and women, and the emblem for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). He oversees his own vineyards, which produce a rare Chianti wine. ftl Sic. Classes 4H . m)n esponsibility for the news and editorial divisions of the Atlanta Journal-Consti- S] tution rests upon the shoulders of James G. Winter. Known as Jim to his friends, Minter was a member of Sigma Delta Chi professional journalism fraternity and a staff member of the Red and Black. Minter is a member of the UGA Board of Visitors and on the UGA Journalism Advisory Board. He is also a member of the Board of Visitors at Ogleth- orpe University, a Board Director of the Wesleyan Christian Advocate, Vice-president of the Atlanta- based Sigma Delta Chi chapter, and a member of Literary Action, Inc. among several other activi- Minter attended North Georgia College for two years before transferring to the University. He at- tributed his switching schools to the excellent reputation of the Journalism School and especially Dean John Drewry. Since receiving his diploma, Minter has received several honors. He was first named to the North Georgia College Hall of Fame. In 1984, James G. Minter was given the Outstanding Alumni Award of the Grady School of Journalism and Mass Com- jnications. Jim still enjoys returning to his beloved UGA to attend football games, alumni meetings, and gener- ally just to visit with the students. Minter learned one of his most valuable lessons while attending school here and that is " that you owe what you are to those around you, who love you, support , , you, believe in you, and forgive your sins [ I and tolerate your mistakes. " I I I Jim Minter poses for a recent picture as the edi- tor of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. (BELOW. Photo courtesy of Jim Minter.) m! Jim Minter returns after delivering $700,000 ran- som to reclaim kidnapped Constitution editorial page editor, Reg Murphy. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy ot Jim Minter.) Minter, about 1965, as an executive sports editor of the Atlanta Journal. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Jim Minter.) Jim Minter — Atlanta Journal- Constitution Editor 412 Bic. — Classes all quarter 1983 saw the dedication of the Tale Student Center, a multi-million dollar project that evolved into the Stu- dent Activities Complex. It is used as a gathering place for students, a meeting place for organiza- tions, and contains the offices of administrators of Student Activities. The center was named in mem- ory of Dean William Tate, beloved Dean of Men at the University for 22 years. Tate attended the University in the days when Athens had streetcars, and the freshmen wore the legendary cap. While a student, Tate was active in Student Government. He ran on the Georgia track team, and set records in the one-and two-mile runs. In 1926, he went on to capture the AAU cross country championship. In 4 years, he competed without losing a dual cross country meet. Tate was actively involved in Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, where he served as Treasurer. He was honored by membership in Sphinx, the highest non-academic honor a male from the University can attain. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa in 1924. His education continued, however, and in 1927, he received his Master of Arts Degree in English. After leaching at the McCallie Prepatory School in Chattanooga, Tennessee, in 1936 Tate returned to Athens as an assistant professor of English and dean of freshmen. In 1946, after World War II, he became Dean of Men. The University went through many changes %vhile Tate was on campus. Women were permitted to the University for the first time. The school had several presidents during his time. When the first black students were admitted to the University, the campus erupted in dissent. Tate helped to calm the fervor. His personal intervention also played a ma- jor role in calming the sometimes violent demon- strations for peace in the early 1970 ' s. Just as the Tate Student Center is an integral part of student life, so Dean Wil- liam Tate was to the students of this Uni- versity. m Dean Tate — A Georgia Tradition De.Tn Hi7 ijm Tjle served f iis, i s a ma mater for 44 yeaf-- In hit- honor, one graduating senior is bestowed with the honor of Dean Tate Scholar by the Phi Beta Kappa Honorary. (LEFT. Photo courte- sy of Special Collections) Bic.-Classes 413 .J ■nn — nnriTM — iii ■■■m A Salute To Today ' s And Tomorrow ' s Alumni After gr3duating from the School ot Journaliim, Betty Hudson returns occasionally for speaking engagements, award ceremonies, and meetings of the Bicentennial Committee. In addition, she has returned for a series of classes in the Business School. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Betty Hudson.) Senator Richard B. Russell ' s responsibilities and interests touched virtually every phase ot national life, from national security to exploring outer space. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Winder-Barrow Chamber of Commerce.) Currently, D. W. Brooks is in volved with the C S International Board, University of Georgia Foun- dation Board, Southern Railway Advisory Board. He was given honorary doctoral degrees by Emory University, Mercer University, and Morris Brown College. (ABOVE. Photo courtesy of D.W. Brooks.) t captures the essence of what the Uni- versity was to the students of yesterday — those that make up the alumni of today, thousands strong. It holds the spirit of what the University is to the thousands of students of today, those that will be the alumni of tomorrow. It is the address given by Christopher L. Vickery, President of Mortar Board, to those in attendance at the Founder ' s Day Banquet in celebration of the Bicentennial. " I am the University of Georgia Student. I come from 103 foreign countries and every state in the Union, but I also come from every county in Geor- gia. My home is New York, Washington, D.C., Dallas, Texas, but it is also Savannah, Augusta, Lookout Mountain, and Ty Ty. I am from Austra- lia, Germany, Japan, Argentina. I am also from Columbus and Manchester and Sugar Creek. I come from Fulton and Dekalb, but I also live in Tatnall and Catoosa. " I am the ten who graduated in 1804, but 1 am also the 24,230 who presently seek the fruits of learning beneath your pine trees ' stately shadow. I attended class in a log cabin on a tract of 633 acres beside the Oconee, but 1 also seek wisdom in your 220 buildings dotting some of your 42,000 acres. I tin troll 5i, toils of Ji S koolAoili ' " J Martin ' IsludvC " " J Music, Compuie, i Intnl. " liBHet i " Spain. I inilpi, " I am n.. 414 — Bic.-Classes As Publisher and Chief Executive Officer for the Los Angeles Times, Tom Johnson attends lun- cheons with other prominent citizens. In 1983, President Ronald Reagan was in attendance at an official Los Angeles Times luncheon. (LEFT. Photo courtesy of Tom Johnson) can recall sitting in Old College listening to the lectures of Josiah Meigs, but I also sit in the Law School Auditorium while listening to Dean Rusk and Martin Hillenbrand. " I study Greek, Latin, Philosophy, Mathematics, and Music, but I also explore Physics, Genetics, Computer Science, Marketing and Risk Manage- ment. " 1 am Herschel Walker. I am Terry Hoage. I am Lisa Spain. I am Teresa Edwards — Georgia ' s varsi- ty, but I also play intramural football and water- polo and ping pong in the Tate Center. " I am Dcmosthenian and Phi Kappa, but I am also University Union and Communivcrsity. " I am the embodiment of diversity and individ- uality with a single unifying quality — I seek to learn within your halls and classrooms and labora- tories. It is I who sit at your feet and absorb the knowledge and wisdom you so graciously offer. " I am the sons, and daughters, of Georgia rising. " I am the University of Georgia student, and from my heart I greet you, the University of Geor- gia, on this occasion — the two hundredth anni- versary of your founding. With love and respect, I embrace you and praise you — the fairest of the Southland. " I have always come to you with love. 1 will always leave you with learning, and I will always support you with my belief in what you have been and always will be — an institution rich in tradi- tion but looking to the future with a dedication to excellence and a zeal for achievement. " In your charter, Abraham Baldwin re- fers to me as ' the rising hope of our land ' , but it is because of you that this hope becomes reality. " •e- . ' .. Bic.-Cla5ses 415 ■• ■■■■■H! n the local area, there are many out- standing citizens that are alumni of this institution. They have served their com- munities through their outstanding performance in and contributions to their professions, and through their voluntary involvements. Each locale has its own " hero " , and the ones featured here are proudly claimed by the University of Georgia, their alma mater. Some include: W. Haden Camp — President Barrow Chamber of Commerce, Director of Bank of Barrow Elijah Chanakira — Minister of Education, Zimbabwe Jesse Coplan — Repre- sentative for District 106 in the GA House of Re- presentatives . . Ray Durham — City Vice Presi- dent of the First National Bank of Atlanta in Val- dosta Walter Harrington — former law partner of Sam Nunn, President of Houston Co. United Way Judy Hill — part of ground team for Viking Mission to Mars Linda Junkin — first Music Therapy graduate from UGA, developed a music therapy program at the VA Hospital in Tus- caloosa, AL Colin Knight — Superintendent of Education, Canterbury, New Zealand L.A. McConnell — Judge for the State Court of Hous- ton County Charles McDaniel — Superinten- dent of Schools for the State of GA John Mob- ley — Mayor of the City of Winder Wes Myers — manager of projects in nuclear waste disposal at Los Alamos National Laboratory . Harriett No- vak — creator and producer of her own TV show featuring community events and personalities . . Glenn Segars — Deputy Commissioner of State Department of Agriculture Ed Stone — Vice President of Opryland U.S.A. JaneSwafford — Associate Vice President of Northern Michigan University Dorothy Wade — Vice President of National Pharmaceutical Council Carey Williams — member of Board of Regents I the University of Georgia for 30 years. R.A. Griffin is currently President and Chief Executive Office of Criffin Corporation in Valdos- ta. He has also served as Director of the C S National Bank in Valdosta. Criffin graduated with a degree in Journalism. (RIGHT Photo courtesy of R.A. Griffin) Fay Evans founded the Warner Robins Sun newspaper in 1949. He holds the position of Presi- dent of the Warner Robins Chamber of Commerce, and has served as Mayor of Warner Robins. (BE- LOW. Photo courtesy of Rov Evans) Outstanding Leaders In The State Of Georgia Dr. Donald Marx, Director and Chief Plant Pa- thologist at the Southeastern Forest Experiment Sta tion of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, is involved in research of forest regeneration in var- ious parts ot the world. (LEFT Photo courtesy of College ot .Agriculture) 416 Bic. — Classes " ■ " ' " ' ' ' Mil 1 courses rf ' " 3fe an " ' o Ied ' fo you P ' i eifh " Sing ' ' ■ ' e ran " o C ers : ii ' THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA CLASSES rfi»« ncmr-L — r— -nr— —-— " " — ™v " " " " ■ " ■ ■— ■■ ' ■ ' t;. Shoot Yourself Students fn Students [tl Students fj] Students ffl Students tTl Students Wjit Weinwurm and George Chastain sit pretty for the photographer (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Everthing is " OKAY " with Gerald Anderson. Seniors Judith Davis and Kym Clark are full of Minor) (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) smiles. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Joe Cody gets a ride from Tim Toomey to th Bulldog room for lunch. (ABOVE. Photo by Melin da Minor.) Jody Jenkins and Randy Wofford learn to che gum. (RIGHT Photo by Melinda Minor.) 418 Shoot Yourself Alumni ffl Alumni [fl Alumni HI Alumni ffl Alumni ffl Alumni Roger and Charlotte Rowell Class of 1953, Wiley and Donna Ansley, Class of 1954, and John and f ranee Guess, Class of 1951. (LEFT. Photo by Me- linda Minor.) Mark Mullis and Donna Howard. Class of 1984, enjoy another year of Georgia football. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlister.) fH Robert H. Mattox, Class of 1951, Shoots Himself Gary Bonner, Class of 1959, is back at Sanford Tommy Coleman, Class of 1970, with his chil- prior to a VGA football game. (ABOVE. Photo by Stadium once again. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert dren Flin and Claire. (ABOVE Photo by Robert Robert McAlister.) McAlister.) McAlister.) Shoot Yourself 419 Shoot Yourself Students ft] Students ffl Students ffl Students ftl Students Hi Students Randy Gonano hits Kevin Barrows for the cam- Tim Langford gets into the football spirit (BE- 1 era. (BELOW. Photo by John Cormican.) LOW. Photo by Robert McAHster.) • " " " Senior Kyle Woods convinces sophomore Mike Crane to get his picture taken. (RIGHT Photo by MeUnda Minor.) 420 Shool Yourself i:.,., ? Alumni ffl Alumni lH Alumni HI Alumni iTl Alumni ITl Alumni Jane and Murray Comer, Class of 1959 195S, enjoy taking their own picture. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAUster.) Dave Muria and Dr. Ben Griffith party it up at the Bicentennial Alumni Dance. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Andrea Evans, Class of 1984, and Ken Burnette, Class of 1985, enjoy another Bulldog victory. (LEFT. Photo by Robert McAlister.) {Jh- Shoot Yourself 421 Shoot Yourself 1 Students m Students m Students f Students fTl Students ffl Students | 1 I 422 Shoot Yourself ' fl Karen Talley Class of 1932 Shoots Herself before a Bulldog game. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McA- lister.) Rosemary Panos Class of 1984, Verne Meridith, and Marie Moser enjoy the company of old friends at the Alumni Dance. (ABOVE RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Joe Smith, Class of 1961, with his family. Pic- tured left to right, Joe s wife Jude; daughter Mi- chaela. Class of 1985: Joe: and youngest daughter Natalie, wearing Joe ' s UG.A letter jacket which he earned after playing catcher on the 1961 Baseball Team. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) ffl- Shoot Your6elf 423 - ■.J_. ..... T.. - Shoot Yourself Students nl Students iTl Students fTi Students til Students fll Students Q Matt Carter devides his time welt. (BELOW. Lewis Owens imitates a swan as his picture is Photo by Melinda Minor.) taken. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Freshman Susan Moody thinks hfe is a laugh. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) Senior Lori Coleman smiles during recent P.AN- DORA workshop. (RIGHT. Photo by Michaeh Smith.) 424 Shoot Yourself Alumni tfl Alumni m Alumni fPi Alumni ffl Alumni m Alumni Dr. Fred Djvison, president of the University of Georgia, and Julia Slaughter Clan of 1929 Lucy Cobh Institute. (LEFT. Photo by Meiinda Minor.) Mike Maxey at the alumni reception on Tate Plaza. (BELOW Photo by Meiinda Minof.) iZ3 K l lift 1 1 Charles Taylor, Class of 1964, cheers on the dogs with Phillip Gaines. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Dr. R.W. Cook, Class of 1980; Joy Cook; Sarah Greene. Class of 19o7, 77, 78; and Jeff Sanchez, Class of 1976, 77, 78, smile for the camera. (LEFT. Photo by Meiinda Minor.) Shoot Yourself 425 uaujHHBBiiiyiii iriiiik. Shoot Yourself Students fn Students m Students ftl Students ill Students ffi Students George ChjsUin fjlh to the ground as he Shoots Himself. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) 426 Shoot Yourself Alumni Ffl Alumni ITI Alumni fH Alumni fTl Alumni Pfl Alumni HTI — Dr. Fred Davison and Dianne Davison enjoyed the Bicentennial Alumni Dance at the Athen ' s Civ- ic Center. (ABOVE. Photo by Mehnda Minor.) Shoot Yourself 427 Shoot Yourself Students m Students m Stndpnfc; fn Students m Students til Students [ Sheryl Merritt and Anthony Powers ready for a Randy Cooper feels that studing can get one night on the town. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda down. (BELOW. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Minor.) Bridgitte May, Kecia Marshall, Andre " Pulp wood " Smith, and Donna Williams enjoy an after noon on the plaza. (ABOVE. Photo by Rober McAlister.) Freshman David Fourqurean climbs a tree and acts like a nut. (RIGHT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) 428 Shoot Yourself Alumni J] Alumni m Alumni m Alumni m Alumni David Moore, Class of 19ot, and brother Kenny, Class of 1976, share the pleasures of another Bull- dog win. (LEFT. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Mr. and Mrs. H.D. Parham are two of many fans that stand behind Georgia. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Dick Huseman asks his wife Carolyn to marry him — again. (LEFT. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Shoot Yourself 429 Shoot Yourself Students m Students tfl Students fj] Students ffl Students fTI Students David Bryman hoists Candi Bender to his shoul- ders. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) DaVita Howard and Patricia Robinson smile pretty for the camera. (RIGHT. Photo by John Cor- mican.) 430 Shoot Yourself Alumni ffl Alumni rn Alumni m Alumni tTl Alumni tfl Alumni ■ JY- j Gjvie and Fred Young enjoy the plaza festivities Bill Hatcher, Class of 1961, with his daughter The Alumni Dance would not have been the before a football game. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert Betsy. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) same without Dr. Ben Gnttith and his smihng wife Mc.Alister.) . Frannie. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Shoot Yourself 431 mmmmmmmmm Shoot Yourself Students fTl Students lf Students fn Students ffl Students ft] Students Julie McCorkle, Eddie Morrison, Andrew Rowe. Jere McCorkle, and Pam Rowe are ready to see the big dog eat. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAJister.) Robert McAlister is off balance as usual. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) ► " - -H i 1 Only a freshman could be under that mask. John Cormican hangs around after classes are (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister.) over. (ABOVE. Photo by Alice Montgomery.) 432 Shoot Yourself " ' « ilMe Alumni Ffl Alumni tW Alumni fTl Alumni m Alumni fTl Alumni Ken Brown and Richard Smith, Class of 1975, Dr. and Mrs. Ben Griffith enjoy talking with wear their georgia head gear. (TOP. Photo by Rob- Bonnie and Dave Muia. (ABOVE. Photo by Melin- ert McAlister.) da Minor.) Shoot Yourself 433 434 Seniors SENIORS m Andrew Bradley Aaronson, Ecor omici, Atlanta Anita Lynn Abbott, Public Relations, Martinsville, VA James E. Aberson, Drama Computer Science, Athens Creg C. Adair, Tele-Communications, Rome Kimberly K. Adams, MIS, Marietta Mark Stinson Adams, Operations Mgt., Marietta Melinda J. Adams, Computer Science, Savannah Samuel Franklin Adams, Jr. Zoology, Bloomingdale Kenneth Martin Adier, Political Science, Atlanta Janet Anita Albertson, Accounting, Roswell Jacqueline Denise Albritton, Statistics, Dry Branch Susan Marie Alcott, Marketing, Roswell Lee Charles Alexander, Forest Resources, Cobb Tracy Lynne Alexander, MS, Marietta Rick Alford, Risk Mgt., Tallahassee, FL Jenny Allen, Marketing, Atlanta Susan Lynn Amonitz, Bus. Ed., Lynchburg, VA Alice Lee Anderson, Art History ' . Anderson, SC Allison Dannette Anderson, Spanish, Stone Mountain Christine Lee Anderson, EHS, Savannah Holly Dawn Anderson, Finance, Pelham Nancy Jean Anderson, Biochemistry, Athens Neil Anderson, Int. Design, Florence, SC Sharon L. Anderson, Mkting. Trans., Macon Tamara Lynn Anderson, Business Ed., Hull George T. Andrews, Forestry, Barnesville Shelly Marie Andrews, Spch. Communications, Atlanta Thomas Ridge Ash worth, Economics, Atlanta Kimberly R. Atkinson, English, Rome Franklin G. Aaman, Finance, Decatur SENIORS Andrew C. Ausband, Finance, Athens Annukkj Auvinen, Spch. Therapy, Finland Carl H. Baldwin, Psychology, Dublin Mollie Beth Baldwin, Music Ed., Dublin Susan Elaine Ball, Physical Ed., .Anderson, SC Gloria Ann Balser, Business Management, Dunwoody Troy Lane Bankston, Math Ed., St. Simons Island Susan K. Barhoes, Early Childhood, Conyers Liz M. Barkley, Adverti sing, Alpharetta his Anne Barr, Nursing, Dublin Carols. Barranco, Accounting, Dunwoody Lee Barrett, Zoology, Jonesboro Mary Kay Barron, Early Childhood, Douglasville Kevin James Barrows, Finance, Atlanta Stephanie Vashti Barrs, Finance, Decatur Bruce David Basch, Accounting, Phila., PA Jim R. Bass, MIS, Plaatine, 11 Robin Renee Bass, MIS., Bonaire Susanne Fair Batchelder, English, Stone Mtn. Gail D. Baxter, Int. Design, Dal ton Kevin Scott Bazemore, Finance, Savannah Lisa Kay Beard, Child Developement, Royston Melanie Renae Bearden, Microbiology, Butler Leona Marie Beasley, Int. Design, Atlanta Barbara Lear Beaver, Economics, Atlanta Thomas Shawn Bechtel, Pol. Science, Macon Arthur J.L Bedar lU, Math, Atlanta Hallie Caren Bedell, Marketing, Tucker Jennifer Ann Bell Zoology, Marietta Sonia Renee Bell, Microbiology, Decatur . i F . . i 1 I HIk . A ■ ili .MimisJl Stm ' " . « WT -1 1 t 1 ' ' i Jm M. jBb i M ts JL- yi Jfl.. J K B w 1 TM K Wi kr " r | K If 1 1 K - t K ' .■Bm _js™r 1 K ' 1 . Jkr . I IM m JMrljJ d 1 i. ■■ BhI ll -ISo Seniors SENIORS Susjn Fran Bell, Elementary Ed., Athens Larry Aaron Senator, Housing. Atlanta Charles Well Bennafield, MIS., Gaines Brad Martin Bennett, Pol. Science, Thomasville David Keith Bennett, Business, Warner Robins Laura Bennett, Zoology, Gainesville James D. Benson, Psychology, Atlanta Carlelta Maria Berry, Microbiology, Atlanta Riccardo V. Bertocci, Drama, Athens Blaine M. Bessemer, CSC PCS., Athens Mary Jane Billheimer, MIS., Florence, SC Carol Ann Bilsky, Engineering, Centen ' ille Frank Mitchell Bireley, Baltimore, MD Hilary .4nn Bishop, Telecommunications, Stone Mtn. Latrisa R. Black, Public Relations, Savannah Linda S. Black, Audiology, Athens Scott Black, Marketing, Columbus tori L. Blackburn, Int. Design, Macon Sheila Latralle Blackston, Math Ed., Warner Robins Alda Marcia Blakeney, Atlanta Christopher Joseph Bledsoe, MIS., Duluth Rock N. Bledsoe, Management, Moultrie Michael J. Blueglass, Science Ed., Chester, NY Beth Bluster, Education, Duluth Randall Mark Blythe, English, Cedartown Sue Amanda Boe, Art, Deerfield, IL Michael S. Boerste, Chemistry, Martinez Robert Bolden, Biochemistry, Dalton Carl W. Bolden, Comp. Science, Ringgold SENIORS Robert C. Bolton Jr., Agronomy, Waynesboro Cbrisalee Annette Bonner, Int. Design, Marietta Donald James Bonura, Comp. Science, Riverdale Laura Ann Botnick, Family Development, Augusta Paul Charles Boudousquie Jr., Geography, Atlanta Amy Bowden, Publication Mgt., Greer, SC Lisa Dawn Bowman, Psychology, Jonesboro Yuonne M. Brady, Muncie, IN Tracey Yvonne Bragg, Early Childhood Ed., Macon Beth Brannen, International Bus., Statesboro Jeffrey Kenson Brannon, Finance, Athens Anthony Cordon Brantley, Ind. Relations, Harrison Jeffrey Lee Brantley, Biology, Dry Branch Lisa Marie Brantley, Marketing, Stone Mtn. Lisa Suzanne Brasher, Psychology, Marietta Andrea M. Breault, Business Ed., Clifton Park, NY Dusty Lamar Bredeson, Assounting, Dalton Andrew John Brent, MIS., Kennesaw Michael Ashby Brent, Music Ed., Kennesaw Jeanne Marie Bitwer, Speech Comm., Columbus Tracy Alan Bridges, Biology, Dawson Mike D. Brinson, Speech Comm., Ponte Vedra, FL Jane Brock, Business Ed., Baldwin Trish Lynn Brokaw, Music Ed. History, Atlanta Robert M. Branson, Psychology, Athens Randi Brooks, History, Athens Tina Stewart Brooks, Business, Hoschton Susan Kay Brotzman, MIS., Alpharetla Dale Foster Brown, Pharmacy, Woodbury Douglas M. Brown, Criminal Justice, Marhlehead, MA r SENIORS i ' ra James A. Brown Jr., Education, Montgomery, AL Mjry Katherine Brown, Math Ed., Cordcle Patricia Bellamy Brown, Pharmacy, Swainsboro Peggy Lynn Brown, Alpharetta Richard William Brown, Economics, Fairfax, VA Dale Browning, Public Relatione, Lawrenceville Use Anne Brucks, Pharmacy, Dunwoody Beth Brundige, Personnel Mgt., Macon Molly Bryan, Public Relations, Jefferson Trina L Bryan, Accounting, Whitestone Debbie S. Bryant, Early Childhood Ed., Jasper Traci Lee Buchanan, Health, ' Physical Ed., Marietta Patrick J. Buckley, Comparative Literature, Marietta Carlotta Beth Buffingfon, Pol. Science, GiusviUe Michael Louis Buglioli, Finance, ' ' MIS., Athens Robin Belinda Bullard, Accounting, Moultrie Melanie Melinda Burden, Environmental Health, Decatur Tammy Ann Burge, Finance, Dunwoody Barbara Parker Burger, MIS., Albany Steven Maurice Burgess, Agronomy, Bermuda Deborah D. Burke, Psychology, Athens Melanie Sue Burnley, Microbiology, Evans Josette M. Burns, Social Science Ed.. Plantation, FL David Ronald Burroughs, Operations Mgt., Alpharetta Julie Vines Burroughs, Math, Alpharetta J. Michael Burrus, MIS., Gainesville Elizabeth W. Burson, Landscape, Carrollton Mary Patricia Buttimer, Mental Retardation, Savannah Troy David Byers, Real Estate, Blue Ridge Lisa Carole Byrd, Early Childhood, Roswell .. Seniors 439 SENIORS Gary J. Cabana, Telecommunications, Smyrna Virginia Louise Calder, Drawing, Athens Catherine Calhoun, Early Childhood Ed. Augusta Rie Calhoun, Aanagement Science, Woodbury Daniel D. Camp, Landscape, St. Petersburg, FL Melissa Ellen Camp, Art, Decatur Rufus Clarence Camp, Ag. Economics, Jefferson Cynthia Lynn Campbell, Geology, Stone Mtn. Mary Beth Campbell, Marketing, DoraviUe Angela C. Canady, Art History, Marietta Brenda Sue Cannington, Accounting, Fayetteville Joseph Scott Carr, Poly. Science, Smyrna John B. Carroll, St. Simons Island Debbie Lynn Carratb, Stone Mtn. Timothy Harold Carruth, Business Ed., Dallas Relmon Roy Cartee Jr., Finance, Rome Shawn G. Carter, Journalism, Albany Carolyn Lee Caudle, Therapeutic Recreation, Lilburn Mary Catherine Caudle, Childhood, Lilburn Glenda Sue Cearley, Fashion Merchandising, Dalton M tew ' Pi fr ' " HIP ' 9 1 i " ' " J Ail mL ' ■ lll i ffmnM 1 jlogjl Fulvio A. Cenciarelli, Computer Science, Athens Marila Adams Cenciarelli, Pharmacy, Athens Carol Ann Chambers, Finance, Athens William Keith Chapman, Accounting Fayetteville Loni D. Charters, Genetics, Clearwater, FL Mark Andrew Cheek, Criminal Justice, Lithonia Anna Chien, Economics, Smyrna Deana E. Childers, Early Childhood, Norcross Karen Renee Childs, Accounting, Lavonia Wendy L Childs, Home Economics, Atlanta mm MnK F SENIORS John Vick Christ, Photographic Design, Athena Cathy M. ChrisU, RML, Smyrnd Annj Fionj Chrisiensen, Pol. Science, Mjthewi Mcliasj Christie, Psychology, Kos well Pameh Anne Clardy, Social Work. Decatur p ' iSki 1 «3| r 1 yt -Jl H L i. J m H hhI K j g Cecelia Ann Clark, Psychology, Danielsville John M. Clark. Ceramics, Lithonia Mary Brenda Clark, Business Ed. Cairo Robin Elizabeth Clark, Comp. Science, Decatur William Kenneth Clark Jr., Operations Mgt.. Marietta Barrie Eugene Clarke, Pol. Science, Columbus Andrew David Claxlon, Austell Mary Jane Clenney, Early Childhood, Elberton Sally R. Cline, Decatur Cynthia L Cochran, Home Economics, Waynesboro Hoyt E. Coffee, Newspapers. Chamblee Lisa Ruth Coker, Albany Chris Cole, Advertising, . ugu ta David Andrew Cole Jr., Chemistry, Augusta Heather Page Cole, Fashion Merchandising, Smyrna Christina M. Coleman, Fashion Merchandising, Stone Mtn. Lori A. Coleman, Journalism, Clinton, S.C. Allyson L. Collins, Monroe Brent Walden Collins, .Animal Science, Camilla Gearl Martin Collins Jr., .Animal Science, Augusta Kimberly Ann Collins, Microbiology, Tucker Amelia Joy Colquitt, Middle School, Macon Valentina W. Colquitt, Public Relations, Athens Eddie C Colvin, Risk Mgt., Athens Pamela Dee Coman, Biological Science, Savannah SENIORS Suzanne Jane Comer, Journalism, Madison Tom Combes, Pharmacy, Smyrna Robbin Patricia Conklin, Radio-TV-Film. Atlanta Cynthia L. Connell, Public Relations, Monroe Deborah Denise Conner, Earlv Childhood, Laureltan, NY James M. Conners, Landscape, Lawrenceville Stephen Paul Conway, English, Atlanta Albert R. Cook Jr., Economics, East Point Anne G. Cook, Diet,Tnst Mgt.. .Athens Kenneth Robert Cook, Recreation, Decatur Lori Ann Cook, .Advertising, Decatur Fred Lee Cooper, Agronomy, Ochlocknee Lisa Anne Cooper, Psychology, Braselton Lori Michele Cooper, Risk Mgt., Columbus Randolph Marion Cooper, MIS., Augusta Dee Copelan, Advertising, Cumming Tracy Lea Copelan, Dance, Toccoa Jeffrey G. Copeland, Finance, College Park Angela J. Cosby, Telecommunications College Pk. Karen Lynnette Cotton, Fashion Merchandizing, Atlanta Christy Aletha Cowins, Accounting, Thomson David Patrick Co. , Marketing, Roswell Michael Robert Cox, Comp. Science, Oak wood Patricia Scroggs Cox, Pharmacy, Oakwood Rebecca Craig, fiome Economics, ' ' ] rl., Pickens, SC Karen G. Craner, Business Ed. Dunwoody Hal Spearman Crawford, Comp. Science, .Athens Jequetta Valencia Crawford, Early Childhood, Tennille Kerry Scott Crawford, Risk Mgt., Savannah Paquita Dell Crawford, Marketing, Macon Sm iL ' Kl WML SENIORS tl Kk. W l 1 . Ke Zy Crejmer, Nursing, C rrollton Mjrgjrel Anne Crowder, Broadcast News, Warm Springs Divid Wayne Croxlon, Cherr istry, DuntvooJy Durmeriss L. Cruver, News Ed. Newman Elizabeth Marie Cyddeback, Special Ed., Roc ' kviUe. MD Zena Mae Culp, MIS.. Ft. Stewart Susan Lynne Curtis, Middle School Ed., Doraville Liz Cutler, Economics, Watkinsville Lisa Carol Dallmus, Fashion Merchandising, Macon Lynne Fletcher Dandridge, Psychology, Atlanta Kimberly Jane Daniel, Marketing, Morrow Jeffrey Eugene Daniels, Advertising, St. Champaign, IL May Elizabeth Daniels, Accounting, Warner Robins Daphne Ann Daniely, Early Childhood, Warner Robins Debbie Ann Danner, Speech Comm., Toms River, NJ Kristina A. Darnell, Clayton Susan Lynn Davenport, Personnel Mgt., Gainesville Donna Carole David, Pharmacy, Royston Carl Judson Davis, Creek, Avondale Estates Carol M. Davis, Comp. Science, Riverdale Denise A. Davis, Public Relations, Dunwoody Kandy Lynne Davis, Statistics, Cainesville Melinda Annette Davis, Accounting. Byron Robert Louin Davis III, Risk Mgt. Ringgold Terri L. Davis, Speech Comm., Stone Mtn. Mabelle V. Dawson, Speech Communications, Athens Charlie Dean, Physical Ed., Athens Eva D. Dean, Comp. Science, Brinson Teritha Delores Dean, Journalism, Macon Dee Anne DeFoor, Marketing, Marietta Senjors 443 SENIORS Dianne Deitrich, Int. Design, Decatur Edward Michael DeLeon, Agronomy, .Atlanta Newalyn Corlette Dennard, Environmental Health, Dry Branch Mary Ellen de St. Aubin, Child Development, Norcross Margret Carol Devlin, Accoun ting, Norcross Robin Ashley Diamond, Colum bus Marcia A. Dibling, English, Athens Julie Lee Dickerson, Social Work, Joneshoro James R. Dixon Jr., Microbiology, Augusta Martorie £. Dixon, Finance, Atlanta Robin Natalie Dixon, Advertising, A ugusta Michael Dixon, Health Physical Ed. Bradford Clay Dodds, Columbus James Michael Dodson, Agriculture Ed., Omega Deborah Faye Donaldson, Pol. Science Victoria Iney Dorsey, Fashion Merchandising, Decature Leslie Rene Dotson, Pharmacy, Savannah Clyde L. Douthard, Landscape, Athens Linda Louise Dove, Pharmacy, Macon Paula Elizabeth Dowdy, Business Ed., Greensboro Kathleen A. Doyle, Poly. Science, Ridgewood. NJ Letita Marie Dozier, Speech Comm., Macon Donna L. Drodsik, Marketing, Gainesville Debbie Sue Duffield, Camp. Science. Roswell Tina Ann Dulin, Advertising, Doraville Barry Lane Dunaway, Ag. Engineering, Trion Frances L. Duncan, Nursing, Athens Judith Gayle Duncan, Animal Science, Bowdon Robert H. Dunn, Economics, Cammilla Joy Michelle Durham, Risk Mgt., St. Marys W I Wk m - K i i 44, ' Seniors SENIORS mitiii III V B. Lee DuvjII, Ag. Economics, Greensboro Missy Dyer, Business Ed., LaFayette John Mjrkbjm Eager, Agriculture. Valdosta Lisa K. Earnhart, Personnel Resources. Smyrna Martha E. Eaton, Management, Madison James Keith Edenfield, Psychology, Savannah Steven Thomas Ehrhardt, Physical Ed., Macon Jim A. Eisen, Business, Athens Kimherly Ann Ellet, Speech Comm., Marietta Joy D. EIrod, Pharmacy. Murrayville Bill Stephen Eskew, Marketing, College Park David Lee Estes, MIS, Hull Marilvn Kay Estes, MIS., Hull Marilyn Kay Estes, English, Marietta Glenn Leiand Ethridge, Broadcast News, Elberton Cynthia A. Evans, Home Economics, Titton Leila K. Evans, Animal Science, Acworth Pamela Michelle Everett, Journalism. Atlanta Jill Marie Faherty, Speech Comm., .Atlanta Deborah M. Fain, Advertising, Stone Mtn. Cynthia Dale Fairclolh, Psychology, Baxley Daniel Lee Fancher, Business, Atlanta Mary Ellen Farley, Zoology. Valdosta Kelly Lynn Farlow, Pharmacy, Martinez Allyson Sue Farquhar, Braodcasi News, North ville, Ml Lydia Ann Farr, Music Ed., Lavonia Carlton Trent Faulk, Zoology, .Augusta Sarah J. Faulk, Risk Mgt., Jeffersonville Gregory H. Faulkner, Comp. Science, .-itlanta Mark E. Fene, Wildlife Biology, Jonesboro Gail H. Ferguson, Business Ed.. Monroe Seniors 44S SENIORS I Lisa Elizabeth Ferguson, Nursing, AtLnta Roberto Fernandez, Psychology, Pemberton, NJ Cynthia Gwen Ferrel, .Accounting, Bogart Sheryl Lucille Fetzer, Education, Cainefville Daniele F. Fidelibus, Poultry Science, Venezuela Mauricio A. Fidelibus, Poultry Science, Venezuela Elbert Payson Field Jr., Ag. Economics, Kintston Sheena Fields, Home Economics, Greenwood, SC Dean Findley, Graphic Design, Stone Mtn. Judith Ann Fitzgerald, Forestry, Fairfax, VA Sharon Elaine Fleming, Marketing, Decatur Tad W. Fleming, Economics, Atlanta Donna Jean Fletcher, Fashion Merchandising, Marietta Leslie Hamilton Flowers, English, Tucker Linda M. Foley, Marketing, Kennesaw Meg Foley, Child Development, Champaign, IL. Melissa Sheryl Ford, Fashion Merchandising, Lithonia Gregory Thomas Foster, Accoun ting, Vidalia Janice Lynn Foster, Speech Comm., Lithonia Patricia Darlene Foster, Telecommunications, Jet. City Vicki D. Foster, Pharmacy, Bowdon Melody Fountain, Public Relations, Rentz Jeffrey I. Fouls, Poly. Science, Tate Stan Todd Fouts, Business Ed., Alpharetta Wesley Mark Fowler, Computer Science, Athens Kristin Ann Fox, .Advertising, Highlands, NC Netha Frazier, Advertising, Savannah Gwendolyn Frederick, Telecommunications. Decatur Karen Lynn Frederick, Marketing, Dun woody Wendalyn Frederick, Accounting, Thomasville ! m — wz I hI V HHJ HHi l fe P| tP-T 1 _]| ■ nwi V " 1 " i t L ' 1 1 1 1 iM L m I HKk ,wna Ib ' fa ■9 «% |Fl|»«» ' W (tM i 5a M%:r m - A. R 4 - ' H m % yi -■ ■« K P , n 446 Scniors SENIORS Kristi Freeman, Biology, Atlanta Lisa Renee Freeman, Political Science. Lilhurn Rebecca Freeman, MIS, CovHi ' fon Terry Freeman, P ycholo y, Chamhlee Anne M. Freeman, Economics, Fredericksburg, VA Benjamin C. Frost, Finance, Macon John H. Frost, Risk Man. Insurance, Calhoun Tracy Dell Fuller, Communications, Athens Valerie Anne Fuller, MIS, Durham. NC Esther Ruth Fulton, Computer Science, Summerville Sharon Denise Gammage, Insurance, Albany Kellie Rae Garmon, Computer Science, Norcross Robert Neil Garrett, Agricultural Engineer, Griffin Michael Ray Garris, LAR, Brunswick Paul Richard Cash, Computer Science, Lilhurn Erica Venecia Gates, Criminal Justice, Atlanta John C. Gay, Accounting, Athens Marcie Leigh Gaynes, Social Science. Smyrna Eve M. Geer, Middle School Ed. Tbomasville Samuel T. Geer, MIS, ' Accounting. .Augusta J udith K. Gelman, Psychology, Tucker Marianne Elizabeth Gerald, Early Childhood. Athens Christie Leigh Gibson, Computer Science, East Point Jennifer Diane Gilbert, Pharmacy, Pulaski. TN Marshall Gill Jr., Economics, Savannah Bridget M. Gillett, Sta tis tics . CI a rks ville Henry J. Cilmore III. Marketing, Valdosta Susan Grice Ginn, Economics, Carnesville Debra Bolds Gleaton, Business ED., . thens Frank Eugene Glover, Jr., Biochemistry, ' Pre-Med, Savannah SENIORS Olga Gonzalez, Mental Retardation, Athens Kristy Rene Goosman, Special Ed., Roswell Mary Ann Granade, Education, Athens Allyson Greene, Public Relations, Texarkana, TX Hal Gresham, Music, Marietta Gwen D. Grier, Marketing, Fayetteville Tina Marie Griffeth, Early Childhood, Danielsville Edward Glenn Griffin, Blahedy Linda Anne Grimes, Drama, Roswell Henry D. Grissino, Geography, Watkinsville Richard Dale Groenenhoom, Forestry, Augusta Merry Lynn Groover, bothan, AL John David Grow, Economics, Dunwoody Lyn Guerranl, Pharmacy, Atlanta David Joseph Guest, Accounting, Macon Michelle Guyer, Business, Marietta Stacy Ann Gwynn, Finance, Decatur Bradford, Scott Hagstrom, Advertising, Doraville Ella Kathryn Hainlin, Advertising, Stock Bridge Annette Haire, Broadcast News, Doerun Carla Hale, Accounting, Monroe Barbara Lee Hall, Comp. Science, Fayetteville Janiese A. Hall, Chemistry, Washington, DC Kimberly Evva Hall, Psychology, Rome Kimberly L. Halliday, Marketing, Chamhlee Elizabeth P. Hamer, Home Economics, Perry Joanna W. Hammer, Augusta Amran Hamzah, Comp. Science, Malaysia Robert E. Hancock, Chemistry, Atlanta Fred Daniel Haney, Industrial Arts, Riverdale ' Mk PjH HP ' iT ' r ■j M L WW flpL of k 3 r ji i " H ij nj 1m nHj u M t.. 1 44g Seniors SENIORS ) r- f — — 11% w % t EV ' jH i t» iik Q u M ■r - ? IP — SS kk . p— H Nij l lW| l»H « Hi K L ■L Jk ■ " t J kl l o l fj jpy, ji Hh 1 KM Linda Sue Haney, Accounting, Riverdale Suzanne C. Hankins, Accounting, Rock Springs Pamela Eileen Hansen, Marketing, Dunwoody Donna L. Harbin, Home Economics Ed., Cbatsworth Charles W. Harbor, Music Education, Macon Ellen Margret Harding, Home Economics, Westpoit, CT Nanc) ' Ann Hardwick, Accounting, Jackson, Ml Tim Harkins, BCH, Atlanta Michael Perry Harley, MIS, Marietta Jennifer Ann Harr, Management, Fairfax, VA Detra Elizabeth Harris, Risk Man. Insurance, Atlanta Pamela I. Harris, Fashion Mercb., Atlanta Barbara Anne Harrison, Intl Business, Marietta Brian Kelly Harrison Operations Man., Brunswick Carol Ann Harvey, MlS, ' ' Finace, Toccoa Tracev Starr Harwell, Bld, ' Pre-Med, Crawfordville James Warren Hazelwood III, Economics, Marietta Sandra Lynn Hearn, Intl Business, Cumming Jenny Hedden, French, Atlanta Linda Leigh Heller, Marketing, Marietta John Cord Helmken, Finance, Lyons Kim Henderson, Early Childhood Ed.. Tucker Susan Irene Henderson, Physical Ed., Fairburn Debbie L. Hendley, Accounting, Lawrenceville Kim Henry, Marketing. Kennesaw W. Rolfe Henry, Ag. Engineering, Barnesville Kim B. Hensley, Early Childhood Ed., Augusta Lee Ann Henson, Marketing, Peach tree City Melanie C. Henson, Economics, Athens Kaye Claire Herring, Economics, Thomasville Seniors 449i SENIORS Steven Martin Hicks, Finance, Atlanta Greg Hill, Poly, Science, Marietta Sandra Ann Hill, Comp. Science, Wadley Anne Hodges, Comp. Science, Mt. Airy Jena £ Hodges, Speech Communications, Cray Robin Renee Hodges, Biochemistry, Temperance, MI Charles F. Hoffman, Psychology. East Point Melanie Dianne Holhrook, Middle School, Clarkesville Jimmy Holden, Finance, Appling Lisa Michele Hollingsworth, Marketing, Atlanta Kalhryn Hollis, Advertising, Stone Mtn. Kenneth Hollis, Advertising, Riverdale Margaret L. Hollowell, Public Relations. Albany Wanda Y. Holloway, Early Childhood Ed.. Atherts Denise Marie Holman, Music Ed., Cainesville Sherry Lynn Holmes, Pharmacy, W ' rightsville Brenda M. Holscher, Savannah Donna Catherine Holt, Psychology, Atlanta John Thomas Holt, .Accounting, Brunswick Lorraine Melanie Hooper, Math Ed., Pendergrass Melinda Lough Hoover, ' riminal Justice, Stone Mtn. Jeffrey E. Hopkins, Ag. Economics, Alpharetta Joann Hopkins .Accounting, Decatur Scott Hopping, Business, .Atlanta Cathy Jo Houck, Sociology, Dun woody Anne Gray Howard, Early Childhood, Atlanta Lisa Elaine Howard, Home Economics, Thomason Scott J. Howard, Journalism, Miami, FL J. Craig Howell, Ag. Economics, Enigma Robin Hubbell, History, Athens } i 150 Seniors SENIORS Elaine Irene Huff, Accoun ting, MiiJi on Pameh W. Huff, Athene Lisj Jean Huggins, Anthropology, Lilburn Holli Sue Hughes, Speech Con)m.. Snellville Carole Hutchem, Dunwoody Richard Gerald Hutcheson, .Ag. Engineering, Temple Michael Edwin Hullo, MIS., Marietta! Daniel Wesley Hyde, Management, Marietta John Glenn Ingram, Education, Edison Lynn Marie Ingram, English, Thomaston John Hampton Irby, Economics, Atlanta Robert Lindsey Irby, Psychology, La wrenceville Richard Jeff Irwin, Biology, Athens Kathy Janine Ivester, Early Childhood Ed., Athens James E. Ivey, Economics, Albany David Wyan Ivy, Telecommunications, .Athens Sluart Randolph Ivy, Geology, Chattanooga, TN Kellv Ann Jackson, Early Childhood Ed., Albandy Lissa Janine Jackson, Marketing, Decatur Savanna Kathryn Jackson, International Bus., Athens Donna Jean James, Journalism, .Atlanta Jennifer James, .Accounting, Columbus Tamara Denise James, Early Childhood Ed., Gainesville Martha Ree Jamison, Math Ed., Jasper Karen S. Jarrard, Early Childhood Ed., Macon Janet Lee Jenness, Marketing. Marietta Rhonda Lee Jirik, Public Relations, .Athens C. Keilh Johnson, Ag. Economics. Thomson Carole J. Johnson, Finance, Jacksonville, FL Christopher Michael Johnson, Tucker Seniors 451 SENIORS Djvid Craig Johnson, Journalism, Savannah Edith Charlene Johnson, Comp. Science, Columbus Edward James Johnson, Chemistry, Calivants Ferry, SC H.T. Johnson, Chemistry, Savannah Jan T. Johnson, Finance, Charlotte, NC Joni C. Johnson, Horticulture, Winder Kimberlv Dawn Johnson, Early Childhood Ed., Chesterfield. MO Mary Elizabeth Johnson, Chemistry, Augusta Patty J. Johnson, Early Childhood Ed., College Park Leslie Anne Jolley, Telecommunications, Decatur Anita Lynn Jones, Nursing, Auburn George D. Jones, Agriculture, Oxford Jamie L. Jones, Graphic Design, Atlanta Lantce Chuck Jones Jr., Valdosta Shirley A. Jones, Accounting, Auburn William Clay Jones, Finance, Chesterfield, MO William H. Jones, Economics, Fernandina Beach, FL Jane Alison Joyner, Early Childhood Ed., Athens Nieves JuarbeBetella, Chemistry, Caguas, PR David Joseph Juras, History, Augusta Christopher James Karle, Comp. Science, Athens Jon Scott Kaye, Finance, Dalton Paige L. Keaton, Risk Mgt. College Park Gregory Richard Kellar, Accounting, WatkinsviUe Lori Catherine Keller, Interior Design, Conyers Susan M. Kelley, Eastonollee Erin T. Kelly, Psychology, Athens Laurel Lee Kemp, Marketing, Dalton Stacey L. Kempton, Camp. Science, St. Simons Is. Lisa Kay Kendrick, Early Childhood Ed., Chatsworth I I L. Ft L| 452; ' Scniors SENIORS Virf;inij L. Kennedy, Sociitl Work, August,! M,iry Anluinnelte Kent, Busineiii Ed., Alpharetta Beth Key, Accounting, Jacksonville, FL Rehhman Scott Kiker, Zoology, Blue Ridge Kimberly Ann Kilgo, Public Relatione Atlanta Richard Cree Kilpatrick, Finance, Augusta Kay Ann Kimhall, Nun ing. Marietta Anne Baync Kimhrell, Public Relations, Coral Cables, FL Beth Venable Kimhrell, Advertising, Coral Cables, FL Linda Kind, Sociology, Macon Cynthia A. King, International Bus., Dalton Kimberly Leondria King, Advertising, Atlanta Carol Cay Knight, Economics, Hinesville Timothy Duane Knowles, Economics, Augusta Jennifer Lynne Koehler, Drawing, Stone Mtn. Kurt Daniel Koestlen, Economics, Albany Laura Ann Kollar, Graphics, Sterling, VA Kathleen C. Kollock, Landscape, Clarkesville Vernoica M. Kovachi, Graphic Design, Marietta Paul Clifford Kovarovic, Economics, .Absecon Stephen Cyan Kapama, Ag. Economics, Athens Harvard Henry Kranzlein Jr., MIS., Marietta Michael David Krueger, .Animal Science, .Athens Deborah A. Kubat, Childhood Dev.. .Allentown, PA Robert Saul Kunis, Business, Chamblee Richard Keith Kushner, MIS, Atlanta Michael Ktvan, Camp. Science, Decatur James L. LaBoon, Economics, .Athens Richard C. Lackey Jr., Interpersonal Comw., Duluth Amy Teresa Lamb, Marketing, Stone Mtn. Seniors 453 SENIORS William C. Lambert, Psycho logy, College Park John Steven Lammert, Microbiology, Cham blee Martha Jane Lancaster, Social Science Ed., Gainesville Sherri I. Lando, Dietetics, Roswel! James Fulton Lane, Marketing, Atlanta Ricky Lane, Zoology, Garfield Daniel C. Langford Jr., Accounting, Athens Dehra Gaines Langford, Finance, Athens Timothy Moore Langford, Speech Comm., Thomas Andy Langston, Speech Comm., Lilburn Laurie A. Larson, Advertising, Peach tree City Donna Marie Lash, Education, Marietta Amy Jo Lassen, Fashion Merch., College Park Paul Daniel Leavitt, Poly. Science, Atlanta Markus Ledergerber, Speech Comm., Twin City Ginger Carol Lee, Comp. Science, Alma Lisa Lee, International Bus., Athens Sally Bernice LeCore, Statistics, Tucker Karen Renee Lehner, Public Relations, LawrenceviUe llene M. Leibowitz, Economics, Norfolk, VA James R. LeMons, Forestry, Winder Majesty M. Lesetihe, Extension, Botswania Wanda LaChon Lester, Comp. Science, Macon Mary Frances Levy, Consumer Economics, Jackson, MS Georgianne V. Lewis, Photo Design, Augusta Jacqueline Renee Lewis, Marketing, Columbus Jenny Lynn Lewis, Accounting, Marietta Kenneth Lynn Lewis Jr., Tren ton Laura Elaine Lewis, Psychology, Doraville l 4elba R. Lewis, Nursing, Gainesville l f rf Wjm. f i L t .1 r 1 jM ' P ' PW r- tffe i i fc - yfll P hi... m...M 1 - " M 1 i i 1 SENIORS m tk HH ir Michvllc Lewis, Risk Mgt. lns., Macon liebcccj Marie Lewis, M.iriclld Melissa L. Lihhy, Public Kebtion-. Midlothian, VA Djrvis L. Ligon, Microhiolof;y. AtLinta David Howard Lillislon, Economics, Macon Anthony John Linatec, Chemistry, Rome Pam Linder, Computer Science, Augusta Meike Lindemann, Pre-Vet, Cuxhaven, WCer Cynthia M. Lloyd, Micro h iology, ones horo Timothy Wayne Lockridge, Marketing, Lilhurn Renee Lodge, Sta fifties, Camilla Sally Logan, Intern! Bus., Woodstock Erica Paige Loo, Accounting, Atlanta Brad Lord, Microbiologv, Dudley Jeffery D. Lord, Speech Comm., Marietta Mark A. Lord, Economics. Dudley Lisa Marie Lorms, Drama, Athens Thomsa Marion LotI, Jr., Biology, .Augusta Stephen Colquitt Loughridge, Animal Science, Chatsworth Paige Lovett, Statistics, Columbus Bradley Ewell Lowery, History, ' Pol. Sci., Bondon Lynn Margaret Lowery, Finance, Columbus Angle Lubniewski, Marketing, Warner Robins Richard Harrison Lummus, Accounting, Roswell Anita Ursula Lumpkin, Business Ed., Woodville Shawna Lea Lutcher, Sci. Illustration, Augusta Richard Christian Lutz, Pharmacy, .Athens Lizaheth H. Lynch, Advertising, Marathon, FLA Mary Elizabeth Machenberg, German. .Atanta Linda Gail MacLean, Speech Comm., Marietta SENIORS li Claudia Cayle Maddox, Management, Greenville lla Beth Maddox, Physical Ed., Calhoun Suzanne Marie Maher, Marketing, Athens Thomas J. Mahoney III, Pol. Science, Savannah Rhonda Yvette, Business Ed., Waherhoro, TN Karen Julie Mancini, Child Development, Roswell Elizabeth C. Mangum, Gainesville Judy Flora Manhan, Broadcast News, Alexandria, VA Sherry Ann Mann, CSC, Social Circle Terry Mann, Management, Milner Ross Randall Maret, MS., Dalton Ben Marini, Public Relations, Cherry Hill, NJ Allison Kelly Markwalter, Marketing, Macon Christopher Lee Martin, Accounting, Lincolnton DeAnn Martin, MIS., Marietta Donna Gail Martin, Math Ed., Gumming Judith Marie Mashburn, Fashion Merch., Athens Kelly E. Mass, Telecommunications, Athens Jennifer Lynne Massey, Nursing, Dunwoody Maria C. Mathews, Interior Design, Ja. ., Ft Carl £. Mathis, Psychology, Mableton Julia Ruth Maurice, Consumer Econ., Savannah Susan L Maurin, Marketing, Peach tree City Lisa L. Mauriocourl, Biology, Dunwoody Mark James Mayson, Biology, Augusta Elizabeth Doll McBath, Animal Science, Decatur Gary R. McCain, Pol. Science Econ., Atlanta Angela N. McCall, Speech Pathology, Mauk Margaret Louise McCall, Business, Signal Mtn., TN Patsy Donna McCorkle, Risk Mgt., Cairo 456 Seniors SENIORS James Rick McDaniel, Finance, Athens James R. McDougald, Economics, IVinterville Leslie Elaina McElroy, , ' iccounting, Atlanta Thomas Richcy McElroy, Man. So., Chamhice Laura J. McGafee, Advertising. .Augusta Cherly Lynn McCee, Advertising, Gaitheshurg, MD Monica S. McCee, Accounting, Stone Mtn. Scott Van McKenzie, Marketing, Warner Robins Michael Scott Mcintosh, Management, Dunwoody Deborah G. McKinney, Animal Sic, Lincolnton Howell Edward McKinnon, III, Criminal Justice, Cairo Derek Lance McMillan, Env. Health Sci., Carterville Charlotte Y. McMullins, Telecommunications, Macon Allan McQuown, Microbiology, Greenwood, SC Susan Malinda McWhorter, Marketing, Fitzgerald Anthony Bernard Meadows, Pharmacy, Harlem Jimmy Mitchell Meadows, Computer Sci., Lyons Laura Guerry Meadows, Broadcast News. Macon Sheridan Regina Meeks, Risk Mgt.,Tns., Warner Robins Peri T. Meyer, Fashion Merchandising, Savannah Anthony Midison, Milford, Food Sci., Martinez Karen Lisa Miller, Bus. Ed.. Mar haUviUe R. Jeffery Miller, Statistics. Norcross Richard A Miller, Statistics, Atlanta Warren Clifton Millkan, Crim. Just., Macon Diane Mills, Biology, Columbus Jim Minchew, Pol Sci., Douglas Jeff A. Minor, Plant Path., ' Pest Med., Athens Melinda L. Minor, Telecom munica tion s, Dora ville Nora Angeli Miranda, Early Chdhood Ed., Caracas, Ven. Seniors 4S7 •] SENIORS Dennis L. Mitchell, Finance, Athens Mark Wesly Mitchell, Advertising, Marietta Michael S. Mitchell, Pol. Sci., Marietta Aileen Ann Mohley, Finance, Augusta Sam Mohr. Speech Path., Columbus Annelles Marguerite Moncli, Art History. Dunwoody Pamela Ann Montgomery, Speech Path., Cave Spring Bland Moody, Early Chdhood, Macon Laura Leigh Moore, Biology, Decatur Myra Nan Moran, Telecommunications, St. Simons Mary Elizabeth Morehead, Sci. Ed., Ocilla Beth Morgan, Pharmacy, Vienna Camille Morgan, Graphic Design, Norcross Ernest A. Morgan, III, Pol. Sci. Fayetteville Spencer Keith Morgan, Accounting, Lilburn Barney D. Morris, Macon Bona J. Morris, Marketing, East Pt. Rolanda LaShay Morrison, Public Relations, Decatur Teresa H. Mote, Jefferson ville Valerie Renee Mole, Music Ed., Alpharetta Marlene J. Mullenix, Fashion Merch., Winterville Melanie Elise Mullins, Home Ecyjr., Hudson FL Ken Murdoch, Public Relations, Savannah C. Mark Murphy, Landscape Architecture, Tucker Erin Ivy Murphy, Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta . Michelle D. Murphy, Interna I Bus., Gainesville Richard Allen Murphy, Ag Econ., ' Biol. Sci., Cedar Knolls, NJ Sherry LaDawn Murphy, Journalism, Macon Heather Cwen Murray, Child Dev, Austell Dianna Kay Myers, Pharmacy, St. Simons I 36, Seniors n SENIORS H|tt| " ' f% S P fl ¥y B kn. «•% fl H V Jife Sa Mjria Myers, Middle School Ed.. Athent Patricij Helen Nadolny, Biology, Newman lldiko Eva Nagy, Comp. Science, Rincon Kenneth Taylor Nations, MIS., Atlanta Martha jean Neal, Biology, Athens ■Stephanie Ann Neal, Newspaper, Summerville Timothy W. Neighbors, Eccnom ics, Ros well William Brice Nelson, Jr., Animal Science, Sylvania Risa Leona Neuman, News Ed., Tucker Tamara Lynn New, Marietta Mary Jo Newell, Physical Ed., Athens Lamar C. Ni. . Pol. Science. Crawfordville Sabrina Nix, Early Childhood, Bainhridge P. Galai Nobles, News Editorial Cochran Rhonda Lajeune Nollingsworth, Marketing, Atlanta Jamie Teresa Norred, Middle School Ed., Fayetteville Trade Lynn Norris, Marketing, Dunwoody Carey Lynn Norton, Lawrenceville James Richard Norton Jr., Economics, Snellville Julie Joy Oakes, Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta Karen Marie O ' Donnell, Management, Piano, TX Susan P. O ' Donnell, Management, Piano. TX Beth Odum, Nursing, Stone Mtn. Anne K. O ' Haren, Early Childhood Ed., Marietta Jacquelynn L. O ' Kelley, Illustration, Macon Melissa Ann Olsen, Genetics, Norcross Steven R. Oshinski, MIS.. Decatur Cynthia Diane Oslin, Speech Pathology, .Atlanta Beth Overton, Broadcast News. Calhoun Douglas Trent Ozburn, Agronomy, Mansfield SENIORS A lis J N. Padgett Public ReUtions, Tallapoosa Beth Painter, Early Childhood Ed.. Smyrna Sally Ann Pandolfi, History, Monroe Kathy A. Papa, Sociology, Athens Giuliana Amaris Parham, Advertising, Hartwell Lee Elizabeth Parker, Statistics, Athens David Brian Parks, Finance, Tucker Ricky Parks, Comp. Science, Molena Sheila Jane Parks, Consumer Econ., Maysville Lisa Michele Parsons, Speech Comm., Stamford, CT Janet E. Pate, Advertising, Augusta Janet L. Pate, Comp. Science, .Appling Angela Michelle Patterson, Comp. Science, Macon Alicia Diane Payne, fashion Merch., Atlanta Margaret B. Payne, Advertising, Roswell Charles Adam Peake, Accounting, Australia Charles K. Peebles, Greek, Hazleburst Elizabeth Ann Peeler, Da wson Cathy Ann Peeples, Zoology, Hickory, NC Robin Amie Pennington, Athens Kathleen Ann Pesce, Dietetics, fonesboro Sue Evelyn Peters, Wildlife, Brunswick Deborah Elizabeth Phillips, Atlanta John Renard Phillips, Pol. Science, Sylvester IT , , , n y Phillips, tarly Childhood Ed., Athens Rhonda Michele Phillips, Marketing, Martinez Sean C. Phinney, Marketing, Rockville, MD Margaret Elaine Picquet, Childhood Dev., .Atlanta George Edward Pinckney, Finance, Jackson David W. Pitts, Management. East Point oO Seniors SENIORS i e 7 rs KT rY 11 ■k J 1 r ' • ' I flr jH Wl 1 % ' yv 1 JC2 3 k fe ' 1 ILI I A tw jr Kt mM 1 I B 1 K ' " W ' 1 Ma tiena Mjria Ponce de Leon, Psychology, AtUnta htjcey Ann Poole, Ed. Psychology Truman Porter Poole III, Marketing, Lilhurn Michael Anthony Pass, Canton Tracy Lee Potts, Watkinsville Betsy Sue Powell, Advertising, Warner Robins Katherine Lee Powell, Marketing, Griffin Sue Ellen Powell, Public Relatione, Augusta Glen E. Price, Ag, Economics, Wrighlsville Larry Alan Pricketl, Graphic Design, Macon Michael John Provan, Pol. Science, Atlanta Albert Todd Pullen, Accounting, Jacksonville, FL Laura Lynne Pulliam, Telecommunications, Valdosta J. Brentford Purcell, Accounting, Athens Kristine Quaghebeur, Animal Science, Atlanta Jennifer J. Quay, Journalism. .Atlanta Debra D. Rader, Finance, Doraville Kathleen Rafferly, Broadcast News, Springfield, VA Daniel Adams Ragland, Finance, Decatur Holly Marie Raindrop, Accounting, .Atlanta John Frederick Ramey, Economics, Dallas, TX Efrain Ramirez, Comp. Science, College Park Lyn Randall, Telecommunications, Athens Elizabeth L. Randolph, Advertising, Brunswick Anita Cole Ray, Accounting, Royston Rhonda Sheryl Reece, Early Childhood Ed., Ellijay Lauren Ellen Reiff, Marketing, Miami, FL Brett Anthony Remler, Real Estate. Savannah Julian Clarence Reynolds, MS., Dublin Timothy Brian Reynolds, Healih,Thysical ' Ed., Rome Seniors 461 SENIORS Tami M. Rhoden, Music Ed., Augusta Al Rhodes, Cenetics, Stone Mtn. Carolyn Rhodes, Marketing, Sparta Charles Douglas Rice, Agronomy, Royston Nancy R. Rice, Home Ec. ' JrL, Conyers Regina Renee Rice, Early Chdhood Ed., BowersviUe Lance Jensen Richards, Speech Conim.. Vinings Mary Ellen Richardson, Food Sci., Augusta Naomi Richardson, Columbus Diane Elizabeth Ridley, Math Ed., Columbus Clarence E. Riley, Jr., Health Occ, Athens Kevin Patrick Riley, Marketing, Roswell Maureen L. Riley, Public Relations, W. Palm Bch. Frank Woodbury Rinker, Food Ser. Mgt., Augusta Tracy Lorenzo Rivers, Criminal Justice, Lavonia Bohhi E. Robb, Advertising, Ronvell Anthony Dennis Robbins, Criminal Justice, Alamo Deana Lynn Roberts, Middle Sch., Moultrie Donna Carole Roberts, Production, Atlanta Corrine Yvette Robinson, Finance, Atlanta Orlencia Ann Robinson, Food Sci., Canon Vikki Lynne Robinson, Pharmacy, Monroe Michelle Roche, Telecommunications, Stone Mtn. Laura Elizabeth Rogers, Chemistry, Marietta Margaret Elizabeth Rogers, Telecommunications, Decatur Marian Charlene Rogers, Accounting, Madison Vaughn Willis Rogers, Jr., Real Estate, Clayton Thomas D. Roley, Speech Comm., Buford Robin Megan Rosende, Physics, Athens Julie A. Rosier, Sociology, Sylvania i 462 Seniors SENIORS Fondj Rowjn, MIS.. AUpah.t Melanic Elise Rucker, Animal Science. Woodstock Kimherly L ynn Ruff, Management, Mahleton Laurie Leigh Ruppcnihal, Accounting, A ' osivf Vicki Lynn Rulledge, Personnel, Stone Mtn. Phillip G. Sadd, MIS., Marietta Crystal Lynn Sadler, Pharmacy, Thon a ton Jose Luis Salazarte, Comp. Science, Marietta Charles T. Sampler, Education, Stone Mm. Ignacio Jesus Sancho, Forestry, Central America Charles Wayne Sanders Jr., Industrial Arts. Marietta Kimherly Murray Sangster, Psychology, Tifton Angela Dale Satlerfield, MIS., Dun woody Paula Saunders, Social Work, Athens Kathleen M. Schaefer, Fashion Merch., Atlanta Shari Kay Schauer, Art. Roswell David Gerard Schlilf, Accounting, DoraviUe D.J. Schneider, French. Norcross Mary Acquin Schneider, MIS., Atlanta Kristine Lorraine Schuh, Marketing, Dallas Shari Mollis Schwartz, Consumer Economics, Stone Mtn. Paula Renee Schwartzman, Child Life. Miami. FL Melissa Ann Sea well. Business Ed.. Jefferson Anne Marie Seemann, Business Managen ent, Marietta William Robert Sehva, Psychology, Macon Zachary Senwo, Agronomy, West Africa Martha E. Sequerth, Telecommunications. .Atlanta Leah Marie Sexton, Marketing, Marictt.i Pammela Karen Shands, Criminal Justice, Augusta Mai Marie Sharif, Genetics, Snclhille SENIORS Tracy- Louise Shay, Animal Sci., Duncan AZ Kevin Leo Sheehan, Savannah Wendy K. Shellon, R-TV-Film, Jonesboro Karen Ann Shine, Furn-lnt., Atlanta Mary Katherine Shirley, Early Childhood Ed.. Roiwell Deborah Lynn Short, MIS, Atlanta Amy Jo Sigal, Management. Atlanta Bobby Jarrell Sikes, Marketing, Lawrenceville Hilary E. Silver, Advertifing. Cincinnati, OH Amanda Jean Simmons, MIS, Warner Robins Lisa Layne Simpson, Early Childhood Ed.. Clarkston John Nils Simmons, Pot. Sci.. Morrow Patrick Wade Simpson, Real Estate, Lilburn Clenda Sims, Man. Sci., Winder Teresa Robin Sims, Accounting, Winder Sue Carol Singleton, Social Work, Cairo Gary Keith Sinquefield, Computer Sci., Columbus Regina Lynn Sketlon, Middle Sch ' ., Jefferson Sheila Eileen Slaughter, Nursing, Montrose Jane M. Slocenz, , Con. Ec. ' Home Mgt.. Woodland Lisa Jan Smelcher, Finance, Cornelia Linda Emmalee Smit, English. Athens Bonnie Laura Smith, CTI, Atlanta Charles E. Smith, Rec. Rome Charles J. Smith, Accounting, Athens Clayton Smith, MIS, Dunwoody E. Townsend Smith, Speech Comm., St. Simons Frankie LeEllen Smith, Advertising, Athens John Timothy Smith, Timber Mgt., Musella Iris Elise Smith, RMI, Cairo SENIORS ( m Iris Lynn Smith, Finance, Thomaston John Joseph Smith, Riik Mgt.. Stone Mtn. Karen Elise Smith, Broadcast A eivs, Atlanta Kimberly Elaine Smith, Pharmacy. Titton Kirk Martin Smith, Graphic Design, Athens Lee Tyner Smith, Economics, Athens Lisa K. Smith, Management, Shellman M. Michaela Smith, Magazines, Atlanta Patsy LaVerne Smith, Furnishings, ' lnteriors Richard Shuler Smith, Health, Bowman, SC Sincerae Bonita Smith, English, Athens Whitney Boyd Smith, AMT, Athens Tracy Diane Snead, Finance, Warner Robins Susan E. Snyder, Economics, Dunwoody Lea Southard, Middle School, Roswell Linda F. Sowell, Early Childhood Ed., Albany Beth Spamm, Early Childhood Ed., Atlanta James Michael Spence, Pol. Science, Augusta Scott W. Sperry, Accounting, Doraville Lon Spitler, Rish Mgt, Douglasville Laura Ellen Spooner, Pharmacy. Iron City Linda Kay Spratlin, Early Childhood Ed., Athens Kevan Sprayberry, Geography, Hogansville Jane H. Stabenau, Public Relations, Stone Mtn. Elizabeth Ann Standard, Music Ed., Toccoa Ellen Irene Stapleton, Pol. Science, Brunswick Stephen L Starks, Finance. Decatur Murray Geronimo Starling, Pharmacy, Waynesboro Elizabeth Anne Statha m, Speech Comm., Decatur Kay Maree Stegall, -Animal Science, Thomasville I SENIORS Shelly Kjtherine Stein, Ec, ' Speech Comm., Columbus J. Wjrren Stembridge, Pol. Sci., Macon Amie Virgim ' j Stephens, Columbus Thomas E. Sterrett, Int. Des., Atlanta Robin P. Stevens, Public Relations, Athens Amy Stewart, Bus. Ed.. Waycross Ceresa L. Stewart, Geology, Jonesboro LeeAnn Still, English, Lawienceville John Eric Story, Accounting. Savannah Carol P. Stovall, Accounting, Madison T. Kenneth Stovall, Mgt. Sci., Elberton Debbie O. Stowe, Early Childhood Ed., Athens Anna Kathryn Strain, Personnel Mgt., Armuchee Terry D. Stratton, Ag Econ., Elberton Terry Lee Stawser, Psychology, Logan ville Gregory P. Strenkowski, Timber Mgt., Whippany, NJ Belinda L. Strickland, Nursing, Savannah William E. Strickland, 111, Economics, Cartersville Jeff Stuhbs, Finance, Athens Jackie Lutz Sturdevant, Pharmacy, Athens Lydia J, Suarez, Chemistry, Puerto Rico Carolyn A. Sukoff, English, Norfolk, VA Duard Stephenson Sullivan, Advertising, Brentwood, TW Patricia A. Sullivan, Criminal Justice, Augusta Anna Karen Summers, Early Childhood Ed., E Point Robin C. Sutphin, Accounting, Lilburn Karen E. Sweeting, Nassau, Bahamas Ivan Bentley Sweeton, Pharmacy, Olglethorpc Scott L. Sykes, Computer Sci., Darien Aubrey Dozier Tabb, Management, Colguitt 6 Seniors SENIORS ' Mi r r i l % HI K z H lt» ' ' in l v )| m L ' L " " A.- - i. H fe I i [ J l ;JHH iiM P i IK " dPil V ' ■hr ■Ho 4r Bi ' ' H« K4 A K Z A- rf J» n7 R. Talbert. Biology, Atlanta Cynthia Dehne Tanner, English Ed., Athene Laura Kayanne Tanner, Telecommunications, Resaca William Marcus Tanner, Psychology, Macon James S. Tardy Jr., Finance, Athens Charles Tashie, Ag. Economics, Nigeria Aaron Lewis Taylor, Biology, Dayton, OH Freddie Melinda Taylor, Pharmacy, Dublin Gregory Clay Taylor, Biology, Jonesboro John P. Taylor, Comp. Science, Ft. Valley Sandra Jo Teel, Math, Stockbridge Bill Terrell, Biology, Macon Earl C. Terry, Accounting, Wrens Roy C. Terry, Microbiology, Austell Julie P. Tesney, Pharmacy, Americua Ceraldine Yvonne Tharpe, Psychology, Macon Daniel W. Thomas, Speech Comm., Atlanta John N. Thomas, Graphic Design, Clarkston Kathryn Ann Thomas, .Accounting, Marietta Kay Thomas, Marketing, Tucker Merry Christina Thomas, Child Dev., Washington Toni Marie Thomas, Geography, .Athens Valerie M. Thomas, Pol. Science, Quitman Bobby Gaines Thompson Jr., Chemistry, Greenville, SC Brian E. Thompson, Pharmacy, Wrens Carol Ann Thompson, Dairy Science, Brooklyn, NY Julie A. Thompson, Economics, Albany Mike Thompson, Chemistry, Kathleen Richard lee Thompson, Biology, Fairhurn Al Thrower, Pharmacy, St. Simons Island SENIORS Mickey Todd, Telecom mun ica tion s, Toccoa William A. Tomlin, 11, Timber Mgt., Manchester Alan Glenn Toney, Csc Matb, Greenwood SC Jeffery Alan Toole, Gen Ag.. Gainbridge Daniel Boyd Trammel, Pharmacy, Rome Melanie K. Traylor, Educational Psy., Douglasville Dana Jeanne Troutman, MIS, Stone Mtn. Richard Harrison Tumlin, Economics, Rome Donnetta L Turner, Biology, Atlanta Gary W. Turner, Biology, Athens Neva Lorraine Tysinger, Advertising, St. Augustine FL Chiiebere N. Vko, Finance, Athens Terri Reese Underwood, Marketing, Atlanta Joseph Michael Urbano, Economics, Marietta R. Joel Usry, Risk Mgt Ins., Augusta Jose L Valdivieso, Computer Sci., Columbia, SC Joe Valente, Risk Mgt., Doraville Laurie Vassas, Fas. Merch., Warner Robins Felecia Rovinia Veal, Psy., Criminal Justice, Brunswick Edward Roland Venable, Forest Sci., Tucker Richard Anthony Vendetti, Jr., Economics, Macon Peter Mark Viliesis, Marketing, Cincinnati OH James Ivy Vinson, Biochem, Atlanta Alan C. Vogt, Finance, Atlanta Janice Ann Vogt, Management, Atlanta Davis C. Voltz, Pharmacy, Albany Gail Volz, Martinez Lisa C. Waggoner, Fashion Merch., Lithonia Merri Lynn Wainright, Mgt., ' Info. Systems, Brunswick Daphne Jeanne Lee Walker, Health Ed., Athens L t . L A»- ' » i 1 SENIORS Kimherly Ann H ' jlker, Ddnce Ed.. Bowdon Penny J. Wjlhce, MIS, Holly Springs Steven Vjn Wallace, Marketing, Dalton Debbie Ann Wallons, Clothing, ' Tex tiles, Conyers Elizabeth Leigh Walton, Psychology, Washington H IL ' ' Hk ' m " " ' 1 f iO 1 ' iM p- j 9 i mC A I Janis Karia Ward, Chemistry, Fayetteville Robert A. Ward, III, Advertising, Columbus Pamela Anne Ware, Computer Sci., Trion Loring Rebecca Warner, Bus. Ed., Savannah Rebecca Ann Warren, Education, Stone Mtn. Pamela A. Wasson, Home Ec, Hahira Pamela Gail Watford, Phys, Ed., Decatur Melissa Ann Watson, Mgt. Sci.. Columbus Pamela Dawn Watson, Fashion Merch., Smyrna Robert Molen Watson, Telecommunications Arts. Athens Wendy Lynn Watson, Psychology, Thomaston Margo Elaine Weather, Fash. Merch., Athens Pamela Lynn Weaver, Early Childhood, Norcross Wendy Earle, Webster, Marketing, .Alpharetta Hoiger Weis, Accounting, Arnoldsville David G. Welch, Bus. Ed., Dallas Sharon McWilliams Welch, Pharmacy, Warner Robins Lisa G. Weldon, Fash. Merch., Haperville Buddy Glen Wellborn, Zoology, Lawrenceville Martin Todd Wellborn, Corp. Finance, Lamenceville Cheryl A. Welton, Marketing, Stone Mtn. Kay M. Werch, Marietta Sara Lincoln Wesley, Art Int. Des., Morganfield, K Chari West, Pol. Sci.. Eastman Brenda L. Westacott, Interior Des.. .Athens SENIORS Randy f. Westbrook, Accounting, Jasper Carh Sierra Weston, Woodbine Rebecca Kay Wharton, Speech Comm., Atlanta Lucie A. Wheeler, Craphics, Atlanta Karen Jane Whitaker, Early Childhood Ed., Moultrie Mary Lillian Beck White, Social Work, Cordon Robin Leah White, Audiology, Athens Clayton J. Whitehead, Music Ed., Bethlehem Walker Malcolm Whilmire, Animal Science, Athens James Ross Whitmore, Economics. Atlanta Patty Whitten, Journalism, Augusta Maribeth Wicks, Early Childhood Ed., Marietta Jimmy Johan Wielinga, Childhood Dev., Martinez Doric S. Wiley, Economics, Marietta Rachael Anne Wilkinson, Middle School Ed., .Athens Anne Elizabeth Williams, Speech Pathology, .Atlanta Caria Denise Williams, CSC, Atlanta Emily Susan Williams, Marketing, Atlanta Eric R. Williams, Accounting, Brunswick Jennifer Williams, Austell Lisa Anne Williams, Home Econ. J ournalism, Maxeys Melissa Williams, Romance Languages, Norcross Shari Lynn Williams, Telecommunications, Dade City, FL Teri Lynn Williams, Interior Design, Roswell Nellie Stark Williamson, Math, Athens Sheri Lynn Williamson, Marketing, Lincolnton Barbara Kathryn Willis, Criminal Justice, Moultrie Rachael Anne Willis, English, Waleska Carta Denise Wilson, Fashion Merchandising, Mahleton Johnna Sue Wilson, Business Ed., Macon ] wr d F « V J : ■■ i E ' " ■ ' -nmr % SENIORS Kim Wihon, Marietta Lisa Wilson, Criminal Juilice, Mdrielta Shaunda Kay Wilson, Economics, Dunwoody Annie Denise Wimhish, Cay, CA Jennie Wilhrow, Pharmacy, Tifton Donna Renee Witlhamp, MIS. Allendale, NJ Alan L. Wood, Pharmacy, Albany Sheri DeAnn Wright, Zoology, Carroll ton Tamara Yosbimura, Telecommunication Artf, Atlanta Frederic Scott Young, Psychology, Roswell E. Grace Yrizarry, Psychology, Atlanta Glenn Joseph Zamora, CSC, Marietta Theodora R. Zotto, Pol. Sci., Silver Spring, MD Seniors 471 JUNIORS I 472 Juniors JUNIORS ' J K ' ' ' MB ' W Hpk •W ' t 1 UfcJ s kI m 4i Wm M m ' Hbir . 1 m tt, 1 l l B n tO m -N J j r wS i: W) ' pl S (?ve Abbolt, tio ' ywvll Wjrren Alcorn, Dunwoody RandjII Allison, Snellville Djhj Anckensen, Buford Dennis Anderson, Djwsonville Annette Anderson, Cuinesville Michael Anderson, CaincsviUe Rosilyn Andrews, Lincolnton David Anthony, Rosivell Jan Bagley, Alpharetta Karen Bailey, Dalian Ezzie Banks, Athens Kim Barnes, Concord, NC Michelle Barnes, Powder Springs Kim Beck, Roswell Robert Bennett, Athens Kerry Bentzlin, Convent Sta. NJ Stephanie Bessinger, Charleston, SC Shirl Billingslea, West Point Jon Blackwood, Doraville David Bloodworth, Norcross Barrie Bolton, Tucker Kimberly Bowdry, Juliette Vicki Bowen, Austin TX Amy Bowman, Stone Mtn. Lisa Brown, Augusta Robert Brown, Marietta Scott Brown, Athens Amelia Bruce, Buford Jacki Bryant, Atlanta Mary Bryant, Douglas Tracey Bryant, Watkinsville John Buchholz, Dunwoody Stephanie Bullock, Conyers Jan Burr, Doraville Gene Bussell, Appling Susan Butts, Gray Doris Cabaniss, Stephens Matthew Cadora, Marietta Penny Caldwell, Zebulon Sylvia Caldwell, Riverdale Michael Callahan, Savannah Machele Cammin, Valdosta Karen Camp, Lancaster, SC Anne Campos-Askew, San Juan, PR Mary Capuzzi, Leeshurg Tracy Carothers, Warner Robins Michelle Cartun, Atlanta Debra Carver, Griffin Kimberly Cassell, Snellville Sonya Chilton, Dacula Cecilia Choi, Atlanta Betsy Clark, Flowery Branch Edward Clark, Macon Kay Clark, Lawrenceville Timothy Clark, Lilhurn Robert Clyburn, Marietta Bessie Cochran, Perry Lisa Cole, Tiffin. OH Lisa Collier, Atlanta Angelica Collins, Bogart Lorie Council, Blythe Kimberly Crawford, Marietta Juniors 473 JUNIORS Angela Crawford, Warner Robins John Crenshaw, Kennesaw Deborah Cross, Watkinsville Jeffrey Cuncliff, Morrow Sheila Davis, Clarkesville Angela Dawson, Rome Janet Den Harder, Joneshoro Yvonne Deraney, Jackson Virginia Diederick, Kennesaw Daniel Dighy, Hapeville Michael Dodd, Laivrenceville Stacey Doonan, FayetteviUe Trudy Drake, Royston Caria Duffell, Lexington Robert Duncan, Warner Robins Kimberly Dunn, Conyers Teresa Dunn, Martinez Rodney Dyer, Tucker Karen Earney, Tucker Alan Edwards, Buford Andrew Edwards, Savannah Jonathan Eidson, Stone Mtn. Kelli Elder, Jacksonville. FL Lisa Elder, Tucker Angle Elgin, Marietta Charles English, Montrose Douglas Fears, Tucker Stacy Eeldman, Sylvester Pam Ferguson, Rex Martha Fin ley. Savannah Andrea Fortson, Rome Carole Foster, Columbus Clayton Foster, Cornelia Donna Fouls, Alpharetta David Fowler, Atlanta Michele Frank, Ft. Myers Laura Frantz, Augusta Laura Freeman, Atlanta Lori Freeman, Lawrenceville Jane Freise, Powder Springs Brian Frost, Roswell Susan Fulginili, Hershey, PA Bradley Calbreath, Morrow Patricia Garrison, Gainesville Mark Gaskins, Thomaston Tangella Gay, Athens Cindy George, Marietta Robert Gibson, Chickamauga Terri Gibson, Woodland Thomas Gillon, East Point Cindy Glisson, Claxton Kimberly Goble, Snellville Monique Goodman, Savannah Lera Granade, Athens Louise Grant, Cola. SC Clare Graves, Athens Kelly Graves, Jacksonville, FL Becky Grayson, Greenville, SC Janie Greene, Dunwoody Robert Greenway, Atlanta April Gresham, Atlanta Dennis Griffeth, Watkinsville Charles Griffin, Savannah 474 ]uniors JUNIORS W wm ' V 1 1 " i . B 1 L 1 v l Beth Cucrrj, Marietta Misty Cunderson, Rex Terry Cunneh, Clarkesville Lisa Hagjn, Dunwoody Derek Hall. Griffin Hilliard Hampton, Culloden Alecia Hardin, Atlanta Diane Hardwich, Doraville Ronald Hart, Canon James Harvey, Monticello John Hathcock, State ' .horo Michael Hemmings, Lilburn Amy Hentz, Dunwoody Kellv Herndon, Lawrenceville Constance Higgins, Rostvell Jennifer Hopper, Newman John Horton, Statesboro Jo Houghton, Peach tree City Claire Hubbard, Atlanta Walter Hudson, Morrow William Hunter, Creeville, SC Gregory Irving, Jefferson Richard Jeffreys, Morrow James Johnson, Cochran Lori Johnson, Macon Sheila Johnson, Loganville Jacquelyn Johnston, Warner Robins Cecil Jones, Chatsworth Wes Jordan, Roswell Matthew Kempner, Athens William Kent, Statesboro Elizabeth Kile, Augusta Yong Kim, Tucker Casey Kimbrell, Mershon Georgianna King, Conyers Michael King, Snellville Sheenagh King, Athens Elizabeth Knight, Nashville Carey Knutson, Stone Mtn. Andrew Kosiarek, Chicago, IL Suanne Kuykendall, College Park Jayne Langford, Brunswick Kay Langston, Clarkesville Mary Lanier, Crawford Daniel LaSure, . ugusta Mary Lawson, Cochran Louis Lemmon, Dunwoody Tonjua Leonard, Chatsworth Laura Lewis, Moultrie Susan Lewis, Rincon Barry Linder, Gastonia, NC Elizabeth Linn, Houston, TX Mitzi Lipscomb, Stone Mtn. Deirdre Logan, College Park Amy Lott, Douglas Lindsay Lotz, Atlanta Judith Lucas, Riverdale Timothy Ludwick, Augusta Andre Mackey, Bainbridge Arnita Maddox, Ellen wood Trammell Maddox, Dalton Karen Majors, Newman John Maloney, Fairport, NY Junior5 475 JUNIORS Cheryl Martin, Augusta Janie Martin, St. Simons Isl. Karen Martin, Eastman Randall Martin, Irwin ville Victoria Martin, Atlanta Allison Matrundola, Stone Mtn. Bruce Mayhew, Warner Robins James McAllister, Roswell Joyce McClain, Eastanollee Kim McCurley, Stone Mtn. Janis McKay, Valdosta James McMichael, Jacksonville Clint Meeks, Sivainsboro Sheila Meeks, Soperton Armando Miccoli, Athens Lisa Middleton, Dahlonega Laura Mikolowsky, Marietta Dawn Miller, ClarkesviHe Jeffory Miller, J akin Lynda Minor, Snellville Gerald Missroon, Savannah Richard Mix, Marietta LeAnn Mixon, Joneshoro Dale Moller, Atlanta Alice Montgomery, Athens Karen Moore, Carnesville Lisa Morris, LoganviUe William Morris, Savannah Lynne Morrison, Stone Mtn. Camille Morton, Cairo Donna Mote, Baldwin Amy Moxley, Macon Elizabeth Muller, Savannah Melanie Murphy, Tucker Rhonda Nations, Canton Richard Neidert, Tucker Donna NeSmith, Cochran Mozelle Newberry, Decatur Ralph Newberry, Winder Vera Ngwa, Gainesville Melissa Nix, Duluth Karen North, Athens Teresa Oglesby, Griffin Laurie Oliver, Mableton James Parker, Atlanta Joseph Patanella, Athens Chris Patterson, Athens Henry Patterson, Dalton Lisa Patterson, Marietta Michael Patterson, Athens Karen Peck, Athens Donna Peek, Palmetto Amy Peeples, Chatsworth Sheri Perdue, Thomaston Sandra Perkins, Colorado Springs, CO Michael Persson, TroUhattan, Sweden Diana Peters, Douglasville Dana Petrides, Atlanta Debbie Phillips, Danville Donna Phillips, Colquitt Sherie Phillips, Covington Jacqueline Pisczak, Danielsville Tim Powell, Ft. Valley I Q c 476 Juniors JUNIORS V 1 P i V I W T ' v? li » S 9 l r ' ' ' Sl P ak @ n r .jL a HL ' 1 F r kf £ I Charles Prater, Calhoun Condancc Prealey, Marietta Richard Price, RiveiJale Timothy Prince, Na ' hville Nancee Pritchett, Clarke ville David Pruitt, But ' orJ Claudia Puccio, Atlanta Margaret Quick, Marietta Lydia Rayner, Baxley Stephanie Reed, Roy ton Craig Reese, Warner Robins Phyllis Reid, Athens Miguel Reyes, Brownsville. TX Allison Richards, Thomaston John Richards, Atlanta Clarino Richardson, St. Maarten Susan Richardson, Perry John Riddle, Jesup Stacey Riddle, Columbus Donna Ridley, Columbus William Roberts, Rome Justin Robinson, Dalton Patricia Robinson, Social Circle Tonia Rowland, Rockmart Lea Ruck, Lou, KY Erwin Rush, Cochran Vivian Russell, Savannah Kimberly Ryan, Atlanta Suzy Sanders, Marietta Nathan Sangster, Toccoa Chip Saye, Atlanta Raina Schmuckler, Stone Mtn. Mary Schuiz, Athens Arthur Schwartz, Macon Spence Sealy, Cuthbert Susan Segrest, Commerce Kraig Seichrist, Annandale, Va Janda Sellers, Ba ley Trip Selman, Rome Charlotte Seymour, Monroe Bobby Sheffield, Sylvania Kathryn Shelly, Boca Raton. FL Kathy Shows, Decatur Dominique Simmons, Albany Martha Singletary, Thomasville Jennifer Sloan, Sudbury, Ontario Kelly Sloan, Marietta Elizabeth Smith, College Park Katharine Smith, Decatur Rosemary Smith, Dallas Tracey Smith, Thomaston Trade Smith, Marietta Marsha Snow, Gainesville Elizabeth South, Lavonia Valerie Spence, Norcross Susan Steinbeck, Watkinsville Amela Stephens, Dalton Tammy Stephens, Thomasville Laury Stoner, Ba ley Karen Slormer, Houston. TX Laura Stovall, Stone Mtn. Daniel Stowell, Newman Margaret Talley, Columbus Junior5 477 JUNIORS Kimberly Tarvin, Rome Kevin Tatum, Reidsville Tina Taylor, Folkston Man, ' Terry, .Austell Chris Thomas, Savannah Melva Thomason, Clarkesville Gretchen Thompson, Atlanta Julie Thompson, Clayton Neal Thompson, Dalton Jessica Thurmond, Atlanta Vanessa Tyers, Marietta Brad Varble, Athens Donna Veal, Milledgeville Prapha Veeraorankul, Athens Agustin Velez, Athens Pat Vichaiya, .Atlanta Russell Vineyard, Newman Beth Visco, Somerville, NJ Vivian Wakefield, Plains Denise Walters, Dunwoody John Walters, Tucker Robin Waters, Mt. Airy, NC Todd Waters, Brunswick Mary Watkins, Durham, NC Blaker Watson, Chickamauga Victoria Watson, Augusta Richard Webb, Snellville Lucretia Wells, Wadlev % ' % s. d " Hi L. M E yX f r r aPJK ' - ' E Gary Wheeler, .Athens Jill Whigham, Cairo Karen White, East Point Swain Whitfield, Marietta Anna Wiggins, Orlando, FL Bradley Stone, Stone Mtn. Donna Williams, Augusta Deena Williamson, Barnesville Pam Williamson, Lyons Beth Willis, Christiansburg, VA Terri Willis, Marietta Pamela Wilson, Augusta Albert Wimberly, Macon Laura Winton, Powder Springs Sony a Wooldridge, Athens Catherine Yarbrough, Waycross Jacqueline Yonce, Commerce Julia Youngblood, Swainshoro Rhonda Zethmayr, Sylvester Janeane Zimarzly, Warner Robins Greg Zimmerman, Dacula hmji, 478 Juniors SHOOT YOURSELF Juniors 479 SOPHOMORES I i Lisa Hjrber jnJ Elizjheth Kennedy smi7c tor the camera. (ABOVE. Photo by Melindj Minor.) i I I 480 Sophomore5 SOPHOMORES • ini«noBdim a i» igiter- Rjy Adams, Winlcrvillc Arnold Alfonso, Bishop Marlhj Ahhjfer, Atlanta Michael Allhoff, Roswell Alicia Amacker, Marietta Cwang An, Augusta Alan Ard, Warner Robins Angela Arnold, Chamblee Sherric Ash, Ft Oglethorpe Jerry Ash north, Criffin Carol Askren Atlanta Tracy Atcheson, Marrictta Ben Barkley, Alpharetta Ca rol Barone, Marietta Holly Bartlel, Flowery Branch Rhonda Barton, WatkinsviUe Lori Bass, Marietta Vanessa Battles, Rome Allison Berkley, Dun woody Ira Bershad, Stone Mtn. Wendy Biesecker, Logan viHe Dawn Bixler, Columbus Cynthia Boatman, Roswell Fay Bodine, Pickens, SC Rebecca Borek, Lilburn Amy Bowers, Atlanta Tonya Branch, Baxley Angela Brand, Norcross Catherine Brown, Roswell Michele Brown, Athens Michele Brown, Acworth Daniel Buccino, Athens Catherine Buglioli, Athens Robin Bus ha, Watkinsville Donna Butler, Augusta Donna Cain, Athens Valerie Canipe, Atlanta Harry Caray, Atlanta Jennifer CavitI, Marietta Kimberlee Chatmon, Atlanta Kim Childers, Mineral Bluff Tricia Ciucevich, Savannah Paul Collar, Austell Matthew Collins, Riverdale Theresa Cooper, St. Marys Leigh Cornwell, Austell Sandra Corry, Logan ville Dona Cox, Thomaston Marsha Cox, Rome Cary Cunningham, Cornelia Dianne DaLee, Atlanta Carter Dallon, Va Beach, VA Elizabeth Davidson, Criffin Kelly Davis, East Point Scott Dickson, Dun woody Cara Doug, Augusta John Driscoll, Marietta James Durrah, Warner Robins Jorge Egues, Atlanta Cynthia English, Macon Gregory Eslinger, Ft Oglethorpe Stephen Feely, Lookout Mtn. Dawn Feldhaus, College Park SOPHOMORES Michael Fernandez, Elberton Julia Fields, Kingsland Barn ' Fleming, Harlem Mary Fletcher, Snellville Suzetle Fosha, Rome Carol Fouts, Alpharetta William Fuqua, Augusta Don Gadbois, Gainesville Keith Cereghty, Gainesville Rene Gibson, Augusta Gene Giles, Lilburn Katie Goldsmith, Stone Mtn. Kimberly Goulette, Norcross Robin Graef, Ft. Benning Kathryn Greene, Lakemont Kristine Groenen, Augusta Jeff Groover, Dothan, AL LaTonya Hailey, Atlanta John Hammes, Athens Allyson Hamman, Peachtree City Ree Haney, Doraville Michael Hannan, Palm Beach Gds, PL Mary Hannon, Greenville, SC Matthew Hardigree, Spartanburg, SC Russell Harrell, Davisboro Cynthia Harris, Athens Maudette Harris, Mobile, AL Laura Hartley, Waycross Hope Hawkins, Lilburn Anthony Heatherly, Acivorth Kristin Hefty, Dunwoody Robert Hightower, Augusta John Hood, Millen Alan Howe, Athens Mindv Huff, Athens Lee Hulme, Elbert Brian Jackson, Norcross Jodi James, Colum bus Katrina James, Atlanta William Jefferson, Covington Richard Johnson, Augusta Sandy Johnson, Athens Stephanie Johnson, Alexandria, VA Kathy Johnston, Smyrna Veronica Jordan, Macon Jeff Joyner, Rockspring Chuck Keener, Chatsworth Lisa Kelley, Rome Yvette Kelly, Atlanta Elizabeth Kennedy, Atlanta Logan Kirksey, Atlanta Hunter Kitchens, Lilburn Kathryn Klein, Tucker Daniela Koch, Augusta Meg Kollock, Clarkesville Richy Lacy, Acworth Kristi Lambert, Atlanta Mark Langslon, Rossvillc Tamara Larson, Augusta Pat Law, Athens Scott Lawson, Glennville Lawrence Lee, Savannah William Lee, Murrell ' s Inlet, SC [ t ' P ' ri B 0Kigm jpk ! i ■ ■ : K A. n 1 M M JLd m 1 miUMi Mi £1 j|A ' m 482 Sophomorcs 1. r— SOPHOMORES ■f i; Kl-B| k- f m M IE Donnj Lenak, Atlanta Allison Lcvie, Atlanta Andrea Levy, Augusta Brad Lewis, Ocilla Rebecca Lewis, St. Simons Isl. Polly Ligon, Pendleton, SC Kellev Lowe, Kennesaw Julie Lucketl, Dun woody Shawn Lynes, Savannah Ann MacKenna, Smyrna Vandana Malhoira, New Delhi Chrissy Maltenieks, lUarietta Ray Marine, Atlanta Cynthia Martin, Irwinville Laura Martin, Atlanta Melinda Martin, Savannah Suyanne McCable, Marietta Kristy McCarley, Athena Andrea McClure, Atlanta Ada McDaniel, Ocilla Kathy McDaniel, Thomaston Leigh McDaniel, Smyrna Robert McKinney, IVayneshoro Andrea McLendon, Fayetteville Zach McLeroy, Bogart Celia McNair, Huntsvllle Sue Meyer, Athens Marv Milam, Roswell Dawn Mohleenhoff, Roswell Bettina Mooney, Suwane Berri Moore, Gary Pamela Morgan, Dublin Jeffrey Moss, Plains Scarlett Moss, Atlanta Larry Motes, Allendale, SC Mary Nealon, West Palm Bch. FL Thomas Newton, Springfield Davis Nix, Stone Mtn. James Paine, Athens Mary Pappas, Jacksonville Roberta Parker, Columbus Polly Parks, Stone Mtn. Michael Palton, Bogart James Patton, Fayetteville Judy Patton, Bogart Drewry Payne, Griffin Laura Perry, Moultrie Misty Phillips, Roswell Sara Pickeral, Monroe Caria Pinkney, Miami, FL Carol Pirkle, Buford Lucille Pool, Fitzgerald Nicholas Pracht, Mechanicsburg. PA Gregory Proctor, Statesboro Kathey Pruitt, Buford Richard Queen, Roswell Elizabeth Ragsdale, Lithonia Karen Raines, " iatesville Stephen Remler, Savannah Tamara Roberts, Chamhiee Lvnn Rollheiser, Stone Mtn. Susan Rupp. Chapel Hill. NC Scott Russell, Atlanta Sophomores 483 SOPHOMORES Mary ' Sams, Alpbaretta Brett Samsky, Dunwoody Jennifer Samuels, Charlotte, NC Clarissa Sanders, Fayettville Sherry Sanford, Atlanta Steven Scholl, Duluth Helen Schroeder, Augusta Robert Scott, Athens Ruth Shaw, Augusta Susan Shearin, Clemson, SC Marlon Shivers, Nashville. TN David Shoemaker, Athens Casey Smith, Sandersville Elizabeth Smith, Waycross Johnny Solomon, Hawkinsville Tammy Sorrow, Rome Margaret Sparks, Atlanta Tyunia Stewart, Conyers Lydia Sullivan, Stone Mtn. Rhonda Swanson, Marietta John Tanzella, Dunwoody Trace Taylor, Athens Traci Taylor, Rome Rhonda Teems, Summerville Sharon Teet, Watkinsville Anne Teigset, Lommedalen, Norway Dawn Tenney, Canton Jean Thomas, Atlanta Nicole Thompson, Macon Steve Thompson, Dora vi lie Lydia Thorburn, Dunwoody Brent Tozzer, Atlanta Soren Turner, Athens Donald Tuten, Savannah David Vogel, Tucker April Walker,DecatuT Christopher Ward, Atlanta Geralyn Ward, Ft. Benning Laura Watkin, Chattanooga. TN James Watson, Athens Christopher Weems, Sunnyside Greg Wells, Macon Kristi White, Springfield, ' A Lauri Wilbanks, Jefferson Aprille Williams, Morrow Judy Williams, Stapleton Sharnell Wise, Atlanta Jolayne Woo, Augusta Margaret Wood, Commerce Jan Wren, Wrens Elizabeth Wright, Augusta Chelle Yarbrough, Gainesville ' ■ ' -, ..Im 4 .V i7 481 Sophomores SHOOT YOURSELF Sophomores 485 FRESHMAN Freshmen Don Cox, Mike Flynt. Pat Jonc .mj David Fourqurean climb a tree. (ABOVE. Photo by John Cormican.) 486 Freshmen FRESHMEN Li 1 ; J Betsy Adjtni, CirJen City Emily Adams, Marietta Staci Alley, Uke Wylie, SC Joanna Almand, Atlanta Deena Anderson, Marietta James Armstrong, Knoxville, TN Donna Arndt, Danielsville William Ashley, Madison Gayle Askew, Atlanta Bonnie Alcheson, Dallas Shane Aubrey, Marietta Cheryl Averetl, Columbus Sharon Barbee, Augusta Sue Baskin, Loganville Holly Batchelor, Bremen Teresa Bennett, Commerce Jennifer Bidez, CopperhiU. Tn Kathy Bishop, Screven Carrie Black, Decatur David Blaho, Lilhurn Jeff Blalick, Cleveland William Boozer, Tucker Katherine Bosivorlh, Augusta Paul Bowers, Monroe Bruce Bradford, Rising Fawn Amy Bradshaw, Stone Mountain Anne Brandhorst, Atlanta Julia Brown, Hattiesburg, MS Mark Burton, Augusta Heather Cadle, Macon Marta Carothers, Avondale Estates Jacquelyn Carson, Anderson, SC Michelle Carter, Atlanta Ken Cartmill, Roswell Michael Caudell, Cleveland Mary Cavenar, Chapel Hill, NC Julie Chapman, Conyers Kendall Chou, Augusta Karen Clancy, Carrollton Gail Clark, Columbus Sherr ' Clarke, .Athens Balogun Cobb, Holly Hill. SC Aaron Cohrs, Tucker Triby Colbert, Atlanta Elizabeth Cook, Augusta Kevin Cooney, Atlanta Katherine Coughlin, Marietta Allison Craven, Roswell Carol Crenshaw, Elberton Jill Crowe, Marietta Marcia Crowley, Decatur James Davidson, Decatur Michael Davidson, Gainesville Bonnie Davis, Gainesville Malinda Davis, Ringgold Ronald Davis, Stone Mountain Mario Degani, Riverside, CT Denise Dewey, Tucker Suzanne Dickey, Blue Ridge Lyn Donelin, Lawrenceville Harolyn Dooley, Atlanta Frank Darn, Edgefield, SC Judy Dorr, Roswell Fre5hmen 487 FRESHMEN Lisj Drake, Comer Cheryl Drust, Marietta Annette Eason, Atlanta Laura Eastall, Stone Mountain Jodi Eberhart, Hiram Samantha Edgin, Stone Mountain Paula Egins, Columbus Pamela Eidson, Palatka, FL Paul Ellis, Chattanooga. TN Lisa Favors, Athens Carrie Filaski, Lilburn Audra Fisher, Oxtord Julie Fisher, Stone Mountain Jana-Elizabeth Fogle, Milledgeville Angela Forrest, Decatur Diane Forrester, Winder Rebecca Franks, Suwanee Stephanie Freeman, Hendersonville, NC Shari Friedman, Austin, TX Alexander Friedrich, Gainesville Terri Fulford, Sylvania Rodney Fuller, College Park William Fusselman, Norcross Laura Garmon, Stone Mountain Michelle Garner, Atlanta Nancy Carroutt, Lookout Mountain, TN Sharon Gibson, Thomaston Linda Goddard, Marietta Douglas Good, Winterville Christopher Gray, Marietta Lisa Cray, Roswell Donya Green, .Atlanta Lisa Griffin, Savannah Gigi Griggs, Columbus Howard Gross, Miami Beach. FL Susan Guice, Donalsonville Susan Hackney, Savannah Mary Beth Hagearty, Atlanta Carrie Hall, Houston, TX Kristin Hall Milledgeville Martha Hames, Smyrna John C. Hammon, Thomson Melissa Hammon, Tucker Beth Harden, Sylvester Christopher Harkins, Gainesville Donald Harmon, Butler Krislopher Harris, Marietta Crystal Harrison, Cairo Gerald Hasty, Clermont Milbrey Heard, Memphis. TN Kathy Hearn, Palmetto Jennifer Hice, Dallas Elizabeth Hill, Lilburn Beth Hirzel, Acworth Nancy Hodges, Marietta Elizabeth Holbrook, Marietta Laura Hood, Atlanta Debbie Home, Spartanburg. SC Marcia Hovvard, Charleston. WV Valerie Hunt, Atlanta Ramona Hunter, Athens Luanne Hurley, Athens 488 Frcshmen FRESHMEN Joel Ingrjlum, Allien-- Willijui Jjckson, En t Point Jullie Jcffers, Sylvjnij Connie Jenkins, Robwell Suzjnne Johnson, Rome Christopher Johnson, Dcc.ilu ShonJrj Jobn-ion, M.irieltd Suz.mne Johnson, Curroliton DjviJ Jones, Albany Cjrolyn Jullie, Miami, FL Scott Keller, Conyers Patrick Kelly, Commerce Gloria Kemp, Atlanta Corev Kenith, Atlanta Nancy Kent, Clarkesville Robert Kerdasha, OraJell. NJ Kathryn Kibling, Columbus Kay Kinard, Camden, SC Valerie King, Atlanta Sandra Kinney, Stockbridge Mike Kitchens, Valdosta Heidi Kreikemeier, Marietta Donna Lammert, Atlanta Debbie Lane, Stockbridge Julia Larson, Doraville Miriam Latimer, Decatur Jennifer Lee, Stone Mountain Michael Long, Atlanta Julie Lovell, Morganton Terri Lovell, Doraville Michael Luckett, Duntvoody Kelly Maddox, Buford Shelly Maddox, Marietta Jose Mjrquez, Panama Mark Martin, Conyers Judi Mason, Atlanta Jannie Matheson, West Palm Bi Julie Maynard, Martinez Michael McAvoy, Washington Ann McCabe, Lilhurn John McChargue, Hard wick Kelvin, McClinton, East Point Susan McCord, ,4cfon Jeffrey McGullion, Cedartown Clay McKemie, Bluff ton Lea McLees, Blueridge Molly McMillan, Martinez William McNeely, Cornelia Heather McNeilly, Summerville, SC Cynthia Merritt, Monroe Sheryl Merritt, College Park Laura Miller, Fairburn Michelle Mixon, Atlanta Deborah Moleski, Vincentonn, NJ David Moore, Warner Robins Susan Moore, Burlington. NC Kimra Morris, Cuthbert Penny Mullins, Dacula John Murlin, Decatur Stephanie Nankin, Cola, SC Sharon Neal, Atlanta Jason Newton, Brooks Lori Nicholson, Horn ervi lie Freshmen 489 FRESHMEN Ljurj Norrell, Dunwoody Tjnyj Oakley, Hinesville, NC Melissj O ' Brien, Lilhurn Dijnj O ' Calbgbjn, Atlanta Bernadette O ' Doherty, Stone Mtn. Charlotte O ' Kelly, Comn)erce Tara O ' Neal, Roberta Tish Onorsto, Hilton Head, SC Joel Parker, Lilhurn John Parker, Carter ville Mike Parker, Perry Jennifer Pasfield, Hunt Sta. NY Theresa Pear, Marietta Karyn Pepper, Roiwell Chad Pettengill, Tampa, FL Jalie Phifer, Columbia, SC Christopher Phillips, Flintitone Suzanne Piehl, Decatur Scott Platter, Marietta Jeana Polk, Columbia, SC Jennifer Polsfuss, Decatur Christopher Posey, CreenviHe, SC Cheryl Poulton, Peachtree City Donald Prescott, Da wson ville Shannon Priddy, Marietta Jim Pruett, Warner Robins Joe Pruett, Warner Robins Kristen Raga ' n, Midlothian, VA Jessica Rankin, Carrollton Liza Ray, Savannah Lynn Reddish, Jesup Andrea Reeves, Stone Mtn. Randi Riccardi, Atlanta Kim Rich it el li, Creenwood, SC Dorothy Rickett, Cornelia William Rippy, East Point Leigh Roberson, Roswell Richard Robertson, Laurens, SC Eric Robinson, Dearing Paula Robinson, Atlanta Wanda Robinson, Decatur Lee Rogers, Lilhurn Amanda Rohletter, Demorest Lisa Rozier, jett ' ersonville Anne Rudd, Atlanta Alicia Ruddock, Greenwood, SC Alan Rudolph, Brentwood, TN Deborah Ryan, Chatsworth Melanie Sanders, Winterville Cynthia Sapp, Allenhurst Stacy Saw telle. Midland Mary Sawyer, Atlanta John Schilling, Roswell Amie Scbmuckler, Stone Mtn. Scott Schomer, Warner Robins Ilia Schuiz, Puerto Rico Michelle Sherrer, Athens Laura Simmons, Milledgeville James Simpson, Lilhurn Nancy Sinquefield, Macon Stacy Smith, Columbus Tommy Smith, LaCrange Wendy Snead, Warner Robins I I w 1 S £] 490 Fre!.hmen ninnrn ' FRESHMEN m m m.m Julie 5oivcrs, Athene, Sheryl Speicbinger, Marietta Jana Stanshury, ChicLamauga Robert Slarhs, Atben Nan Stone, Evjm Karen Strickland, Marietta Julie Stuber, Dun woody Ted Studdard, Commerce Stephen Tanner, Auguita Tammy Tate, Bowman Jacqueline Terry, HVens Kelly Theodocion, Morrow Bruce Thomas, Conyers Liia Til ley. Stone Mtn. Norma Torres, Conyers Catherine Tremayne, Columbus Dennis Tudor, Marietta Francoise Tyler, Atlanta Dana Vandiver, Ealonlon Jodi Vickers, Ocilla LiesI Waldrop, Alto Nell Wallace, Atlanta Kimberle Walthall, Atlanta Mary Warren, Camilla Vicki Warrenfells, Lafayette Allison Watt, Marietta Joni Weiss, Stone Mtn. Alvson Welter, Snellville Kimberly Wells, Marietta Tonya Whitfield, Tucker Julie Widdowson, Jacksonville, FL Angela Williams, Athens Bridgette Williams, Lithonia Michelle Williams, Marietta Robert Wilson, Shalimar, FL David Winfrey, Well ford. SC James Winstead, .Alpharetta Melanie Womack, Wrens Kent Woo, Augusta Susan Woodham, Fayetteville Donna Woolf, Riverdale Lucy Wright, Decatur Freshmen 491 GRADUATES Richjrd Bonen dips Gail Singleton at recent Jjnce. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) I 492 Graduates GRADUATES C.irmcn Accvedo, Canton Kjren AJjms, Albany Sallch Amajid, Malaysia George Anagnoslopoulos, Greece Hal Ball, Athen-, Rosemary Blackburn, Warsaw, NC James Borden, Jr., Marietta Charles Bradley, Doraville Dee Brophy, Eastman Jeffrey Cain, Athens Kara Chigumira, Athens Leslie Col well, Atlanta Jerry Davis, Athens Stanley Dean, Brinson Robin Deane, Atlanta Kim Devine, Odenton Elaine Dukakis, Chelmsford Ellen Dunaway, Trion Sieve Elliott, Kent, England Katherine Emerson, LawrenccviUe Gene Garrett, Decatur Joyce Gill, Woodburn Lafayette Hanson, Athens Rhonda Hickson, Athens Kathleen Holte, Byron Peter Hurst, Athens Jung Hayoung, Taega Korea Ricky Kilpatrick, l ' . Monroe, LA Gregory Lang, Athens Wendy Lewis, Burton, SC Dieudonne Mann, Cameroon Carolyn Masscngale, Woodbury Amelia Miccoli, Athens Mark Mitchell, Athens Hazem Mohamed, Athens An-Tyng Ng, Athens Antonio Philomena, Athens Reuban Rodriguez, New Orleans Theresa Sapp, Austell Manoj Saxena, Athens Angelina Scoggins, Conyers Marion Spell, Athens Taffey Stout, Atlanta Maria Szczepanski, Athens Wiyada Thongkum, Athens William Tilley, Athens Lynda Tomlinson, Stock bridge Scott Walton, Greenville, SC Wan-Musa Wan-Muoa, Malaysia Edward Williams, Macon Graduates 493 Shoot Yourself Students fTl Students rfl Students fjl Students fTl Students ffl Students ffl Randy Wof ford ' s football days appear to be o er but hif enthusiasm still lives on. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlister.j Carter Daltort and Roger Caudle clown around at the can. (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor.) Chris Cole whispers sweet nothings in Janet Pate ' s ear. (RIGHT. Photo by Robert McAlister.) 494 ' Shoot Yourself HERE ' S COKE... THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES A dver P A " P-X-t of ]l been a ' ' ' ' PmuFlh ' Notice, P ' Se 88 f " ' others n ' ' k thl ' d- ' ' ' ' ' ec? , ' ' ' r J; ' ' , appeared- f ' le n„. y can f ' m r.l, , " - ' iJVerc;, ' ' Or th d Jsk or it eiih ' j;ay . . , oth JraJr-marks meatt the same thing. CONGRATULATIONS TO Michaela Smith And Lori Coleman And The Yearbook Staff For An Excellent Bicentennial issue Of The 1985 PANDORA SMITH AND HOWARD, P.C CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 3220 PEACHTREE ROAD, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 1 - The Peoples Bank P.O.Bei 70 Carrolllon, Georgia 30117 (404) 834-0821 CHEVROLET taking charge. ' Putting You First, Keeps Us First ' WALLACE CHEVROLET, INC. 1001 S. SLAPPEY BLVD ALBANY, GEORGIA 31701 ALBANY TRACTOR CO 1709 A SOUTH SLAPPEY BLVD ALBANY. GEORGIA 31701 NEW - USED ROW CROP - ORCHARD EQUIPMENT PHONE BUSINESS (912) 432-7468 | |£in|f Financial Marketing Corporation QUALITY USED EQUIPMENT Available for Sale 404-288-5014 New Cars — Used Cars — Service — Parts Leasing DOUGLAS COUNTY W CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH DODGE DODGE TRUCKS 5669 FAIRBURN ROAD DOUGLASVILLE, GEORGIA PHONE 942-1102 3 GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVO, NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: (404) 7-8473 TOLL FREE: 1-(800)-241-5342 Great Dane Trailers. Inc. Lathrop Avenue PO Box 67 Savannah, Georgia 31402-0067 (912)232-4471 A TRANSUWTir Com pany The State Bank. of Leesburg Congratulation 200th Birthday TELEPHONE (912) 75 51 POST OFFICE BOX 115 Leesburg. Georgia 31763 Smithville. Georgia - phone g46.2i6i A FULL SERVICE ,BANK hUra 498 Advertising •■ ' :TflUCKS i3i«2 ' M S Supply Co. 5438 Hawkmsville Road Macon, GA 31206 Bus (912) 7880921. Res. (912)922-2509 Bobby Morrow Insulation Contractor — CertainTeedH- Insul-Safen non comtxjstible dber giabs msuialion H Cameron Barkley Company Distributors Of Industrial Electrical Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: • Albany • Atlanta • Augusta • Columbus • La Grange • Savannah ENTIRELY EMPLOYEE-OWNED When you do business with Cameron Barkley. you deal with the people who own the company ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES QUALITY - BILT TRUSSES, INC. P.O. BOX 575 CARROLLTON.GA. 30117 (404) 832 1414 0im ueorqiQ ' BridiCcx " AlBANY GEORGIA WE STOCK OVER ONE MILLION BRICK CLARKES BLOCK CO. PHONE 912-234-3436 OGEECHEE ft TREMONT ROADS P. O. BOX 1226 SAVANNAH. GA. 31402 Deardeh. Smith Perkins CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS )77« OLD SPRING HOUSC LANE SUITE 200 ATLANTA OEORCIA 3033 Gunter Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction SO 14 Singleton Road Norcroit, Georgia 30093 Bernice Gunter (404) 92S-1629 BALLARD BROTHERS ELECTRIC ICE CO. 1396 BROADWAY MACON. GEORGIA 31201 Advertising " Aq ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. 1306 CAROLYN STREET . . MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30062 5 ' SpBclallzlng in Drilling A Blasting Blasting Comuitania — Blasting Ins. RES. (404) 973-7948 BUS. (404) 424-9360 H. L. (Shorty) GRAY M55 flOSWELL ROAD. N E . ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338, «0 993 3100 Meiear s Pit Cooked Barbecue y vL S ecrAt.iZE IN Barbecue OiNNcns SPECIAL ATTENTlOM GlVtM TO PaBTiCS AfxO BakOuETS Vinfl 1 fi e f j FaiRBorm 9649933 . £f M A V MO 2 9 IXe fltftr a M Tl itf=: UMlON CiTV GA GILES BUILDERS SUPPLY. Inc. Everything for the Builder CUarOM MIU-WOHK oo« • ■ciai.ty COMNKK PIMK « CI VSI-AMO ALBANY. QEDRQIA 31702 iJAVID GILES GORDON GILES TELE (912) 432-7431 PHILLIP GILES JIMMY NESBITT PC BOX 26 W ATKINS W LUMBER AND HOME CENTER, INC. M 1540 OLD LEESDURQ ROAO • ALBANY, QEOAQIA Sir(».2101 • PO. BOX 448 SUDDEN SERVICE a. •. SrMtt. 8 . - ■ar B. sn a. ,h. Sewea ManuJacturim (pmmny rvaim.M. Q uif Bond P i— i l Hit of tb Compaof not Vloa Pnndint -Sacaod Vitm AlBT i0Ba Diraeui of UlDubctuiini PLANTS IN JiCAl»r PB«»n Dl«CU« IMMfN. CA. fLAKT . 3 TDtfLE. CA. PLAKT J ■ McCSiUmi SKTMarr Tn— im HtnjN. ALA. flant 4 J iM Kkiiota ...™ Accountant »OWTX3N JUNCTION. CA. ■ PLANT 5 COLEMAN TIMBER COMPANY " We buy and sell pulpwood " GEORGIA STATE UAW COMMUNITY AQION PROGRAM COUNUL I 280 WINCHESTER PARKWAY S E SUITE 131 SMYRNA, GEORGIA 3008a6584 BRIGHTWELL SCHUMAN HOMEBUILDERS CUSTOM BUILT HOMES JOHN BRIGHTWELL 897-6886 CARL SCHUMAN 728-3718 500 Advertising § BROOKSTONE, INC, , ji ' wood " FIWtiAM C 233 FLINT AVENUE • P.O. BOX 1248 • ALBANY, GEORGIA 31702 • 912 436-4826 Over the years, Georgia Power Company (under Federal EInergy Regulatory Commission requirements) has made its hydro project lands and waters open to pubbc use Come to scemc TaLlulah Gorge in North Georgia, with TalJulah Lake and Lakes Burton, Seed, Rabun, Tugalo and Yonah Lake Oconee and Lake Jub ette in Central Georgia offer addi- tional recreational opportunities. Sail, swim, water ski and fish Pitch camp, picnic and hike into the woods To leam how electncity is made, stop by Georgia Power Visitor ' s Centers at Terrora, near the North nm of TaLlulah Gorge and at our Plant Hatch Nuclear FaciLty at Baxley. For more information about Georgia Power recreational areas. call. -526-3214 Georgia Power - Sce eA sSeaxOcj Advertising 501 Compliments o( LAWN TURF INC CONYERdI 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 t SUPPUES PC BOX 480 CONYERS. CA 30207 Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. KRAFT BAG DIVISION ST. MARYS GA. BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD, BLACKSHEAR, GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. A LIFE-MENDING IDEA For people suffering the slow devastation of dependancy on drugs and alcohol, there is help, hope and comfort. THE NEW LIFE CENTER of Worth Community Hospital offers just that, a new way to treat your life, freedom from drug or alcohol dependancy and a continuing after care program to remain free. THE NEW LIFE CENTER OF WORTH COMMUNITY HOSPITAL Camilla Highway Sylvester, GA 31791 (912) 776-3328 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM AT K mart Jog in now. . . and enjoy a prosperous and secure future in management positions • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES ii A • PROMOTION FROM WITHIN " nP • EXCITING CHALLENGES , IT • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS « f Refer Inquiries To: K mart Corporation Southern Regional Office 2901 Clairmont Road Atlanta, Georgia 30029 y ' 9 Y An Equal Opportunity Employer , 0 feB K fe s to the leorgla ar Celebration Congratulation University of C During Their 200th Ye The MISS T.E.E.N. PAGEANT Congratulates The University of Georgia in its 200th Year KELA LYONS NATIONAL MISS T.E.E.hl. Over $200,000 in Cash and CoUeee Scholarships Awarded Nation-Wide Each Year Georgia State Office 5294 Rockbridge Road Stone Mountain, GA 30083 (404) 469-3276 502 Advertising TEAM f ' :ii ' 0.i The TILN. GBNT " .jramlates F TAURUS FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES. INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 These produrtt represent the complete line of valves and fittings which set the Industry standards for performance and reliability. In stock for immediate delivery from: HEAVY EQUIPMENT FOR: AGRICULTURE LAND FORMING FORESTRY LAND CLEARING y ROMe Advertising 503 Compliments Of trMririuX COMPANY BREMEN, GEORGIA 30110 504 Adverti .ing is the lecder in hrazen seafood and specialty products. Found in restaurants and supermarkets everywhere. ' C RICH-SEAPAK CORPORATION ST. SIMONS ISLAND, GEORGIA 31522 • 912-638-5000 Advertising 505 ?(juidunqA. J unshoL dinmsL 536 NEW STREET MACON, GA. 31208 912-743-1212 912-745-0910 Everything for the forester... Environments that combine human sensitivity £ind superior technology for greater productivity. Gsusins Properties Incorporated A rea) estate development and management comp)any 800 North Omni International Atlanta, Georgia 30335 (404)577-5400 Cousins Fhroperties Incorporated 506 Advertising y p THE miasm JJP THE FUN PLACE TO EAT! Humana Hospital-Augusta 3651 Wheeler Road • Augusta, GA 30910 (404) 863-3232 The Leading Health Care HI - - il0 irateii LESdmartz Son. Inc. P BOX 4223 • 279 REIOSTREET • MACON. GEORGIA31208 (912)745 6563 Augusta Scale Company Richard E. Bailey President 1815 Marvin Griffin Road P.O. Box 5641 Augusta, GA. 30906-0641 (404)793-2190 HnRCO HARCO CORPORATION CATHOOtC PROTECTION CMVISKM 2567 PARK CENTRAL BLVD. ENCtNEERING. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30035 MATERIALS. CONSTRtXmON PHONE U04) 981-3190 -— -— — Atlanta ' s Large st Bookstore V rsA j 2345 Paachtne Road N.B. AtluiU. Ga. 30305 Guy Davidson Salas ReprcMnUtivtt (404) S36-91tS CROCK PAINT AND BODY WORKS, INC. " Wm-I A NAME LIKE MINE YOU MAVE TO BE OOOO ' ALL REPAIR WORK OUARAMTEED 24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE Day Ph . T2AJO70 NiOXr 70S. ' 4813 03 SAND BAR FERRY ROAD AUOUSTA. OA. 30S0I Q MOTOn CONTWOLi-CRS - CI_ECmtC MEATINO fOUIPMCNT WILLIAM J. WESLEY SOSe S. ATLANTA ROAD SMYRNA. GEORGIA 3CX3BO PHONE 3Sl.a7A« O -JiS WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CU«rrOM CMOmCKMKO T « MP «J« ATVIWE CO fT •Ok. SYSTEMS THRANHARDT TRAVEL SERVICE 1376 S. Lumpkin St Athens, Georgia 404 549-7061 912-883-3232 Oxford Construction Co. Palmyra Road Albany, Georgia 31703 WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO.. INC. BOX NO 166 IRWINTON. GEORGIA 31042 COUNCIL MITCHELL Plant Manager (But): 912-946 5601 (Ho«ns): 912-933-5777 912-432-2374 Albany Frozen Foods 2101 N. Monroe Street Albany, Georgia 31701 SHARIAN INC RVG CLEANING ORIENTAL RVGS 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave, 404-37 3-2274 COKER EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONTRACTORS A INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES A RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD. GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30501 404-532-7066 508, Advertising MAJOR TOOLING, INC. 1 1 20 AIRPORT Parkway. S.W. gainesvillk. aaoRoiA sosoi oesioN • auiLO MOLDS. OICS ft SPECIAL MACHINERY BOB STEWART OPP. S32-9101 FRESIOENT RES. S3e-8324 The Soundd lnv« tm»nl Co. DeKalb Peachtre« Airport BIdg 34-A ChamblM. GA 30341 404-458-1679 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 7 " TO 14 " CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION TOM HARDIE Oc ASSOCIATES. P. C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 428 CROSSVILUt ROAD SUITE 211 ROSWELL. OA 3007 Tel. 992.2480 AREA Code 404 CABLEVISION OF AUGUSTA, INC. 1424 MONTE SANG AVE. AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30904 PHONE 733-7712 ' l ' l %UT€h ' 7 at ierboneGonipaijy Foundtdin 1883 apparel for Infants Toddlers P O Boi 383 Gaincfwile. Ga 30S03 14041 S3S 3000 Vulomn Mmterlalm Compmny SOUTHEAST CMVISJONrt " O BOX 807» • ATLANTA. QE0«G1A 30366 Pest CorsrrROL Co.. Inc. Evans, GA 30809 Don Home " The beat little bug man in town " (912)432-0518 PHCC Britt ' 8 Plumbing Heating Co. RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL - REPAIRS BRTTT AOKISON 204 NORTH MAQNOUA STREET ALBANY. QEORGIA 31707 A B Beverage Company, Inc. 537 LANEY-WALKER BLVD., EXT. AUGUSTA, CA 30901 JOE POND president 724-5449 Budweisec MICHEIOB. BUSOL TELEPHONE 577-8660 METRO ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING CO.. INC. Chester M. Smith. Jr. President 186 Luckie St.. N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 ROBERT A. HARRIS PiMid»nr MMMI. SHEET METAL CO. Commercial — Industrui Contractors 113 JOHNSON STREET Pn BOX 999 JONESSOnO. GEORGIA 30237 471-9303 POSTOfFtC£ BOX 267 CUMMMO. GEOROtA 30130 PHILLIPS Gc BRaaK5.INC. Adverti5ing 509 " ! LiLLiBt:an coRPORRrian ALBANY. OEOROIA UV9300 FACTORY BNANCHEl: Wko. TX WaMon. NC • Tular . CA Siou« Crtv ' A HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 425 Foundry St. N W Atlanta. Georgo 30313 525-0778 USA°1I Sclc a BELLAMYWALKER CHEVROLET 1 49 Industrial Blvd. Mcdonough. GA 302S3 Business 957-663 1 Home 097-6289 PETROLEUM COMPANIT 9540 SAN JOSE BOULEVARD P. O. BOX 23627 JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA 32217 (904) 737-7220 6J52 Roswe " fld A«anfa. GA 30328 404 256-5600 BRIAR VISTA CLEANERS LAUNDRY 1620 LaVisIa Rd. N.E. Atlanta. GA 30329 Pti 636-1442 HARRY PRATT - Owner ALAN PRATT - Sales Drapes. Sheers, Cornice Cleaning Weekly OelK ery Service Advanced Lomputer Concepts Sn n(9. nnovaliona in K otnmunxcahons TEL. (404) 873-5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E. PAUL BOLANO ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 PRESIDENT Reese Building Components, Inc. | g (gi2)43 «831 _ . .. _ It 2 o Residential ConvT erclal Roof Floor Trusses Free Estimates 941-9862 JLithia prin i S iou mr kop (Across from Parkway Regional Hosp ) 900-B THORNTON RD LITHIA SPRINGS. GEORGIA 30057 " Our Flowers Say It For You " Albany Sheet Metal WorkS; Inc. RESIDENTIAL 1706 WEST TOWN RD. COMMERCIAL " ALBANY, CA. Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors Established 1925 Approved Rooien for )ohn -Manvill« Celotei Phone: (912) 436-1651 S. T. (TOMMY) PARR Prejident Res: 436-8536 MRconomonmGcompnny Ilea euMciKLANO on I e i.e.i .■■ ot« DIXIE GLEANERS 3175 PIONONO AVE. 1882 Shurlinq Dr " Quality Cleaning at Reasonable Prices " 742.9718 788-9332 Dry Cleaning Laundry Alterations Draperies 510 Advertising HMHiattHH rT ' oncepls wBOLANo ■ I : k: Inc. .;i;i:ni WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 f? TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES. OF GEORGIA •ooo FCACMTnee i(0«o n c ATLANTA CCOMGIA 3034 1 lAOAl AS3 76 lO AUDIOVISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT A SYSTEMS ±- ' " General Contr actors MIKE CLOWER 4963 New Peachiree Rd Chambiee Ga 30341 14041452-8609 404 633-I4IS u DiMlrkh ArchitKlsft AMOcialM. lac 1101 Gaslflhi Tower. Peachiree Center Aiiano. George 30903 404 577-7388 HALL, NORRIS MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS 3 RHODES CENTER NORTH • 875-7982 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 alfredlsimpson Acompaoyioc piaotedeoTinmiDeots PC Box 41025 Atlanta. Georgia 30331 (404) 349- 1432 Ur SILL TIIAOt SMOMT TIKW taAaiMO w VIck Wholesale. Inc. Gladney Hemrick, P.C. CUTIFIIO Puiiic ACCOUNTArm 2230 N. Druid Hills Road. N.E. Atlanta, Gcoroia 30029 BtANCH Ornca 12 N CiOA« St«iit 711 CiKN Smtrr MrDoNoucii. CEOtoiA 3025) Gainuvilli. Cioioia JOSOI 404 937-IMI 404 334 15 I BILLTVICK LAMRT RED KLINGEH 7as Ta«a ai A«i MM IMUI • A.l M.a CA 10 i • ■ 404 ISI lta 2Xi SEAL S. STAMP COrVIPAfsiY iNC Drawer 54616 — 755 North Ave.. N.E. Atlanta. Ga. .M)379 (404) 875-8883 MORROW PLUMBING CO. 5047 Northlake Drive MorroM, Georgia DAVE STINNETT AUTO REPAIR 101S H omaM MH Ha., N.W. AManta. GMf«ia 3031S n3-014C B«sl Damn Garage In Town ' ALL WOmt OUAMANTIEO Pa£me. i _!7tani nii4to i c etvice nsio coMon. MAMCTTA. OCOMOIA MOW «a-«42i rmmpnutok Advertising 511 aB04 COUNTRY MUSIC SHOWCASE Gerald W S.mpion. Mqr 2080 Cobb Pkwy (404) 955-7340 Manetta Ga NYLCO PHONE (404) aS-TOU Nylco Corporation Shenandoali Industrial Park 71 Amlajack Blvd. Shenandoah, Georgia 3026S Mannfoclunnt Speciatisl in Bias Butdints; Industrial Coaled and Laminated Subslraits, Fabric, Film, Foam and Nonwotns Brown Milling Company DKALms Hi nm mo — sxid — insecticioes — roiTajzER P O BOX M BRIDOEBORO. OEOROIA 317W PHONE 77»-SS»l Inn; 00 nc i King ' s Appliance Electronics Inc. 1701 LoulavUI Rd . P.O. Box S4S. Savannah. Ga 31403 Phona: 234-1301 Greg King ExacuUva Vlc«-PraaM nl PiNCKARD CLEANERS Laundry CI2 MEOLOCK ROAD • DECATUR. GEORGIA O. KEITH WEIKUE OWNER 404 634-733S QUALITY SERVICE IN BUSINESS 23 YEARS COURTESY Dc CHO si.c DisTniuu oAa or itnolkum i oouf rs D ' CSCI.. OASOLIMC. KtKOOCNt. MINIOAL aVBlTa UUaHiCATlNO »»O0UCT« C ' TOO »M1L1.1 « OUAKCK aTATl VALVOt.lN( ANQ M»«TW ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY 2334 •ankmCAO HVt v AT1.ANTA oco»oiA 3oaia W I. WATERS 0 XIA Bua 7930888 MOMC S«BO«Ol Carlson Co. IS NORTH Ave. N.W. AT tPRINO TL NTA. CCOnOtA 3090S MATCRIAL HANOLINO COUIPMCNT 14041 eal 0764 -H-+ BILL CARLSON JAMES W WILBANKS aaCMITAIIT DIXIE HAULING COMPANY GEORGIA TR-UCKING COMPANY DuaiNua Pnoni 622.0481 ■ 2 - : B40 CNOLtwooo Avi., S.e. An NTA. GlonaiA 30316 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb 1901 Cirrn Indullnjl Way Chambler. GA 30)41 Phone (404) 4Sft-9S14 Air Conditioning • Relrigeration • Healing • Accettonet r lAMC I Jeef]i.l RENAULT MIKE HUTTON President 950 Dogwood Drive Conyers, Georgia 30207 483-8766 Vi ENGRAVING COMPANY ATLANTA. GEORGIA AIIanY ToYoTa P.O. BOX 1764 ALBANY, GEORGIA 31702 512 Advertising BENTLEY CONTRACTORS, INC. COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL ANDY BENTLEY President 35S0 Clarkslon Ind Blvd Suite G Clarkslon. Georgia 30021 BusineM (404) 292 054; Home (404) 921-9100 LUMBER CO. i LUMBER. PLYWOOD AND BUILDING MATERIALS PMO«E 23yxm ncn Aulhorized Oitlrlbulor Kenneth Sonenshlne WHOLESALE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS, INC. 4400-H Bankers Circle N.E. Atlanta, GA 30360 Phones: 404-447-8431 Wats 1-800-282-1857 SUVWSfc W1UUNSOM, INC ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN GRAPHIC DESIGN lOOPtACHTBLt STRUT N VK •ATLANTA CtOICIA 3004} 6801 •404. 522 8888 J 1 American Erectors. Inc. n lu crane rentals ik B JOE CHEATHAM - PRESIDENT ,37 HOWELL MILL RO . NW ATLANTA. GA 303.8 TELEPHONE 351 6337 NIGHT ANO WEEKEND PHONE eS9 3789 MOBILE UNIT 876 1875 The Military Shoppe (404) 452-1370 Wanted to Buy JAPANESE ANO OERMAN WAR SOUVENIRS PAYING UP TO 12000 OEPENOING ON CONDITION t TYPE ALSO BUYING WWII U S FLIGHT JACKETS WITH ORIGINAL PATCHES ANO ' OR ART tVORK M TEARS AS A COLLECTOR Center Donald U. Karch«r Jr. Vice President General Manager Unislrut Georgia GTE Products Corporation 3878 N E Freewav Access Road Atlanta. Georgia 30340 (404) 455-1256 pn JAMES 0. HEFT. O.D. 1144 DAWSON ROAD 6oe EAST 16th AVENUE ALBANY GEORGIA 31707 COROELE. GEORGIA 31015 | (912) 883-7955 (912) 273-0018 f VERHANES RUBBER CORPORATION CUSTOM COMPOUNOINO MIXINO Jack D. Williams vie PrMldenI P.O. Boi 346 • Pequanoc Dr. • Tallapoou, Ga. 30176 404 574-2344 TWX: 810-766-4873 ioajo Una MANUFACTURERS OF FINE SLACKS DUBLIN, GEORGIA 31040 BUSINESS TELEPHONE SYSTEMS, INC. SETH R. DOWNS, JR. Prestdent 404 149-5083 1351 Oakbfook Drive, Suite 140 Norcross, GA 30093 THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choice Meats Wholesale Retail RICHARD WEBB Owner 3695 Thompion Bridge Road Gainatvllla, GeorgU 30501 Advertising 513 Blue Cross Blue Shield of Gecxgia Columbus 855 Sunset Dr. Suite C-1 Athens, Georgia 30606 549-0942 ' I I! f ' D»dKtf» } ro f »c» ' »«c« CARRY THE CARING CARDT koMEMAdc soups SANdwichcs chili. qAMCROOM, dARTS, pOo( sliuf FlcboARcL KfN ANdERSON, pRopnicTOA 241J PIEDMOIVT- " We ' re Number 1, Too " Concerts In The Country ROUTE 1 - BOX 222 GUMMING, GEORGIA 30130 PHONE 887-7464 681-1596 COMMUNICATIONS WORKERS OF AMERICA B«n Poreh Vie Prcaldant 4014-296-5553 DUtrict 3 Qaorgla - Florida - North Carolina - South Carolina 97 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE The South ' s oldest pest control company salutes the South ' s newest grads. Best wishes to the Class of ' 85 from Getz Exterminators. Getz Exterminators of Georgia, Inc. National Headquarter : 2632 Pladnfont Rd., NE, Atlanta, GA $•• the Yellow Page for tf e Get2 office nearest you. Memt er National and State Pest Control Associatior s X Purina , planning tomorrow with research today 5i(i Putchman. P O BOX 888347 • ATLANTA, GA 30338 • (404) 475-3200 All South Industries, Inc. 8uyrr$ «) Ariimo Sy Prodiicls and IVosle Crease ROUTE 12 BOX 470 GUMMING. GEORGIA 30130 Cuinming (404) 887 3084 • Alla.ila (404) 659 6147 5 ' 14 Advertising ■ ■EARS OF SERVICE •■•■ ' ■ j ' Jdesi " I ' tlanu.u Compliments of CAREY PAUL COMPLETE EOBiaDQ AUTOMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 4806 COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR (404) 284-2544 . Inc. CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 M W SPORTSWEAR, INC. p. 0. BOX 8 SYCAMORE, GEORGIA 31790 (912) 567-3433 Adverlising 515 Compliments of The Fulton County Daily Report " Atlanta ' s Newspaper For the Le3al and Business Professions " WA GNON WA GNON, INC GENERAL CONTRACTORS CONYERS GEORGIA 30207 1000 inviN aitioac noAo riLK HONB 483-5782 HOMEFOLKS NEWS RECORD SHOPS • RECORDS OUT OF TOtfN • BOOKS • TAPES «E¥SPAPERS • RA6AZIMES August , Gtorgia C r 6 Locations x to serve you " u. f LU. SUPERIOR RIGGING EREQING CO. AnjkNlA. OlOiGIA JOll 15 XOeCanl LUMBER BLOCK CONCRETE BRICK MASONRY SUPPLIES HOME CENTERS BUILDING MATERIALS WILLIAMS BROS. CENTRAL OFFICES 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Atlanta, Georgia 30316 (404) 627-8421 516 Advertising HUNKER DOWN UGA! The name that means your pet will get the very best. Congratulations Class of ' 86 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspectioa Inc. Howard T Powell President Class ol 1950 Sf)««ia!ij;i» U, Pit CaoW. Boit -B-Qu-e, SeafooJ-f teik f torn ike wate% Steaki ' fooktJ ai you like iktm C kicken ' toutke n (xitd Charlestor , S.C. Savannah, Ga. Eastern Division 884 S BiackUwn Road Conyers Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Western Division 6850 N Interstate Avenue Peruana Oregon 97217 (503) 285-3631 Mid-West Division 5003 University Ave N E Minneapolis Minnesota 55421 (612) 572-8160 Advertising S17 ° fS8S8 Pr«aat »-TrMtad Lun MT DEVELOPED BY; HOPPERS CQNu:y, cauRGiA operaticn When yoirre building outoldoof s insist on tiie wood tiiatis guaranteed toiast. CHALK LINE UG A Chag ' A Winning- Combination " Chalk (g i t t cOi ' Bice tte t tud Cdei natc M: Manufacturers and Screenprinters ■nc of Outer Wear Sportswear ' 215 W. 11th St. Anniston.AI. 36201 BELbMANN CARPET Afchltectural and Institutional Carpets Planning and Engineering 3648 Oakcllff Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404) 448-5910 FIDELITY FRUIT AND PRODUCE CO ATLANTA, GEORGIA PACA License 000440 RECEIVERS and JOBBERS STATE FARMERS ' MARKET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 404-366-8445 Godfrey G. Hoch, Jr. - Walter K. Hoch Robert R. Hoch i ENJOY! PaSfaft CASTLEBERRYSFOOOCO PO BOX 1010 AUGUSTA GEORGIA 30B03 C ;«ilations on , vour 200 year JJ 5Ih©bbs. ' ReelRoin. I-I0BB! . Peanut Equipment IRRKUTION SYSTCUS DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. - " _ °- NEW REBuTlT springs • AUTOS • TRUCKS • BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V. ' S • UBOLTS COMPLETE ORIVEUNE SHOP y CALL 799-0556 1611 PERRY BLVD. N.W. ATLANTA HUDSON AND MARSH ALLTiNC. THE NATION ' S N0.1 AUCTION TEAM OFFJCES LOCATED IN MACON .. ATLANTA . ALBANY . ORLANDO JERRY BROWN CHEVROLET, INC. 765 LEE STREET BUFORD, GEORGIA 30518 • (4041 945-4981 usa-i isrmincMaRCi 519 wj i IP. A WW Sage Hill Shopping Center 1799 Briarcliff Road •o Atlanta, Georgia 30306 PAT HALEY 404-874-3116 BUILDING SPECIALTIES 65 Ross Road P. O. Box 22488 Savannah, Georgia 31403 ANTHONY Alianla ' t Landnwrk Reataurant 3109 Piedmont Road, NE UPTOWN 262-7379 PlTTTPAT5p)RCH AlUinta ' $Mott UniQue Restaumnt 25 International Blvd . NW DOWNTOWN 525-8228 Private Party Facilities For 20 to 600 Call Laurie Kennedy Executive OHices: 3109 Piedmont Rd . NE Atlanta 30305 404 262-73 ' 79 Davidson Mineral Properties Rogers Lake Rd. Lithonia. Georgia 482-7231 CCWAN SUPPLY COMPANY Four Locations to Serve our Plumbing and Mechanical Contractor Frienos • Atlanta 485 Bishop Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30381-1701 (404) 351-6351 • Morrow 1836 Mt. Zion Road Morrow, Georgia 30260 (404)961-0644 • Chamblee 3890 North Peachtree Road Chamblee, Georgia 30341 (404) 458-3243 • Roswell 10400 Alpharetta St., BIdg. J Roswell, Georgia 30075 (404) 993-7415 " Wfe Distribute With Pride " American Standard Plumbing Products losam and Zurn Drains Oasis Halsey Taylor Electric W ter Coolers CHANDLER MACHINERY CO.. INC. 215 LAREDO DRIVE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 HEAC3QUARTERS FOR MACHINE TOOl-S (404) 373-7291 FOUNDED 1935 AIR COMPRESSORS GCORQIA MaNAQEMENT SERVICES. INC. FINANCIAL MANAQEMENT CONBULTANTB CHARLES E. ELLIB PRESIDENT t9123 aS ' Tao 1201 DAWSON ROAD P.O. BOX AQ ALBANY. OA. 31706 J-aks-ivood czrfniniaL cTToibitaL V. A SADO. D.V.M. L. KING. D.V.M, Phone 783-2112 3137 UAKEWOOD Ave.. S.W. I039 MARIETTA ST . N W ATLANTA GEORCIA 303 10 ATLANTA GA 30318 ■ " Jwwtofrinn .•met ■AS. Inc. l gijtU ,83.2112 Business Insurance Specialists PO BOX624 PHo M -2141 mt Ot»W d I ' «° " « OW .» . »0 T . ITC HWV » • 435 NORTH AVENUE BUFORO. QA aosia TM[ V(Q)y[? ( Rodney B. McCombs PRCSIOENT or union coumty p. O. BOX 1149 BLAIRSVILLE, GEORGIA 305I2 (■ 0- )7.45-5S7l Durham Iron Co. Inc. Durham Scrap Materials, Inc. Albany, Georgia PRE-EMPT COMPUTER DISTRIBUTORS EPSON Computers " Dot Matrix Printers ' Peripherals HX-20 RX-80 5600 Oakbrook Parkway (260) Norcross. Georgia 30093 QX-10 FX-lOO Arthur Young Co. SUITE 2100 GAS LIGHT TOWER 235 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GA. 30043 A ZJLA a mem ber of ARTHUR YOUNG INT ERNATIONAL Telephone: (404) 581-1300 Area Code 404 447-1414 LEVOLOU RIVIERA BLINDS AND WOVEN ALUMINUM JOANNA WINDOW SHADES LOUVER DRAPE VERTICALS JOE HAMES PHONE 521-1 308 AJiS VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO., INC. 19i Peachtree Street. S W. Allanu. Ga. 30303 Mid-South Auto Parts Co., Inc. Hwy. 49 N. - P.O. Box 4512 Macon, Georgia 31208 SOUTHERN CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. 723 E. OaLKTHORPK ALBANY. GA 31702 gunold+stickma ofamerica, inc Christoph Cunold President 2140 Newmarket Parkway Suite 112 Marietta, Ga. 30067 telephone (404) 955-7968 E G SERVICE CENTER 103 ROBINSON AVE. GROVETOWN, GA 30813 Phone 863-1 130 JACK HORNER ' S CORNER CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER f l 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE ' AGES 6 WEEKS TO 10 YEARS DROP-INS WELCOME 4 YEAR OLD KINDERGARTEN Angelin Aldridge — Director 137 Smith Avenue 258-7363 Bowdon, Georgia Environments that combine human sensitivity and superior technology for greater productivity. Cousins Properties Incorporated A real estate development and management company 800 North Omni international Atlanta, Georgia 30335 (404)577-5400 Cousins Properties incorporated lONES GRISSOM PRINTERS, INC. 855 Second Street Macon, Georgia 3 1 201 Olin Grissom 743-1586 RodyMi Fender CECIL PICKENS Work CONCORD BODY SHOP • AT DICKSOM S SHOPPING CENTER • lOe . SMYRNA HILL OR SMYRNA. GA SOOSO - 435 lose CUSTOM FIXTURES FORMICA FABRICATION ARMON [eInterprises 5248 OLD NORCROSS RO NORCflOSS. QA 30071 SHOP eORAKE STRAW ST 4 :e:(. »cxens ». »|»e W5fS CARROLL ' S MOVING STORAGE CO., INC. Agent: Aero Mayflower Trar)sll Co., Inc. I C C NO MC ' 2e34 BIMMHig J. M. Carroll PRESIDENT 4245 SAN CARLOS DRIVE MACON. GEORGIA 31206 PHONE 912-781-2951 EnviroControl, Inc. ASBESTOS MAIEHIALS MANAliLMLNI StHVICtS ALEXANDER BROS. LUMBER COMPANY, INC. P. O. BOX S588 COLUMBUS. GEORGIA 31993-0299 m ami m Clays jnc. MclNTYRE, GEORGIA 31054 I I 7878 Grow Lane, Suite 234 -:- Houston, Texas 77040 TABER PONTIAC • MAZDA MAZDA TRUCKS • VANS • LEASING n General Box Companij CD LI 710 LOWER POPLAR ROAO • P O BOX M MACON. GEORGIA 31202 ONE OF AMERICA ' S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 262-3660 3275 PEACHTREE RD., N.E, NEAR LENOX SQUARE Construction Engineering Management, Inc. 3300 Buck«y« Road, N.E., Suite 602 Atlanta, Georgia 30341 JERRY BALLARD HOMES REALISTIC HOMES YOU CAN AFFORD AT LOCATIONS IN FAYETTE, CLAYTON % QUINNETT COUNTIES 461-2215 88S9 HIGHWAY 85 JONESBORO 01 court! you cin ehirg« II (SHQj m Jim TIDWELL FORD Kennesaw, Georgia 30144 Phone 427-5531 2390 Cobb Parkway EBERHART-CONWAY PO Box 1559 Gainesville, Ca. 30503 Quslity Sefvic Denial Lab Since 1897 Henry Truelove John Roberts 404-536-1102 404-221-0833 OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING 00 ■ IT -YOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME 4 BROWSE • Custom HiiiD paints • COUPLf TC LINI Of • raiNT suPrtifS OPCN t 0 TS A WtCK MON - mi I 30 «H - • 00 m SAT 7 10 S 10 PM 543-8253 imi aiuiDCi iconKi s lUBrtwi JC Penney This It evarylhing you ' vo avar wanted In a slora. And mora This Is your naw JCPannay With 80 years o quality, value and satislaction bahind It. This IS excitement With all that ' s new, right now. All in one place FrorTi the latest fashions to the greatest Ideas m creative living. And much, much rriore. This IS quality. The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at our own Testing Center. So you get our best Every day. At the best prices. This IS convenience. Easy shopping through the JCPenney Catalog. Easy credit with your JCPenney, Visa This IS the best 01 everything. H fi Bi T ' J This is JCPenney. H L! !j ' sSTi TnLLBSDM LUMBER COMPANY, INC. P. 0. Drawer E Perry, GA 31069 Prime Foods, Inc. 6 South Drive Cartersville, Georgia 30120 BRUNSWICK PULP Q: PAPER COMPANY fp.j Q) Brunswick Pulp LancJ Corr " ipar Lj Best Wishes for 200 years of excellence, and still growing. SH0NEY5 Americas • Dinner Table Houfl M T e 3O1200 F StI 6 30-2:00 Sun 700-1200 Try our new Shoneys across from East Plaza 3140 Lexington Rd 548-8538 2310 W Broad St 548-5222 TROOPER, INC. 2804 Wiico Avenue Augusta. GA 30904 FINANCIAL SUPPLIES 3464 Howell St. Duluth, GA 30136 ®mm ©n it HOMi: PHONK OFRCP. F ' HONK 122 J622 STEEL ' iiim u SUPPLY, INC. 4220038 STEEL SALES MISC. FABRICATION MAXIF, MAX AMASON N9I SAWYI-R R()A[3 P-O IK X ()}}9 MARIEff A GA. Hm5 Bolivia Lumber Company Highway 88 Hephzjbah, GA 30815 (Augusta) UM DENTAL LABORATORY J.M. Worrell Communications Construction Co. 38 Haynes St. Atlanta, GA 30313 MAIN OFFICE jSi SALES SERVICE 922-0480 929-3929 Eastern Star Co., Inc. ALAN WHIGHAM President P.O. BOX 195 CONYERS, GA 30207 WAREHOUSING TRANSPORTATION HERITAGE UNIFORMS MACHINE SHOP HERITAGE DRY CLEANERS LITTLE STARS CHILDCARE CENTER EAST METRO RECYCLING So li fROMil ROME INDUSTRIES CEDARTOWN. GEORGIA 30125 U. S. A. Champion Champion International Corporation P.O. Box 270 402 Kaolin Road Sandersville, Georgia 31 082 HSi SERVICE 5-3929 )PY CLEANERS CREaCLING on ■. ;;,: ' poratioii Southwood Timber Pulpwood Co. P.O. Box 1815 NEWNAN, GEORGIA 30264 Bus 25l-4lf ATHENS OIL COMPANY P O Box 1272 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30603 886-2838 ;p Photie ii63-52l9 MAKTINKZ BLILUI G SUPPLY H.AROLU M PEARSON Hume Phone 593-i248 3921 Roberts Road Martinez. Ga 30907 Mi ' c jfifcii Cattoin Oad oiiiia Q Aid Av iFMATioNs For M( N AND LADIES 1 WIDC St I Ef nON OF FABKICS KL ' N ROCHESTER 9S2 77) 1 It KT c nun Pahkaav Mo DAY - Friday A • vfvTA GA o i 9 7 Hi,r " . 1 A Si.oi.rifjr, Cfnilh Sunday rji Ai. KM. ,.,, 1, 9 -5 Mi ' ,■ . i ckYsrAi. CUBiS O ' STONE MOUNTAIN INC JAMES O NATIONS PRESIDENT COMPLETE ICE SERVICE 5369 Penn Circle Oscalur Georgia 30032 Bus 404 987 9557 Re 404 961 2688 ff FIELDSTONE CENTER, INC. CONYERS, GA. 404 483-6770 paulspoynter PRESIDENT s. ' -w: i .-. I I r: ' iMM It JuU I luiks ritat Wav LA CASA DE LEON MAN U ELS MEXICAN FOODS and your favorite beverages Also lor your dining pleasure American Dishes Mosi charge cBiil) honored A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Baxter - 549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC OPEN Suno»y i 10 PU WOOD LAKE Athens Premiere Development (404) 353-1614 " Protected Community of Cluster Homes " Sales Office - 353-3453 3% EPPS BRIDGE ROAD Ron Qements - General Manager ATHENS, GEORGIA 30606 kinko ' s 700 Baxter St. 353-8755 297 E. Broad St. 353-3879 Stricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia 5 8-5187 1 7 3 GRO V E P L AC E • DECi Since Class of " 69 " 1956 MOBLEY R. (Ron) NOBLE P R ESI D EN T G EO RGI A 30030 OFFICE 373-3388 1 VI AYIUE POULTRY P O SOX 69 • PENDERGRASS, GEORGIA 30567 • (4041 693-2271 ATHENS TOM ' S. INC. UJ o X O GARY L GUYER Presidenl 387 Old Commefce Rd Athens. GA 30607 404 548 1661 osiBiBuion Of COBRA Restorers SHELBY TIGER COBRA PARTS and RESTORATION PHILLIPS REFRIGERATION SERVICE. INC. COMMEnCiAU BEfFdaEPATiOM SERVICE 92 3 RBiMCE AVE ATHENS GA 30801 F Pm,i.i. «»s Home 5 ' d3-83 ' 4a ' - ED TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO. aoH BD 5909-C Breckinridge Parkway Tampa, Florida 33610 (813)623-3724 728 North Lake Boulevard Altamonte Springs, Florida 32701 (305)831-6003 2400 Pleasantdale Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404) 448-7723 ( urn Congratulatons on Your 200th Year! Arthur Young 2100 Gas Light Tower 235 Peachtree Street, NE Atlanta, Georgia 30043 Phone (404) 581-1300 896-3937 TRIPLE Donald E. Shealey PALLET COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel, Georgia 31620 W.D. Shealey Triangle Fasteners, Inc. Me Deliver AnyMhere FAST! I Dixon Airline Road P.O.Box 6275 Auqusta. Georgia 30906 SAN REYES ( 0 .) 790-6030 ' J i ' Ma. C E9 m «DS mI v 4J21 eio«vn« B ' Kjgt Ro«d PO Ba 2381 Gcnctvillt Gtorgi 30601 Dulmclive Miirble ProducU KENNETH MINCEY PResioeNT ATLANTA 688-2140 GAINESVILLE 532-CM51 HOME 887-7627 liuAjqeAA, Piq fte Telephone 1-«00-84 1-8999 Telei NumBef 804523 CaBles BUBGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Code 912 552-2544 P O BOX 349 SANDERSVILLE GA 31082 WE RENT DEPENDABLE RYOER TRUCKS FOR MOVING. • Local and one-way low rates • Late-model, top-maintained trucks • Right sizes, right equipment • Hand trucks, furniture pads, insurance • 24-hour road service, anywhere ' t ' Dt-filidont. (404) li)2-22qO cz f-tLanta ( bitioxaiion MAR-JAC, INC. ...Fine Poultry Products DON MULLIN PERSONNEL MANAGER GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 McCrackin Industries, Inc. MANUf ACTuntRS or LADIES HAfiOBAOS POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 UNION CARBIDE UNION CARBIDE CORPORATION UCAR EMULSION SYSTEMS 2043 STEEL DRIVE. TUCKER, GA 30084 PHONE 404-939-9327 Congratulations to tne beniors of 1985 First National Bank of Louisville P.O. Box 467, 113 E. Broad Street Louisville, Georgia 30434 Member FDIC Qeorgia Our Horn of Quality Hospital Services Otrlsr Medical Corpotallon, the only major hospital manage- ment company headquartered In Georgia, has nine facilities In Ita home atale dedicated to high standards of quality patient ca a. • Pircniairic HotpiKit ATLANTA Oan«r P«»cMord Hospllal MACON Cn il i Ltk Hotpllal SAVANNAH ChMiit Broad Oaha Hoaplli IGanaial Acute Cara Hospitals ATLANTA Sriaiiowlord Communlly Hospital Meiropoiiian Hospllal (SpACitlly 8ix0 ry) MACON Middia Georgia Hospital Crianar Nonhside Hospital iAddiciiva Diaaasa Hospiiala ATLANTA Cha ' lai B ' ook Hosp ST. SIMONS ISLAND CAarIa ' By llW ' Saa I mm m I 0 mort Inlotmatlon conlaci mr Cocpo in Relitloris lllll Chartn Medical Cofpoiallon ' ■ ' " " ' ■ ' PC Bo.JOS FREEMAN HARRIS TRUCKING, ING. SAND • GRAX ' EL • FILL DIRT • ASPHALT COAL • LIME • FERTILIZER JIMMY HARRIS ATHENS, GEORGIA COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Heating, Air Conditioning Rafrlgaratlon and Ventilation HANKINSON BROOKS, INC. 6328 GORDON ROAD MABLETON, GEORGIA 30059 Fi S James A. Brooks (404) 948-0477 GEORGIA VALVE FITTING CO. p. O. BOX 81163 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30366 g) w! Esar BMBW tsi LJ F3 F:» CD TEL. 404 — 458-8045 %%0 A CMIC " ' IL A OF GCORSIA SOOARE NO 207 3700 ATLANTA HIOHV ATHCN GEORSiA joeoe rHONE 404 5«e-4eee ULTON OUPPLY LyOMPANY p. O. BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 Southern Can Company M I 100 STOFFEL DHIVE. P.O BOX 517 TALLAPOOSA. GEORGIA 30176 with the compliments of SCAPA INC. WAYCROSS, GEORGIA • ' ' fi, INC. " : ' ' ioEORGlA y Ad bau KDcan " THE SUBTLE DIFFERENCE OF EXCELLENCE ' vCoJIPANY OiA 30302 Georgia ' s largest and finest premium winery. Open for business in summer of 1985. Route 1, Box 563-1; Hoschton, Georgia 30548 (Interstate 85 and Hwy. 211) flipaiiY ' A -. •i o ' v ; commeRCiRL resTino comPRnr »0. lOXMI 1111 1. HAMCTONIT. -DALTON. QA. J07M SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children is a 165 bed private, tertiary facility located on the campus of Emory University. Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU. hematology oncoiogy neurosurgery and open heart. Enjoy excellent salary, comprehensive benefits package, clmicai career advancement and tuition reimbursement Most importantly work with some of Americas finest specialists and nursing professKDnals who ' ll help make the difference a very precious experience for you. Call Gen Moreland at (404) 325-6170 or write for more information HENRIETTA EGLESTON HOSPITAL FOR CHILDREN 1405 CLIFTON ROAD, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30322 an eouai ocxxsnuoiiy eTioove ' KESTAURAriT 6f BAR AUGUSTA MALL 3450 WRIGHTSBORO RD AUGUSTA. GEORGIA. 30909 404 738-8261 SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFERENCE 7th DAY ADVANTIST 294 Hightower Rd Atlanta, Georgia 792-0535 ' 4 LEMONADE 634 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA.30318 (912) 923-6289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDinONING. INC. SAltS StIiVlCE AIL MAKtS LUTHER DAWSON 106 NAPIER DRIVE WAPNER ROBINS. GA 31CN3 C.A.T. INC. CHEEStOIOUCH ' S AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSIONS, INC. I 3a SANO ■ ■ FIMMT ROAO - IBKOAO ST EXT N I Auauar . cionauk 30B0I Lf c c CHCcsaonoucH PmOMI: 404 72«-I4S1 4 BLACKHAWK HEIN-WERNER Ok ENERPAC WALKER y [ BIG-FOUR GREENLEE ■ JH AUTO SPECIALTY WEAVER jLi iJW ATLANTA HYDRAUUC REPAIR SERVICE | I206 SYLVAN ROAO. ■ W. AT AVON 1 ATUkNTA. GA. 30310 1 PETER M. BEDNAR BANDAG, INCORPORATED P.O. BOX 827 GRIFFIN, GA 30224 404 226-9602 " Worid Woti Tmslad R lr« d " Plant Manager Need it? Rent It! From West side Tool Rental Co. 3105 WASHINGTON ROAD AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30907 WORK: 860-0402 HOME: 733-6512 DAN K.EDWARDS GENERALMANAGER PC. Box 52638 Atlanta, Georgia 30355 3330 PIEDMONT ROAD, NE (PIEDMONT PEACHTREE CROSSING SHOPPING CENTER) ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 404-231-5293 Fine Hand Engraving. Jewelry Engraving. Crests Dependable Distribu TORS OF PETROLEUM Products 1 OiesCL. Gasoline. KEROSENE. Mineral Sp IRITS LUBRtCATINO PnODUCTS CiToo. Pmil li b. Quaker State, valvolinc an D MVSTIK ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY 232 BANKHEAO HWV. w ATLANTA . GEORGIA 303ie L. WATERS Bus 7929883 Ov VNER HOME 9A8-040I 1 H R BLOCK THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE See T ele phone D-uiecXo iy. o i the 0 1 icce NeayieAt you. Kinar d Company ICemrted Public Accountants 3032 Briarcliff Road, N.E., Suite 5 • AUanta. Georgia 30329 I J.1 -92 9888 FA. REECE ENTERPRISES - SIDING - VINYL 4 ALUMINUM GEN HOME REMODELING CECIL H. FERGUSON rai Manager LINCNS • UNIFORMS • OUST CONTROL 4 0 CNOLEWOOO AVE . S.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 1031S (404) 6221331 (404) 766 8931 410 LEE S MILL ROAD COLLEGE PARK. GEORGIA 30349 WAYNE E. LEACH SAND GRAVEL. INC. Papa Joe ' s Food Store 100 TEMPLE AVENUE NEWNAN GA 30263 404 ■253-63 18 i ■■ Buy ft Sen S«w Tiulllt a PuLFWOOO Highland cu Timber Company PO 507 HBERT GEORGIA 31 740 TELEPHONE 732-6292 C L JONES pmoni 732 sees t ' Drijtex T.J. Washburn Sales Manager Congratulations to the Class of ' 85 Drylex. Inc 1145 Battle Creek Road, Jonesboro. GA 30236 (404) 471-8570 BILLY JOE ADAMS R WESLEY (RED) SKELTON Avondale Body Shop PHONE: 373-2747 COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR AND PAINT 2753 COLLEGE AVE DECATUR, GEORGIA M R A HUGH L. PANNELL MAIL RESEARCH ASSOCIATES, INC. 1232 COLLIER ROAD. N,W. ATLANTA, GA 30318 352-2725 Cainbrake 2551 Thompson Bridge Rd Gainesville. GA 30501 534-0616 " Gainesville ' s only neighborhood bar ' CLIFF PARKER SON " TIFTON ' S OLDEST " Complete Insurance and Bond Service - Established 1890 PO Box 805 - Tifton. Georgia 31794 Phone 382-3252 Jack T. Parker Tommy Parlier Martin Well Company 4020 Lexington Road Athens, GA SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Hartsv le, SC Plants Around 29550 The World Compliments of . Scott HudgeiU, . and the Soott Kudgen i Companies P.O. Box 988. Duluth, Georgia 30136 (404) 476-4801 We Begin Tomorrow ' s Forests Before We Harvest Today ' s. T Vand uipplcn who nji end dclivrr wood (ibrr to Grrat Suuihrrn hsrx-ti ihouiandi oJ irm anniulty lo Kelp produce hr pfcdutTt (hai rnharKr iKr iiindirdi u( li«inj{uf prupin around Irrwif ojlii «iinft iKe r rii ftrnrrjiiun luprrtoi irevi Thruu h ..oiinu.njt rnftrch t Grcii Suuihern. ihrw new (rr«s will be iri o|ie( hralihtrr ruier ft ' owirifi and mure disease fciistani The •.Aithrrn (urnr is ihe Kjrure u( C.reac Southern arid we ...(k hard lu mture rhe jifowih uf thai future Groat SouthofT» Poper s Pu»i OHior B u M ttdjr Spnnni «)rgu M7)2 1 . PRODL ' CTS The Thiele Approach. Thiele Thiele Kaolin Company P.O. Box 1056 Sandersville, GA 31082 (912) 552-3951 Cable Address " THIELE " Telex 54 1445 yr- -i Av uncompromising commitment to Congratulations on 200 years of Success. a 50 million year legac ' . K Iff -rfoi peopi Which Is . ( ' liTi.»pru(p v%iih i 50 IV l Kiiolln Company Thiele SOUTHEAST PAPER MANUFACTURING CO. (912) 272-1600 • P. O. Box 1169 • Dublin. Georgia 31021 The world ' s largest zipper company. YKK (USA) Macon. Georgia, is the national manufacturing center lor one o( the world ' s (inest zipper production facilities Located in central Georgia, it is capable of pinpoini distribution to all YKK markets throughout the United Stales We enter the 1980s with our current physical expansion totaling 600.000 square leel Our manulacluring operation Is fully vertical from raw materials to finished product. In the area of research and development we continu In msiniaiii iho hinhosi niiaiituwnnirni Standards. YKK is oroud to be a conlributina factor In the economic growth of OperailOn is lUliy VeniCai llUni raw IlldlUliaia lU nuiain u piuuui i. m im a.aa wi lo oais M o.i j j to maintain the highest quality-control standards. YKK is proud to be a contributing factor In f middle Georgia lie 1101) 111 l!« U.I.»c.K.HIiHH4;;o 5-111. IJOtl ill i:!l UM I)M1«)MM I™i. HIUMI llll V.««MrlM14HllinJ «..■■ .» (!W)ilJ till uli:t-iii M.m. 13 Pr(in«r B ' log no d 100.000 »aiii 1QB 1 mhi T«liphona 404 886 2181 404 886-2192 TUNE IN -THE DOGS- HIET S.OOOaalil 14J0IIM H. OTTO Mcdonald, jh. PHESIDENT Coopers Lybrand Qom LEE LABORATORIES, INC. 1475 HIGHWAY 78. S W GRAYSON. GEORGIA 30221 PHONE (4041 972-4450 OIFCO LABORATORIES f- atat f- luwood L orijoraii Premium Plywood OOOR SKINS A 8PECIAUTY TOM PATAT P O. BOX 4oe PHONE 404 e84-7eer ROCKMART. GEORGIA 30153 Universal-Rundle Plumbing Fixtures COMMERCIAL. FARM. RESIDENTIAL DOUG JONES Pcctldtnt WILLIAM P.YOUNG Vice Pcet. li General Manager Univerul-Rundle Plumbing Fiilures MiKdlaneout Supplia induding Pumpt-Hangen Plpc-Vatvo Finmgt fl Compliments Of The Partners and Employees of Coopers Lybrand Atlanta, Georgia certified public accountants in principal areas of tfie world 1200 Equitable Building Atlanta. Georgia 30043 telephone (404) 658-1000 twx (810) 751 -8204 cables Colybrand •i » (404) 659-9784 BOOKER AUTO REPAIR W.J. BOOKER Owner 120 ASHBY ST., N.W ATUXNTA, GA. 30314 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Sp»ci»iistk in Floor Covering OFFICE PHONC 727 C. COLLEGE AVE. OECATUn. CA. 30031 @ Connor 0eal (e) state ©ompany 11 Northside Square, 1465 Norlhside Drive Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Office: 404-355-3261 Nick O ' Connor Q ovees ' OTb. " !£ ' »! ' . ' fl |404| (59-3784 [S Atlanta Classic Care IBSSCHURCKST. DECATUR _ S itfS 4 iMS VC SMWCf W Inc. 296-1313 296-1377 MERCEDESBENZ P»«rs 8 [MERCENCY 296-9662 296-1380 PROSPERmr GOES WHERE WATER FLOWS " 4402 LOWER HOSWELL ROAD MARIETTA. QEORGIA 30067 Sirinnq Cobb Countu and tnt. v t.txo CTTXta t ijiat. IQ S CURTIS BAPTIST SCHOOL Pre-School through High School Serving Augustans for over twenty years A Ministry of Curtis Baptist Church Worship Service WJBF Channel 6 Sunday at 11:00 PQ Commercial Bank Trust Company LaGrange. Georgia MEMBER FOIC georgia spring company p boi S8S9 • old hull road • ilhens. georgia 30604 divition ol PETERSON AMERICAN CORPORATION P ' tcition michanicai springs Babcock Wilcox insulating Products Division Augusta, Georgia a McDermott company I ATHENS BRACE SHOE CO. 590 Milledge Ave. Athens. Georgia 30601 BARNES a HOGAN. INC. Refrigrration 6f Air Conditioning Equipment 9 Supplies Seoe OAKCLirr Ro N E Atlanta. Ciokoia 30340 Pmoni 404 . 448-9621 DECATUR HEARING AID SERVICE SUITE ?M ?3S E PONCE DE LEON AVE OECATun GEORGIA X)030 Bus 373-9521 nOBERT H BAKER Res 627-0640 HEAPING AIDS - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES - REPAIRS DEALERS Lie 164 OISP Lie t4 -THE SPECIALTY STEEL DRUM RECYCl£R " STRICT ADHERENCE TO EPA EPO DOT REGULATIONS STEEL DRUMS BOUGHT. SOLDRECYCLEO AND DISPOSED OF Tw Stati Stiil Drum Co., Inc. P BOX 9 GflATSVILLE GA 307?6 ALLINnNI PRESIDENT OFFICE 404-891-9726 HOME 615-344.8101 Between Stone Mountain Snellville AL lANGCLO) a Iti. 8TEIN »»1V««CLJ»F VlLLAOI ShOPPINO CINTII) 4B9S HiOhwat 7B LiLSURN. GlonoiA 30247 I404I »72.«900 I ' 1 ■ DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS, MC. HI-TECH FABRICATORS 404-548-1101 ). r. ballentlne associates, Inc. | acoustics vibration consultants jrb (404) 973-2465 |ohn r baileniine p e p(«»t «ni 454 joann dr . se msrielta. georgia 30067 bandy Oprintfs Uffice Supplies, Inc. " WE CARE ABOUT YOU " nepa JODY BEAVERS 6126-30 ROSWELL ROAD. N.E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 COBB COUNTY REALTY W. H. (RED) EDWARDS PlAlIOR • Bus. 952-7070 952-1234 RES. 427-6161 2799 OELK ROAD MARIETTA. 6EOHGIA 30067 L FAMILY INNS OF AMERICA 230 Finley Street Athens. Georgia 543-6511 Panasonic General Electric Southside Stereo T.V. Fisher Sanyo Saleis «i Service SOUND design W1L.LIAMSBURO PLAZA AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30004 Pmilco OUASAR AL.L Work Guaranteed Citek Technika Tatuno l_ARRV DREYFUS. OWNIK Pioneer Phone 733-7504 Factory AUTHORIZED service Service on all make FOR ™ iQ aijtasticSanis the original Family Haircutters NH YOU NEVER NEED AN APPOINTMENT Westside Plaza 2361 W BROAD St. Athens. GA 30633 94603«8 SUSAN BROWNING Owner, Operator HOURS: MON.. Wed.. Fri. 10-6 TuES-, Thurs. 10-8 Sat. 9-S TifIC ■■:: tt ' -Sif! 1 Hci ' i r _A r - Kuduj, i DisiGNiNG Engineers ano Manufacturers 2700 Due West Drive • Kennesaw. Georgia 30144 Company Ailunuii Vimu ;f Li ;fi(m;j Cc npuny 299 Mcxcbnd Ave. NE Atlanta, GA 30307 577-3888 0 Bcu 220e. Dtfityi GA 30720 Bicentennial Congratulations POWELL, GOLDSTEIN, FRAZER MURPHY Atlanta, Georgia Congratulations Graduating Class of 1985 From Your Local RCil Dealers. NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd.. N.W. - Atlanta. Ga. 30318 -H7?.fin?fi H7A.ft173- CHATTANOOCA ( f EQl J IPMENT COMFANY | 10«4 HOWELL MILL ROAD, N W . ATLANTA. CtORCIA J0318 PHONE 404 875 025o COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVING • SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS TALLAPOOSA FLOWER SHOP Hwy. 78 West Tallapoosa, Georgia 30176 R ' M Full Service Hotel All ma)Or credit cards honored Group Rates Tours Welcome Phone 546-8122 Bulldog Electrical Co. Electrical Electronic-Products 18624 - 28 Van Dyke Detroit, Ml 48234 FACTORY PARTS — SERVICE — SALES MANUFACTURING 313-368-7796 AMERICAN SUNROOF CUSTOM CRAFT OF ATLANTA, INC. FULL RANGE OF PRICES MANY KINDS OF ROOFS New Car Warranties Available On All Automobiles Foreign Domestic - Supplier to US Auto Companies Pop Tops, Folding, Electric Manual SALES SERVICE CALL " FOREIGN DOMESTIC 2350 Sylvan Rd E Pt 768-1 Congratulations for 200 Years of Excellent Education PPG INDUSTRIES Go. A A«. Ckoni. Inc. iJUVING TO SERVE AGRICUirORE Distributor of Temik MAIN OFFICE: (MPIRi EXPRESSWAY P. O, Boa 1360 Worthouiat: SWAINSBORO. CA. Swointboro, Ga 30401 Clinlon, N C PHONE ♦1J-237.758J ZEPHYR VAN CONVERSIONS by GERSTNER MFG., INC. 390 Dairy-Pak Rd. Athens, GA 30607 Qij BOB HURST AUTOMOBILES INC. SALES LEASING mazDa pbuoot 349 Forest Parkway • Forest Park, Ga. 30050 • 366-5100 O330 Athena Dr, Athens, Georgia 30613 Overhead Door Corporation Georgia Division (Owner) P.O. Box 345 229 Sycamore Street Gainesville. Georgia 30503 ROBERT I. LAMP C.D.T. Brown College of Court Reporters 1776 Peachiree Street. N E Atlanta. GA 30309 OCONEE FOODLAND HWY 15 SOUTH WATKINSVILLE. GA 30677 QUALITY MEATS AND PRODUCE i William L. Monroe, Jr. RED ' S USED EQUIPMENT - PARTS AND SERVICE - Route 2 - Lula, Georgia 30554 LESTER SMITH Home Phone: 869-7613 Business Phone: 869-7651 Whelchel Wheel Alignment 19?0 W. OroaJ St. Athens, Georgia 5 3-81 . i We Sell Shoes As Well Service Is Our Business Alps Shoe Repair Alps Shopping Center athens. georgia ROY E GEARING OWNER (404) 548-3477 WILLENE CODY OMtar oi-oeMoaiu« CODY CHEVflOLET-OLDS, INC. On Crown (fountain DaMonega. GA 30533 Bus Phone SG4-61 45 Gainmvina 534-6325 QWEBCO Jim Kicker Webco Southern Corp. 3475-F Lake Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080-5498 (404) 432-0687 Gaig Peupl«, Pro. (404) 793-0174 RtudtaUal CoouDWciai iMhauU Rt. 6. Box 439 Winn Dr. AUGUSTA. GA. 30906 LkaoMd T1irou(bout Th« Southfrt P T ELECTRIC Electrical Contractors BEAU WILHOIT ATHENS AUTO AIR 110 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Ga. 30606 353-6547 SPECIALIZINQ IN FUND RAISING 100% PROFIT EAEl ' S EARL MCAFEE 430 Raines Ave Macon, ga 31 206 OAT (0121 781-6858 NIGHT (912) 474-3519 FLUID POWER SOUTH, INCORPORATED HVVRAULIC S PNEUMATIC SYSTEHS 8oeB Peachthee indi ' hthial court CIIAMBt.,EE. OEOROIA 30. t41 John Crawford Wells PRESIUKNT AC-404-4aB-8719 Jeff Davis Bank 1 10 Hinson Street Locally Owned and Operated QUI HISS LENDER ..( ' K..1A J|-i) FDia All roads lead to Halpern Enterprises... Owners and developers of shopping centers throughout the Atlanta area and m Griffin, Norcross, Covington, Duluth and Smyrna. ENTERPRISES, INC. Al I I lull t l (ll|8Tl)|i.U ' BioGuard Chemicals for swimming pools, spas agriculture, laundry, cooling towers and other industries. 0BioLab P O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA Thanks for fating at VALDOSTA TIFTON ALBANY COLUMBUS Western Sizzlin Steak House LAGRANGE SUPER UHF GORDON COMMUNICATIONS Saluting THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA during it ' s 200 th year FREEAiAlSr HA rKINS 2BOO FIRST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30383 UFE GROUP HOSPITAUZATION • FIRE • AUTO • HOMEOWNERS 3niiHi Boky Bromn 549 " 1908 INC. " SINCE 1908 " m LOCATED BEALTOn tZ4S.MILiiDC[AVL • B t ■ wP " I AVIS Washington- I umiu;h Comi ' anv (l ,., , . u,Q)L ,l.ru,L -J ,..c-. jQ; . OPo. 404 534 S205 402 MAPLE ST.. S w. P. O. HOX 330 GAINESVILLE. GEOUGIA 30503 BRITT ALDERMAN ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENGINEERS 229 PEACHTBEE ST., N E. — SUITE 2200 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 404— 65» 376 TLX 8044M ATL 2187 Bnarchff Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 GENERAL TIME Tpllpil CORPORATION ■2!! Industries WESTCLOX . . . GENERAL TIME FACTORY OUTLET STORE At General Time, we offer the widest variety of best timepieces. From keywound clocks to grandfather clocks. You now have one source for all your timekeeping needs. Save up to 60° ' o off suggested Retail Prices on all merchandise in stock. Regular store hours are 9:00 a.m. — 4:00 p.m. Mon - Fri,; 9:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m., Sat. GENERAL TIME FACTORY OUTLET STORE 145 FrIlz-Mar Ln. at Newton Bridge Rd. Athent. GA 30613 Telephone (404) 543-3050 DIESEL INJECTION ELECTRIC CO. Diesel Injection of Ga. Inc. 4767 Clark Howell Hwy. Local 404-768-8745 • Ga. In WATS 1-800-282-6563 S.E. In WATS 1-800-241-4389 SPECIALIZING IN DIESEL FUEL INJECTION- TURBOCHARGERS - FAN DRIVES - HEAVY DUTY ELECTRICAL - ELECTRIC GOVERNORS - AIR STARTERS ■ MAGNETOS COLLEGE BASICS 346 E Broad St ATHENS. GA 30601 Ph 404-354-8250 DON NEWTON A COLLEGE BOOKSTORE AT THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA O VINTAGE HOMES INC GERT DOCTERMAN £xecu ve V ce President P. O. Box 1478 Gainesville, Georgia 30503 (404) 532-1266 1 VALLEY ACCENTS 114 ANDERSON AVENUE - PC. BOX 1345 FORT VALLEY, GEORGIA 31030 HOURS 9 00 6 00 WILLENE H HANCOCK, OWNER Cl oied W«clrnid«¥t 912 826-51 0 Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION I Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet, Georgia Area 912 823-3486 Sellen 7 la u (actarln G . HARTWELL, GEORGIA • 30643 KHD Complinwnts of Deutz Corporation SOUTHEASTERN CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCTS DRY ICE C02GAS 788FIELDST.,S.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30314 Foam Products Corporation LATEX CUSHIONING MATERIAL ROUTE 6 WEST INDUSTRIAL PARK CALHOUN, QA 30701 Ph. 404 629-1256 ANACONDA WIRE CABLE COMPANY Power Cable Division Barnett Shoals Road, RO. Box 554 Watkinsville, GA 30677 ijwWb.ivbFbtt«17J y)MWI«t. R«d 103 XesI Paces Ferry Road Ml M6i uTtaMu ai UnoiSquwt AlUnu, Georgia 30305 iij 4«9 233-5993 TUNE UP BRAKE SER y-N. A CSER. ALIGNMENT ul 993-8919 NORTH RIVER GULF ALL WORK GUARANTEED 8763 ROSWELL RD. ATLANTA. GA 30338 LH. COUCH. OWNER JR. DIXIE CRYSTAL S ' SUGAR MAKES H I N G S HA P P E N " ■na red tradenurk ot Savannah Foods is ' lndusine.s. Inc.. S.ivannah, ( leoreia 31402. Tile Company OF FLORIDA GEORGIA DISTRIBUTION CENTER OUR SHOWROOMS FEATL RE ONE OF THE LARGEST MOST COMPLETE SELECTIO.NS IN THE SOI THEAST. FEATURING A WIDE PRICE RANGE FANCY IMPORTS • DOMKSTIC • QUARRY PRIPIRRID BY TILIS • OLAZID MIXICAN ' ITALIAN PAVIR8 • HAND PRINTED SPECIALTY TILIS • WONDERBOARD ' A ALL SBTTINO MATIRIALS TOP DISIQNIRS — DICORATORS ARCHITECTS BUILDERS A CONTRACTORS WE HAVE PROFESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES AVAILABLE A CALLINO ON THE TRADE LAROB STOCKS READILY AVAILABLE 3 SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC m |i In jar cuTa ila MAIN OFFICE ATLANTA NORCROSS 448-5630 5870 C OAKBROOK PKWY NORCROSS (SI ROSWELL ST r.; Is • D « 5 " " " " 1-2BJ MARIETTA COBB 424-0440 189 COBB PKWY MARIETTA — l-2 5 i ' wuxa CMKIUl In ' COLLEGE PARK 997-2590 999 LEE ' S MILL RD. SW COLLEGE PARK Lajciuiiini in ' Design Qjuility. ATLANTA, ClHORGlA ■ (404) ZS2-Z2Sh WE BUY JUNK - WRECKED CARS a ■ ■ Auto Ports BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS • PULL YOUR OWN PARTS (OPEN SUNDAY) JONEBBOMOno 205 AUTRY ST. 2732 JONESBORO RD. 8.E. 988 BANKHEAD HWY. 448-0764 ■ I 363-0084 941-7800 ■ ■■■■lllHHHill ■(iiufiii Today ' s aspiring professional conies to Gulfstream Aerospace in Savannah for a uniquely satisfying career. And for surroundings so special you could write a song about them. The words of Johnny Mercer, the talented lyricist who lived in Savannah, pay tribute to one of the many picturesque rivers people enjoy here. Few places can match the natural beauty of this area, with its tidal waters, lakes and rivers. Savannah is a gem of a city, proud of its historic past, diverse activity and modern facilities. And it ' s an affordable city, with very attractive housing costs and a quality of life that is one of the nation ' s best. Gulfstream Aerospace also realizes what you do is as important as where you live. We are a company positioned to offer you a career of sustained challenge and professional mobility. Today we ' re ranked first in the general aviation industry and make no bones about how we got to the top. Through the importance we place on continuing product improvement. Through our ongoing exploration of new markets. And through the capabilities of our people to make things happen. Right now things are happening fast. Everything we learned from designing and building corporate aircraft of superior performance and adaptability is going into the next generation of our Gulfstream jet transports. We ' re out to top the standards we set for our industry. Our R D budget has been substantial. We ' ve invested in the most advanced equipment for our engineering and production departments. We ' ve invested in the most advanced equipment for all our departments. And a new manufacturing facility is undenway We need professionals with initiative who have backgrounds in: Marketing • Sales • Purchasing Data Processing • Accounting If you are seeking a company that can ignite your career, fonward your resume directly to: GULFSTREAM AEROSPACE CORPORATION, P.O. Box 2206-D03, Savannah, GA 31402-2206. (Indicate that you are responding to AD UG 007.) We are an equal opportunity employer If " Ckilfstream tiS? ' " -•;--■- ondo a RETAIL PRICES START AT LESS THAN $20,000. Billy Carter Vice President Scott Housing Systems tJ l ' a S jjf e i rn o rrve c jt iey- Lip t e Sc.ttj ond«] FOR YOUR NEAREST SCOTT SALES CENTER CALL (91 2) 285-4141 c Copyright 1985 SCOn HOUSING SYSTEMS, INC. • RT 4, BOX 285E • WAYCROSS, GEORGIA 31501 1 " Ill $20,000, dJtS rjfmm ' Ji rmur lENTER CONSULTING SINCE J959 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 Panasonic Radio Cassette 2 RX-5015 Gone Platinum! The RX-5015 AC battery port- able FM AM FM stereo radio cassette recorder with 2-way 4 speaker system featuring two 5 " woofers and two 1 % " tweeters for clear power. Also 2 LED indicators, pause control, auto-stop, one-touch recording, variable sound monitor and digital tape counter 2 built-in condenser mics, fixed AFC on FM, tone and balance control and convenient fold - down handle. Includes AC power cord. Also operates on 6 " D " size batteries (not included). 1 , Georgia On My Mind! SIZE:2 ' x2 ' 2 " Sl $59.50 nmversa vUat... f The Perfect Gift. Suitable For Floor Use And Attractive Enough To Frame Or Use As A Wall Hanging. To Order Sand: Money Order or Cashier ' s Check to KleenTex. Inc. P.O. Box KTI, LaGrange, Georgia 30241 Shipped U.P.S. Collect, F.O.B. LaGrange; Add 3% Georgia Sales Tax. II applicable add local option tax. M Compliments of Scientific Atlanta GOODpYEAR GOODYEAR TIRES FOR MORE GOOD YEARS IN YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR CA MPER LOCALLY OWNED INDEPENDENT GOODYEAR DEALER WE HAVE THE TIRE TO SUIT YOUR DRIVING NEEDS AUTO SERVICE FOREIGN DOMESTIC • BRAKES TUNE UPS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • AIR CONDITIONING • BATTERIES • MUFFLERS • SHOCKS • WHEELS BASS — MIMS TIRE APPLIANCE COMPANY s FINANCING AVAILABI.E 548-2224 ALPS SHOPPING CENTER 1480 BAXTER ST. 543-3650 MON - FRI 8 AM - E PM SAT a AM - 1 PM SUnBIRD PNRUnES THE CAROLINA CONNECTION SunbircJ ' s nonstop flights to Chartotte and Atlanta help you connect to Every Destination. Save yourself time and- money with our convenient schedules and 10W jcunt air ' 4ares with the major airlines. BOSTON NEW YOBK AS ' ' ,»4GT0N CHARtOTTT " ATHENS-, ATLAMTA Call your travel agent or Sunblrd Reservations Toil Free 1-800-438-7833 In N.C. 1-800-222-9456 s Le Chdfcau OubJ Telephone: 546-0610 Athens, Georgia 30606 3231 PACES FERRY PLACE. N.W ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30305 (404) 261-0186 I HABERSHAM PLANTATION Post Office Box 1209 Toccoa, Georgia 30577 Telephone 404 886-1476 ENJOY THE BULLDOGS WHEREVER YOU GO IN GEORGIA THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF WRFC. THE FLAGSHIP STATION. AND R.T FRICK, INC.. COORDINATOR FOR THE 96 STATION NETWORK. Building intellect and character for service Degree programs in Bible and •Christian Ministries •Christian Education in the Church •Christian Education in the School •Missions •Music •Business Education •Nursing (cooperative program) Atlanta Christian College 2605 Ben Hill Road, East Point, Georgia 30344 404 761-8861 I AM 96 ALL IN ONE HUBERT MOORE LUMBER CO., INC. TV olaudc and l etaU uiniex S ileA PO. BOX 25 ALAPAHA, GEORGIA 31622 HUBERT MOORE Owner Phone - 532-7585 Phone - 532-6635 Phone - 532-4705 HIAWASSEE HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. HIAWASSEE, GEORGIA 30546 Congratulations GEORGIA CHAIR COMPANY P O BOX 935 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 Manufacturers of Quality Furniture ; i ' i CONGRATULATIONS TO A VERY SPECIAL GROUP OF PEOPLE . . . THE 200th ANNIVERSARY GRADUATING CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA COMBINED INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA AN EXCITING OPPORTUNITY IS OPEN FOR YOU IF YOU QUALIFY. WE ' RE LOOKING FOR QUALITY INDIVIDUALS WHO ARE LOOKING TO EXCEL. WE ARE AN INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONWHICH IS AWORLD LEADER IN NON-CANCELLABLE ACCIDENT INSUR- ANCE. A MANAGEMENT POSITION IS OBTAINA BLE IN A VERY SHORT PERIOD OF TIME. WE ' RE INTERESTED IN YOUR FUTURE. Contact: Wayne Drye vice president division mqr. Combined Insurance Company of America 6151 Pov ers Ferry Road Atlanta, GA 30339 404-951-7788 AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Z-G01984. TH»TY YEARS IN THE MAKMa When you purchase an E-Z-GO, you ' re buying a sophisticated piece of engineering design built with 30 years of expertise. Long ago we surpassed our competitors. And today we are not only pro- ducing the world ' s finest golf cars, we ' re producing more of them. E-Z-GO. It ' s no wonder we ' re the leaders in both gas and electric cars. ,. ,,.„ The World ' s Finest Utility Vehicles For Sports and Industry E-Z-GO EEiESIIl P.O. Box 388, Marvin-Griffin Road, Augusta, Georgia 30913-2699, (404] 798-4311 l A - V The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company inc food services M VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hawthorne Avt. Athens. Georgia Branches Gainesville — Cornelia DAVID I. PETERSON INC. Chevron FULL UNE OF QUALITY PETROLEUM a DIESEL FUELS ' OILS ' LUBRI- CANTS ' TIRES •BAmmES FAST DCLIVEirY - kVnmOED JOBBER - 435-8233 aOQ9 OAKRIOQB DR cluelst: IX ' ' W ar »!• OwtW tton CHvMon dl CluML PMbody t Co, Ino. W M« cto «outi. Mmpta and M 1 tTWQulV o4 t LAOr ARROW OOLO TOC OONUOOfI oiiorou) •ATUnOATt Of CAUPOWUA - young (i • »-P WITH tAVINOS UP TO BOX ANO MORI ON OUR PAMOU»«KAfM MIRCHANOlM Cl««tl ApfMrst Ovtt«l fcM3 Ftilion IfKl ' l Blvd. AtUnU,GA303M CkMtl Appard OutlM 4861 JonMborD Ro«d ForMt Squara 361-7727 OtMTt App«nl OutlM 430Coll«9 St. C«Unown. GA 30138 740-8840 CtuMI OvttM Lm Indl.Blvd. Auncll. OA 30001 841-4490 CrnxmrAW; OA 30130 I BRUNSWICK BEECHWOOD LANES 100 Alps Road Athens, Ga. (404) 548-3166 S. Hammond Storv Agency, Inc. ALEXANDER i, ALEXANDER. INC. ' inc Congratulations on your Bicentennial Year and Best Wishes for a successful future 1 CRE riM ERlGVN INSURANCE COMPANIES I Best Wishes FROM Blue Ridge Mountain Marine Beaver Forest Chalet Villa White Path Country Club Beaver Lake Estate I RESTALKAIVr SALOON The Best Little Steakhouse in Georgia " SERVING USDA CHOICE iTEAXS DAILY LUNCH SPCOALS BUCKHEAD 351-6086 PARKAIRE 977-3045 COLLEGE PARK 76I-8OI8 GWINNETT PLACE 476-9026 SANDY SPRINGS 252-4705 GEORGE McKERROW. JR. 2151 Peachtree Rd.. Atlanta, Ga. 30309 (404) 351-6086 73 W yu£ Bill Norman 636-3817 2892 N. Druid Hills Rd. Atlanta, Go, 30329 St. MARY ' S Hospital A tradition of Quality Patient Care for over 45 years and A service meeting the needs of our community through — Acute inpatient care Outpatient Surgical Center Outpatient service Health information Home Health Care Ambulance service Wellness Programs St. MarV ' s Hospital 1230 Baxter Str« Athenj.GA 30613 404-548-7581 For more Information about virioua programs or for employment opportunities, call or write " People Caring for People " ;.U; ri h iiSaiJ jKHia liCaa VJITH COMPLIMENTS OF A I ALTAMA DELTA CORPORATION MANUFACTURER OF QUALITY FOOTWEAR CONGRATULATIONS TO UGA GRADUATES BEST LP. GAS. INC. (404) 479-5556 ROUTE 2 CANTON, GA 30114 (404) 335-2802 COMMERCE (404) 226-S556 DALTON (404) 386-0246 CARTERSVILLE (404) 698-4882 ELLIJAY (404) 245-8301 ROYSTON SERVING ALL OF NORTH GEORGIA. PROPANE FOR FARM. HOME. INDUSTRY. OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS. SKYTOP CONVENTION CENTER » INDOOR HEATED POOL - OUTDOOR POOL — JACCUZI • TOPPERS LOUNGE — ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY FOR YOUR DANCING PLEASURE CONVENTION. BANQUET AND MEETING FACILITIES TO ACCOMMODATE UP TO 500 PEOPLE PANARAMIC MOUNTAIN VIEW RESTAURANT Oversized Rooms — King Size Beds Available Highway 411 East Rome, Ga. 295-1100 ADMINISTRATIVE MANAGEMENT TRAINEES Zep Manufacturing Company, a division of the National Service Industries Fortune 500 conglomerate, is national international leader in the chemical specialties field We seek unique indivi- duals for unusual opportunities. You need degree, motivation to learn, business orientation, above average communication skills, willingness to relocate We offer genuine opportunity for growth, competitive salary annual bonus, company paid insurance fringes, profit sharing retirement plan, fast-track responsibility The ancient philosophy of " work hard and succeed " is a modern work ethic at Zep that is alive and well If you are as particular about the company you keep as we are , , let ' s talk Leasing your phones has lots of advantages. You ' re looking at six of them. . jnoce " THREE MONTHS FREE Many advantages means that when you lease your telephone this fall, you won ' t pay any lease charges next summer. You can use your phone at home, and then pick it up and bring it back to school in the fall. CHOICE OF STYLE AND COLOR The AT T telephones you lease come in a variety of colors and three styles. FREE REPAIRS In the off chance your AT T leased telephone needs repairs, we ' ll fix i» absolutely free. CONVENIENT AT T LOCATIONS You can pick-up your AT T leased telephones at any of our conveniently located AT T Phone Centers, or SHIPMENTS DIRECTLY TO YOU your AT T leased telephone will be shipped directly to you after you call 1 -800-555-8111, and MOBILE AT4T PHONE CENTER ON OR NEAR CAMPUS in the fall at registration time we will have our mobile AT T Phone Center on or near your campus. AT T Consumer Sales Service AT T CaJl this toll-free number 24 hours a day. 1-800-555-8111 This number will connect you with the office in your area. I VaUd«ithlh»rull« it Btt «u«l ttomoHtt II mil rmi br|m u«U i m ' ritrkliunt; I. ou muil bt r ml Iwu irlrphofin prr Mtewj «tf paid fuf ihr Hra ninr m yiirtTd for 12 » crrdll«J houn for llw l«5 fal ttrm. t VaUd onl lo tfodrmi bllkrd b ATATCor»i wSaJnandS«r k« J Dfinq " ' »f I. 5.0fTtfnptm72(nofllh«fronil«»«lnmiHu " d««. . ntno Trrtinol valid (or pcrmaiwrM rear-rtMndroidcniMudrm 7 Th ihrr«(r«n itfuor ourl M« I. AllirlrplKinnu ' C rrt ' d W« pro idr frpair Mrvicr lor aU iHrphunn told A TAT Phorw C«inn. OnJr irtr( ni dluuin Mr kn and nrtwurki. ■ Ci p rfsht. TiiT Cuntumcr Sala and S«r io I9t4. t i Lamb Brothers Lumber Co., Inc. We Buy and Sell Lumber and Logs W.T. Lamb Mac Reeves 547-2519 Day 547-2519 Day 547-6905 Night 547-6769 Night Best Wishes from your friends at Arhy ' s AM JDl John McDonald PONTIAC CMC TRUCKS WE SELL EXCITEMENT ROSWELL EEORGtR Come. ..Sample The Excitement. Today. THE FLEXIBLE PACKAGING PEOPLE STATE OF THE ART FLEXIBLE PACKAGING ATLANTA.GA DALLASJX ELGIN, IL FREDERICKSBURG. VA RICHMOND.CA ROBOT SYSTEMS INC. 110 Technology Park Atlanta Nofcross. Georgia 30092 ii Advanced Manufacturing Systems for Productivity Today and Flexibility Tomorrow FACTORY SHOWPLACE HOMES, INC. 1900 MtMORIAL DRIVE WAYCROSS, GA 31501 (912)285-8113 1 wwrmmiMinnni. , 1 BATTLE A LUMBER Co.. Inc. Manufacturers of Hardwood Lumber Pa lets WAYNE BATTLE, President P BOX 606 D WADLEY GA 30477 D 912 252-1316 of 252 5210 i CHICKEN EGGS WHOLESALE ONLY STEP UP TO QUALITY WITH U P WMOLf FKYERS. FHYEH , ' ARTS It PIECE CUTS AtNefli CMi CMOCCMt - «f •T U " A NtriTVTIOMI 546-6767 Wtl OLD Wf ST •nOAO ST SHEET METAL ENGINEERSnc INDUSTRIAL — COMMERCIAL ■ WfUMM • HCUAAC WELOUM • BLOW • nPC VOfiK • ABI COMOTDONmO SHEET METAL — FABMCATCS A WtTAUCO BLOW PIPS — STAINLESS k ALUMMUM. DUCT SYSTUM PRESS BHAKt t SHtAN R.E. " fllCK " DAWKIN8 863- CHARTER A BUS FOR YOUR NEXT BASEBALL OR FOOTBALL GAME— OR ANY OUTING - JUST CALL C H BUS LINES 746-6441 ■ooeii UAOTUi iimt Ffl . coaYBTDHS - nsKMC Tim nati ■ ammi mwii ■ avta aoan - tami nm t tu (imp num 44« PINE ST MACON • IF NO ANSWER CALL: (1) SS2-fiS70 GRIFFIN INDUSTRIES. INC. 1156 EVEREE INN ROAD GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30223 H ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. P. O. BOX 4486 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30302 6 6erfa CvMe Box Co. p. O. BOX 795 BAIN BRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 Fine Products Company, Inc. Box 2087I1S), Augusta, Georgia S091S ADDRESS CORRECTION REQUESTED Ccrihoun First Ncrtional Bank ?15 North Uall Street Calhoun, Georgia " Best wishes to the students and r acuity of a great University. " LATEX CONSTRUCTION CO Pipe Line - Station U Terminal Construction Hydrostatic Testing Hydraulic Dredging Serving the Industry Since 1926 4959NewPeaclUreeRdCham 458-6741 6ftl(k Heiber F.D.I.C. POST OFFICE BOX 398 PHONE 745-2151 BLAIRSVILLE, GEORGIA 30512 DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, inc. TOOLINO AND PRODUCTION SUPPLY SPECIALISTS Single SourceComplete Service P O Box 6566 189 Cobb Parkway Mariella, Georgia 30065 PHONE (404( 427 4276 GA WAIS 1 800 282 7983 SE WATS 1800 2410885 BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 4J1T ■urOMO HKMWAV CHAMBLU ' WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. H !p JWI Group Atlanta Wire Dnjtex Atlanta Felt 1117 BallleCreek Bd Jonesboro GA 30236-2497 (4041471-0660 Telex 0054-297? ¥ Geofqu SqAam CLIMATE ENGINEERING, INC. Belk • Davison ' s • J. C. Penney • Sears And 90 Other Fine Stores Daily 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. and Sunday 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. Atlanta Highway at the Bypass in Athens P C Pp. f ' fB AlHEflS ornPGIA 1IW4 PHONF 548 I ' 28 All ANTA PHOri ' Planting for the Future Thanks to the advanced research progran ns of Union Camp and other forest pro- ducts companies, tree farming is now more efficient than ever. Genetically superior seedlings planted today can reach a height of 60 feet in 20 years. As we harvest each crop of trees, we replace them three- fold with genetically superior seedlings from our nurseries. These plantations, which pro- vide twice the wood fiber as those from natural stands, along with our seed orchards and nurseries are the labora- tories of tomorrow ' s forests. Union Camp CongicUiiZjitioni to thz Ctoii oi S5 ' AT ALINA HOMES, INC. WESTSIDE INDUSTRIAL PARK P. O. BOX 1016 DOUGLAS. GA. 31533 Tht Monujjao iAeA ai QixaJUMj Homu oi VlitincXion. Phone 912 384-7312 T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " W E INTERRUPT THIS ANNUAL TO RRINGYOU 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 ' U be glad to send you one. Just mail the coupon to: Digital Communications Associates, Inc., 303 Technology Park, Norcross, Georgia 30092. 1 dca Digital Communicai ' ons Associaies mc MARVIN SHALER CONSTRUCTION LAW OFFICES THRASHER WHITLEY, P.O. T Pipeline Construction and General Contractors 127 W.C. Bryant Parkway Calhoun, Ga. 30701 (404) 629-1154 f Escambia 5 TREATING COMPANY CONGRATULATIONS On 200 Years of Excellence! Brunswick, GA (912) 265-3584 Salutes the University of Georgia ' s BICENTENNIAL YEAR HAPPY BICENTENNIAL Bermuda is 375 years old this year. College Weeks 1985 will be from March 2 - April 13, 1985. Write or call Bermuda Dept. of Tourism, 235 Peachtree St. N.E., Suite 2008, Atlanta, Ga. 30303 Tele: (404) 524-1541 NORTHRIDGE FOUR HUNDRED 8475 DUNWOODY PLACE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 H. GRADY THRASHER, III ROBERT E. WHITLEY JOAN UNGER PERKINS E. THOMAS BRANCH, JR DAVIDS. COOPER TELEPHONE 404 99.3-1600 H United Egg Pioducen AlPop Pr««id nt 3SS1 Snapflngw Parlrarcy. SuK 9 0, DMatur, OMrgl 3003S (M4) 2«»-«70a HANDBAGS AND VINYL PRODUCTS HIGH QUALITY, LOW PRICES Evenlyn Bradberry Owner Nes Wen Lane Rt. 1, Stathai, Ga. 30666 Phone: ( 04) 725-7110 Compliments Of I Davidson Kennedy Co. POST OFFICE BOX 93406 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 Manufacturers Engineers Compliments of Georgia Waste Systems, Inc. a Waste Management Company ( ' I ulldog Computer Products Salutes UGA on it ' s 200th year Two locations to serve vour IBM needs 135 Commerce Plaza 5865 Jimmy Carter Blvd. Norcross, GA 30071 448-1251 3833 A Washington Rd. Martmez, GA 30907 860-7364 135 Commerce Plaza 5865 Jimmy Carter Blvd. Norcross, GA 30071 448-1251 OWNERS Scott Guenther, class of ' 81, Mary Lou Guenther, Diane Price, James Drawdy 3833 A Washmgton Rd Martmez, GA 30907 360-7364 Badische Corporation Memt «r ol mr BASF Group BASF P.O. Box 1687 Sylvania, Georgia SWe? Telephone: 912-554-7185 Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY a= GEORQ A on its ANNIVERSARY) The Oxford Groupjnc. 1900 The Exchange Suite 190 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 :cC- 364 ?), I i Eagle ' s Mountain Resort, Inc 100 Beaver Lake Drive Ellijay. Georgia 30540 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD 2090 Timothy Road Athens, Georgia 30602 548-1309 ::At[a.n.ta axdurooa ■7. p ' ...,. rjcM ■r 2- ■JIQO (2oxb.oxatLon. IHitxiCruto 1 n UdolU aUzi Of 9oT.lf ProJu Cti. 1.. cia[izing On D{J.r. 2i Mt i czHa dwo od. nJy ilTwo ,£ um£.. ..P 2... .j.-vj.- • _-;, : .,(u, 1;, ' ■i ' " C ' i ' S Join our Big Star Managcnenc Tean and continue the winning tradition. Career opportunities available in retail grocery manageaent for qualified graduates. Equal Opportunity Employer li F H Fabricator of Structural and Miscellaneous Steel Bar Joists Steel Building Products An Atlanta company founded in 1923 serving the South, East and Mid-West 933 KIRKWOOO AVE. S.E. P.O. BOX 17907 ATLANTA, GA. 30316 y|ccD A Babcock International company AccoBabcocklnc. 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 bull serv and for eastf SUPERIOR RIGGING EREQING CO. P.O. BOX 17S63 ATlAhrTA. OfOICIA 303U PHONf 404-627.1333 iKinnnpnRATFn V 400 Glover Sttvet ■ Marietta, Ga. 30060 ■ (404) 422 0433 Thompson Hardwoods, Inc. Home Omct: P.O. Boi M6 Hazlehurst, CA 31539 (912) 375-7703 Plant Sites: Hazlehurst and Forsyth. CA (912) 994-0273 Cnn lanlaU S.Tot •• I40.T» All ' t m C«AttlVCl4«i1 lamalt 4WJ Q Radisson Inn and Conference Center 1-75 at Howell Mill Road Atlanta. Georgia 30318 Telephone (404) 351-6100 WOW! 200 years with admiration from all friendsatthe 1 ' pany :2iine A Bicentennial Salute to the University of Georgia and its long tradition of excellence in higher education, from Marvin M. Black Company, builders and contractors serving the state of Georgia and the Southeast for 50 years. 18,420-seat addition to Sanford Stadium, which enclosed the " horseshoe " at the east end. Constructed by Marvin M. Black Company in eleven months. construction ' kS» r: ..y A t Caravar ' s Crab S acK Crab 5b)ocK apdTaverri BOB MADDOX 4761 MEMORIAL DRIVE DECATUR GA 30032 (404) 292 1305 • X Southern Snacks, Inc. 2530 A Mounain InduHflal Bl»d. TucMr. Cwrgil 300M f Manufacturers of the World ' s Finest Fried Pork RIndi J C (JtcK) K «. Jf, Oltice (404) 9X 5528 Prtiident HotTn (404) 49J8959 □ □ DD DD r-J - L. J p o box 22669 °° montgomer street savannah, georgia 31403 IVIASTER FABRICATORS 404-724-9420 Or 724-2144 AUGUSTA, GA We ' ll give yuu Ihc Shafl any Icnglh ' " son Tyson Tyson Foods Inc. 340 W. Maple St. • Gumming, Georgia 30130 Home Office; Stow. Oak Lawn Dr. • Springdale, Arkansas 72764 " Doing Our Best . . . Just For You ' Compliments Turner-Dobbs Agency bUQ Spring Street • Gainesville. Ga. 30501 Paul L Turner. Jr . C L IJ. George C Dobtjs, Jr , C L.U , ChFC Stephen W Turner Harry C. Wilson Ray A. Schuetze 2602 Dawson • Albany. Georgia • 912-435 0097 Ssban Means Saving H«s BiiriNC pntyfdi ' ABfN Bun roll ir.s «b(n sms ro« USS ' CATO TIMBER COMPANY R. L. CATO " Reliable Service Since 1931 " POLES— PULPWOOD-LOGS HARDWOOD Route 5 Lyons, Georgia 30436 Phone 912 565-7749 ■l»[lllMI »illHI mlilif iM J ■ " :7:;!13I] ' A« narsas?2J64 -T ru " A;ency K J :u kOMP. ' ' ' ■(51-C. ' ' ' 1 Forrest Puckett Ins. Agency J MAKJ ■:j . box 10 DUFOriD. ' .I (jl (.IA ' lU ' jlS 945-2574 945-2417 1 1 International Long shor emends Association LOCAL No. 1414 221 N.E. Lathrop Avenue — Post Office Box 1262 Savannah, Georgia 31402 — Telephones 233-2944 - 232-8242 OFFICERS John H, Mackey President Willie Morris, Jr. Vice-President Steven E. Williams Recording Secretary Willie Samuels Financial Secretary Melvin Williams Treasurer Willie Mars Chaplain BOARD OF DIRECTORS Moses Gregory, Jr., Chairman; Willie Reynolds, Ernest Chisholm, Oregon Emerson, Samuel Hutchinson, Eddie McBride, Harold Lindsey BUSINESS AGENT G.A.I. DISPATCHERS Isaac Moore, Sr. Richard Fitrgerald Herbert Haygood CONTAINER INSPECTORS Freddie Gardner EUiort Simmons Member op American Institlte or CERTlriED Public AccounTivnts Clark L. Tomlin Company certified public accountants 6066 roswell road. n. e. atlanta. georoia 30328 clajrk l. tomlin telephone certified public accountant 4041 252- 050 POWELL HUNTER hunter HUNTER PLASTIC SALES. INC. filrswim 626 HOLCOiN B BRIDGE ROAD ROSWaj_ GEORGIA 30076 (404) W2-7047 CUSTOM EXTRUSION INJECTION THERMOFORWING .■ THERMOSET MOLDING AND GASKET MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE ,: ' :::rtrLusc: Cn mLzaLt, Unc. NEW a Redistilled Solvents Plant Phones 942-4332 9421S50 DOUGLASVILLE GEORGIA 30 1 34 AN ECOLOGY IMPROVEMENT JAMES v PARIVECMIO INDUSTRY PoEs.DE ' vT PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE ' " ' CONfERS. GEORGIA 1 404-475-3200 USI Agri-Business Co. GA 400 at McFarland Road Gumming, Georgia 30338 Coliseum Psychiatric Hospital 340 Hospital Drive Child Addescent Program p.q box 4366 Adult Treatment Program Macon, Georgia 3i208 Alcohol Drug Addiction a,.: (9,2. 741-1355 Marriage Family Counseling Free 24 Hour Evaluation The computing company WE ' RE: GOOD, FOR BUSINESS 5680 New Nonhside Dnve Atlanta Georqia 30328 404 955-3600 FOSTER L. B. FOSTER COMPANY p. O. BOX 47367 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362 %co. Ohritien of N«tien«l ••nrle Induttr t, Ine. Inoustrial — ComptfCial insulation P )«s — Ducts — Vtu«ls — Cold Storagt On of the Nttion ' t LirgMt Spray Systems Uretnan Fo«m — Sitocone Foam Cellulose Fiber — Mineral Wool Fiber Spcosuty Fabricated items and Shop Work Spray EQutpfT ent and Parts Af;an;« Br$rKh — 3250 Woodstock Rd S E 622 46 1 1 fabricatton Ov — 3250 Woodstock Rd S E 622-054 1 Congratulations on Your 200th A nniversary FL INT RIVER MILLS, INC. and your F-R-M FEED DEALER VZ ' Zr TTTTTZ ' TTTTTZ ' TTTTTTk ...hcD,,,,y We ' ve Been Building It For Over A Decade. -©ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS, INC ' " te " ? atlantic ACTION HONDA. 993 SOUTH COBB DRIVE MARIETTA, GA. 427-5368 ■ iwiiii nrr rtii irtMinwi i ef Decade, lmNTA The Odyssey 240 N, Lumpkin St. Athens. GA 1-548-6941 Compliments of ST0JFFEL SEALS { P O R A T I O M PASSPORT a-utb leasing 912-435-4501 Albany Oil Mill, Inc. 1185 E. Broad Albany, Georgia 31702 S The Passport Lease, If you travel without it, you ' re on your own. Passport Leasing, Inc. 3778 LaVista Road Suite 300 Atlanta, GA 30084 404 982-0336 Ingram Sheet Metal Works Danielsville Rd. Athens. GA 30601 1-543-7044 Thii counoy may be la danger. W« couU b« louag wmctiuafwc cm ' l tSotd ra tou. One , in ibi covioy •bca a nua produced a product ic I the hot W cohU pouablf nalw. Ha ■toad bckiod it— artth pnd«. H« Und a umplc idea do it n{(it, or doa ' t do It u all. Nobody told hia due. No {owmmeat agency dicaicd it. And It built a itaadaid U linag (ar tbc world to aim It . . . Now that idea ii dweaccned by the ilipabod. the Mcoad net. To MOW It raeana uick nrhet to tome it meaaa uick dcalll at ihm itaadardl we bax built. Some aie Agbtiaf thii threat. WUf Ipool Cofponuon b lieres in oaa iimple alea: To continue to doiga, build tod lemcc bove appiiancei the ngbt way. . wiA pnde, . .an jai nn U« widi diem comfonably for ;ca»— or llwy will nnt build them at ill. If we can ' t keep thia lunple idea abn— d we aie the cadangci cd yer i w Whirlpool Bon Ijeeler Sc sormiefi, 3nr. MANUFACTURERS RERRESEMTATIVES LEE S CROSSING 070 UAUREn_ nEn_D LANE. S W MARIET-TA. GEORGIA 3000-1 GLORIA WMEELER Guthrles of Athens 795 Baxter St. Athens. GA 30605 1-353-8127 JGA Corp. 2200 Cook Drive Doraville, Georgia 30340 668 Eleventh St N W Atlanta. GA 30318 ,. jkL. BEARINGS® andDRIVES ' nc C . sT ilMONS INLAND « ) We deliver more. ..than just a car SPREEN TOYOTA " Oldest Toyota Dealer in Georgia " We ' re a Full Service Dealership • Sales • Rental • Used Cars • Service • Leasing • Parts Dept. Body Shop OPEN ON SATURDAYS FOR SERVICE ' SPREEN TOYOTA 4900 Buford Hwy. 458-8601 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. • Luxurious Villa Accommodations • 27 holes of Championship Golf • 12 Tennis Courts • Complete Health Club Facilities • Oglethorpe ' s Restaurant and Lounge • Meeting and Banquet Facilities • Live Entertainment For reservations call (in Georgia) 800 282-1226 or (outside Georgia) 800 841-6268. Compliments of NORTH GEORGIA RENDERING COMPANY P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Gumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 Prime Foods, Inc. 6 South Drive Cartersville, Georgia 30120 L T f ' ' r niitiitiiii(niii •-srtCars Mr. and Mrs. Davis Abrams Mr. and Mrs. William Bailey Mr. and Mrs. EP. Bebeau Mr. and Mrs. Harold Blalock Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bobeng Dr. and Mrs. Dempsey Brown, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Lyons Brown, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Carmichael Dr. Nelson S. Carswell, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Riley R. Clifton Mr. J H. Coleman, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. R.B. Colvard Mr. and Mrs. Lyndal Daniel Mr. and Mrs. Carl Davis Dr. and Mrs. William B. Deal Mr. and Mrs. James M. Edwards Mrs. Reppard Evans Mrs. Peggy C Fidler Mr. and Mrs. R. Gertz Mr. Courtlen Price Hamlett III Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hammer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Hartford Mr. and Mrs. C.H. Hawkins Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hicks Mrs. Evelyn Brock Abbott Mr. Derrick Addison Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Albee, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Atkinson Mr. and Mrs. William Austin Mr. and Mrs. John Bates Mr. and Mrs. Larry Cox Mr. and Mrs. Ed Copeland Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Mr. and Mrs. John Crosby Mr. and Mrs. Dahlberg Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Daniel Mr. and Mrs. Miller Davis Mr. and Mrs. Ed Delleridge Mr. and Mrs. Jay D ' Meza Mr. and Mrs. Michael B. Dolan, Jr. Mrs. Barbara Fields Mr. Tadd Fleming Mr. and Mrs. Eddie B. Foster Mr. Todd Fowler Mr. and Mrs. James Frank Mr. and Mrs. Peter G. Frederick Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Galloway Mrs. Ray Gottschalk Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Gouldman Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Graiser Mr. and Mrs. James Gray Mr. and Mrs. Gyles Gregory Mr. and Mrs. Donald Griffin Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Grimes Mr. and Mrs. Larry Guthrie Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hackney Mr and Mrs. Phil Hadley Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haley, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. James Hanson Mr. and Mrs. Harkins Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hearn Mr. and Mrs. James Henson Mr. and Mrs. Charlotte Harper Mr. and Mrs. R.C Holloman Dr. and Mrs. Robert Horvat Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Home Mr. and Mrs. Beverly Hughes Ms. Janice Hughes PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Bcncficid Mr. Jerry Beard Mr. and Mrs. James Boese Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Brantley Mrs. Gwen Brock Dean and Mrs. Alphonse Buccino Mr. and Mrs. Tom Burgess Mr. and Mrs. David Burns Mrs. Anne F. Cagle Mrs. Callan Mr. and Mrs. Cannon Mrs. Kandy Carnegie Mr. and Mrs. Relmon Cartee Mr. and Mrs. Champion Mrs. Sheryl Chupp Mr. and Mrs. John Cobb, Jr. Control Systems Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Cook Mrs. Georgee H. Corn Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Hollis, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hollis Mr. and Mrs. John S. Hubbard Mrs. Elizabeth T Ingram Mr. and Mrs. Lyonel Joffre Mr. and Mrs. Else Kafka Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ki sling Mr. and Mrs. WD. Knight Mr. and Mrs. S. Koval Mr. and Mrs. William F. Lane Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Lanier SPONSORS Mr. and Mrs. Bill Humphlett Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hunter Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Jarrio Dr. and Mrs. John Jaugstetter Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Johnson Mrs. Norris Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Corrine Kimbrell Ms. Jaime King Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kubat Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kushner Mr and Mrs. A.J. Kuykendall Mr. and Mrs. Charles Larus Mr. and Mrs. Fealin Lawson Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lee Mrs. Mahia Lee Mr. and Mrs. Hal Leith Mr. and Mrs. Livinson Mr. and Mrs. T.J. Lindsey Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mahoney Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Malcom, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Maly Mr. and Mrs. Warren C Marks Mr. and Mrs. C.J. May, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Julian May Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McCook Dr. and Mrs. T. Dan McCrary Mrs. Martha McCuUey Mr. and Mrs. Patricia McElrog Mr. and Mrs. Bob McGugan Mr. and Mrs. Robert Meeks Mr. and Mrs. William T. Meeks Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Minor Mr. and Mrs. Dan Mitchell, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moore Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Morris Mr. Lawson Moss Mr. and Mrs. M.J. Nathanson Mr. and Mrs. David Newsome Mr. and Mrs. Dale Lemmon Mr. and Mrs. D.A. Lampert Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lolz Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McCranie Judge and Mrs. Sam P. McKenzie Mr. and Mrs. G Morgan Mr. Richard L Musselman Mr. and Mrs. Melbourne Nicholas Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Nystrom Mr. and Mrs. Bill Paul Dr. and Mrs. James G Quinn Mr. and Mrs. Carl Reese Mr. and Mrs. A.T Rigshy Dr. and Mrs. Albert J. Rosman Mr. and Mrs. Marshall W. Rowland Mr. and Mrs. Buz Sawyer Mr. and Mrs. William O. Short Mr. and Mrs. Victor R. Schaeter Mr. and Mrs. David Schenck Mr. and Mrs. Roy L Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. R A. Schroeder Mr. and Mrs. James Elliott Spencer, Sr. Mrs. Janelle Williams Taylor Mr. Ricar do Tobme Mr. and Mrs. Selby A. Tuggle Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wielunsky Dr. and Mrs. P. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Williams, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Noor Professor and Mrs. Roy O ' Donnell Mr. and Mrs. William J. Oliver Mr Bill Owens Mr. and Mrs. A. Neal Page Mr and Mrs. R. V. Palmich Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Pate Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Pepper Mr and Mrs. Earl PhiUips Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pullen Mr. and Mrs. Elizabeth Rainey Mr. Perry Raulet Dr. and Mrs. B. Craig Ray, Jr. Mrs. Joyce Jones Stokes Reed Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ritchie Mrs. Kelly Roerts Mr. and Mrs. Ward Robinson Mrs. Carolyn Sandlin Mrs. Ann Jones Sheppard Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Sherskin Colonel and Mrs. Hal Sistrunk Mr. and Mrs. Max Stephens Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Taylor, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas, Sr. Mr. Thomas Tolles, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Tonning, Jr. Ms. Gretchen Umbreit Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vandelinde Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Violett Mr. and Mrs. Jay Waite Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wakamatsu Ms. Regina Marie Waldhour Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Walker Mr. and Mrs. Ann Warrington Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Whelchel Ms. Mildred B. Williams Mr. and Mrs. OH. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Isiah Woodard Patrons, Sponsors 577 Acknowledgements The PANDORA staff would like to express special thanks to the following people who made this year n uch easier through their contributions and moral support. F.N. Boney Sports Information Norm Reilly Claude Felton The Office of Bicentennial Planning Carol Winthrop Kathy Trombatore Fran Thomas Special Collections Photographic Services Alumni House Gordon Bradwell The Picture Man PANDORA 1985, the ninety- ninth volume of the Univer- sity of Georgia yearbook, is a limited edition of 4500 copies with 592 pages, final trim size 9 " by 12 " , produced by the PANDO- RA staff, 169 Tate Student Center, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602. The PANDORA was printed by Offset Lithog- raphy by the Printing and Pub- lishing Division of Jostens, Inc. of Clarksville, Tennessee. All headlines were set in Palatino type, 18 through 60 point sizes. Regular body copy was set in 10 Varden Studios, Inc. Perry Mclntyre The Camera Shop Kolor Quick Wingate Downs Ellen Fitzgerald University Union Committee for Black Cultural Programs Communiversity The Office of Public Relations Larry Dendy Colophon point Palatino, Bicentennial body copy in 8 point bold, captions in 8 point italics, index in 6 point ital- ics. The cover was designed by Dan Troy and Michaela Smith. Cover artwork was done by Jos- tens ' Creative Services. The cover is Craftline Embossed on Gray 513, mission grain by Jostens ' Cover Division. The book was printed on Gloss 191, Bicenten- nial pages on Karisma Creme 187. Student portraits were by Varden Studios, Inc., Syracuse, New York. In-plant Consultant was Chrys Brummal, Publications Doug Benson Journalism Photography Lab Georgia Museum of Art John W. English Department of Student Activities The Office of the President Perk Robins John Varner Harriet Hagood Gwen Wood The Business Office Consultant, Dan Troy, Alphar- etta, Georgia. All page space in Greeks and Clubs sections are paid for entire- ly by those groups indicated. Copyright 1985 by Michaela Smith, Pandora Editor and the Department of Student Activities, University of Georgia. No part of this publication may be repro- duced or transmitted in any form or by any means without written permission of the Editor or the Department of Student Activities. 78 Acknowledgements, Colopho ■ir»irniinMyMtiiMiUt . Ind ex A ' year much easiei wson ■ Photography Miis«uinofArt ■; " ' ■ the Preside] V)od :■:. Troy, Alpliar- - :n Greeks anil .:ai(l for entire- ;. indicated. ,: ; Y Micliaflj :; :or and the ....yivities, . . ; o part ot - •■■ re lepro- . - -.-v toriT- Aaron on. Andrew 43S Abbott. Anita JJ5 Abbott. Steve 473 Abenon. James 435 Ahram. John 37} Acevedo, Carmen Man! JPJ Adair. Greg 435 Adams. Betsy Lee 4tt7 Adamo. Candy 280 Adams. Emily 487 Adams, Jan 107 Adams. Karen 493 Adams, Kimberly 2S4. 435 Adams. Mark 435 Adams. Melinda 435 Adams, Ray 481 Adams. Jr., Samuel 435 Adams. Scott 373 Adancak. Alexandra 285 Adler. Kenneth 35 Ag-Hill Council 278 Aghon 278 Albertson. Janet 435 Albright. John 147 Albritton, Jacqueline 435 Alcorn, William 473 Alcott, Susan 435 Alderidge. Cindy 16o, 290, 292 AldreJ, Pat 277 Alexander. Lee 435 Alexander. Tracy 284. 435 Alfonso, Arnold 481 Alford, Rick 435 Allagood, Jill 285 All Campus Homecoming Comn 284 Allen, Jenny 277 Allen, Jerry 435 Alley, Staci C 437 Allison. Randall 473 Almond, Frank 295 Almond. Joanna 487 Alpha Chi Omega 202. 203 Alpha Delta Pi 204. 205 Alpha Camma Delta 200, 207 Alpha Camma Rho 240, 241 Alpha Omicron Pi 208, 209 Alf ' h., I ' hi t.)mcg.i 292 Alpha Zeta 308 Althafer, Martha 481 Althoff, Michael 481 Amacker, Alicia JSI Ama id. Salleh B en 493 Ammons. Anita 281 Amonitz. Susan 435 An. Gwang 481 An, Lyng Ng 493 Anagnostopoulos, George 493 Anckersen, Dona 277 Anderson, Alice 435 Anderson. Allison 435 Anderson, Annetts 300 Anderson, Beth 300 Anderson, Bill 403 Anderson, Brian 373 Anderson. Christine 435 Anderson. David B 159 Anderson. Deena M. 487 Anderson. Dennis 473 Anderson, Elba 473 Andeson, Gerald 418 Anderson, Holly 435 Anderson. Michael 473 Anderson, Nancy 435 Anderson, Neil 435 Anderson, Peter 373 Anderson, Robert 145 Anderson, Sharon 435 Anderson, Tamara 435 Andrews. Chip 370, 373 Andrews, George 435 Andrews. Rosilyn 473 Andrews. Shelly 435 Andrews. Todd 356 Ansel. Howard C 157 Ansley. Donna 419 Ansley. Wiley 419 Anthony, David 473 Arant, Meli 298 Acre. Jackie 277 Archie. Herman 373 Ard, Alan 481 Armstrong. James P 487 Arndt. Donna K 487 Arnold. .Angela 481 Arthur. Matthew 41o Ash. Sherri 481 Ashley, William E. 487 Ashworth. Jerry 481 ■ -hw. . ' iskev Askre Atche Atche Atkin Aiibn Auer. Jir Auman. •rth. Thomas -11.. , Gayle R 487 1, Carol 481 on. Bonnie D 487 iin. Tracy 481 on. Kimberly 435 ... Shane 487 . Cheryl L 467 373 . Franklin 209, 435 a, Andrew 43o , Annukka 43o Aver ill. John 300 Awckersen, Dana 473 B Baggs, Melanie 298 Bagley, Jan 473 Bailey, Karen 473 Baker, Connie 278, 300 Baker, Todd 302 Baldwin. Carl 43o Baldwin. Mollie 436 Ball. Hal 493 Ball. Susan 436 Baker. Gloria 436 Banks, Ezzie 473 Banks, Noreene 163, 289 Banks, Stephanie 298 Bakston, Troy 43o Barhee. Sharon Renee 487 Barber. Allan W. 145 Barbae. Susan 436 Barker. Reed 285 Barkley. Ben 481 Barkley. Liz 436 Barnes, Jeff 300 Barnes. Kim 473 Barnes, Lisa 473 Barone. Carol 481 Barr. Ins 43o Barranco. Carol 436 Barrett. Lee 436 Barron. Mary 43o Barrows, Kevin 420. 436 Barrs. Stephanie 430 Barllett, Holly 481 Barton. Rhonda 481 Basch «;u,.. Mo 1983-84 Baseball Teams 35o Baskin. Sue 292, 487 Bass, Jim 436 Bass, Lori 481 Bass, Robin 43o Balchelor. Holly 487 Balchelder, Susanne 43o Battles. Vanessa 481 Baxter. Gail 436 Bazemore, Kevin 436 Beagles, Susan 294 Beard, Lisa 43o Beard, Sarah 278 Bearden, Melanie 43o Beargen, Melanie 274 Beasley, Leona 436 Beaver, Barbara 436 Bebeau, Lianna 343 Bechtel, Thomas 436 Beck, Kim 473 Bedard, III, Arthur 436 Bedell, Caren 298 Bedell, Hallie 436 Bell. Jennifer 436 Bell, Sonia 436 Bell. Susan 437 Benator. Larry 437 Bender, Candi 430 Benjamin, Lester 349 Bennafield, Charles 437 Bennett, Brad 437 Bennett, David 437 Bennett. Jeff 356 Benn I 437 Bennett. Jr.. Robert 473 Bennett, Teresa 487 Bennett, W. Tapley 402. 406 Benson. James 437 Benson, Richard 437 Bentzlin, Kerry 473 Berger, Chris 54 Berkeley, Allison 481 Berry, Carletta 437 Berry, Mark 251 Berry, Pam 292 Bershad, Ira 481 Bertocci, Riccardo 437 Besecker, Wendy 481 Bessemer, Blaine 437 Bessinger, Stephanie 473 Beta Theta Pi 270 Hi-lhrl .h J . ' . ' . Brtros. Lee Ann 302 Beyer. Sue 223 Bezecny, George 340 Bidez, Jennifer 487 Bietce. Tom 356 Billheimer . Mary Jane 437 Billingslea. Shirl 473 Bilsky. Carol 437 Biteley. Frank 277. 302. 437 Biion. Jonathan 299 Bishop. Hilary 437 Bishop. Kalhy 280. 487 Bixlei. Dawn 481 Black. Carrie 487 Black, Julie 1«6 Black, Latrissa 163, 289, 437 Black. Linda 437 Black. Scott 277. 437 Black. Sheila 274 Blackburn. Charles 349 Blackburn, Rosemary 493 Blackburn, Lori 437 Blackeney. Alda Blackslon, Shelia 166, 2»4. 290. 292. 295, 437 Blackwood. Jon 473 Blaho, David 487 Blair, Courtney 217 Blakeney, Emmanuel 349 Blaloch, Brian 349 Blalock, Jeff 487 Blalock, Stanley 348, 349 Blanchard, Suzanne 285 Bledsoe, Christopher 437 Bledsoe, Rick 300 Bledsoe, Rock 437 Blocker, Max 134 Bloodwortb. David 349, 473 Blueglass. Michael 437 Bluster. Beth 437 Blytbc. Randall 437 Boatman. Cynthia 481 Bodine. Fay 481 Bodle. Dave 373 Boe. Amanda 437 Boersle. Michael 437 Bohl. Debbie 166. 285. 290 Bohlke. Scott 356 Bolden, Bob 223, 295. 437 Bolton. Barrie 473 Bolton, Jr., Robert 43S JOT ' Aaivitie ' The Clubs staff: First row: Terri Fulford, Lisa Tilley, Carla Garvin, editor, Ilene Cohen. Second row: Kim Richitelli, Andrea Bazzle. Jennifer Bidez, Pat Law, assistant editor (ABOVE. Photo hy Robert McAUster). Index 579 Index Bomar, Ke n 230 Bonagofg, Marc 285 Bonner, Chrisalee 43S Bonner. Chriisy 166. 290 Bonner. Gary 419 Bonura, Donald 4JS Booch. Liz 2»1 Boone. Nell 249 Booth. Elaine JiJ B-ozer. miliam S 4S7 Borden, James 493 Borek. Rebecca 481 Boswell. Sieve J73 Boiworlh. K Tracy 487 Botnick. Laura 438 Boly, Louii 281 Boudouiquie, Jr., Paul 438 Bowden, Amy 438 Bomdry, Kimberly 473 BoMman. Lisa 433 Bowen. Richard 429 Bowen. Vicki 473 Bowers. Amy Bowers. Bruce 295 Bowers. Paul S. 487 Bowerselt. Ross 294 Bowman. Amy 473 Boyd. Kathy 298 Bracketl. Neal 298 Bradford. Bruce D. 487 Bradley. Allen 493 Bradshaw. Amy 294, 487 Brady, Pat 285 Brady, Yvonne 438 Bragg. Tracey 438 Brakke. Susan 207 Branan. Sheryl 298 Branch. Tonya 431 Brand. Angela 431 Brandhorst. Anne Marie 437 Brannen. Beth 295. 433 Brannon. Jeffrey 438 Brantley. Anthony 438 Brantley. Jeffrey 438 Brantley. John 373 Brantley. Lisa 433 Brasher. Lisa 433 Brass Gavel 294 Bralten, Chip 251 Breault, Andrea 438 Brock, Jane 438 Brecker. Debbie 285 Bredeson. Dusty 433 Brent. Andrew 433 Brent. Michael 433 Brewer, Jeanne 438 Bridges, Tracy 438 Briggs, Robert 278 Briggs, Tom 385 Brinson, Mike 373, 438 Briscoe, Jack 422 BriSi • 276 Briscoe, Joy 245 Broden, Josef 294 BroJsky. Liz 295 Brokaw, Tom 404 Brokaw, Trish 284, 438 Bronson. Robert 438 Brooks, David W. 403, 408 Brooks, RP 123 Brooks, Randi 433 Brooks, Steve 373 Brooks, Tina 433 Brophy, Dee 493 Brotzman, Susan 438 Brown, Catherine 481 Brown, Dale 438 Brown, Douglas 438 Brown. Dr Evan 300 Brown, Jeff 300 Brown. Jerry 407 Brown. Julia V 487 Brown. Larry 333 Brown. Louis 345 Brown, Lynn 277 Brown, Mary 354, 356 Brown, Michele 481 Brown, Mike 373 Brown, Nan 234 Brown, Sidney 144 Brown, Stephen 302 Brown, Jr., James 439 Brown, Ken 433 Brown, Lisa 473 Brown, Mary 439 Brown, Patricia 439 Brown, Peggy 439 Brown, Richard 439 Brown, Robert 473 Brown, Scott 473 Browne, Cindy 479 Browning, Dale 439 Bruce, Amelia 473 Brucks. Lise 439 Brundige, Beth 439 Bryan. Mac 373 Bryan, Molly 439 Bryan. Trina 439 Bryant. Debbie 439 Bryant. Jackie 163. 235. 239. 473 Bryant. Mary 473 Bryant. Tim 281 Bryant. Tracey 473 Bryman, David 430 Buccino, Alphonse 152 Buccino. Daniel 481 Buchanan. Tract 439 Buchholz. John 473 Buck. Betty 374 Buckholz. John 373 Buckley. Patrick 439 Buffington. Carlotta 439 Buglioli, Catherine 431 Buglioli, Michael 439 Ballard, Rohm 439 Bullock, Stephanie 473 Burden, Lames 302 Burden, Melanie 439 Burge. Tammy 439 Burger, Barbara 197, 439 Burgess, Steven 385. 439 Burke. Deborah loo. 290. 439 Burnette. Ken 421 Burnley, Melanie 439 Burns, Josette 439 Burr, Jan 473 Burroughs, David 439 Burroughs, Julie 439 Burroughs, Mack 373 Burruss, Michael 439 Burson, Elizabeth 439 Burton. Jon 335 Burta, Mark 487 Busbee. George 405 Bush, Vice President George 43 Busha, Robin 481 Bussell, Gene 473 Butlet, Donna 481 Butler. Kevin 339. 360, 365, 373 Butler, Randy 251 Buttimer, Mary 439 Butts, Susan 473 Butts, Coach Wally 330 Byers, Troy 439 Byrd, Lisa 292, 439 Byrd, Stacy 284 Byrom, Denise 351 c Cabana, Gary 285, 440 Cabaniss, Doris 473 Cadle. Heather K. 487 Cadora. Matthew 473 CaFacohio. John 273 Cam. Donna 481 Cain. Jeffrey 493 Cain. Trudy 276 Cairns. Beth 197 Calder. Virginia 440 Caldwell. Penny 473 Caldwell. Sylvia 473 Calhoun. Catherine 440 Calhoun, Ric 440 Callahan, Michael 473 Cammin, Janice 473 Campbell, Cynthia 440 Campbell, Mary Beth 440 Campos-Askew, Elizabeth 473 Camp, Daniel 440 Camp, Karen 473 Camp, Melissa 440 Camp, Rufus 440 Canady. Angela C. loo, 290, 440 Canipe, Valerie 431 Cannmgton, Brenda 440 Cannon, Beth 351, 385 Canlrell, Gary 373 Cantrell, Robert 373 Capuzzi, Mary 473 Caras, Meg 284 Caray, Harry 481 Carey, Cynthia 166, 290 Carlson, Tony 298 Carlton, Roger 302 Carmichael, Mary 285 Carothers, Marta S. 437 Carothers, Tracy 473 Carpenter, Cris 373 Carroll, John 440 Carroll, Laura 302 Can, Joseph 440 I .uiulh Di-bhie .140 Carruth, Timothy 440 Carson, Jacquelyn L. 487 Carosn, Joanna 407 Carson, Johnny 407 Carter, Jimmy 56 Carter, Matt 424 Carter, Michelle Y. 437 Cartee, Jr., Relmon 440 Carter, Shawn 235, 440 Carter, Trey 340 Cartmill, Ken M. 437 Carton. Michelle 473 Carver. Debra 473 Cashin, Courtney 166 Caskin, Courtney 290 Cassell, Kimberly 473 Castronis, Mike 373 Caudle, Carolyn 166, 290, 440 Caudle, Mary Catherine 440 Caudell, Michael J. 437 Caudle, Rober 494 Cavan, Mike 373 Cavanenar, Mary C. 487 Cavilt, Jennifer 481 Cearley, Glenda 440 Cenciarelli, Fulvio 440 Cenciarelli, Marita 440 Chambers, Carol 440 Chapman, Julie R 487 Chapman, William 440 Charters, ion 440 Chassevent, Ray 302 Chastain, George 418, 426 Chatman, Kimberlee 230, 431 Cheek, Mark 440 Cheshire, Robert 302 Chien, Anna 440 Chigumira, Lovemore Kara 493 Chiiders, Deana 440 Childers, Kim 431 Childs, Karen 440 Childs, Wendy 440 Chilton, Laurie 276 Chilton, Sonya 473 Chin, Jimbo 285 Chi Omega 210, 211 Chi Phi 242, 243 Chi Psi 244, 245 Choi, Cecilia 473 Chou, Kendall M. 300. 487 Christa. Cathy 441 Christensen. Anna 441 Christensen. Jane 300 Christie, Melissa 441 Christ, John 441 Chubb, Aaron 373 Chumley, Donald 362. 364. 368. 373 Ciucevich. Tricia 481 Clancy, Karen M. 437 Clardy. Lisa 196 Clardy. Pamela 441 Clarke, Barrie 441 Clarke, Sherry L. 487 Clark, Betsy 300, 473 Clark, Cecelia 441 Clark, Dicky 373 Clark, Edward 473 Clark, Gail L. 487 Clark, John 441 Clark, Katherine 285 Clark, Kay 473 Clark, Kym 413 Clark, Mary 1 Clark, Robin 295, 441 Clark, Timothy 473 Clark, Jr., William Claxton, Andrew 441 Clenney, Mary 441 Clifton. Corky 245 Clincy. Anthony 373 Cline. Sally 441 Clyburn. Robert 473 Coates, Jeff 349 Cobb. Balogun 487 Cobb, Lucy 425 Cochran, Bessie 300, 473 Cochran, Cynthia 276. 278, 441 Cody, Joe 418 Coffee, Hoyt 295, 441 Cogan, Bob 356 Cohen, Nancy 342 Cohodes, Jane 343 Cohrs, Aaron B. 487 Coker, Lisa 441 Colbert, Tricky N. 487 Cole, Chris 277, 284. 441. 494 Cole, Jr., David 441 Cole, Heather 441 Cole, Lisa 473 Cole, Robhy 345 Coleman, Christina 441 Coleman, Claire 419 Coleman. Flia 419 Coleman, Kelly 343 Coleman, Lori 424, 441 Coleman, Tommy 419 Collar. Paul 481 College Students in Broadcasting 302 Collins, Allyson 441 Collins, Angelica 473 Collins, Brent 441 Collins, Jr., Gearl 441 Collins, George 373 Collins, Jim 284, 426 Collins, Kimberly 441 Collins, Matthew 280, 481 Colquitt. Amelia 441 Colquitt. Valentina 441 Colvin, Eddie 441 Colwell, Leslie 493 Coman. Pamela 441 Combes. Tom 255. 442 Comer. Jane 421 Comer. Murray 421 Comer. Suzanne 442 Committee Black Cultural Program 163. 289 Communiversity 284 Coniad, Nancy 277 Conklin. Robbin 442 Connell Cynthia 442 Conner. Deborah 442 Conners. James 442 Conrad. Melissa 285 Conway. Stephen 442 Cook. Jr. Albert 442 Cook. Anna 442 Cook. Ann 277 Cook. Bret 302 Cook. Elizabeth Ann 387 Cook. Jackie 302 Cook. Joy 425 Cook. Kenneth 442 Cook. Lori 442 Cook. Dr R.W. 425 Cooley. Beth 300 Cooney, Kathy 284 Cooney. Kevin W. 487 Cooper, Fred 442 Cooper, Lisa 442 Cooper, Lori 442 Cooper, Randolph 428, 442 Cooper, Steve 278, 294 Cooper, Theresa 481 Copas, Dick 345 Copeland, Jeffrey 298, 442 Copeland, Tracy 442 Copelan, Dee 442 Cordell, Maria 277 Cormican, John 432 Cornwell. Leigh Anne 431 Cony. Sandra 431 Cosby. Angela 274. 442 Cote. Angela 426 Cotlon. Karen 442 Couch, Jennifer 215 Coughlin, Katherine T. 487 Council. Lorie 473 Cowan, Leslie 298 Coward, Greg 294 Cowins, Christy A. 166, 290, 442 Cox, Davd 481 Cox, David 442 Cox, Don 486 Cox, Jeff 431 Co . Marsha 481 Co . Michael 442 Cox. Patricia 442 Crahtree. Matt 257 Craig. David 302 Craig. Rebecca 442 Crane. Mike 420 Cranford. Shelly 349 Craner. Karen 234, 442 Craven, Allisa A. 487 Crawford, Angela 474 Crawford, Brett 281 Crawford, Hal 442 Crawford, Jequetta 442 Crawford, Kerry 442 Crawford, Kimberley 473 Crawford, Paquita 442 Crawford, Stephanie 351 Crawford, Vernon 143 Creamer, Kelley 443 Crenshaw, Carol I 437 Crenshaw, John Creswell, Mary E 125 Cronin, Tara 235 Cross, Deborah 474 Crouch, Jim 292 Crowder, Maggie loe, 235, 290, 443 Crowe, E. Jill 300, 487 Crowe, Judy 278 Crowley, Marcia L. 487 CroMon. David 443 Lnivei Dutmeris-. JJ.l Crumley, Steve 373 Crymes, Scott 349, 385 Culpepper, Knox 339, 361, 363, 373 Culp, Zena 443 Cunoliff, Jeffrey 474 Cunningham, Cary 284, 481, 485 Curtis. Santhia I63. 289 Curtis. Susan 443 Cutlet. Liz 443 Cyddleback. Elizabeth 443 D Dailey, Sean 349. 384. 385 Dainels, Greg 295 Dalee, Dianne 481 Dallmus, Lisa 443 Dalton, Carter 481, 494 Daly, Timothy 293 Dandridge. Lynne 443 Daniel. Kimberly 443 Daniels. Jeffrey 443 Daniels. MaryBeth 166. 290 Daniels, May 443 Daniely, Daphne 443 Danner, Debbie 443 Darnell. Kristina 443 Darsey. Celeste 293 Daugherty. Elise 196 Davenport, Susan 284, 443 David. Donna 443 Davidson. Elizabeth 481 Davidsa. James M. 487 Davidsa. Michael Carter 487 Davis. Ashley 227 Davis. Bonnie K 437 Davis. Brent 230 Davis. Carl 443 Davis, Carol 443 Davis, Denise 443 Davis, Donald M 302 Davis, Jerry 493 Davis, Jim 265 Davis, Judith 413 Dvis, Kathy 443 Davis, Kelly 481 Davis, Len 423 Davis, Margaret Crowley 423 Davis, Melinda 443, 487 Davis, Paige 221 Davis 111, Robert 443 Davis, Ronald K. 437 Davis. Sheila 474 Davis. Terri 443 Davison, President Fred 42, 56, 142, 425, 427 Davison, Mrs Fred 427 Dawson. Angela 474 Dawson. Mabelle 443 Deal. Jimmy 276 Dean. Charlie 443 Dean. Eva 443 Dean. Stanley 493 Dean. Teriiha 443 Deane. Rohm 493 DeBar. Jeff 249. 385 Deckle. David 294 DeFoor. Dee 443 Degani. Mario L. 487 DeGuentherin. Mark 195 Deitrich. Dianne J.H Delaet. Brenda 166. 290, 299 DeLeon, Edward 444 Delta, Delta Delta 212, 213 Delta Gamma 214, 215 Delta Phi Epsilon 216, 217 Delta Sigma Theta 201 Delta Tau Delta 246, 247 Demon Sthenian Society 299 Denham, Mary 285 Den Harder, Janet 474 Dennard, Carletle l63, 239 Dennard, Newalyn 444 Denning, David 302 Deraney, Yvonne 474 De St. Aubin, Mary ■ ■« Detlefsen, Linda 350 Devine, Kim 276, 493 Delvin, Margaret 444 Dewey, Denise 277, 487 Diamond, Robin •!•(■( Diaz, Manuel 340 Dibling, Marcia • ■(■( Dickerson, Joe 302 Dickerson, Julie • •(■( Dickey, Suzanne 487 Dickson, William 431 Diederick, Virginia 474 Di Gamma Kappa 277 Digbv Daniel 284 J-J 580 1 ndex D DilLnJ Tony .WJ Dillon. Pally 177 Di on, It . Umes • •(J D: on Marjorie 16}. 2» . 44-1 Di on. Rohin 2»4. 292. 295. 444 Dixon. Timolhy 444 Dobb . Bradford 444 DoJJ. Michael 474 DoJion, James. •(■ 4 Dodion. Mike 273 Donaldion. Deborah 294. 295. JJ- Donelin. Lyn «7 Donigan. Ci sie 343 Dooley. Harolyn 497 Dooley, Sus-an 300 Dolley, VInce 333. 361. 370, 373 Doonan. Stacey 474 Dorn. Frank 487 Dorr, Judy 4»7 Doney. Vicky 294. 444 Dolion, Leilie JJJ Dofson, Mr. 38 Doug, Cara 481 Doulhard. Clyde 444 Dove. Linda 444 Doivjv Paula 414 o - .n« lohn 158 Doyle Kathleen JJJ Dozier. Lililia 444 Drake, Lisa 488 Drake, Trudy 474 Drewry. John E 114 Driicoll. John 481 Driskell. Kenny 373 Drodiik. Donna -XJ Drury. Chip 34S Drury. Mark 345 Druil. Cheryl 488 Dull. Tim 257 Dullield, Caria 474 Dullield. Debbie -l-H Dukoki . Elaine 493 Dukei. David 365, 366. 373 Dukes, Sidney 432 Dulin, Tina 444 Dune Dune. ■ay. Bill 405 ■ay, Ellen 493 349 . Fran i ' t ' t ' t Cary 349 Duncan, Judith 4 J Duncan, Robert 474 Dunn. Kimbcrly 474 Dunn. Robert 444 Dunn. Teresa 474 Durham. Joy «J Duiiah. Jamei 481 Durrence. Rob 300 Durron. N. Eward 280 Duvall, Lee 445 Dyches, Betsy 255 Dyer, Missy 445 Dyer, Rodney 474 Eager. John 445 Eargle. Tricia 277 Earney. Karen 474 I 445 . Ann Earnha. Eas, Eastall. Laura Anne 488 Eaton, Martha 455 Eberhart, Jodi 488 Eden. Iva 290 Eden. Wynne 290 Edenlield. James 445 Edgar, Cayle 291 Edge, Renae 285 Edgin. Samantha 488 Edwards. Alan 474 Edwards. .Andrew 474 Edwards. Dothel W. 349 Edwards. Joe 213 Edwards, Norman 249 tgan Mike 302 Egins, Paula 488 Egues, Jorge 485 Ehrbardt, Steven 445 Eidson, Jonathan 474 Eidson, Pamela Lynn 285, 488 Eitapence, Michele 385 Eitopence, Michele 3S1 Elder, Lisa 474 Eldridge. Leslie 300 Elgin. Angle 474 Ellerson. Donna 351 Ellel. Kimberly 44S Elliot, Lynne 284 Elliot, Steve 493 Ellis, Lynnane 291 Ellis, Paul 488 Elrod, Joy 445 Elrod, Janna 229 Elslad, Kim 235 Emerson. Katheri English, Charles 474 English, Cynthia 481 Eques. Jorge 481 Escharon, Robert 277 Esken, Bill 445 Eslinger, Gregory 481 Espinda, Colleen 223 Estes, David 445 Estes, Marilyn 285, 445 493 Estevez, Luis 2S0 Ethridge. Ceorge 298 Ethridge, Glenn 298, 445 Eubanks, Kim 166. 290 Evans, Andrea 421 Evans, Cynthia 445 Evans, Foy 416 Evans, Leila 445 Evans, Maestro 292 Everett, Pamela 445 Faherly, Jill 445 Fain, Debbie 277 Fain. Deborah 445 Faircloth, Cynthia 445 Fancher, Dan 420 Fancher, Daniel 445 Father, Stacy 217 Farley, Mary 445 Farlow, Kelly 445 Farmer, Gregg 300 Farmer, Jim 285 Farguhor, Allyson 281 Farquhar, Allyson 445 Farr. Lydia 445 Faulk, Carlton 445 Faulk, Sarah 445 Faulkner, Gregory 4445 Favors, Lisa 488 Fears. Douglas 474 Feeley, Michael 285, 295 Feely. Stephen 481 Feldhaus, Dawn 277, 298 481 Feldman. Stacy 474 Feltner, Rodney 251 Fene, Mark 445 Ferguosn, Gail 445 Ferguson, Lisa 446 Ferguson, Pam 474 Fernandez, Michael 482 Fernandez, Mike 291 Fernandez, Roberto 446 Ferrell, Cynthia 446 Fetzer, Sheryl 446 Fidelibus, Mauricio 300. ■ « Fidelibus. Danielle 300 Fidelious, Daniele 446 Fields, Elbert 446 Fields, James 479 Fields, Julia 482 Fields. Payson 278 Flelchei Flelchei Hetchei Flewellei Flockhu licUs. - hcna 44r: Filaski, Carrie 292. 488 Findley. C Dean 21)5 Findley. Dean 426. «« Finley. Martha 474 Finn. Kevin 356 Fisher. Audra 488 Fisher. Julie 488 Fitzgerald. Judith 446 Flack, Tony 373 Flanders, Herb 298 Fleming, Barry 482 Fleming, Joe 195 Fleming, Sharon 446 Flemirs, Tad 446 . Amy 298 . E onna 223, 446 , Mary 482 William, Ir 123 , Nancy 291 Flowers, Frank 285 Flowers, Leslie «e Floyd. Jay 373 Floyd. Lisa 298 Flynl. Mike 486 Fogle, JanaElizabeth 488 Foley, Linda 197, J-(e Foley, Meg 446 Ford, Melissa 44t Forrest. Angela 488 Forrest. Tim 277 Forrester. Diane 488 Forsyth, Cole 249 Fortson, Andrea 474 Fosha. Suzette 482 Foster, Carole 474 Foster. Clayton 373, 474 Foster, Gregory 446 Foster, Janice 446 Foster, Patricia 446 Foster. Vicki J4t. Fountain. Melody 446 Fourqurean, David 428, 486 Fouts, Carol 482 Fouts. Donna 474 The 1985 PANDORA executive staff: Sally Pandolfi. Michaela Smith, Lori Coleman, Bob-Ed Bolden (Above. Photo h-y Robert McAlister). The Sports staff: First row: Jennifer Berry, Teresa Dunn. Second row: Meg Talley, Kim Goulette, Laurie Larson, Whitney Jones. Third row: Judy Williams, Richard Benson. Sue Beyer, Jeff Terry, Jennifer Sloan, Lisa Ramazzotti (,ABO ' E. Photo by Robert McAlister). Index 581 Index Fouti, Jeffrey 44o Fouts, Stan 2S4. 446 Fowler. David 474 Fowler. Hall 345 Fowler, Wesley 446 Fox, Kristin 446 Frank, Michele 474 Franks. Rebecca 468 Frantz. Laura 474 Franzman. Carl 349 Frazier, Netha 446 Fiaziet. Thomas 278 Frederick. Gwendolyn 446 Frederick. Wendolyn 166, 290. 446 Frederick, Karen 446 Freeman. Kristi 447 Freeman. Laura 474 Freeman. Lisa 294. 447 Freeman, Lori 474 Freeman. Pete 339, 354, 356 Freeman. Rebecca 447 Freeman. Stephanie 488 Freeman, Terry 447 Freise. Jane 474 Frey. Deana 340. 341 Friedland. Laurie 343 Friedman, Anne 447 Friedman, Shari 488 Friedrich. Alexander 488 Fromm, Ricky 373 Frost, Benjamin 447 Frost, Brian 474 Frost. John 447 Fruit, Tom 251 Fuentes. Rick 35o Fuiford. Terri 488 Fulginiti. Susan 474 Fuller. Todney 488 Fuller. Tracy 447 Fuller. Valerie 447 Fulton. Esther 447 Fuqua. William 482 Fusselman. William 488 Fynan. Kevin 33o G Gereghty. Keilh 482 Gerrard. Gil 404 Gibson, Cb Gibson. Rene 482 Gibson. Robert 474 447 Gadhois. Dori 4S2 Gaffney. Lori 347 Gaines. Phillip 425 Galbrealh. Bradley 474 Gamma Phi Beta 213-21 ' ) Gamma Sigma Sigma loo Gammage. Sharon 447 Georgia Outdoor Recreatio, Program 2 ' )1 . Sha. 48B Terri 474 I Blair 4SS Garner. Anthony 488 Garner. Michelle 488 Garrett. Gene 493 Garrett. John 302 Garrett. Robert 302. 447 Garrette. Laura 280 Carris. Michael 447 Garrison. Patricia 474 -arrott. Nancy 488 Gary, Cleveland 369. 373 Gash. Paul 447 Caskins, Mark 474 Gaston. W.W. 408 Gates. Erica 447 Gates. Glares 280 Gay. John 447 Gay. Tangella 474 Gaynes. Marcie 447 Gazdik. Mary Jean 300 Geer. Eve 447 Geer. Samuel 447 Gelman. Judith 447 George. Cindy 474 George. Phyllis 407 Georgia Student Branch 302 Gerald. Marianne 447 Gerber. Jerry 284 Cereghty Donna 20o Gibs, G,bs, Gilbert. Jennifer 447 Giles. Gene 482 Gill. Joyce Elaine 493 Gill. Marshall 447 Gilland. Ceof 277 Gillespie. Rusty 372. 373 Gillett. Bridget 447 Gillen, Thomas 474 Gilmore. Cathy 278 Gilmore. Henry 277. 477 Ginn. Susan 447 Givler. Doug 350 Clasgon. Jason 348. 349 Cleason. Sherri 285 Gleaton. Debra 447 Glenn. Angela 100. 290 Clisson. Cindy 213. 474 Glover. Frank 447 Glover. Ricky 298 Goble. Kimberly 474 Godbey. Lisa 294 Goddard. Linda 488 Goeckel. Chris 479 Goeddeke. Cathy 385 Goethe. Terri 284 Golf. Ray 373 Goldberg. Anne 285 Goldberg. Michael 207 Golden Key Club 274 Golden. Lydia 298 Goldsmith. Katie 432 1984 Golf Team. Mens 34 1984 Golf Team. Women ' s Gomez. Frank 284. 295 Gonano. Randy 420 Gonzalez. Olga 448 Good. Douglas 488 Goodman Monique lo3 2. Goosman. Knsty loo. 290. 448 Gordon. Carmen 351 Gore. Jeff 302 Gottsegen. Jennfier 217, 280 Goulette. Kimberly 482 Graef. Robin 482 Graham. Ashton 285 Granade. Christie 298. 474 Granade. Mary Ann 448 Grant. Louise 281. 474 Graves. Clare 474 Grave Kelly 474 Gray. Christopher 488 Gray. Lisa Diane 488 Grayson. Becky 474 Green. Donya 488 Green. Sue 343 Greene. Allyson 448 Greene. Jani 290 Greene. Janie 474 Greene. Kathryn 100. 290. 298. 482 Greene. Sarah 425 Green way. Robert 474 Greer, Steve 373 Greer. Wesley 349 Gregory. Tess 302 Gresham. April 280. 474 Gresham. Hal 448 Grier. Giver D. 448 Griffeth. Dennis 474 Gnffeth. Tina Mane 448 Griffin. Charlie 280. 474 Gnffin. Charlie 280. 474 Griffin. Edward Glenn 448 Griffin. Lisa 488 Griffin. R.A. 416 Griffith. Dr Ben 421. 431. 433 Griffith. Frannie 431. 433 Griggs. Gigi 488 Grimes. Linda Ann 448 Grissino. Henry D 448 GroenenBoom. Kristine 482 GroenenBoom. Richard Dale 448 Groover. Jeff 482 Groover, Merry Lynn 448 Cross. Howard 488 Crow. John David. Jr 448 Cuadagno. Jim 35o Guerra. Beth 475 Guerrant. Lyn 448 Guess. France 419 Guess. John 419 Guest, David Joseph 448 Guice. Susan 488 Gunderson. Misty 475 Gunn. Frank 278 Gunnells. Clada 347 Gunnels. Terry S. 475 Guthrie. Vince 373 Guyer. Michelle 448 Gwynn. Stacy Ann 448 H Hackney. Susan 488 Haffner. George 373 Hagan. Keith 354. 356 Hagan. Lisa Lee 475 Hagearty. Mary Beth 488 Hagstrom. Bradford Scott 448 Hailey. LaTonya 482 Hainlin. Ella Kathryn 448 Haire, Annette 448 Hale. Carta 448 Hale. Carol 277 Hall. Barbara Lee 448 Hall. Carrie 488 Hall Cmdi 298 Hall. Derek Scott 475 Hall, Janiese A. 448 Hall. Kimberly Ewa 448 Hall. Kristin 488 Halliday. Kimberly L 448 Hamer. Elizabeth (Beth) P 448 Hames. Martha 488 Hamilton. Joe 302 Hamman. .Mlvson 482 The Academics staff: First row: Julie Lovell, Angela Dawson, Toni Barge, Kristen Hagedorn, Jason Newton, Tracy Jones. Second t Lisa Terrell, Brook Holston, Emily Bryan (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux). William Taylor, 532 Index r L Ind ex lohn .1J lljinll. I „ M-II ■!.■ 2Si Har, n(hu Hjnn. Hin,t Hamt Hansi Hammer, Joanna W. 446 Hammond, John KX Hammond, John 438 Hammond, Meli aa 488 Hammonds, Ronnie 373 Hampton, Hilliard B. 475 Hamock. Robert E. 448 Handle} ' , Kay loit Haney, Fred Daniel 448 Haney. Linda Sue 449 Haney, Ree 482 Haney, Ree 285 Hamfah, Amray 448 HanLin ,, C. Suzanne 449 Hank ley, Kay 290 Hannan, Michael 482 Mary 482 Pamela 277 Pamela Eileen 449 Lafayette 493 Harher LiM 480 Harbin. Donna L 449 Harbor. Charier. W 449 Harden, Beth 488 Harden, Lin 349 Hardigree, Matthew 482 Hardin. Aleiia 295 Hardin. ,4lecij 475 Harding Ellen Margret 449 Hardwuk Diane Mane 475 HardivicL, Nancy Ann 449 Hargreavei. Leon A. 153 Harkins, Christopher 488 HarLins. Tim 449 Harmon, Charlyene 163 Harmon, Charlyene 289 Harmon, Donald Riley 483 Harley, Michael Perry 44« Harr, Jenny 292 Harr, Jennifer Ann 449 Harrell, Jessica 351 Harrell, Jimmy 356, 357. 360, 365. 367 Harrell. Jimmy 373 Harris, Dctra Elizabeth 449 Harris, Covcnor Joe Frank 43 Harris. Henry 361 Harris. Henry 373 Harris. Dr James 300 Harris. Kevin 3el, 373 Harris. Krislopher K. 488 Harris. Maudette 482 Harris. Pamela 1. 449 Harrisa, C Denine 488 Harrison, Barbara Anne 449 Harrison, Brian Kelly 449 Hart, Ronald L. 475 Hartley, Laura 482 Han . Bill . Harvey, Carol Anne 449 Harvey James Thomas 475 Harwell. Tracey Starr 449 Hasty. Cerald Luke 488 Hatcher. Betsv 431 Hatcher, Bill 431 HathcAk. John Michael 475 Hawkins. Craig 302 Hawkins, Hope 432 Hawthorne, Ted 281 Haynes. Audrey 267 Haynes. Audrey 294 Haynie. Jenny 300 Hazelwood, James Warren. Ill Hazelwood, Tim 277 Heard, Milbrey E. 488 Hearn, Kathy 483 Hearn. Sandra Lynn 449 Heather ly, Anthony 432 Hedden, Jenny 44 " Hefty. Kristin 482 Heller, Linda Leigh 449 Heller, Linda 229, 284 Helmken, John Cord 449 Hemmings, Michael W. 475 Henderson, Britt 277 Henderson. Kim 449 Henderson, Rudolph 373 llcndcisan. Su .m liein- -I Hendley Debbie L 449 Henizlemann, Beth 209 Henry. Kim 449 Henry, Kim 277 Henry, Rolfe 302 Henry. W. Rolfe 449 Hensley. Kim B. 449 Henson. Lee Ann J40 Hcnson, Melanie C JJO Hentz, Amy Frances 475 Hen P 373 Herndon, Kelly King 475 Herndon. Ruth Kinney 118 Herrick. Allyn M. 115 Herring. Kay Claire 449 Hester. Rhonda 277 Hewatt, Carlyle 373 Hewalt. Carlyle 3c3 Hice. Jennifer 488 Hicks, Regina 277 Hicks. Steven 450 Hickson, Rhonda 493 Higgins, Constance Anne 47. Higgins, Constance 285 Higginson, Bill 431 Higginson. Ma ine 431 Hightowei. Robert 432 Hill, Elizabeth B 488 Hill. Greg 294 Hill, Greg 450 Hill, Leslie 277 Hill, Sandra 450 Hines, Michael 349 Hinton, Teresa 300 Hirzel, Beth 488 Hi on. Tad 292 Hoage, Terry 335 Hockaday, Jimmy 373 Hodges, Anne 450 Hodges, Jena 450 Hodges, Mary 300 Hodges, Nanc} ' Felicia 483 Hodges. Robin 450 Hollord Kri. :o!. Hollman. 11,11 40V Hoflman, Larol 407 Hoffman, Ch arles 450 Hofford, Kris 274 Holbrook, Elizaberh M. 488 Holhrook, Melanie 450 Holden. Jimmy 450 Hollifield. Brenda 277 Hollingsworlh. Lisa 450 Hollis. Kalhryn 450 Holhs. Kenneth 450 Holloway, Beverly 277 Holloway. Wanda 450 Holloway. Yul 292 Hollowell, Margaret 450 Holman, Denise 450 Holmes, Andre 373 Holmes, Melissa 265 Holmes. Michael 298 Holmes. Sherry 450 Holscher. Brenda 450 Holt. Donna 450 Holt. John 450 Holton. Jimmy 373 Homer. Lynn 277 Hood. John 482 Hood. Uura C Hooper, Lorraine 450 Hooper. Rick 294 Hoover. Melinda 450 Hope. Bob 40 Hopkins. Jeffrey 450 Hopkins, Joann !«., 290. 450 Hopper. Jennifer Laurel 475 Hopping. Scott 450 Hornberger, Marshall 276 Home. Debbie 488 Home, Lianne 385 Home. Liane 351 Home, Sabina 350. 385 HoTton. Andy 349 Horton. John Harold 475 Hotte. Kathleen 493 Hoi Hoi Ros i 300 Houghton Jo 4-5 Houston. Kare 351 Houston. Robun 280 Houston. Scott 373 Howard. Anne 450 Howard, Darren 353. 3SS Howard, DtVila 430 Howard, Donna 419 Howard, Lisa 166, 276. 290, 294. 295, 450 Howard, Mama Davila 488 Howard, Scott 450 Howarlh. Scott 302 Howr. Alan 482 Howrll, Angela 277 Howell, Craig 450 Howell, Ward 2 Hubb, James 373 Hubbard, Claire 475 Hubhell. Robin 285. 450 Hudson, Belly 403. 404 Hudson. Brian 280 Hudson, Waller Kenneth 475 Huff Elaine «J Huff Mindy 482 Huff Pamela 451 Muggins. Lisa 451 Hughes. Holli 451 Hulme. Lee Anne 482 Hulsey, Cindy 259 Humphrey, Hubert 118 Hunt. Valerie D 488 Hunter. David 278 Hunter. Grey 349 Hunter. Ramona D. 468 Hunler.William L 475 Hurley. Luanne 488 Hurst. Peler 493 Husa, Karel 43 Huseman, Carolyn 429 Huseman, Dick 429 Hutchens , Carole 277, 451 Hulchcson Ruhaid .V2 J.W Hulthir, .:n Hcth :i.s The Bicentennial staff: Bob Hightower, Sara Moorhead, Steven Wallace, Stacie Plaster, Ki. Phillips, Mary Jane Scudder (.ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor), Crawford, Chris Cole, Santhia Curtis, Beth Brundige, Misty Index S83 Ind ex HutchkiK, Kelly 284 Hutto. Michael 451 Hyde, Daniel 451 I Ingram. John 451 Ingram. Lynn 451 Inoraham. Joel 48Q IntertTaterntty Council 23e. 239 Irby. John 451 Irby. Robert 451 Irwin. Richard 451 Irving, Gregory Dwayne 475 Ivester. Kathy 451 levey. James 177. 451 Ivory, Kenneth 27o Ivy, David 451 Ivy. Stuart 451 J Jackson. Brian 4S2 Jackson. David 273 Jackson. James 371. 372. 373 Jackson. Joan 281 Jackson. Kelly 451 Jackson. Kenneth 489 Jackson, Kevin 373 Jackson. Lissa J. lo3. 289. 451 Jackson. Tion 373 Jackson. Savanna 451 James. Donna 16c. 290. 451 James. Criffeth 300 James. Jennifer 451 James. Jodi 482 James, Katrina 482 Jai i 451 Jamison. Martha 451 Jarrard. Karen 451 Jeffers. Julie 489 Jefferson. William 482 Jeffreys. Richard K. 475 Jenkins. Connie 489 Jinkins. Jody 38. 39. 223. 284, 292, 295. 418 Jinkins, Michelle 351 Jenness, Janet 277, 451 Jennings, Randy 294 Jink. Rhonda 451 Johnson. Carole 451 Johnson. Christa 407 Johnson. Christopher 451. 489 yo inson, David 452 Johnson. David 302 Johnson. Edith 452 Johnson. Edward 452 Johnson. Edwina 407 Johnson. HT 452 Johnson. James Stacey 475 Johnson. Jan 452 ;o insofi, Joni 452 Johnson. Keith 373, 451 Johnson. Kimberly 452 Johnson. Lori Ann 475 Johnson. Lori 351. 385 Johnson. Mark 292. 295 Johnson, Mary Ann 276 Johnson, Maureen 295 ohnson, Patty 452 Johnson, Phillip 340 Johnson. Richard 482 Johnson. Sandy 482 Johnson. Sheila Rena 475 Johnson. Shondra 489 Johnson. Stephanie 163, 239, 432 Johnson, Suzanne 489 Johnson, Tom 402, 407 Johnson, Wayne 373 Johnson, Wyall 407 Johnston, Jacquelyn B. 475 Johnston, Kathy 482 Jones, Billy 295 Jones. David 489 Jolgreh. Lisa 281 Jolley. Leslie 284, 426, 452 Jones, Anita 452 Jones, George 452 Jones, Cecil Bruce 475 Jones, Jamie 452 Jones, Kelly 276 Jones, Lanice 452 Jones, Mary 247 Jones, Otis 373 Jones, Pal 486 Jones, Shirley 452 Jones, Sid 277 Jones, Tracy S3, 229. 280. Jones, Will 373 Jones, William C. 452 Jones. William H 452 Jordan. Wes 299. 475 Jordan. Veronica 482 Joyner. Jane 452 Joyner. Jeff 482 Juarhe. Nieves 452 Judge. Mike 349 Julian. Terri 351 Jullie. Carolyn 439 Jung. Hayoung 493 Juras. David 452 K Kaplan. Linda 217 Kappa Alpha 248. 249 Kappa Alpha Theta 220. 221 Kappa Delta 222. 223 Kappa Kappa Gamma 224, 225 Kappa Sigma 250, 251 Karle, Christopher 452 Kasay, John 373 Kales. Sandi 217 Kauffman. Glenn 284 Kaufman. Mawine 343 Kay. Ric 265 Kaye. Jon 452 Kealon. Paige 452 Keener. Chuck 432 Kellar. Gregory 452 Keller. Lori 452 Keller. ScotI 489 Kelley. Lisa 482 Kelley. Susan 452 Kelly. Erin 452 Kelly. Ivan 292 Kelly. Patrick 489 Kelly. Vvelte 482 Kemp. Cliria 489 Kemp. Laurel 452 Kempner. Matthew Justin 284. 4 Kempton. Stacev 452 Kendnck. Lisa 452 Kenith. Corey Kennedy. Elizaberh 480. 482 Kennedy. Laurie 291 Kennedy. Virginia L. 453 Kent, Mary Antoinnelte 453 Kent, Nancy 489 Kent, William Franklin 475 Kerdasha Jr. Robert 489 Kessler, Doug 291 Key, Beth 453 Key. Debbie 229 Kibling. Kathryn 489 Kieffer. Christene 277 Kiker. Robhman Scott 453 Kile. Elizabeth Ann 475 Kilno. Kim 196. 453 Kilp.ilrick. Ricky 493 Kilpjirick. Richard Cree 453 Kim ong Sik 475 Kimhell. Kay Ann 453 Kimbrell. Anne 295. 453 Kimbrell. Beth Venahle 453 KimbrSell. Casey K Kinard. Kay 489 Kind. Linda 453 King. Cynthia A. 453 King. Denise 347 King. Georgianna Liegh 475 King. Kimberly Leondria 453 King. Michael Wayne 475 King. Sheemagh Parker 475 King. Valerie 439 Kinney. Sandra 439 Kirksey. B. Logan 482 Kitchens. Z Hunter 482 Kitchens. Mike 489 Kitko. Donna 235 Kitlering. Jill 281 Klein. Kathryn 482 Knight. Carol Gay 453 Knight. Elizabeth E. 475 Knight. Kevin 300 Knocke. Lynne 223 Knowles. Timothy Duane 453 Knox. Dan 293 Knutson. Carey Lynn 475 Kock. Daniela 432 Koehler. Jennircr Lynne 453 Koestler. Kurt Daniel 453 Kollar. Laura Ann 453 KolUk Kathleen C 43 K, ' ll, ,k. Meg 482 f.,::ri Mike 265 l .:-.u,ek Andrew 4 5 Kovachi. Veronica M. 453 Kovarovic. Paul Clifford 453 Kpama. Stephen G. 453 Knanzlein. Harvard H. Jr. 453 Krawiec. Kelly 472 Kreikemeier. Heidi 489 Kronenberg. Micki 217 Krueger. Michael David 453 Kuhal. Deborah A. 453 Kunis. Robert 277. 453 Kurtz. Beth 347 Kushner. Richard Keith 453 Kuykendall. Suanne 475 Kuzmich, Heather 347 Kwan. Michael 453 L LaBoon. James L. 453 Lacey. Laura 293 Lackey. Richard C. Jr 453 Lacy. Ricky 482 Lamb. Amy Teresa 453 Lambda Chi Alpha 252, 253 Lambersky, Nadine 235 Lammert, John 454 Lambert, Kristi 482 Lambert. William 454 Lampman. Sara 280 Lammert. Donna 489 Lancaster. Martha 454 Lando. Sherri 454 Lane. Debbie 439 Lane. Fred 366. 373 Lane. Ja mes 454 Lane. Ricky 454 Lang. Gregory 493 Langford. Daniel 454 Langford. Debra 454 Langford. Jayne 475 Langford. Tim 234. 420 Langford. Timothy 454 Langston. Andy 454 Langston. Kay 475 Langston. Mark 482 Lanier. Mary Kathryn 475 Lanigan. Greg 356. 357 LaRoche. Rocky 277 Larson. Julia 489 Larson. Laurie 454 Larson, Tamara 482 Lash. Donna 454 Lash. Greg 285 Lassen. Amy 454 Lassiler. Leslie LaSure. Daniel W Jr. 475 Latin . Miri I 439 Laltimore. Steve 356 Lauter. Brett 300 Law. Pat 280. 482 Law. WD 278 Lawrence. Kurt 302 Lawson. Charlotte 166. 290 Lawson. Mary Ellen 475 Lawson. Scott 482 Leasership Resource Team 292 Lealitt. Paul 454 Ledergerber, Markus 454 Lee. Ginger 454 Lee. Jennifer 489 Lee. Lana 234 Lee Jr.. Lawrence 482 Lee. Lisa 454 Lee. Scott 298 Lee. William 482 Ledford. Melanie 41 Le Gore. Sally 454 Lehner. Karen 454 Leibowitz. llene 454 Lemley. Lari 280 Lemmon. Louis Mack 281. 475 Le Mons. James 454 Lionard. Tonjua Ann 475 Lesak. Donna 433 Lesellhe. Ma isty 454 Lester. Wanda 454 Levie. Allison 433 .Jo. • 217 Levy. Andrea 483 Levy. Bert 267 Levy. Fran 196 Levy. Mary 454 Lewis. Bess 285 Lewis. Bill 373 Lewis. Georgianne 454 Lewis. Jacqueline 454 Lewis, Jenny «4 Lewis. Kenneth Lynn 454 Lewis. Kim 293 Lewis. Laura Marie 475 Lewis. Lyod 298 Lewis. Linda 197 Lewis. Lynn 293 Lewis. Melba 454 Lewis. Michelle 455 Lewis. Rebecca 166. 290, 455. 483 Lewis. Susan S. 475 Lewis. Tommy 373 Lewis. Brad 483 Lewis. Wendy 298, 493 Lihby, Melissa 455 Ligon, Darius 455 Ligon, Polly 483 Lilliston, David Howard 455 Lilliquisl, Derrick 355 Linatec. Anthony 455 Linde. Meredith 285 Lindemann. Meike 455 Linder. Pam 455 Lindler. Barry 475 Lindsey. Duke 259 Linn. Elizabeth Ann 475 Little. John 363. 368. 373 Lipscomb. Mitzi L. 475 Lloyd. Cynthia 455 Loach. Ken 298 Lockridge. Timothy 455 Lock wood. Mary 223 Lodge. Renee 455 Logan. Bill 292 Logan. Deidre LeJenne 475 Logan. Sally 455 Long. Michael 489 Lord. Brad 455 Lord, Jeffrey 455 Lord, Mark 455 Lorms. Lisa 455 Lort. Don 349 Loo, Paige 455 Lotshaw. John 277 Lott, Amy Lisa 475 Lotz, Lindsay Marie 475 Louder, Mike 284 Loughridge. Stephen 455 Love. Katherine 247 Lovett. Paige Lovelace, Wycliffe 373 Lovell. Terri 489 Lovell, Julie 489 Lowe. Stephanie 347 Lowery. Bradley 455 Lowery. Lynn 455 Lubniewki. Angle 284. 455 Lucas. Judith R 475 Lucketl. Michael 489 Ludwick. Timothy Karl 475 Lummus, Richard 455 Lupkin. Anita 455 Lurcher. Shawna 455 Lutz. Richard 455 Lower. Kelley 483 Loy. Andy 373 Lubniewski. Angle 295 Luckelt. Julie Ann 483 Luniaon. Pat 300 Lynch. Lizabeth 455 Lynes. Shawn 483 Lynn. David 292 Lynn. Keith 265 M Mabry. Dr John 300 MacDonald. Joseph 285 Machenberg. Mary 455 MacKenna. Ann 483 Mackey. Andre Carnegie 475 MacLean. Linda 455 Maddo . Arnita D 475 Maddox. Claudia Gayle 456 Maddox. Ila Beth 456 Maddox. Kelly 439 Maddox. Shelly 439 Maddox. Trammell S 475 Madsaro. Anne 292 Maffet. Lance 259 Magill. Coach Dan 333. 340 Maher. Suzanne 277. 300. 456 Mahoney. Thomas T. Ill 456 Majors. Karen E. 475 Malholtra, Vandana 483 Ma I loy. Kathy 223 Malone. Carol 300 Malane. Rhonda Yvelte 456 Maloney. Brian 349 Maloney, John C 475 Maltenieks, Chrissy 483 Mancini, Karen 223. 456 Lain. Mangram, Tony 364, 366. 370. 373 Mangum. Elizabeth G. 456 Manhan. Judy 302. 456 Manickam, Evageline 298 Manis. Roger 281 Mann. Diedonne 493 Mann. Sherry Ann 456 Mann. Terry 300. 456 Mapes. Tim 277 Maret. Ross Randall 456 Marine. Ray 483 Marini. Ben 456 Mark waiter. Allison 277. 456 Marquez. Jose 439 Marshall. Kecia 428 Martin. Ceanne 281 Martin. Cheryl 476 Martin. Christopher Lee 456 Martin. Cymthia 483 Martin. DeAnn 456 Martin. Donna Gail 456 Martin. Janie 476 Martin. Jennifer 245 Martin. Karen 476 Martin. Kristi 235 Martin. Laura 433 Martin. Mark 439 Martin. Melinda 433 Martin. Randall 476 Martin. Victoria 476 Martin. Sonya 278. 294 Martinides. Mat 284 Mary. Donald 416 Mashburn. Judith Marie 456 Mason. Judi 439 Mason. Warren 302 Mass. Kelly E 456 Massaro. Elise 285 Massee. Drew 300 Massengale. Carolyn 493 Massey. Jennifer Lynne 456 Massey. Mark 300 Matheson. Jannie 439 Mathews. Maria 197 Mathews. Marie C. 456 Mathis. Carl E 456 Matrundola. Allison 476 Matthews. Daniel 285 Matthews, jr.. Joe 300 Maltox. Robert H 419 Maughon. Leigh 300 Mauney. Melissa 227 Maurice. Julia Ruth 456 Maurin. Susan L. 456 Mauriocourt. Lisa L. 456 Ma ey. Mike 425 May. Bridgette 428 Mayhew, Bruce 476 Maynard, Julie 489 Mayson. Mark James 456 McAllister, James 476 McAlisler, Robert 432 McAvoy, Michael 439 McBath. Elizabeth Doll 456 McBee. Louise 144 McCabe. Ann 439 McCabe. Sue 485 McCabe. Suzanne 483 McCain. Gary R. 456 McCall. Angela N. 456 McCall. Margaret Louise 456 McCann. Coach 355 McCarley. Kristy 483 McCarthy. Erica 285 McChargue. John 489 McClain, Joyce 476 McClinlon. Kelvin 489 McClure, Andrea 483 McCluskey, David 367, 370, 373 McCord. Susan 489 McCorkle, Jere 432 McCorkle, Julie 432 McCorkle, Patsy Donna 456 McCrary, Hosea 373 McCurley, Kim 476 McDade, Sam 284 McDaniel, Ada 483 McDaniel. James 457 McDaniel, Kathy 483 McDaniel, Leith 483 McDonald. Cathy 285 McDonald. Lora 285 McDougald. James 457 McElroy. Leslie 298, 457 McElroy, Thomas 457 McGahee. Laura 457 McCee, Cheryl 457 McGee. Monica 457 McGill. Catherine 277 McCill. Sam 278 McCuire. Jim 302 McCullion. Jeffrev 489 MLlntosh MiLh.icl 45 [ Tkii MtXfyJ 584 1 ndex 1 — 1- " •rllff ' ' - " ' " » I The Photogrjphy staff: First unv: Keith Lynn, Mike Kiuhcn-, MrlinJ.i Minoi. Ii.ny Au he son, Larry Bordeaux, Second row: Bhtin Holt, Craif; Attaway, Robert Me.Ah-.tei (BeUnv I ' hoto h ' Bob Boldenj. ■ OnX ■ UkHW ■Mis I. IS • ICrO iiiiiiaiiiiiiii The Campus Life staff: First row: Susan Overton, Kimberle Walthall, John Riddle, Sherry Hamm, Donna Peek, Nancy Kelly, Myra Collum. Second row: Mike Kitchens, Carolee Arm- strong (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux). McKey. Jjnis J7i MeKelvey. Scott 35d McKemie. Chy 489 t cKemie. Keith 277 McKenzie. Scott 457 McKinney. Debbie 278. 294. 457 McKinney. Robert 483 McKinnin. Leigh 300 McKinnon. Howell. Ill 457 McKiisicI . Kim 300 Mciees, Lei Anne 489 McLendon. Andrea 483 McLeroy. Zjch 483 McMihon. Linda 281 McMichael. Greg 373 McMichiel. lames 476 McMichael. Jim 292 McMillan. Derek 457 McMillan. Molly 489 McMinn, Kalhy 335 McMullim. Charlotte 457 McNair. Cella 483 McNeely. William Keith 489 McNeil. Charlotte 27o McNeilly. Heather 489 McQuown. Allan 284, 457 McWhorter, Susan 277, 457 Meadows. Anthony 457 Meadows. Jimmy 437 Meadows. Laura 457 Meeks. Clint 476 Meeks. Regina 298 Meeks. Sheridan 457 Mercer. Melanie 343 Meeks. Sheila 475 Mele. Steve 349. 385 Melvin. Dan 281 Meridith. Verne 423 Merrltt. Cynthia 489 Merritt. Sberyl 428. 489 Messer. Paul 370. 373 Meyer. Peri 457 Meyer, Sue 483 Miccoli. Amelia 493 Miccoli. III. Armando J7o Middleton. Lisa 476 Mikolowsky. Laura 476 Milam. Mary 483 Miles. Roberts 373 Milford. Anthony 457 Miller. Allen 340. 341 Miller, Dawn 476 Miller. Jeffory 457. 476 Miller, Julian Howell 115 Miller. Karen 457 Miller. Laura 285, 489 Miller. Richard 457 Millikan. Warren 457 Millon. Roy 247 Mills. Diane 426. 457 Mills. Jeff 259 Mims. Donnie 291 Minchew. Jim 457 Minor. Jeff 457 Minor. Lynda 281. 476 Minor, Melinda 457 Miranda, Nora 457 Missroon. Jr . Gerald 476 Mitchell, Bill 361. 363. 373 Mitchell. Dan 422 Mitchell. Dennis 458 Mitchell. Jim 278 Mitchell, Mark 458. 493 Mitchell. Michael 458 Mitchell. Vernita 166, 290 Mix, Richard 476 Mixon. LeAnn 476 Mixon, Michelle 489 Mobley, Aileen Ann 458 Mobley, Tammy 277 Mohamed. Hazem 493 Mohlenhoff. Dawn 483 Mohr. Sam 458 Moleski. Deborah 489 Moller. Dale 476 Mondi. Annelies 458 Montgomery. Alice 47o Mohtgomeiy, Pamela 4. t Montgomery. Sherry Io3. 289 Moody. Bland 458 Moody. Su ' .an 300. 4242 Mooney, Bettina 483 Moore. Berri 483 Moore. Bruce 2 5 Moore. David 429, 489, Moore. Karen Moore, Kenny 429 Moore, Liura Leigh 458 Moore, Liz 351 Moore, Steve 285 Moore. Susan 489 Moian. Myra Morehead. Mary 458 Morgan. Beth 458 Morgan. Camille 458 Morgan. Ernest 458 Morgan. Lynn 343 Morgan. Pam 298. 483 Morgan. Spencer Keith 458 Morris. Barney 458 Morris. Beth 298 Morris. Bona 458 Morns. Boh 265 M.. r 489 M.;n: l jrk 373 M,,r,,.. I, ..a 476 Moiiii. William 476 Morrison. Darrel C. 155 Morrison. Eddie Wayne 432 Morrison. Lynne 476 Morrison. Rolanda 458 Morton. Camille 476 Moser. Marie 423 Moss. Jeffrey 483 Moss, Scarlett 483 Mote. Donna 476 Mote. Teresa 458 Mote. Valerie 458 Motes, Larry 483 Moxley, Amy 476 Mullenix. Marlene 458 Moller Elizabeth 476 Miilhn- Melanie 458 Mulh- Mark 419 Mullins. Penny 489 Murdock. Aimee 166. 285. 290. Murdock. Ken 458 Muia. Bonnie 433 Muia. Dave 421. 433 Murlin. John 489 Murphy. Erin 458 Murphy. Jennifer 280 Murphy. Lisa 277 Murphy. Liz 347 Murphy. Mark 458 Murphy. Melanie 476 Murphy. Michelle 458 Murphy. Richard Allen 458 Murphy. Sherry 458 Murphy. Sonny 276 Murray. H eather 458 Myers. Dianna Kay 458 Myers. John 302 Myers. Maria 459 N Nadolny. Patricia 459 Nagy. Ildiko 459 Nail. Madelyn 479 Nankin, Stephanie 489 Nash. Nancy 295 Nations. Kenneth 459 Nations. Rhonda 47o Neal. Martha 459 Neal. Sharon 489 Neal. Stephanie 459 Nealon. Mary 483 Neaveith. Debbie 300 Neel, Holmes 408 Neider, Richard 476 Neighbors. Timothy 459 Neu. Tammy 196, 229 Nelson, Brice 294, 300, 459 Nelson. Doug 278 Nelson. Sharon 166. 290 NeSmith. Donna 476 Neuman. Risa 459 New. Tamara 459 Newberry. Mozelle 476 Newberry. Ralph 476 Newell. Mary 459 Newman. Anna 276. 278. 294 Newton. Jason 489 Ngwa, Vera 476 Nicholl. Sean 249 Nicholson. Lori Lee 489 Niemi. .Mh,i , Newton, Thomas 48 Nix, David 483 Nix, Lamar 459 Nix, Melissa 47b Nix, Sabrins 459 Nobles. Calai JJ9 Norman. Tim 299 Sorted. Jamie 459 Norrell. Laura 490 Norris. Jeff 277 NoTtis. Trade 459 North, tCaren 476 Norton, Carey 459 Norton. Erie 249 Norton. James 459 o Oakes, Julie 459 Oakley, Tanya 490 Oates, Tim 265 O ' Brien, Melissa 490 OCallaghan. Diana 490 O ' Dohcrty. Bernadette 490 O ' Donnell. Karen 459 O ' Donnell. Susan 459 Odum. Beth 459 Ogden. Jenney 302 Oglesby. Teresa 476 OHaren. Anne 459 O ' Kelley. Charlotte 490 OKelley, Jacqueline 459 OLeary. Bill 373 Oliver. Julie 280 Oliver, Laurie 476 Olsen, Melissa 459 Omicron [}elta Kappa 295 O ' Neal, Tara 490 Onoralo, Tish 490 Orr, Scott 277 Osborn. Cassias 365. 368, 373 Oshinski. Steven 459 Oslin. Cynthia 459 Oudt. Maredith 281 Overton. Beth 285. 459 Owen, April 277 Owens. Andy 302 Owens. Lewis 424 Owings. Ashley 277 Ozburn. Douglas Trent 459 Packard. Helen 221 Padgett. Alisa 278. 460 Pandolf. Sally 460 Panhellenic Council 198-200 Paine, James 483 Palmer, Jill 351 Palmer, Sam 373 Panos, Rosemary 423 Papa, Kathy 460 Pappas, Mary 483 Parham, Betty 429 Parham, Ciuliana 460 Parham. H.D 429 Parham. Mike 4S5 Parker. Jr.. James 47d Parker. Joel 490 Parker, John 490 Parker, Lee 460 Parker. Mike 490 Parker, Roberta 483 Parkinson, Neale A 2gS Parks. David 460 Parks. Polly 4A3 Parks. Ricky 460 Parks. Shelia 460 Parr. Daniel L 280 Parsons. Lisa 460 Pasfield. Jennifer 490 Patanetla. Joseph 476 Palat. Eleanor 280 Pate. Janet 460. « Pale. Janet L. 460 Patterson. Angela 460 Patterson. Chris 476 Patterson. Henry 476 Patterson. Lisa 476 Patterson. Mark 373 Patterson. Michael 476 Patton. Curt 349 Patton. J. Michael 463 Patton. James 483 ration Itidv 183 Ind ex Payne, Alicia 4oO Payne, Drewry 433 Payne, Jeff 294 Payne, Margaret 460 Peabody, George Foster 120 Peace, Corly 300 Peake, Charles 460 Pear, Theresa 490 Pearson, Brad 302 Peck, Karen 476 Peebles, Charles 460 Peek, Donna 55, 476 Peeler. Elizabeth 460 Peeples, Amy 476 Peeples, Cathy 460 Pendergrass, Paige 300 Pennington, Robin 460 Pepper, Karyn 490 Perdue, Sheri 476 Perkins, Sandra 476 Pernfors, Mikael 339, 340, 341 Perry, Laura 483 Perry, Victor 373 Persons, Peter 345 Persson. Michael 476 Pesce, Kathleen 4oO Peters, Diana 476 Peters, Jodi 300 Peters. Sue Evelyn 460 Peters. Suzi 278, 294 Petrides, Dana 476 Pettengill, Chad 490 Phi Camma Delia 254-255 Phi Kappa Tau 256-257 Phi Kappa Theta 271 Phi Mu 226-227 Phifer, Jalie 490 Phillips, Christopher 490 Phillips. Deborah 460, 476 Phillips, Donna 476 Phillips, W. John 460 Phillips, Misty 483 Phillips, Nancy 4oO Phillips, Rhonda 277. 460 Phillips, Sherie 47c. Philomena, Antonio 493 Phinney, Sean 460 Phinney, Todd R 300 Pi Beta Phi 228-229 Pi Kappa Phi 258-259 Pi Sigma Epsilon 277 Pickeral. Sara 483 Picquet, Elaine 298 Picquet, Margaret 460 Piehl, Suzanne 490 Pinckney. George 460 Pinkard. Susan 295 Pirkle. Carol 483 Pisczak. Jacqueline 476 Pittwan, Angela 426 Pitts, David 460 Pitts, Tomaso 285 Plaster, Slacie 285 Platter, Scott 490 Pointer, Beth 460 Politis, Katherine 217 Polk. Jeana 490 Polk, Spencer 373 Polsfuss, Jennifer 490 Ponce de Leon, Elena Pool, Lucille 483 Poole, Porter 285 Poole, Stacey 298. 46l Poole, Stacy 166, 290 Poole, 111, Truman 461 Pope, John 284, 292, 294, 300 Posey, Christopher 490 Poss, Michael 461 Potts, Tracey 298, 46l Pou, Emily Quinn 154 Poulton, Cheryl 490 Powell, Betsy 46l Powell, James 281 Powell, Katherine 46l Powell, Sue 461 Powell, Tim 476 Powers, Anthony 428 Pracht, Nicholas 483 Prasse, David 285 Prescott, Donald 490 Pressley, Condace 285, 295, 477 Pressnall, Donna 166, 190 Prev. . Olive 140 Price. Glen 461 Price. Richard 477 Prickett, Larry 461 Priday, Sannon 490 Prince, Timothy 477 Pritchett, Nacee 477 Proctor, Gregory 483 Provan, Michael 461 Pruett, Jim 490 Pruett, Joe 490 Pruitt, Kathey 280, 483 Puccio, Claudia 477 Pugh, Jerry 431 Pullen Pullen, Albert 461 Pulliam. Laura 461 Pulliam, Lynne 277 Purcell, J Bretford 461 Pye, Beth 298 Pruitt, David 477 o Quaghebeur, Kristine Quay, Jennifer 461 Queen, Richard Quick, Margaret 477 Quinn, Kerry 294 R Prati Charles 47 " Rabenect, Judy JlX) Rader, Debra 46l Radowske, Mark 302 Rabberty, Kathleen 461 Rafferty. Kathy 281. 184 Ragan. Kristen 490 Ragan, Raleigh G 349 Ragland, Danny 294 Ragland, Daniel 461 Ragsdale, Elizabeth 483 Raiford, Casey 298 Raindrop. Holly 46l Rair . Kan I 483 Ramey. John 46l Ramirez. Efrai n 461 Ramseur. Jim 277 Randall. Lyn 461 Randolph. Elizabeth -lol Rankin. Jessica 490 Ray, Anita 461 Ray, Liza 490 Rayner, Lydia 477 Reagan, Ronald 402 Reddish. Lynn 490 Redekei. Debbie 300 Reece, Rhonda 461 Reed, Stephenie 377 Reen, Alice 342, 343 Reese, Craig 477 Reeves, Andrea 490 Reid, Phyllis 477 Reiff Lauren 461 Remler, Brett 461 Remler, Stephen 483 Rescia, Lisa 285 Reyes, Miguel 477 Reynolds, Edward 251 Reynolds, Julian 461 Reynolds, Timothy 461 Rhoden, Tami 462 Rhodes, Al 462 Rhodes, Carolyn 462 Riccardi, Randi 490 Rice, Charles 300, 463 Rice, Liddy 327 Rice, Nancy 462 Rice, Regina 462 Rice, Susan 351. 385 Richard. Allison 477 Richards. John 477 Richards, Lanie 462 Richardson, Clariro 477 Richardson, Jake 373 Richardson, Mary 462 Richardson, Naomi 462 Richardson, Susan 477 Richitelli, Kim 490 Rickett, Dorothy 285, 490 Ride, Kristen 281 Riddle, John 477 Riddle, Stacey 477 Ridley, Diane 462 Ridley, Donna 477 Riley Jr, Clarence 462 Riley, Kevin 462 Riley, Maureen 462 Riley, Webb 277 Riley, William 349 Rinke, Frank 278 Rinker, Frank 276, 292, 300, 462 Rippy, Roland 291 Rippy, William 490 Ritchie, Lianne 347 Ritchie, Steve 291 Rivers, Tracy 462 Rhoden, Jane 294 Roach, Lisa 280 Robb, Bobbi 462 Robbins. Anthony 462 Robbins, Steve 291 Robbinson, Corrine 462 , Leigh-Anne 490 I, Richard 490 , Orlencia 462 , Paula 490 , Vicki 462 , Wanda 490 Roberts, Anne Knox 295 Roberts, Deana 462 Roberts, Donna 462 Roberts, Tamara 463 Roberts, William 477 Robertson, David 295 Robinett, Roddie 349 Rabins H Perk 147 431 Roberso Roberts! Robinso Robinso Robinso Robinso The Cljsses stafft First row: Alice Montogomery, Elizabethi Fuller, Julie JetJers, Shelly Maidiiox. Wendy Rood, Stephanie Reynolds. Second i Young, Michelle Manic. Margaret Sullivan. Kathleen Deal. Kelli Elder. Lea Anne McLeea (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux), J- The Sjles staff: Left-Right: Stefanie Burg, Judy Cro les manager, Kathy Shirley. Lynda Minor (ABOVE. Photo by Melinda Minor). Robinson, Justin 477 Robinson. Patricia 430, 477 Roche. Michelle 462 Roderick. Cathy 351 Rodgers. Lee 490 Rodneys. Shani 54 Rodriguez. Pete 339. 356. 357 Rodriguez. Reuban 493 Rogers. Christopher 338 Rogers. Kenny 338. 407 Rogers. Laura 462 ogers. Margaret 4o2 Rogers. Marian 462 Rogers, Marianne 407 Rogers. Jr . ' aughn 4o2 Rohlelter. Amanda 490 Roiey. Thomas 462 Rollheser. Lynn 483 Roos. Debbie 291 Roper. Dan 273 Rosebrook. Charlotte 141 Roiende. Rohm 462 Rosenthal. Robert 302 Rosier, Julie 462 Rosser. Sherry 300 Rothfus. Mary 294 Rowan. Fonda 463 Rowe. Andrew 432 Rowe. Pam 432 Rowell. Charlotte 419 Rowell. Roger 419 Rowland. Tonia 477 Rowley. Janice 351 Rozier. Lisa 490 Ruck. Lea 477 Rucker. Ehse 4o3 Rudd. Anne 490 Ruddock. Alicia 490 Rudolph. Alan 490 Ruff. Calvin 362. 373 Ruff. Kimberly 463 Rupp. Susan 483 Ruppenthal. Laurie 4o3 Rush. Erwin 477 Rusk. Dean 43 Russell. Leon 66 Russell. Scott 483 Russell. Susan 227 Russell Tom 149 Russell. Vivian 166. 290, 477 Rutledge Bivki 463 3Se? Ryan, Deborah 490 Ryan, Kimberly 477 Ryder, joey 373 Sadd. Phillip 463 Sadler. Crystal 463 Sadowski. Troy 373 Sagos. John 277 Salazarte. Joe 284. 426 Salazarte. Jose 4o3 Salyers. Tom 292 Sampler. Chuck 298 Sampler. Charles 463 Samsky, Brett 285. 484 Sams. Mary 484 Samuels. Jennifer 484 Sanchez. Jeff 363. 363. 373. 425 Sancho, Ignacio 463 Sanders. Charles 463 Sanders, Clarissa 484 Sanders. Melanie 490 Sanders. Suzy 477 Sanford. Sherry 484 Sanford. Steadman Vincent 114. 124 Sangster. Kimberly 463 Sangster. Nathan 477 Sapp. Cynthia 490 Sapp. Theresa 493 Satterfield, Angela 463 Saudfelder. Rob 281 Saunders. Paula 351. 463 Sawtelle. Stacy 351, 490 Sawyer, Mary 490 Saxena. Manoj 493 Saye. Chip 477 Schaefer. Kathleen 463 Schauer. Shan 463 Schilling, John 490 Schladensky. Fred 345 Schlein. Willy 291 Schlitt. David 463 Schmidt. Sherry 207 Schmuckler. Amie 490 Schmuckler. Naina 477 Schneider. Brue 255 Schneider. DJ 463 Schneider. Mary 4c-3 Schneider. Mike 207 Schoefflar. Marsha 277 Scholl. Steven 484 Schomer. Scott 490 Schroeder. Helen 484 Schuh, Kristine 463 Schuh. Ilia 490 Schwartz. Shari 463 Schwartzman, Paula 463 Scoggins. Angelina 493 Scott. Robert 484 Schulz. Mary Grace 285. 477 Schwartz. L Arthur 477 Sealy. Spence 477 Seawell. Melissa 463 Seemann. Ann 463 Seichrist. Kraig 477 Segrest. Susan 477 Sellers. Janda 477 Sellers. Nancy 300 Selman. Trip 477 Selwa. William 463 Sen wo. Zachary 463 Sequerth. Martha 463 Sewell. David 302 Sexton. Leah 300. 4o3 Sevmour. Charlotte 477 Shaddix. Tina 295 Shaffer. Janece 285 Shands. Pamela 463 Sharif. Mai 463 Sharply. Schley 230 Shaw. Penny 267 Shaw. Ruth 484 Shay. Tracy 300. 464 Shearin. Susan 484 Sheehan. Kevin 464 Sheffield. Bobby 292. 477 Shelly. Kathryn 477 Shelton. Laurie 277 Shelton, Wendy 464 Sherrer. Michelle 490 Shine. Karen 464 Shirley. Mary 464 Shirley. Steve 247 Shivar. Bill 273 Shivers. Marlon 484 Shoemaker. David 484 Shops. Lisa 290 Shore. John 141 Short. Deborah 464 Show . Kathv J Shreyer, Cindy 346. 347 Shultz. George 402 Shupe. Lisa 166 Sigal. Amy 464 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 260. 261 Sigma Chi 262. 263 Sigma Delta Tau 230, 231 Sigma Kappa 234. 235 Sigma Phi Epsilon 264, 265 Sikes. Bobby 464 Silver. Greg 281 Silver. Fiilary 464 Simeon. Loretta 335 Simmons. Amanda 464 Simmons. Dominique 477 Simmons. John 464 Simmons, Laura 490 Simpson. James 490 Simpson, Lisa 465 Simpson. Patrick 4o4 Sims. Glenda 464 Sims. Robin 464 Sims, Kenny 373 Singletary, Martha 234, 477 Singleton. Gail 429 Singleton. Sue 464 Sinkwich, Frank 330 Siquefield. Gary 464 Skelton. Regina 464 Slaughter. Julie 425 Slaughter. Shelia 464 Sloan, Jennifer 477 Sloan, Kelly 477 Slogan. Jennifer 292 Slovi .J i ' 464 Smelcer. Lisa 464 Smie, CJ.B. 278 Smith. Andre 361. 365. 373. 428 Smith. Bonnie 351. 385. 464 Smith. Casey 484 Smith. Charles E. 464 Smith. Charles Harland 332 Smith. Charles J. 464 Smith, Clayton 464 Smith, Donald 298 Smith. Donya 281 Smith. Elizabeth 477. 484 Smith. Frankie 464 Smith. Iris E. 464 Smith. Iris L. 465 Smith, John J 4c-5 Smith John 4o4 Smith. Karen 293. 465 Smith. Katharine 477 Smith. Kimberly 465 Smith. Kirk 465 Smith. Lee 235. 465 Smith. Lisa 465 Smith. Mark 277 Smith. Michaela 54. 227. 434. 465 Smith. Patsy 465 Smith. Richard 433. 465 Smith. Ronny 373 Smith. Rosemary 477 Smith. Sandra 351 Smith. Sidney 300 Smith. Sincerae 465 Smith. Stacy 490 Smith. Tim 265. 278 Smith. Tommy 490 Smith. Townsend 464 Smith. Tracey 477 Smith. Vickie 166, 290 Smith. Whitney 465 Smith. Wendy 219 Smit, Leo 298 Smit, Linda 299. 4o4 Smogye. Paul 355 Sneach, Tracy 465 Snead. Wendy 490 Snow. Joseph lo6. 290 Snow. Marsha 477 Snyder. Maureen 284 Snyder. Susan 465 Solomon. Johnny 464 Solomon. Stacy 230 Sorrow, Tammy 484 South. Elizabeth 477 Southard, Lea 465 Sowell. Linda 4t 5 Sowers. Julie 491 Spain. Lisa 338. 343 Spann. Beth 465 Sparks. Margaret 484 Sparks. Ondie 298 Spcichinger, Sheryt 491 Spell. Maria 493 Spence. James 465 Speme. Valerie 477 Spencer. Shari 234 Sperry. Scott 465 Spitler. Lon 465 Spivey. Shern 277 Spooer. Laura 4c5 r dex SS7 Index The Greeks staff: First row: Allison Block, Ory Cunningham, Heather Cadle, Kathy Bishop, Sherrie Phillips. Kathy Malloy. Not pictured: Linda Heller Editor (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAlister). Spratlin. Linda 465 Stewart. Kirby 373 Stozier. Wilbur 373 Talley Katen 423 Taylor. Wanda 290 Spiaybeity. Keran 465 Stewart. Tyunia 484 Stubbs. Jeff 466 Talley. Margaret 477 Teel. Sandra 4o7 Slaals, Nalalee 292 Stiles. Mike 281 Sluher. Julie 491 Tamblyn. Jason 385 Teems. Rhonda 484 Stabenau. Jane 4t 5 Stokes. Suellen 281 Studdard. Ted 291 Tang. William 373 Teet. Sharon 484 Stafford, Andy 24S Stone. Nan 491 Sturdevast. Jackie 466 Tanner. Cynthia 467 Telgset. Anne 484 Slallings, Jill 219 Sloneking. Chris 298 Suarez. Lydia 466 Tanner. Laura 4o7 Tenney. Dawn 484 Standard, Elizabeth ■)« Stoner. laury 477 Sukoff Carolyn 466 Tanner. Stephen 491 1983-84 Tennis Team. Mens 340. 343 Stansbusy. Jana 491 Storey. Jo Lynn 472 Sullivan. Lydia 484 Tanner. William 467 Tereshinski. Joe (Coach) 373 Staplelon. Ellen 4b5 Stormer. Karen 477 Sullivan. Patricia 466 Tanzella. John 484 Terrell. Bill 467 Slarki. Robert 491 Stout. Taffey 493 Sullivan. Stephenson 466 Tardy. James 467 Terrell. Scott 292. 295 Slarks. Stephen 465 Slorall. Laura 477 Summers. Anna 466 Tarkenton. Francis 333 Terry, Earl 467 Stark. Trudy 479 Stowell. Daniel 477 Summons. Laura 300 Tarvin. Kimberly 478 Terry, Jacqueline 491 Starling, Murray 465 Stiahm. Dale 373 Sutphin, Robin 466 Tashie. Charles 467 Terry, Mary Lynn 284, 295, 478 Statham, Elizabeth 465 Strain. Anna 466 Swann. Claire 147 Tate, George 373 Terry. Roy 295. 467 St. Clair, Kerry J5J, J56 Strange. Clenda JOO Swann. Eric 298 Tate, Lars 368, 371, 373 Tesney. Julie 467 Steele, Cammie 166. 290 Sirasburg Lee 265 Swanson. Rhonda 298. 484 Tate, Tammy 300, 491 Tharpe. Geraldine 467 Stegal, Kay 278, 465 Stralton. Terry 466 Sweat. Keith 298 Talum, Kevin 478 Theodicion. Kelley 491 Stem, John 349, J8J Strawser. Terry 466 Sweethearts 196-197 Tau Epsilon Phi 266, 2o7 Thela Chi 272 Stein, Shelly 466 Strenkowski. Gregory 466 Sweeting. Karen 466 Tau Kappa Epsilon 268, 269 Thom. Neil 300 Steinbeck. Suian 477 Street. Tom 285 Sweeton. Bentley Taylor. Aaron 467 Thomas. Andrea 166. 290 Stem bridge. iVarren 251, ■)(. . Streetman. Nan 298 Swierski. Eric 277 Taylor. Charles 425 Thomas. Bill 163. 289 Stephenfi, Aneta 477 Stntkland Belinda 466 Sykes. Scott 466 Taylor. Clay 467 Thomas. Bruce 300. 491 Stephens, Amie 466 Sirukland. LJw.na 298 Szczeponski. Maria 493 Taylor. Freddie 467 Thomas, Chris 478 Stephens, Kevin 285 Sttickland. Karen 298. 491 Taylor. John 467 Thomas. Daniel 467 Stephens, Kim 373 Strickland. Suzy 294 Taylor. Kim 280 Thomas. Janella 166. 290 Stephens., Tammy 280. 477 Strickland. William 460 ' 1 ' Taylor, Lester 295 Thmas. Jean 484 Sterrett, Thomas 466 Stricklin. Joey 302 1 Taylor, Randy 284 Thomas. John 373. 467 Stevens. Danny 298 Still. LeeAnn 466 X Taylor, Rob 349 Thomas. Kathryn 467 Stevens. Robin 298. 6d Story. Eric 466 Taylor, Suzanne 227 Thomas. Kay 467 Stewart. Amy 466 Stovall. Carol ■)«. Tabb. LJozier 466 Taylor. Tina 300. 478 Thomas. Merry 467 Sffiv.jrt Cercsa 466 Stovall. Kenneth 466 T.ilheil PhdUp 467 Tavlor Trace JSJ Thomas. Sue 347 ■-■ ' . .v.rl Or ( h.iric-. A 127. 156 Slowe Debbie 4( c I.ili.ilcno. T.miJ lol J " (1 Tivlor Tr.!, 4.1-! r i,.m,is Ton, 46- -nililBMlli 1 Ind ex i.nu3 nci-ci Bicentennial assistant, Chris Cole talks to the PANDORA ' s special friend. Athen s resident. Jerry Cooper in the PANDORA office (ABOVE. Photo by Larry Bordeaux). Thi Tbompsi Thorn p o Thorn pso Thompsc Thongku lene 4c7 Meira 478 Bobby 467 Thompson. Brian 467 Thomp-i-on. Carol 4c7 Thompson, Greuhen 300. 478 Thomp ' .on. Jennifer 300 Thompson. Julie 4o7. 478 Thompson, Melinda 294 Thompson. Mike 467 . Neal 478 . Nicole 484 , Richard 467 . Steve 484 . Todd 345 I, Wiyada 493 Lydia 484 Thornton. Jenny 343 Thorton. Nechelle 227 Thrower. Al 467 -hurmond. Jessica 478 Thurtston. Walker 373 Tilley. Lisa 491 Tilley. William L 493 Tillman. Ed 285 Todd. Mickey 468 Tomlin. Patrick 285, 277 Tomlin II. William. 468 Tomlinson, Lynda 493 Taney, Alan 468 Toole, Jeffrey 468 Tommey. Tim 418 Topinka. Jennifer 351. 385 Torrence. Cwen 351 Torres. Norma Lydia 491 Towus. Forrest 328 Tozzer. Brent 484 1984 Track Team. Men 349 Track Team. Women s 351 Tracy. Lynne 299 Trammell. Daniel 4o8 Tray I or, Melanie 468 Tremayne. Catherine 491 Trippi. Charley 330 Trotter. Virginia 144 Troutman. Dana 468 Tudor. Dennis 491 Tumhn. Richard 468 Tunstall. Wendy 163. 2B9 Turner. Donnetta 468 Turner. Frances 343 Turner. Gary 468 Turner. Larry 292 Tun . Son I 434 Tuten. Donald 484 Tyers. Vanessa 478 Tyler, Francoise 491 Tysinger. Neva 466 Tyson. Jody 302 u I Uko, Cbiiebere 463 Vim. Charles 277 Underwood, Terri 468 University Union 285 Urbano. Joseph 468 Usry. Joel 4o8 V VMivieio. Jose 46S Valenle. Joe -loS Vjndiver. Dam 411 Vansant. Laura 300 Varhle. Brad 47» Vassas, Laurie loo, 290, 4o8 Veal, Donna 47S Veal, Felecia 408 Veal, Sandra 213 Veasley, Erica L- loo, 290 Veazey, Vance 345 Veeraorankul, Prapha 478 Veiez, Agustin 478 Venahle, Edward 468 Vendetii jr., Richard 408 Venimelos, Bill 354, 350 Vicciareni, Debbie 284 Vichaiya, Pal 478, 302 Vick, Jenny 298 Vickers, Jodi 491 Vickery, Chm, 292 Viliesis, Peter 4o8 Vineyard, Russell 478 Vinson, James 4o8 Violell, Shelia 295 Visco, Elizabeth 478 Vogel, David 484 Vogel, Lisa 291 Voger, Karen 285 Vogt, Alan 468 Vogt, Janice 468 Vote. David 468 Volz, Cail 408 Voyles, Sara 300 w IVaddell, Wrighl 344, 345 IVadley, Nancy 284 Wadlinglon, Lisa 300 Waggoner, Lisa 408 Wainright, Merri 408 Wakefield, Vivian 478 Wald, Tyll 422 Waldenmeir, Craig 373 Waldlop, Liesl 491 Walker, April 484 Walker, Daphne 468 Walker, Herschel 334 Walker, Kimberly 4o9 Walker, Muriel L !«.. 20 Walker, Scan 302 Wall. Scott 302 Waller Manley J, .IJ " Wallace, Penny 300. ■ (. Wallace, Steven 4o9 Wallons, Debbie 4o9 Walls, Connie lo3 Walls, Lonnie lo3, 289 Wallace, Nell 491 Walters, Alan 300 Walters, Denise 478 Walters, Lynda 27o Walthall, Kimberle 491 Walton, Elizabeth 469 Walton, Scott 493 Wan-muda, Wan-Musa 493 Ward, Christopher 484 Ward, Ceralyn 215, 484 Ward, Janis 469 Ward, Joe 339 Ward, Rick 292 Ward, Robert 292, 469 Ware, Anne Ware, Mark 292 Ware, Pamela 469 Warner, Loring 469 Warren, Mary Angela 491 Warren, Rebecca 469 Warrenfells, Vicki 491 Wasson, Pam 27o, 469 Waters. Chuck 249 Waters, Cliff 373 Waters, Dean KL 118 Waters, Creg 373, 369 Waters. Robin 476 Waters, Todd 478 Watford. Pamela 469 Watkin, Laura 484 Watkins, Mary 478 Watson, Blaker 478 Watson, James 484 Watson, Melissa 409 Watson, Pamela 469 Watson, Robert 469 Watson, Victoria 478 Watson, Wendy 409 Watt, Allison 491 Wayne, Scott 255 Weaver, Brad 345 Weaver, Keith 373 Weaver, Pamela Jo " Weathers, Margo 4o9 Webb, Richard 478 Webber, Steve (Coach) 35o Webster, Terrie 373 Webster, Wendy 4o9 Wedlowe, Sandra lo3 Weems, Christopher 484 Weinwurm, Walt 418 Weis, Holger 285, 409 Weiss, Toni 491 Welch, David 469 Welch, Sharon 4o9 Weldon, Lisa 4o9 Wellborn, Buddy 409 Wellborn, Martin 4o9 Weller, Alyson 491 Wells, Creg 484 Wells. Kimberlv J " ! Wells. Lucretia 4 ? U, I,in, Chvryl Jo " Werch, Kay 469 Wesley Foundation 298 Wesley, Sara 469 West, Chaii -foo West, Susan loo, 290, 298 Weslacott, Brenda 469 Westbtook, Randy 470 Weston, Catia 470 Westphal, Heather 347 Wharton, Rebecca 470 Whilaker, Karen 470 Whjtiey, John 285 Wheeler, Gary 478 Wheeler, Lucie 285, 2S5, 470 Wheeler, Nan 298 Whiddon, Ann 343 Whigham, Jill 478 White, Brenda 207 White, Jimmy 300, 302 White, Karen 478 White, KristI 281, 484 Whil Whil I 351 Whit Whit R ihin 470 ■ :.l Siva n 478 ' iJ Tonya 491 ., jj, Clayton 292, 470 rmore, Charley 373 •n, Patty 302 lire. Walker 470 ■ Jai ■■ 470 Whyte, , Patty 277, 470 Ian 349, 385 Wicks, Maribeth 470 Widdowson, Julie 491 Wielinga, Jimmy 470 Wiggins, Angle 223 Wiggins, Anna 478 Wilbanks, Lauri 484 Wilder, Darrell 302 Wiley, Dorie 470 Wilkes, Bobby 373 Wilkes, Lorie 347 Wilkins, Dominique 334 Wilkinson, Rachael 470 Wilson, Robert 491 Willia Willia Willij WiIIj.i Wilha . Angela 491 Anne 470 .■iprille 484 Bradley 478 Bridg, 491 Wilson, Caria 290, 470 Willia. Willia. Willia Willij , Charles C 408 . Chip 292 Craig 281 Donna 478 WillLim- Edward 493 Williams. Emily 470 Williams, Eric 470 Williams, Creg 373 Hank Jr. 66, 67 Williams. Henry 373 ll Z um- Jennifer 470 Willunii Judy 484 Williams, Kathy 298 Williams, Leslie 298 Williams. Lisa 284, 294, 295 Williams, Melissa 470 Williams, Michelle 491 Williams, Mike 373 Williams, Scott 367 William William William William Shari 470 Shirley 300 Teri 470 Todd 361, 362, 369, 373 Williams, Wendy 280 Williams, Wenn 278 Deena 478 Eddie 373 John 349 Nellie 470 Pam 478 William William William. William William William Willi Will, Will, Will, Willi , Sheri 470 Barbara 470 Kirk 280 Michael 373 Pam 478 Rachael 284, 470 Willis. Tern 478 Willis, Windy 298 Wilsher, Dale 300 Wilson, A. Jane 302 Wilson, CarIa Ido Wilson, Corene 141 Wilson, Johnna 470 Wilson, Lisa 284, 295 Wilson, Melanie 346, 347 Wilson, Pamela 478 Wilson, Rhonda 277 Wilberly. Albert 478 Wimbisb Annie loe Wimhish. Anni, D 290 Winfrey, Jr., David 491 Winkler, Kevin 55 Winstead, lames Lloyd 491 Winton, Laura K y 478 Wise, Sharnell 484 Woffird, Irv 431 Woffard, Randy 2»4, 418. 4» Wolfe, Jason 291 Womack, Melanir 491 Woo, Jolayne 484 Woo, Kent E W Wood, Deanna 270 Wood, Margaret 4D4 Woodham, Susan 491 Woods, Kyle 420 Woods, Walter 2»S Wooldiidge, Sonya 478 Woolf, Donna 491 Woofter, Thomas 121 Wren, Jan 484 Wrighl, DJ 280 Wrighl, Elizabeth 484 Wright, Lucy 491 Wright, Shannon 298 WUOC 281 Y Yarbrough, Catherine 478 Yarbrough, Chelle 484 Yearwood, Patricia 298 Yonce, Jacquehne Michelle 478 Yosue, Darryl 280 Young, Scon 69, 227, 420, 434 Youngblood, Julis 478 Younts, S. Eugene 145 Zethmayr, Rhonda 478 Zimmerman, Creg 478 Zmarzly, Janeane 478 Zotio, Tia 284 - - ' . Index 589 Early Planning Spawns Celebration In the Spring of 1980, planning for the celebration of the University of Georgia ' s 200th anniversary began. The bicentennial structure was divided into two parts: The Campaign committee and the Celebration committee. The steering committee for the Cam- paign committee was headed by Fran Tarkenton, a Georgia graduate. The Campaign committee was basically com- posed of the Office of the Vice President of Development and University Rela- tions under Perk Robins. This commit- tee originally set a goal of $30 million. But, at the printing of this yearbook, the committee had already raised approxi- mately $70 million. The money was raised principally through contribu- tions. It was one of the largest faculty contributions campaigns in the country. The Celebration steering committee was headed by Dr. Thomas G. Dyer of the Institute of Higher Education. Under him was the Bicentennial Coordinator, Carol Winthrop, who was assisted by Fran Thomas. They were responsible for the day to day operations of the Office of Bicentennial Planning as well as the cal- endars. The standing committees were as fol- lows: Events of Scholarship: This committee determined how the University ' s 200th anniversary and the intellectual life of the campus could be enhanced by events of scholarship during the year. These events were given Bicentennial emphasis and included visiting professorships, special lectures, and other scholarly events. Cultural Events: This committee sur- veyed concerts, exhibitions, and other events already on the calendar to deter- mine which ones should be given Bicen- tennial emphasis. Community Events: This committee de- termined how the Athens-Clarke County community could be included in the Bi- centennial events of the University. Fr3n Tarkenton heads the steering committee for tlie Campaign Division of the Bicentennial structure. Here he is seen hosting a special Bicen- tennial program on TBS. (RIGHT. Photo courtesy of Public Relations.) Memorabilia: This committee made rec- ommendations for the production, dis- tribution, and quality control of memo- rabilia. There are also several University-wide committees: Publications: This committee was re- sponsible for developing and imple- menting plans for official publications relating to the Bicentennial. Colleges and Schools: Each college and school of the University sponsored an already scheduled event and gave it Bi- centennial emphasis. Public Relations: This committee, head- ed by Public Relations Coordinator Kathy Trombatore, developed and im- plemented a detailed public relations plan for the celebration. Public Service: This committee coordi- nated the celebration in those units both on and off campus which reported to the Vice President for Services. Exposition: This committee, headed by Exposition Curator Mary Levin Koch, planned and implemented a University- wide open house in April, 1985. Alumni Relations: This committee de- termined how alumni would be involved in the celebration. Student Activities: This committee de- termined how the students would par- ticipate in the celebration. They also planned their own special events. This committee was made up totally of stu- dents themselves. The theme of the Bicentennial was: " The University of Georgia Bicentennial — To Teach, To Inquire, and To Serve. " It implied a close relationship between the l egacies of the past in the areas of teaching, research and service, and the achievements and directions in these areas for the future. This theme was easi- ly adaptable for the many and varied programs that took place throughout the Bicentennial year. 590 Closing ration The Student Recruitment Team is an organiza- tion of over 200 tuJent . They help the Admis- sions Office recruit excellent high school students to the University in their spare time. (BELOW. Photo by Robert McAlister.) Several Staff members of the Office of Bicenten- nial Planning include (L-R): Dr. Carol V. Win- throp. Bicentennial Coordinator, Fran Thomas, As- sistant Bicentennial Coordinator, Judy Eicher, sec- retary, Becky Stevens, office manager, Mary Levin Koch, Bicentennial Exhibition Curator, and seated in center Kathy Tom Trombatore who has been slated as Bicentennial Public Relations Coordina- tor. (ABOVE. Photo by Michaela Smith.) The Bicentennial Student Committee plans many special events for other students at the Uni- versity. These include: Homecoming, a birthday Closing 591 Pictured jbove is the University of Georgia ' s Bi- centennial flag. (ABOVE. Photo by Robert McAIis- Editor ' s Page Well, it ' s finally over! It ' s really hard to believe that after months of hard work and long hours that this is the last page of the book and that my part in the history of the PANDORA is over forever. The editor ' s job could not have come at a better time. It came at a point in my life when my self-confidence and my sense of self-worth were ailing a bit. I was able to plunge myself into a worthy cause and boost my self-esteem at the same time. I just want to thank my par- ents who, in their infinite wisd om, talked me into accepting the position and through their years of guidance, made me capable of handling it (most of the time). To my Associate Editor Lori Coleman, alias " layout lady, " confidant, and friend, there are no words to accurately express my thanks. Her calmness bal- anced out my rash moments of hysteria and her dedication and yearbook exper- tise redefined the role of associate editor on this staff. She won the respect of the entire staff from the very beginning and her presence made my job not only more 592 Editor ' ; Page bearable, but fun! There are many other people who de- serve special thanks. Steven Wallace, who took over those extra 80 pages de- voted to the history of the University, spent hours of research in the library and did an outstanding job of represent- ing 200 years of a great institution. No one on the staff could have done without Chris Cole, the Bicentennial Assistant, who also helped redo the Academics Sec- tion and rewrote and typed copy for al- most all of the other sections. Sally Pan- dolfi, my terrific sales manager, was al- ways there with great promotional ideas and her super laugh brought smiles to everyone ' s faces. Teresa Dunn, whom everyone dubbed " Miss Conscientious, " did a fantastic job with the Sports Sec- tion and Carla Garvin ' s job as Club ' s Editor helped turn her into the vivacious, tell-it-like-it-is person she is today. Robert McAlister, Larry Bordeaux, Doug Benson, and Tracy Atcheson, my four most faithful photographers, de- serve special thanks. Vicky Triponey, PANDORA advisor, was always there to listen and to help bail us out in a crisis. Her secretary, Carolyn, was absolutely indispensable and we ' re all missed her terribly since she moved to Virginia in February. The many people in the office of Bicentennial Planning, Public Rela- tions, Sports Information, Photographic Services, and Special Collections also de- serve special recognition. Thanks also go to my sisters in Phi Mu sorority, especially Beth Brannen and Julie Youngblood who were so nice about working with me on my lack of spare time during their terms as presi- dent. Stephanie Blackner, my super roommate always made me feel like I was doing something worthwhile and Tish Shomaker and Langhorne Taylor never made me feel bad about not going out very much. Last, but not least, I have to give a very special thank-you to my fiance Scott Young. Not only did he do a great job as Classes Editor, but he was always there at 3 o ' clock in the morning before dead lines and did absolutely anything, big or small, that I needed him to do. He stood behind me through it all, letting me rant, rave, and cry when I needed to. I couldn ' t have done it without his support. The 1985 PANDORA is in no way perfect but thanks to the people I ' ve al ready mentioned and to the rest of the staff that dedicated their time and talents it ' s here, to be added to the other 97 vol umes in the library and to help pave the way for the 99th volume. The PANDO- RA — a book by the students of the University of Georgia about the students of the University of Georgia and the ex- periences that have so affected their lives. Michaela Smith, Editor J . .V 3eth Bramen ; ;v ' to were so nici ' ■ on my lack ol ■ ' .Mentis as prest : ;:. ne!, my supa -lie me feel like I -; Korthwhile m . j- hotne Taylo •;; about not goin| ■: have to give a veil ■ ■ 31V fiance Scol .-.iojgieatjobJ! ■; Wit always tktn T;fl ' io,Hesto« i,: letting me " efJedtoJcoui -•:i 15 1» nowi ■ •totheiestot ...rtinieaiiJ ' ! ,:i:re other 97 ' ' ,- M ' aelpi ■re The P ' . ' , ;-jilenti .jj-outtheiW ' -.eo;? " ' , jffectei ' -yeb D "


Suggestions in the University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.