University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 584

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 584 of the 1986 volume:

Ar down os rhe sun rises on rhe Clossic Ciry, o new doy begins behind rhe cosr iron arches. The orches — rhe en- rroncewoy ro rhe Universiry of Georgio — srond roll ond cerroin welcoming srudenr ofrer srudenr, foculry nnember ofrer foculry member, ond visiror ofrer visiror. However, rhe orches nor only welcome irs guesrs ro o speciol place bur ro o new life. A life where " woof-woof-woof " rings our srrong, and being a Dulldowg brings pride. A life of ocodemic excel- lence wirh rop ranked schools and col- leges. A life of Norionol Chompionships and Norionol Champions. Even behind rhe iimelighr, moscors led fans wirh Georgia spirir. Educarors dedicored rime ro srudenrs, and sru- denrs, rhemselves, excelled as leoders in academics os well os ocriviries. The life was like no orher. From rhe srorr of foil os red and blod rerurned ro compus, ro rhe worm days of spring, rhe life was lived ro rhe fullesr. A life of pride nor of shame. For only or rhe Universiry of Georgio con rhere rru- ly be — Life in rhe Dawg House. PARTICIPATIONS With speakers, concerts. Homecoming and other tr uitions. students made campus life at the Uni- versity of Georgia exciting and fun. EDUCATIONS Classes, papers and exams forced student to work hard to suc- ceed academically. COMPETITIONS Dawgs pushed themselves to their limits as they continued to up- hold the excellent athletic record of the University. ASSOCIATIONS Students committed much of their extra time to residence halls, clubs, and Greeks. CLASSIFICATIONS " With the largest freshman class ev r, the University expanded to serve all 25.408 students. CONTRIBUTIONS The classic city added a unique quaintness to the campus. From small dime stores to Georgia Square Mall, Athens provided everyth- ing students needed. Robert McAllster p r Univet Sieiii H P A N D O R A 1 9 8 6 University Of Athens, GA Georgia 30602 • Volume 99 It ' s a Dawg ' s life rhe Universiry of Georgia . . . Where else is rhere such spirit? Where else does rhe rrodirion of rhe Old Sourh mingle wirh rhe lifes- ryle of rhe 20rh cenrury? Where else do borh ocodemic and orh- leric excellence rhrive? Where else con one fine Thousands of fonarical, barking college srudenrs? Ah yes, life here or rhe Universiry of Georgia is grand. There ore rimes, however, when ir seems rhar rhe sru- denrs here leod a dawg ' s life. Evidence abounds in rhose cherished memories of lore nighr cramming for midrerms and finals; rhar week of living danger- ously in rhe library, racing ro finish rhor rerm paper; and rhose ever-presenr and infamous Monday morning blues. However, alongside rhese rimes of abysmal darkness exisr rhose unforger- robly enjoyable moments of college life: Frorerniry parries, socials. Home- coming Week, daring, worching Florida lose . . . The ups and downs of rhe college experience or rhe Universiry ore all a parr of ... " Life In the Dowg House. " David Bottrra I Feel that spirit! Goooo Dogs! Sic ' em! Voof, woof, woof! " From rhe firsr day of arrival on rhe Univer- siry of Georgio campus, ro rhe lorer experience of rhor seo of red and blocl ; flooding rhe firsr Georgia foorboll game, one realizes rhor Georgia defi- nirely has spirit! This awesome Georgia sryle is parr of rhe unifying focror which conrributes ro one ' s own feelings ond special memories of a fun-filled college experience. Wherher srudenrs are roking parr in a sporrs evenr, Greek Week fesriviries, or orher exrrocurricular acriviries on campus, rhor greor Dulldawg spirir shines on. Through foculry, loyal fans, and of course, rhe srudenr body, rhe Universiry of Georgia hos been able ro create o unique spirit and feeling across rhe campus and rhroughour rhe dossic dry of Arhens. With these ideas, Dulldawgs feel a sense of belonging, friendship, and loy- alty which can only be experienced in rhe Dowg House! Lori Zboran I 3 . j " ' - ■ ' i-- ■fk fy p a - e» ' . ' t a Greek life is always full of much spirit and enthusiasm, clearly demonstrated here in TKEs " Yell Like Hell " contest. fff- ' :X ' S . Serious studying rudenr life wherher srudenrs choose ro believe ir or nor, centers oround ocodemics. The purpose of mony who seek ro obroin higher educorion is ro expend rhe reolms of rheir Knowledge and ro prepare for profiroble and enjoyable furures. Alrhough going ro class, going ro rhe librory, and srudying are nor olwoys a greor deal of fun, rhese practices help furure hopes, dreoms, ond aspirorions become reoliry. The work of srudying, in rhe end, is never regrerred. I Important aspect of learning stems from personal contact with the Instructor. V iP Vii : vi Dawgs r on top Tm, r tii s r%: - 1 he Georgia Bulldawgs en- thusiastically break through the banner at the homecoming foot- ball game. Barry Wllllains ' Bseball players warm up the pitching mound before a J_S. Barry Williams Sporrs and comperirion ore on extremely imporronr focer of srudenr life or rhe Universiry of Georgia. Everyone has feir rhe excire- menr in rhe air when rhe Dulldcwgs ploy, no morrer whor rhe sporr. Whether cheering rhe foorboll ream on ro victory ogoinsr rhe Florido Gorors, supporring rhe rennis reonn in rhe NCAA Tennis Chonnpionship, or urging any UGA ream on ro win ogoinsr rival Geor- gia Tech, Georgia fans moke rhe com- peririon berween schools o fun exper- ience. All of rhe arhleres ' dedicorion and strenuous rroining seem worrh rhe rrou- ble on gome days when rhe enrire ciry of Arhens camouflages irself in red and blods ro supporr rhe reams and ro cheer rhe Dawgs ro vicrory. ♦ y . ' • : ' »? " - A- • l i? Mikael Pernfors. NCAA Sin- gles Tennis champion, spins r baseline shot. Mellnda Minor A H.nc R GHTS. Too - -1JJ ' -itL Barry Williams DORMant life? Living in o dorm is anyrhing bur boring! Home ro over 6,000 Universiry of Georgia srudenrs, resident holls ore definitely one of rhe most exciting places ro be on compus. With year-round activities such as Homecoming, tuck-ins, ond the never- ending search for a periling place awoiting residents, there is never o dull moment ro be found. Residenr Assisranrs ond Groduore Residenrs play a very importont role in maintaining o semblance of order. They ore olv oys ready and willing to help student residents. Dorm life, looked dovvn upon by some bur treasured by mony is defi- nitely on experience rhor should nor be missed by srudenrs. Studying ... a common pas- time in the dorms. " " " " ' " ' " ' ■ " Reginald Samuel Phaedra Schaffer Another college student at- tempts the near impossible feat of cleaning his room. Are you bored? There is no need ro feel lefr our or rhe Universiry of Georgio. The many clubs and orgonizo- rions represenred or rhe Universiry offer on opporruniry for everyone ro ger involved in onyrhing, be ir onochron- sims, poiirics, spelunking, or orher pur- suirs These ocriviries olso help " break dov n " rhe universiry campus by creor- ing social cirdes where friends of all rypes con be mode. They furrher pro- vide srudenrs rhe chonce ro leorn volu- oble skills and goin experience for fu- rure careers. Belonging ro on orgonizo- rion or rhe Universiry is a srep in rhe nghr direcrion. L LLL t= - , 2l£i 7, V Barry Wllllanis ■«i-«fe ' i;i w u 7£ B try WIMIami The Society for Creative Anachronisms dreaae up in style all year round. Another university opens Pandora ' s box. It ' s Greek to me ne facer of " life in rhe dowg house " is rhe Greek woy of life. On o campus os sprowl- ing OS rhe Universiry of Georgia rhe GreeK sysrem gives a person o sense of idenriry ond belonging. Through a con- sranr srreom of ocriviries like pledge re- rreors, socials, ond Greek week fesrivi- ries, rhe brorhers ond sisrers of rhe var- ious frorerniries and sororiries become close-knir fomilies. Greete odd o special rouch ro our " life in rhe dowg house. " The Greek sysrem encourages members ro be- come involved in compus and commu niry life. In rhe area of service, eoch house has a specific philonrhropy for which money is roised. Academics ore srressed Through srudy hours and schol- arships while orhlerics ore enjoyed in rhe inrromurol program. As for rhe so- cial ospecr, frorerniries and sororiries need lirrle encourogemenr ro plan par- ries! Green life is jusr one of rhe many parrs of our " life m rhe dowg house " Ir brings us o lirrle closer ro rhe complere experience of college life. Lorl Zbotan I TKE t SD 14 TKE " Yell Like Hell. " provide both sorority and fra- ternity pledges with a total ex- perience. ' Ik .i Si It ' s a dawgs life Whor mokes " life in rhe dowg house " greor? The people, of course. The Universiry of Georgia is o melting por. Here one con find students of any race end ethnic background, Greeks and non-Greeks, punks and preps, Demo- crats, Republicans, and sociolists. The Athens compus is o roinbow of shim- mering energy, this energy enables students to leorn nor only book knowl- edge taught in classes but also culturol knowledge leorned from friends and acquoinronces No one con soy that students ot the Universiry of Georgia are surrounded by o sea of clones, or thot they are ostracized because of their individual- ity. The diversity of people on this com- pus mokes the University of Georgia what it is — great! • PARTICIPATIONS Whether on the court or the field, the Univer- sity of Georgia mascots make a joint effort with Georgia fans to lead the Bulldawgs to victory 4 lo TF Campus Life 4 It The eldesr of rhe moscor family or rhe Universiry of Georgio is " UGA, " who was born in 1956. The rrodirion is rhirry years old rhis year and UGA is rhe fourrh bulldowg ro proudly represenr rhe Universiry. UGA IV has srricr dier, saloon borhs and pedicures before every gome. Fluffie, rhe leasr inrimidoring of rhe mascors, vv-as creored in 1975 by Mike Casrronis. Porrroyed by Serb Smiley rhis year, " Fluffie Dowg " caprures rhe heorrs of children wirh his cuddly fea- rures and rumbling srunrs. In response ro complainrs afrer Geor- gio ' s loss ro N.C. Srore in rhe Final Four in 1983, Frankie Dawg was creored. Erie Norron, rhis year ' s " Frankie Dowg, " gave rhe fans whor rhey wanred — a meaner dog on rhe boskerball courrs. " Hairy Dawg " was rhe dreom of 1969 groduore Tom Sopp, Used for per- sonal purposes and logo unril rhree weeks before rhe 1980 Sugor Dowl, Hairy was consrrucred and presenred ro Cooch Dooley as a sign of opprecia- rion and as good luck for rhe members of rhe foorboll ream. " Hairy Dowg, " porrroyed in 1985 by Par Templeron. Wirh rhe ossisronce of UGA IV, rhese rhree mascors joined ro make " life in rhe dowghouse " like no orher. Drinking Age 22 As a result of the unpopular new drink- ing age law, students found new places to socialize. Some head- ed to the spa, while others went Kroger- ing. Homecoming Homecoming 1985 provided some new activities and some old traditions. During halftime, Mary Lynn Terry was crowned queen. Concerts ... 82 Sting performed at the Coliseum before students, displaying a new style. The crowd was not a sell-out, but the concert proved spectacular. Carol Armstrong, Editor Judy Williams, Assistant Campus Life 19 IN THE lue-colbr rroubodour Druce Springsreen was rhe undis- pured Doss of rod n roll. His songs obour Viernom ' vererons, sreelworkers hir many responsive chords wlrh oil oges of Americans. A high school reocher goes into space. Chrisro McAuliffe folds her training uniform as she pod ' sed for a rrip ro Housron where she begon rroining for her rrip ro spoce. McAuliffe is a high school reocher from Concord High School in Concord, N.H. Her flight is scheduled for January, 1986. On January 28, rhe chosen school reocher wirh six orher dedicated crew members perished before rhe eyes of the nation just minutes ofter raking off in the Space Shuttle Challenger. Not since rhe death of Presidenr John F. Kennedy has the United States been so devastated. A Trans World Airlines jet with 145 passengers and eight crew members was hijacked in Arhens, Greece in June. The Sheite hijad ' sers rook the plone to Beirut, then to Algeria ond then bods to Beirut. Most of the hostages were released within doys but the remoining 39 hostoges were held for 17 doys. One Americon was killed. Cindnorti Reds ployer-monoger Peter Rose broke Ty Cobb ' s career hit record in September. The historic NO. 4,192 hit was o single to left field on a 2-1 pitch from Son Diego Podres right bonder Eric Show with one out in the bottom of the firsr inning. Ceremonies were held at various rimes during the year or the Vietnam Memorial in Woshington to commemorate the tenth onniversary of the foil of the Soigon government in Vietnam. The Vietnam Memorial is inscribed wirh the names of more rhon 58,CKX) dead or missing soliders from the Vietnam War. Four prominenr ocrors died in lore 1985. Pictured is Rod ' Hudson who died at the oge of 59 after o battle with AIDS. The three others were Orson Wells or 70 of o hearr attack; Yul Drynner at 65 of concer; and Floyd Nolon, after a bottle with lung cancer, or the age of 83 Presidenr Reagan, with his wife Nancy, give on A-Okoy sign from his hospirol window in July ofter undergoing surgery to remove o concerous tumor form his lower intestine. The 74-yeQr old president wos bock on the job within weeiss after the opera- tion. Also making top headlines this year were rhe Georgia Dull- dowgs, who defeated Florida 24 to 3 on Saturday, November 9. On October first, the drinking age in rhe Stote of Georgio rose from nineteen to twenty. Also induded in the bill that upped the age was o provision for raising rhe oge to twenty-one next year. The eyes of the country turned towords rhe University of Georgia ro view the Jon Kemp triol during the winter of 1986. 20 A News I News 21 o _ ; " fF j t ■ - Bi 1 iii ' ... The rise in the drinking age has caused Athens night clubs to be- come more careful when scrutiniz- ing patrons ' l.D. ' s. Bw Robert McAlliter 22 TT Drinking Age Rise In Drinking Age Affects Athens -r,.! Reocrions ro rhe new drinking age var- ied from rhose of inconvenience ro rhose of ourroge. A proporrion of rhe student body who were nor yet 19, feir rhe diSQppoinrment and frustrations of a longer wair ro be legol. However, It wos students who were leogl, bur not yet 20 years old, who were outraged. Since there is no grondforher clause in the state of Georgia, these students became, once ogoin, under age. A overwhelming majority of University stu- denrs believe thor rhe chonge In rhe drinking age will nor result in fewer drunk drivers. In [focr, many believe quite rhe opposire. Wirh nowhere ro " hong out, " the roods will be used more often. Some students do feel that the age change is justified, but that the specific torget to the group of 18-21 year olds is not. This oge group has the lowest turnout to vote; therefore, this some group connor effecrlvely offea issues by rheir votes. Regordless of reocrions and opinions, the new drinl ing age hos offecred rhe Universiry of Georgia. Pressure from their nationals has caused frarernities ond sororities ro enforce drinking regulorions, creoring friaion among members. Nighrclubs ore experiencing a drop- off in crowds. Incoming freshmen hove no place to drink, excepr in dorms where new rules ore being pur Inro effecr. Sophomores ore waiting until they become legal. Juniors and Seniors con go inro bars, but often without some of their Freshmen and Sophomore friends. The issue remains controversial, especially in Athens, needless to soy, the overall reaction of ABOVE: The change In drinking age has had definite adverse effects on local night- clubs. Mark Helm BELOW: Due to the change in the drinking age; only upperclaps- men enjoy evenings at O ' Malley ' s. Students to the rise in the drinking age is nega- tive. The students ot rhe University of Georgia were nor rhe only people affected by the low that raised the drinking oge from 19 to 20 as of September 30, 1985, and will raise rhe oge from 20 ro 21 in yet another year. The bar industry In Athens was in the post bosicolly " kept afloat " by college students. For years bars hove been a highlighr of the social life of college. What now happens to the many bars in Arhens, now rhar so mony of rheir customers ore no longer of legal age? Chonces were, rhe smaller bars would suffer rhe most, possibly going out of business. Ken Fulgem, owner of the Southeast ' s favorite col- lege bar, O ' Malley ' s, sold he noriced o " 25 ro 50 percenr decrease in business " almost imme- diately. This decline in the number of cusromers frequenring bars resulted in budger and stoff cuts for many bar o wners. For rhe mosr part, the owners of Arhens ' bars did not feel the hike was fair. They believed it was politicolly opothetic and completely unfair ro those be- tween the ages of 18 and 20. Ken feIr thar rhe specials so many bars were having to run to stay olive were only promoring " Irresponsible drinking. " This could only result in more DUIs and drinking-ond-driving relored accidenrs — the main thing thot the rise in the drinking oge was designed to prevenr. Drinking Age 23 ■ ai i Kerry Copgland ABOVE: Grocery RIGHT: Either of shopping Is necessary, the three libraries but it can become an provide the perfect amusing pastime for environment for friends. friendly gatherings. Lh LIBRAR V B LEFT: Everyone dis- ABOVE: These stu- likes doing laundry. dents advertise the but It, too, becomes typical trend of a col- somewhat of a " social lege meal, time. " Felicia White Felicia White 24 f Haagodto CHANGE Old Hangouts Become New Favorites Effecrs of rhe drinking age expand ro orher areas of college life Since sru- denrs who are nor of lego! drinking oge cannor go ro local bars, many create rheir own social network around town and on com- pus. For those who study, the library becomes a convenient place to gather with friends Study groups are entertaining in themselves by pro- viding o cosuol otmosphere for students ro study while allowing interpersonal relationships. Sometimes students meet at the library without rhe intention of studying at all. The lounge is rhe perfect ploce to get together for lunch. All in oil, rhe library is one of the most popular sites on campus. Another spot on compus which is a ploce to see friends is the laundry In rhe dorms, sru- denrs conrinuolly do laundry and in rhe process, convene wirh orhers who are there also, Ring- ers is one of rhe newest innovorions in Athens in that it contains a loundry and o bar. Here again, the drinking age offecrs whether one con do his laundry or do his laundry and drink. An increasingly popular form of socializing is " Krogering " . Those who ore nor on the meol plan sometimes go in groups to shop for gro- ceries. These excursions ore well-known for being sponroneous and carefree Grocery shopping is a chore, but in Athens it con be on adventure. While rhe drinking age effecrs nightdubs ad- versely, it has positive effects on other areas Kerry Copeland ) WEAT t Spas Gain Business As Students Shape Up , eor come rhe exrreme- — — ly visible quest for physical firness or rl-ie Universiry of Georgia. The heolrh croze rhor swepr rhe norion by no means missed Athens! The near obsession wirh eating righr and exer- cising could be seen everywhere on campus. The Athens spos themselves provided o variety of forms of exercise, from bikes and v eights to aerobics and sv imming. No matter whether the goal wos to lose weight, build muscles, or to keep in shope and stay healthy, the spa became o great place to do it all and the students at the Unive ' ' " certainly rook full advantage of it. Exerd provided rhem with a much-needed outlet for rhe pressures ossociored with college life, and it also provided a greot way to work off those late night pizzas. Aside from rhe desires and need to exercise, students found the Spo filled another need . . . o rype of social hangout. The Spa is evolving into the new " bar of the 80 ' s, " bur in a differ- ent environment with the emphosis on heolth insteod of drinking. Wherher o workour or o hangour; the spa is indeed one of the new places to go. ginning to realize the ercising benefits also. o o T NoTtood Cofteg 7 ' y, TH ° TS ' -P ' Xese - ' ' J ,ers rv n vo be pu ° .oo rr oo coo couse o ' -- foboT on ' vonobte- „ne tbe degrees , 0 ono g s Oov gs -ere Pto cooceroed J ,, ro v -:o o.ooc..- oS ■ ° ° Te.e -dcoos, fourteen ,3,, ere " ° P ° " ' over Tbree o « ' °oreonol ptoY Z oJ- ' °J " oTbo.HXo« .boes ,,es S ' rS eodond- - ,oioverv e- ' ' 3 Ofte " . " " ' ° ' ch OS (O " !, „» seoso " o o VU Anion RIGHT: Coach Vince Dooley explains why 14 football players will be lost. BELOW: David Dunn, University basketball team member, and James Jackson speak on be- half of the Dawgs. - " " ff nil s ' i V ■ RED TAPE: UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA m V IHH Bi. ,MM B ' ' ' ' ' xVH B r i a H||k " B H Mh y il l-Zc ■ o(„ Probation 291 Larry Williams " Attention pvpryone the Rpdcoals are coining. " The band stands at atten- tion with concentration and precision as the crowds roar their approval. 30 ir Practice Makes ' Perfect SUCCESS F oorboll players weren ' r rhe only Dull- dowgs who pocrice all summer jusr ro ploy in rhe foil The Redcoor Marching Bond could be heord ploying Georgio on rhe procrice field rhroughour rhe songs yeor Ir rook nme and dedicarion ro be a member of rhe bond Approximorely 279 members spenr or ieosr 14 hours o week procricing for holfrime shows. The 35 member Derby bond, led by Dennis Askew, performed or some owoy gomes In oddirlon, rhe Derby bond per- LEFT: It ' s one big beach party as the band, clad in jams and hauiaiian shirts, enthusiastical- ly entertains a crowd of over 80,000. formed or speool evenrs including olumnl-spon- sored funcrions, pep rallies, and barbecues. This yeor rhe enrire Redcoor Marching Bond was invired ro compere in rhe Arlonro Invirorionol Marching Fesrivol Comperirion. Perhaps rhe biggesr responsibiliry of rhe Red- coor Marching Bond was ro fire up rhe fans. This group of dedicored, enrhusiosric srudenrs helped ro moke rhe Georgia foorball gomes much more exciring wirh pre-gomes ond half- rime shows When o fan cheered or rhe sound of " Keep your sears everyone, rhe redcoors ore com- ing! " , rhe long doys of procrice were worrh while for rhe bond - r e t LEFT: It ' s another grand finale for the entire Redcoat Band! Vie Anion ABOVE; Whether marching or in the stands, the Redcoat Band provides Georgia fans with Dawg spirit. Barry Williams A I iy iftJIC Otrw ' yi " L-i ' iiV VJ vV y . ' ir iO ' A j ■ lUl rhere is norhing nnore wonderful rhon o Universiry of Georgia foorboli gome CX;ring o foorboli gome, Sonford Srodi- um suddenly seems like rhe center of rhe work) ro everyone around. However, rhe nee- essory prepororions hod ro be mode by bull- do wg fans before rhey entered rhe srodium The fons begon wirh o fesrive sociol gorher- ing. Many people roilgored ond relaxed munchlrvg on chicken orxj other delicious foods Froternity men usuolly met or rheir houses to celebrote the opprooching gome Everyone found ploce to go ond friends to be with, or leosr on hour was spent praising the bulldowgs and enjoying good food and good compony before the gome commenced After roilgoting, the fons begon to head for Sonford Srodium ond the excitement begon to build The mere thought of victory mode bull dowg supporrers go wild Miscellaneous roil gaters cheered the dowgs on together, os do rhe froternities, orronged neatly in block seat- ing Everyone finolly wos united with friends; it wos now time for the gome to storr. An explosion, the kick off, sounds through- out the srodium os 80,000 fons scream RIGHT: Georgia swimmers go all out to sup- port another athletic team. BELOW: John Little once again makes dawg meal of the Vandy quarterback. 32 Football ABOVE: Fraternity men are often quite adven turous at football games. RIGHT: Rusty Wolfe tries to explain the game plan. BELOW: Who ' s going to argue with Tim Wor- ley when he says Georgia is number one? Barrv Williams ABOVE: Harold Wright, the Redcoat Band ' s Drum Major, radiates that Geo rgia spirit. " Goooo Dowgsl Sic-EmI Woof, woof, woofll " The cheerleaders srirred rhe emorions of rhe crowd ond encouraged all rhe fans ro build on rhe exciremenr rhor wos oireody beginning ro fill Sanford Sradium. The cheerleaders added ro rhe crowd ' s enrhusiasm by bringing all rhe fans rogerher as rhey led bulldowgs in rhe crearion of rhe infomous " wove " The cheerleoders were aided by Uga, Hairy Dog, Fronkie, and Fluffy, Uga snidely walked around exemplify- ing rhe spirir ond pride a rrue Bulldog should hove. Of course, rhe loudesr and perhaps mosr effecrive source of energy came from rhe Uni- versiry of Georgia Redcoor Marching Bond The bond repeoredly belred our various runes ro remind rhe players of rhe pride rhe fans hove in rhe ream. They consronrly reminded rhe crowd of rhe necessiry of praising rhe ream ro boosr rhe players ' energy levels. Through friends, cheerleaders, bond, and moscors, a real bulldowg fan never forgers rhe focus of rhe evenr: The Georgia Bulldowg foor- boll ream, Arrenrion or rhe game is always on rhe dowgs. So, by all means; ' ler rhe Big Dowg Earl " BELOW: You know those Georgia people — any excuse for a party. Bragging Rights Returned W-or ' s red and btods ond found roll -g down Inrersrore 75? Ir ' s rhe Um .ersiry of Georgia srudenr body rroveiing ro Jod sonville, Florida for rhe world ' s lorgesr cod roil parry, of course Before rhe onnuol Georgio Rorida gome or Novennber 9, 1985, Rorido fans held rhe " brag ging righrs " which rhey hod been long denied Georgio and Rondo fans searched for rickers from anyone, induding scalpers. Rocte of red ond block poured inro rhe supposedly neurrol rerrirory of Jacksonville, Rorido. Horels were overbooked, cars of oil sizes and shapes bore phrases born our of rhe imoginorive minds of Dawg fans. Toilgorers weoring orange shourec rhreors ro roilgorers wearing red, whose replie ' come in dowg barks Ir proved ro be o lirrle less rhan o " dowc fighr " os rhe number 17 ronked Georgio Dui: dowgs rolled over rhe previously number ' . ranked Rorido Gorors, 24-3. " The Georgic reom and fans were so fired up " according re Rose Lewis, o Redcoor bond member, " rhe were lirerolly rocking rhe sronds. " " Dragging righrs " rerurned; Georgia fan; held up four fingers ro symbolize rhe four day: rhor Florida hod held rhe number one posirior in rhe polls. Ar rhe condusion of rhe gome eager ro doim rhe viaorious goolposrs, Georgic fons jumped over fences inro rhe neurrol rerr rory . . . only ro find porrioliry. Police officer guorded rhe goolposrs wirh force. So insreod Georgia supporrers rook somerhing more volu able, rhe field. As enrhusiosric aowds of red and blocl dominored rhe dry, orange and blue crowds wenr home. Whor is red, block ond green found rollinc, bock up Inrersrore 75? Why ir ' s rhe Universiry of Georgia srudenr body going home ro Arhens Georgia, happily carrying clumps of Rorido gross! As Pere Anderson was quored as soyinc ofrer rhe gome, " Order has now been re srored ro norure. " RIGHT: A a defeated Florida crowd leavea the Gator Bouil, a victorloua crowd of dawgi celebrates In the atanda aa well as on the field. FAR RIGHT: Amldat a aellout crowd. Georgia and Florida fans face each other In one of the blgacit rivalries to occur In Jackaonvllle. 34 Florida Florida MISS UGA FOURTY-TWO YOUNG WOMEN COMPETE FOR PAGEANT TITLE Ujnril 1980, rhe Unlversiry of Georgia represenrorive for rhe Miss Georgia Pogeonr was ocrually colled Miss Pan- doro, nor Miss UGA. Tine Miss Pondoro Pogeonr become roo involved for rhe Pondoro sroff ro sponsor; os o result, rhe pogeonr ' s co-sponsor, rhe IFC, rook over, and changed rhe rirle ro Miss UGA. To become o conresronr in rhe 1986 pog eonr, each girl hod ro obron o sponsor: o Greek dub, Q business esroblishmenr, or o porenr. This sponsor paid rhe S40 enrry fee and offered supporr rhroughour rhe pogeonr, Tv enry-one girls were chosen from o field of forry-nine in rhe preliminaries, based on o rolenr compen rion and o rhree-minure interview wirh eoch girl. These semi-finolisrs rhen hod nearly rwo monrhs ro prepare, perfecr ond polish rhem selves and rheir rourines for rhe Jonuory 15rh pogeonr. The girls were scored on rheir rolenr rourines, seven-minure inrerviews ond swimsuir and evening gown comperirions. This year ' s pogeonr was a sporlighr success The 1986 Miss UGA is rhe beouriful and rolenred Lori Freemon. Runners up indude Angelo Ash worrh, firsr place; Kelly Geredes, second place, Chori Wesr, rhird place, and Becky Cook fourrh ploce Miss UGA received o $1,000 scholorship and will represenr rhe University or vorious func rions, induding rhe Miss Georgio pogeonr.The four runners-up received smoller scholorships ond Denerron gifr cerrificores. LEFT: Lorl Freeman tearfully accepts roses, a crown and her title as the 1986 Miss UGA. Larry Baideaux 36 f Miss UGA I BELOW: Gina Sheppard tickles the ivory dur- BELOW: Chare Wcs sings her way into the ing the talent segment of the pageant. third runner up spot. Barry Williams ABOVE: Colleen Espinda participates in the swimsuit competition during the pageant. Larry Bardcaux -Bu ' " " ABOVE: Angela Ashworth, first runner up, flashes her winning smile. Miss UGA 37 vi to ir RolMrt McAII«t«r ABOVE: TercM Dunn U all •mile for Crcswell Hall. LEFT: What a masterplecel The winning win- dour of B«ta Thcta PI and Delta Phi Epallon. Stave Dunn Homecoming Homecoming Porode Rolls Thru Town The srreer is ser: Ir ' s Friday November firsr, 2:30 p.m. There are people pocked down Lumpkin Srreer ond Son- ford Drive. The firsr fev nores from rhe Georgio fighr song ore heard, and fhe crowd goes wild. The 1985 Homecoming parade had begun! The Redcoar Band srorred rhe porode by warming up rhe crowd for rhe exciremenr ro follow, Personoliries such os rhe 1984 Queen Jody Jenkins, rhe 1985 Courr, and our beloved moscor UGA were or rhe parade os well os Universiry cheerleaders of posr and presenr. Afrer everyone was riled and reody, rhe rime come ro bring on rhe floorsl As rhe floors rolled by omidsr cheers and chuckles, ir be- came evidenr rhar rhe heavy rains rhar lapped up mosr of Thursday nighr dromoricolly offecr- ed rhe ourcome of some floors. DIeary-eyed orgonizorion members cheered os rheir floor passed rhe judges in hopes of rocking up exrro poinrs. The long hours of hard work and borrles foughr wirh rhe rain were nor wosred effort The 1985 Homecoming Porode was o greor success. Emerging vicrorious were: for rhe Clas- sic Leogue, Alpha Omicron Pi and Pi Kappa Alpho; for rhe Arheno Leogue, rhe Doprisr Sru- denr Union, ond Hill Communiry for rhe Olym- pic League. The Homecoming Porode was rhe source of much exciremenr during rhis porr of Homecom- ing Week, bur cerroinly nor all. Earlier in rhe week, rhe window painring comperirions were held. Local shop owners supporred rhe Universi- ry by donoring rheir fronr windows for rhis comperirion. Groups displayed rheir school spirir by designing murols exemplifying rhe Home- coming rheme. Ferocious Bulldogs moking wo- rer molecules from Tulane ' s Green Wove abounded oil over Arhens. Dedicored mem- bers hod a blosr poinring rheir orgonizorion ' s idea of " Ir ' s A Dawg ' s Life. " Overall rhe murals were rerrific ond rhe couse of much rubber- necking along rhe srreers. RIGHT: Despite the weather, window painting was another fun homecoming event. Jamie Hamilton Barry Wllllama ABOVE LEFT: Creswell Hall puts paw prints on Etcetera ' s window downtown. LEFT: This banner, carried by Ann Parish and Lisa Mathews, heads up the Homecoming Pa- rade. ABOVE: Three Chi Phi ' s try to disguise the effects of rain on their float. Homecoming 39 Eat, Drink, And Be Merry! The super hoppening during Homecom- ing Week wos rhe culminorion of much worl-s by super people to raise money for Q super cause — Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciorion — while rhey hod a super rime or rhe 1985 Homecoming SUPERDANCE The dance starred or 600 p m on Ooober 25 and rocked on unril 6;00 a.m. rhe nexr morning. Different organizations eoch entered one couple to re- present them and dance rhe night a way. The competition, spor sored by MDA, Coco-Colo, Q- 105, and the All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee, wos between dubs rtying to roise the most money to help Muscular Dystrophy. Dancers were treated during intermission to view of the skit competition preliminaries. Mony weary dancers were surprised ond de- lighred or the talent disployed by the omoreut actors. Skirs that ploced during SUPERDANCE compered ogain in the finals at rhe Street Donee, which wos oCTuolly held indoors due to roiny weorher. Clubs emerging with victorious skirs were Reed Hail, competing in the Olympic League, Alpha Phi Omega, competing in rhe Athene League, and for the Classic League, ZetQ Tou Alpha and Alpho Tou Omega. Replenished by the entertaining inrermis- sions, dancers continued doncing into the wee hours of the morning. Representatives raising rhe most money to aid MDA were; Sopho in the Atheno League; in the Classic League, Del- ta Phi Epsilon; and in the Olympic Leogue, Hill Community. On October 01 amidst Halloween revelry, o new entry was added to the week long cele- bration. The Homecoming Happy Hour was on hour of fesriviries featuring entertainment from rhe Tri Delts, AOR ' s Encore Singers, and the Afro- American Ensemble Sporkling apple juice wos served to oil in attendance On November 1, 1985 the annual Home- coming coke judging was held. Long, small, flat, and toll cokes were brighrly ond creorively decorated to cheer on the Dowgs and display rhe 1986 Homecoming theme, " It ' s a Dowgs Life. " Myers Community won the competition in the Olympic League, along wirh the Pre- Vererinorian Club in rhe Atheno Leogue and rhe teom of Zero Tou Alpha and Alpha Tou Omega in rhe Clossic League The cokes were greor ro look or ond even bertet to ear, as students attending the borbe- que held that oftetnoon found our. RIGHT: Much time and effort went Into put- ting great detail Into the cakes In hopes to win the competition. J 1 - TOP LEFT: " Well, what do you think? " asks Neal Asplnwall. BOTTOM LEFT: One big ■mile Is given for the Alpha Gams and their skit. ABOVE: " Look out Morris Day!. " says one of the Waller Family members. Homecoming -s .SStf; - )ii i: mlBH ft|: 3N- MT ' ' P S I Felicia While ABOVE: Lisa Williams. Chairman of The All Campus Homecoming Committee pours " cham- pagne " . Jamie Hamilto ABOVE: Students have a great time creating spirited windows. RIGHT: Banners were painted and hung in an effort to portray " It ' s A Dawgs Life. " Homecoming xf 41 And The Winner Is Kickoff or Sonford Srodium marked rhe beginning of rhe end. The Georgia Dulldowgs versus Tulone Green Waves clash was rhe Icsr ond rhe mosr onrici- pored evenr of rhe enrire Honnecoming cele brorion. Pons cheered rhe foorboll players os rhey made one greor ploy ofrer onorher Help- ing rhe rhree moscors encourage rhe crovi d ro cheer were presenr and posr cheerleoders, who succeeded in bringing rhe spinred crowd ro a def earing level of exciremenr When Georgia left rhe field or holfrime wirh a very comforroble lead, rhe fons rurned rheir arren- rion ro other imporronr events. Five points of great interest were Jill Winkler, Jody Tyson, Mary Lynn Terry, Susan Pinkard, ond Mory Lockwood, who mode up rhe 1985 Homecoming Courr Posr queen Jody Jenkins presented rhe new queen, Mory Lynn Terry, wirh o aown and bouquet of roses while Arh ens merchonrs drowned Terry wirh gifts, omidsr a roaring of opprovol from rhe stands During holfrime rhe overoll Homecoming comperirion winners were also onnounced The poinrs earned in each comperirion during rhe week were rallied ro derermine which club was ro recieve top hono rs, Wesley Foundorion mode rhe mosr of their ralenr and won in rhe Arheno League. Hill Community won in the Olympic League, and the winning Gteel-s were Delta Phi Epsilon ond Beta Theto Pi. Fot spectators ond participants, Homecom ing 1986 was an eventful and unfotgettoble week. RIGHT: Representivcs from Beta Thcta Pie and Delta Phi Epsilon accept trophy as overall winners of Homecoming. HOW ' BOUT THE ' ri WJ TIME TIME OUTS LEFT 5 . DOWN Otogo ballon Oqth I IS i Barry Wllllaiaa TOP LEFT: Check out that •coreboardi The Homecoming game wa a big win for the Daurg . BOTTOM LEFT: Alumni cheerleader ahow their continued support for the Dawga. ABOVE: Georgia Fan come In all ages, shape , and size . I ABOVto, l ltwj,| Barry WUIl aa 42 Homecoming Mary Lynn Terry And The Dawgs This year ' s Homecoming Queen is Mory Lynn Terry, a senior or rhe University majoring in Management Science. The daughter of Sam ond Mory Terry, she is the second of four children, three of whom have otrended or are ortending the university. Mory Lynn, o member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, was sponsored by Phi Gommo Delta fraternity, to which she Is a little sister. She is involved In many activities on campus ranging from Stu- dent Judiciary and Leadership Resource Teom to Student Recruitment Team and Student Alumni Council. Many students recognize her as one of this year ' s Summer Orientation Leod- ers. Mary Lynn ' s diversified Interests, varied ac- tivities and academic achievement moke het a great representative for rhe university as rhe 1986 Homecoming Queen. LEFT: Newly-crowned Queen Mary Lynn Terry stands with her father, Sam Terry. ilUJW ' ABOVE: Oooohh, what a feeling Bolldawgs! vie Anton Georgia BIGHT: Mary Lynn Terry receives a big hug from her proud dad. Organizations: Advertising Club. Block and Bridle. Bap- tist Student Union. Freshman Council. THE BARKER. Resi- dent Hall Association. Defender Advocate Society. Outdoor Re- creation Program. BACCHUS. Glee Clubs. Young Chore- graphers. Alpha Kappa PsI. Golden Key. WDA. Student Judiciary. Society for Creative Anachran- ism. Circle K. All Campus Homecoming Committee. Resident Hall Government. Uni- versity Union. Army ROTC. Air Force ROTC. UGA Sailing Club Committee for Black Cultural Pro- grams. Alpha Phi Omega. Brass Gavel. Omlcron Delta Kappa. Non-Stop Dance. Young Republicans, UGA Concert Dance. Demosthenlans. Unit- ed Methodist Student Center. Wesley Foun- dation. College Stu- dents in Broadcasting. Georgia Studen t Branch ASAE. PRSSA. Phi Chi Theta. Geor- gia Girls. The Order of Greek Horsemen. Uni- versity Choir. Student Alumni Council. Eco- nomics Club. Gridiron Secret Society. Biftad. Georgettes. Redcoat Band. Symphonic Band. Concert Band. Majorettes. Dl Gamma Kappa. Aghon Soci- ety. WUOG. Pi Sigma Epsllon. Ag Hill Coun- cil. Sphinx. Gamma Beta Phi, Communi- verslty. Student Di- etetics Association. Dolphin Club. Gamma Sigma Sigma. Compas Club, PANDORA- RIGHT: Georgettes are chosen during tire- some auditions after which they practice long hours to give per- fect performances. 44 Getting Involved I Getting Involved College life means many differenr rhings ro many differenr people. For some, college life is limired ro endless hiours of srudying and frusrrorion. Dur for those who wonr more our of rhese four yeors, college life con also be o rime for involvement, Whethet it be in Q club rhar represenrs o hobby, a club which is organized for a specific profession, or just on outlet to vent the frustrorions of every- day college life, rhe University of Georgia offers more involvemenr opporruniries rhon one might imagine. Club personolity ranges from chivolry in rhe Sociery for Crearive Anachronism to guts and glory in the Rugby Team. Students not en- thralled by either of these should fear not, fot there is much more to choose from. For exper- ience in one ' s prospecrive career there is DIocK and Dridle for ogriculrure srudents, THE DARKER, the PANDORA, the SENTINEL, ot the Advertis- ing Club for Journolism mojors, and Hal Govern- ment or rhe Young Republicans for future poliri- cions, Avoiioble to those students who enjoy the satisfaction of serving the community, thete are Communiversity, the University Union, the Student Judiciary ond rhe Leadership Resource Team, just to list a few. In addition to these campus opporruniries, o srudenr con en- rich his faith through the Baptist Student Union, the Campus Cruode for Chrisr, or any of rhe orher religious cenrers. Many Dulldowgs find comroderie by porrici- poting in orgonlzotions of special interesr such OS: Young Choregraphers, rhe Equestrian Club, DACCUS, rhe men ' s or women ' s Glee Club, the Outdoor Recreotion Program — and of course rhere ore always rhe Greek orgonizorions on campus, Orgonizorions such as rhe concerr and symphonic bonds, rhe Redcoor Bond and rhe mojorerres ond Georgettes offer srudenrs inrer- esred in rhe performing orrs a chance ro disploy rheir rolenrs. To inform srudents of all that the Universiry has to offer, an activities fair is held in rhe fall of each year. Many orgonizorions porricipote, set- ting up booths ond passing out flyers ro provide ro those interesred wirh informorion obour rhe purposes and ocrivities of each club Decouse of the highly diverse srudenr body, rhere Is on equally diverse assortment of organ- iations which con provide somerhing for every- one. Getting Involved 45 Live From Athens . . . The lerrers arrived on February 26, 1985. Wirh fear ond onridparion, over eighty srudenrs octoss rhe campus were opening lerrers from rhe Office of Admis- sions The interviews had ended a weels ogo, yet that nervous rerision remained. What hod the job been colled — " prestigious " , " aeme of the aop " , " hard to get " ? Words that fright- ened some ond chollenged others And, os rhe letters were opened, rhe mystery faded Vic tor Wilson and Dill MocDomel hod mode their hord but careful choices Inside those ten letters were congratulations to John Hoisley, Noel Hur- ley. Mark Johr son, Dill Pearson, Chris Zeigler, Jockie Dryont, Pom Couthen, Teresa Dunn, Col- leen Espendo, ond Mary Lynn Terry — the 1985 Summer Orientorion Leaders to be A job like no otherl Training broughr warn- ings OS well OS exarement They barely knew eoch other, however, a doseness wos inevita- ble From Ryan ' s Steak House to piautes ot the orches, from tour training ro Foresr Hills resort, rhe summer was destined ro bring more rhon expected They entered Russell Holl with dread ond skeptism os roaches peoked from rhe aocks Sessions begon early In rhe Academic Duilding only to end late with skit discussions in Russell lobby Smiles ond laughter become commonplace as did teors and conflicts Never rheless, when rhe first session of freshmen or rived, rhey were reody " Live From Arhens, " rhe skir of unquestion oble greatness Freshmen and porenrs loughed OS Spicoli ordered pizza, Jane Curroin reod rhe news, Joan Rivers wonted to talk, Stevie Won- der dronk new lysol ond AAr. Rogers hod a friend The ending, creored with orguemenr, undoubtedly dispelled pride Colleen as Michoel Jockson, Dill OS the ' boss ' , Chris ' rendition of Dob RIGHT: Not only was the summer a lot of fun. but many close friendships were formed such as with Jackie Bryant and Noel Hurley. €KIIIENirAVirilCN ll From iboul P ' OlKDlltl ' " - tin " . Dylon and pennies thrown to Pom brought " We ore the Dulldowgs " to life Yet rhe slides thot followed aeoted the ontidporion thot ev- ery freshman needed Ir was about thot time when freshmen slowly left south P J, with fcxDt- boll on their minds ond only registration in their woy. Nineteen sessioris lorer, over three thousand freshmen hod received rheir firsr real glance at rhe University of Georgia during Orientation ' 85 The tests were over, rhe roliet paper ond inde x cords were no longer needed, ond ev- eryone hod survived regisrrorion. However, so many things hod changed in such o shorr peri- od of rime Words had been rransformed wirh Knorley Popuelles, Gern and Gorrh, Scooby becoming rhe norm rorher thon the exception The Orientation Leaders hod left their mark — on Wrappers, Amiline and Hess ' ond even this greot insitirution, itself. Friendships hod grown jusr OS Vioor prediaed He begon os the boss ond ended os Dad And that wos os it should be — for he wos their dod in so mony woys. A job like no orher was right Orientation ' 85 hos become port of rhe heorr jusr os UGA wos thought of only wirh love The friendships were mode for life — no one expected anything less. The summer was over, but Orientation 1985 would remain, if nowhere else bur in rhe heorrs of twelve very special people ABOVE: Never leave home without SPOT, the party animal — Bill Pearsons motto throughout the summer. LEFT: The shananigans of Chris Zelyler and Mark Johnson kept everyone on their toes, es- pecially during registration. Until WOVE: J lietli »». Bill ' " . H, tnii,8i] 46 4t Orientation ' 85 RIGHT: From " Let me kiss the most beautiful hand " to l lllns about problems at registration. Mark Johnson hade sure every freshman had the time of their life at Drlentatlon. director M ir " ,T= ' " " " ' " ' ♦» ' « " ' »« " ■ director Mark Johnson. Teresa Dunn. John Halsley. Mary Lynn Terry. Chris Zelgl ; Pam leen Espinda. Jackie Bryant. • r- K " i4 ns f nn A Bulldawg ro rhe Universlry of Geor- or mony differenr reosons, ond . fer students ore no exception. Some conne because of the low cost of educa- tion here, while others come because the school is close to home or becouse of rhe many opporruniries offered by a large university. Tronsfer students truly oppreciore what the Uni- versity offers After being or other colleges, these students moy be more apt to toke od- vontoge of oH of rhp University ' s activities, espe- cially if these ; were nor ovoiloble or the schools they orrenoed. There is o greet deal of work involved when rronsf erring, especiolly ro o school rhe size of — ' he University Transfer students have ro deal irh feeling liKe freshmen oil over ogoin: lost, confused, ond frustroredl As if this were not enough, transfer srudents must olso worry about rronsferring one viral rhlng with rhem — their hours! Often all the red tope, mistakes, waiting, and loss of hours moy moke rhem woncfc ' ' ley did change schools. Most Univen ' e s soon find many benefits, howe. eigh these hoi:j Studenis riave afferent impressions wnc-n they first orrive on campus, as transfers ore quick ro rell Many rronsfer students find the size, of rhe Universiry exciting. " I don ' t core whot onyone soys. I love being a number, " soys ond transfer. The size of the Universiry is an osset fc many, for it supplies a diverse srudent body m . which onyone con find o niche Also, os onei tronsfer stoted, " Footboll is on added attrocriori ' or Georgia, for irs gives the students o rallying point for school spirit The success of rhe football team odds to the pride thor students hove fori their University. " It does not rake long for rhe tronsfer students ro get involved on compus. m fact, they ore major conrributors ro the school. ■ Tronsfer students hove mony differenr reo | sons for commg to the Universiry of Georgia However, most agree thot o few of the bes things rhey hove found here ore the enthusios; tic student body ond the multitude of opporrui nines ovoiloble here, " I like it because it gives me o fresh nevyi attitude toword my college coreer with a nev i environment ond new people. " — Bruce Smith , — University of Toledo RIGHT: Transfer students really stand out in t crowd at the University of Georgia. : Transfer students come even from I away to take part in the Bulldawg life. Transferis ¥t » Monday ' s hospitality once again proves to be too predictable as an- other student braves the rain to reach her early Monday morning class. ..■ •• - • 1 i-%. Blue Mondays r Is 6:27 am, and your neighbor, srop ping by ro go ro doss, bongs on your b door loud enough ro woiie rhe dead You wQl e wirh o srorrle and glance or rhe dodv ir IS flashing 2:12 am. — yes, rhe elecrric- iry wenr off again A slighr problem exisrs — you ore lore! 8:39 _ You run our of your room wirh lasr weeU ' s pizzo and o roorhbrush in your mourh. Your shoes are unried and you orrempr ro sruff your books inro your backpack and zip ir or rhe ! same rime. 8:42 - Ir IS raining as usual, and your um I brello is upsroirs. No problem — a lirrle rain never nurr anyone, righr While running ro ; corch bus, you rrip on your shoelaces ond plunge inro rhe lorgesr puddle in sighr; your ' books fly our of your half zipped backpack, and OS you sroop down ro collecr rhem rhe bus pulls off IT MUST BE MONDAYl! 8:52 - You worch four Eosr Wesr buses come and go before a Russell bus comes Ir is pocl-ied, and you find yourself balanced peril ously on rhe borrom srep, fearing for your life or every rurn 9:07 - You slosh inro doss lore ond your i professor obruprly srops his lecrure. A hundred pQirs of eyes follovi your every move As you : link inro your sear you discover your zipper 6 dov n and your flourescenr leopard under wear is glowing like o neon sign. 10:05 - You arrive bock home ond your alarm clock is going off — ir figures! You peel " day, rhis rime leaving, umbrella in hand, wirh plenry of rime ro ger ro doss. 10:48 — You discover you were sronding in fronr of o puddle as rhe bus pulls up ond gives you onorher shower. 11:05 - You drip inro doss, confidenr obour Choprer Eighr oil weekend The reacher ' s ossis ronr hands our rhe papers and across rhe rop of rhe firsr sheer is wrirren; Choprer 9 Tesr IT MUST BE MONDAYl! 11:28 - Upon your arrival or Bolron, you ger rhe worsr, greosiesr food available — rhere ' s o big selecrion ro choose from! You opr for rhe fried dams and grouper fingers, baby lima beans, eggplonr souffle, and burrerscorch pud ding. Lunch could nor be worse ' As you sir down, srill soggy from rhe rain, rhe person you hove been scoping on for weeks walks inro rhe cofererio. Yes — you ore noriced. 11:45 - You walk ourside ro onorher inevi- roble shower. IT MUST DE MONDAYl 2:20 - Much ro your omozemenr, your 115 doss goes well Things ore looking up You even ger some moil. 2:26 - The moil is your phone bill, and irs for $102 57! 5:00 — Ir is nor raining when you leove for Bolron ogoin, bur when you ger halfway rhere Arhens is blessed wirh a flash flood You debore on wherher or nor ro sprour gills and a roil 11:31 — You rerurn ro your room — in rhe rain — from rhe library, ready ro collapse inro bed. Your roommore lefr rhe windows open and rhere is worer everywhere ... IT MUST BE MONDAY!! — Sharon Uliono Blue Mondays Mondoy ushered In rain. Tuesday broughr no rainfall, bur insread txoughr plenry of douds Wednes- day and Thursday borh bore wirness ro beouri- ful sWes. wirh remperorures soaring ro rhe high 60s A cold Friday broughr a 30 degree drop in remperorure — jusr in rime for a big freeze over rhe weekend. And of course, on Monday ir was sunny ogoin. Ir was jusr onorher rypicol week in Arhens, where rhe weorher is jusr as unprediaable os rhe drivers During foil quarrer, Arhens was hir by scorch- ing hor days followed by cool breezy nighrs Srudenrs or rhe Universiry of Georgia found rhe unpredicrobiliry of foorboll, friends, ond Friday nighrs ro ourweigh rhor of rhe wearher Ir did nor ger cold in Arhens unril afrer rhe Chrisrmos holidoys and rhe beginning of winrer quarrer. Cold wearher, roin, and Mondays were o common hordship or rhe Universiry rhem. Of course, no morrer how cold ir gor ourside, residence halls, ond dossrooms were always or sreomy well near rropical rempero- rures Now rhere were a good number of nice days during winrer quorrer roo. Though rhe remperorure mighr srarr our below freezing by lunch rime rhe doy wos perfecrly sunny perfealy beouriful for rhose srudenrs nor wear ing a T-shirr, on oxford, rwo swearers, ond o wool coor in defense of rhe early morning cold Spring quarrer finolly rolled around, com plere wirh beouriful doys and perfecr sunny rays Dlue skies reploced gray ones and dosses were soon forgorren by srudenrs lounging or Legion Pool. The birds, green gross, squirrels, Chipmunte, and fresh air filled wirh rhe scenr of flowers gove spring fever ro even rhe mosr srudious of srudenrs. This perfecr wearher did nor losr long, however, by May rhe hear was on and srudenrs begged for oir condirioning ond summer vocorion — which left ro o very empry campus in Arhens ro hove ro deol wirh rhe summer sreom RIGHT: A typical sign of fall or spring, squir- rels provide a permanent friend to the campus student. li if ll ABOVE: K " " •ho, Margatvt Plcfce ABOVE: Perfect weather for anything this student catches up on some studying. Vlf Anton ABOVE: Chilling winds signal that winter is on its way. 52 Athens Weather IB • ' «■ Reginald Samuel ABOVE: North campus is a favorite spot for those who need a break from Georgia ' s heat. Right: As this student walks to class, one of Athens ' unpredictable drivers gives her an extra shower Maigaret Pierce Athens Weather 53 Barry Wllll«m Mark Halni ABOVE: ThI couple find time to study whlla ABOVE RIGHT: Spring fever bring out the RIGHT: Although eprlngtlme Is enjoyed at enjoying the eprlngtlmc weather. little kid In everyone. home by many atudenta, other take to the road for apring break In fabulous Florida. Spring Fever h BELOW: Refreshing Ice cream provides an- RIGHT: The most difficult problem for spring other alternative to calculus. quarter students Is to concentrate on studies. Ir ' s springrime. Flowers are blooming, windows ore open, a cool breeze is blowing, rhe bugs hove nor yer srorred swarming, and everywliere one bote rhere ore sconrily clod srudenrs going crazy! The obrupr chonge from rhe miserable win- rer ro rhe perfecr days of spring inspires sru- denrs ro crave being ourdoors. People pad-; inro rhe quads berween rhe dorms and engage in mony ourdoor ocriviries including foorboli, frisbee and sofrball. Sun wor- shipers, equipped wirh rowels, sunron oil, shades and coolers, cover every inch of free SPRING FEVEti CATCH IT! ground from Legion Field ro rhe boskerboll courrs. Romonce blossoms and couples enjoy hours of fun in rhe sun rogerher. The few srudenrs who ocruolly moke ir ro classes ore seen bore-foored and wirh rheir ponrs rolled up rrying ro corch rhose few pre- cious momenrs of glorifying sunshine berween classes. Teachers ore found lecruring ro near empry rooms, and srudenrs srore blonkly when rhe word " srudy " is menrioned. Afrer diering for monrhs, girls prance around in rheir bikinis, showing off rheir hard earned figures, while guys srrur shirrless, hoping ro orrracr on inreresr- ed eye. Why does ir happen? Whor causes srudenrs ro spend all day ourside? To forger rhar classes exisr? To go basically crazy? You guessed ir,- ir ' s rhor annuo!, unavoidable, unquesrionobly en- joyable phenomenon, SPIKING FEVER!! Spring Fever H€«« CAUTION: Go bod ' s ro your Leggo blociss " one ■ ' ore Myers resident huffed ro rhe Uni- .ersiry of Georgia Campus Planning Doord, ond he was echoed by orhers, Whar wos rhe couse of rhis displeasure? The new Myers high rise parking deck was One mighr hove expeaed rhe five-srory deck ro be welcomed by communiry residenrs, however, srudenrs were informed rhar rhe deck was ro be for faculty use only, with the exception of one level — ■ doubtless the one on top — ro replace rhe old lor reserved fo resi- dents. The controversial lor wos srarted in March, 1985 ond was complered in rhe spring of 1986. Ir was builr on top of rhe old Myers periling lor, meaning that during construction resident vehicle owners were senr in seorch of rhe myrhicol open porking spaces on campus Decouse of disgrunrled cries from srudenrs, rhe Universiry was forced ro offer Myers residenrs free porking srickers for rhe durarion of con- srruoion. As for rhe lovely concrete view, rhere was nor much residenrs could do obour ir Also under consrrucrion was rhe Universiry Dooksrore In order ro odd 25,000 squore feer of space ro rhe exisring srore srrucrure rhe booterore dipped $2.4 million deep inro rhe ouxilory services fund. Since the opening of rhe campus store, five percenr of all revenue has been pur inro rhis fund for furure needs. Expansion is a long-owoired and necessary project rhor will soon become a reoliry The oddition is intended to old customer soles by raising rhe rorol number of cash regisrers ro 27 and hopefully decreasing book purchasing lines rremendously. The exrro space will enable merchandise ro be spread our, rhus lessening congestion in the aisles. There are olso plans for rhe exisring srruoure ro receive beneficiol changes which will include new lighrs and rhe insrallorion of a sprinkler sysrem. Consrruaon began on Seprember 1, 1985, and has proceeded wirhour any major prob- lems. If sofety permits, rhe booterore will re- main open unril rhe prqjecred complerion dare of Seprember, 1986. The inconveniences hove much easier ro rolerare, knowing rhe benefirs rhar rhe new addiron would provide. The mosr prominenr addition ro campus, the Durrs-Mehre Memoriol, is on osronishing ebony building locored nexr ro the trock and inrromu rol fields This elabororely srurcrured insrirurion will house rroining and locker rooms, odminis- trofive and cooches ' offices, as well as the sporrs informarion cenrer and Sporrs Hall of Fame Unfortunately, this new oddition does nor benefit the Lady Dowgs, as it is exclusively for men ' s athletics. The female athletes will relocore to the old buildings of the men This modern memorial ro orhlerics will renew olumni support, as well as orrracr porenriol arh leres, because ir is represenrarive of rhe fine facilities found at the Universiry RIGHT: The parking deck will mainly be used for faculty parking. BELOW: The addition to the bookstore will hopefully rescue students from long book lines. y-tJ H-M it;. ' ■s -.- ' i T 56 I .11. I., will Ed Coinlcy MEN AT WORK Constructions i 57 ABOVE: " Welcome Won ' t you come In? RIGHT: Double. Double, toll and trouble What a lovely neck you have " Dcacula. KrUtl Ottlngcr. Meg Ruaao. Lorl McPheraon. and Carey Smith. Kim Dixon arc ready for a night of enchantment. 58 Halloween •iiiii !!Mi Lort Zboran TOP: Who know what evil apeUs are drifUng RIGHT: Courageoua cowboy. Jack Conaldlne about a midat theae aoula in Reed Hall. aUnda by hia communiveralty brother Sharard Robinaon before rounding up a night of treata. In rhe year ninereen hundred and eighry- five onorher unrold rale came inro being. Undernearh a sullen moon on rhor specific nighr, resriess spirirs srirred and burdened souls became unchained. Afrer much onguish and anridparion, fleshless fiends were freed from rheir dosed dosers . . . On rhor eerie nighr, rhe losr day of rhe renrh monrh, rronsformarions occurred. A frusrrored business srudenr become a werewolf, a restless journalism mojor changed inro a red-hor devil; o rebellious freshman turned inro a vampire. Responsible young odulrs were suddenly hair- roising visions. Ir is said rhor rhey ventured forth upon the golden, classic dty with the intent of fulfilling their every wicked dream. Indeed, rhose nor- mal townsfolk who watched from afar gosped or such amusing enrertoinment. Dandng, frol- icking, tricking, treonng, and feosring, rhese gal- lant ghouls put on their maste and celebrored. So ir is said. As the nighr wore on, group by group, they disappeared inro rhe darkness. The next morn- ing, regular srudenrs emerged once again, and life OS ir had been resumed. Thor night is history now but con those beasrs lost a whole year before rhe door is opened once ogoin? Halloween Tf 59 fl DAY Ff Valentine ' s Day Has A Place At The University Of Georgia Lll e orher holidays, rhe celebrorlon of Volenrine ' s Doy has o place or rhe Uni- versiry of Georgia. Amidsr some 35,000 srudenrs, rhere is o subsronrial propor- rion rhor Cupid chooses ro srrike wirh his fored orrow. Romance blooms year round ... in rhe fall, in rhe spring, and yes, even in rhe winrer, however, rhe mosr specific doy of Love is Februorv 14 Despire dares ond srorisrics, ir oil srorrs rhe firsr minure rhe dorms open and dosses begin Eyes meering eyes, flirrocious glances, polire conver- sorions, and chance meerings all confirm rhor romance is in rhe air. Moles rolk obour females; females whisper obour moles. The exciring love gome or rhe Universiry of Georgia is un- derway. For some, rhe orrrocrion morures inro a relo- rionship; for orhers, ir sroys o secrer. Orhers choose rhe single life, ploying rhe field wirh differenr dares every weekend. Some ore happy wirh rhe love of rheir own group of friends. Many ore conrenr in rheir indepen- dence. Srill orhers, ore unhappy in rheir inde- pendence, as well OS or rhe poin and hurr which con accompany relorionships. Win or lose, rhe hoppiesr or soddesr doy of rhe yeor con be Volenrine ' s Day Ir is on rhis day rhor romonce nor only blooms, bur blossoms Flowers, rhe mosr sym- bolic irem of love, are senr ro counrless sru denrs. As o resuir, heorrs flurrer Chocolores, balloons, cords, gifrs, sruffed animals ond dio monds all exchange bonds Colors of red and whire adorn parries and dorms. Friends meer, couples embrace and once again, rhe Classic Gry provides rhe perfecr serring for rhe celebro rion of a romonric rrodirioin. When osked how he feir abour Volenrine ' s Day rrodirions, one srudenr responded, " Well, ofrer I shelled our rwo-hundred dollors for my girlfriend ' s Volenrine ' s Doy presenr ... " Roberr McAlisrer f BELOW: Couples on campus share everything from secrets to smiles. i ni FOR LQVE ■fr w: nmivtbij Ed Comely ABOVE: Year round, relationships Hourish in BELOW: Male and female friends can laugh my atmosphere in Athens. together without the pressure of a committ- j ment. L BBF ' ' ■ v . - ' V ABOVE: Chuck Hill knows that studying to- gether is one way to get to know one another. Valentine ' s Day 61 »H»»! biS ■ ■■HHIHII i !!i ■ ■■■■■■■1 will ii !i IHIHBIHII !■!!! ■ ■■■■HHBI i«!l IBHHHIHII ii !l IBBHIBHII i»!! ■ ■■■■■■■1 BiUI v I Hate It When That As rhe old cliche goes, " There is olwoys room for improve menr, " Although mosr srudenrs ore hoppy orrending rhe University of Georgio, rhey do hove some comploinrs. Every school hos irs shorrcomings ond rhe Universiry is no exception. The following siruorions exemplify o few . . . — If is roining cors ond dogs, you ore loaded down wirh boote, ond umbrello, ond roincoor, trying to fight your way onto o bus. The University bus system has opproximorely 23 buses that run eight routes every five minutes. Com- pote this to rhe size of the student body ond whot hove you got? Overcrowded buses and o 30 minute walk in the roin. — it is Friday ofrernoon ond you hove on advising oppointment. You drive to campus ond illegally pork in on empty employee parking lot. Later, you return to your cor to find a big yellow parking ticket storing at you from your front windshield. It is not uncommon for students to incur Universiry porking rickets worth $100 in o single quarter. — You drive home from a late study session at the library. When you arrive or the housing porl-sing lot, you find no vo- cont porking places and ore forced to pork in on unlighred parking lot. After gathering your bool- , you run fronricoily ro your dormitory, praying for freedom from the creotures hiding out in dork corners and behind bushes. These ore a few of student ' s major complaints. The Universiry is well aware of these problems ond is working ro moke needed odjustments. ABOVE CENTER;. Recent attention has shed light on the problem of inadequate illumination. ABOVE LEFT:. Cramped parking leaves yet another victim for the tow truck. LOWER LEFT:. University students may be on the way up. but steps are not the preferred way of getting there. LOWER RIGHT:. ' Home Sweet Home " at the University can get a little claustro- phic. fi . S « ■:K : K X x v■vo :o:■:v: :o: :vX■x Xr■ ; : : : : :o: :v x Xv . v !■ : : : : x A ' . .V. " . " . ' . ' Line Up And df w ' e hove oil learned Through geomerry rhor rhe shorresr disronce berween rwo poinrs IS o line. Ar rhe Universiry of Georgia, ir ofren seems rhor lines ore rhe longest distances berween rwo poinrs. Wirh sru- denrs regisrering lore, purchasing bcx:A s and foorboll coupons, end porriciporing in drop odd, rhe Universiry campus ap- pears ro be one massive, unending line during rhe firsr few weete of school. Soon smaller and less confusing lines be- come porr of everyday life for rhe Universiry srudenr. Voiring ro use rhe insronr bonking mochines, ear in rhe din- ing holls, buy rid ' sers ro sporring evenrs, and ger inro rhe srodium ro see foorboll gomes ore jusr o few of rhe insronces when srudenrs hove ro regularly srond in inconvenienr, slowly moving lines. Some srudenrs make good use of rhe rime rhey have ro spend woiring in rhe nu- merous lines oround compus by striking up o conversorion wirh rhose around rhem — making new friends or maybe even dares. Orhers may moke rheir " ro do " lisrs for rhe day or even idly counr rhe riles on rhe floor. Regardless, ir is a well known focr rhor Qlrhough lines ore nor always rhe mosr convenienr or exciring parr of campus life, rhey ore a porr of ir rhor every srudenr musr porricipore in! Id AUniversiry of Georgia ID. and o fees paid cord ore rwo of rhe mosr imporronr pieces of idenri- ficonon Universiry srudenr con licve They ore rhe " keys " ro rhe compus and wirhour rhem o srudenr is " iocl-;ed our " Furrhermore, wirhour rheir I.D., and fees paid cords, srudenrs connor verify rheir checl s, buy ricisers ro campus evenrs, use equipmenr or rhe Tore Cenrer, use heolrh cenrer fooliries, or even ched-; our o broom or relephone receiver in a dorm. Ir is pure agony ro discover, ofrer sronding in line Indefinirely, rhor rhe needed " srudenr ID " is in losr week ' s jeans pocker — bods in rhe dorm room. However annoying keeping up wirh rhem may be, rhese idenrificorions ore rhe quickesr woy ro confirm rhar rhe rypicol college srudenr is really o dowgi XvXvtv v-XvXv IvXvXyl " Hello, You Are On The Air! " On October 14, 1985, Dr Rurh West helmer addressed on enrhusiosric ond somerimes emborossed crowd in Georgia Holl. Her charismaric personoliry ond humorous orrirude enobled her ro rolk blunrly on rhe often touchy topics of sex ond relation- ships Dr. Ruth ardently believes that sex is not everything in o relotionship, but she also be lieves in the rights of o poir of consenting adults, o point which come our often in her lectures Her moin objective in coming ro speak was to inform students about sex, which she did cleor- ly ond with shocking candor. " That woman will soy ANYTHING! " excloimed o blushing Alan To- vel Topics of discussion ranged from homosex- uality ro onion rings and from morals to religion. Westheimer did not condemn pre-moritol sex but instead stressed responsibility by emphasiz- ing rhe importance of using conrroceptives. The condom and the diophrom have her ardent support becouse she feels other devices are " just not relioble. " The crowd of nearly 1,000 shifted from ner- vous tittering ro rooring laughter, as rhe four- foor, seven-inch-rheropist gave o whom-bam lecture followed by on enlightening question ond answet session. In rhe end, rhe good doc- tor received thunderous applause ond every one left smiling. Dr. Ruth earned a degree from Columbia University in rhe field of family studies. She is renown for her straightforwardness, her heavy Eosr German accent and her advice heard on radio and television talk shows around the world. As a result of Dt. Ruth Westheimet ' s visit to campus, many Georgia bulldowgs may hove pulled their sex lives out of the dog house. Jackson Speaks On ' ' Rainbow Coalition ' ' On October 23, 1985, Jesse Jacl son spoke with great vigor ro well over 2,100 students of the University of Georgia Jockson, o democrotic nominee in the 1984 presidential election, did not win the pri mary elecrion; However he is srill known throughout the United Stotes os a powerful leader crusading for peace. Mr Jod on spoke primorily on rhe " Norionai Rainbow Coolition " He explained that " no col or should dominote this Rainbow, for it repre sents humone priorities. " He continued to cop ture rhe crowd by stating that " It is time to move from racial borrleground to economic commonground. " He suported his theory by explaining rhat " man hos more in common than in conflict with his fellow mon, and the success of the Rainbow Coalition depends on rhe proper use of man ' s most powerful tool — the mind " Jocteon then explained that the purpose beh ind rhe Rainbow Coalition wos to organize o political movement rhat reflecred the concerns of rhe vosf majoriry of rhe Ameri- con people, whose needs were nor being met by current United Srotes policy or home and obrood. Jocteon commented thot " the Rain- bow IS fighting for decent jobs, o clean environ- ment, and a peaceful world. " Jesse Jacteon was very well received by the students of the University, who applauded rhroughour his entire speech, porticulorly when he closed by saying, " When it is dark, don ' t despair. If oil rhe lights in the room ore out, one con challenge rhe darkness by o single can- dle. " Teleconference Held On Disarmaments In the forty yeors since a nuclear weapon was fired in anger, hos mankind really leorned anything obout how to control rhe awesome power of rhese deadly aromo- menrs ' This rhoughr-provoking quesrion was the theme of the teleconference, " Forry Years Since Hiroshima: Whor Next for Mankind ' " , which took ploce in October at the Georgio Centet for Conrinuing Educorion on rhe Universi- ty of Georgia compus. A panel discussion moderated by John Chancellor, commentator for " NDC Nightly News, " and fearuring Secrerories of Srote Dean Rusk and Alexonder Hoig, along with McGeorge Dundy, provided credible insighr into the issue. The purpose of rhe tele -conference was to blend owareness of present dangers with hope for the future It also touched on those aspects of the last forry years that have contribured ro nuclear peoce ABOVE RIGHT: Dr. Ruth seriously and openly responds to sexually explicit questions. BELOW RIGHT: Policymakers Bundy. Rusk, and Haig and modcrator coinmentator Chancel- lor hold a panel discussion concerning nuclear policies. FAR RIGHT: After his speech, students ap- proach Jackson to ask further questions. I i 68 1 Speakers -- BaiTV Wllllsnis Speakers I f 69 REACH OUT RIGHT: Laurl Kamerschem jumps on the train during the Communlverslty roller skating party. RIGHT: Residents at Grandvlew Nursing Home, enjoy a show sponsored by Communlver- slty. Court «V of Communlverslty 70 A Ti Services University Reaches Out To Athens The great majority of students at the University of Georgia are not here just for classes. Many take odvan- toge of the chance to get involved in the multitude of activities, much of which flow into the Athens community. Orgonizatons often sponsor events which welcome the general public or provide services directly for their benefit. Communiversity is a major service orga- nization on campus, providing children and elderly olike with componionship in the big brother big sister and adopt-a-grand- parent programs. These progroms pair a child or o senior citizen with a volunteer who becomes like family. The Outreach program is organizational and assigns stu- dents to specific mental health, youth or service organizations such as Recording for the Blind or the American Cancer Society. Finally, Communiversity provides for ele- mentary and middle school children tutor- ing on o one-to-one basis with children who are having difficulty with basic con- cepts in learning. The Teacher Assistant di- vision is designed to give the volunteer classroom experience, while at the some time aid teachers in handling their work- load. While service represents a large portion of community activity, it does not encom- pass all. Concerts, commedions, speakers, forums, and productions are all open to the public for their entertainment or education- al enjoyment. Athletes serve not only the Athens community, but much of the coun- try with year round sporting events. These not only provide fun, but also bring atten- tion and popularity to the University. The Residents Holl Association is instru- mental to the community in many ways. Directly or indirectly through research, thousands of people benefit from the many RHA Red Cross sponsored blood drives. RHA activists also are a great aid to the Muscular Dystrophy campaign. Not only do they handle the publicity in Ath- ens for MD aworeness, but they also cam- paign for much needed funds. Among the many Dulldawgs who give of themselves to the University, the com- munity, ond the nation there is a small group of resisents who are having a world- wide effect. For the next three years. Reed Hall ' s fourth floor girls are sustaining the life of a deprived child in South Africa. This only goes to prove that the University does not only serve Athens, but other small towns who don ' t even know who the Dawgs are. BELOW: A contestant in the Special Olympics eagerly strives for 300. M p No T Y A M S LEFT: Afrikan Stu- dents Union gives stu- dents the chance to voice their opinion on the Apratheid situa- tion. BELOW: Local Me- dia cover the stu- dent ' s Apartheid rally. MInorirles ploy o significonr role in campus life or rhe Universiry of Georgia, Programs offered for mino- nry groups were numerous and diverse in 1985-86 frorerniries and sororiries including A Phi A and AKA utilized events such as srep shows ond socials ro insrill camraderie among rheir members The NAACP worked ro improve rhe poliricol, education , and socio-economical status of minority groups. Clubs such os the Filipino, Chinese and Muslim Students Associations worked to promote understanding relation- ships with Americans, provided informations about their respective cultures and customs and to provided assistance to newcomers Oth- er minority groups that were active this year included the Nigerian Student Union, Permios and the International Club, which aids all for- eign minorities. The Minority Assistant Affairs Progrom pro- vides support for various clubs and organiza- tions by assessing and attending to the needs and concerns of minorities The program meets these needs by mediating roclal problems which arise and by programming activities such OS the DIqcM History Month Series. Various fo- rums to inform students ore set up, olong with mixers for social enjoyment. The main objec- tives of the program this year were to height- en tociol awareness and to ensure a balance between minority and other activities There is something for everyone at the Uni- versity whether he is white or block, American or foreign. The many minority organizations on campus provide a source of companionship and expression .1 . r tL Hji Barrv WIlllaniB m Coke Expands This post year was one of change, deci- sions, exponslon. end testing for the Coco Colo Compony. In the spring of ' 85. the compony, in response to Pespi ' s grow- ing popularity, chonged Coke. This come os a shock and with much distoste to many avid Coke drinkers. After much upheavil. as well os some sneaky advertising scheems on Pepsi ' s port. Coke put " old " Coke back on the shelf, calling it Classic Coke and left New Coke for those it hod conquered. The compony olso test marketed Cherry Coke in college towns such as Athens and with It, added another success to their story. This expansion was not the end. for towords the letter port of the year Coke decid- ed to try its hand ot designing, and come out with its own brand nome of clothing. This too has become a feather in the hot for the com- pony, OS Coke drinkers hove now become wolking billboards, sporting Coke ' s rugby shirts, jeans and jockets. Larrv Bordeaux 74 Paisley Makes The Scene I aisley pants, skirts, and blouses, painted jeans, jean jackets, flow- ery patterned blouses, jackets and jeans, long skirts, shaker sweaters, stirrup pants, riding boots. Swatch watches, and Reebok athletic shoes just begin the tremendous list of clothing styles that made It big in ' 85. Women ' s fashions jumped back into the past and pulled out trends of the early 60 ' s. Ac- cessories were a major port of this years wardrobe, including lots of bangle bro- clets, broaches, and strands of pearls hanging to the waist. Name brands such as Guess and The Umlted ' s Forenzo helped form the fashions. Trench coats, bucks, and yellow ties were among the leaders of the styles for men. They too, got a shore of paisley and big sweaters. Jams and T-shirts as well as short hair and high-tops topped their summer dress codes. In any case, this year, as with ony other sow the birth and death of quite a few fads. In the post decade we ' ve gone from plaids and penny loafers to punk toils, mohowks and leather to big prints ond oversized everything. RIGHT: Recboks, In their varioua atatra hoiMC the fact of many. RIGHT: Armed with their Swatchcd. atu- denta were notorloualy on time. Trends « Tracy Atcheson ABOVE: Broaches from our grandmother ' s day pinned collars of the fashion conscience. Rob Larson ' r ' ■ ' jtffmm . Jl . g» IN 1985 • • • Rolling Stone Realeases Music Poll Music was just os importont as ever in 1985. New artists such os The Hooters, Whitney Houston, Julian Lennon, and Tears For Feors got a taste of success, while old fovorites like Bruce Springsteen, who was named ortist of the year and U2, which was the bond of ' 85 kept their fons hoppy while becoming more popular. The reoders of the Rolling Stone Magazine ' s Readers and Critics Poll gave Dire Straits ' " Brothers in Arms " the album of the year title and their song " Money For Nothing " single of ' 85. Other winners by this poll were: Bruce Spring- steen — male singer of the year; Willie Nelson — country singer of the year; Tina Turner — the year ' s femole singer; and Aretha Fronklin — rhythm ond blues ortist of ' 85. Marriage Makes A Come Back In 1985 many new trends became apparent, but none were as cele- broted as marriage and fomily. Time magazine devoted a cover story to this issue based on the premise that the institu- tion of marriage is gaining in popularity and the interest in fomily is increasing. Ce- lebrities certainly reinforced this renewed concept with their own marriages. Modon- no and Sean Penn tied the knot with heli- copters overhead and punches on the ground. The Boss, to the dissopointment of his female fans, hitched up with model Jutionne Phillips. His " hometown " (reliefs ond her haute couture should be quite a combination. The " boy genius " of the film industry, Steven Spielberg finally married Amy Irving offer the birth of their first child. And Billy Joel and Christy Brinkley set out to sea to exchange their matrimorniol vows. These few examples demonstrate the increasing popularity of marriage and family in the U.S. in ' 85. Food Fad Goes Lite Mony of the " lotests " come in the form of food in 1985. The nation continued it ' s health kick, and right in step, the industry met the demands with products such as Dole ' s Fruit and Juice Bars. Leon Cuisione frozen foods entered the market with more variety and fewer calories. Coke ond Pepsi met a higher de- mand for diet soft drinks ond Nutro Sweet filled the shelves as well as the products. Fast food restaurants tried to keep up with the trend and introduced things such OS Wendy ' s Lite Side. McDonalds added three salads to its menu ond the D ' Lites chain sprung up all over the Southeast. Dairy Queen kept up with the compeition, introducing the " Blizzard " for those Non- calorie counters and the cheating dieters! The advertising race among the fast food joints gave America Burger King ' s Herb. This geek, who was introduced as the mon who hod never eoten at Burger King, was hunted for until he was finally brought forth during a commercial break of the Super Bowl. Other merchants bor- rowed Herb, putting up slogans such as the one by on Athens Cleaners saying " Herb drops his pants here " . .€M 1985 — A Year For Watching This was o year for watching, with movies that coptivoted their audi- ences ond T.V. shows that kept viewers laughing. The year sow mony suc- cesses for the film industry with spell- bounding mysteries like " Jagged Edge " and thought provoking themes such as " Cocoon " , " St. Elmos Fire " , and " The Breakfast Club " . Sylvester Stalone backed himself in his fourth " Rocky " film and port two of " First Blood " entitled " Rombo " . To- wards the end of the yeor Mickoil Borishno- kov mode his film debut in " White Nights " , and Meryl Streep and Robert Redford teamed up in the tear jerker " Out of Afri- ca " . T.V. ' s Michael J. Foxx starred in the movie of the year, " Bock To the Future. " Bill Cosby mode ABC ' s ratings soar with his family sit-com, " The Cosby Show " . While on a more adventuresome note, Don Johnson thrilled audiences with " Mi- ami Vice " . " Moonlighting " gave audi- ences humor as well as romance and was rated as one of the seasons best shows, shows. Of course. Videos were produced by the dozen, with more creativity than ever. Some of the most popular included: " Take On Me " by A-Ho; " Money For Nothing " by Dire Straits; " Glory Days " by Bruce Spring- steen; and " Don ' t Come Around Here No More " by Tom Petty and the Heortbreok- ers. Chicago Bear Shuffle This yeors Superbowl teams were the New England Patriots and the Chicago Bears. In late December, the Bears did something no other team has ever before accomplished, though this feat was not on the field. They produced a video-entitled, " The Superbowl Shuffle " ! This cute video contained much of the Bears team in a line dancing around while o " crew " , including quarterback Jim McMohon and Lineman Williom Perry, oth- erwise known as " the Fridge " , song chor- uses individually. The shuffle come to the delight of many fans, while others thought the Bears were counting their chickens be- fore they hatched, as the song was re- leased before the playoff gomes. The Bears didn ' t disappoint their fans. They won the playoffs and went on to defeat the New England Patriots in the 1985 Su- perbowl. e .JSLs -If 4 % Intends II d Money rolte, bur or rhe Universiry of Georgia ir SCREAAAS! Very few rhings in Arhens are free end rhese free rhiings mosriy include srudying, doing homework and cleaning up your dorm or oporrmenr However, if one wishes ro have o good rime; such as go ro O ' Molley ' s or rhe Modhorrer, orrend a concerr (Sring raked in $12.50 a srudenr ricker) or enjoy a meol in a resrauronr, one needs rhe ineviroble necessiry fondly called muloh. Nor every srudenr is able ro call Mom and Dad ond ask for o deposir in rhe old checlsing accounr. Many srudenrs or rhe universiry con righrfully sing " The Working Man DIues, " ond eoch agrees rhor rhere ore odvon rages and disodvanroges ro mainroining a job Though a job requires a greor deal of o srudenr ' s srudy rime, (os well as porry rime), ir can be on enjoyable experience James Fields, who is a rhird year Pvesidenr Assisronr, soys, " rhe only long sronding rhing rhor I ' ve enjoyed since I ' ve been or rhe universiry is being o residenr assisronr. " He conrribures rhis ro worli- ing wirh a greor sroff and geniunely enjoying working for and wirh rhe guys on his hall Srudenrs con also work as desl- ossisronrs, nighr derte, bus drivers (rhe highesr poid srudenr job on campus), and mony orher numerous jobs on campus as well as rhe wide voriery of choices found off ampus The mosr obvious reason for hoving a job, of course, is finances. Dove DIankenship worked OS Q nighr derk during school, and during rhe Chrisrmos holidays worked as o desk ossisronr and or Del Toco Though Dove could possibly hove a greor desire ro meer lors of people, he seems ro feel rhor his reason is rhor he needs ro ear once in a while A job, however, usually effecrs grades and seldom does ir moke rhem berrer Felix Maher, olso residenr assisronr, finds rhe need ro bud- ger his rime so rhor he can hondle borh dosses ond his job effecrively. " Working os a nighi derk, " soys Melanie Wemock, " ofren wos on excuse for sleeping through calsses. " Overall, however, o job con be rewarding ro srudenr One realizes rhor dosses ore rrue ly exdring, srudying so embrocing and rhor o job isjusr rhe cherry on rop. Though rhis losr line is wrirren wirh rongue in reerh, we all seem ro agree rhor it ' s worrh ir Orherwise, we wouldn ' r be here. RIGHT: Outraged student attacks C S in- stant banker. $ S $ $ MONEY 7D Jobs " ■- ' ' iliithj TALKS $ $ $ $ Robert McAllister TOP: Anytime you need information Laina ABOVE: Dr. Dominiques ' copying service Vorbach doesn ' t mind providing it at the bootli keeps Jacquely Carson busy as a monk, located in the Tate Center. Robert McAllister ABOVE: Bob McElhanon doesn ' t mind being a stock boy. especially if it ' s at The University Bookstore. No standing in long lines for him! Jobs 77 .E.Wl bi ' j t4e SjM 78 Bands Liverpool Of The Ws In whar has been described as rhe growrh of rhe Liverpool of rhe ' 8O5, Arh- ens has become o rrendserrer In music, parrlculorly new wove music. Bonds jusr srorr- Ing our hove found rhor one of rhe besr places ro begin worK is Arhens. Wherher enrerrclning srudenrs or Legion Field, frorernlry end sororlry socials, or local nighrclubs, noveou bands devel- op o follov lng of ovId fans. Some of rhese bonds remain local; many leave ond rry ro achieve greorer success. The focr remoins, however, rhor rhe classic dry is becoming fam- ous for irs musical vorlery. The new wove bond rhor rook rhe firsr srep and paved rhe way for furure bands from Arhens was rhe D-52 ' s They began by playing or Legion Field and or nighrclubs around Arhens and Arlanro. Afrer developing somewhor of o cuir following, rhe D-52 ' 5 mode rheir way ro New York, performing in dubs rhere. Noriced by o roienr scour, rhe D-52 ' s were approached and offered a conrrocr wirh Warner Drorhers Records. Under rhis record label, rhe D-52 ' s released " Wild Planer, " " Whommy, " and " Mesoporomia. " This music, occepred by some and rejecred by orhers, was o sroremenr of new rrend. A rrend which had previously originored In England and New York was now coming from a surprising area . . . Arhens, Georgia Perhaps rhe mosr successful band ro origi- nore in Arhens Is Fl.E M. This band ' s new wove music rook rhem ro New York where rhey signed wirh I.R.S. Afrer releosing albums such as " Chronic Town, " " Murmur, " " Reckoning, " ond " Fobles of rhe Reconsrrucrion, " R E.M. ' s populoriry increased nor only in Arhens, bur rhroughour rhe Unired Srores. As rhe recognl- rion of R E.M. grew, so did rhe image of rhe rown where rhey srorred " I rhink ir ' s grear rhor so many people around rhe world know abour Arhens and rhe roienr rhor is here. I feel rhor rhe hard work by such individuals as rhe B-52 ' s and R.E.M will pay off for many deserving people in rhe music business, " srores Dan Murray , Program DIrecror of WAGQ-105 The Surf originored in rhe early ' 80s, focusing on rop 40 rock. Afrer producing rheir own album, " Our of Srep, " rhe Surf appeared on such shows as " Sror Search. " Even afrer rheir demise in 1985, rhey srill occasionally re- grouped jusr for fun or local nighrdubs Fans old and new rurned our ro worch rhem perform, induding Tom Ivy, Universiry of Georgia sru- denr " The firsr rime I ever saw rhe Surf was lasr December or O ' Molley ' s and I rhink rhey never should have broken up. " On rhe orher hand, rhere are rhose who are skepricol obour rhe so called rrendy bonds. Nor oil srudenrs lisren ro Arhens new wove music. Some have mixed opinions of rhese bonds. Dur, even wirh such o versorile srudenr body, rhe face remoins rhor oil Arhens bonds ore successful ro rhe degree rhor rhey ore very much o parr of rhe expression of rhe place rhe Universiry of Georgia colls home. Bands 79 Trying To Make It A mens is nor referred ro as rhe Liver- pool of rhe 80 ' s for norhing; lirerolly hundreds of bonds srorr, ploy, poss Through, leave, v in and lose here Making ir big is rhe dream rhor keeps many of rhese bonds rogerher Groups such os ( .E M. ond rhe D-52 ' s serve as inspirorions, as well as a remind- ers, rhor making ir con be o reoliry In rhe winrer of 1985 singer guirorisr Mike Lamb, boss ployer Dill Shodle ond drummer Louis Lemmon formed Borneo. They were lorer joined by guirorisr Joy James and key- boordisr Sene Sorrow The bond began by ploying frorerniry porries in Arhens, Arlonra, Greenville and ployed small dubs in rhese dries OS well. Perhaps rhe bond ' s firsr big break come when Borneo opiened for rhe lorge regional ocr The Producers in Greenville ' s McAlisrer Audi- rorium. Less rhan a monrh lorer, Borneo was booked ro open for Animorion in Sporronburg, S.C. ' s Memoriol Audirorium. Borneo has been ploying colleges and clubs all over rhe Sourh- eosr and is quickly gaining populoriry. " It ' s reolly rough ro ploy rhe schedule we do, considering rhor we ' re oil srill in school, " says drummer Louis Lemmon, " bur rhe profes- sors have been somewhor undersronding, ond rhe rewords hove kepr us going. " " Whor has really mode up feel rhor we ' re being successful is rhor people ore srorring ro ger inro our originol pieces, singing wirh us and sruff Afrer oil, ir ' s our own runes rhor we ' re working rhe hordesr on. Ir ' s whor ir ' s oil obour. " Dreams 5o Reol is composed of Barry Morler, Trenr Allen, and Drew Worshom. The group gor rogerher in February, 1984, ond has been working rogerher ever since. They hove played in Ausrin, Texos, New York Ciry, N.Y., Bosron, Moss, and Woshingron, DC In 1985 rhey released rhe single " Everywhere Girl, " which was produced by REM ' s Perer Bud-;. The members of Dreams So Real hope ro re- cord rheir firsr olbum rhis spring, " No No, NoNo, " " Srollin Bones, " and " Ele- phonr r adio " ore rhe populor songs of rhe Squolls. Singer Bob Hey, percussionisr Mark Coo- per, keyboarder Diana Torell, boss player Alan iWolsh ond guirorisr Ken Srororr moke up rhe group known os rhe Squolls The Squolls hove been rogerher for four years They ore ofren described os o cross berween rhe B-52 ' s, rhe Groreful Dead and rhe Talking Heads In 1983 rhe Squolls opened for Pylon. They hove ployed in Chopel Hill, N C , Hoboken, N.J , olong rhe eosr coosr, ond New York Ciry, NY. In November of 1984 rhe Squalls released o six song EP enrirled " Squolls " . These groups ore jusr rhree of rhe bonds from Arhens wirh ospirorions of becoming real- ly successful The dererminorion, dedicorion, ond rolenr of rhese groups ond orhers has given Arhens enrerroinmenr voriery, as well as a possible doim ro fome. 80 Bands WMJOMii VjlDJ 1 1 ' 1 1 1 : I Bands 81 B.B. 82 Concerts Stevje Vaugh Ray M .jf 1 i y i ® " " s ygA I I I 1 Will, I ! Big Names Entertain The crowd chanted along with ap- plause offer the lights hod dimmed and Sting and his six person reggoe, jazz band hod disappeared from the stage. This fairly small but enchonted audi- ence kept this up until Sting and Dronford Morsolis, the groups sox ployer reap- peared ond played o special rendition of " Roxonne " . One encore didn ' t oppease this audience, and Sting ond bond come bock a total of four times, playing some old Police tunes, such as " Letter in o Battle " , as well as some of their own, like " Fortress around Your Heart " . Sting, the former leod singer for the Po- lice, pulled this diverse band together in 1984 in an effort to form a new sound. Their album " The Dreom of the Blue Tur- tles " is the well accepted result of his ef- forts. Sting describes it as " . . . not a jazz album at all, nor is it easily classifiable as rock ' n roll. It doesn ' t have a label because labels ore destructive. " Label or not. Sting ' s new sound is bringing him more musical fome. The audience screamed, sang, ond swayed in response to Sting ' s awesome performance, the concert on October 13 of University of Georgia ' s coliseum. Those who did attend left with smiles on their faces, in owe of the coptivoting concert. On November 25, B.B. King gave two tremendous performances to a packed Georgia Hall. The king of rhythm and blues delighted his oudi- ences, playing his boss guitar or singing in Q deep, raspy baritone. King and his four bond members performed for about on hour and a half in each show, seeming to hove the time of their lives. They ployed some old jazz favorites, giving heart and soul to each selection. The audience swayed in their seats as King delighted them with some music from the post. King ' s enthusiasm and energy during the concerts really put the audience into the show. Stevie, Stevie ... " the crowd changed, begging Stevie Roy Vaughn and Double Trouble for more. The performers were glad to oblige the small but intense crowd. On Jonuory 27, 1986, the Coliseum wos rocking to classic tunes such os " Dirty Pool, " " Little Sister, " and " Mary had a Lit- tle Lomb. " As the enthusiastic audience cheered him on, Stevie Roy squeezed amazing sounds out of his guitar with the floor, with his teeth and with the guitar behind his bock. The grand finale included o duet be- tween the two brothers on o double neck guitar. While Stevie Roy held the guitar ond Jimmie ployed from behind, the two men alternated from the top strings to the bottom strings without missing a chord. Concerts 83 Meet Me At The • __ Varsity Arhens, rhe rown rhar Universiry of Georgia srudenrs coll home, boosrs of voriery of fovorire spors which co rer ro o mulrirude of rosres. These hongours, some rrodirionol, some new, ore indeed o parr of " Arhen ' s own. " The mosr rrodirionol spors in rhe classic ciry ore The Vorsiry, O ' Molleys, Horry ' s, and T.K Horry ' s, oil of which go hond-in-hond wirh o home foorboll weekend. Clossmores of rhe 50 ' s as well as rhose of rhe 80 ' s con be found rubbing shoulders or mony of rhese hor spors on on Arhens foorboll Sorurdoy. " Grabbing on ' oll-rhe-way dog ' ond o Jumbo Frosred Orange from rhe vorsiry, screaming Georgia ro a vicro ry in Sonford Sradium, ringing rhe Chapel bell, ond hirring O ' Molley ' s rhor nighr is rhe perfecr college foorboll Sorurdoy, " soys Senior JP Alexander. Anorher longsronding fovorire is rhe Corofe and Drofr House, offering beer and wine ro rhose of legol drinking oge while popu lor movies ploy on a wide saeen. A renowned spor for rhose hor summer days has once again become rhe Doiry Queen, wirh rhe success of irs " Dlizzord " Dennigon ' s is a definire fovorire, along wirh DoVinci ' s and Schlorzsky ' s. Srudenrs of rhe 90 ' s will no doubr be seen or all of rhese long-rime fovorires. The " new " ploces ro be seen ore rhose which hove hir Arhens wirh overwhelming suc- cess Two of rhe biggesr ore " This Con ' r De Yogurr " and D ' Lires. The success of new ven rures such as rhese prompred rhe opening of more and more social spors Dingo ' s ond Vrop pers, Ctonnie and Clyde ' s and Provino ' s were recenr openings, os well as rhe long-owoired Burger King locored downrown Arhens also conroins rhose spors which moke ir rruly unique. The Odyssey, rhe 40 Worr Club, rhe Flamingo Room, and Olde Spo gherri Srore begin rhe lisr Meon Dean Durriro, The Grill, Yudy ' s, ond many more ploces ore oil induded in Arhens ' disrincr dining experience The chorocrer of many Arhens hor spors hos been developed over rime by many personal iries. Ir is cerroin rhor rhere is o porriculor spor here for everyone, os well as one rhor will olwoys be remembered as o fovorire. 84 4 Hot Spots Top: The original Zoo Night attracts throngs of ardent par- tiers every Wednes- day night to T.K. Mar- ty ' s. Center: Though Yudy ' s specializes in sandwiches and The Grill in burgers, their adjoining locations lead to competition for business. Right: Students wishing to appease their sweet teeth can often be found screaming for ice cream at Gorins ' downtown. Hot Spots 85 RIGHT: One of the hot- test spots In town has to be ten o ' clock In the morning on Sanford Drive on a regu- lar school day. Ed Comely 86 Openings ABOVE: j Eeoch year, Athens sees the rise and foil of o number of businesses. Some ore chains trying to expand, ond others ore the ottempt of iocols to become prosper- ing merchants. A college town such OS ours is a great place to test marl et new products as well os business ventures. This year seems to be es- pecially good for new establish- ments. One of the most popular new res- taurants down town is a chain known os Blimpies. It specializes in sub sandwiches and has established o delivery service thot runs late into the night. Burger King opened o fron- chise downtown as well. It is quite spacious and usually pretty busy. One of the locol ventures is that of Freshley ' s, which only serves chicken and had its trial run with deliveries only. An old favorite, The Grill, closed down for o few weeks to renovate ond opened up clean and redecorat- ed, ready to serve it ' s ever so popu- lar burgers. Though the change in the drinking age hod an effect on the number of Dowgs that are of age, a few new bars hove decided to give it a try anyway. Gringos, o small bar in the Deechwood shopping center is giving an old spot, Papo Joe ' s, some compe- tition. Further out of town, Bonnie and Clydes ' s has opened across from Georgia Square Mall. This sf acious club with its small dance floor has greet happy hour specials and seems to attract an older crowd. Rugbys, on the other hand has a huge dance floor ond seems to be the bar that is giving O ' Malley ' s competition. With the fitness craze there comes a need for exercise. Spa Lady Spo Fitness recently joined up with a few other clubs to re-open as Living Well Fitness Center. As the largest center in town. Living Well is always quite crowded and has an extensive mem- bership. In on effort to compete, O ' Molley ' s has expanded its name with the opening of O ' Malley ' s Espirit. The focility offers limited membership, tanning booths, ond reasonable rotes for the quorter or the yeor. The success of these ventures is hod to predict. With the amount of competiiton that goes on in Athens and the diversity of the study body, who keep most of these businesses afloat, it is hord to know who will make it. One thing is for sure, os long as the Univeristy is in Athens, the town will remain a proving ground for old ond new ventures alike. TOP: It is not uncommon to sec people uialt- ig outside the Grill to get seated. ABOVE: Blimpie ' s great sandwiches have be- ome a favorite with many. Openings 87 All About The The Universiry of Georgio campus is common ground for srudenrs. Every- day srudenrs spend a porrion of rheir day orrending classes, parriciporing in srudenr acriviries or engaging in recrearionol ond sport- ing events While many enjoy the beauty of the oldest state chortered institution, few know all the facts, secrets, or legends concerning many of the University ' s buildings. The Arch, the University ' s symbol, was builr in 1858 It morte the norrhetn entronce to the campus. The old tradition states that University freshmen ore not to walk under the Arch, but must walk around it. Is if said thot freshmen breaking this tradition will become sterile for lifei The Ivy Building combined with the old li brory moke up whot is now called the Aco- demic Building. Both buildings were constructed in the fifties ond joined in 1904 Phi Koppo Hall, locoted on North Campus actoss from Demosthenian Holl which houses its rivol organizotion. During the Civil Wot, Sher- man ' s troops occupied the building The lower level was used for stables while the upper level wos mode a house of revelry. The Chapel was builr in 1832. It is said thor if you stand on the second step into the chopel, you ore in the very center of the city of Ath- ens During the first yeors of University, grodu orion ceremonies were held in the chapel. One year, just a few doys before graduation, Rob- ert Toombs, went out and got very drunk and was told he would not be allowed to portici pate in graduation ceremonies, ond certainly nor be able to give a speech at groduorion. On the day of graduation, Robert went to the Chopel and stood outside under o tree. There he began giving his address. It was said that his speech was so good that it brought everyone outside, disrupting and ruining the order of the ceremonies and therefore getting bock at those who hod forbidden him to porricipore. Years later on the day of Robert ' s death, the tree under which he was sronding wos struck K.vnOy» Robert McAIUter Buildings Dawg House down by lighting To rhis day o memorium sronds ourside rhe Chapel where rhe free once srood Jusr sourh of The Chopel sirs New College Ir is one of rhe few buildings in Athens consrrucred wirh hurricane bars berween rhe floors. The bars con be seen berween rhe rows. The llluh Dunlop Lirrle Memorial Library, also known as rhe Main Library, was complered in 1953 This library is rhe 35rh lorgesr research library in rhe United States Old Mrs Little agreed ro poy for the library if it was built with columns all the way around ir and if her furni- ture would remain in It. When the library was completed, Mrs Little was wheeled into the President ' s Garden, about 100 yords owoy from the library, to view the building She saw what she believed to be columns facing her ond hoppily donated the library to rhe Universi- ty. In actuality, rhe " columns " only stand our of the brick about 2 inches and ore nor supporrs of the building. Her furniture is in the President ' s office, know as the Lustrot House. The Psychology Building, in rhe Journalism- Psychology Complex, has on interesting char- acteristic, on one side of rhe building, the win- dows are in no orderly fashion This resulted when professors were asked if and where they wanted a window in their office of rhe new building ' Lumpkin House is rhe original home of Mr Lumpkin He ogreed to donate all the land on what IS now sourh campus if his home was never torn down Lumpkin house sits in its original place today The Coiesium was built in 1963. Jean Dixon predicted thor ir would fall wirhin 10 years of complerion becouse ir is rorolly supporred by outside arch like structures. The building hasn ' t fallen down yet, bur one lirtle oddition has hod ro be mode. Ir seems rhar during rhe 70 ' s, students would ride rheir motorcycles up rhe sides of rhe Coiesium and rhen around on the dome I Therefore, iron grids were pur across the rop of rhe orchways to prevent entrance fcW " Robert McAllster Buildings Miss Agriculture LisQ R,OQch, Unlversiry of Georgia ' s 1985 Miss Agnculrure, is o rwenry-one yeor old junior from Hershey, Po. She is o Pre Ver major wirh a 3,8 GPA. Lisa is involved in many school and communiry ocriviries. The Leadership Resource Team, Kappa Alpha The- re Soronry, PreA er. Club, All Campus Home- coming Commirree ' 85, Communiversiry, and rhe Humone Sociery ore o fev of her mony oaiviries When osked whar becoming Miss Agriculrure meons ro her, Lisa replied, " Ir gives me rhe opporruniry ro represenr Agriculrure or rhe Universiry as more rhon rhe producrion of ogriculrurol producrs, bur as o grov ing field rhar has borh rechnologicol and business aspecrs os well " Tracy Atcheson F ' Miss Ga. Football The Universiry of Georgio has given me four greor years of my life, ond being Miss Georgia Foorboll has allowed me ro do somerhing in rerurn, " srored Por Torum when osked whor rhe Miss Georgia Foorboll rirle meonr ro her Por defenirely represenrs rhe enrhusiQsm ond spinr rrhor foorboll brings ro rhe Universiry of Georgia Ar rwenry-one. Par is enjoying her Senior year os on Adverrising ma- jor ond upholding her 3.3 GPA. She is a song- leoder, parry chairman, and member of rhe Hoornonny Washboard Bond in her sororiry, Chi Omego Par also mokes rime ro be o Lamb- da Chi Alpha lirrle sisrer and sweerheorr. Deedrs t-ordham CAMPUS QUEENS 90 I I Tony Paikei Beauties Miss Black UGA Wendy Tunsroll, rhe 1985 Miss Dbck Universiry of Georgia, is o rwenry year old junior from Arlonrc, She holds Q 2 8 GPA and is nnojoring In Telecom- municarion Arrs Wendy is rhe Asslsronr Direcror for rhe Block Thearrical Ensemble, and is also a member of rhe MInoriry Admissions Supporr Group and rhe Alpho Phi Alpha Frorerniry Sweerheorr Club She is currenrly o Public Kela- rions Sroff member for WUOG 90 5 FM Wendy said, " Ir means I con shore myself and my own speciol uniqueness wirh orhers, " when asked whar she rhoughr of becoming Miss Black Uni- versiry of Georgia, Deedra Fotdham Miss Homecoming The Universiry of Georgia ' s 1985 Home- coming Queen is Mary Lynn Terry Mary Lynn is o rwenry-one year old Senior majoring in Monogemenr Science, ond she moinroins a 3 4 GPA Throughour her years or Georgia, she has porncipared in a mulrirude of acrivlries. To lisr a few, she is a member of rhe Tri Delro sororiry, Fiji Lirrle Sisrer, Presidenr of rhe Honors Program, and Vice Presidenr of Phi Chi Thero Business Frorerniry When asked whor rhe nrle Miss Homecoming meonr ro her, Mary Lynn replied, " Ir has given me rhe oppor- runiry ro represenr rhe school rhar has given me rhe besr four years of my life. " Miss UGA Lori Freeman, rhe 1986 Miss Universiry of Georgia is a rwenry-one year old Tele- vision Performonce major wirh a 2.8 GPA Lori, who ' s home is in Arlonra, wos also chosen ro be Miss Gwinnerr Counry of 1984 and Miss Georgia Supersror of 1985. Lori is also involved in many campus acrlviries. Presenrly, Lori worte wirh rhe Gwinnerr Counry Concer Sociery, and she is also o Junior Execurive offi- cer in her sororiry, Gamma Phi Bera Of her rirle, Lori sold, " I ' m really proud ro represenr rhe Universiry of Georglo because ir is o fine insrirurion of learning. " Rob Larson Beauties If 91 F U) ■ ■ o O H ■ 9 o ■ CQ 1 ■ E o H o 11. ■ c ■ o 0) E ■ 3 0) Kemp Trial Receives National Coverage Winrer quorrer, 1986 will be remem- bered OS rhe rime when rhe sago of Jon Kemp began In her suir ogoinsr Virginia Trorrer, vice-presidenr of Academic Af- fairs, and Leroy Ervin, director of Developmen- rol Studies, Dr. Kemp claimed she was fired for protesting preferential treatment given to cer- roin students. She sued for the reinstatement of her old job, bach pay, and domoges. The University, however, contended thot Dr. Kemp was fired for insubordination and insufficient interest in reseorch. The Associated Press, Sporrs lllusrrored, The New York Times and most Georgia papers, however, gove notional coverage to rhe story because of preferential rreorment of athletes ond children of politicions and certain employ- ees Academic integrity was the moin focus of the articles A group of individuols who believed prefer- ential treatment fot athletes wos wrong formed on organization colled Students Against Campus Corruption. They explained to the me- dio rhor students ot the University ore upset by special rreotmenr for certoin people, such as othletes and the children of politicians. SACC hod o tolly in front of President Davi- son ' s office and asked that Dr. Trotter and Dr. Ervin be fired. Alumni, graduate students, un- dergraduate students ond University employ ees asked the University to examine carefully how students ore admitted and how students ore promoted in rhe Developmental Studies Program Furthermore, SACC wanted action now to prevent this some situation in rhe fu- ture. Jon Kemps cose hod no winners. The Univer- sity of Georgia lost port of its reputotion for academic excellence. Jon Kemp lost for the onguish she suffered for bringing up the issue of ptefetentiol treatment Students lost some of the value of their diplomos. Now that this cose is over, perhaps The University of Georgia, os well os other Universi- ties, will carefully examine theit academic and odministrotive policies so that no more losses will occur. — Brett Somsky p,„idei.tD " " 4 ■f, 92 Kemp Trial BELOW: S.A.C.C. and others rally outside President Davidson ' s office. vlcW " ym i ;i?i A V •jN - Kemp Trial 93 •EDUCATIONS Educator Of The Year Mr. G. Abney One rewarding experience for Mr. Abney ha been his work with numerous Journalistic stu- dent organizations, especially the Journalism Association (or Minorities. " True peace Is not merely the absence of tension, but It Is the pres- ence of justice and brotherhood. " This quote by Martin Luther King seems to echo Mr. Abney ' s own feelings. Academics I When Qsked ro choose his preference — advising or reaching, Mr. George Ab- ney onswered honestly, " I ' m excited obour working wirh students in ony copodty. " It is obvious that students enjoy him as well, os they voted him Educotor of the Year. Mr. Abney is a true believer in edu- cation. The otmosphere he attempts to create in both advising sessions and classroom reflects his open ottitude to- ward schooling and students. He would like the student ro be at ease ond would like to think that he is receptive and understanding. He would also like the student to accept suggestions per- taining to his or her questions. When asked about his field, Mr. Ab- ney proudly listed several of the Jour- nalism School ' s strongest points. He con- siders the faculty to be at the core of its strength. He is pleased with the school ' s numerous accredited programs, and is especially proud of a curriculum which makes it possible for eligible students to enrich their education through the hon- ors program. During 17 of his 00 yeors at the uni- versity, Mr. Abney has been actively involved in the honors progrom. His most recent accomplishment has been his appointment to the office of state coordinator for the Georgia Honors Council, which he helped to organize in 1984. Mr. Abney would like students to set high goals for themselves. He encour- ages each student to " get the most he con out of his college experience. " He also suggests the volue of a strong lit)er- ol arts bockground and encourages stu- dents to choose the most beneficial courses. Mr. Abney not only has high expec- tations for his students; he has high ex- pectations for UGA and himself as well. He hopes the university will continue its pursuit in its progression toword this goal. As an educotor and o human being, he hopes he is never completely satisfied with anything so that he may continually endeavor to improve. Mr. George Abney, we commend you for your continued contributions to UGA, and we congratulate you — Educator of the Year. Mr. Abney modestly insists that his many ac- complishments are made possible only with the assistance of students, colleagues, and office staff members, and the support of deans, admin- istrators, and family. Nancy Kelly, Editor Academics 95 Outstanding ABOVE: Dr. Loch Johnson has vast exper- ience in politics. Being so outstanding in his field isn ' t the trait that impresses me the most; he cares about his students and how much they learn. Ken Jones, senior Dr. Loch Johnson, o norive New Zeo- londer, received his A.D. in poliricol science from rhe Universiry of Colifor- nio-Riverside. Afrer finishing his doaorol work. Dr. Johnson received rhe prestigious Congres- sionol Fellowship. This leod ro o five year srinr on Copirol Hill wirh rhe lore Senoror Fronk Church of Idoho. He come ro rhe Universiry of Georgia ro wrire boote, bur discovered he enjoyed reoch- ing more. His philosophy on reaching is ro ex- plain rhe world of polirics ro srudenrs rhrough his experiences. This leads ro many exhilororing poliricol discussions in his informal classroom ser- ving. • His srudenrs ore encouraged ro " ' ger our and foce life. " He wonrs rhem ro porncipore in poliricol ond service orgonizorions in order ro become more inreresring people and well rounded individuols. Losr summer Dr. Johnson wos selected ro porridpore in rhe Horvord MIT Nucleor Weap- ons conference. From rhis inrense srudy of nu- cleor arms he formulored rhe doss, War and Peace in rhe Nuclear Age, which will become on annual course. This foil he involved rhe doss in rhe norionolly relevised nuclear arms discus- sion which feorured Alexander Hoig, Dean Rusis, AAornn Hillenbrond, and George Dundey The srrengrh of rhe Universiry of Georgio ' s Poliricol Science Deporrmenr is rhe high percenr- oge of inrernorionolly l now scholors. The de porrmenr is ranked as one of rhe rop five poliricol science deporrmenrs in rhe Unired Srores, Dr. Johnson wonrs ro see irs continued growrh. Dr. Johnson would like to see the Universiry ocrively recruir o srudenr body that reflecrs o cross secrion of the state and nation. He is a self- prodoimed " dowg fon " but believes sports should be de-emphosized. Dr. Johnson sees no reason why the University cannot excell both academically and athletically. Some of his srudenrs shored with the Pando- ra why rhey feel he is on excelionr educoror. Senior April Thompson said, " His expertise en- hances the students ' desire to learn more obour polirics. His zeal for reaching abour rhe governmenr mokes his dosses even more in- reresring. " Junior poliricol science major, Tracy Archeson, who has worked wirh him ourside rhe classroom on poliricol campaigns sold, " Sru- denrs benefir not only from the comforroble ropporr of his classroom but also from rhe diver- siry of his knowledge. " Dr. Johnson ' s mosr rewording experience hos been being occepred as o responsible and accomplished reocher by his srudenrs. He be- lieves his students know him better rhon any- one else. Tiaty Atcheson TOP: One student said, " He teaches not mere- ly what he has learned, but what he has exper- ienced. " ABOVE: " Knowledge, enthusiasm, and stu- dent concern make a great teacher, and Dr. Loch Johnson has these in abundance. " ' " " lilmt 96 Loch Johnson Educators Trdcv Atcheson ABOVE; Johnson ' s first impression of our campus was " they couldn ' t have found a hillier place to build a school, " a fact that many stu- dents lament. Tracy Atcheson Whor you see is whor you ger " is rhe way Keirh Johnson describes him- self Definirions end psychoiogicol explonorions ore fine for others, bur more per- sonal discussions ore more Johnson ' s style. One of UGA ' s newest educators, Johnson prefers a relaxed atmosphere in the classroom, with plenty of room for discussion. What mokes this unusual is that Johnson ' s dosses ore normally 150 to 175 students Still, he prefers a light atmo- sphere and o chonce to ger to know his stu- dents This, his sense of fairness, along with o thorough knowledge of advertising, ore per- haps his greatest assets as a teacher Johnson currently serves dual roles as a stu- dent and OS o teacher He teoches journolism classes in odverrising in addition to his coursework pursuont to o Ph.D. in Moss Com- munications. This is his first yeor or UGA. He has previously rought at New Mexico State, serving OS head of rhe Advertising Department, and has held several professional positions in the advertising field, including Director of Education- al Services for the American Advertising Feder- ABOVE: All good teachers enjoy their work, and Johnson is no exception. If he could do it all again, he says he " would definately continue teaching. " LEFT: Some of us just aren ' t comfortable sit- ting conventionally. Maybe this indicates why Mr. Johnson ' s classes are so much fun. anon, and as compoign manager for o con- gressional campaign Johnson received his DA in Advertising Public Realorions at New Mexico Srote University and went on to earn a Mosrer ' s Degree in Advertising from Michigan State Uni- versity. Although Johnson hos been or rhe university for only a shorr rime, he has built a solid repura- rion amongst his students, who respect his fair nature and his enrhusiosm for reaching John- son believes rhot a course should be enjoyable OS well as educorionol. " There ' s nothing we don ' t talk about in my class, " he states This statement seems ro reflect his philosophy on teaching — almost anything goes if it will get a point across He often leads discussions in doss on ony topic and enjoys " fluff time " to break rhe monorony of lecturing. Obviously, his sru- dents also enjoy this time, for mony hove rec- ommended him highly One student said it all in what Johnson feels is his greatest compli- ment: " I felt like member of rhe class — in a ecrure hall I didn ' t just sit there. " Keith Johnson 97 An Honorable Choice The Honors Progrom or rhe Universiry of Georgia provides superior undergrod- uore srudenrs wirh opporruniries rhor go for beyond rhe ieaure halls of a large universiry. These privileges include smaller dosses, direcr and personal conrocr wirh rhe universiry ' s rop foculry members, and a chance for rhe srudenr ro expand and broaden rheir ocodemic goals. Since irs inceprion in 1960, rhe program or rhe universiry has grown or o rremendous rare One reason for rhe growrh and success of rhe program is rhe public support rhe progrom re- ceives. The program feorures o considerable vonery of srudenr inreresrs, degree programs, ond fodliries. The Honors Program offers 84 differenr regu- lorly scheduled honors courses The size of rhe overoge honors class is obour 15 srudenrs. This smoll doss size provides srudenrs wirh rhe op- porruniry ro gain more in-deprh knowledge on rhe subjects roughr in each course. Professors who reach honors dosses demand much more from rheir honors srudenrs rhan from regulor dosses, rhus offering o challenge for rhe sru- denrs OS well OS for themselves Mosr honors srudenrs feel rhor rhe more challenging curricu- la is olso more fun, because rhey have a chance ro get to know dossmores ond profes- sors berrer, and because rhe dosses ' format is more conducive ro discussion and converso- rion. " I work harder becouse ir ' s more chal- lenging, ond because I like my reochers " is a srondord commenr The Honors Program nor only allows sru- denrs ro seek higher knowledge, ir gives rhem o head srort in future studies. A qualified honors srudenr can obtain o Master ' s Degree in rhe normal boccoloureare four-year period. Incom- ing freshmen musr be invired ro join rhe pro- gram, based on o combinorion of rheir SAT score, high school GPA, and o " predicred GPA " or Georgia. Transfer srudenrs and uppercloss men who hove mode Dean ' s Lisr in rhe pre vious quorrer may also apply. The Honors Pro gram Srudenr Associorion serves as o liosion berween rhe Honors Office and foculry. Ir also publishes newslerrers and provides srudenr re- presenrorion on rhe Honors Council or norionol and regional meerings. The 1985-86 associorion wos lead by Mary Lynn Terry, Presidenr, Rand Pork, Vice Presidenr; Audrey Hoynes, Secre- rory, ond Drerr Somsky, Treasurer. The HPSA consisrs of twelve oddirionol members who are elected by all honors students in good standing Ir is involved in mony acriviries, such for exam pie, during winrer quorrer 1986, HPSA began on Honors Luncheon Series ro allow srudenrs o more relaxed learning experience outside of the classroom Students and foculty alike were invired ro bring o " bog " lunch and porticipore in biweekly discussion sessions which were giv en by prominenr foculry and sroff members Discussion ropics ronged from morol issues to rhe value of the UGA education Although rhe Honors Program is o bit more work, mosr srudenrs ogree rhor ir ' s worth it. In oddition to being able ro regisrer firsr (o prime incenrive to join the program!), srudenrs enjoy more inreresring dosses, the top professors on campus, ond, mosr imporronrly, a chollenge ro leorn. TOP RIGHT; Lisa Manke proves her point as she makes a management presentation. ABOVE RICiHT: Kim VprSteeg and Cindv .lor- gensen discuss their division ' s potential as thev " play " the Looking Glass Game. RIGHT: Dr. Colvprt. an honors English profes- sor, speaks on a favorite subject. 98 „ onors Program ABOVE: Mark Johnson quickly learned the re- sponsibilities of a corporate president. LEFT: In an honors English class Lea McLees and Jack Wilson discover the worlds of Emerson and Thoreau. Barry WUIIams TOP: Members of Management 362H acted out the Internal workings of a glass corporation one Saturday, as they played " The Looking Glass Game, " which simulated the activities and problems of a hypothetical glass company. Ed Comely Honors Program 99 Help! Tutors Needed Ar some poinr in rheir college careers, all srudenrs or UGA experience o feel- ing of helplessness wirh dosses ond srudies This feeling only becomes exoggerored when one phones rhe Clork-Howell ruroring progrom ro find rhor ir no longer exisrs due ro lock of funds This unforrunore predicament is easily remedied, however, os srudenrs connn- uolly devise rheir own ruroring services. When educorion problems arise and panic sers in, one con find several solurions rhroughour rhe Geor- gio compus- Mony srudenrs who excel! in certain areas advertise their ovoiiobility on Tote Center on- nouncemenr boards, in rhe " Red and Black, " and or vorious other locations. These helpful people offer oid in virrually any oreo or reoson- oble prices — remember . . . knowledge is priceless Teachers and professors show rheir concern with doily office hours, possible oppoinrments, ond occasional group study sessions for ques- rions and discussions. Sororities and fraternities on compus provide help for their members by enforcing srudy hours and supplying lisrs of sis- ters ond brorhers who ore available for rhose in need. Such organizorions also provide rhe infa- mous test ond teacher files for tutorial refer ence. In addition, many UGA srudenrs attend group study sessions. Friends and classmates work in a joint efforr ro help each other, meet- ing in dorm rooms, srudy halls, ond library floors. These meetings ore free, of course, ex- cluding the money one chips in for the required sixpQck of Cherry Coke and a two-pound bag of Doriros. University students hove olso broadened the use of their tutorial skills by offering these skills ro rhe community. Communi versify provides o helpful tutoring service for many young people in rhe Athens area through irs Dig Brother Dig Sister program. The program has resulred in grear success, as teaching and leorning form bonds of friendship berween tutor and child This effort ond others lil ;e it provide UGA stu- dent oworenes of people ond problems out- side the campus population. Tutoring is on Imporrant part of campus life here at Georgia. Ir provides much needed help to students and members of rhe communiry. Don ' r feel unnecessary helplessness; If you are qualified — give help If you ore in need — roke ir. You might find tutoring is the answer — if so — ask for " second helpings. " TOP: Study groups and working together are always a sure-fire cure for " study time blues. " MIDDLE RIGHT: A difficult schedule is always a reason to seek a tutor. LOWER RIGHT: Studying together is a good way to increase your social life, as well as your GPA. 100 i Tutoring ■ F LEFT: Teachers arc always willing to help stu- dents do well. They may not know all the an- swers, but they know what will be on the next test! Tutoring 101 I ' Growth Under Pressure Dr Fred Davison wos born on Seprem- ber 3, 1929 in Arlonro, Georgio end grew up in Morierro. He orrended Emory Universiry bur eorned his docrorol de- gree from the Universiry of Georigo. He rhen redeved o PhD. from lov o Srore Universiry in 1960 Dr. Dovison procriced vererinory medicine in Morierro for six years ond rhen wenr ro lov o Srore where he roughr in rhe College of Vereri- nory Medicine ond led a research projecr for rhe U.S. Armoic Energy Commission. He v os Assisronr Direcror of rhe deporrmenr of scienrific ocriviries for one yeor prior ro his oppoinrmenr OS Deon of rhe Universiry of Georgio College of Vererinory Medicine in 1964 In 1966 Dr Dovi- son wos nomed Vice Choncellor of rhe Universi- ry Sysrem of Georgio and in 1967 wos elecred Presidenr of rhe Universiry of Georgio, assuming office on July 1, 1967 Since Dr. Dovison become presidenr, rhe Uni- versiry ' s onnuol budger has increosed by 68 percenr, rhe number of foculry members hod increased by 600 and programs for ocodemi- colly gifred srudenrs hove ploced rhe Universiry among rhe rop schools in rhe norion in enroll- menr of Norionol Merir, Norionol Achievemenr Scholars, and orher honor srudenrs. Under Dr. Dovison ' s leodership insrrucrionol and public service progroms hove grown greorly in size ond srrengrh and rhe Universiry hod become one of rhe srrongesr groduore Tracy Atcheson ond research insrirurions in rhe Sourh. Groduore enrollmenr os well os rhe number of groduore degrees oworded each year has more rhon doubled. The research budger has rripled and rhe Universiry has gained o ronUing omong rhe rop 50 reseorch universiries in rhe counrry. According ro Dr, Dovison rhese changes hove effecred him in a number of ways. Since rhe Universiry is working in o broader specrrum of ocriviry rhon in 1967, Presidenr Dovison musr spend more rime informing alumni, rhe gov- ernmenr, indusrry, ond orher audiences obour rhe Universiry ' s occomplishmenrs ond needs. He musr also spend more rime Traveling ro seek gifrs rhor supporr scholarships ond orher such ocodemic prioriries. His responsibiliry in moking decisions has increosed in proporrion ro rhe Universiry ' s increosed budger, which hos grown from $72 5 million in 1967 ro opproxi- morely S360 million rhis yeor However, Dr. Dovison feels rhor whor hos nor changed is rhe deprh of rhe love Irs sru- denrs ond olumni hold for rhe Universiry of Georgia, " Our compus is srill, for mony rhou- sonds of people including rhis member of rhe doss of ' 52, rhe besr place of oil Ir ' s been my good forrune ro hove been Presidenr during rhese years of rremendous growrh ond chonge for rhe Universiry and ir ' s my fondesr hope ro hove rhe privilege of being o porr of ir for many years ro come " Tmcy Alchpson ABOVE LEFT: Dr. Davison enjoys a pleasant day at the office. ABOVE RIGHT: With Dr. Davison ' s busy schedule It Is not unusual for Mrs. Davison to meet him at the office. ABOVE: Connie Penley, Dr. Davison ' s secre- tary, lends a helping hand to all the President ' s visitors. 102 President Davison Regents Guide The University 1 I pijii» ' I im R egenr John H Anderson, is rhe sole commissioner of Puloslsi Counry He • served as a member of rhe Georgia House of Represenrorives from 1963 ro 1970 and wos recenrly named choirman of rhe Democroric Porry of Georgia Regenr EIridge W, McMillon, vice choirmon of rhe Board of Regenrs, Is president of rhe Southern Foundarion in Arlonro. He has served OS program operohon supervisor for rhe sourh- eosrern region of rhe Umred Srores Office of Economic Opporruniry. Regenr Arrhur M, Gignlliior, chairman of rhe Board of Regenrs, is president ond chief execu- rlve officer of Sovannoh Elecrric in 1957 as on adminisrrarlve assisranr. He was elecred ro rhe Georgia House of Represenrorives for eighr consecutive rerms from 1966 ro 1981. Regent Wm T. Divine Jr is on arrorney in the Albany firm of Divine, Vilkin, Deriso, Raulerson ond Fields He is o member of rhe American Dor Assocarion, rhe Srore Bor of Georgia, and is past president of the Albony Dor Associorion Regenr Sidney O. Smirh Jr is a member of Alsron and Bird low firmi of Arlonro He v os a judge in rhe Unired States District of the Norrh- ern Disrrict of Georgia from 1965 ro 1974 and served as chief judge of the US, Districr Courr from 1968 ro 1974 Regenr Edgar L Rhodes is vice-presidenr of the Cry Lumber Company in Bremen. He was owner of rhe company from 1945 unril 1967 when it was incorporored, and served as irs presidenr unrll 1979 Regenr Joseph D Greene is senior vice presi- denr and chief agency officer of The Pllgrim- Heolth and Life Insuronce Company He is presi- denr and chairmen of rhe board of Invesmo, inc., ond post vice choirman of rhe Board of Educorion in McDuffie County Regent John E. Stondolakis is the Chris Carlos Professor of Surgical Anoromy and Technique and clinicol assistant professor of surgery or Emory Universiry School of Medicine, and he is rhe senior orrending surgeon at Piedmont Hos- pital in Atlanta. Regent Thomas H Frier is presidenr of Enrer- prise Publishing Co , publisher of The Douglas Enterprise, Douglas, and The Times of Arhnson, Pearson. He served for 38 years as publisher and ediror of The Douglas Enrerpnse, unril 1977 when rurned ocrive operorion over ro his sons. Regent John H Robinson II has served as chief of surgery of rhe Americus and Sumter Counry Hospital, direcror of rhe Americus Tu- mor Clinic, and chairman of rhe Tumor Com- mittee Regent Lloyd L. Summer, Jr is presidenr of rhe Norionol City Bonk of Rome. He is chairman of rhe Development Authoriry of Floyd County ond chairman of rhe Industrial Developmenr Commission of rhe Rome Area Chamber of Commerce Regenr Julius F Bishop is chairman of rhe board and direcror of Arhens Federal Savings Bonk, owner of Bishop ' s Cattle Form, and the ABOVE: Standing, Jacob H. Wamsley, Edgar L. Rhodes, Thomas H. Frier, Julius F. Bishop, Jackie M. Ward, Joseph D. Greene, John Henry Anderson, Sidney O. Smith. Jr., Lloyd L. Sum- mer. Jr., William T. Divine, Jr., Henry G. Neal, John E. Skandalakis. Seated, L-R, John H. Rob- inson III, Carolyn D. Yancey, EIridge W. McMil- lan, Arthur M. Gignilliat. Dr. H. Dean Propst, Marie W. Dodd. president of Bishop ' s Hatchery, Inc He is chair- man of rhe Clarke County Hospital Authority and director of the Universiry of Georgia Re- search Foundarion Regenr Jackie M, Word is a founder and chief execurive officer of Compurer Genero- rion, Incorporated. Ar the company ' s inception, she was appointed vice-presidenr and served in rhe capacity unril she wos elected presidenr in 1969 Regenr Marie V Dodd is vice presidenr, manager of odverrising ond soles promorion, and o member of rhe Board of Direcrors of the Ivan Allen Company, Atlanro. She is o member and a former presidenr of rhe Georgia State Universiry Norionol Alumni Associorion ond o member of the Boord of Trustees of the Geor- gia Stote Universiry Foundation Regenr Carolyn D Yancey is a member of Arlonro Board of Educorion and rhe Board of Educorion Represenrorive on rhe Atlanta Pen- sion Board, From 1942 ro 1947 she was an elemenrory school reocher in rhe Detroit Public Schools. Board Of Regents ft 103 Handling Academic Responsibilities W7 The office of rhe Vice-Presidenr of Acq demic Affairs or rhe Universiry of Geor- gio is in charge of handling oil academ- ics responsibiliries of rhe Universiry, These re- sponsibiliries include curriculum and program development , Developmenrol Srudies, rhe Honors Program, and space urilizarion. All of rhese pursuirs ore ccxjrdinared by Dr Virginia Trorrer, w ho has been or rhe Universiry since 1977 In rhe area of curriculum ond program de velopmenr, several new degrees, rhe doaor are in Science Educarion, rhe Masrer of Science in Technology, ond rhe Mosrer of Educarion in Compurer Dosed Educarion, hove been op proved recenrly. Proposals hove been submir red in orher oreos, as v ell. Developmenrol Srudies or rhe Universiry con rinued irs role os a provider of ossisronce in developing academic skills. Help was provided ro high school groduores who were unable ro score high on rhe Scholosric Aprirude Tesr Ar rhe some rime, rhe Honors Program or rhe Universiry celebrored irs 25rh onniversory rhis posr yeor. Wirh a rorol enrollmenr of 1,124 ro 1,162, mosr srudenrs in rhe Honors Program were enrolled in rhe College of Arrs and Sci ences, rhe College of Business Adminisrrorion, and rhe School of Journalism and Moss Com municorion. Equally imporronr as rhe Office of Academic Affoirs feorured here ore rhe five oddirionol Vice Presidenrs, including Developmenr and Universiry f elorions. Services. Dusiness-Finonce, Srudenrs Affairs, and Research. ABOVE: Dr. H. Perk Robins. Vice President (or Development and University Relations, oversees fundralslng. public relations, and alum- ni relations programs. TOP LEFT: VIrgnIa Trotter Is Vice President of Academic Affairs. TOP RIGHT: Dr. SB. Younts. Vice President for Services, directs the public service and ex- tension programs of the university. 104 fl Office Of Academic Affairs TOP RIGHT: Dr. Sydney Brown serves as an Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. Deedra Fordham LEFT: Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs, Dr. Louise McBee. ABOVE: Dr. Tom Dyer serves the university as an Associate Vice President for Academic Af- fairs. Office Of Academic Affairs Campus Coordinators fm It m |if.ii " i« ' |l r fi f DeedTS Fordham illNK Nj|| J II II Upoai J I M The Office of rhe Vice-Presidenr of Sru- denr Affairs coordinores o number of very impjorronr deporrmenrs on cam- pus. Among these deporrmenrs ore rhe Office of Inrernorionol Services ond Progroms, rhe Of- fice of Judicial Progroms, Coreer Plonning and Plocemenr, Srudenr Finonciol Aid, Srudenr Ac- riviries. Counseling ond Tesring, Admissions, Registrars, Adminisrrorive Dora Processing Divi- sion, ond Auxiliary Services, v hich includes Heolrh Service ond Housing. Dr, Dwighr O Douglos is rhe coordinoror of oil of rhese areas. Though Dr. Douglas leads oil of rhese deporrmenrs, he does nor do ocruol work in eoch individual department . While he does maUe sure rhot operorions ore running smoothly, Dr Douglos is mainly concerned vi irh the importonr issues on campus or any given time. The Office of rhe Vice-Presidenr of Srudenr Affairs coordinores virruolly every srudenr ocriv- iry on campus. Frarerniries, sororities, intromur- ols, Communiversiry, WUOG, and many other organizorions are under its outhoriry. Students desiring informorion on procricolly any octiviry con be virtually assured of finding our vi hor they wont to knov through the Deporrmenr of Srudenr Affairs. K.M Jonis LEFT: Duilght O. Douglas. Vice President for Student Affairs, is responsible for 20% of the buildings on campus and a large budget. In addi- tion to his many other responsibilities. TOP; Dr. William Mendenhall serves as Asso- ciate Vice President of Student Affairs, super- vising 7 student affairs units. ABOVE: Dr. Bruce Shutt serves dual roles as Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and as Registrar. MIDDLE i£F felH ' tlViCii ABOVtBiiij clil Pi " Slims. 106 ft Office Of Student Affairs Tracy Atcheson TOP Right: Mrs. Claire Swann serves as Dean of Admissions. Rob Larson Larry Bordeaux MIDDLE RIGHT: Ray Tripp serves as Director MIDDLE LEFT: J. Kinder of tlie University ' s TOP LEFT: Richard Reiff serves as Director of of Financial Aid. Health services. Internationa! Services and Programs. ABOVE: Dr. Weissman is director of the Coun- ABOVE: Bill Bracewell is the Director of Judi- ABOVE: The director of the Career Planning scling and Testing Center, cial Programs. and Placement Center is Ann Seawell. Office Of Student Affairs 107 T1 Scholarships Attract Superior Students In fulfilling irs commirnnenr ro orrrocr our- sronding srudenrs, rhe Universiry of Geor- gio hos esroblished on exrensive scholor- ship pogrom. Funding of rhese scholarships hos been mode possible by olumni and supporrers of higher educorion. Each year five ro ren fres hmen ore oword- ed Foundorion Fellowships Their selecrion is based on evoluorions of academics records and SAT scores exceeding 1370 The Foundo- rion Fellowships provide recipienrs S4,000 per year ro cover rhe cosrs of ruirion, room, boord, and boote. Fellows ore eligible for rrovel and reseorch gronrs too. The enrollmenr of olmosr rwo hundred No- rionol Merir and Norionol Achievemenr Scholars here places rhe Universiry among rhe rop forry insrirurions in rhe counrry. Norionol Merir Schol- ars ore seleaed based on scores on rhe Prelimi- nary Scholosric Aprirude Tesr, or PSAT, roken in rhe junior yeor of high school. The Norionol Achievemenr Scholars ore selecred from block srudenrs wirh rop P.S.A.T. scores. Dorh rypes of scholarships provide srudenrs wirh o S4,000 four-yeor award. If rhe scholar is o non-resldenr ond rhe Universiry is rhe scholor ' s firsr choice, rhe scholar is eligible for on oddirionol $1,000 Alumni Scholorships and Alumni Minoriry Scholarships recognize oursr onding srudenrs who do nor quolify for Norionol Merir or Norion- ol Achievemenr Scholorshios Select srudenrs receive S2,000 for four years. The require- ments for rhe Alumni Scholarship ore on SAT score of 1250 and o minimum high school over- oge of 3.7; Alumni Minoriry Scholarships de mond on SAT. score of 1000 and a 3.7 high school average. Each year up ro five oursronding block fresh men ore oworded Wilkins Scholarships These achievers receive $4,800 over four yeors They ore selecred based on rheir SAT. scores, which have averaged over 1100, and grade overages of or leosr 3 7, Mosr recipienrs hove olso won orher freshmon scholarships. There ore many scholarship opporruniries ovoiloble rhrough rhe individuol schools ond colleges of rhe Universiry. The Dean William Tore Phi Dero Koppo Scholar is presented ro AD or D S majors ranking in rhe rop ten of their junior class The College of Business owords the lorgesr non-orhleric scholarship. The Norrell Scholorship recognizes an oursronding, block, female freshmon wirh a $20,000 oword The College of Agnculrure recognizes o student wirh previous agricultural experience. The V Topp Dennert Scholar receives on $8,800 oword over four years The Universiry hos recognized rhe need for scholorships ro orrrocr superior undergroduotes Superior srudenrs help rhe Universiry moinroin irs standing os one of rhe premier liberol arts and research universities in the South POULTRY SCIENCE SCHOLARSHIPS M .l»»on Npwion TOP: " The Foundation Fellows are a close knit group, " said Rebecca BIron. ABOVE: Susan Golden and Margaret Sparks enjoy the Foundations meetings. RIGHT: There are a variety of scholarships available to students. 1 ATrv Bordeaux 108 Scholarships ABOVE: Foundation Fellows: John Worth. Margaret Sparks, Susan Golden, Mary Hannon, John Fowler. Rebecca Biron, and Kyle Sager. Scholarships If 109 Continuing A Liberal Tradition Founded in 1801, Fronklin College of Arrs and Sciences is rhe oldesr end lorgesr of rhe Universiry ' s twelve colleges FronU lin College encomposses everyrhing from on rhropology ro zoology Through o diverse range of courses Srudenrs con pursue six degrees in rwenry eight different deportments v hile receiving ex tensive culturol exposure. This prepares rhem for careers in low, medicine, and mony other professions. The main purpose of Franklin College is ro provide students o brood liberol arts education and o solid background in oil academic areas Degree requirements ore structured to enable students to fulfill rhe goals of the college Dr, William Joclsson Payne serves as Dean of FronWin College and as the Alumni Foundotion Distinguished Professor of Microbiology He re ceived his Ctochelor of Science degree from rhe College of William and Mory in 1950; his Mas rers of Science from the University of Tennessee in 1952; end his Ph.D. from rhe University of Tennessee in 1955 After thirty years of " life in the dowghouse, " Dean Payne said, " I hove changed from on uncertoin but determined young foculry member ro a slightly less uncer- toin, still determined chaired Professor and dean who loolis forward to another ten yeors of growing with the University " outIpsv of Aft nH Si Itiii »■■ ABOVE: Dean of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. Dr. W.J. Payne. 110 M Hnirv Wlllliim ABOVI-.; Working wonders in tlu world of rub- ber gloves; A pre-medicine student conducts a lab experiment. Rfglnald Sumiirl TOP: While it is not quite as fun as watching the Cosby Show, the computer monitor holds the key to the future for this computer services employee. ABOVF.: A life of happiness or a future as a garbage collector hinges on a passing Regents score. Arts And Sciences idvi. isenem a TOP LEFT: Signing up early for an appoint ment is a must for freshman Paul Huth. BOTTOM LEFT: Everyone needs to be at their advisement appointment on time. RIGHT: Standing in front of the Science li- brary, these students strike a scholarly pose while discussing classwork. Barrv Williams Arts And Sciences 111 Educating The Masses In Media The basic purpose of rhe School of Jour- nalism is ro prepare students for careers in moss medio This goal is accom- plished by reoching students ro communicate complex ideas and information to a moss oudi- ence. The imporronce of this task in o free sodery cannot be underrated, for the develop- ment of Q free medio brings about the devel- opment of intelligent, informed individuols. We ore oil touched doily by some form of moss communication. From the morning poper with coffee to the late night news broadcast, we ore constantly kept in touch with our chonging world through the mass medio. Ours is o com- plex, virolic, everchonging socier , ond journal- ists and moss communicators monitor the pulse of our world. Journolism students may choose one of four sequences to major in: Rodio, television, film; odvertising ond public relotions; news editorial, and broadcast news. They may minor in ony subject, such as business, that corresponds to their major. In this way rhe school offers mony opporruniries in diverse careers Thomas Russell is o professor of journalism ond Dean of rhe School of Journalism. He holds o Ph D in communications from the University of Illinois ond has authored numerous articles and popers Deon Russell has much praise for the University of Georgio, saying, " I wos privil deged ro be groduored from the School of Journalism and Mass Communications in 1963 At the time I enrolled, rhe Universiry hod less rhon 10,000 students, and the school enrolled slightly over 200 students in a facility with only three classrooms. However, whot we locked in physical facilities wos more rhon overcome by the Grody School ' s proud tradition of excel lence fostered by Deon John E. Drewry. Those of us who were here during that period knew we were obtaining o superior education from Q foculry rhot cored for us as individuals. " The journalism school is housed in o modern, five story building on north compus. The equip- ment and faculty ore equalled by few other instirurions, ond groduores compere with rhe very best for careers. " Despite the growth ond improvemenr of physical facilities, I hope thor rhe personol ottention given to each student is constant from those days when Deon Drewry knew each srudenr by name, " con- cluded Deon Russell. Donna Hatcher 112 Donna Hatcher TOP: Dean Thomas Russell of the School of Journalism and Mass Communication. LEFT: " Now I can watch all my favorite shows at the same time! " ABOVE: A future Casey Kasem takes a turn at spinning discs in the broadcasting lab. i TOP LEFT. ' • ' ' Iteih, Journalisin Lanv Bordeaux TOP RIGHT: " This technical stuff is more fun than I thought it could bel " Donna Haicher ABOVE: A dedicated student worl s hard to TOP LEFT: Students at the J-School often RIGHT: " Stop the presses! I made a good get her layouts done just right, work after hours. grade on my test! " Journalism 113 Getting Down To Business TOP IJ ( T Bclween class breaks allow. Ilmr for discussion r)( (iirrrnt business topi s ABOVF: A business b(udent emerges from Brooks Hall, all the wiser than when he entered. TOP RIGHT Brooks Hall, ht-art of the BusI- ABOVI A concerned, responsive faculty ness school, houses some of the nation ' s top treats students like top dawgs. business fa ullv- ABOVE: B, 114 fl Busin ess School Vic Anion 7 CouTtesv of the Buslneb» Schoo TOP LEFT: Even with the new technology in business, typing remains an essential skill. TOP RIGHT: A Data Base student unknow- ingly lends a helping hand on a difficult problem. ABOVE: Dean Albert W. Niemi continually strives for excellence in the business school. Long regarded as on academic bocU- bone of rhe Universiry, rhe College of Business Adminlsrrorion has risen in sror- ure remarkobly in recent years The college now sronds os o rop business school, research cenrer, and srorehouse of business knowledge in rhe counrry Virh o D D A degree now rhe mosr populor bachelor ' s degree or UGA, rhe business school forms on inregrol porr of UGA The mam goo! of rhe college is undergrod- uore and groduore msrrucrion This goal is ac- complished largely through rhe excellent in- srrucrion provided by rhe expert faculty Stu- dents concentrote in Arts and Sciences for two years before moving on ro degree-relored srudy Adminisrrotive functions of the college ore housed in Droote Hall, while rhe mojonty of business courses ore tought in modern, seven story Caldwell Hall Another important function of the business school IS the extensive progrom of basic and applied reseorch In addinon to their reaching duties, many of rhe business foculry are in- volved in research programs This body of re- search represenrs a major and ongoing contri- bution to the business world and to society Housed in modern focitiries and possesive of one of the nation ' s top faculties, the College of Business Admimstrotion is on obvious source of pride for rhe universiry The program has dou- bled in rhe lost decade, and growrh and change are bywords of the college os it follows modern rrends ond sets trends in Today ' s busi- ness world Deon of the business school is Alberr V Niemi, Jr Dr Niemi has been on rhe foculry or UGA for eighteen years He become the youn- gest full professor in 1975 when he received rhe honor in economics Dr Neimi rhen headed the Economics deportment until becoming deon of business In addition to his duties as dean, Dr Niemi IS on outhor of numerous professional articles and o leading figure in rhe business world K » ' ., (1 Business School 115 Education Students Receive A i Tou « I- Fcxjoded in 1908, rhe College of Educo •ion hos become rhe rhird lorgesr school of rhe Universlry of Georgia. Wirh 3,200 srudenrs, rhe college has developed on oursronding norionol end inrernorionol repuro- rion The college is presenrly housed in rhe Aderhold Hall, bur educorion srudenrs also use orher fodliries ro occomodore rheir mony pro grams. The college provides opporruniries for basic oreos of srudy in rhe educorion field, along wnh many diversified progroms Srudenrs con mojor in Educorion, Recrearion and Leisure Srudies, or Indusrrial Arrs The occredired educorion school presenrly has 264 foculry members Eighry-six percenr of rhem hold docrorares in rheir speciolry areas The srore of Georgia needs quoliry reochers ro furrher rhe educorion of rodoy ' s young people The Universiry ' s is one of rhe fine insrirurions equippei " fill fhis need 116 Touch Of Class D edra Fordham TOP: Future teachers ponder grades received. ABOVE: Preschool education is )ust one facet relishing in the day when they can mete out of the program of study offered by the College tests. of Education. Ed Comely TOP: Dr. Alphonse Bucclno. Dean of Educa- tion, has been " In the Dawg House " for two years. ABOVE: Housed In Aderhold Hall, the College of Education fulfills a great mission — continu- ing the chain of knowledge for future genera- tions. Education 117 Agzamining The Future For many yeors, rhe College of Agricul- rure hos been c source of pride ro rhe Unlversiry of Georglo Approximorely 1,150 undergroduore and 325 groduore sru- denrs ore enrolled in rhe College of Agriculture The college is concerned wirh rhe srudy of basic principles of biology, chemistry, morhemorics, physics, economics, and engineering The stu- dents opply these basic principles in solving problems of lond use, food and fiber produc tion, nutrition ond food science, genetics, engi- neering, plant and onimal disease control, and many other problems The college is housed in severol buildings on south compus wirh odministrorive offices in Conner Hall Reseorch fociliries include o num- ber of forms, lorge and small onimal lobororo- ries, greenhouses and experimenr srotions lo- cated at different sites within rhe state of Geor gio Dr. Williom P. Florr, Dean ond Coordinator, is heod of rhe College of Agriculture. His odminis- rrorive responsibilities include research, teoch ing, ond coordinating extensive programs in the college. Dr. Flotr received his bachelor ' s degree from the University of Tennessee. He went on ro obtain a Ph.D. from Cornell Universi ry and did post doctoral research in Aberdeen, Scorlond. Dr. Florr is rruly on asset to the Univer- sity. He remorked, " The Universiry of Georgia is world class insrirution of excellence. I am one of the proud foculry members of rhe Universiry of Georgia " ' % ' Pi ABOVE: Dr. William P. Flatt says his life has Improved markedly since he has been at UGA. ABOVE: These Agriculture students are shar- pening their skills in the area of meat produc- tion. Courtffsy of Collpfir of Agriculture TOP: The University has one of the most effi- cient schools for agricultural studies In the southeast. ' W ' llloili,! 118 Agriculture TOP RIGHT: The classroom is Just part of the actual curriculum in the College of Agriculture. 1. Ja.on N.wton ABOVE: This is Just one of the " monsters " ' TOP LEFT: These Agricultural students study ABOVE: Labs are also an important part of the •• ' Agricultural students must conquer in order hard today in an effort to help solve tomorrow ' s program. In the lab, students actually learn ' " graduate. ' problems. through visual and physical contact with their studies. Agriculture A 119 Forestry: A Cut Above The Rest The School of Foresr Resources Is rhe oldesr school of Irs kind in rhe sourheos ' The school esroblished in 1906, offer srudenrs oreos of srudy in rimber manage menr, physiology, wild life, and fisheries Whireholl foresr, locored neor rhe compus, monoged by rhe school ond oids srudenrs ir, gaining voluoble experience. Srudenrs ore also easily occessible ro rhe three main foresr dis rricrs of rhe sourheosr These include rhe Mour roin Ronges, The Piedmonr, and The Coosroi Plain The Deon of rhe School of Foresr Resources is Leon Horgreoves. His career or rhe Unlversiry of Georgia begon in 1949 as on insrruaor. He wos oppoinred Dean in 1980 Dr. Horgreoves has seen many changes in rhe overall size and ocodemic srorus of rhe Universiry. He emphasizes rhe Universiry ' s grov rh from o " good undergroduore and reseorch insriru rion ro o vi orld doss groduore end reseorch insrirurion. " He olso nores rhor rhe srudenr pop ulorion has quinrupled since his offiliorion wirh rhe Universiry of Georgia. RIGHT: Working with laboratory samples pro- vides Forestry students with hands-on exper- ience. BELOW: The school of Forestry. ' -m Kpglnald Samupl RIGHT: Dean Hargreaves has been with the University since 1949. FAR RIGHT: Analyzing soil samples is one of the techniques learned in lab. X Xj l Forest Resources est A Home Away From Home Courtesy of Home Economics TOP LEFT: " Salt makes anything taste bet- ter. " This man ' s smile proves that Home Ec is not just for women. TOP RIGHT: " I wonder if Gloria Vanderbilt started this way? " says Kim Ridley, a fashion merchandising major. ABOVE: Emily Quinn Pou has been Dean of the School of Economics for fourteen years. The College of Home Economics offers educorion for o number of professional careers, ond olso prepares srudenrs for successful family life The curricula provides o voriery of courses ro enrich rhe sruden r ond prepare him for professional courses A Home Ec srudenr may pursue o career in one of rhe rwenry majors available in rhe Home Ec school, such as Child and Family Developmenr, Clorh- ing Texriles, Inrenors, and Furnishings, Food and Numrion, and Consumer Economics. The college is beared or Dowson Hall on Sourh compus Ir houses reaching lobs, lounges, classrooms and audiroriums, and fully equipped research lobs In addinon. Home Ec srudenrs may live in one of rhe four home monoge- menr lobororories on compus, which serve as reoching cenrers for home manogemenr, home furnishings, and residenrioi lighring In rhis environmenr, srudenrs gam viral experience in applying rheir Training . Many diverse career opporruniries ore open D edra Fordham ro rhe groduore in Home Economics A srudenr may prepare for o career in school sysrems, vocoriono! rechnicoi skills, yourh or odulr group work, an indusrnol career, or one in odverris- ing, newspapers, or rrade mogozines Several graduare srudies programs ore of- fered in Home Ec , induding Masrers in Science or Home Economics, o Docror of Philosophy in Child and Family Developmenr, ond Foods and Nurririon, This year Dr. Emily Quinn Pou will celebrore her fourreenrh year os Dean of rhe College of Economics Prior ro serving as Deon, Dr Pou worked ar rhe Cooperorive Exrension Service in Tucson, Arizona, and Georgia Lorer, Dr Pou roughr ar Norrh Corolino Srore Universiry for opproximorely seven years She wos educored or Georgia Srore College for Women Dr. Pou feels rhor ir has been exciring ro be or rhe Universiry during rhese years of mognificenr developmenr " Life in rhe Dowg House is splen- didi " y in ' Home Economics f 121 Designing Tomorrow ' s World T- e School of Er,v,(vv, M?,e. iiw, Dfj.yi. erves os o bosis for rhe undersronding and leodershlp rhor is required for rhe plonning of o berrer environmenr Londscope orchirecrure consists of professional instruction wirh on emphosis placed on rhe education of students to meet the requirements of environ mental designers The landscape architect works with water, eorth, ond construction materials to creote new sites and to protect the use and enjoy ment of those that exist The tools of the orchi- recf are horticulture and engineering as well as orristic obilities. They combine these skills with sensirivlty ond imoginotion to contribute to planning o beautiful and functional environ- menr. In connection with their classes, oil stu- dents ore required to ottend supervised field trips A studies abroad program is also offered to selected students by which they may re- ..c, -c : _o,; [Qwords rhe: cu,j:ee The undergraduate degree program consist of Dochelor of Landscape Architecture de gree which is o five year professional program and is occredited by the Notional Commission on Accrediting and the American Society of Landscape Architects Prior ro becoming the Dean of rhe School of Environmental Design or rhe University of Geor gio, Dorrel G. Morrison was chairman of the londscope architecture department at rhe Uni versity of Wisconsin where he wos also a re search assistant Dorrel G, Morrison is noted as hoving been a guest lecturer and professor ot eleven universi ties, gordens, ond museums, and author for numerous articles in professional publications He hos spoken ot several professional meet ings. Courlray ol Pulillc TOP: A student studies plans for a class Ject. ABOVE: Darrel G. Morrison. Dean of ABOVE: Students woik together on a design School of Environmental Design, project In the top of Caldwell Hall. RclAllons pro- the ' «Hlngiij| Sckool » ' Soci4 122 Environmental Design i Lending A Helping Hand IIIIHIIII I1IIII9IBB aillH mill Ed Cornely TOP RIGHT: Housed in Tucker Hall, the school forms a statewide center for Information and education regarding its field. ABOVE: Being blessed with knowledgable faculty makes the School of Social Work one of the region ' s finest. V " I ,1, fVl «? « 1 Sdrt of SpcW lhrit Ciahrfor APPiBd IMienitics Ed Comely The School of Social Work prepares rhe srudenr for professional practice as o social worker The Bachelor of Social Work Degree provides rhe skill and fundamen- ral knowledge needed ro be a comperenr procririoner, olong wirh rhe social work value ond erhical base for professionol procrice. Locored in Tucker Holl, rhe School of Social Work IS on sourh campus. Research fociliries include rhe insrirure of Behavioral Research, rhe Compurer Cenrer and rhe Social Work Fle search Cenrer The goal of rhe School of Social Work is ro prepore rhe undergraduore srudenr, wirh de- signed educorion, ro begin professional social work practice Dean Charles A Sreworr has guided rhe srudenrs of rhe School of Social Work for rwen- ry rwo years As one of rhe founders of rhe School of Socio! Work, he has conrinued ro rurn our comperenr srudenrs In rhe field of profes- sionol sociol work Dr Sreword became Dean on January 1, 1964 ofrer having been on rhe planning commirree for rhe school in 1960 Dr. Sreworr ' s honors include rhe rirle of Presi- dent of rhe Southeastern Association on Mental Efficiency and President of the Georgio Choprer of Social Workers. Social Work 123 Pharmacy Continues To Grow _JWI ! !3 . " -i ' ' } In 1 ?03, rhe commirree on lows on j disci plines of rhe Doord of Trusrees ourho rized rhe orgonizorion of o School of Phormocy or rhe Uoiversiry of Georgio ond rhe firsr srudenrs of rhor school were enrolled for rhe 1904 1905 school yeor These srudenrs re- ceived o rwo yeor degree; beginning in 1926, srudenrs eorned rhe norion ' s firsr fouryeor re quired phormocy degree Oy 1939. rhe school wos occredired by rhe Amencon Council on Phormoceuncol Educonon. ond by 1964 rhe school ' s own building wos complere The nexr mojor londmok in rhe school ' s hisro- ry occured in 1965 when rhe firsr srudenrs of rhe five yeor phormocy progrom groduored As rhe progrom conrinued ro grow, srudenrs were olso oble ro complere o six quorrer boc coloureore progrom of srudy ro eorn o Docror of Phormocy degree Srudenrs ore iniriolly prephormocy mojors m rhe College of Arrs ond Sciences They rhen opply ro rhe College of Phormocy during rheir sophomore year Srudenrs who ore occepred begin rheir srudy m rhe College of Phormocy during rheir junior yeor A sign of rhe school ' s conrinued growrh wos o change in rhe school ' s nome ro rhe College of Phormocy in 1983, under rhe direcrion of Deon Howord C Ansel Deon Ansel, who hos been wirh rhe Universiry for over rwenry yeors ond hos served os Deon since 1977. holds phor- mocy licenses in rhe srores of Georgio. Florido. ond Ohio He groduored cum loude from rhe Universiry of Toledo in 1955 wirh o OS degree in phormocy, received his M S degree m phor- mocy in 1957, ond finished his Ph D m Phormo ceurics ond Phormoceuricol Chemisrry m 1959 ' rom rhe Universiry of Florido Deon Ansel hos membership in mony honor socieries ond professionol orgomzorions, hos been involved in mony professionol ocriviries since 1976, ond hos wnrren rwo rexrboote in phormocy ond o number of sciennfic ond pro fessionol papers ond orricles As one well edu cored and updored in rhe phormoceuricol field, Deon Ansel believes rhe mosr imporronr chonge in rhe College of Phormocy during his yeors or rhe Universiry is rhe " increosed quoliry of rhe progroms of srudy " He furrher srores rhor rhis " hos olso produced a morKed increase in borh rhe quonriry ond quoliry of foculry schol- orship and has resulred in rhe Universiry of Georgia being viewed as o leoder in mony ocodemic fields " He feels rhor rwo disrincr benefirs of change hove been expansion in rhe oreo of clinical insrrucrion ond reseorch, ond on increase in female enrollmenr from 10% fifreen years ogo ro close ro 60 % presenrly The Col lege of Phormocy or rhe Universiry of Georgio is one of consronr growrh and change ( ourlrav of ( oll qp of Pharmary ABOVE: Dr. Howard C. Anspl. Dean and Pro- fessor of the College of Pharmacy, has been on staff at the University since 1962 when he was appointed Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. ABOVE: The Robert C. Wilson Pharmacy Building was completed In 1964 with the Intent of being a functional facility conductive to learning and containing as many laboratory and research areas as possible. Rrqinald Samupl TOP RIGHT: Some of the College of Pharma- cy ' s most exciting research projects have orgln- ated within their clinically oriented programs. This requires many hours In the laboratory, as shown here. ' ogivelun, 124 4 Pharmacy V Dawghouse Doctors ABOVE: This " noble " Saint Bernard is one of many animals the vet school convalesces in or- der to give hands-on experience to vet students. Courtefey of Velerlnary Medicine ABOVE: Dean Anderson supervises the school and the small animal hospital. Tne College of Vererifiory MeOicme, or ganizea m 1946, is headed by Dean David P Anaerson The Council on Edu- carion of rhe American Vererinory Medicol As- sociorion officially recognized and occredired rhe school In oroer ro be odmirreo inro rhe college a srudenr is required ro have Qccumuloreo 105 quarrer hours and mamroin o 2 7 grade pomr average The srudenr is also required ro rake several science courses such os Physics, Biol- ogy, Advanced Diologicol Sciences, and Chem- isrry, ro nome a few The college offers rhe srudenr a combined degree progrom for rhe D S D V M degree Dean Anderson, who has been ar rhe Uni- versiry of Georgia for 16 years, received his D S D V M from Woshingron Srore Umversiry and received his mosrer ' s and docroral degrees from rhe Universiry of Wisconsin LEFT: A vet student analyzes a substance as part of her assignment, in order to become fa- miliar with laboratory techniques she will en- counter in her career, BELOW: A challenging activity for these stu- dents is a routine operation on a small animal. The animal hospital is operated by the school and is open to the public for the treatment of pets. Gra Legal Careers: A Challenging Path T ' le urii e ' ji!y of Georgia ieriooi ut Low, ocored on Norrh Campus, is housed m o funcrionol and orrracrive building which provides srudy ond work space for irs 593 students and 34 faculty members It con- tains lecture holls, semlnor rooms, administra- tive ond foculty offices, o 400 sear ouditonum ond courtroom In addition, it houses one of the largest and most comprehensive low librot- ies in the Southeast with o volume count of 371,367 The School of Low has assembled on out- standing faculty, mony of whom hove eorned notional occloim in their subject oreos They strive for excellence in teaching by providing rigorous ond challenging course of srudy for oil students. The curriculum offered is designed to enable students to comprehend and apply common low and stotutory materials Procticol application of the legol principles by students is conrinuolly emphasized - The coreer outlook for University of Georgio low groduotes is very optimistic. In 1984 the employment rote for groduotes at six months after groduorion was 96% After groduotion, students pursue careers in civil, corporate ond criminol law, as well as serve m legal and odministrotive positions in locol, state, and fed- erol agencies The student body of the School of Low is Larry Bordeaun Dofh Highly qualified ond diverse The enrenng class consists of students who achieved high grade overages as under-groduores ond olso were members of ocodemic honorary soo eries, student government, arts, athletics, and service orgomzonons In the foil of 1985, the firsr yeor low cioss consisted of represenrotives from 49 sfotes and seven foreign countries One recent low graduate hos o porriculorly exciting ond challenging coteer path to follow Bruce Drown, o 1984 graduate of the Low School, now clette for the Chief Justice of The Supreme Court of the United Stotes J, PvOlph Deoird, Dean of the Georgia Low School since 1972, began teochmg at the Low School m 1967 Deon Deoird has been o dymo mic contributor to the Low School ' s progress A;, professor, he has instilled on understanding of constitutional low ond lobot low omong his students. As on odministrotor, he hos connnuol ly pursued private resources to enhonce the School ' s state funding. The result is $11 millior endowment m gifts and pledges for the Low School ' s ocodemic program According to Deon Deoird, " The Key indicators of a quality low school (student body ctedennols, faculty ptoductivity, physical plant size and library col lection) show that the University of Georgio ranks well omong the 175 occredited low schools in the notion " Courlrkv of ihr l.Mv School UPPER LEFT: Law students often apply legal principles In mock court situations. UPPER RIGHT: Mock courts also require Ju- ries and professors to guide the proceedings. ABOVE: J. Ralph Beaird. Dean of the Law School since 1972. contributes to the continual growth and progress of the law school. W LEFT: I ' CHlGHl GridSw 6«noH[£ 120 f Law School ' ath Graduate School Continues Growth Courtfsy Graduate School TOP LEFT: Reading the " Red and Black " Is a favorite pasttlme of students after classes end. TOP RIGHT; Graduate students gather out- side Grad Studies to socialize. BOTTOM LEFT: Dr. John Dowling has been the Dean of the Graduate School since 1979. Since irs crearion as o formol body on rhe Universiry of Georgia compus in 1910, rhe Graduate School hos coordi nored rhe graduore progroms of oil schools and colleges or rhe Universiry Policy is ser by rhe Graduore Council, a disrmguished panel op- poinred by rhe Presidenr on rhe bosis of excel- lence in educarion The Graduore School oversees rhe courses of insrrucrion which leod up ro rhe conferring of groduore degrees These include Masrer of Arts degrees in 27 disciplines, Mosrer of Science de- grees in 32 disciplines, and Doctor of Philosophy degrees offered in 51 disciplines A professional masrer ' s degree is offered in 20 oreas, o pro fessional doctoral degree Is offered in educo tion, music, and public administration Housed in rhe modern Graduore Srudies Building odjocenr rhe Science Librory, the Gra . duore School serves on imporranr function in rhe Universiry sysrem As rhe groduore studies center for the state sysrem, rhe school is prlvi- ledged to receive rop srudenrs from through out rhe srare and rhe region Applicanrs ore required to ronk in the upper half of rheir Dpedrd Fordham respecrive undergroduore classes, ond musr also submir enrronce rest scores and lerrers of recommendation This stringent set of criteria allov s only the creme de lo creme to enter rhe school, rhus assuring rhe overoll high quolity of the program In oddirion re serving rhe Unrversiry, rhe Gra duore School also serves rhe commumry by conrrlburing to the general body of humon Knovvledge For fulfillment of rheir respecrive courses of srudy, groduore srudenrs musr por- ricipore in creorive projects ond generate origi- nol research Many of rhese projecrs are onenr ed reward commumry service Due ro rhe high level of faculry quoliry, rhe foculry research progrom at the University is olso very acrive Wirh all irs exocring srondards ond rigorous insrrucrion, rhe Graduore School rends ro gener ore high quoliry groduares ready ro moke a meaningful conrnbutlon to society Universiry Groduares School groduares may be found in research lobs, universities, ond corporanons all over rhe counrry, a resramenr ro rhe high quoliry of educarion found here Graduate School 4 127 A Fine Design T " e Deporrmenr of Arr ono rne FronKiin College of Arrs end Sciences srress o strong odvlsemenr progrom Troined advisors offer srudenrs useful counseling rel- evonr ro rheir Individual programs of srudy Eoch mojor area has o cholrmon vi ho serves as advisor ro srudenrs in rhor porrlculor field of srudy The arr deporrmenr offers elghr diverse ma- jors corering ro rhe Inreresrs of orr srudenrs wirhin rhe Bachelor of Fine Arrs program These indude orr educorlon, crafrs (vi irh con- cenrrarlon in ceromics), fabric design or jewelry merolworKIng, drawing ond poinring, graphic design, Inrerior design, prinrmoking, sculprure, and orr hisrory. A beginning orr sru denr is required ro rake six basic orr courses in order ro establish a firm foundorion for larer srudies. After successfully completing courses such OS general drowing, design, and orr histo- ry, rhe srudenr is free ro selecr o major Several types of Bachelor degrees are of- fered, depending on the major which the stu- dent hos chosen For instance, the Bochelor of Fine Arts degree is offered to those studying in the studio area, while the Bachelor of Arrs degree Is limlred to majors In orr hisrory. The art education major Is offered a choice of eirher a BFA degree or, In conjuncrlon wirh rhe College of Education, the Bachelor of Science in Educo- rlon degree The Franklin College of Arrs and Sciences conroir rhree deporrmenrs In rhe Division of Fine Arrs, nor rhe least of which is the Deporr- menr of Drama Borh rhe groduore ond under- groduore progroms of rhis deporrmenr ore fully ocaedlred by rhe Nononal Associorion of Schools of Theorre Wirhin rhe dromo deporrmenr are five sronding commirrees rhor old in Qdmlnisrrorion. They include rhe coordinorion, graduate, un- dergraduate, honors, and awards, and rhe sru- denr odvisory commirrees The foculry, as well as being responsible for the ocodemic policy of the deportment, is actu- ally in chorge of aeoting courses ro form a unique curriculum and degree program The rolenred faculty members hove ample oppor tuniry to utilize rheir creative obilines as rhey combine orristic skills and scholarship, teoching by leauring to dosses ond establishing procricol examples of rheorricol orr The members of rhe tocuiry ore oiso engogeo in scholarly reseorch ond provision of service to the Universiry, com- munity, and state through worl ' shops, consul- rorions, publicorions, ond dromotic productions. Besides the dromo deporrmenr, rhe Franklin College of Arts ond Sciences offers those stu- dents with musicol abilities on outstonding School of Music. The 400 students enrolled in this school hove the opportunity to work for Boccoloureate degrees in music educorlon, mu- sic lireroture, music theropy, performance, mu- sic theory, church music, ond composition The more ombirious srudenrs con continue rheir srudies In rhese areas to obtain o groduore degree ond those students who ore rruly sen ous con go for o Mosrer of Arrs in Musicology, o Docror of Education or o Doctor of Musical Arrs degree. Fifry-five foculry members work hord to os sist these students in their education; indeed, student as well as faculty ensembles hove the opporruniry ro perform various progroms on o regular basis or norionol meerings These en- sembles rour onnuQily wirhin rhe region ond rhroughout the state. The school ' s alumni hold positions of leadership wirhin rhe music profes sion as well os orher fields. A greot deal of flexibility is built into the undergraduate degree curriculum, allowing each srudenr ro pursue a program of study best suited for his or her chosen career field Joint and interdisciplinary degree programs, os well as dual degrees, ore also ovoilable from rhe School of Music An integral porr of the School of Music is the University ' s Redcoot Bond, under rhe direction of Dwight Sotterwhite. This ossistont bond direc- tor and instructor in the School of Music had his hands full guiding 300 bond members during rhe 1985-86 school yeor Sotterwhite ' s responsi- bilities induded planning and direcring perfor- mances of rhe bond. No less imporront to the organization of the Bond was faculty member Roger Doncz. He was in chorge of all of rhe behind the-scenes operorions, including budger and finances, trav- el plans, ond schedules for rhe marching, sym- phonic and jazz bonds His wife, Phyllis Doncz, also fulfilled on important role in the bond pro ducrion. The Georgerres, majorettes, ond Bon- nets were guided by her competent instruc- rion RIGHT: This art student is working on just one of his many time-consuming projects. L(JWLK RIGHT: Lark Durling. a proud mem- ber of the Redcoat Band, dutifully practices her clarinet. Mirk Helm 128 Fine Arts Mark lirlm Fine Arts 129 I • COMPETITION S» RIGHT; Allen Miller. George Bezecny. and Ml- i.iio u Mm.. kael Pernfors triumphantly hold up their NCAA championship trophy while, BELOW. NCAA aln- gles champion MIkael Pemfora studies his oppo- nent. 130 W Sport s I rhe emorionol link oil Universiry sru- Sporrs . . . between denrs: rhe rie rhor binds for- eign wirh American and young wirh old. We ' re oil Dowgs or heorr. Sporrs give Universiry srudenrs rhe righr ro brag and cheer and in some insronces . . . rhe righr ro cry. This yeor in sporrs was on excellenr opporruniry for rhe Universiry ro boosr irs orhleric reams. Success ran rhrough- our rhe enrire program. A feeling rhar will never be forgorren by any srudenr or alumni was rhe Norional Champion- ship of Georgia ' s men ' s rennis ream. The srudenr body showed up in full force, barking all rhe way. In rhe sin- gle ' s finals, Georgia ' s George Dezecny ond Mikoel Pernfors faced off ogoinsr each orher. Pernfors won rhe march, and Q one-rwo finish in rhe single ' s comperirion resulred in Georgia ' s do- minarion of NCAA rennis. The Universiry has o unique combi- norion of srudenrs and arhleres who make Georgia a school of chompions. A doss insrirurion wirh o winning rrodi- rion . . . such was life in rhe dawgh- ouse. Football P. 186 The young Dawgs road to a 7-3-2 record was rocky Indeed. Georgia proved its po- tential in wiping out Florida but exiiiblted Its vulnerability in los- ing to Alabama. Basketball P. 172 The basketball teams had fine sea- sons. The men fin- ished fifth in the SEC and made a fine show- ing in the Nil ' s. The women, tops in the SEC, made the second round In the NCAA ' s. Features P. 156 Georgia athletics were filled with bright spots and outstanding people. A few of Geor- gia ' s best are fea- tured: from Herschel Walker to Gwen Tor- Jeff Terry, Editor Kimberly Goulette, Assistant " We Could Beat Anyone. " r T. V.i RIGHT: Allen Miller servesi another fantastic serve against Miami. Woof, woof, woof is nor o sound srudenrs usually ossociore wirh ren nls However, rhis wos one chonr heard during many of rhe 1985 Narlonol Colle glare Arhleric Associorion rennis morches held during rhe spring or Henry Field Srodium for rhe ninrh srroighr year The exhilerored members of rhe crowd, mainly bulldowg fans, showed no shyness while barking for rhe besr men ' s rennis ream Energetic rennis ream members like George Dezecny, ranked number rwo no rionally, and Mikael Pernfors, ranked number one on rhe reom and in rhe narion, received special recognirion of rheir own, " Come on George " and " Mikoel " were cheered repear ediy by rhe crowds The stands were filled wirh dedicared rennis 9 This is probably the greatest singles line-up in the history of NCAA tennis. — Coach Don Magill fans, mosr of rhem srudenrs. Why were rhese students not in doss? Supporting Universiry oth letes during rhe NCAA competition was o per feet excuse for curting classes Spring quorrer ' Whor o reom and whot o yeorl NCAA ream singles rirles ond the Crown of Southeastern Conference Singles and Indoor Championships were roken by players on rhe men ' s tennis team Cooch Magill knew his teom would hove winning year. " This teom is a bunch of fighters. This Is probobly the greoresr singles lineup in rhe history of NCAA tennis " sold Mo gill. The men ' s tennis team wos very powerful, srrengrhened by the experience of five return ing ployers, including four seniors from rhe 1984 chompionship team Senior Mikael Pernfors, a native of Sweden, was named All American in both 1984 ond 1985, ond wos olso a port of rhe All SEC ream Senior Allen Miller eorned rhe honor of being named to the All SEC team in 1982, 83, 84, and 85 He was olso recognized OS on All Americon Senior George Dezecny won three mojor tournomenrs losr year: Inter- collegiare Tennis Cooches Association Region III Indoors, SEC number two indoors, and SEC number two outdoors Deone Frey, olso o sen lor, won ihr Mid Atlnnnr sprtionol men ' s singles RIGHT: Mikael Pernfors lunges to his back- hand side for game point. 132 M en ' s Tennis and doubles rirles The rwo orher players rounding our rhe reom ' s rosrer were Phillip Johnson, o junior, and freshman Trey Correr. Wirh respecr for his fellow ream members, Correr commented, " They (rhe seniors) mode me Q berrer ployer, I learned so much from whor rhey said end how rhey ployed They are rhe grearesr — no one could ever replace rhem " Due ro rhe experience rhe ream al- ready hod, Assisronr Coach Monuel Diaz said, " I had a feeling rhis would be our year. I feir we could hopefully win ir. " • The seniors are the greatest — no one could ever replace them. — Trey Carter 1985 wos a grand slam year, culminoring in season record of 33-1 Georgia whipped Through rhe yeor bearing all of rhe SEC reams, including rop ranked LSU and Tennessee, Ken- rucky, and Alabama; rhe sixth ranked Bulldogs ' biggest rival in the SEC was Louisiana State University The LSU tournament proved to be a determining focror in Georgio ' s performance in the NCAA championship. Eighth-ronked LSU wos demolished wirh o score of 5-1 in rhe single ' s competition, leaving no need for any doubles ploy " I felt our reom was peaking at the right time. We went into the NCAA ' s with a feeling that we could beot anyone, " com- mented Dioz The Dawgs never let up during UPPER LEFT: Proud team members lift Coach Magill to the top, where he belongs. BELOW: Bezecny raises his arms in victory after defeating his opponent in the semi-finals. Mellnda Minor LEFT: George Bezecny demonstrates an awe- some backhand return. Tiacy Atchpson ABOVE: Champion senior tennis players proudly display their NCAA trophy. iwv. • ' I %. T I 133 Dawgs Reign Supreme In RIGHT: MIkacI Pcrnf or lakes out hU f ruatra- j tlon on bla racket to amuse the crowd. rhe season, especrally during rhe lost rourno- menr. rhe 101sr Nononol CoUegiore Arhleric As socoron Tcxjrnonr enr Wirxiinq down rhe sea- ! son. Jonuory 25 May 26 was on incredible seek for oil of rhe reonn players and Mogill orxJ Diaz No feanri seeded tower rhon rhird hod ever before reoched on NCAA rennis finol. unrl | number six Georgia upser second seeded ' Sourhern Colifofnio 5 3 ro odvance ro rhe finals. The vicrofy helped Georgia ro clinch rhe ream nrle Other crucial wins were clinched by Frey ' and Johnson, giving Georgia o 4 2 edge over Sourhern California enrering rhe doubles and by Pernfofs, who beor Stanford ' s Don Goldie 6 1, 6 1 Goldie was ronl ed number one notional ly ot the beginning of the tournament Georgia rhen upser number one UCLA ro clinch rhe cfximponship One outstofxjing mens tennis team player ' who never quit worlMng for o win was George Dezecny Suffering from rendonitus in his nghr knee ond dehydrorion, Dezecny was odmirred ro the hosptol the night before he was sched uled to ptay ogoinst Jeff Kotopordo of UCLA Even though the Georgia othlete was m muchi ■ rough ond w " ? - f: ' ? % f NCAA ' s with a feeling that we could beat hDiai ' ieee g Hni Mi M Dcane Frey receives a round of applause. BELOW: After the final singles match, both George and Mikael are still winners. ' - - - - I I I I I I I, • I I I ' •III! I t ' I ' 1 x It ' HWiT 1985 Men ' s Tennis Team: Back Row, Vince lip Johnson, Manuel Diaz. Front Row: Chris Mor- Dooley. Coach Dan Magill, Mikael Pernfors, gan. Bill Thompson, Trey Carter. Jimmy Free, George Bezecny. Allen Miller, Deane Frey, Phil- Phillip Robertson. 6, 6-4, 6 3 " This is my firsrjob here ro win rhe norionol championship for rhe ream and for coach I ' ve been here for four years and wonr ro do rhis one for coach This is one of rhe lost chances he ' ll ger or a shor like rhis ' " Under unusual conditions, Georgia ' s Pernfors swepr rhe singles rirle from his roommore and reammore Dezecny " ... We warmed up rogerher, bur we never rolked abour rhe march I feir sorry for rhe borh of us I ' m glad I " von, bur I ' m sorry someone hod ro lose " A winnlno ream musr be led bv a winninc JiTT f ■■ championship, want to do this one for coach. — George Bezecny eprion ro j, has rhe winningesr record of all, 649 wins ond 165 losses. Player Allen Miller summed up rhe feel ings of rhe ream for rhe coach perfecrly when he said, " He has given me four of rhe best years of my life, and I love rhe man ' " Georgia ' s rennis team ployed with intensity and enthusiasm the entire season ond in the minds of oil University supporters that is what mode them number 1 rhis season and for all the seasons ro come LEFT: George Bezecny warms up his swing before a match in the NCAA tournament. BELOW: Spectators look on as Allen Mille r dis- — ases a controversial call with his Stanford op- Men ' s Tennis Ladies Serve A National Ranking BElO I. frii form ABOVE: Jenny Thornton puts away her oppo- nent with a solid forehand. RIGHT: Concentration shows on the face of Lianna Bebeau. as she returns her opponents volley. Decorur, Georgia — Dexley, Ohio — Dublin, Ireland — Mionni, Orlan- do, ond Pensocolo, Florida — Whor did oil rhese ploces hove in common with Arhens, Georgio? Tennis is rhe answer The Universiry ' s 1984-85 Women ' s Tennis Teom consisred of six of rhe rop ployers from rhese dries. Alrhough rhe ream was young, mode up of rhree freshmen and only rhree rerurning ' As a freshman, it was a great learning experience to play top players in the country % — Lianna Bebeau players (one sophomore ond rwo juniors), rhe ream srill proved ro be composed of winners A Sourheosrern Conference record of 6-3 ond a ranking of 21sr in rhe counrry or rhe end of rhe season were obroined by rhe ream. One freshman who shone in rhe sporlight rhroughour rhe seoson by ploying rhe number RIGHT: Coming to the net, Jane Cohodes hopes to drop a winner. •• - • 7h I 136 ift Women ' s Tennis •? ' ing BELOW: Frances Turner shows her strong backhand form while returning a serve. one posirion was Lionno Debeou from Decorur Alrhough a new comer ro rhe ream losr year, Debeou srored, " I did nor expecr ro ploy num- ber one coming In os o freshman Ir was o grear learning exerience ro ploy rhe rop ploy ers in rhe counrry. " Nor only does Debeou excel in rennis, she also excells in academics. She won rhe Alumni Sociery Scholar Arhlere award or rhe end of losr yeor This award is given ro rhe arhlere wirh rhe highesr grade poinr overoge among her We were young and inexperienced; if we had a break we could ' ve won the SEC — Alice Reen ream members No wonder Debeou ployed number one She CQprured SEC vicrories over Tennessee, Alobomo, Auburn, and Mississippi Srore Pres- sure ser in as Debeou and reommore Frances Turner, ranl-;ed fourrh on rhe ream, ployed and won rhe deciding doubles march agoinsr Ten- nessee Among Thorron ' s SEC vicrories losr year were wins over LSU, Vonderbilr, Alabama, and Mississippi Srore The besr regular season and SEC record (27- 1985 Women ' s Tennis Team: Bottom row: Jane Cohodes, Laurie Friedland, Alice Reen. Middle row: Sue Green, Lynn Morgan, Francis Tur ner. Top row; Jenny Thornton, Mclanic Mer- cer, Lianna Bebeau, Kelly Coleman, Head Coach Cissie Donigan Courtesy of Bulldog Magazine ABOVE: Jane Cohodes smashes the ball for another winning point. 9) on rhe ream was roken by rhird ronlsed Jane Cohodes, olso a freshmon As o rerurning player Alice Reen hod rhe besr record of 11-5 or her posinon of fifrh on rhe ream; ir was nor all surprising rhor she won rhe Mosr Voluable Play- er Award " Losr yeor was my mosr consisrenr year I began ro win more reward rhe end of rhe seoson " Reen also won rhe SEC or num- ber five, which was her goal. Two ream members were injured during rhe season Even rhough Frances Turner hod rrouble wirh her shoulder, she srill ended rhe season wirh SEC singles and double ' s vicrories Afrer coming off o radical knee surgery, Laurie Friedl and, ranked sixrh, hod rhe highesr win percenroge of all of her reammores, wirh o seoson record of 10 4 Friedland also won rhe SEC seeded sixrh. LEFT: Most Valuable Player Alice Reen shows her winning form. Courtesy of Bulldog Magazine I Women ' s Tennis If Xo7 Georgia ' s Diamond Dawgs - Life In The Dugout RIGHT: Georgia ' s Diamond Dawg dugout kouMS an incredible amount of talent including the likes of Darren Howard and Ron Wenrich. -4P ife in rhe dugour was o reol exper ience rhis year for rhe Universiry of Georgio ' s Doseboll Diomond Dowgs Coach Sreve Webber ' s fifrh year as coach of rhe ream was full of ups and downs OS his squod finished wirh a record of 33 wins ond 23 losses. The nnqjor occomplishmenr for rhe Dowgs was a very impressive finish in rhe Sourheosrern Conference rournamenr Afrer finishing rhe season wirh on 11 and 11 SEC re- cord, rhe Dowgs bear LSD and Florido ro finish second in rhe SEC rourney — on unexpecred bur welcome surprise for Webber ond his crew There were other surprises rhis year os well ■«yW«m« Wirh rhe oddirlon of lights " o Foley Field, fons could enjoy boseboll or night for rhe first time in Dowg history. On April 2, 1985, rhe Auburn Tigers arrived for the first night gome — ond the lights come on ' The addition of rhe lights was major consrrucrion projecr for rhe Univer sity ' s othletic deportment in ' 85 It helped to moke Foley Field one of the top boseboll focili ties in the Southeosr Although they lost the first nighr gome ro the Tigers, 23 11, rhey wenr on ro o 74 record under rhe Foley Field lighrs Another surprise to many people was the professional boseboll draft Ir was o surprise ro fans bur not to Coach Webber The Dawgs Barry Wllllanis ABOVE: Pete Freeman lines a base hit by the third baseman and drives in a mil. RIGHT: As the Dawgs watch. Ron Wenrich swings and hits another of his many home runs. -V ' jjL j ■■cry Wllllama £ A - 1 ■■ |lli ■ h b- fis . . , .„ ,__ t A BaiTV Williamn wenr ro Monrreol, Marry Drown, chosen by Cincinnorri, Doug Givler, who wenr ro Seorrle. end Kerry Sr Cloir, picKed by Toronro %We played hard and finished strong. We fell short of our goal - maybe next year. — Coach Steve Webber Jne more pleasoni rhe Dowgs was rhe fan supporr or Foley Field Alwoys b.g in rhe pasr, supporr from alumni, LEFT: Catcher Pete Freeman and shortstop Jimmy Harrell congratulate each other aft er a stunning defensive play. 1985 University of Georgia SEC Doseboll Schedule GEORGIA 4 Florida 3 W GEORGIA 1 Florldo 6 L GEORGIA 9 Florida 12 L GEORGIA 3 Tennessee 4 L GEORGIA 7 Tennessee 3 W GEORGIA 11 Tennesssee 17 L GEORGIA 7 KenrucKy 6 W GEORGIA 5 KenrucUy 7 L GEORGIA 11 Kenrucky 10 W GEORGIA 11 Auburn 23 L GEORGIA 15 Auburn 13 V GEORGIA Florida 7 L GEORGIA Florida 5 L GEORGIA 8 Tennessee 9 L GEORGIA 7 Tennessee 1 W GEORGIA 4 Tennessee 12 L GEORGIA 3 KenrucUy W GEORGIA 10 Kenrucky 4 W GEORGIA 9 Vanderbilr 5 W GEORGIA 4 Vonderbilr 6 L GEORGIA 4 Vanderbilr 15 L SEC Tournoment GEORGIA 8 LSU 6 W GEORGIA MSU 2 L GEORGIA 9 Florida 8 W GEORGIA 3 MSU 8 L Webber and FAR LEFT: Jeff Bennett rounds third base after a line drive over the shortstop ' s head. ABOVE: Coach Webber calls a conference on the mound to discuss team strategy. RIGHT: Scott Bohike guards the first-base line to prevent an extra-base hit.. E Ml B iiy Wllliaim I Swinging Into The SEC Race ,j5 Mt» ' BELOW: Future Diamond Daugs gels an early start for a position on the Georgia team. Bariv Williams jjuif I lii, biuOf I lii, iuLoiry, and locoi Arhens tes denrs, was bigger yer this year. The lorgesr crowd showed up for rhe Tuesday ofrernoon gome between rhe Dowgs end rhe Georgia Tech Yellow JocUers, in which rhe Dowgs come up on rhe shorr end of o 9-3 score Supporr lil-se rhis was rhe reason Foley Field was rhe ploce ro be on game doy We were expected to finish last in the SEC, but we knew we could beat everyone. 9 — Darren Howard Another reoson Foley was rhe piece ro be on game day was rhe Dowgs exdring sryle of ploy, borh defensively and offensively. The pirching sroff was led by Derek Lilliquisr, who owned o 8-5 record Cris Corpenrer led all hurlers wirh o 3 49 ERA Corpenrer also record ed o school record eighr soves The rop off en sive ployers were Morry Drown, who hir for o 373 barring overoge, ond Ron Wenrich, who UPPER TO LOWER RIGHT: On a 3-2 count. Derek Lilllquist goes through the motions of pitching and throws a perfect strike. 140 ewfloyefo bgpoiPae soodtWQs 4- I ( Baseball ■q J. I 1: Islo part, their Wtbs5,g Ned Geo Sled, oxoreofjj »l«HT:5fe 1985 Men ' s Baseball Team. Row 1: Jimtnv Lewis. Trainer. Steve Andrews. Robin Hart. Jeff Bennett. Jimmy Harrell. Charlie Lively, Keith Hagan, Derek Lilliquist. Row 2: Jim Guadagno. Grad. Asst. Coach, Greg Appleton, Student Asst. Coach. Ronnie Wenrich. Pete Rodriguez. Darren Howard. Marty Brown. Scott MeKelvey. Scott Bohike, Doug Donner, Mgr. Row 3: Head Coach Steve Webber, Pete Freeman, Paul Somogye. Phillip Willis. Bob Cogan. James Hunter. Doug Gilver. Cris Carpenter. Larry Lyons. Kerry St. Clair. Howard McCann. Asst. Coach. hir 20 homeruns Considered by some os on exrro pioyer on rhe field, rhe fans oiso ployed a big porr Pere Freeman sow o connecrion " As long OS we do our porr, rhe fans will do rheir porr Fon supporr is o big porr of rhe gome " There were several home gomes which srood our os " big " vicrories for rhe Dowgs As long as we do our part, the fans will do their part. Fans can make or break us. V — Pete Freeman One of rhe lorgesr margins of vicrory for rhe Dowgs was o blowour of Howard Universiry 23 ro 5, This vicrory sparked rhe Dowgs ro on 11 win-1 loss srrerch during rhe middle of rhe seo- son. Of course, whor would baseball be wirh- our rhe inrra-srare rivalries? The Dowgs ' man- handled Georgia Srore 20 ro 0. Then come Georgia Tech, who was senr home a loser by o score of 16 ro 3 RIGHT: Steve Duh shows his skill during fall baseball 1985. Courtesy of Georgia Center Baiiy Williams Baseball A 141 Warm RIGHT: Robin Hart »tretch€» before an Impor- tant two-game series against Auburn. BELOW: Mike Hawkins comes through In a craclal situation and pitches a strike. ,vi » Pitch The combinorion of pirching, hirring, and excellenr defense, like rhar of righrfielder Sr. Cloir, and firsr base- man Scorr Dohike, coupled wirh rhe work and experience of Cooch Webber, pulled rhe ream rogerher. The ream become a dose confident group under rheir experienced coach and rhe leodership of rhe eight seniors on rhe squad. Before occepring rhe head cooching posirion here, Vebber hod been an ossisronr or Sourh- ern Illinois University and Georgio Southern Col- lege. He then moved on to rhe Universiry of Florido, where he guided rhe Gorors to four SEC eastern division ritles. This combination is what it takes to win at baseball and rhe Diamond Dawgs achieved thot combinorion in 1985. • • Hit • • 142 f Baseball Barry WlllUa :4 i •» Barry WIUUou Win! ABOVE: Roger Miller loosens up before hit- ting with the bases loaded. LEFT: Darren Howard catches a pop fly to record the last out of the game. ABOVE; BuUdawg teammates give each other the high-Hvc after a Wg homerun. LEFT: The Dtamond Dawg seniors take their last stand on Foley Field. Ar rhe dose of rhe 1985 season, rhere were Q few goodbyes ro be said. Marry Brown, Kerry Sr. Qoir, Dob Cogon, Doug Givier, Keirh Hagon, Greg Lonigon, Scorr McKelvey ond Pere Rodriguez oil finished our rheir collegiare coreers or Georgia in 1985. To rhem, goodbye ond good luds. I ,1 We became a close- -knit group and that contributed to the success we had. O — Coach Steve Webber Trscy Atchoson Baseball iVl43 Life In The Fast Lane Under rhe direcrion of renrh year head coach Lewis Goiney, rhe 1985 Universiry of Georgia Track Team pur forrh srrong ream efforrs building up ro rhe SEC chompionships or rhe end of rhe season To pur ream performance rogerher rhough, rop rimes were required of rhe verer ons of rhe 1984 seoson os well os pleasont surprises from rhe newcomers ro rhe collegiarc level of comperirion Inexperience in field evenrs did pur a damp er on pre-seoson expecrorions, bur anchored by All-Americon Lesrer Oenjamin, rhe field Mid-season injuries hurt our standing going into the SEC Championships! — Coach Lewis Gainey squad logged several noroble morte Benjamin broke rhe Georgia record for rhe rriple jump wirh o hop, skip, and jump of 52 ' 10 Va " in rhe 1985 SEC meer. Joining Benjamin in rhe high jump was freshman srandour Dorhel Edwards Dorhel broke on eighr yeor school record wirh o 7 ' 6 " leap. Freshmon sprinrer and jumper- Gory Duncan and All-SEC performer Troy Glas- gow odded needed srrengrh ro rhe lean field evenrs ream os well Brooke Onley, red shirr RIGHT: The watchful eye of Coach Gainey fo- cuses on freshman Dothel Edwards progress in the high jump. 1985 Men ' s Track Team. Rou, 1: Dothel td- wards. Troy Glasgow. Row 2: Kavin Smith, Jeff Coates. John Stein. John Burton. Jeff DeBar. Roderick Rosarlo. Fred Bronner. Row 3: Ben Duncan. Manley Waller. Gary Duncan. Aaron Ei- senburg. Glen Sykes. Pat Branon. Jim Dukes. Carl Franzman. Row 4: Aaron Cohrs (mgr.). Mi- Rot rrl MrAliAlpr chael Hemingway. Don Lort. Curt Patton. Brian Maloney. Stuart Harvey. Jeff Kitchen. Row 5; John Sparks (mgr). Clark Kent. John Krauss, Nate Weymouth. Neal Jessie. Adam Brunning. Steve Mele. Row 6: Carl Duncan. Steve Young. Scott Robinson. Hunt Brown. Jeff Cohen. Shelly Cranford. Jason Tamblyn. Tom Briggs. ABOVE: About to heave the shot put, Maloney gains momentum by unwinding ring. t Anion Brian in the «OVE:| »pii unnHBB 1. Vic Anton ABOVE: Donning his lucky cap. Michael Hem- ingway begins practice by limbering up. Reginald Samuels ed in 1984, served as Georgia ' s decorhlere, wirh his besr evenr being rhe javelin wirh a casr of 229 ' 5 " T he success of field evenrs pur less pressure on rhe running evenrs, especially rhe sprinrers who were expecred ro hold much of rhe bur- den of point production . Key injuries lore in rhe season olmosr spelled rorol disasrer for rhe Georgio running reom, bur deprh in spnnring solvoged o sixrh place finish in rhe SEC cham- pionships overall All-Americon Sronley DIolocK missed more rhon o monrh of procrice due ro o ' This year ' s team is more unified than ever before. — Michael Hemingway homsrring pull ond wos unable ro run in rhe 1985 SEC meer, bur Norman Edwards stepped in and helped Monley Woller, Neol Jessie, and Lesrer Benjamin qualify for rhe NCAA 4 x 100 evenr. Normon Edwords pur himself in rhe record boote running a wind-oided 10.16 in rhe 100 merer in on early rhree-woy meer, rhe rhird besr run in Georgia hisrory. Neol Jessie conrri- bured rhe rop 200 merer performance of the yeor running 20.72 or rhe SEC meer. Turning ro rhe 400 merer, Gory Duncan raced ro a rime of 46 62, second only to Stanley Dlolock ' s besr for Georgia, in rhe Auburn Fair Way Meer Coproin Sreve Burgess copped his final year wirh his besr performance in rhe 800 and 1500 merers. He broke his old mark in rhe 800 wirh 1:47 64 or rhe Morrin Lurher King Gomes ond ran his besr 1500 or rhe Spec Towns Inviranonol, finishing or 3 49.57 Long disronce speciolist Sean Nicholl olso broke his own record in 1985 by running o 13:57 in rhe 5000 merer or rhe Dogwood Relays. Junior Jason Tomblyn should be able ro help fill rheir shoes nexr year wirh his rimes in the 10,000 meter. Freshman Sreve Mele should also be o major osser ro rhe ream Wirh rhe bulk of Goiney ' s squad rerurning in 1986, o srrong performance in rhe comperirive SEC championships and a continued " life in the fast lone " will be a reolisric goal for rhe Georgia trod-; ream LEFT: Holding off the pack, Sean Dailey rounds the final turn into the home stretch. BELOW: Pole vaulter Roddie Robinette has a look of determination on his face as he sails over the bar. WIngate Downs i Men ' s Track I 145 Lady Dawgs Sprint To I SEC Trials ' ' ■ " ne 1985 Sourheosrern Confer I ence ' s Indoor and Ourdoor Chom pionships were o showcase for rhe rolenr on Coach Mike Sheley ' women ' s squod. Ar rhe indoor meer, Georgia placed fifrh Individually, Gwen Torrence re ceived All-SEC honors for her performance in rhe 60yard dash. Susan Rice was also named AII ' SEC for her rime in rhe rhree mile run. Ar rhe Narionol Indoor Chompionships, rhe ,;, reom finished 20rh. Torrence was named All J American due ro her second place finish in rhe 60 yord dash Because of her rimes, Torrence was invired ro porricipore in rhe presrigious Mill- rose Games in New York. Even rhough rhis wos I her firsr major comperirion, Torrence mode rhe ■ finals. The women finished fifrh ar rhe SEC Ourdoor g Championships ond 23rd or rhe Norionol Our i door Meer. Coach Sheley believes rhar rhe SEC 9 Ourdoor meer was rhe ream ' s besr perfor I mance of rhe year. " The ream pulled rogerher on rhe final day ond scored every poinr possi- ble " Included on rhe All-SEC lisr were: 100 and RIGHT: Hurdler Michele Jenkins leaps over the obstacles in her path. BELOW: Guen Torrence. Terri Julian, and Sandra Smith practice their running form. ,i5Hi:«idai« GEORGIA ' Wi w» wn Ky ng iiiiii»i ' mit i i rt Wliigalp Douna 200 merer dosh champion Torrence, shor pur chompion Jill Palmer; Donno Ellerson for second place in rhe high jump; rhe 400 merer relay reom of Torrence, Sandra Smirh, Terri Julian, ond Koro Housron; and rhe 1600 merer relay ' We have dedicated ourselves to making this our best season ever. — Susan Rice ream of Smirh, Julian, Housron, and Srefanie Hines Wirh rhe rerurn of vereran runners Tor- rence, Julian, and Smirh, and shor pur specialisr Palmer, rhe prospecrs for rhe 1986 campaign look promising According ro disronce runner Susan Rice, " Everybody on rhe ream hos o liog MVE:JUp " fiitiiloi - I 146 i Women ' s Track r greor ornrude and is working hard. We hove dedicated ourselves ro mol-iing rhis our besr season " All the members of the ream are During the SEC ' s, the team pulled together to win every point possible. — Coach Mike Sheley looking forward ro challenging for rhe SEC rirle in 1986, and wirh Dowgs ' ralenr rhey ore look- ing ro finish near rhe rop Margaret Pierce 1985 Women ' s Track Team. Front Row: Kathy Carrie Julka. Third Row: Kristie Martin, Birgitta Olsen. Latashia Rogers. Monica Williams. Lor- Wahlin. Theresa Goeddeke. Lianne Home. Sa- een White. Beth Cannon. Michele Jenkins, and bina Home. Loretta Simeon, and Karen Hatch. vie Anion Lori Johnson. Second Row: Robin Lindsey, Su- Back Row: Gwen Torrence. Donna Ellerson, ABOVE: Jill Palmer illustrates the concentra- san Rice, Catherine Colter, Erna de Waart, Carol Terri Julian. Sandra Smith, and Jill Palmer. tion needed to throw the shot put successfully. Crosbie, Alane Booth, Jennifer Topinka, and ,feoT. ' «s I I Women ' s Track I lll47 Men Fire To Second In SEC ABOVE: Peter Persons strokes a strong drive dou n the middle of the fairway- M ABOVE: Brad Weaver chips on to the green during tournament play. RIGHT: Coming out of the bunker, Robby Cole lands the ball a foot from the hole. Men ' s Golf The Men ' s Golf Team entered rheir season wirh high hopes, Afrer oil, rhey hod rwo of rhe besr players in rhe norion, Perer Persons and Lewis Drown, Despire a mid-seoson slump, rhe Dowgs ended up wirh a decenr spring season, Nonerheless, rhe player rhor helped rhe Dowgs rhe mosr was Perer Presons, Wirhour o doubr. Persons is one of rhe besr collegiore golfers in America, He shor his losr five rounds (rwo or Sourhern-lnrercollegiores and rhree or rhe SEC) a collecrive 13 under por, overoging mWithout a doubt, Peter Persons was the premiere player of our team9 — Dick Copas 69 4 srroKes per round. Coach DicK Copas said, " Persons was our premiere player " However, rhe Dowgs seoson was nor successful rhrough Person ' s roienrs alone. The reom played very well and srrong bonds of uniry ran deep; rhey became o good ream rhrough hard work and discipline, Copas commented rhor, " The ream was very comperirive We played some very good reams, " In rournomenr ploy, rhe Dowgs performed well wirh Perer Persons and Louis Drown as rhe Vie Anion Wjig LEFT: Using body English on a drive. Peter Persons sails one to the green. f Staples on rhe ream Afrer a midseoson slump wi rh only one finish in rhe rop five, rhe Dowgs finished srrong. The Dulldowgs ended rournomenr ploy wirh o rhird place finish in rhe Chris SchenUel Invirarionol, In rhe Sourhern-lnrercollegiores, rhe Dowgs come cwoy wirh o second place finish The SEC championships ropped off an up and down season for rhe Dowgs LEFT: Robby Cole follows through after put- ting one in the hole. wDuring the season, the team was very competitive. We played some very good teams. — Dick Copas BELOW: Brad Weaver gains his composure just before teeing off. Wlnqatc Anion ;.l ilitt«i i The 1985 Mens Golf Team. First Row (Left to Right): Clark Spratlln. Mark Drury. Lewis Brown. Peter Persons. Jim Pervarnik. Fred Schla- densky. Second Row: Coach Dick Copas, John Paulk. Chip Drury. Grant Garbers. Todd Satter- field. Jack Owens. Robby Cole, Greg Cole, Todd Thompson. Tommy Toles, Brad Weaver. ' Vic Anton Men ' s Golf 149 Women Shoot To SEC Title RIGHT: During practice. Stephanie Lowe pre- pares to hit another long drive. he 1985 Women ' s Golf Team hod To very impressive season Among rhe mosr norcbles v os senior Cin dy Shreyer. In oddirion ro defend ing her NCAA chompionship ond winning four rournomenrs rhis posr spring, she v os named All-SEC for second srroighr year Deyond rhar, Cindy, being rhe only senior, conrribured rhe much needed leadership for rhe ream As Coach Liz Murphy pur ir, " Cindy Shreyer pro duced rhe needed leodership for our young ream The end resuir v os rhe SEC champion We managed to put together a great golf team out of the underclassmen we had — Liz Murphy ship. " However, irjusr was nor rhrough leader ship olone rhar rhe ream was able ro hove o very successful season. Cooch Murphy says, " We monoged ro pur rogerher a great ream our of rhe underdossmen we hod. " Ir was rhrough ream uniry rhar produced rhe winning edge In every meer rhe Dowgs compered in rhere were diffe ' ' e " r roo finishers fc rhe reom vie Anion I ABOVE: After a hard day on the driving range. Sue Thomas and Betty Buck call It quits. RIGHT: Beth Kurtz shows good form In chip- ping for the green. •Losing will ii Beans of rebi tWfftie ' oP ' LKiyPolo reera«ii Asfttiei failed enM fniplocefrt seaaisitiei vie Anion ABOVE: Melanie Wilson anxiously watches her putt which she sinks for a birdie. 150 Women ' s Golf Losing Cindy Schreyer will hurt but new coach Beans Kelly has goals of rebuilding — Beth Kurtz This solid spread of rolenr helped rhe ream finish near rhe rop in a number of rop meers In rhe Lady Pollodin Invirarionol, rhe Dulldawgs fin- ished fourrh our of rwenry-rhr e reams In rhis meer rhe rop scorer was Cindy Shreyer wirh o rhree round score of 231. The Tar Heel Invira- rionol sow rhe ladies finish firsr our of fourreen reams. As if rhe Dowgs hod nor already accom- plished enough, rhey bursr Inro rhe SEC ' s wirh o firsr place finish Truly, rhis was one of rhe besr seasons rhe ream has ever had. The 1986 Women ' s Golf Team. First Row (Left to Right): Lianne Ritchie. Leanna Casey, My- cheile Cuccio, Ida Verzosa. Nanci Bouien, Steph- anie Lowe. Second Row: Beth Kurtz, Sue Thom- as, Lori Gaffney, Meianie Wilson, Heather Kuz- mich. vie Anton ABOVE: Sue Thomas prepares to hit a drive in competition play. gj LEFT: Cindy Schreyer pauses to watch her drive sail on to the green. Women ' s Golf I X-Country Dawgs Make Strides RIGHT: At the Furman Invitational. Kathy Ol- sen sprints by her Auburn opponent. BELOW: Sean Nicholl runs to a sixth place finish at the Furman Invitational. . » ■ » ' i Jeff Terty Ai rhe 1985-86 cross ounrry season begon, rhe men ' s and women ' s reams ser our ro improve rheir 1984 SEC sevenrh and fifrh place finishes respecrively. Coach Jeff Gairher ' s predicrion was rhor rhe women would srond our because of rhe rolenr of four incoming freshmen; Carrie Julka, [Xobin Lindsey, Korhy Olsen, ond Dirgirro Wohlin. He soid rhe men ' s reom would be srrong because five of rhe seven runners from rhe previous season were rerurning, Anorher oddirion rhar conrribured ro rhe suc- cess of rhe cross ounrry progrom rhis year was rhe promorion of Coach Gairher ro full-rime ossisranr in charge of rhe disronce program That shows me our distance program is moving in the right direction. — Coach Mike Sheley U. . Jeff Tcfry ABOVE: Robin Lindsey and Carrie Julka push each other to the finish. Jeff Tetiv ABOVE: At a dual meet against Navy. John Stein strides to a seventh place finish at Annap- olis, Maryland. 152 Cross-Country Women ' s head rrack coach Mike Sheley, commenred rhor Goirher has a genuine inrer- esr in rhe distance area and a fierce loyolry ro rlie Universiry of Georgia, rwo ciiorocrerisrics rhor give him rhe porenrial ro be one of rhe besr cross-country cooches in rhe norion " Goirher is probobly one of rhe besr young cross-counrry coaches in rhe Unired Srares, " Sheley said Coach Sheley also rhinks rhor one of Gairher ' s besr qualiries os o coach is his commu- nicorion skill " He is a greor communicaror, " Sheley said. " Having been a srudenr arhlere or Georgia, he understands his arhleres. " Dorh reoms ran consisrenrly well all season The men claimed a fourrh ploce finish or rhe Furmon Invirorional. Thar was rheir best finish ever or rhar porricular meer. The men were led all season wirh srrong performances from Sean Nicholl, a senior from Johnonnesberg, Sourh Africa Nicholl has been rhe besr men ' s disrance runner or rhe Universiry, according ro Coach Goirher " He IS rhe only male cross-country runner or Georgia ro qualify for the NCAA meet (he qualified his sophomore year), and he has been rhe besr runner on our ream each of rhe four yeors he has been here, " Goirher said The highlighr of Nicholl ' s season was his win in rhe dual meet in Annopolis, Maryland against a very strong, compennve field of run- ners from Navy. The women ' s reom ran competitively in all five meets At the completion of rhe season, the team hod won two meets, tecording sec- ond, fifth, and sixth place finishes The firsr win of rhe seoson was or o dual meer ogainsr Maryland in College Pork, Mary- land At that meet, Dirgirra Vahlin placed sec- ond, Korhy Olsen, rhird Perhaps rhe highlighr Bany Wllllains John ! The 1985 Cross-Country Team. First Row: (left sey. Kathy Olsen. Second Row: Jason Tamblyn. to right) Carrie Julka. Birgitta Wahlin, Susan Steve Mele, Patrick Brandon, Tom Briggs. Shel- Rice. Jenny Toplnka, Loteen White, Robin Lind- ly Cranford. of rhe enrire season was rhe ream ' s firsr place finish in rhe Magic Ciry Invirorional in Birming- ham, Alabama Coach Sheley said the women made gteot gams this year " We consistently beat teams like Flotido, Tennessee, and Auburn rhis year, " he commenred. " Thar shows me our program IS moving in rhe righr direcrion " While rhe men ' s success cenrered oround experienced college runners, borh Goirher and Sheley feir rhe success of rhe women ' s ream was cenrered around rhe newcomers. The four rop performers, Julka, Lindsey, Olsen and Wohlin, came ro Georgia wanting success and were willing to work hard for rhat success. " I think the four freshmen odded a lor of strengrh ro rhe ream rhis year, " said Derh Can- non, the only senior on the reom. " Personally, I feIr lucky ro run or number six because the freshmen were so srrong. " On November 8, borh men ' s and women ' s reams Traveled ro Oxford, Mississippi for rhe SEC Championships By rhe end of rhor day, borh reams had produced impressive finishes, rhe men placed fifth and the women ploced fourrh The men ' s ream improved rwo posi- rions and rhe women ' s ream improved one posirion. The cross-counrry reoms ' hord work all sea- son paid off Borh reams did whor rhey ser our ro do, ond borh ended rhe season wirh greor oprimism obour nexr year. LEFT: Steve Mele and Jason Tamblyn settle into their stride in the middle of a pack of run- ners. BELOW: Making her move. Birgitta Wahlin passes her opponent from Virginia and leads the group. Cross-Country fi l53 Lady Spikers Volley To Success well IJ ' RIGHT: Coach Feldman. the instrumental force behind the drive for Georgia ' s SEC Cham- pionships. s you would expea from any orh Aleric reom, rhe Universiry of Gee gio Wonnen ' s Volleyboll squad b( " gon rhe 1985-86 volleyball season wirh specific goals in mind Ar rhe end of rhe seoson, nor only hod all reom ond individual goals been mer, bur rhe Lady Dulldov gs hod gone beyond rhe expecrorions of Coach Sk ■ Feldmon and rhe Georgia fans " Every year, we ser goals ro dimb rhe lodder, " said Feld man " Ir jusr so happens we climbed rwo rungs higher — winning rhe SEC ond making rhe NCAAs " The 1985 season wos on excellenr one — a season of mony firsrs: SEC conference ond rour- nomenr champions, ranked in rhe rop rwenry (18rh In NCAA poll), hosred o firsr round NCAA march, won a firsr round in rhe NCAA ' s, com- piled o 37-7 record for rhe besr winning per cen ' ooe in Georgia hisron ogoinsr irs roughest ' n ' 86 we set goals to climb the ladder; this year we climbed two rungs higher. — Sid Feldman c ABOVE: Laurie Henderson adds another " dig " RIGHT: The top " killer " Shelly Gross slams to the record books. another point against Tennessee. m Ed Comely 154 if Voll 4i; eyball The 1985-86 Volleyball Team. First Row (L-R): Coach Sid Feldman. Second Row: Dale Melnick, Jenny McDowell. Third Row: Assistant Sue Ushela. Laurie Henderson. Sandy Perkins. Christa Paris. Shelly Gross. Assistant Nancy Hughes. Fourth Row: Trainer Jean Dennis. Den- ise Beimers. Sandi Trani. Diane Rohde. Beth Kil- gore. Assistant Karen Kelley. Ed Comely compennon, and ended rhe season in rhe rop sixteen. Feldmon cired rhree variables rhor mode rhe difference this season The first was rhor rhe ream returned this post foil greotly improved from the ream that hod left rhe previous spring, " Sondi Tronl left for the summer as the best athlete, but as o volleyball player she needed to improve, " Coach Feldman said " What I sow this foil was a dramatic, aggres- sive player ' ■ Second, the team hod the advantage of one Christo Fans, a freshman recruited from Canodo. " Fans was the best passer on the team, " Feldmon sold, " She may be a fresh- man, bur she played like o senior oil season " The third variable was rhe team ' s use of two sporrs psychologists These two individuals taught the coaches and team to mentally re- lax, which proved Invaluable as the ream con- tinued on Its winning way A standout on rhe team this season was groduoring senior Lourle Henderson. It was also season of individuol firsts for Laurie, She set a team record for the most digs in one game LEFT: Jenny McDowell sets up a crucial game point against Wake Forest. RIGHT: Coach Feldman discusses team strat- egy for the next game. (34) and the most digs in o season (580), which all combined for a team career record of 1341 digs Henderson was on both the 1985 All-SEC Tournament and Academic All-SEC teams Her hard work throughout the season mode her the unanimous choice for team AAVP " Hender- son has really matured os o volleyball player over rhe posr four years, " Feldmon stated. " She ranked as high as sixth In the notion defensively, " Henderson said this was her besr yeor since arriving or rhe Universiry " Prior ro rhis year, I hod accomplished all rhe individual goals I had ser for myself as a volleyball play- er, " Henderson said " This yeor ir was rhe ream ' s goals rhor I rorolly concenrrored on, " The Lady Dulldowgs hove ser a srrong pre- cedenr ond do nor plan on slowing down Coach Feldmen does nor believe rhe team has stopped dimbing, " Eight years ogo the Dull- dowgs ' goal was ro beat Erskine College in two ' Four years ago the Dulldowgs ' gool was ro win rhe Sourheosrern Conference Cham- pionships Our nexr gool Is ro be in rhe final four. One srep or o rime and like vlnroge wines rhor come from a horvesr rhor is chosen when ripe, rhe Lady Dulldowgs will morure wirh rime, " Coach Feldmon concluded f Paris may be a freshman, but she played like a senior all season. — Sid Feldman Ed Corncly Ed Comely Volleyball I ©©IhDdiK Ih® ©@iW(D Kl@y Magill Leads Men ' s Tennis Team To National Championship Bairv WllllBms ABOVE: Sitting atop his coaching " perch, " Dan Magill overlooks his players. Coll him Q family man, coll him a journolisr, call him o Dulldawg, bur mosr of oil coll him " Ccxjch. " The Universiry of Georgia orhleric pro- gram con be proud ro rour Coach Don Mogill os rhe " Forher of Universiry of Georgia Tennis. " Mogill wenr from a manager of rhe firsr univer- It ' s a full time job every day of the year to coach and develop an NCAA caliber teant — Dan Magill siry cloy courrs in rhe 1930s ro manager of one of rhe finesr collegiore rennis srodiums in rhe narion Coll him o fomily man becouse he is o hus- bond, forher of rhree, ond rhe grondforher of five Coll him o journolisr becouse he has a journalism degree ond he vi rires on occasional column for rhe Arlonro Journal. Coll him a bull- dow g because he is o norive of Arhens, o 1942 groduore of rhe Universiry ond o vorsiry arhlere in borh rennis and swimming for rhe Dulldowgs. Magill olso began rhe Bulldog Club in 1954, was Sporrs Informorion Direaor for rhe Dulldowgs for o number of years, and is now rhe choirmon of rhe Inrer-Collegiore Tennis Hall of Fame Dur mosr of all ... . . . coll Don Magill " Coach " becouse he rook over a rennis progrom rhor needed help. " Ir ' s full rime job every day of rhe year ro coQch and develop on NCAA caliber ream, " emphasizes Magill. Magill hos helped rhe Georgia rennis pro- gram improve by leaps and bounds, ond he already hos plans for furure improvemenrs. " My days wirh Georgia Tennis ore nor over, we are conrinuing ro improve rhe progrom, " added Magill. Coll Don Mogill " Cooch " because he has rurned Universiry of Georgio rennis inro whor ir is rodoy . . . o rrodirion. — Kimberly Goulerre Number 34 Retired From Georgia Football Roster On September 6, 1980, under rhe lighrs or Neylond Srodium, rhe Ten- nessee Volunreers and Georgia Dulldowgs mer head ro heod. In rhis gome, rhe new, highlyroured freshman running bock named Herschel Walker received his firsr rosre of collegiore foorboll os he rushed for 84 yords on 24 corries. Herschel remem- bered his firsr gome in college as his most memoroble He said, " in rhor opening gome ogoinsr Tennessee, I rhink rhor ' s where GcxJ gave me rhe opporruniry ro ploy ond rhor ' s where everyone in rhe srore of Georgia srorr- ed rooring for me, " The 1980 Dowgs won rhe game ogoinsr Tennessee and wenr on ro win Georgio ' s firsr norionol championship in foorboll. Herschel Wolker ployed o large role in rhe Dowgs norionol championship season Herschel, o norive of Wrighrsville, Georgio, wos rewarded for his occomplishmenrs on Sep- rember 2, 1985 when his jersey, 34, was rerlred fi ' om rhe ocrive foorboll rosrer In his three yeors or Georgia, Wolker ser eleven NCAA records, sixreen SEC records, and on omozing forry-rwo school records. He was o rhree rime All-Americon ond also rhe winner of the Heismon Trophy In his rhree college sea sons, Herschel rushed for 5,259 yords and scored 52 touchdowns. A lirrle known foct obour Herschel Volker is rhor he was nor always 34 In high school, Herschel wore 40 When Walker decided ro come to Georgio, he was informed rhor 43 ' As I recall. Coach Cavan suggested 34 and I said okay. It was fine with zneA — Herschel Walker wos olreody roken, so he gladly occepred 34 As ir rurns our, anyone who ossociores with Georgia foorboll will remember number 34 ond rhe greor running bock named Herschel Wolker. — Jeff Terry Rkhaid Fowlkp« ABOVE: In traditional " Walker form. " 34 hurdles the line and breaks Into the open field. 156 Features Torrence Races For The Record Books As Georgia Speedster The Universiry of Georgia has ol ways roken pride in its orhleres, and Gwen Torrence is o shining example of why Gwen is a mem- ber of rhe Universiry of Georgia rrocls ream and IS a very accomplished orhlere os well as a serious srudenr Gwen considers her mosr oursranding ochievemenr as being a porricipanr in rhe Uni- versiry Gomes in Jopon where she wolKed oway wirh a gold medal for rhe relay. Gwen finds Traveling ro places like Japan very exciring because she gers rhe chonce ro compere wirh well-known runners The one person she has nor compered wirh yer rhor she would like ro is Evelyn Ashford According ro Gwen, " She ' s nexr " Furure goals for Gwen include holding on NCAA record before leaving Georgia and making rhe 1988 Unired Srores Olympic Track Team Besides running, Gwen hos several hobbies she likes ro pursue including dancing Orher favorires of Gwen ' s include rhe color royol blue, french fries, " Rombo " , " The Cosby Show " , " I Can Feel Ir In The Air Tonighr " by Phil Collins, and Nike running shoes. Gwen enjoys running because she gers ro meer o lor of people She fears orher orhleres, bur loves ro hear people whisper, " There ' s Gwen Torrence, rhe fasr one from Georgia, " She knows rhor rhey ore scared of her, too Dererminorion is whor mokes Gwen rick She get stronger every year. If I lose, I bounce right back and win. Just watch me.9 — Gwen Torrence soys, " I ger srronger every yeor If I lose, I bounce righr bock and win You berrer worch our " Don ' r worry Gwen, we ' ll be worching and cheering for you oil rhe way — Karen Newrorh Courtesy of Sports Information ABOVE: A smiling Gwen Torrence raises her arms after another winning performance. .. " ■■3 Courtesy of Sports Information ABOVE: Native South African Sean Nichol paces himself to a first place finish. Steady Sean Nichols Runs Toward A Bright Future Ar age fifreen, Sean Nichol entered and won his firsr race Thar iniriol victory, along wirh rhe fact rhor running come easily ro him, in- spired him to continue his pursuir of excellence in rhe sport Just four years ago Nichol lefr his home in Johannesburg, Sourh Africa ro occepr ' I am very happy to be here. I like the south, and I love living in Athens.% — Sean Nichol o track scholarship from rhe Universiry of Geor- gia The scholorship offer was rhe firsr ro reach Nichol, so he readily accepted ir. Even rhough orher schools hove tried ro lure him away from rhe Universiry, Nichol has remoined pleased wirh his decision " I am very happy ro be here, " he srates, " I like the South, and I love living in Athens. " Nichol runs the 5,000 meter, which is equiv- olenr ro 3.1 miles, for rhe Dulldowgs. An ogricul- rurol engineering srudenr, he would like ro con- tinue his running career on rhe rood circuir, where sizable prize monies may be won The compermon on rhe curcuit is extremely fierce, for rhor reason, Nichol wonts to analyze his talent and his chonces of making o living or running Nichol has been recognized as on All-Sourh- eosrern Conference runner in cross-counrry and rrock rhroughour his career or rhe Universi- ry. Nichol has received numerous firsr place owords at rhe Universiry bur, despire having received rhis distinction, Nichol ' s most treasured award is his lerrermon ' s jacker. Yer onorher award, rhis one from his teammates, was bes- towed upon Nichol eorlier rhis year, when he was elected team coptoin Nichol was honored by rhe gesrure, sroring rhor his seleaion signi- fied rhor " rhe guys on the team were pre- pared ro pur rheir rrust in me. " — Kelley Theodocion Features I 157 yfe i IhiQCii Iha Powg U@m University Men ' s Teams Best Overall In SEC Couitesv of Sporl ABOVE: Head coaches (L to R) Vince Dooley. Hugh Durhain. Lewis Gainey, Steve Webber. Dick Copas. Jack Baurele. and Dan Magill proud ly boast thp Bernie Moore Trophy. The Dernie Moore Trophy, signify ing overoll orhleric supremacy in rhe Sourheosrern Conference, be- longed ro rhe Universlry of Geor- ,iQ for overoll orhleric excellence during rhe 1984-85 school year Performances in seven men ' s SEC sporrs — foorboll, boskerboll, sv immmg, rennis, rrock, golf, ond baseball — derermine rhe recipienr This shows what consistency can o.% — Coach Vince Dooley Ten poinrs ore ov arded for a firsr place finish in Q given sporr, nine poinrs for second ploce, and o on. Georgia, wirh no finish belov fifrh, occu- mulored o rorol of fifry-six poinrs ro win rhe Universiry ' s firsr Dernie Moore rrophy " Ve didn ' r hove one reom v in on ourrighr championship We gor mosr of our poinrs from reams finishing second or rhird. " said orhleric direcror Vince Dooley. rency con do " ' This shows whor consis- — KrisrI Whire It ' s officiid: Dogs top th SEC GMrgI 1-3 5 T-1 5 2 S4 Flood 1 T-5 1 5 T-i 1 M LSU 2 1 7 T-t 4 T-« SI Alaban T-7 T-3 2 4 T-2 4 AV T nn«ft «« T-S T-7 4 3 1 T-6 T-6 I ' i AiAiini T.3 T-7 3 w- T-2 5 tOVt KMitucky r-s T-3 e J-t 9 8 T-6 31 ' A IIIM.8M 1-9 T.» _ • T-6 » MH 9 _ g 8 3 10 1» ' 4 V«nd«MI T-7 10 8 T-« 10 10 T-8 11 J p Athletic Department Finds New Home In Butts-Mehre Yer onorher feorure was added ro rhe face of rhe Universiry of Geor- gia campus rhis year, as a spark- ling edifice paying rribure ro oil rhe orhleric endeavors of rhis school rook shape on a grossy knoll. This building is known os rhe DurrsMehre Sporrs Complex. Srudenrs, as well OS members of rhe public, onxiously owaired rhe opening of rhe new sporrs complex. The complex was uniquely designed ro house offices and orher fadliries, in oddirion ro rhe Georgia Sporrs Hall of Fome. Locker rooms ore locored on rhe firsr floor, while coaches ' offices and conference rooms fill rhe second floor of rhe complex. The rhird floor houses rhe rid er office ond rhe sporrs informorion cenrer On rhe fourth floor is rhe heodquorrers of rhe Arhleric Adminisrrorion and rhe Bulldog Club The moin orrracrion of rhe srrucrure is bear- ed on rhe rhird and fourth floors The Universiry of Georgia Sporrs Hall of Fome, known as Heri- roge Hall, is expecred ro orrrocr thousands of loyal bulldawg fans each year f oy Godgill, memorabilia collecror, hos volunteered his ef- forts ro gother bulldowg memorobilio for Heri- I 158 rage Hall Godgill commenred rhor " Henroge Hall is rhe body ond wormrh of rhe sporrs rrodirions or rhe Universiry of Georgia " This long owoired rribure ro university sporrs has been o major ortrocrion during its construction, and will be on even greorer orrracrion for many generarions of fons. As Godgill sold, " The ' Heritage Hall is the body and warmth of the sports traditions at the University! — Roy Gadgill some spirit thot existed 100 yeors ago still exists today. " — Liso Sowell Courif by tii Spnrlfe Inforinallon ABOVE: Butts-Mehre will be the new home of the athletic department and Heritage Hall. Features ■ «:je -• IB. Joe Ward Becomes A Leader As Dawgs Enter Season Joe Word has found o place he con coll home. A fifrh-yecr senior wirh Durham ' s Dowgs, Word has de- fined his role wirh rhe ream on rhe courr, OS well as off rhe courr, as rhor of " o leader ond encouroger " Word joined rhe Dull- dowgs ofrer rronsferring from Clemson or rhe end of his freshman yeor,- Durhom ' s fosr-mov- ing gome plon suired Word ' s sryle of ploy ber- rer rhon did rhe program or Clemson Eligibiliry rules forced him ro be sidelined during Geor- gia ' s NCAA Finol Four seoson in 1983, bur he was raring ro go or rhe srorr of rhe 1984 sched- ule Lasr seoson produced rhe exploirs of " Mcword " as he shared rime wirh Horace McAAillon or forward. His junior season was high- lighred by his losr second jumper ro bear Geor- gia Tech, as well as memorable vicrones over Kenrucky or Rupp Areno, and over Villonovo in rheir NCAA Championship season Word, Q morkering major, played high school boskerboll or Griffin High School, he hod oprions ro play college boll or Auburn, Clem- son, Louisville, and rhe Universiry of Georgia His senior yeor presenred one key objecrive in helping rhe ream win rhe allusive SEC crown Aspiring ro be SEC Player of rhe Year os well, Word once again relied on rhe inspironon of o shoved head and o meaningful verse of scrip- rure from Revelonons roped ro rhe inside of his lefr sock ro bolsrer himself ond rhe crowds in ' I ' m just thankful for the opportunity to have made the transfer to UGA.y — Joe Ward rhe big gomes Regardless of wherher Word achieves ev- ery goal, he cerrolnly proved himself os more rhon worrhy of being number 32 for rhe Dowgs — David Dodson Rick O ' Quinn ABOVE: Joe Ward goes up on a jump shot and scores two of his many points. Courtesy of Sports Information ABOVE: Lisa O ' Conner dribbles down the court warily watching her opponent. From Little League Hoopster, O ' Conner Scores As Lady Dawg Corrersville, Georgia is o very lucky place One of ir ' s sror women ' s boskerboll players, Lisa O ' Conner, has become one of our sror wom- en ' s boskerboll players, ond has made her ho- merown proud. Lisa came ro Georgia because she wonred ro go ro o well-known school, and ' came to UGA because I knew this team had the ability to win a national title!% — Lisa O ' Conner she knew we could hove a winning women ' s boskerboll ream. Losr yeor she was proved righr when she ond rhe resr of rhe reom rrov- eled ro Ausrin, Texas ro place in rhe NCAA rournomenr Lisa hod been ploying boskerboll since she wos in rhe 5rh grade in a 10 and under league in Dunwoody. She rhen discovered rhor bos- kerboll wos her sporr Her whole fomlly ex- celled in sporrs, wirh boskerboll or rhe rop of rheir lisr Alrhough Liso is o Consumer Economics ma- jor, she IS nor sure whor she will do when she groduores She could eirher ger o job working in her major, or rrovel overseas ond ploy more boskerboll She hos nor been able ro decide whar lies oheod in her furure. Her mom goal is ro be as successful os possible She soys, " I don ' r necessorily hove ro be rich, jusr comforroble. " In Lisa ' s free rime, which rhere is nor much of, she enjoys going our ond having fun, or, in rhe ofrernoon, worching CDS ' The Young and The Resrless Her fovonre places in Arhens ore O ' Molley ' s ond Gringo ' s, She connor go our during rhe seoson, bur she gers o chonce dur- ing rhe off season Liso O ' Conner is a rolenred, sincere, fun- loving girl who is odmired very much by her peers When osked who her idol was, she said rhor her morher is someone she would love ro be like someday — Susan Overron Features I lYl59 I AU-American Peter Anderson Anchors The Bulldawg Line Kick O ' QuInn ABOVE: Peter Anderson is elated after reco- vering a fumble in the endzone against Clemson. Being rhe cenrer of rhe offense, Pe- rer Anderson Is olwoys in rhe mid- dle of Things, borh on rhe field end off This year Cooch Dooley op- poinred Perer rhe coproin of rhe foorboll ream, which was Q big honor for him, Perer has rhe respecr of all him reommores, whom he con- ' When I ' m out there playing I get goosebumps when I hear the crowd go wild. — Peter Anderson siders his besr friends; " We work, swear, ploy, and live rogerher, which mokes our friendships really righr We ore oil here ro ger on educo- rion and ro ploy foorboll, which is only possible if we help each orher our " A rypicol doy for Perer involves " rrying ro ger up for doss, " eoring ogoin, doing o " lirrle homework " ond enjoying " sodol rime " The " sodol rime " is Perer ' s fovorire rime of rhe doy. He also enjoys " rrying ro ploy golf " In high school, Perer was rhe disrricr chompion ond rhird in rhe srore in wresriing. The man who has mosr influenced Perer ' s foorboll career has been Coach Casey " He ' s olwoys really srressed rhe work erhic, where a person may be limired in srrengrh, bur if you ' re willing ro work you con be good, " Perer ex- plains. Perer ' s mosr memorable momenrs or Geor- gia hove been rhe bowl rrips. " I ' ve been very forrunore ro orrend five bowls since I ' ve been here. The besr rrip wos rhe Corron Dowl, when we bear number rwo ranked Texas, 10-9 " Perer ' s ombirion is ro play professional foor- boll wirh rhe New York Jers or Gionrs. " Ir would be Q lor of fun ro ploy bock home wirh rhe reams I grew up worching, " he explains. Also, Perer wonrs ro own o resrouronr because he really enjoys being oround and rolking ro peo- ple. — Alden Dye World Class Swimmer Kathy Coffin Transfers From Tennessee Korhy Coffin mode rhe righr deci- sion or oge nine when she chose swimming over doncing ro relieve her summer boredom. Since rhen, swimming hos been o major parr of her life. Coffin ' s dedsion ro rronsfer from Tennessee wos one of rhe hordesr rhings she has ever hod ro do because she losr one year of eligibiliry. Comparing Arhens ro Knoxville, she said, " You con be onyrhing here and people occepr you. There ore many differenr lifesryles here and I like rhor. " Coffin become more dedicored ro her swim- ming ofrer she was ronked in rhe rop five in rhe 100 free sryle os a member of rhe 1984 Norion- ol Teom. From her excellenr performance, she earned on invirorion ro join rhe 1985 World Universiry Srudenr Team which compered in Japan There she coprured rhe World Desr in rwo shorr reloys. How does she do ir? Her rypicol doy begins or 5:15 am when she procrices for rwo hours. She rhen rushes ro rhe cofererio ro eor Inciden- rolly, she loves food — especially ice-creom, lamb chops, ond liver. Afrer dosses, ir is bock ro O-House ro sneok a quick nop before ofrer- noon procrice. While orher srudenrs long for weekends. Coffin longs for Sorurdoy nighr, when she somerimes forgers obour swim proc- rice unril Mondoy or rhe Odyssey or Uprown There does nor seem ro be any spore rime for rhis orhlere. However, Korhy does find rime was scared when I transferred, but I love it here. I would do it again9 — Kathy Coffin for worer-skiing, roquerboll, biking, poinrmg, ond drowing. Coffin ' s major is orr, bur she hopes ro be o swim coach one doy, bur in her rhoughrs now is rroining for rhe 1988 Olympics. — Karen Newrorh Tracv Alrh«B on ABOVE: Relaxing after a hard day in the pool, Kathy Coffin takes a much needed rest. LW® %(ihm(Q TGt}© P(Qiw§ U@u Mr. Greg " Muddy " Waters Terrorizes Offenses In 1986 f you can imagine a six foor one inch, 200 pound foorboll ployer who is OS down home as fried chicken, you can imagine Universi- ty of Georgia defensive lineman Greg Waters. Greg, a norive of Swoinsboro, is from o family of nine children As Q youngster, Greg never thought he would get the chance to ploy football for the Dulldawgs, especially since his favorite teom wos the Florida State Seminoles. Today Greg finds himself storting for the Georgia Dulldawgs and loving every minute of it " I con honestly soy that I have grown in every woy from ploying for such a great university, " he said. But there is more to Greg thonjust a moss of muscles He enjoys oil types of activities, oside from footboll, like swimming, horseback riding, and listening to jazz. For weekend entertain- ment Greg prefers the peaceful surroundings of movie theotre, especially after a " violent " day on the ploying field. If Greg could pattern himself after o profes- sionol othlete, he would like to be most like Lawrence Taylor or Julius " Dr. J " Erving You will hear no complaints from Greg if he gets drofted by o pro team, but a personal favorite of his IS the New York Giants To the surprise of many Greg ' s most exciting moment in college football was not the 1983 Cotton Dowl win or even the 1985 Georgia win over Florida. " My most exciting moment in ' My most exciting moment was the first time I stepped in front of 82,000 fans. — Greg Waters college football was the first time I stepped on the field in front of 82,000 screaming Dowg fons in 1983. That was a feeling I don ' t think will ever be replaced " — Kimberly Goulerte Ellen Fitzgerald ABOVE: Greg Waters celebrates after another crucial sack against the Gators. Courtesy of Sports Information ABOVE: Larrv Munson fires up Bulldawg fans with his emotional broadcasting. Georgia ' s Own Larry Munson: A Natural Family Man He is the famed originator of the Georgia Dulldawg rrademork, " Hunker Down, " On occasion he has been or a loss for words, and he hos even broken chairs, all in his enthusiasm for Dulldowg footboll Fans know him as " The Voice of the Dulldawgs, " everyone else knows ' I ' m tlie kind of person who will go up to a tree and look at the bark — Larry Munson him OS . . . Larry Munson. Georgions think of Munson in connection with Georgia foorboll, however, osk Tennessee about him, and they may connect him with the Commodores of Vanderbilt. For 15 years, Munson did ploy-by-ploy for both Vanderbilt footboll and bosketball. He also worked for a few years with University of Wyoming football. Sports ore not the most importont thing in life to Munson. First, are his wife, Martha, ond his two young sons, John ond Michoel. Also impor- tant in Munson ' s life is nature For 23 years he produced and starred in his own fishing show for television Munson said that he was virtually born " in the outdoors, and noted that notute has both sentimental and emotional value in his life " I ' m the kind of person who will go up to tree ond look of the bark, " said Munson. So why Georgia football for Munson Maybe because the Dowgs ore winners The first yeor he began to broadcast the football gomes, the Dowgs won the Southeastern Conference To- day the Dowgs are still winning and Munson has become emotionolly involved in Georgia football Munson is o mon who has helped moke Georgio foorboll the wonderful event that it is todoy Here ' s to you Lorry Munson . . . and 20 more years of " Hunkering Down " — Kimberly Goulette Features 1 161 i Going For Glory Just For Fun Intramurals: Sports At UGA Minus All The Pressure very year, q lor of good orhleres Edon ' r ger o chance ro show whor rhey con do on rhe ploying field wirh rhe Vorsiry ream. Thor ' s why somebody invenred Inrromurals The basic idea is simple: picK a sporr, ger o ream rogerher, pay a small fee ro cover rhe cosr of rhe refer ees, ploy o few gomes, ond go ro rhe cham- pionship rournomenr. All in rhe name of fun. There ore inrramurol reams for everyrhing from innerrube warer-polo ro co-ed sofrbolL Eoch sporr has spedolly odapred rules, and every ream hos on equal shor or rhe chom- ABOVE: John O ' Reilly looks serious, but he ' s RIGHT: You can see a little grin on Rick Sol just out here to have a good time with friends. stice ' s face as he trots out to his position. XO If Intramurals pionship. Some of rhe players ger somewhor inrense every now and rhen, bur mosr arejusr our ro hove o good rime. Two of rhe mosr populor sporrs ore sofrboll in rhe spring and foorboll in rhe foil. The spring sofrboll season of 1985 wenr perfecrly. Teams were eirher co-ed, all mole, or all female. The co-ed reams hod ro hove five guys and five girls on rhe field or all rimes. In speciol coses, exceprions were mode, allowing for six guys and four girls. The co-ed chomps in rhe spring of ' 85 were Synchroniciry. The women ' s chomp was o ream known simply os Crush. The men ' s chomp was Here ' s The Beef, de- clored so ofrer rhey bear Loose Screws in rhe final gome of rhe year Intramurals gives students a break from the books and a chance to compete. — Tim Cowles %f. PBysH E-i r H mH fT ' " - • hi Ed Corncly RIGHT: Here ' s The Beef, Softball champs, can ' t stop laughing even for a team picture. In foorboll, rhere ore no co-ed reams. The reoms ore divided inro rwo divisions — men ' s and women ' s Don ' r rhlnk rhor one is any less physical rhon rhe orher one, because some of rhe girls con be prerry vicious- The guys ploy rag, bur rhe girls v ear flogs. The chompion of rhe girl ' s division In ' 85 v as Alpha Omicron Pi sororiry. And ofrer o Sunday ofrernoon war berween rhe Elire and Sigma Nu frorerniry, rhe ' With intratnurals, students can let loose and get out of the mainstream. — Mark Johnson Elire were crowned champs — jusr for fun. Fun IS rhe reason srudenrs enjoy inrromurols so much " Inrromurols gives srudenrs a chance ro ger away from rhe pressures of school and really relax. " said Jeff Terry ofrer o grueling foorboll gome. And rruly, Inrromurols were de- signed wirh srudenrs in mind — jusr for fun. Ed Comely ABOVE: They ' re sorry to see it end. but they know it was a " good game " . Intramurals I 163 Gymnasts Give Final Performance llllH " RIGHT: Flexibility Is a necessity for gymnasts as Eric Patrick demonstrates. AS The 1985-S6 gymnosrics season come ro o dose, so did rhe exis fence of rhe Universiry of Georgio men ' s gymnosrics reom The Uni- versiry of Georgia Arhleric Doord vored ro dis conrinue rhe men ' s progrom ofrer considering several poinrs The Universiry wos, or rhe end of rhe season, rhe only school in rhe Sourheasr- ern Conference rhor sponsored men ' s gymnos- rics; rherefore, rhe sporr wos nor recognized by rhe conference, and orhleres hod few opporru niries ro compere in championships. Further- more, eliminoring men ' s gymnosrics would cre- are on equal disrriburion of sporrs berween men and women, wirh eoch sex porriciporing in nine sporrs. had hoped to come back in ten years and say 7 used to do that, ' but I can ' t. — Scott Price BELOW: Kenny Cook prepares to practice one of his specialties, the high bar. 1985-86 Men ' s Gymnastics team. Sealed: Wil- liam Bass. Tim Waggoner, Kenny Cook. Stand- ing: John Hawkins. Danny Thompson, Head Coach Kenn VIscardI, Brian Ailex. Mike Knight, Men ' s Gymnastics BELOW: Senior Scott Price executes champi- on form on the floor exercise. Despite rhe ineviroble end of rhe Universiry ' s men ' s gymnosrics program, rhe orhleres on rhe ream remained enrhusiasric rhroughour rhe season. Firsr year head coach Kenn Viscardi conrribured exrra spinr ro rhe ream, which has been among rhe rop reoms in rhe norion for rhe lasr rwo years The 1985-86 ream was mode up of many oursronding gymnosrs wirh Scorr Price heading rhe lisr. Price, o senior, held school records on rhe srill rings, parallel bars, and all-around. Tim Woggonner, rhe caproin of rhe reom, also enjoyed o successful tenure during his years as a Dowg. Woggonner held rhe University re- cord for rhe floor exercise and was a rop scorer on rhe srill rings and vault Holding the record on rhe high bar, Dorrell Gardner, o junior, olso rerurned ro rhe ream for irs final season ' We ' re looking to win Nationals for the first time .. . I think we can do it. — Coach Viscardi Reginald Samuel Reginald Samuel ABOVE: Still ring record holder Brian Allex shows the strength that makes him a winner. LEFT: Concentration is visible on the face of Tim Waggoner as he poses on the rings. BELOW: Tim Ratliff performs with daring skill on one of his best events. Men ' s Gymnastics Ladies Earn A National Ranliing RIGHT: 1984 Olympic team member Lucy Wcner ' s Olympic style proves she is a champion. Mark Helm ABOVE: Susie Oringer shows her skill on the balance beam during the annual gymnastics Jamboree. The 1985-86 Universiry of Georgia women ' s gymnosrics ream was o very young ream, bur ir was olso an exrremely rolenred one Terri EcKerr, ojunior, was rhe oldesr member of rhe reom. Eckerr ' s leadership qualiries were srrong ossers ro rhe ream along wirh her gym nosrics obiliries. She held rhe record on rhe balance beam, and was recognized as on All- American on rhe beam ond on rhe uneven bars. Anorher All-American was sophomore Gino Donoles chosen for rhe oward because of her rolenr on rhe uneven bars. The 1985-86 reom ' This year we have a high skill level throughout the team; we should be tough. — Coach Yoculan .-Eon Vitime 1985-86 Women ' s Gymnastics Team. Seated: Gina Banales. Lucy Wener. Julie Kllck. Stand- ing: Debbie Greco, Asst. Coach Carl Leiand. CouTfp v of Spon Informallon Asst. Coach Doug McAvinn, Jackie Hastey. Mi- chelle Sessions. Susie Oringer. Terri Eckert, Head Coach Suzanne Yoculan, Paula Maheu. Courtesy of Sports Information ABOVE: Power permeates from Michelle Ses- sions as she performs her floor routine. ABOVE; 166 Women ' s Gymnastica CQprain, Julie Klick, hod rhe highesr overage on rhe floor exercise Freshman Lucy Wener was also known for her gymnasrics prowess, she finished fifth all-around ar rhe U.S. Olympic rrlals in 1984 and was a U.S. Olympic ream member Along wirh five orher highly rolenred women, Eckerr, Danoles, Klick, and Wener joined ro form a successful gymnasrics ream Wirh rhe guidance of head coach Suzonne Yoculon, rhe 1985-86 women ' s ream faced rhe hardest comperirion season ever, comper- ing wirh six of rhe rop ren reams in rhe counrry The Sourheasrern Conference was nored as being an extremely formidable conference rhis year having four of rhe rop ren reams in rhe Unired Srates. However rough rhe comperirion moy hove been, rhe University ' s lody gym- nasrs disployed rheir ralenrs well and come our winners once ogoin U think this should be our best year as a team; we hope to be in the top three — Terri Eckert Reginald Samuel Courlesy of Sports Information ABOVE: The high, four-inch wide beam Is no TOP: Tcrrl Eckert takes a chance to charm the ABOVE: Captain Julie Klick pleases onlook- obstacle for Paula Maheu. Judges with her smile. ers with an exceptional bar routine. Men Plunge To New Heights The men ' s swimming ream could besr be described as " no exper- ience necessory " Third year coQch Jock Douerle counted on many young freshmen wirh solid senior leader- ship bodying rhem ro compere rhis year. Louis Domes and Croig Jocobi were co-cop- roins and ser rhe example for rhe young ream ro follow. Rondy Dorber, Vicror Olsson, Will Giombolvo, ond Jim Jocobi were rhe four main freshmen rhor Coach Douerle counred on rhis ' We are making progress to become a top twenty team in the near future.9 — Jack Bauerle Georgia Men ' s Swim Team. First Row (L-R): Todd Murphy. Rob Kurbes. Joey Benjamin. Chris Lee. Robert Minahan. Scott Ferrcl. Randy Bar- ber. Second Row: Joe Connolly. Marc Friedman. Lester Carrodeguas. Victor Olsson. Todd Schreodel. Will Giambolvo. Third Row: Stu Wil- son. Louis Barnes. Kevin Greer. Rob Rector. Da- vid Anderson. Tom Grady. Fourth Row: Craig Jacobl. Gary Petmecky. Jim Jacobl. Jeff Martin. Rolando Neiger. Mike Aselton. TOP: Gary Petmecky grinds toward the finish line In the breaststroke event. ABOVE: Todd Murphy plunges toward the wa- ter during a gaynor 2 . pike. f 168 Men ' s Swimming Mr. M year and will counr on in rhe years ro come. According ro Cooch Douerle, rhe freshmen give rhis ream rhe porenriol ro be, " o rop rwenry reom in rhe near furure " In mere rhree years as coach of rhe men swimmers, Cooch Dauerle has olready given his reom rop rwenry porenriol. Since rhe SEC is probably rhe besr swim reom conference in rhe norion, rhis is rruely a remarkable fear. Douerle has been or rhe helm of rhe women ' s ream for seven years and hos made rhem o rop five conrender. Bouerle has compiled a 40- 12-1 duo! meer record os rhe cooch of rhe women ' s swim ream Dauerle ' s impressive re- cord, along wirh rhe ream ' s young, row rolenr gives Georgia swimming hopes for on even brighrer furure. % believe in everyone on the team — my coaches, and the people around me.% — Louis Barnes LatT Bordeaux TOP LEFT: The Georgia relay team struggles through another grueling race. LEFT: Craig Jacobi. Scott Ferrel, and Coach Bauerle take a break from practice. ABOVE: Set for the start of a race. Scott Fer- rel waits for the gun to signal the start. Tracy Atcheson Men ' s Swimming 169 Bauerle ' s Bulldawgs Best Ever he women ' s swimming reom wos Tnorhing shorr of awesome! The ream wos speorheoded by co- CQproin end four rime Ail-Ameri- con Lisa Geiger, Liso is rhe firsr swimmer ever ro be Q four rime All-Americon or Georgia. Lead- ership wos olso provided by co aproin and All- Americon Virginio Diederich. Junior Megan Dreshnohon ond clossmore Korhy Coffin also highlighr rhe lisr of Georgia All-Americons. Coffin Is currenrly number one in rhe " 50 free " in rhe norion and is on Olympic hopeful for rhe 1988 gomes. This proven rolenr, coupled wirh fresh- men rolenrs Jennifer Ririns and Deonne Durnerr moke rhis ream whor Cooch Joel-; Douerle colls In my eyes, this is without question the best team ever at Georgia. — Jack Bauerle LEFT: All-American Lisa Geiger takes a final breath before a win In the breaststroke. BELOW: Coach Jack Bauerle and All-Amerl- can Kathy Coffin take a break from practice. RIGHT: All-Amerlcan Megan Breshnahan backstrokes to a win In the meet against Au- burn. t ess ■ftsS?- ' «« .fc r ¥ LEFT: As the gun sounds, starters for the fifty- free shoot for the pool. " wirhour quesrion rhe besr ream ever or Geor- gia " Coach Douerle, now in his seventh seoson as coach of rhe Lady Dulldawgs, is beginning ro reap rhe benefits of his years of hard work With Q high norionol ranking rhis yeor, rhe Lady Dulldovvgs ore making progress ro be " no less rhan rop five nexr year, " soys Coach Douerle. " We hove done everything we possibly could hove wonred ro plus a little more, " com- menred Lisa Geiger and wirh a bright young coach like Jack Douerle, swimming should be something ro look forward ro or Georgio for o long rime. f 1985-86 Women ' s Swim Team. First Row (Left to Right): Karen Mclntyre. Vickie White, Angle Brekke, Laura Thomas. Second Row: Candy Colby, Deanne Burnett, Kathy Coffin, Suella Miller, Mary LubawskI, Annie Jones, Julie Kaye. Tracy Atcheson Third Row: Susan Andra, Kathleen Doolan. Jeanne Scholle, Linda Leith. Margarita Cabrera. Stacy Long. Fourth Row: Lisa Geiger, Susan Henderson, Anna Pleasants. Kerry Bentzlin. Vir- ginia Diederich. We have done everything we possibly could have wanted to plus a little more. — Lisa Geiger Barry Williams ABOVE: Diver Margarita Cabrera concen- trates on nailing her back one and a half. Women ' s Swimming Dawgged Defense Key To Season Openers A I rhe opening rhe 1985-86 season, ir appeared rhar no one was ex peering rhe Universiry of Georgn , ro be on SEC conrender in bosket boll excepr for rhe players rhemselves. After rhe deporrure of Cedric Henderson, who elect ed ro ploy professionally in Iroly, rhe ream hastily dropped from sighr in preseoson po lls, however, rhis only gave Durham ' s Dowgs rhe incenrive ro be conrenders. Preseason procrice focused on whor would be rhe ream ' s key ro success — relenrless pressure defense utilizing ream speed ' At 2-2, we realized we couldn ' t play as individuals and win — it took team effort.% — David Dunn VIr Anion ABOVE: Donald Hartry signals the play after receiving It from the bench. Durham ' s squad opened on rhe rood ogoinsr rhe Rogin ' Cojuns of Sourhwesr Louisi- ana and showed USL different zone defenses thor offser rhe Cojun orrock. Two lore free throws by Willie Anderson iced rhe gome 78 75, The nexr weel ' end, rhough, proved ro be unserrling or rhe AMI Classic. Afrer rroiling or holfrlme, oggressive defense helped rhe Dowgs shake o sringy Cornell ream by rhree, 60 57. Disosrer srruck or rhe hands of hosr Mi ami OS rhe Hurricones lefr rhe Dowgs reeling 81 78 The defeor olso resulted in losr momenrum going inro rhe Omni ro meet second ranked Georgio Tech. Down by 12 or holf-rime, rhe Dowgs cur rhe lead, bur lore miscues exrended rhe poinr spread Even Joe Word ' s shoved heod could nor save rhe Dowgs from losing rheir seven year winning srreok over Tech. Confidence returned in rhe nexr inrro store ABOVE: Using the back door cut. Dennis Wil- liams drives on Tech ' s Bruce Dalyrymple. 172 Men ' s Basketball LEFT: Pressuring Tech ' s Craig Neal, Dennis Williams tries to force a turnover. borrle ogainsr Georgia Srore. The Ponrhers were our of sync all nighr and rhe Dowgs ' 54 rebounds produced o forry poinr blow our, 104- 64 Donald Horry commenred, " We needed ro win big " The ream srarred clicking on rheir Wesr Coosr rrip where rhey awed rhe Aggies wirh quickness and woll ed owoy winning 99- 74 Nexr, rhe ream bullr a lead on Nebraska and l epr rheir disronce wirh defense ro win 67- 63 Closer ro home, rhe Dowgs connnued ro roll in rhe Krysrol Classic and coasred ro o 77-44 vicrory over William and Mary in rhe opening round of play. The nexr nighr, Joe Ward led wirh 29 poinrs as rhe squod posred o decisive 97-71 win over hosr UT-Chorronoogo, Wirh Durham ' s defense fine runed, rhe Dowgs were ready ro face sriff comperirion in rhe SEC circuir. We had one let down — after that we gave a maximum team effort and won — Donald Hartry I w Men ' s Basketball 173 Dawgs Troubled By The 3 R ' s iH:a!J ABOVE: Unimpressed. Hugh ' s Zoo Crew sits patiently through the Florida starting line-up. RIGHT: Using some persuasion, Chad Kessler goes up for a hook shot and scores. n rhe Sourh, rhe basics ore roughr: I reading, ' " rlring, " and ' " hrhme- ric " In rhe Sourheosrern Confer- ence, reoms conne our on rop rhrough rhe developmenr of similar essenriols — rebounding, rood gomes, end records In generol, rhe ream rhor conrrols rhe boards on rhe homecourr as well os on rhe rood will posr rhe besr record in rhe conference. Georgia basl-;erball lived and died by rhis golden rule Full of sreom from five srroighr wins, rhe Dowgs screamed inro rhe LSU Assembly Cenrer and lefr wirh o whimper, losing ro rhe eighrh ranked Tigers 85-73 " They gor 19 offensive rebounds, " said Coach Durham, " We gor 10 I rhink rhor wos rhe mosr imporronr rhing. " We- rurning home, rhe Dowgs used rebounds and copirolized on 22 of 26 free rhrows ro srop o soli d Alobomo ream 88-80. The Dowgs rurned in a sparkling defensive performance or home ogoinsr rheir nexr oppo- M floor is a floor. A team is a team. It ' s just coincidence our losses are away. — David Dunn MIDDLE RIGHT: Donald Hartry zips a pass to the waiting Joe Ward at the baseline. Vlr Anion nenr, Mississippi Srore, en roure ro o 72 55 vicro- ry. The hapless Moroon Dogs mode 21 Tur- novers, while Georgia hod nine players m rhe scoring co.umn. The Dowgs rhen mer Vanderbilr on rhe rood ond were dismolly our-rebounded 40-27 The Commodores downed rhe Dowgs 77 71 Dur- ham ' s squad wos In rhe hole by six or rhe half, rhe ployers were nor able ro moke up rhe deficir In rhe fmol period Dock in rhe secunry of rhe Coliseum, rhe vie Anion ABOVE: Jumpin ' Joe shows his form from the perimeter against the Gators. 174 Men ' s Basketball Dulldawgs won rheir rhird conference borrle and mode rhe Garors feel less rhon welcome when Q bench-clearing brawl broke our in rhe second half. The unscheduled inrermission re- sulred in rhe ejeCTion of a member of eoch reom and high emorion for rhe Dawgs, who rurned o close game inro o win, 89-69. The Georgio ream rooK irs show on rhe road for back-ro-bock gomes ogoinsr Auburn and fAny SEC team can be beaten any night. We must win here and as many as possible away — Donald Hartry Kenrucky, respecrively. The Tigers romped over rhe Dowgs 84-69. Jusr as in rheir previous losses, rhe Dawgs reverred ro ploying or rheir opponenr ' s pace. Trouble conrinued or Rupp Arena where Kenrucky pur rhe margin in double figures ear- ly in rhe half and wenr inro holfrime wirh o poinr lead on good defense. Afrer building rhe lead ro 24, rhe Dulldawgs broke down rhe Wildcars ' defense, bur could nor overroke UK ' s lead. The 74-69 loss pur rhe Georgia ream or 10-6 overall, o dishearrening 3-4 in rhe Sourh- easrern Conference. TOP LEFT: Center Chad Kesster calls for a lob into the lane from the wing. FAR LEFT: Posting up, David Dunn jockeys for position under the basket. LEFT: After a bench clearing brawl against Florida, the Dawg bench scans for trouble. BELOW: Dennis Williams breaks free on the weak side of the defense for a easy two. 1 Tough At Home Moving inro rhe heorr of rhe confer ence season, rhe Universiry of Geor gio Dulldowgs were srill looking for rhe corolysr rhor sporked rheir wins or home bur hod eluded rhem on rhe rood Whor Cooch Durham needed ro find was o unir of five players who could ger rhe clurch vicrorles on rhe rood rhar come so efforrlessly or home Durham ' s Dowgs seemed ro find rhe rlghr chemlsrry ogoinsr Ole Miss in rhe Coliseum All five srorrers come owoy scoring In double fig ures OS rhe squod ran off a 91 75 victory Dur horn poinred ro rhe firsr half rebounding odvan rage as rhe corolysr. Our schedule is tough, but the team is competitive, aggressive, and gives 100% — Joe Ward Trying ro carry rhis mcennve on rhe rood Georgia hod rheIr nexr win locked before o menrol error by Horace McMillan pur Tennes- see ' s Tony Whire or rhe choriry srripe where he conned rwo free rhrows wirh rwo seconds lefr ro give rhe Vols a one poinr hond-our win, 78- 77 In rheir rerurn home, rhe starring seniors accounted for 67 of rhe reom ' s 92 points and led rhe rour over highly occloimed LSU, 92 76 The comblnorlon of Harrry ' s perimerer bombs, Word ' s boseline jumpers and McMillan ' s Inside husrie provided rhe besr offensive perfor monce by rhe reom rhIs season Agolnsr Alobomo or Tuscolooso, rhe Dowgs were unable ro moke on encore performance OS rhey shor 44 percenr from rhe field The pocked-in 2-3 zone of the Tide ' s invited ourside shooring, bur Georgia losr Irs rouch ond rhe _gQme, 57-54 With the Dowgs struggling for a rood win, rhey came up ogoinsr rhe pitiful Mississippi State Bulldogs ond their besr opporruniry for on SEC vicrory owoy from home, Copirolizing on o sreol by Horrry, who hod o coreer-high 31 poinrs, ond loyup by Willie Anderson wirh five seconds lefr, Georglo rook rheir firsr SEC rood win and evened rheir conference record or 6 6 TOP: To the beat of " Whip If. the Chicken wrestles his striped playmate. BOTTOM LEFT: Dennis Williams splits the Mississippi State defense for the score. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jamming for two. Joe Ward connects and Is fouled on the play. Vic Anion 176 M en ' s Basketball Georgia Men ' s Basketball Team. Front (L-R): Horace McMlllian, Chris Duncan. Melvin How- ard. Donald Hartry. Patrick Hamilton, Dennis Courtesy of Sports Information Williams. Joe Ward. Back Row: Toney Mack. Chad Kessler, Eric Burdette. Willie Anderson, David Dunn. Elfrem Jackson. Alec Kessler. LEFT: The alley-oop works to perfection as Toney Mack converts the pass. BELOW: David Dunn calls for the ball after cutting through the lane. Vic Anton Dock in rhe comforrs of home, rhe Dowgs, avenged one of rheir mosr disoppoinring de- feats of rhe season by bombarding rhe Com- modores 101-70. Using rheir quickness, rhe Dowgs pressed and produced rheir highesr am disappointed with the season, but the team won ' t give up on our chances. — Horace McMillian scoring ourpur of rhe SEC season, Georgio wenr down ro rhe wire wirh rhe Gorors bur come up empry. Unoble ro sink a JQsr-second shor, rhe 71-70 loss ro Florida pur Georgia or 7-7 and ried wirh L5U for fifth in rhe SEC Men ' s Basketball 177 Durham ' s Dawgs Go To NIT ' s 5 J St % fk ■: ABOVE: LSU ' s offense Is driving, but Donald Hartry I ready on defenae. RIGHT: After a tough layup. Horace McMillan looks back to watch his shot fall. frer rorrering or rhe 500 mork for rhe bolonce of rhe season, rhe Georgia Dulldowgs looked re- words rhe srrerch drive wirh ex- pecrorions of finishing rhe season in rhe rop half of rhe SEC ond placing well in rhe conference rournomenr which would give rhem on NCAA rournomenr bid The Dawgs folrered eorly in rheir drive ro sray olive and ofrer on early exodus from rhe SEC rourney plunged inro rhe deprhs of rhe second rored NoriorKil Invirorionol Tournomenr •Their desriny was foreshodowed eorly in rhe drive wirh rheir second consecurlve despero- Because we worked hard all year, we were rewarded with a bid from the NET. J — Joe Ward xton loss, rhis one or rhe honds of Auburn The Tiger ' s dronrvDhc overrime win shocked Georgia fans ond players because ir snopped rhe Dowgs eleven gome winning srreok of home Ourrebounded 5040, Durhom ' s squad was defeated by rhe Tiger ' s nume rous second shots, rypified by Milse Jones prayer jumper to beof the Dowgs ot rhe buzzer Georgia played rheir next home gome ogoinst Kentucky ond lost ogoin RIGHT: Dennis Williams guards LSU ' s Derrick Taylor in a lough SEC game at the coliseum. fl ' ' i AV-I Men ' s Basketball I V ' • ' - T4« . The loss to Clemson in the NIT ' s really hurt. We were so high after beating UTC. f — Horace McMillian LEFT: All-American Mikael Pernfors looks for the call by the officials. Lorrying momenrum ir-iro rhe conference rournomenr, Georgia clung ro dreams of an NCAA bid. Their hopes wre obruprly engulfed by rhe Crimson Tide as rhe Dawgs suffered rheir mosr exrensive defeor of rhe seoson. En- during a 79-5 9 humiliorion, Georgia hir rhe low- esr poinr of rheir enrire seoson, while rhe Tide seemed cresred or rhe perfecr rime. Resigned ro o bid ro rhe NIT, rhe Dawgs played for a measure of pride and rook a big srep rowords ir by defeoring UT-Charronoogo 95-81 in rhe Roundhouse. The offensive expio sion was charged by Donold Horrry who led Georgia ro rheir second win over rhe Moccasins wirh 22 poinrs. Virh rhe vicrory Georgia gained rhe righr ro ploy in rhe Coliseum and eirher move on in rhe rournomenr or rake rheir bows or home Dow rhey did wirh a loss ro Clemson 77 65 The Tigers showed rheir ACC experience inside where rhe Dawgs were again dominor- ed by unchecked lay ups and second shors. The Duildawgs, unforrunarely, lefr like rhey come in — wirh a whimper, nor o howl. The loss of seniors Joe Ward, Horace McMil- lan, and Dona ld Harrry will be sorely feir by rhe Georgia ream. Dur, hope con be found in rhe lore-season progress of underclossmen Toney Mock and Willie Anderson who performed rousingly off rhe bench and ore sure ro be srrong in rhe future. LEFT: Horace McMillian. Dennis Williams, and Joe Ward listen to some wise advice. BELOW: Georgia ' s Donald Hartry guards a Kentucky player in a tough SEC game. i • ' L-t y vS-i H - -, risri i sm. Men ' s Basketball Lady Dawgs Take Aim At National Title Immediorely following losr season ' s five-poinr loss ro Old Dominion in rhe NCAA Championship gome, women ' s boskerboli coach Andy Landers began looking toward rhe 1986 com poign. Rerurning this yeor ro help coprure rhe narionol championship would be Ail-Americon senior Tereso Edwords ond sophomore Troci Woires or rhe guard posirions, Korrino McCloin and Lisa O ' Connor or rhe forward posirions, ond Dorbaro Doorz or cenrer RIGHT: Under the watchful eye of Coach Andy Landers, Suzie Gardner prepares to shoot. The Associored Press hod so much confi- dence in rhe Lady Dowgs rhor rhey roni-sed rhe squad number rwo in irs preseason poll behind rhe Universiry of Texas Lenders would be wirh our rhe services of Joner Harris, Georgia ' s oil- rime leoding scorer, however, and would face o schedule rhor included several Top 20 reoms To strengthen rhe bench. Landers recruited Three rolenred freshmen — Korie Abraham son. Carlo Green, and Chris Toscos — and welcomed junior college transfer Rhondo ' We don ' t think about polls that much because they will affect our game play!% — Lisa O ' Connor (liv« ilo»i ai tarry Bordeaux III Km Jonp ABOVE: Coach Andy Landers discusses his thoughts on the upcoming game. I 180 Women ' s Basketball BELOW; 1984 Olympian Teresa Edwards RIGHT: Katrina McClain battles a South Caro- drives down the lane for a basket. lina opponent during a jump ball. Larry Bordeaux Larry Bordeaux LEFT: Rhonda Mikes, a junior college transfer, takes an outside shot against Georgia Tech. Larry Bordeaux ABOVE: Katrina McClain exhibits the perfect free-throw form and Increases the Dawgs ' lead. Mikes Two players, McCloin and O ' Connor, pur in exrro work over rhe summer McCloin was chosen ro ploy on rhe Unired Srores ream or rhe World Universiry Gomes in Japan, while O ' Connor was o member of rhe Unired Srares squad in rhe Jones Cup comperirion Their hard work improved rhe enhre ream. ' I feel good about the idea of winning the SEC because we work hard all year — Tracy Waites Cruis Through chedule ver rhe hdidoys, Andy U rook rhe women ' s bosKerboll wesr ro Los Angeles ro porricipore in rhe TronscmericcUSC Qossic. In rhe rsr round, rhe Lody Dowgs defeored Norrh brolino 87-70. McOoin led rhe Dulldowg orrock ■virh 20 poinrs, followed by Voires wirh 15 ond I ' Connor wirh 10. The vicrory ser up o sho )wn ogolnsr rhe Universiry of Sourhern Calif 3 Women of Troy, rhe hosr ream. The pr rKe of Cheryl AAiller, o rhree-rime All-Amerv )n. however, enobled USC ro pull our o 70-67 .crory Thee days lorer, rhe Lody Dowgs, led y Edwords ' 22 poinrs and McCloin ' s 21, d -- royed fourrh-ronked Long Deach 90-68 Afrer rwo eosy viaories — a 92-67 win oveT " hkxrh Corolino Srore ond o 97-47 rour of Geor- RIGHT: An airbori — _- ot for two agalns i y. -t rtmsii. I ' VE: Passing the ball down the court, ' a Mikes pauses to watch the conse- jle ogolnsr rhe Lody Comm ns 20 poinrs enabled rhe Lody Da I ro Arhens wirh a 68-61 win. Ne. •d rroveled ro Auburn ro face rhei j Lody Tigers. Edwards ' 00-poinr ' ? led rhe Lody Dogs ro a 95-61 roul Tie vicrory over Sourh Corolino » Conference, Georgia hosred el€ J Tennessee. Edwards, who conn over Tennessee was a important one. We ha. - ic momentum. Katrina Mc " r wirh Q coreer-high forry The finol score was close, however — A Georgia win. Korrino McCloin comr on rhe win " We feir like rhe win ov_. . University of Tennessee wos on Imporronr or We hod rhe momenrum ofrer ploying in rl MS ■.vTAvfcvl tfCjf ff- i(si r Mfl Ar rhe holfwoy mark of rhe season, Georgia nor only was orop rhe SEC srondings, bur " j o rhird in rhe NCAA ream offense corei 1 on overage of 89 4 poinrs per gc ino McCloin wos fourrh in field goal per hirring 66.7% of her shpt5,, -,,,:. :., playing tough a real content - Teres Lady Dawgs Win a SEC Crown LET: Birbi IjllllSl IhtVi The beginning of Febajory ushered in onorher SEC gome for rhe Lody Dowgs Seorgio ployed L5U or rhe coiiseunn ond soundly defeored rhe Tigers by o score of 90-66 Nexr, rhe Dowgs were Tuscolooso bound ro ploy rhe Crimson Tide of Alobomo The Ladies come owoy winners, bur jusr borely, wirh o score of 73-69 Ood in rhe safe confines of rhe coliseum. Londer ' s Dowgs rrounced Mississippi Srore, 8747 Georgio ' s nexr rwo gomes were or home and ogoinsr non onference opponenrs The Lody Dowgs desrroyed Wesrern Kenrucky by score of 93-61 ond mossocred Mercer, 105 54 Kerurning ro rhe Sourheosrern conference, Georgio ' s nexr opponenr was rhe Florido Go- rors in Goinesville Dur Florida was no morch for rhe rough Lody Dowgs os Georgio rolled ro on 83-47 viCTory Georgia rhen rood rnpped ro TompQ ro ploy Sourh Rorido In fronr of 150 spellbound specrorors, rhe Dowgs defeored rhe home ream, 90-47 To close our rhe regular ond SEC season. Lander ' s Dowgs rerurned ro rhe coliseum ro ploy rhe Kenrucky Wildcors Korrino McCloin hod her besr gome of rhe season, scoring 39 Ht felt good working hard during the year. The SEC championship was the right direction — Teresa Edwards poinrs, ond rhe Dowgs murilored Kenrucky, 110 67 Heoding inro rhe Sourheosrern Conference rournomenr, rhe Lody Dowgs were rding o sixreen gome winning srreok ond boosred o 26-1 record. Dy going undefeored during rhe regular SEC seoson, rhe women broughr rhe rournomenr ro rhe Georgio Coliseum. The Lody Dowgs breezed rhrough rhe quor rer-ond semi finols behind rhe leadership of Te- resa Edwords ond Korrino McCloin In rhe quor- rer-finols, Georgio defeored Alobomo by a score of 88 71 os Edwards scored 24 poinrs ro lead rhe ream The Universiry of Mississippi fored no berrer ogoinsr rhe Lody Dowgs os rhey fell ro Georgia ' s fosr breok ond McCloin ' s 31 poinrs. Dy defeonng Mississippi 7668 in rhe semi- finals, Georgio won rhe nghr ro ploy rhe Louisi ono Srore Tigers in rhe finols LSU proved ro be no morch for Georgio as rhey fell ro rhe " Dull dowg Dire " by a score of 9472 " Ir feir good working hard during rhe yeor, " sold Tereso Edwards " The SEC championship was o srep in rhe righr direcrion Ir was greor being where we were " [00 GohgiNO ' eod Coiseum ' h25 paws ' TrodW jonsite we ployed g yijfreeitV ' %• itie e wQssomto go ' sstoyji ivedositie Georgia Women ' s Basketball Team. Seated (L-R): Rhonda Mikes. Trad Waites. Teresa Ed- wards. Susie Gardner. Caria Green. DeeDee Fra- CourtpAv sler. Standing: Anne Smith, T O ' Conner. Katie Abrahamson. Chris Toscas, Katrina McClaIn of Sport Informallon raci Inman. Lisa Barbara Bootz, Regan Acosta. 184 Women ' s Basketball LEFT: Barbara BooU fights for a rebound against the Vols. Screaming Dulldowg fans ar rhe coliseum warclned as Lander ' s Dowgs, poced by 32 points by borh Tereso Edwards and McClain, rrounced rhe Lady Tigers ro earn on SEC crown. Going inro rhe NCAA rournamenr, Lander ' s ream enrered wirh a bang os Georgia defeat- ed Illinois by o final score of 103 M. The game was never close as rhe Dowgs opened a 23 poinr lead or holfrime wirh o score of 46-23. Georgia ' s biggest lead was 43 poinrs during the second period as the Dowgs never loolsed back. Approximately 2600 spectators or rhe Coliseum worched as Teresa Edwards pumped in 25 points and Liso O ' Connor added 18. Trod Woites said, " We were o total teom against Illinois. The teom was really fired up and we played great defense. We hit a lot of shots and free throws which really added up the poinrs. " But the ecstacy of rhe resounding victory was soon flooded by the rivers of defeat. Geor- gia ' s stay in the NCAA tournoment was short- lived OS the Tennessee Volunteers defeated ABOVE: Katrina McClain shoots for two points against Tennessee. LEFT: In mid-air, Katrina McClain watches her lay-up fall for two points. the Dowgs 85-82 in Iowa City, lowo. The Lady Dowgs were obviously nor on rop of their gome os evidenced by their poor shooting percenroge (44%) — rhe Dowgs hit only 31 of 70 field goal otremprs. The Lady Dowgs srorted off hot by tolling the eorly lead or 24-17 mid- way Through the first half. But the Vols come storming bock and took their firsr lead at 34-33; Georgio never regained the leod. " We ployed Q good gome, " commented Korrino McClain. " But we played as individuals ond shot the boil whenever we hod the chance. " Even with a chance ro win lore in the gome, the Lady •M e played 32 games this season, and (the NCAA game against Tennessee) was easily the poorest. — Coach Andy Landers. Dowgs could nor copirolize and gave the win ro Tennessee. Thus, rhe second-ronked Georgia Lody Bull- dowgs ended their incredible seoson or 30 wins and 2 losses. Some people would coll rhe loss ro the Volunteers something to be oshomed of, but for Cooch Lenders and rhe ream, it is a learning experience and a new beginning. m t f f m Dawgs Celebrate Win Too Early oo good ro be rrue? Ir wos o sure Twin — we rhoughr — Alobomo jusr slipped righr Through the Dowgs paws Despite some breorhrokiog ploys and sronding ovorions, rhe Tide jusr kepr on rolling. The final quorrer was definitely pocked wirh ocrion OS rhe Dowgs ' rhree poinr leod rurned inro o four poinr loss wirhin o morrer of seconds The exciremenr began os quorrerbod ' S Wayne Johnson corried rhe ream on o 76- yard scoring drive, which led up ro on 11 yard rouch- down pass ro Jimmy Hockodoy Though rhe rwopoinr conversion wos no good, spirits were rekindled when four minures lorer Terrie Webster, freshman linebod ' ser, blocked Chris Mohr ' s Alobomo punr. Colvin (Xuff then recovered the boll in the Dowgs ' endzone wirh fifty seconds remoining in the gome For oil pfocricol purposes the gome wos over or 16 ro 13 Georgia fons and players decided it wos celebrotion time! Dooley ' s young Georgio team wos then pe nolized for stoying on rhe field celebrating too long That irKident played o vital role in the RIGHT: The Dawgs famous " hunker down " defense was to no avail In Georgia ' s loss to Ala- bama. time ond yardage gamed by rhe Crimson tide In rhirryfive seconds, Alobomo quorrerbock, Mike Shulo rolled over rhe Dowgs for the finol touchdown of rhe gome. The highlight of rhe gome come ro pass, only ro be ployed down os AtaborrxD won 20 ro 16 ... so begon life in rhe dowghouse, in 1985-66 acy Alchefton Dawgs Rekindle Spirits, 17-14 S eprember 14, 1985 was the day the defensive Dowgs took on the Baylor Dears for a close win. The win brought new hope ro rhe Dowgs ofrer rheir previous loss ro Alabama Flanker Fred Lone may be credired as rhe main corolysr of the Dowgs ' win. In the firsr two minutes, he ron o OO-yord reverse for the firsr Wlns«l« DowriM ABOVE: Baylor ' s Broderick Sargent Is stopped by BUI Mitchell and other Dawgs. Dutch McEIvy ABOVE: Fred Lane runs a 33-yard reverse for the first touchdown of the game. rouchdown of rhe gome and mosrered yer another reversal for a 35-yard goin in rhe final quorrer. During the second quorrer, after Doy- lor ' s first touchdown, Lone blocked Duzzy Sow- yer ' s kick in the end zone. In the third quorrer, rhe Dowgs goined ren poinrs wirh o Tim Worley rouchdown and a Sreve Crumley field gool The Georgia defense come our in full force. The whole defense was fantastic ... I think we ' ve shown we can make the big play.f — Michael Willis Thanks to rhe strong Dulldowg defense, Baylor did nor score again unril lore in the fourth quarter The Dowgs simply ron our rhe dod-; through Lane ' s second reverse for a final score of 17 14 Wirh rhe win, Georgia was 1 and 1 on rhe season, and things were looking up for rhe Dowgs. 188 Alabama And Baylor Game Ik How ' Bout Them Red Britches he Dowgs were in rheir red Tbrirches for rhe firsr rime since rhe 1980 season opener,- quGrrerbacI-! James Jodsson was or rhe helm for rhe firsr rime during rhe season, and Doo- ley ' s Dowgs were vicrorious in Clemson ' s Deorh Valley for rhe firsr rime in ren yeors. " Afrer nor hoving won here in obour ren years we were willing ro rry onyrhing — even change our trousers, " said Dooley. There ' s o firsr rime for everyrhing, and for rhe Dowgs ir wos Seprem- ber 21, 1985 in Deorh Volley ' James Jackson really was the sparkplug . . . don ' t think they were ready for him.% — Coach Vince Dooley Georgia also scored more rhon 18 poinrs for rhe firsr rime since iasr year ' s KenrucKy gome. The highlights of rhe scoring dr ives consisred of on 11 yord James Jockson run, a fumble in rhe endzone recovered by Senior Pete Anderson, and an interception by John Little to ser up Sreve Crumley ' s second successful field goal of the day. " James Jackson enabled our offense ro get some consistency. Clemson hod not hod a chance to see jQcl son. I don ' t think they were quite ready for James Jaci-ison, " Dooley said. Dooley ' s junkyard defense rod-ied up a roral of two big interceptions. The Dowg ' s in full force held Clemson ro Just thirreen poinrs. The second lorgesr crowd in Dearh Volley ' s history and Clemson ' s first television oudience in three yeors wotched as the Dowgs broughr deorh to rhe Tigers in rheir own valley with a final score of 20-13. ViCTory in Clemson — How sweet it wQsl! Barry Williams ABOVE: Center Pete Anderson listens to the count and prepares to snap the ball. LEFT: Quarterback James Jackson prepares {or a handoff to Henderson. Barrv Williams ABOVE: After John Little ' s second Intercep- tion, the red britches celebrate. I RIGHT: Cris Carpenter kicks a beautiful punt and pins Clemson inside their ten. w -J Barry Williams Clemson Game Offense Defeats Gam »rrra mproboble — yes! Impossi no I The Universiry of Geor( I of Sourh Corolino gon Q conglomeronon of i ol occurrences as rhe Georgia offense rook rhi upper " paw " ro win rhe gome. 35 ro 2 Unusuolly. rhe fomed Georgia defense o bodt sear ro irs offense. Even heod o Vince Dooley was surprised. He said, ' ense really conne through ond pur rhe | I. rhe boord we needed " Tim Vorley wos a prime exomple of i gio ' s improboble offense os he ron rhree Touch- downs for a roral of 72 yards. James Jocksor ond Keirh Henderson scored rhe reom ' s rhirc and fifrh rouchdowns, respeaively. The btg ploy came when Sourh Corolino hod, a chonce ro rie rhe gome in rhe fourrh qi. Sourh Cordino was on rhe Georgia 28, jusr yard owoy from marching rhe Dowgs ' four, ■ iwns. However, rhe Gomecod ' ss were n ro our-fTK)nuever rhe Dulldowgs de- , which finolly lived up ro irs expecro rh CordirKi ' s Kenr HoQOod ran down IGHT: Keith Henderson goes up the middl a long touchdown run. lELOW: As he crosses the goal line, Tim Wor raises his hand in ectasy. — Look Away And Lose: 9-21 a»BH«M«»i8IB8iiiB razy. 1 had good flocking and did lA i % ' l.l.ii L-f ' TOP: Tim Worlcy bt Miss defenders for a a host of die ■w. Dawgs Fit To Be P ' OtxDbiy rhe mosr ro be soid abour rhe Vonderbilr game is rhor ir wos d appoinring A 1313 rie wirh o ream rhor Georglo usually has no problem defeoring jusr wosn ' r whar onyone expected Jomes Jacl ' sson feir, " We weren ' t on rop of our gome ond we could never do onyrhing ' It was a sorry job, starting with me. It was a sorry job of preparing our tearn — Vince Dooley Touchdown Dooley summed up rie by foulring himself wirh consisrency. " Obviously rhe Dowgs were nor on rop of rheir gome wirh rwo field goal orremprs foiling ond o Vondy inrerceprion for rhe rhird rurnover of rhe gome However, rhe Dawgs did hove a big ploy on o punr rerurn lore in rhe second half as John Lirrle raced 23 yards ro rhe 50, olmosr breaking owoy for o RIGHT; Tim Worley breaks through the line (or another big gain. Wlngat Down Dawgs Destroy Kentucky: 26-6 The Kenrudsy gome wos borh o defensive and on offensive strug- gle The Wildcors ' defense ronked firsr in rhe SEC and fourth m rhe notion, but such srorisrics did nor srop rhe Dull dowgs They rushed for 375 yords end scored 26 pomrs ogoinsr rhe " owesome " Wildcor de- fense Henderson and Tote together rombled for 166 yords on 24 carries, and rhe offense ••QCked up 16 poinrs in rhe rhird quorrer. The Junkyard Dowg defense held Kenrucky ro 177 yards ond only six points thot come lore in rhe second half Greg Woters, o 6 ' 3 " , 233 pound defensive end, collected nine tackles including three socta. When asked about the quarterback socte, Worers said, " 1 got off to good Starr or rhe beginning of rhe seoson Ir jusr happened. It is in the bock of my mind If it comes, if comes, but I om more concernec abour the gome. " ABOVE: After faking the ball over the top. James Jackson sweeps right for a first down. RIGHT: After the game. James Jackson heads for the popcorn . . not the mountains. T xqtowif xveMssJ c: to All The cm wrv eeao ' fie Du ' doii edo(iQ2i aniJocksof ffyordioK ' ' ■ es(isoi rthesecor c con i way %i ! 192 f Vandy And Kentucky Games Homecoming Dawgs Ride The Wave T he Tulone game was no chal- lenge for rhe Dowgs. In focr, rhe only suspense during rhe gome may hove been over who was going ro win Miss Homecoming, The Bull dowgs gave Miss Mary Lynn Terry, Georgia ' s Home- coming Queen, a game ro remember by crushing rhe Green Wave 58-0, rhe most lop- sided vlcrory in 248 gomes since Vince Dooley come ro Arhens rwenry-rwo yeors ogo. The conresr was all Georgia. The Green Wove cooch compared ir ro a head-on collision between a Mack rruck ond o Voltewogon, For rhe Bulldowgs, Worley ran 66 yards on 12 carries wirh one rouchdown, Crumley connect- ed on a 21 yard field goo! in rhe first quorrer, and Jocteon sCTombled inro rhe endzone for o 17 yard rouchdown run. Tare, Hammond, and Dukes also scored rouchdowns, Tulone scored in rhe second quarter on q 20 yord field goal 9This game built confidence. There ' s no way we ' ll have this kind of game against Florida. J — Peter Anderson vie Anton by Clement, but never put any more points on rhe board, Ir wos on easy victory for rhe Georgia team, but it also seemed to be the kind of gome needed to build confidence for Horido, Senior cenrer Peter Anderson said, " There ' s no w y we ' ll hove this kind of game ogainst Florida, but everyone is going ro be confidenr, " Lirrle did Anderson or rhe rest of the Georgia squod know what was in store for the number one ranked Florida Gators the next weekend in Jacksonville, LEFT: David McClusky breaks through the de- fensive line for a long gain. BELOW: A stretching dive by Mike Brown re- sults in a blocked punt for the Dawgs. Vic Anton BELOW: Georgia ' s Tim Worley sprints through the Tulane defense to score a touch- down. ■ T If ators Become Dawgfood: 24-3 OW: Kalth HeBdcrMo bicalu through the nwh for hia Mcend toMhdown of the day. BOTTOM: After the Gator fumble. Kenny Sims and other Dawgs celebrate. r J! )n __ he Florido Gorors were ranked " " I ' " number one for rhe first rime in rheir Nsrory. They were looking ro conrinue on 18 gome unbeaten , ond Golen Holl hod yet ro experience r OS rhe University of Rorido ' s Heod I. On the other side of the field stood Dodey ' s Dowgs ond thousands of screaming — , dad in red and blod- . Lingering in rhe of rhe Dulldowgs was lost year ' s 27-0 xjt by the water lizards. The gome wos a »r of (Xide for both Georqio ond Florida. So : come out and took e attack to Florida ffensively, defensively, and in the kicking gam 1 js AHpM ;. 9 ' •»«.«. t ... t _lo-Flor- Ido gome fewgs would take the leading role. Georgia opened its scoring drive with o 76- yard touchdown run by freshmen Keith Hen- -• 1. This was only the beginning. The sec- (uorter saw Henderson breok loose once ogoin — this time for o 32-yard rouchdown. After Q scoreless rhird quorrer rhe Dowgs felt a need to complete their task. Their desire was met with on 89-yard rouchdown run by fresh- Tion Tim Worley. This Soturdoy wos one which Georgia was jnstoppoble, and no matter which ream the Dowgs played, they would hove emerged BELOW: During an Interview, Henry Williams expresses the thrill of victory. f i r tsM % V-- W»J t Tsmti ABOVE: Dawgs are set to come after Floi quarterback Kerwin Bell. LEFT: Following a good hit the Dawgs c brate. BOTTOM LEFT: Freddy Lane expresses his while a Florida Gator expresses his despaii k ' ' ir " .cri really proud is an understa temen Coach Vince Doole I t 1. ' ♦ I ne ream raci ' eo up c held rhe Gorors ro only 28 yards on ground. " We come our and rook rhe orrod nuiiuu Ullt i liivtriy, ucric-i i:siv iy, i_ii i _i i ing gome. " The players were a roral ream. Georgia ' s defense was led by Greg War ' Florida Head Cooch Galen Hall summed game up nicely; " The Bulldogs shur down ery phase of our gome plon. Thar is v, Georgio is one of rhe greor foorball reams a rime. " The Dowgs arrived in Jod- sonville une dogs, end rerurned ro Arhens vicrorious. W a ream bears a number one ream in narion 24-3 ir would seem ro indicare rhar rt are number one On rhis day rhe dov i yed as rrue champions nnd ineU y were! s is why Georg one of the great teams of all tin ■ ' j Tigers Bite Tlie Dawgs n oming off o vfcrory in Rorido rhor rosred sugor sweer, rhe Dowgs were in o musr win siruorion ogoinsr Auburn trying ro keep hopes of o New Years Day in New Orleans olive On November 16, 1985, dreams of the Sugar Dowl were aushed by rhe " rur ' DO ' chorged " Auburn Tigers as rhey dimmed rhe lighrs in Sonford Srodium. Ir was hard ro occepr o defeor by Auburn for rhe third year in o row, ond it wos hard ro occepr defeor after o near perfect performonce ogoinsr Rorido. Dorh Ror- ido ond Auburn hod climbed os high os num- ber one this season, " I don ' t know how mony teoms could beor both of them, " sold senior Peter Anderson. The gome storred righr on time at 3:38 in the ofternoon os the Dowgs mode their fifth televised oppeoronce of rhe season. After rhe teoms exchanged missed field goals. Auburn capitalized first on o Georgio fumble to rake the leod — 3 to 0. The Dowgs quid ' ly retolioted os they drove deep into Auburn territory with o 28-yard Jocteon ro Hockodoy poss and o 14 yorder ro Herman Archie. Then quorrerbock James Jod ' sson ran rhe boll in for o touchdown that put the Dowgs on top 7 to 3. Georgia seemed to be in control Auburn hod rhe boll with third ond four on their own 33 Heismon Trophy condidore Do Jockson let the Dowgs know who was in charge os he broke loose for o 67yQrd touch- do wn Trailing 17 ro 10 with 149 remoining in rhe third quorter, Dulldowg freshmon fXusry Deos- ley blocked o field goal. Could this be the momentum Georgio needed? The fans thought so os cups, not sugor, flew from the upper deck in celebration of the blocked field goal. " That could hove ended up os the great- est ploy of rhe gome, " sold Cooch Vince Doo- ley. " But, we couldn ' t toke odvontoge of it. " So ended another season or home os rhe dowgs fell ro the Tigers 24 to 10. One young girl expressed the frustrorion oil Georgia fans felt when she asked her forher, " Why is ir the only two times the Dulldowgs hove lost this year wos to Alabama teoms when they turned on rhe lights in Sonford Stadium? " Why is it tlie Dawgs lost to Alabama teams when they turned on . the lights at Sanford? — A young fan ABOVE: Tony Flack and teammates crunch Bo Jackaon. BELOW: Defenaive players huddle before the game. ABOVE: Dye and Dooley exchange a few words on the sidelines. BELOW: After the game. Bill O ' Leary ex- presses his disappointment. 196 A Tech Stings The Dawgs In Upset he scoreboard reed Tech 20, Georgia 16. Again rhey won, again our hearts broke for rhe Dull- dowgs we loved so much. Tech has always been rhe big game of rhe year — our main rivals. The rivalry was nor one of simply hatred, bur respect olso, as Tech be- came more competitive in football. But, the intense competition wos not expected! The incredible shock of the loss was un- expressable — not only to the fans ond play- ers, but the network announcers as well. For those who sat at home tied in knots of sus- pense, they remembered the continuing reos- suronce of the announcets who wete wholly on the Dowgs side. Ir practically took miracles for the Dowgs to lose. Only, four seconds before the half the Dowgs were in on ossumoble touchdown posi- „fion. But, yellow flogs signaled illegal procedure OS James Jod ;son frantically lunged for the goal line. Despite the Jackets extra men on the field, can ' t fault the team. They gave us everything they had. I fault myself. — Vince Dooley i ' l the Dowgs were penalized five yards for off- sides. Ploy resumed, yet a field goal hardly oppeosed the fans. To worsen matters, rwo more field goal attempts foiled. Pvegulor season play ended wirh o thud. However, Coach Dooley faced rhe brunt of criticism, explaining, " I con ' r fouir rhe team. They gave us everything they hod. I fault myse lf. Ijusf don ' t think I did a very good job of ,it. We ' ve got to cooch them better. I ' m nor worried about them. " ABOVE: Slamming through the line, David McCluskey finds an opening and runs for a first down. BELOW: Lars Tate breaks into open territory and gains almost 20 yards on the effort. LEFT: Aaron Chubb and a teammate sack Tech ' s John Dewberry for a loss while John Hol- comb (92) and Mike Brown (49) watch. Baiiy WlllUms Georgia Tech IV » m .V, i ( y 7 record 52,000 viewers worch rhe 52nd annual Sun Dowl in Paso, Texos feoruring rhe ( Dulldawgs ogoinsr rhe rs Dorh reoms pur on a worrhy sh( ■IS wirh Q dogeor-dog, 13 13 rie jgh o few disoppoinrmenrs f ream, rhe ocrion wos conrinuous In ri I proud of the teat for hanging in there and fighting hard throughout the gai — Vince Di iTV, » .■, Sreve Crumley kicked o 37 yard , bur in kicking, Crumley reinji — ' Ting ond was hindered from furrh irimely injury directed effected rl of rhe gome Later in rhe first qi Dooley surprisingly did not otte _ gool in o fourrh and rwo siruotion i ■rizono nine Consequenrly, Lars Tote t loy with o yard to go, and Arizom IT: Troy SadowskI jumps to the oo iplctc a paaa froaa Jamca Jackaoa LEFT: Freshman Keith Henderson carries the ball into an approaching wall of Wildcats on a third down conversion early in the game. conrrol of rhe boll. Despire succumbing ro Arizona 13-0 in rhe rhird quorrer, Georgia did nor remain rhe un- derdog long. Towards rhe end of rhe rhird quorrer, rhe Dowgs organized eleven ploys, goining 52 yards ro ser up rhe rurning poinr of rhe game. On o fourrh down ploy, Chris Car- penrer faked o punr and passed rhe boll ro rirh Henderson. Henderson ran nine yards for Georaia firsr down or Arizona ' s 46. Davis; not tie. It s a wierd ending to the season. We wanted to win. — Bill Mitchell Jacobs, Crumley ' s replocemenr, rhen kick 44 yard field goal — his longesr — ofrer Dowgs moved rhe boll ro rhe 27 of Aria " The fake punr was as big a ploy as we he doy, " commenred Dooley, " and ir really us our of rhe hole. " As rhe fourrh quarter began, rhe piQi — held up four fingers signaling rhor rhe fc quorrer was rhe Dowgs quorrer ro moke a ' • ' -y V session deep in Arizona territory. .EFT: Bill Mitchell creates a respectable .■cle to Arizona ' s running back with help fi Henry Harris in the rear. comebock The Dowgs scored onorher se poinrs in rhe losr quorrer which were marched by Arizona, for a final score of 1C However, borh reams had opporruniries fo rhe game wirh field goal orremprs. Georc Jacobs jusr missed a 44-yard orrempr wirh i minures in rhe game. Arizona hod rheir choi ro win rhe gome wirh jusr seconds lefr on dock, bur " sure rhing " Zendojos, Arizona ' s American field goal kicker, also missed oni rempr ro end on ocrion packed gome if srolemore. Dooley expressed rhe general f ings roword rhe rie, commenring, " . . . ur rhe circumstances, I wosn ' r disoppoinred rie. Dur I am disoppoinred rhor our seri couldn ' r hove finished wirh a victory. " Thus, the Dowgs finished rheir seoson v seven wins, rhree losses, and — wirh rhe ! Dowl score — rwo ries. For such o yo, team, Georgia ' s record was amazing, ' ..i . Dowgs yourh and srrengrh were their driving force rhroughout the seoson Vith a more ma- rure ond experienced squod returning, rhe Georgio Dulldowgs footboll team will be on impending force to be reckoned wirh for yi " BELOW: Kevin Jackson (45) out manuevers his Georgia Tech opponents for a first down in the second half. RIGHT: Georgia defender Mike Guthrie makes a successful tackle as a TMl opponent heads for a first down in the first half. Bullpups Rake In Successful 2-1 Season Many people ossociore Coach MiKe Cosrronis, " Cooch Mike " ro his friends, wirh being rhe cooch of rhe fomous Georgio Dulldowg cheerleaders. Dur rhis is only porriolly rrue, his responsibilities go for beyond coaching rhe cheerleaders Cooch Mike is also rhe cooch of The players did a great job, all we (the coaches) did was orchestrate. — Mike Castronis rhe Universiry of Georgia ' s Junior Vorsiry foor- boll reom. The JV foorboll reom opened irs 1985 rhree gome seoson wirh a viaorious score of 37-23 over Tennessee ' Milirory Insrirure The Dullpups, led by quorrerbock Todd Wode ond receiver Glen Creech, raked in 326 yards of rorol of fense ro pull in rheir victory. LEFT: Ronnie Hammonds stays on his toes for a pass completion early In the Georgia Tech game. Jeff Trriv ABOVE: Walker Thurston (65). makes a direct block to open field position for David Dukes, 10, against Georgia Tech. i ' Hetiijef t Wode, a wolhon from Douglas, Georgia, wos responsible for rwo rouchdowns arid goined 164 yards in rhe firsr holf of rine TMI gome. Wirh 324 remaining in rhe fourrh quar- ter. Wade rhrew a 47-yord rouchdown pass ro Creech ro move rhe ' Pups up 37-17 Perhaps rhe mosr festive boll game of each season foils on Thontegiving weekend: Georgia vs. Georgia Tech or Granr Field in Arlonro — o 51-year rrodirion. The gome is parr of rhe Scor- rish Rire Foorball Classic in which proceeds ore given ro rhe ' Scorrish Rires Crippled Children ' s Hospiral Afrer a rough gome, rhe Pups downed Tech 23-19 ro close rheir season ar 2-1. ? ■i The 1985-86 Georgia Football Team. ROW 1 (Left to Right) — Joey Hester. Miles Smith. Gary Moss. Fred Lane, Steve Crumley. Crls Carpen- ter. Coach Dooley. Doug Samuel. Tony Flack. John Thomas. David Dukes. Bobby Wilkes; ROW 2 — Brad Lockridge, Steve Harmon. James Jackson. Todd Williams. Michael Willis. Wayne Johnson. John Little, Rusty Beasley. Tony Man- gram. Greg Williams, Cassius Osborn; ROW 3 — Tron Jackson, Ronnie Hammonds, Robert Bai- ley, Ricky Fromm, Aaron Chubb, Will Jones, Da- vid Peyroux. Chuck Goddard. Brad Walker. Jim Hubbs. Todd Wade. Lars Tate: ROW 4 — Keith Henderson. Reggie Walker, Bill O ' Leary, Craig Olive, Raymond Deumont, Horace Smith, Marl Darby, Michael Lay, Wes Ball, Cleveland Gary, Stanley Blalock; ROW 5 — Bucky Anderson, Bruce Fike. John Chandler. Tim Worley. David Clark. Allen Schuler. Blan Jordan. Andy Loy, Mike Lewis, Spencer Polk, Jeff Baker, Brian An- derson, John Renno: ROW 6 — John Brantley, David McClusky, Kevin Jackson, Barry Wil- liams, Hosea McCrary, Jeff Thornton. Brian Smith. Randy Jackson, Robert Gibson, Fred Cook, Mike Brown; ROW 7 — Tim Dixon, Vince Guthrie, John Abram, Matthew McCorm ick, Bill Mitchell, Kenny Sims, Jay Tardits. Ronnie Smith, Greg Waters, Terrie Webster, Keith Johnson; ROW 8 — Henry Harris, Todd Wheel- er, Dan Henson, Thomas David, Peter Anderson. Walker Thurston. Eric Johnson. George Tate. Kim Stephens. Mack Burroughs; ROW 9 — De- metrius Douglas. Kirby Stewart, Wilbur Strozier, Victor Perry, Sandy Barocas, Chris Warren, Scott Adams, Rudolph Henderson, Nick Fotos. Paul Messer; ROW 10 — Larry Rotunno, David Jacobs, Vince Fernandez, Mike Guthrie. Wil- liams Tang. James McCarley, Blake Hyland, Adam Geiger. Troy Sadowski, Jeff Smith; ROW 11 — Anthony Clincy, Sam Palmer, Herman Ar- Courtesy of Sports Information chie. Curt Warner, Brad Martin. Jim Hickey. Jimmy Hockaday. Calvin Ruff, Reggie Chapman, Todd Colvard; ROW 12 — James Woodward, Jimbo Whitlock, Nat Lea. Glenn Creech. Curt Mull. Larry Brown, Roy Jordan, Chuck Griner, Scott Thompson, ROW 13 — Henry Williams, Steve Anderson, Kurt Kramer, Andy Dotson. Matt Handte. James Stewart, Wycliffe Lovelace, Bill Goldberg, Jimps Cole, Paul Giles; ROW 14 — Coach Robert Miles, Doug Qulnn, Coach John Kasay, Coach Joe Hollis. Coach Dale Strahm. Coach George Haffner. Coach Ray Goff. Scott Woodall. Coach Dick Clark. Tom Spangler. Jake Richardson. Pat Harris; ROW 15 — Bob Davis. Coach Mike Castronis. Coach Bill Hartman. Jr.. George Collins. Coach Joe Tereshinski, Coach Steve Greer. Coach Mike Cavan. Coach Bill Lew- is. Coach Charles Whittemore. Coach Hornsby Howell. J.V. Football I 201 •ASSOCIATIONS Hoi Mar 2Ua! Iff Associations L 1 Some srudenr groups on rhe University of Georgia campus responded ro rhe rise in rhe legal drinking age wirh policy changes. Dorh rhe Inrerfrorerniry Council ond rhe Panhellenic Council passed resolurions resrricring rhe purchose of alcohol ond rhe odverrising of social evenrs by members (see page 289). " I rhink o lor of campus orgonizorions ore doing rhings differenrly, " said Dob Nerrles, direaor of rhe Deporrmenr of Srudenr Acriviries. He nored rhor sru- denr groups mighr consider nor using orgonizorion funds ro buy alcohol, checking idenrificorion or sponsored evenrs, and hiring securiry for rhese evenrs. However, some orgonizorions did nor have ro moke many policy olrer- orions. While IFC and Panhellenic poli- cies do apply ro Block Greek orgonizo- rions, rhese Greeks hove no houses on compus; rhey rherefore hold sodal evenrs in Universiry buildings v here no alcohol is or has been permirred. Housing regulorions srill srore rhor no kegs v ill be ollov ed in rhe dorms and no hall money may be used ro buy alcohol. Clubs p.227 Ever wonder what is involved in the club- starting process at the University of Geor- gia? Starting a new or- ganization is really as simple as Life in the Dawghouse. Hard to believe? Why not look at how Communiver- sity came into exis- tence on campus? Housing p.209 No matter what type of residence hall a student chooses to live in, he can be as- sured that his years of dorm life will be memorable ones. T.V. lounges, socials, and intramurals are all part of the day-to-day doings of dorm dwell- ers at the University. Greeks p.289 This year ' s change in the state ' s drinking age has caused many repercussions among Greeks at the Univer- sity. To contend with this law. all Greeks have had to adjust to new policies and adopt new policies of their own. Housing Editor — Mary Jane Scudder Clubs Editor — Jaclcie Temple Assistant Editor — Kathy Hearn Greeks Editor — Mike Kitchens Assistant Editor — Heather Cadle j Getting To Know What Tb Uunlverslry of Georgia Deporrmenr of Srudenr Acrivirles — rhis rirle is emblo zoned on everyrhing fronn brochures ro Universiry vans. The endeavors of rhis orgo nizarion range from making available useful informorion abour rhe Tore Cenrer and srudenr Qcriviries, ro advising srudenrs who run organi zorions like Universiry Union and Communiver siry. Dob Nerrles. direcor of rhe deporrmenr, hos been worWng here since July, 1982. Alrhough he began a new job os chief business officer or Delta Srore Universiry in Cleveland, Mississippi on March 1, he was able ro rake rime our before his deporrure ro explain how rhe Deporrmenr of Srudenr Acriviries worte. Nerrles broke rhe deporrmenr down inro five groups The Business Office supporrs srudenr oai vines in oreos rhor rake in money, like ricker soles and gome room revenues This office also worches over srudenr acriviry fees and how rhey ore spenr, Srudenr orgonizorions rhor would like ro ser up occounrs or wonr help managing rheir funds moy ger rhe direcrion rhey need or rhe Business Office. Comperirive inrromurols ore sponsored by rhe Recreorionol Sporrs deporrmenr. Sporrs dubs ore also organized Through rhis branch of rhe Deporrmenr of Srudenr Aaiviries. Members of the 20 sporrs clubs on campus, which include loaoss, rugby, and ulrimore frisbee, compere inrercollegiorely Free reaeorion hours and our- door recreation programs ore also planned by rhis group The programmers and orgonizorions odvi jors " advise volunreer srudenr groups, helping rhem plan ond produce differenr (continued on p 206) ABOVE RIGHT: Business Office Staff. First row: Marlon Thomas, Eleanor Fortson. Linda Fields. Sec- ond row: Jerry Anne Cofer, Sherry Bales, Jerry Anthony. 204 Student Activities M.wl U.llll.tl» ABOVE: Bob Nettles, director of the De- partment of Student Activities, ensures that programmers and students have access to needed resources. RIGHT: Nettles and his secretary. Ellen Byrd. keep things running smoothly in the department. The D.S.A. Has To Offer ABOVE: Recreational Sports Staff. First Fales. Dot Shivar. Third row: Deke Schofield, row: Faith Downey. Second row: Marshall Jane Russell. Mark Johnson. Siler. Donna Waters. Kim Kolesnik. Earl TOP RIGHT: A game of intramural volley- ball is a perfect setting for meeting new peo- ple. ABOVE: Full-time Recreational Sports Staff members: Kolesnik. Russell and Wa- ters. Student Activities 205 Department (from p. 204) culrurol, reaeorionol orxj sociqI programs " for rhe srudenr body, explained Nerrles Oubs ond ogonizarions included wirhin rhe Deporrmenr of Srudenr Acrivines are rhe following: All-Compus Homecoming Commirree, Block Affairs Council, Communiversiry, Freshman Council, Georgia Ourdoor Reaeonon Program, Leadership Re- source Team, PANDORA sroff. Service Orgoni- zorion Council, Sodal Frarerniries ond Sororiries, University Union ond MJOG-90 5 FM. An oddirion was mode ro rhis lisr recenrly. THE DARKER, a newspaper published every rwo weeks by srudenrs, became ovoiloble rhis year Ir feorures informorion on opporruniries ond oaiviries ond ropics of concern ro Universiry srudenrs. The Technicol Services sroff provides fociliries and services for lighring and sound presenrorion of various progroms. Renrol of Technical equip- ment ro clubs and orgonizorions is also over- seen by rhis deporrmenr. There ore obour 45 full-rime sroff members in rhe Department of Student Activities Of these, 18 ore considered professional sroff members Club advisor Vicky Triponey will be leaving rhis yeor ro begin a Ph D program. In oddirion, 200 to 300 students may be working through rhe deporrmenr at any one time These srudenrs help with supporr services, corry out staff and student plans, lifeguard or compus pools, show films at the Tote Center Theater and ser up technical equipment of concerts These numbers do nor even include volun- teer student workers like rhose who produce (conhnued on p 208) TOP LEFT: This Tate Center student employ ee stays busy posting and taking down club ac tivltles notices. ABOVE: Organizations Advisors. John Opper. Greeks: Vicky Triponey. Clubs; Mary Ellen Boyd, secretary: Suzanne Colgan. Greeks; Diane Prlt- chett, secretary. Ed CoriMly TOP RIGHT: Planning club projects over lunch at Tate Is a popular way for members of organi- zations to get together. 206 fr Student Activities BELOW: All-Campus Homecomlns Commit- RIGHT: Some studenta do " study " at the tee activities include the painting of windows in Tate Center after a hard day of classes and Athens by spirited students. club meetings ' . . . ABOVE: Programming Staff. Jim Crouch, Can- RIGHT: . . but others are Just too exhaust- dy Sherman. Angela Cote, Eddie Daniels, Iva ed to do anything but sleepi Eden, Ellen Byrd. UCinA Student Activities 207 BELOW: Technical Services Staff. First row: Norma Kessler. Carol Meglio. Christa Miller. Diane Teague. Second row: Mike Landers. Earl Cashon. Shawn Wheeler. Bobby Bowen. Tommy Altman. Department (from p 206) rhe PANDORA ond serve in orher orgonizo rions. " Anyrhing we ' re involved in we ' ve gor some srudenrs ro help, " Nerrles sold. The home of rhe Deporrmenr of Srudenr Acrlvines is rhe Deon William Tore Srudenr Cen rer. The cenrer was occupied in 1983 bur ir did nor become fully operorionol unril 1984 Tore Cenrer offers srudenrs a place ro srudy and spend rheir leisure rime, and houses srudenr orgonizorions offices, a prinr and copy shop, posr office, rele vision lounge, o food service oreo, an equipmenr room and on informorion cenrer, Meering rooms and a large mulripur pose room are ovoiloble for srudenr use, roo Mony orgonizorions hold lorge meerings or Tore. Greek organizarions hove held regional concloves or rhe cenrer, rhe Commirree on Dlocl ' Culrurol Progroms held Irs srorewide Ra- cial Awareness Wortehop here,- and Zeigeisr Lirerory Sodery sponsored o sourheosrern re gionol lirerory conference or rhe cenrer " I rhink oil of our clubs and orgonizorions ore copoble of bringing rheir srore and norionoi orgonizorions here, " Nerrles commenred Improvemenrs ore being mode in rhe offer ings of rhe Deporrmenr and on rhe Tore Cen rer. This year rhe firsr compurerized soronry rush was held, and GOr P offered expanded opporruniries ro srudenrs. A new compurer lab, scheduled ro open Februory 3, was ser up in rhe Srudenr Acriviries office oreo. Office spoce and meering rooms will be needed in rhe furure. Nerrles nored rhor ren- vorion of Sregemon Hall will become neces- sory in rhe furure, roo. CENTER: Got a question? Get an answer at the Information Desl at Tate. RIGHT: The Copy Center at Tate provides fast, efficient service Monday through Friday. 208 Student Activities ■ ' " Wi Hillt, ' " " •to,,,, tntv Aiibttcm HOUSING i4 ivays there when you need them Living on campus is one of rhe inrergrol ospecrs of college life. For olmosr everyone, resi- dence hall living con be o very memo- rable experience. Living in a residence hall can give rhe srudenr o good oppor runiry ro leorn about himself and oth- ers; ir also provides him wirh a chance ro come in very close conrocr v irh people who hove different lifestyles, values and interests. The University of Georgio offers many different types of dormitories for students ro choose from. Older resi- dence halls ofren hove a great deal of v hot students coll " chorocter, " while modern dorms ore equipped with the latest convienences. What could possibly be more fun rhon living in o holl with hundreds of other people who are always there when you need rhem? Wherher you live in Creswell, Russell, or Drumby — the Colonial Area residence halls — or in Myers, Reed, or Hill Communities — the Georgian Area residence halls, you are still taking on on experience of a lifetime. The family atmosphere your hall takes on, the neighborhood ward- robe ovoiloble, even rhe lore night poker gomes or gossip sessions con all be found in only one place — your residence hall! tijit Hf Housing fi 209 RHA Links Together Residence Hall Associonon, berrer Known OS IXHA, is rhe governing voice of Universiry of Georgio dorm residenrs The moin purpose of RHA is ro improve and promore residence hall living. RHA is also rhe means through v hich srudenrs moy express rheir concerns ro rhe housing deporrmenr. Members of RHA ore selecred from each indi- viduol hall or community and hold meetings every Tuesday or 7:30 PM in Cresv ell Commu- niry Led by President Mike Havnllo, RHA partici- pated in several octiviries throughout the year, one of which was the Red Cross blood drive held every month. Residence Hall Week and RHA Hall of the Year were two other spon- sored activities. Last yeor ' s winner of " Hall of the Year " was Myers Community The 1985-86 RHA noted greatly improved participotion by students. As a result of this itelJiwMi ydacor wasejol tfoigHio ABOVE: While LeFrcda Ball speaUs about the participation point system (or RHA. Scott Grubbs shows the point scale as Mike Havrllla looks on. Doug Brnkon ABOVE RIGHT: Committee chairmen John Konopka. Greg Whitney, and Rex Templetion confer about the agenda before a Tuesday night RHA meeting. RIGHT: During a blood drive sponsored by RHA. a generous student donates blood for the Athens Red Cross. 210 RHA ther Sthy- For Successful Year porriciporion, rhe issue of parking problems or rhe Universlry was raised or c weekly meering and a commirree headed by John Konopko was established The comnmrree circulored peri- rions, drew up o lisr of ideas for allevioring rhe parking problem, and raised questions ro be brought to the ottenrion of Jomes Tardy of University Parking Services. The issue of ticket- ing cars or late hours wos also brought up. Although there were no immediate results, the student unity achieved was one good sign for RHA The ossembly of exam care packoges wos one of RHA ' s mojor projects. The exom core r ■ 1 Doug Benson Doug Benson Crjvn ' pQckoges were filled with fruit, condy, and other goodies ro be given out during rhe week of final exams to help keep up the morale of fellow students. The exam core packages were the dub ' s major fundraiser. Money earned allowed the club to financially assist activities sponsorred by individual halls, commu- nities or colony councils. In addition, P,HA chonged its logo through a contest The original logo was " building bridges " Jim Denson from Russell Hall won a $25.00 cosh prize in rhe latest contest. His award-winning logo was RHA: " Linking togeth- er " with the University of Georgia LEFT: Vice-president Delia Knott speaks to RHA members about the importance of an up- coming blood drive. ...LINKING TOGETHER... LEFT: Executive Board members for RHA — Front Row: LeFreda Ball: Secretary. Lisa Little: NACCURH communication coordinator. Mike Havrilla: President, Delia Knott: Vice-Presi- dent. BACK ROW: Scott Grubbs: Public Rela- tions coordinator. David Hosey, Treasurer. Ed Cornelv RHA 211 The holls which rodoy comprise rhe Hill Communiry — Church, Doggs, Hill, Mel! and Lipscomb — were completed in 1961. In 1985, Hill Communiry won rhe Home- coming comperirion for residents holls division. Hill Community won the overoll competition between Greete, residenrs holls, and clubs in rhe 1984-1985 comperirion, such o win is rare, since Greete ore known for their ability to win overall. Hill Hall and Hill Communiry were named after Walrer D. Hill, Choncellor of the University of Georgio for six years. He srorred summer RIGHT: The Hill Community Resident Assis- tants, Graduate Residents. Hall and Community council officers, and the Residence Life Coor- dinator. First row: Ken Cooke (Hill Community R.L.C.). Second row: Janice Bower (Mell Pres.). Linda Kemmerer (Church Hill G.R.). Terri Miller (Hill Community Sec). Kristin Hefty (Church R.A.). Karen Paul (Church Hill Vice Pres.), Vanessa Battles (Hill Community Pres.). Me- lanie Sussman (Church R.A.). Third row: Kevin Cox (Lipscomb G.R.). Vicki Warrenfells (Boggs Sec). Mark Lowrance (Lipscomb Treas.). Bettina Mooney (Boggs Pres.). Eric Johnson (Lipscomb R.A.). Gene Giles (Church Hill Treas). Sylvia Thomas (Mell R.A.). Jim Kvicala (Lipscomb R.A.). Mark Carter (Church Hill Pres). Chris Ziegler (Hill R.A.). Madhu Vrishabhendra (Hill Sec). ABOVE: HIM Community is made up of Hill. Church, Boggs, Mell and Lipscomb halls. RIGHT: Everyone ' s favorite time Is mall deliv- ery at Lipscomb. A Dawg s Life school, the Alumni Society, and rhe schools of Forestry and Pharmacy. Choncellor Hill was also rhe first non-minister seleaed Choncellor of rhe Universiry. Church Holl was named after Alonzo Church, who held rhe Universiry ' s presidential office for longer rhon anyone else — 30 yeors He served os President through the 1830 ' s and the lost two decades preceding the Civil War. Doggs Hall was named ofter William E. Doggs, rhe Chancellor of rhe Universiry during rhe birrh of inrercollegiore arhlerics on this cam- pus He wos also a Presbyterian minisrer. Mell Holl wos nomed after Potrick H Mell, Phaedra Schaffcr ABOVE: You can find out all the latest news from this wall in Mell. Reginald Samuel 212 Hill k In Hill Community xnsccm Presidenr of rhe Universiry srorring in 1878 Mell IS nored for having esroblished o School of Technology Andrew A. Lipscomb, rhe man for whom Lipscomb Hoi! was named was Choncellor of rhe Universiry during rhe Civil War and rhe Reconsrrucrion Period This mon served as Choncellor for 14 yeoers. In 1967, Mell and Lipscomb halls were con- verred from men ' s ro women ' s residence halls, Lipscomb was rurned inro o women ' s honors hoi! under rhe direcrion of Dr. Louise McDee, who IS currently rhe Associore Vice Presidenr for Academic Affairs In 1974, Mell and Lips- comb were esroblished as living-learning cen- ters, Lipscomb has housed men and Mell has housed women since rhar rime. On rhe orher side of rhe " mosr, " Hill houses men and Church and Doggs house women. A foculry member lives in rhe communiry as parr of rhe foculry-in- residence program ABOVE: This group got into the spirit of Hal- loween by decorating their hall in Mell. LEFT: This room in Hill has all the comforts of home. 213 Dawgs On Top Brumby Hall has come o long way since Ir firsr opened in 1966 Named after Ann Wolloce Drumby, rhe hall originally housed only one Thousand women srudenrs. Housing space in Drumby has been inaeosed and exrro services have been added for residents. For exomple, Drumby provides piono rooms, o booterore, and exercise room, ond recreation supplies for girls who live there. Brumby ' s stoff was the nucleus of activities and ideas produced that helped residence hall run smoothly this year. The stoff included o Residence Life Coordinator, four Groduore Resi- dents, thirty-two Resident Assistonts, a building supervisor, community secretory, building maintenance worKer, seventeen custodians, three nighr clerte, six desK assistants, four work study students, and a moil clerk. These people RiselHol rhome! im4 Robert McAllstpr ABOVE: Lorl Sallette. Leslie Smith. Robin Beattle. Theresa Hulsey. Christine McDonald. Anna Benson, Holly Mlnmlck. Second row: VIcki Tarleton, Marlyn Worthy. Maysle Spalding. Ml- llssa Ziegler. Nancy Fischer. Neklta Epps. Mi- chelle Nemeth. Ann Burdeshaw. Dana Quilllan. Rovvena Fox. Suzanna Fox. Stacy Shlflett. Kim Suellau. Robin Houston. Elizabeth McKelvey, and Julie Jordan. Third row: Averll A. Smith. Linda Nelson. Lisa Domzal, Allyson Hamman. Jeanlne Ethrldge. VIckl McMorrough. Teresa Hoban. Ellsa Stewart. Angela Lester. Lorl Og- burn. Katrlna Price, Lisa Scurtl. and Karen Rich- ardson. Not Pictured: Nancy Halutlck. Lisa Rob- inson. Lee Rogers. Ann McCabe, Klmberly Bal- lard, Tracey Underwood, Iris Dankberg, and Nancy Savnle. FAR RIGHT: Glna " munches out " In the kitch- en after a long day of classes. RIGHT: Bulldogs need love tool Lorl Zboran 214 Brumby lop Of Baxter Hill h biidrx, ' wceo ! helped plan ocrivlnes such as cookours, guesr speakers, inrramurol reams, block seoring or foorboll games, picnics, secrer pals, parries wirh Russell Holl and remoined busy by jusr sroying ar home! Alrhough Drumby offered opporruniries for acrivines, ir also provided a unique opporruniry for residenrs ro learn and grow. Life or Drumby in 1985-1986 enriched many young womens ' college careers, BELOW: The wonderful site of Brumby Hall after a lony day at classes. WOrlMKJ k ri« ,lor hour: for SO little, pay Wefu l day. ' i " ■ Margaret Pierce ABOVE: The passing of a beloved R.A. A prop at Brumby ' s Halloween party shows the hall ' s spirit. LEFT: Hairy Dawg gets his picture taken with two fans at Brumby ' s " Picture with Hairy Dawg " fundraiser. Brumby 215 Charlotte Shelton ABOVE: Russell Hall, alias " The Zoo. " RIGHT: Some Russell guys really look like the J.C. Penny ' s catalog models during Halloween. BELOW: Hey Dud! Do those shades help you study or are you catching a few " z ' s " ? High-rise Zoo Russell Hall, rhe 1,000 bed dormirory for men, was consrrucred ond dedicored in 1967 in honor of rhe Russell fomily, most nored for Judge Roberr L Russell of rhe Georgia Courr of Appeals Russell Hall, olso referred ro as " The Zoo, " is predominanrly a freshman dorm. The ren floors ore divided inro four colonies: Holifox, Sovonnoh, Sreworr, and Augusro. Eoch colony IS represenred by a groduare residenr and sev- eral residenr assisranrs The halls also have sev- eral represenrorives who plon cerroin ocriviries 216 Russell Houses Many rhroughour rhe year ro encourage dorm par- comperinon end rhey also become greorly in- Russell and Drumby combined efforts in oil of i ' i i»f6 riciporion and enthusiasm . Russell was very comperirive wirh rhe orher residence halls such as Myers, Creswell, and Reed on campus. The residents actively sup- ported several of the intramural teams during volved in the festivities of Homecoming Week Russell residents participated in annual competi- tions and social activities including floor construc- tion, banner decorotion, window pointing, skit performonce, Superdonce and coke boke-off these activities A semi-formal dance followed the competitions, Russell residents experienced a rewarding and exciting 1985-86 school year OS o result of their participation in Homecoming 1985 ■ r Tracy Atcheson ABOVE; The Russell Hall Resident Assistants. Graduate Residents, Community council offi- cers, and the Resident Life Coordinator. First row: Tom Roman. Danny Garland. Aran Ham- bey. Mark McGinnis. Second row: Scott Glazer. Chip Gibbs. John Konopka. Terrell Scoggins. Mark Adent. Bill Schwoerer. David " Fink " Fin- kelstein. Joseph Theissen. Tony Wyatt. Third Row: Dan Roberts. Richard Bedgood. Eric Jun- gersen. Brad Cornelius. Lionel Blakeney. Roger Manis. Neal Aspinwall. Jeff Wiggins. Nic Keuler. Tim Luckadoo. Chris Bryant. Kevin McCoy. Mi- chael Holbrook. David Arispe. LEFT: Studying?! A rare occasion at Russell. tto Barry Williams Russell 217 Donna Hslchei Better known as " THE WELL " . Creswell has been welcoming residents for 22 years. Creswell Community Executive Staff, FRONT ROW: (L to R) Yvette Scott. Lynne Webster. MIstI Batt. Carolyn Jones. Bonnie Davis. Kath- leen Ward. Micheic Pruett. Angle Rehkop. Pre- cious Robinson. Sharon Pearce. Beverly Mulllns. and Caria Gavin. SECOND ROW: (L to R) Jill Sutherland. Elizabeth Kile. Jean Thomas. Diane Johnson, Jenny Hogan. Rachel Elliott. Normawati Sulong. Chandra Wilson. Nancy Klbler. Panda Holsinger, and Lorl Marr. THIRD ROW: (L to R) Melanie Gifford. DeAndrea Wil- liams, Traci Aslinger. Heidi Dunn. Lisa Rlchter, Mary Otero, Gina Steedley, Cindy Dunn, Ann Parish. Lisa Mathews, Lisa Sowards. Michelle Willett, Larlssa Stanford. Susan Locklear. and Carrie Black. FOURTH ROW: (L to R) Lisa Pin- kerton. Nancy Nix. Krista Staszynskl, Rhonda Hamlin. Robin Sweeney. Michelle Marvin. Laura Grody. Donna Frassrand, Margaret Thompson. Paige Hensley. Sue Hammontree. Bunny Lewis. Carey Williams. Lanette Wallace. Anita Brown, and Sabre Ball. BACK ROW: (L to R) Gordon Scales. Nicole Kirkland. Jodie Luzar. Kelly Cau- dle, Donna Hatcher, and Julie Boothe. Goshen Colony representatives sell baked goods to raise money for their upcoming activi- ties. Phil Welnrlch, Central Office Desk Staff, lo- cates a number for someone on the phone. 218 Creswell Remains Named ofrer Mory E Creswell, Dean of rhe School of Home Economics from 1941 ro 1949, Creswell Holl is jusr one ot eighteen residence halls on rhe Universiry of Georgio campus One of four high rise dorms, ir was opened for occupancy in 1963 ro fresh- o en women Todoy, Creswell houses women on eighr floors and men on one floor LiKe orher dorms, Creswell is sroffed by Gro- duore fXesidenrs, Resident Assistants, end o Residence Life Coordinator. The Resident Assis- tonts aid students on their porticulor halls in adjusting to residence hall life. Each Graduate resident leads the c olony Fof excK ijswelipc cisospoosof Doug Hrnaon Donna Hatcher Creswell iM tins I Co-Ed And Cohesive ■wi " (tf s e , councils of rwo floors Colony councils sponsor ccriviries for rheir porriculor hells ro porrlcipore in For example, the O ' Geechee Colony of Creswell sponsored o Halloween hall decoror- ing conresr. The winning hall received a free pizza parry for irs residents, O ' Geechee Colony also sponsored a Christmas lounge decorating contest and a textbook sale, through which students sold books at the end of fall quarter and purchased books for winter quarter Each of the hall councils met one night o week this yeor to plan octivities and moke executive decisions. Through the ocrivities of colony councils like O ' Geechee ' s, resident of Creswell Hall enjoyed o teste of the active and enjoyoble residence hall life Qvoiloble of the University Donna Hatcher ABOVE: Inhabitants of the only male floor in Creswell really love being surrounded by wom- en. Creswell J) i m Myers Community: Myers Communiry consisrs of Myers Hall, coeducoriono! holl, and Rurh erford Ho!!, Mory Lyndon Holl, ond Soule Holl, oil of which occommodore only women. Jenny Dell Myers, rhe " iron fisred " house- morher of Soule Holl in rhe 1930 ' s, was rhe oerson for whom Myers Holl wos named Her primary conrriburion was developing rhe sociol life on campus for rhe women who lived in rhe residence halls, Myers originally served as a women ' s residence holl, bur rodoy borh men and women live rhere. Rurherford Hall was supposedly named after Mildred L Rurherford, an ourhor and educoror in rhe srore normal school sysrem Although she never orrended rhe Universiry of Georgia, her forher wos a popular morhemorics profes- sor here and his forher was in rhe firsr groduor- ing doss in 1804. Rutherford Hall opened in 1939 and was the home, along with Mary Lyndon Holl, of the Novy Pref light Trainees dur- ing World Wor II After rhe wor, both halls opened their doors to female residents Reginald Samuel ABOVE: Rutherford Hall members Kathryn Whitten and Beth Anderson feel that being roommates is one of the best things about living In Myers. ABOVE RIGHT: Soule residents enjoy calling this hall " their home away from home. " RIGHT: Myers Community RA ' s. Front row: Lydia Golden, Audrey Haynes, Chris Johnson. Hatijah Hussein. Vasti Torres. Second row: Karen McGhee. Jon Blackwood. Stacy Llorca. Bruce Smith. Maria Hoath. Jennifer Martin. Mary David. Tyson Reed, Susan Woolsey. Third row: Jennifer Berrall. Missy Mathis. Amy Brooks. Penny Wyatt. Juliette Garver. Jackie Heater. Jeff Ryans (RLC). Back row: Jay Samp- son. Ivan Dixon. Raul Collzzo. Tony L. Wilson. J. P. Alexander. Larry Bordeaux 220 Myers % The Good Life ' Cffierr;. f ' atesdi . The groduore women ' s hall on campus is Mary Lyndon. The hall was named ofrer rhe Universiry ' s firsr dean of women, Mary A Lyn- don, Ir opened in 1937 and was furnished in rhe sryle of rhe elghreenrh cenrury. Ir closed in rhe years during World War II, bur reopened wirh r ,urherford Hall afrer rhe wor There were many ocrivines available ro rhe residenrs of Myers communiry rhis year Hall governmenr and holl inrromurols were some of rhe mosr popular ocrivines, bur rhe holls also hod many parries and ger-rogerhers RIGHT: Watching television in Myers Hall lob- by makes a good study break. tti g] - ISg mt K l l m i W ' ' . k- 4Jsd Reginald Samuel ABOVE: Although students reside in resi- dence halls, they still are able to enjoy the plea- sures of home, such as brownies. Reginald Samuel ABOVE: To live in the Myers Community is to be happy, as shown by Kendell Chou. LEFT: Students from Myers Community take a break from intramural practice. Reginald Samuel Myers ft 221 Reed — Where Life Ri-c-c Commun,!, „; " . .:.:i ot rhree dorms cenrrolly locored near Sonford Srodlum and Memoriol Holl Reed Hall, rhe largesr of rhe rhree, is o co-ed dormi- rory housing borh moles and females Milledge Holl is on oil mole dorm and Payne Hall houses femoles. Mode up of rhe oldesr dorms on campus Reed Commumry has on mreresring hisroricol background. Life in rhese holls began bock in 1921 and 1923 when rhe center secrions of Milledge and Payne, respectively, were opened for men Wings were added ro rhese dorms in 1939, which gove rhem rheir present appearance Milledge Hall wos named after John Milledge who was a former governor of Georgia Payne Hall was named for o leader in rhe Universiry ' s orhleric association. Dr. J,H, Poyne Since 1978 women hove been housed rhere. Reed was named ofter " Uncle Tom Reed " who was registrar of rhe Universlry for 35 yeors. Since 1974, borh men and women hove lived in Reed Hesdeni Barry WIIIJAms ABOVE; Milledge Hall GR and RAs. First row: Tim Gains. Mike Fernandez. Andy Brantlev (GR). Andy Blalock. Second row: James Field. Wright Turner. Kevin Roe ABOVE RIGHT: Payne Hall TRAs. GR. and RLC. Krisfie Smith (GR). Jennifer Payne. Mi- chelle Cobb. Angela Murit. Amanda Brown. Nan- cy Thompson (RLC). RIGHT: Reed Hall GR. RLC. MA. and RAs. First row: Pat Ready. Chino Taboada. Rod Miles. Second row: Ozell Freeman (MA). Linda Ellis (GR). Trisha Wilson. David Gillespie. Carolee Armstrong. Sharon Wong. Robert Deberry. Third row: Nancy Thompson (RLC). Maureen Johnson Barry Wllllamri 222 ft Reed Barry Wllllama ABOVE: Morris Hall RAs. Neal Lenane. Carey Smith. Felix Maher Comes Together Pvesidenrs of P-eed Communiry roKe pride in being in o greor place ro live and having o greor deal of fun The communiry rook parr in many campus ocriviries rhis year, such as Homecoming and inrramurols. To moinroln rhe communiry ' s sense of fun and fellowship resi- denrs held hordog roasrs and cookours before foorball games, orranged for block seormg dur- ing rhe gomes, and hod pomes ofrerv ords An enrhusiosric and hard-working sraff , hall council, and fun-loving residenrs moke Reed Communi- ry a highly desirable place ro live, BELOW: Reed Community, consisting of Reed. Milledge. and Payne Halls, has a great historical background. Larry Bordeaux ABOVE: Skeptical of the card dealer, this Reed resident carefully watches as a fellow Ree- dite begins a card trick. 1 n m Ml Jm H ' Mi W f Jj n 1 k m V ; Larrv Bordeaux ABOVE: Milledge residents enjoy making money, while trying to avoid studying. LEFT: David Winfrey enjoys the meals at Snelling Dining Hall. Reed § 223 University of Georgia ' s first coed dorm hos undergone so many chonges since its formation in 1965, that even the men v hom it was named after v ould be amazed Generol James Edward Oglethorpe, whose nome is synonymous with progress, was one of the key figures in the foundotion and development of Geotgio os o state. When the dorm first opened in 1965, ir housed only moles In 1968, if transformed to all women and then in 1969, " 0-House " com- bined to form the university ' s first coed fodlity In order for this to be possible, vorious pre coutionory measures were token to ensure privacy for both sexes Elevators were keyed to different floors, and horn and light signols were put to use discouroging resident ' s or tempts to gain occess onto floors of the oppo site sex During this time period cohabitation still jolted LEFT: These O ' House dwellers gather to ex- press how they enjoy dorm life. Virginia Dieder- ich, Rhonda Hendon. Colin Martin. Andy Os- bourne. Great Langpap. Brent Hoffman, Hamp- ton Groover, and Bert Poston. Reginald S«mucl ABOVE: Joanna Valle shows us she ' s a real dawg fan. RIGHT: Sandra Smith and Jessica Martin give their winning smiles. 224 The New Faces Of O ' House soaery; however, rimes have changed ond once again Oglethorpe House has been re- modeled in order to comfortably suit the needs of campus students Today the 505 occupants of " O-House " live in luxury and convenience The need for sepa- ration devices ore no longer in use due to o mote progressive society. Remembering Generol Oglethorpe ond the bockgtound of the dotm named in his honor, University students con see the amount of pro- gress that has ttoversed through the University ond its Housing Department. Ifya deoo itwn oeckte The god HcWedi, Oglethorpe f J m Reginald Samuel ABOVE: Mark Flshman takes time out to en- tertain a friend. ABOVE: Vj " " ' ' lie.lllb ' " " telyi, Behind The Scenes Of Residence Hall Life If you somerimes rhink living in o resi- dence hall is rough, rry running oil of rhem! Thor is exoaly whor Don Hollen- beck does, as direcor of rhe Housing Services Deporrmenr. The goal of rhe Housing Deporrmenr, soys Hollenbeds, is " ro provide rhe besr possible living envlronmenr for srudenrs or o reasonable price. " He runs rhe six communiries on compus, vi hich ore mode up of 15 residence halls. Hallenbeck enjoys his job, noring rhor " my mosr enjoyable ospea of rhis job is working and meering wirh people of diverse back- grounds all around rhe Universiry ' s campus " Hallenbeck has had plenry of experience coordinaring rhe operorion of compus housing. He served as Direaor of Men ' s Housing or rhe Universiry of Norrhern lovi a, Direaor of Housing Fodliries or Universiry of Norrhern lov o, ond Assisronr Direaor of Residence or Iowa Srore Universiry. LEFT; Dr. Hallenbeck. a very busy man. looks over a housing contract. His office is almost always open to students. V - I I Kelly Cobb ABOVE: Dr. Hallenbeck opens one of the many letters his office receives each day. iww Kelly Cobb Kelly Cobb ABOVE: Vanessa Williams listens intently so ABOVE: A student checks his housing con- that she will be able to answer callers ' questions tract before returning it to Judy Bolen. completely and accurately. Feature 225 62 Dawgs Make Who ' s Who The 1986 edirion of Who ' s Who Among Srudenrs In American Universirires and Colleges will in- clude 62 srudenrs from Unlversiry of Georgio who hove been seiecred os norionol oursronding campus leaders. These srudenrs were seiecred by com pus nominoring commirrees ond edirors of rhe annual direcrory on rhe basis of ocodemic ochievemenr, service, ro rhe communiry, leadership in exrrocurricu lor ocriviries ond porenrial for conrinued success. These successful bulldawgs are: Ms. Morrho Lee Aenchbocher, A s. Denise Lynn Anderson, Mr Michael P,. Anderson, Ms. Kiersren Suzonne An- drews, M s. Amy Doiley, AAs. Dororhy Ann Dorrle, AAs. Krisrino Marie Delisle, Mr. Druce Edwards Dowers, Ms. An- drea L. Dronnen, Ms Lori Nonerre Dunn, Ms. Melissa A. Courhen, Ms. Me- lissa Jane Chrisrensen, Ms Corry Anne Cunninghom, Ms. Julionna Daniel, Ms. Deborah Renee Dillion, Mr. William Von Dyke Dixon, Mr. James Russell Duncan, Mr. Teresa Dunn, Ms. Angelo L. Elgin, Ms. Collen Espindo, Ms Korhryn Leigh Greene, Mr. M. Hompron Groover, Mr. Chris Lomar Holcomb, Mr. Somuel Dykes Holmes, Mr. John David Hough, Ms. Teresa A. Hurchens, Mr. Michael E. Hurro, AAs. Aido Orosrorzo, Mr. Mark David Johnson, Ms LeeAnn Jones, Mirchell T, Jones, AAs. Michelle Moria Kolis, Mr. Richard John LoCieroc, Ms Polly Cloire Ligon, AAs. Morio Carmen Melvin, Ms. Chrisrine Grirz Miller, Mr. Scorr D. Miller, Mr. Enoch Alberr Mofferr, III, AAs. Mary C Murdod-;, Mr. John Pross Murphy, Mr Michael F. Najjar, Mr Do vid C. Nurrer, Mr. Srephen A Orr, Ms. Louren C. Orrh, Mr. Ralph F. Owen, Jr , Mr. Rondolph Columbus Pari-;, AAs Con- dace L. Pressley, Mr. Drer Michoel Somsky, Mr. Lorry A. Schworrz, Jr. Mr. Srephen W. Smirh, Mr. Sruorr Ei Smirh, Mr Sandra E. Suminski, AAs. Debro Ann Vichiarelli, Ms, Shelio Violerr, Ms. Diane Fields Wordlaw, Ms. Lucie Wheeler, Mr. Mark Edwords Whire, AAs. Lisa Anne Williams. Mr. R. Judd Williams, Ms Soroh Laousie Willoughby, Mr Do vid T Worrhom 226 Who ' s Who ' fi I Clubs People Helping People Communiversiry, o srudenr-run volunreer orgonizorion, iniriol- ly began as Opporruniries For Friendship, Educorion, ond Recreorion (OFFER) in 1967 Dr. Fred Davison, Presi- dent of rhe University, ond Dr. Ed Cos- singer, fornner director of Public Safety, along v ith o dozen concerned stu- dents loid the foundation for OFFER in response to the Vietnam War. Students across the United States were protest- ing, while students at the University de- cided to channel their energy by form- ing a volunreer organization dedicated to serving the needs of people in the Athens Clarke County community. A student organization such as OF- FER is registered with the Department of Student Activities. An organization seeking to register must annually com- plete Q Registration Certificate provid- ing such information as name and ad- dress of orgonizorion, Chief officer, ond odvisor; statement of purpose; mem- bership requirements; a list of ten cur- rently registered students; and o copy of the organization ' s constitution and by-laws. The completed Registrotion Certificate is then reviewed by the Stu- dent Organization Advisory Commit- tee. During 1970, OFFER odopted a new name — Communiversiry. Now 724 Dulldowgs strong, Communiversiry has exponded into the largest service orgonizorion on campus. Clubs 227 Srudenr Leaders in Profile, or properly referred ro as " Srudenr Leaders in rhe Dowghouse " for rhis year ' s Pandora rheme, is a rrodirion rhe Clubs seaion starred ond hopes ro continue each year. We senr lerrers ro srudenr orgonizanon odvisors all over compus asking rhem ro recommend students they felt should receive rhis honor. After receiv- ing over one-hundred ond fifry recommendo- rions, rhe seleaion commirree, compose of stu- dent orgonizotion advisors and rhe Clubs editor, chose rwelve student leaders to be featured in the bool and forty-four finalists. The students vi ere selected on the basis of leadership, in- volvement in activities, honors, av ' ords, and academics. The committee also decided to se- lect just seniors, in hopes that this will become on honor given ro seniors who hove served their University well. The twelve seniots select- ed ore listed below and featured on the next few pages, and the forry-four finolists ore listed on rhe righr. Congrotulotions to each of you, ond good luck to the future seniors for next yeot! 1985-86 Student Leaders Hung-Shih Chou Darren DeVore Teresa Dunn David Hosey Mark Johnson Maureen Johnson Gloria Josey Bill Pearson Condace Pressley Jennifer Sloan Jody Tyson Sheila Violett Student Leader Finalists Ira Bershad Thomas R. Blando Maxwell E. Blockee David Emory Boyd, Jr. Jackie Bryant Lori Nanette Bunn Jim Collins Cary Ann Cunningham Colleen Espinda Hubert R. Etchison, Jr. Denise L. Flynn Carla Yvette Garvin Samuel Taylor Geer Harold Leon Gillis, Jr. Kathryn L. Greene Grace Elizabeth Hale K. Rosanna H. Herren John Chadwick Hammond Audrey Ann Haynes Carolyn Joyce Hester James David Holtz Kenneth Neal Ivory Debbie Kelly Pamela Jill Leach Polly Claire Ligon Mitzi L. Lipscomb Richard John LoCicero Timothy Weston Mapes Robyn Matthews Susan Pinkard John P. Pope Robyn Lynhn Raschke George Redlbacher David Robertson Kathy Ann Rogers Brett Samsky Scott Surles Tammy Tate Mary Lynn Terry Erika Townsend Mindy Waddell Lucie Anne Wheeler Lisa Williams Chris Ziegler 228 Student Leaders Tracy Atcheson A senior Finance major from Morierra, Georgio, Darren Devore is an exam pie of an oursronding leader, " Ir is in organizations where rhe real work is done and rrue leaders merge. " Darren has proven rhis ro be rrue Some of his accomplishmenrs include Business School Srudenr Council secrerory, Sru- denr Judiciory, Judicial Council, Finonce Club president, Pre-Law Club treosurer. Association of Independent Manogers vice-president Dor- ren is also a member of Bifrad Honor society and co-founder of Phi Alpha Delta Interna- tional Law Fraternity, " True leaders emerge from actions: good intentions aren ' t worth much " Darren ' s actions speak for themselves He plans for o coreer in institutional investment products, ond hopes to have o finoncioi consult- ing group one day. Dovid Hosey ' s future plans ore to use his International Business degree and leadership experience in a business career in Ausrrallo " My leadership skills ac- quired or The University of Georgia have made my college education well-rounded, not just closswork and studying. " David, a senior from Central Hotchee, has served as treosurer of the Residence Hall Association. He has been a n,eed Resident Assistant, o member of the No- tional Resident Hall Honorary, coordinator of the Reed road roce. David represented Reed- Holl on the All-Campus Homecoming Commit- tee, ond hos olso been a member of University Union Concert Division. David hopes that others hove learned from him, as he has learned from them Student Leaders In The Dawghouse 229 Hung-Shih Chou, o groduore srudenr in Physical Educorion from Taiwan, Chi- na, is working roward his Ph D His mom objeaive, however, is ro promote Chi- nese- Amerlcon culrurol exchange Hung-Shih hos devored mony hours ro ochieve rhis objec- rive He has served as presdienr of rhe Chinese Srudenr Assodarion, and has directed programs such OS rhe Chinese Kung-Fu, Chorus, Quorrer, and New Year Delighr in Chino nighr. Hung-Shih has orgonzied culrurol exchange oaiviries in primary school in rhe Athens area. He is also on intramural Dodmittion champion. " I hove goined on understanding of both the discre ponies ond precious assets in American and Chinese cultures, " states Hung-Shih. " I would sacrifice my own rime In behalf of ochieving rhe gools of our group porriculorly for cultural exchonge, in return, I hove benefited fi ' om being o leader as I hove gained rhe experience of strong leodership, " states Hung- Shih. My leodership ocnvities have given me o tremendous sense of self-con- fidence. " Teresa Dunn knows rhor if she foils, she must keep trying Tereso is o senior in Public Relations from Martinez, Geor gio. Creswell Resident Assistant, 1985 Oriento rion Leoder, Editor-in-Chief of the PANDORA yearbook. Golden Key Honor Society, and Omiaon Delta Koppo Leadership Honor Society ore sonr e of Teresa ' s achievements Teresa has also been a member of rhe All-Compus Homecoming Commirree, Public Relotions Sru dent Society of America, and Compus Sennnel staff She was olso voted Miss Creswell 1985 " Commirrmenr Is not a simple word. Behind n must stand dedication, effort, and first quality work " Teresa has proven this through her accomplishments of the lost four yeors. Afi-er serving on internship with Senator Sam Nunn in rhe spring, Tereso hopes to pursue a coreer in Washington, DC. Tracy Atche«on 230 Student Leaders In The Dawghouse Gloria Josey is o senior majoring in man- ogemenr from Sylvester, Georgia. Glorio is very involved in rhe Srudenrs Over Tradinonol Age v here she has been Vice-Presidenr and is now President Glorio is also involved in Alpha Kappa Psi Business Fro- rerniry, " Possoges, " and Student Representa- tives on rhe Non-Trodirionol Student Services Committee for 1984-1985 Gloria ' s honors include deon ' s list, Mortar Doord Honor Society, and the Wine ond Spirits Scholarship for 1985-1986. Gloria soys she hos learned a lot ot the Uni- versity of Georgio. " I feel I hove done more growing in rhe post year that at any other time in my oduir life ... I hove learned great re- spect for ream work and it has been o hum- bling lesson to me. " After graduation, Gloria plans to own o small business Reglnal Samuel Bill Peorson is a Micro-biology, pre-med major from Carrollton, Georgia. While or rhe University of Georgia, he has participated in many octiviries. He is a member of Phi Gommo Delta Froternity, where he has served as Histonon ond House Chairman. Dill ' s other activities included Freshman Council, Army ROTC, UGA Rifle Team, Greek Week Philanthropy Commirree, Intromurols, Student Recruitment Team, and Honors Program Advi- sor for pre-med Students, Dill has been in many honor orgonizotions while in college. Among rhem are Omicron Delta Koppo, President of Diftod Honor Society, President of Phi Era Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Deira, Gamma Deto Phi, Golden Key Honor Sociery, Honors Program, and 1985 Orienrorion Leader. Dill states obour his college life at rhe Universi- ty, " In shorr the way I hove benefited from being o leader or rhe University is acquiring what I believe ro be a complete college educa- tion. The people or the Universiry have made my college experience rhe greatest years of my life thus for. " Student Leaders In The Dawghouse If OX A senior InrernorionQl Business major fronn Peochrree Gry, Mark Johnson hos been involved in mony leader ship aaiviries Mark hos served as rhe head of rhe Leadership Resource Teann, Mortar Board Honor Sooery, and rhe Srudenr Recruirmenr Team He has also been a member of rhe Srudenr Adv6ory Council ro rhe Board of P,e genrs, Omiaon Delro Kappa Leadership Honor Sociery, Golden Key Honor Sociery, 1985 Orien rorion Leader, and o member of Lombdo Chi Alpha frorerniry. Mork admirs rhere ore hard rimes, hard work, and exrra hours, bur he v ouldn ' r chonge a momenr. Mark srores, " Wirhour my involvemenr or The University of Georgia, my educorion would hove been very one-dimensionol. " Mark has plans ro go ro Low School where his achievements in Srudenr Judi dory will pay off Maureen Johnson has benefited from her leadership ocriviries or The Uni versify of Georgia. She has been o member of Kappo Alpha Theto sorority, Angel Flight, Reed Hall Council, Omicron Delta Koppo Leadership Honor Sociery, Alpha Lombdo Delta Scholastic Honor Sociery, Z-Club, and Morror Board Honor Society Moureen also served os the president of rhe f esidenr Hall Association Maureen enjoys working with a wide variety of people. " Student Leadership has given me confidence in oil ospeas of my life and has opened my mind ro people ond things thor ore different ond new. " Maureen is o senior major ing in Inrernarionol Business from Dunwoody, Georgia. She plans to hove a career in rhe information process industry in Chicago, Illinois Tracy Atcheaon 232 Student Leaders In The Dawghouse 1 Jody Tyson is definirely o campus leader ar rhe Universiry of Georgia, Some of her acriviries ore Campus Presidenr and No- rional vice-presidenr of American Sociery of Ag- riculrure Engineers, rreosurer of Ag Hill Council, Ag Alumni Council, Dicenrenniol Commirree, and Sigma Nu Lirrle Sisrer Presidenr Jody soys, " Being a leader ar rhe Universiry has provided me wirh some of rhe mosr re- v ording experience in my enrire life ... I came ro rhe Universiry ro learn how ro be a success in my career In order ro be o success, one musr develop and sharpen his skills in lead- ership along wirh learning his academic coursevv ' ork. " Jody shows her leadership by being involved as rhe presidenr of Brass Gavel, secrerary of AGHON, a member of Pallodio Hono r Sociery, Gommo Bero Phi, Alpho Lamb- da Deira, Golden Key Honor Sociery, and Royal Arch Jody has received many awards, such as rhe John G Surron Award for rhe Mosr Our- sronding Ag Engineer in rhe Norion, Narional Honor Roll, Miss UGA Agriculrure firsr runner-up, ond 1985 Homecoming Cpurr. Sheila Violerr is a public relorions major from Corrersville, Georgia. Her acriviries include Koppo Delro Sororiry, where she has been vice-presldenr, preferenrlols solo- Isr, pledge songleoder. Rose of rhe week, Rain- bow of rhe week, and social chairman. Sheila has also been rhe Greek Week Chairman and programs coordinoror of rhe All-Compus Home- coming Commirree, Orher oreos of Involve- menr for Sheila include ediror of rhe POINTER, vice presidenr for programs of rhe Inrernorional Associarion of Business Communicorors, Srudenr Alumni Council, Panhellenic Evaluarlon and Re- view Board, Freshman Council, PANDORA sraff, Boprisr Srudenr Union, BARKER producrion ediror ond UGA Bicenrenniol Srudenr Leader- ship Conference delegare. Sheila has received many honors in her years here, such os Palladia Honor Sociery, Order of Omega, Vice-Presidenr of Z-club, Mor- ror Board Scholarship Chairman, Omicron Delro Koppo, Rho Lombda, and dean ' s lisr. Tracy Atcheson Student Leaders In The Dawghouse 233 Being o leoder on rhe Universiry of Geor glo campus has enriched ond chal- lenged me in o number of ways " This kind of orrirude shows in Condoce Pressley ' s ociiviries ond honors. Condoce is involved in Srudenr Recruirmenr Teom, Alpha Lombdo Delro where she wos seaerary, Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Sociery Georgio Associarion of Newcosrers, Residence Holl Assisranr for rwo years, Gommo Sigmo Sigma Service Sororiry, Minoriry Admissions Sup porr Teom, New Director WUOG 90 5, New Anchor, Srudenr Alumni Council, R.HA, end del egore ro 1985 Morror Doord Norionol Conven- rion. Condoce has received mony presrigious honors or rhe Universiry Among rhem are rhe 1984 and 1985 Jasper Dorsey Oursronding Ju- nior and Senior Woman, Blue Key Honor Soci- ery, Seaerory of Pollodio, Omicron Delro Koppo, ond Mosr Oursronding Srudenr in Hon or ' s Program Afrer groduorion, Condoce plans ro work in rodio ond evenruolly be o news direcror or o medium ro lorge srorion. 234 Jennifer Sloon is o public relorions major from Sudbury Onrorio, Canada. She is very involved in compus ocriviries. She is presidenr of Public Relorions Srudenrs Sociery of America, o member of Creative Consulronrs, PANDORA sporrs sroff, and All-Campus Home- coming Residence Hall Chairman Jennifer is a member of Sigma Koppo Sororiry where she is Public Relorions Direcror ond ediror of rhe news- letter. She is olso o member of the Leadership Resource Team, rreosurer of Dimensions 1986 Leodership Conference, Journalism Srudenr Ac- riviries Board, Chairperson for rhe Norionol Mulri- ple Sderosis Cose Study, and ploys intramural Softball ond football Jennifer ' s honors include, Vice-presidenr of membership ond Public Relorions for Omicron Delro Koppo, deon ' s lisr, ond PRSSA Norionol Gold Key Aword ond Choirmon Cirorion Award Jennifer soys, " My leadership posirions hove ofren left me with rhe feeling of occomplish- ment. I feel I hove done something worrh- hile. " Student Leaders In The Dawghouse ClDjeif " ' U BELOW: First Row: Sally Middleton, Steph- anie Luehder, Tracy Hybarger. Second Row: Ginger Patton. Chris Cockficld. Kristy Polster. Tony Dunn, Kelly Downing, Tonya Bolton, Scott Chapell. Third Row: William Holt, Ross Stillwell, Wally Crump, Andrew Stith, Elizabeth Middle- ton, Mark Brucker, Chris Waddell. Tracey Atchcson The Freshman Council was creored in 1971 ro serve rhe freshman doss. Eoch fall rwenry srudenrs are chosen ro serve on rhe council They rerain rheir posirions unril rhe following winrer quarrer Members served on rhree main commirrees, during rhe 1985-86 school year: Publicarions, publiciry, ond progroms. The publicarions com- mirree published The Counselor, a newslerrer for freshmen, each quarrer. The programs commirree planned projecrs for each quarrer. The job of rhe publiciry commirree was ro make srudenrs aware of evenrs sponsored by Freshman Council. The main purpose of rhe Freshman Council is ro help rheir fellow freshmen ger inrroduced inro college life. The programs and publicarions of rhe Council are mainly for freshmen only. The Freshman Council has become a rrodirion servicing rhe freshmen doss and rhe Universiry of Georgia The Srudenr Recruirmenr Teom is o vol- unteer group of over rwo-hundred Uni- versiry of Georgia srudenrs who aid rhe Admissions Office Sraff in recruiring oursranding high school srudenrs. The reom represenrs rhe Unlversiry ' s srudenr body In an ourgoing and honesr monner. In 1978, rhe ream wos creored ro help in Freshman Orienrarion and campus visirs. The members mer rheir responsibiliries rhis year rhrough leoding on-compus visirarion pro- grams, Chrisrmos break recruirmenrs, doily and spedal rours, srudenrs ponels, and cerrificare of Menr Progroms across rhe srore. The Srudenr Recruirmenr Teom is composed of srudenrs from rhe honors program or rhe Universiry of Georgia. All orher srudenrs ore encouroged and invired ro apply. Applicorions are roken all yeor long and are ovailoble or rhe admissions office Freshman Council, Student Recruitment Team 235 University Union The purpose of Universiry Union, occoro ing ro irs consrirurion, is ro provide pro- groms of educorionol, recreorionol, cul- rural, and enrerrcin menr volue implemenred by srudenrs for srudenrs To plan and implemenr rhese programs, Uni versify Union depended on irs over 200 mem- bers in irs seven differenr divisions. Each of rhe seven divisions plonned programs ro be submir- red ro rhe Union ' s board of governors for final approvol. They rook inro considerorion riming, planning, cosr, research, and orher facrors be- fore spending srudenr ocriviries fees ro finance division ' s programs. Revenue generated from ridser soles enabled rhe Union ro expand irs progromming efforrs RIGHT: First row: Karen Voyer. Donna Kitko. Second row: Sandy Adamcak, Tara Cronin. Jack- ie Bryant. Third row: Stieri Gates. Mike McGaugliy. James Cliin, Brett Samsky. ABOVE: First row: Karen Voyer. Sandy Adam- cak. Jack! Bryant. Andy Blalock. Sherri Brun- kow. Martha Jennings. Donna Kitko. Second row: Renae Edge. Carl Wilson. Cathy Mayson. Brett Samsky. Stephanie Nankin. Tina Locks. Stephanie Jones. Tara Cronin. Third row: Pam Lidson, Jane Watson. Kristiiia Hall. Audrey Ann Haynes. Ed Tillman. Aimee Thurabick. Suzanne Blanchard. Michelle Cobb. Jim Farmer. Fourth row: Renee Bunkin. Paul Wade. James Chin. Tonisia Hill. Linda Smit. Joe MacDonald. Pat- rick Tomlin. Kelvan McClinton. Ben Lewis. Amy Black. Fifth row: Mike McGaughy. Sheri Gates. Michelle Fryer, David Prasse. Ron Campbell. Kevin Roe. Jeff McGullion. David Nissen. Ginger Patton. •A 236 University Union hk Communiversity Communiversiry is a srudenr volunreer orgonlzorion or rhe Universiry of Geor- gia. The club is rhe lorgesr service orgonizorion on campus. Funded by srudenr allocorions end various donarions, Communi- versiry is dedicored ro serving rhe needs of people in rhe Arhens Clarke counry communi- Communiversiry demonsrrored irs comir- menr ro " people helping people " rhrough big brorher big sisrer, ruronng reacher ossisronr, Ourreoch, and adopr-o-grandparenr programs Some of rheir annual evenrs include rrick or rrearing or Holiovv ' een, a skoring parry each quorrer, ond on ice creom breok for rhe big brorher big sisrer program. LEFT: First row: Sue Rusmisel, Laurie Ka- merschen, Toni Haskins. Judi Finkel. Second row: Tracy Jones, Mindy Fisher, Lisa Brown, Mi- chele Mazzolini. Charlanna Smith. Third row: Matt Kempner, Glenn Kauffman, Jeff Plunkett, Greg Triplet, Maureen Snyder. Kathy Cooney, Sarah Barber. Fourth row: Kathy Mansfield, Mark Nettles, Jerry Gerber, Daniel Digby, Gregg Schieffelbein, Carl Williams, Gary Bishop. Vardens Studios j Gugf Deedra Fordham Communiversity 237 The Srudenr Alumni Council is composed of forry ocrlve and enrhusiosric Unlversi ry srudenrs working along wirh rhe Uni versiry Alumni Soclery ro prepare graduores for responsible, ocrive membership In rhe Alumm Sociery and ro develop o berrer relononship between srudenrs and olumni. The men ond women serving on rhe Sru denr Alumni Council encourage ond promore Involvemenr rhrough muruol awareness of Urn versiry needs by srudenrs ond alumm The Council conducred o vorelry of educo- rionol and socio! evenrs rhis year, including sen lor seminars and on annual pre-gome borbe que or rhe firsr foorboll game. The Council published a quorrerly newslerrer rhor feorured orrides of srudenr inreresr ond promored coun cil acriviries. The Srudenr Alumni Associorion held ir ' s firsr meering in rhe fall of 1985. The SAA wos formulored ro supporr rhe Srudenr Alumni Coundl in preparing graduores for re sponsible ocrive membership in rhe Alumni So- ciery SAA qIso worked wirh rhe SAC m sup- porring all of rhe Universiry Alumni ocnvines In rhe foil, SAA worked wirh SAC m rhe annual Georgia Alobomo Alumni borbeque, ond porricipored in oil of rhe Homecoming Alumni acriviries SAA also sponsered o Georglo Auburn gome pep roily, and begin work on rheir big project rhis year, rhe SENIOR, chol lenge ABOVE RIGHT: First row: Laurie Carroll. Sharon Moore Amy Smith — coordinator. Kellv C onhoy. Anne Knox Rohi-rts. Wendi Taylor. Jen- nie Oliver. Kim Hollis. Laurie Bowden. Dave Williams — advisor. Second row: Leigh Beth Veater. Leslie Lassiter. Kelly McCloud. .lackie First row: Tracy Jones. Kaly Blakcman. Cindy Hodges. Kim Mason. Dana McFarland. Meg Caras. Debbie Vicchlarelll. Dave Williams, advi- sor. Second row: Kelly Clark. Julie Lowe. Karen Bradwell. Amy Smith. Ricky LoCiccro. Mary Lockwood. Ward Howell. Ree Haney. Colleen Esplnda. Kathy Chance. Larry Walker. Condace Pressley. Third row: Bob Hlghtower. Ira Bcr- shad. John Pope. Sam Holmes. Steve Thomp- son. Sheila Violett. Mark Johnson. RIc Kay. Ran- dy Watford. David Robertson. Bob Ray. Stacy Stout. Temple. Kristin Turner. Pat Summcrvllle. Kim Lewis. Julie Burnet. Amanda White, Whitney Harrison. Tracy Atcheson. Third row: Beth Rup- persburg. Alden Dye. Amy McDonald. Shurl Ste- phenson, E.R. Gregory. Donna Martin. Stacy Stout. Gene Giles. Fourth row: Rob Chaput. Kim Jonea Sheila VIdett. Deane Donnlgan. Sharon Tucker. Debbie Hoffman. Susan Klosklnskl. Susan Bea- gles. Kathy Mansfield. Hope Haukins. Anne James. Fifth row: Tracey Bailey. Virginia Twll- ley. Stacy Soloman. Carroll Sletman. Machu Vrl- shabhendra. Ken Jones. Sim fipf Ga Susajfjj 4nyjj 238 Student Alumni Council. Student Alumni Association WUOG UOG 15 srudenr-run FM srorion rhor broodcQsrs 10,000 worrs wirhin o 50 mile radius. Firsr on rhe oir in 1972, rhe srorion operores 365 days a year and employs approximarely 130 srudenrs, giving rhem valuable experience in broodcosrmg WUOG hos received norionol and regionol recognition in such mogozines as The Rolling Stone. The Chronicle Of Higher Educorion, Spin Magazine ond many orher well-known publl- corions The award-winning srorion oired o wide variety of music rhis year Weekly pro- gramming included dossicol, folk-bluegross, jazz, soul, progressive rock ond new wove music WUOG is offiliored wirh ADC Radio Nerwork in order ro carry rhe President ' s speeches along with rhe loresr news ABOVE: Executive Staff: Greg Siler — Oper- ations, Dirk Van Matre — Sports, Craig Hawkins — Public Affairs. Steve Smith — Public Rela- tions Advisor, Dave Adelman — General Man- Ed Cornely ager. Condace Pressley — News, Heidi Camp- bell — Assistant News, Celia White — Public Relations. Dave Stewart — Program Director Ed Cornelv ABOVE: Chris Nifont plays all the hits! lOflTocker. General Staff Announcing Anita Ammons Gerald Anderson Caroline Beasley Jason Cook Kristi Davis Ann deGolian Jamie Donlon Brad Dodds Kim Fipps Jennifer Fox Greg Germani Alex Gramling Donya Green Fred Greer Susan Ham by Craig Hawkins Mike McCauley Charles McDuffie Andrea McNair Leah Miller Sherry Minick Becky Minsheiv Cheri Mohr Terri Morelock Chris Nifong John Pike Brian Seay Douglas Sharff Jim Turner Teresa Wakamatsu Jeanette Warnegreen Mario Hernandez Substitutes Virginia Baker Steve Mann Steve Ward Anita Ammons Jason Cook Jamie Donlan Ann deGolian Jennifer Fox Mike McCauley Cheri Mohr Chris Nifong Teresa Wakamatsu Mike Stiles Tim Shildeburger Public Affairs Teresa Wakamatsu Sandy Adans Caroline Aronovitz Susan Bernstein Tami Cavallaro Scott Dickson Alex Gramlin John Guthrie Chris Harmon Amy Henry Manfred Jones Elizabeth Malone Sharon Mann Steve Mann Harold Miller Lindy Mine hew Leila Mohajerin Donna Neil Quinton Phillips Scott Smallwood Lisa Tolmich Robin Ward Janette Wernegrien Sports Chris Abbey Joe Ciere Chris Cortese Hal Fine Kim Goulette Mark Pendergast Prentice Robertson Mike Sammond Scott Storch Roger Mams Krystal White Public Realtions Lisa Anderson Ann deGolian Amy Henry Maria Price Car la Sacks Jennifer Sams Dougals Sharff Robin Spinks Wendy Tunstall Clark Head News Anchors Lisa Anderson Elizabeth Eisman Dawn Felshous David Pyle Gina Rockey Ruth Taylor April Thompson Carol Thomson Catherine Tremayne Kristen Ride Reporting Staff Jenny Brackett Jane Brown Wendy Culbreath Katherine Darby Shan a DuBow Julie Ann Fisher Christine Griffiths Jim Gyselinck Scott Herman Suzanne Herring Chris Holcomb Joan Jackson Kandi Kemp Robin Perdue Ines Pinto Ed Rivers Crystie Trimble Mike Stiles Emmy Webb News Assistants Barry Delisser Linda Calhoun Debbie Friedman Dennis Riley Chief Announcer Craig Keith WUOG, 90.5FM 239 Pandora PANDORA, the Universiry of Georgia Yearbook, was firsr published in 1886 by Q group of frorerniry men Ir was rhe second annual published in rhe Sourh. The firsr PANDORA conrained 86 poges, ond chop rer rolls of frorerniries, foculries ond depart menrs, doss hisrories, poems, and ods The PANDORA now conroins over 500 poges and will be celebroring irs lOOrh anniver asy nexr yeor. This book is rorolly self-supporr ed, receiving no money from rhe Universiry or Srudenr Acriviries. The PANDORA sroff is mode up of over 150 people who combine opproxi morely 10 secrions ro complere rhe onnuol. The PANDORA ' S purpose is ro record rhe year nor only for rhe future, when people wonr ro look bock on rheir college doys, bur also ro serve as a journolisric publication of rodoy rhor represenrs the Universiry of Georgia and its relorionships ro rhe communiry and rhe world. Advisor Vicky Triponey Edttor-tn-Chief Teresa Dunn A »ocl te Editor Carla Garvin Business Manager Kelly Parden Copv Editor Lea McLees Copy Staff Pamela Cauthen Lottie Chestnut Cindy Dunn Tiffany Gohr Amy Hill Andy Jorlshle Ann Parish Theme Editor Tracey Bailey Tbcmc Staff C.J Bess John Colllas Katherlne Friedman Robin Howard Allison Kratt Karen Powers Campus Ufe Editor Carolee Armstrong Campus Life Assistant Judy Williams C«mpus Llf« Staff Helen Bailey Susie Chat Amy Cheshire Lisa Combs Jennifer Daly Whitney Jones Meade Lowance Julie Lynch Sushy Mangal Amy Pettenglll Michelle Pruett Robin Splnks Amanda White Krlsten Wigh Lisa Youngblood Academics Editor Nanry Kelly Academics Assistant ' , Emily Adams Academics Staff Andrea Baizle Phyllis Britt Beth Chastain Mary Kalhiyn Elliot Bill Holt Chad Kelly Mary l.aKleur Laura Lunde Shannon MfDonald Elizabeth Mlddlelon Kevin New Mary Reeves Mark Shelling Scoll Smith Sports Editor Jeff Terry Sports Assistant Kim Goulette Sports Staff Jennifer Sloan Ramelle Brown David Dodson Alden Dye Kevin Krehmcycr ¥ . " Debbie Jenkins Kelley Theodoclon Susan Overton Karen Newroth Beverly Mulllns John Thomas Krlstl White Lisa Sowell A)ay Bentley VIckl Dahlqulst Chris Whitmire Clubs Editor Jackie Temple Clubs Assistant Kathy Hearn Club Staff Terl Bartlett Margaret Beall Dawn Blkler John Bowen Cindy Browne Anne Carbaugh Denlse Fllnn Carmen Herndan Tracey Houchlns Christy Hugglns Cahterlne Little Sindy Massey Lisa RamazzottI Kelly RIchey Carroll Sletman Pamela Stevens Susan Stewart Allllson Tanner Greeks Editor Mike Kitchens Greeks Assistant Heather Cadle Greeks Staff Beth Ardoyno Mary Jvie Brown Leigh Clifton Brook Cox Leslie Cox Laura Dillon Lillian Heard Jeff Keller Lisa Mallard Angle Plank Julie Preiss Dottle Sweat Jesee Tllley Shelby Walker Wendy Wells Classes Editor Stacle Plaster Classes Assistant Marsha Jones Classes Staff Klmberly Gross Jim Hushworth Pauls Tlmms Jodie Lewkowicz Susan Harrington Krista SlarzynskI Francoisp Tyler Tracy Truesdale Marianne Pool td Corneliy Maria Blanco Juliet Pruvis Mike Augustine Jill Abernethy Carmen Tanner Susan Ray Photography Editor Tracy Atcheson Photography Assistant Robert McAllster Photographers Ed Cornely Barry Williams Vic Anton Mark Helm David Brothers Margaret Pierce Ken Jones Lorl Zboran Rob Larson Deedra Fordham Jamie Hamilton Laura Duran Kelly Cobb Donna Hatcher Mike Heard Kerry Copeland Peter Mendenhall Felicia White Larry Bordeaux Reginald Samuel Charlotte Shelton Sales Manager Suzanne Gllreath Sales Staff Dee Newsome Johnny Stone Kristin Murphy Julie Allen Richey Langslon Mary Moore Lisa Hagen Allison Flexner Missy Hist Shelley Schwendlnger Laura Kaney Anne Schwartz Amy Gordon Klmberly Hooevar Nancy Fischer Jill Benson Sonya Mllner Lynda Minor Suzanne Lee Housing Editor Mary Jane Scudder Housing Staff Tania Chatman Mary Otero Lisa Pritchard Elalnna Knicely Janet Bell Trul Miller Anita Rodriguez Larlssa Standord r 2401 Pandora Staff JllklPnvii latin NcAlliitr Ed Cdnwlf VicibtM HirkHtlo Di«1d Bratttn KtaJwci Urllbonit Onin hi uii JuitHinillAn UdiDdu Ktlli Ctbb OuuHiidct HiktHtud kirrt CtptliDd ilir Mendcfiliill F(ku mt Urrv Bordtiu :W.m Sbehoo wauM Gibtilti jotan si - " Jgilf Ulto KuvHwrt 4|lU«iflO« ' ■J,., Hill f Gerdw jtgyl Hllne ' L,-»Jj HIM ' jiiilB l 1986 Pandora Executive Staff: Suzanne Gil- reath — Sales Manager: Tracy Atcheson — Pho- tography Editor; Teresa Dunn — Editor-ln- Roberi McAllster Chief: Carta Garvin — Associate Editor; Kelly Parden — Business Manager. Keiry Cobb ABOVE: Copy Staff — First row: Andy Jari- shie, Ann Parish. Second row: Lottie Chestnut, Cindy Dunn, Lea McLees (section editor), Pam Cauther, Amy Hill, Tiffany Gohr. ABOVE: Campus Life Staff — First row: Meade Lowance, Lisa Combs, Robin Spinks, Sushy Mangat, Amanda White. Second row: Amy Cheshire, Jennifer Daly, Whitney Jones, Sharon (Jliana, Carolee Armstrong (editor), Judy Wil- liams (asst. editor). Amy Pettengill, Susie Chai, Julie Lynch. Third row: Helen Bailey, Michelle Pruette. Ed Cornplly RIGHT: Theme Staff — First row: Tracey Bai- ley (editor), Kathrine Friedman, Karen Powers, John Collins. Allison Kratt, Robin Howard. Ed Comelly Pandora 241 Pandora BELOW: Clubs Staff — First row: Carmen Herndan. Second row: Lisa RamazzottI, Jackie Temple (editor). Tracey Houchins. Slndy Mas- sey. Third row: Allison Tanner. Carroll Sletman. Kathy Blosfeld. Pam Stevens. Anne Carbaugh. Catherine Little. FOURTH ROW: Dawn Bixler. Cindy Browne. Christy Huggins. Fifth row: Mar- garet Beall. Kathy Hearn (assit. editor). John Bowen. Kelly Richey. Susan Stewart. Teri Bart- lelt ABOVE: Academic Staff — First row: Chad Kelly. Nancy Kelly (editor). Mary Kathryn Elliot. Second row: Elizabeth Middleton, Mary Reeves, Emily Adams, Shannon McDonald, Phyllis Britt, Beth Chastaln. Third row: Andrea Holt. Mary La Fleur. Laura Lunde, Fourth row: Mark Sherling. Mark Hejm Bazzle. Bill Kevin Neur. Mcndf nhsll ABOVE: Sports Staff — First row: John Thorns, David Dodson. Alden Dye. Kelly Theo- docian. KristI White. Lisa Sowell. Jeff Terry (editor). Second row: Rornelle Brown. Debbie Phurdfa Shaffer Jenkins, Susan Overton, Kim Goulette, (asst. editor), Karen Newroth. Third row: Beverly Mul- lins. Kevin Krehmeyer. RIGHT: Housing Staff — First row: Anita Ro- driguez. Terri Wilder. Dawn Knicely, Midi Miller, Tania Chatman, Mary Otero, Larissa Stanford. Mary Jane Scudder (editor), Janet Bell. Lisa M. Pritchard. 242 Pandora ABOVE: Greeks Staff — First row: Mike Kitchens (editor). Heather Cadle (asst. editor), Leslie Cox, Julie Preiss, Beth Ardoyno, Leigh Clifton, Lisa Mallard, Laura Dillian, Brooke Cox, Ken Jones Donna Hook. Second row: Jeff Kellar, Lillian Heard, Jessee Tilley, Mary Jane Brown, Wendy Wells, Shelby Walker, Dottie Sweat, Angle Plank. ABOVE: Sales Staff — First row: Julie Allen, Mary Moore, Ann Schwartz, Suzanne Gilreath (editor), Kristin Murphy, Richard Langston, Lisa Hagan, Jill Benson, Dee Newsome. Second row: Larry Bordeaux Michelle Hist, Shelley Schwendinger, Nancy Fi- scher, Allison Flexner, John Stone, Kim Hoce- var. THIRD ROW: Laura, Amy Gordon. Staff BELOW: Classes Staff — First row: Carmen Tanner, Susan Harrington, Juliet Purvis, Krista Starzynski, Francoise Tyler. Second row: Maria Blanco, Jill Abernethy, Tracy Truesdale, Jim Rushworth, Stacie Plaster (editor), Marsha Jones (asst. editor). Third row: Paula Timms, Kimberly Gross, Jodie Lewkowicz, Mike Augus- tine, Marianne Pool. Peter Mendenhall LEFT: Photographers — First row: Peter Men- denhall, Felecia White, Phaedra Shaffer, Lori Zboran. Second row: Mark Helm, Laura Duran, Ed Comely, Tracy Atcheson (editor), Barry Wil- liams. Third row: Kelly Cobb, Kerry Copeland, Donna Hatcher, Larry Bordeaux, Jamie Hamil- ton. Fourth row: Charlo tte Shelton, Vic Anton, David Botters, Margaret Pierce. Fifth row: Rob Larson. Mike Heard, Ken Jones. Deedra Ford- ham. Barry Williams Pandora 243 The Universiry of Georgia Adverrising Club is on Qffiliore of rhe American Ad verrising Federarlon Devored ro rhe promorion of an undersronding of rhe world of odverrising, rhe Ad Club emphasizes profession- alism, inrerocrion wirh orhers inreresred in ad- verrising, orvd experience rhrough projecrs end worl wirh professionols. One of rhe rop three college choprers, borh in membership ond ocriviries, rhe Ad Club or rhe Universiry hos placed in rhe rop five for rhe posr four yeos in rhe Narional Srudenr Adverris- ing Campaigns Comperirion, receiving rhe firsr piece spor in 1983 ond second place m 1985 Any Universiry srudenr inreresred in odverrising is eligible for membership. Along wirh o soool armosphere, rhe adver- rising dub provides on inrellecruol environmenr from which rhe basic funcrions of rhe adverris- ing world con be learned. Public fXelorions Srudenrs Sociery of America, rhe srudenr branch of rhe Public Relorions Sociery of America, is o professional orgonizorion aimed or reinfordng dossroom skills wirh procricol experience The second lorgesr branch in rhe norion, PPvSSA or the Universiry of Georgia involves irs members in such programs os Pro-Am, rhrough which rhe srudenr observes o professional or worK for o day, and Creative Consulranrs, o srudenr-run public relorions agency In oddirion to bimonrhly meerings feoruring experr speokers from Arlonro, PRSSA publishes on informorive newslerrer, PRECEDENT PRSSA was olso vored Desr Srudenr Agency m 1984 The University of Georgia ' s choprer olso holds the disrinaion of being rhe third lorgest in the notion, although membership in this profes- sional orgonizorion is enrirely voluntary. BELOW: First row: Hubert Etchlnson. (Pres.). Lisa Hodnett. JonI Higginbotham. Richard Hud- glns. Susan Hines. Beth Eberhart. Leigh Smith. Bruce Wotang. Martha Cole. Cathy Grant. Gretchen Blahm. Second row: Marie Weather- ford. Amy Lindblom. Sandy Suminski. Cynthia Washington. Lori Moslcy. Jody LeCraw. Chrlstel Evans. Susan McCord. Tina Faber. Michael Trousseau. Cindy Sparks. Leigh McDanlel. Alice Morgan Third row: Scott Lovell. Carol Crosbie. Eric Bergeson, Nick Langley. Murphy Wolford, Chris Myers. Amanda Margeson. Donna Cousins. Lisa Drake. Cindy Fussell. Casey Gressman, Maureen Wintrode. Fourth row: Blake Watson, Lillian Heard. Hlx Myrlck. Debbie Halle. Brad Hagstrom. Laurie Larson. Lisa Khoury. Ashley Campbell. Christa Miller. Kelley Smith. Michelle Turner. Sherl Cook, Dee Copclan, Rob Fordham, Laurie Thorn. B,o«i,(Vi« ABOVE: Jennifer Sloan, president: Sherri Pe- terslel. vice president of programs: Julie Priess. vice president of membership publicity, spring ' 85-fall ' 85; Paul Gladstone, vice president of membership publicity, winter ' 85; Cynthia Mor- ton, Agency Director; Alice Montgomery, secre- tary; Laurie Hamilton, treasurer ' 85; Stacy Stout, treasurer, wint Jackson, editor; Jill Judsky. hist crt Bishop. Faculty advisor; De professional advisor. Mark Helm spring ' 85-fall cr ' 85; Tammy orlan: Dr. Rob- lores Sanchez, 244 Advertising Club, Public Relations Student Society Of America BELOW: Robert Rosenthal. (President). Steve visor) Brown, (Vice President). Dr. Donald Davis. (Ad- (otH ABOVE: David Fowler. Becky Read. Lisa Prit- chard, Phillip Auter. Lori Daniel. Gloria Gates. ' Todd Vans, Lee Johnson, Valerie Lukas, Bruce I Thomas, Caria Sacks, Suan Smuels, Jayne IIRores, Jeff Kuhn. Hank Eidson. Kim Fipps. Fra- I ser Payne. Mary David. Geof Gilleland. Marty Hames. Kathy Thorns, John Lotshaw, Kevin Lan- caster, Terri Prophitt. Melanie King, Jim Ram- seur. CotteSe Students V Alrhough College Srudenrs in Droodcosr- ing has been on orgonizorion in rhe Henry W Grady School of Journolism for many years, rhe club has recenrly raken on o new direcrion In rhe posr, C.S.D. wos geared towards srudenrs who were inreresred in broodcasnng in general. In rhe lasr couple of yeors, however, C.S.D. has narrowed irs scope and now carers ro srudenrs who are inreresred in coreers in broodcosr monogennenr, sales, programming, and or research. The club meers rwice a monrh ond usually has for irs speakers professionals who ore already work- ing in rhe above menrioned fields. Some of rhe oaiviries rhor College Srudenrs in Droadcasring organizes for irs members rhroughour rhe yeor include a " career day " during which rhe srudenrs go ro Arlonro and spend rhe day wirh a professional; a resume and inrerview wortehop; and rhe annual " Golden Mic " award ceremony. College Sru- denrs in Droadcasring is open ro all srudenrs in rhe Journalism School. pi Gat»«» lUPP Di Gamma Kappa was founded in 1949 by journalism majors who wished ro gain experience in radio and relevision. They organized rhe firsr srudenr- run radio srarions. Todoy ' s members ore ex- posed ro rhe varied aspeas of broadcasring rhrough rours, guesr experrs and pracncol ex- perience in production They honor broadcast- ers with rhe onnuol Disringuished Service Award Ar rhe Universiry of Georgia, DGK makes audio rapes for srudenrs, shoors videos and porrfolios for local modeling agencies and films music videos for local bands. Membership in this professional interest club is srricrly volunrory ond is open ro any srudenrs who wonr first hond experience in rheir mojor field of srudy. „,3:.« e, Sintli " ' College Students In Broadcasting, Pi Gamma Kapp , 245 The Agronomy Club is open ro ony sru- denr in rhe College of Agriculrure. The purpose of rhe Agronomy Club is ro give srudenrs mojoring in ogriculrure o source of informorion other rhon rhe classroom insrruc rion end ro promore srudenr relorionships wirhm rhe school. Some of rhe Agronomy Club ' s ocriviries in dude rhe Agronomy Club Scholarship, Sunbeir Expo rrip, Norionol Speech Conresr, Soil Judging Conresr, spring rrip, roosred peonur soles, Sru- denr-Foculry Cookour, ond rhey orrend region ol meenngs ond rhey also orrend Norionol Con venrion. The Agronomy Club is o Norionol offiliore of rhe Americon Sociery of Agronomy (Srudenr Acriviries Subvision) The dub has been or The Universiry of Geor gio for several years, ond conrinues ro ossisr ogriculrure majors vvirh rheir furure careers. The American Sodery of Agriculrurol En- gineers is on orgonizorion rhor is open ro oil agriculrurol engineering mojors. The purpose of rhe ASAE is ro promore ond conrribure ro rhe field of engineering in rhe agriculrurol industry. The club encouroges indivi- duals ro improve rheir skills and ro broaden rheir knovi ledge of agriculrurol engineering by orrending norionol meetings, relored seminars, and technicol publications The University of Georgia student branch of ASAE encouroges srudenr porridporion in rhe ASAE or rhe norionol level. The dub ' s oaiviries rhis yeor included field trips, Sunbelt Expo trip, summer ond winrer norionol meetings. Engineering Week soil cor compenrion, bonquets, ond on Agricultural En- gineering Magazine Yeorbook thor the club compiled which captures rhe major issues and activities of rhor year The UGA student branch of ASAE was very active this yeor ond was recognized as the most outstanding chapter in rhe notion. BELOW: First row: Carmen Melvln. Kris Gus- tafon. Jeff Moss. Rhonda Arnold. Jan Colcord. Second row: Rod DeSantis. Russell Landrum. Melva Thomason, Dale Aldridge. Sonya Martin. Third row: George Larsen. Lynn Phell, Ronnie ABOVE: Front Row: Mike Powcl. Jennifer Wil- liams. Andrea Chesness. Jeff Cown, John Fish. President — Jody Tyson. Johnny Grler. Advisor — Dr. Ron McLendon. Second Row: Ray Chasse- vent. Lanier Burden. Daniel Moon. Greg Proctor. Bill Batchelor. Jackie Cook. Jeff Gore. Bob Ben- Robert McAllftler nett. John Phillips, Bill D ' Entremont. Third Row: Calvin Perry. Thomas Matthews. Jimmy Allison, Keith Wilson. Paul Pleasants, Terry Cox, Charles Penny. Scott Walker. Doug Murray, Barry Dunaway, Jimmy White. Vice-President — Mike Egan. ■ ' " tot: G ' " " ' Htmil, Inlt %ki 246 Agronomy Club, American Society Of Agricultural Engineers BELOW: First row: Helen Pates. Celia Reid, Cynthia Evans. Melinda Wilkerson. Second row: Ingrid Job, Leigh Finley. Shona Holt. Melissa Stein. Sally Willoughby. Edna Wu. Third row: Beverly Rosenberger, Cathy Goeddeke. Vicki Newell, David Hunter. Criag Shaw, Daniel Mor- gan. Sheenagh King. rinv Cm. I dutnC ' (•M ildeol First row: Gena Paulk, Tammy Jackson (Re- porter), Cynthia Evans (Treasurer), Judy Crowe (Chaplain Initiation Chairman), Sally Wil- loughby (President), Laura Hopkins (Secretary). Diane Hodson, Marcl Levine. Second row: Linda Ray (Student-Faculty Representative). Lisa Courtesy of Varden Studios Arnsvltz. Carol Rogers. Patricia Espenscheid, Nancy Rice. Dr. Lily Paquino (Advisor). Third row: Sarah Allen. Lisa Legg, Cynthia Cochran (Ag Hill Representative), Margaret Dillinger. Linda Gilbert. Ann Sweat. Connie McKinley. Jackie Heter. Sheenaugh King, Janice Briscoe. ssociation The Srudenr Diereric Associorion is o ser- vice orgonizorion rhor is offiliored wirh rhe American Dieric Associorion. Tlie purpose of rhe club is ro encourage good nurri- rion and ro promore coreers In rhe field of home economics. Srudenr Dieric Associorion ccrivlries include offering fall and spirng CPP, wortehops, hoving Q cooK book sole, and prinrlng Diol-A-Diericion arricles in locoi newspapers The orgonizorion sponsored needy families by providing food ro meer rhe family ' s needs The 1985-86 Srudenr Dieric Associorion offi- cers were presldenr Don Morgan, vlce-presi- denr Luci Crowe, secrerory Cynrhio Evons, ond Membership Chairmen Sheenagh King The Universiry ' s choprer of Srudenr Dieric Assod- onon proved ro be a srrong orgonizorion, co- mended for irs conrriburion ond supporr of rhe Amencon Dieric Associorion. Ot» cto Phi Upsilon Omicron is o norlonol honor sociery for srudenrs in Home Econom- ics Ir was founded or rhe Universlry of Minnesoro in 1909, The club ' s purposes ore ro be of service ro rhe Home Economics profes- sion, ro organize a group of srudenrs who hove similar ideals and professional inreresrs, and ro promore high erhics among home economics srudenrs Srudenrs musr hove a 3.2 or higher ro be eligible for membership. Acrivines for rhe year included ininorion of new members during foil ond spring, helping wirh Special Olympics, holding a Founder ' s Day Danquer in February, and presenring Home Economics slides ro high school srudenrs. The advisors for rhe club rhis year were Choprer Advisor Dr Lily Poquio, Finonciol Advisor Mr. Trudy Cam, and Program Advisor Mrs. Ann Villerr. Student Dietic Association, Phi Upsilon Omicron 247 The Dross Govel Leadership Sociery was founded on Jonuory 8, 1980 In order ro recognize and furrher leadership in ogriculrure ond its relored fields on rhe Umversi ry of Georgia ' s compus, Dross Govel promores leadership in rhe College of Agriculrure, Home Economics, Vererinory Medicine, ond rhe School of Foresrry Resources. Membership is offered by mvironons ro eligible srudenrs m rhese areas. Dross Govel sponsored irs annual leadership conference during winter quorrer. Members were also ovoiloble ro speak ro orher clubs ond Dross Govel ocrively porricipored in rhe ocrivines of orher dubs wirh similor inreresrs V ' cvv I ' io The Inrernorionol Studenrs Club is differ enr from orher inrernorionol dubs in rhor it is open ro all srudenrs, nor jusr rhose of o porriculor norional origin, even Americans moy join. The dub serves as a sorr of melrmg por where srudenrs con meer, ex- chonge ideas, and leorn more obour eoch orhers ' counrries. Some of rhe mony ocriviries sponsored by rhe Inrernorionol Srudenrs Club induded monrh ly inrernorionol porries, o por luck dinner, o Thonl ' ttgiving dinner, pizza sociols, and weel-ily volleyboll and soccer gomes. 248 BELOW: Front row — Sonya Martin. Tracy Johnson. Tammy Tate. Back roui — Mike Ander- son. Greg Proctor. John Pope. Jane Christensen. David Deckle. Not pictured — Jody Tyson. Lisa Williams. Dale Aldrldge. Lisa Roach. Sid Smith, Judy Crowe. tLO«:f ' ' Ed Comely ABOVE First row: Hatijah Hussein. Dianne Third row: Mohsen Abolhassani. Carmela Velaz- Penn. Second row: Camilla Ulrich. Linda Leh- quez. Ruifranco de Sa. Jeff Birdsong. mann Syversen. Jim McMichael. James Lee. Brass Gavel, International Club BELOW: Front Row - Marcus Childs. Ed Ev- Haven. Back Row - Price Fishback ans. Eviyn Novicki. Mark McKellcr. Travis De- cO cv The Economics Club wos onginored as a meons of promoting inrerocrion be- rween srudenrs end foculry In rhe eco- nomics deporrmenr. To foclllrare rhis inrenrion, several socials were held each quorrer Guesr speakers were broughr In ro help keep rhe members of rhe economics deporrmenr In rune wirh whor is going on In rhe field of economics. The Economics Club sponsored rhe annual sofrball gome between rhe students and facul- ty this year. They ore olso setting up o network of economics tutors and a coreer doy for any- one inreresred In o coreer In economics. I ABOVE: First row — Debbie Kelly, Mike Har- ris, Jimmy Ivey, Leslie Hill, Bud Eberhardt, Tom Matte, Eric Swerski Second Row — Bill Eskew, Shondra Johnson. Angela Warlick, Janet Den- barter, Laurie Shelton. Elizabeth Cady, Lisa Ha- gar. Amy Cherry. Linda Land. LeeAnne Cook. Third Row — Gina Hammer. Sherry Tidwell. Britt Henderson. Chuck Dim. Melanie McLaugh- PI Sigma Epsilon Is a norionol professionol business frorerniry concerned wirh mor- keting, selling and sales monogement There are over one hundred choprers across the nation ond any business major wirh a 2.6 grade poinr overoge moy join. Locol PI Sigma Epsilon members ore direcrly connecred wirh rhe Sales ond Marketing Execurives of Arlonto, o professional orgonizorion of over four hun- dred rop Arlonron business firms. Two annuel evenrs that Pi Sigma Epsilon sponsored ore rhe Valentine ' s Day Someone Special Projecr ond rhe Athens Love Run. Mark Helm lin. Kirk Sandel. Gail Whiting. Tim Forest. Den- ise Dewey. Coleen Dougherty. Scott Zwilling Fourth Row — Suzie Murphy. Amanda Chandler. Pam Cline. Tom Blando. Chris Norris. Susan Lovell. Chris Chandler. Mat Martinides. Marsha Miles. Brenda Hollifield, Justin Robertson, Diane Demos, Pat Aldred. Bobby Esclavon Economics Club, PI Sigma Epsilon 249 M a sms aA Block And Bridle Club Int The Clock and Bridle Club Is one of rhe lorgesr nonfrorernol clubs or rhe Univer siry of Georgia Originally known as rhe Soddle and Sirloin Club rhe orgonizarion srrives ro supporr rhe llvesrock indusrry norionolly, os well OS srarewide. Irs members shore o common inreresr ir animol science and sporisored several annual evenrs ro furrher rhis inreresr. Some of rhese evenrs included rhe lirrle Inrernorloncl Llvesrock Show in rhe winrer ond rhe Greor Sourhlond Srampede Rodeo in spring. The Block and Bri- dle Club olso recognizes oursronding members of rhe foculry ond srudenr body. RIGHT: Front Row — Jeffrey Home. Robyn Ickler. Leslie Hart. Laura Perry Back Row — Marty Collins. Chip Blalock. Steven Shockel- ford. Rick Wellington. Chad Aderhold. Ryan Guest. o rr r Larry Bnideaux ABOVE: First Row — Ryan Guest. Ed Rowan. Needhain Carswell. Kay Stegall. Chad Aderhold. PattI Rachner. Heather Higginbotham. Jane Chrlstensen Second Row — Scott Utiey. Robin Stewart. Ron Bray. Todd Johnson. Rachel Elliot. Debra Jones, Leshia Davis. Leslie Hart. Randall McAllister. Andy Mathis. Paul Wages. Third Row — John Pinson. Tim Varnadore. Greg Winters. Donna Marshall. Margaret McCulloh. MIckie Thompson. Chris Walsh. Mary Raab. Gina Bish- op. Jeffrey Home. Kevin Brown. Marty Collins. Fourth Row — Jim Rush. Danny Morris. Darren Larrv BordpauK Ingram. Chip Blalock, Mike Glbbs. Rick Welling- ton. Ricky Spence. Stevan ShockeHord. Mike Lewis. Ben Kimbrall. Brad Dalton. Chris Smith. Laura Jowles. Neal Pursley, Bobby Griggs, Joey Jenkins. llOVti ■ ' ' P ' esid 250 Block And Bridle Club International Business The InrernorionQl Business Club is o relo- rively young orgonizorion whose membership is sreodiiy increasing. Wirh 30 members, rhis industrious club hos grown o or in rhe posr year Combining rhe ideas of inrernorioani business majors and business workers in rhe community is rhe main goo! rhis orgonizorion strives ro achieve. Also on rhe list of arrriburies of rhe Inrernarioniol Business Club are irs pride in having many speakers address ir and irs business-orienred social garherings. During rhe pasr year members of rhe club have conducted on effort to form an imporr- exporr business, wirh rhe help of small business. The fundomenral purpose of this orgonizorion is ro " provide a forum for inrerocrion between professional members of the international busi- ness community and students interested in pur- suing o career in this field " LEFT: Officers — Michael Mathews. Kerry Bentzlin, Georg Redpbacher, Jennifer Berrall. Peter Mendenhall jtlilelli ' f CiiiifSr ' ' ' W ABOVE: Michael Mathews, public relations: Kerry Bentzlin, vice-president; George Redl- bacher, president; Jennifer Berrall, secretary treasurer. First row: Robert Holtackers. Paul Naastepad, George Redlbacher, Missy Mewborne. Second row: Cassandra Harris. Cathy Brand. Trish Mar- cucci, Dixie Moss, Dale Hall, Gaye Shessel. Third row: Henry Van Der Eerden. Mark Con- nell. Grant Gainer. Susan Collins, Stephanie Lyslo, Mary Elizabeth Waddell, Lori Glenn, Na- omi Pale. Doug Wilson. Anthony Buries. International Business Club 251 lVvO AGHON wQs founded November 11. 1920 by Malcolm McRoiney, Charles Sanford, Virgil Childs. John Dronnon, Herbert Woodruff, and Donold Hastings These men in the College of Agriculture hod o com mon desire ro establish a society to honor leod ership, chorocrer, and exrrocurricular octivities AGHON was strictly for men until the first worn en were admitted in the spring of 1984 Membership in the society is the highest hon or that a student in the College of Agriculture, School of Forest Resources, or College of Veten nory Medicine can ortain while or the University of Georgia. Members of Aghon ore very selectively cho sen. Only those students who have exhibited high excellence in academics ond through leodership on South Compus ore admitted The Ag Hill Council is composed of stu dent representatives from 28 member dubs ond represents more than 2,500 students from the College of Agriculture, Col lege of Home Economics, School of Forest Re sources, ond College of Phormacy The dual purpose of the orgomzotion is to promote hormony between the various schools ond dubs on Ag Hill ond ro represent the schools ond clubs in a unified effort to promote good relations between the reaching staff, university offiools, ond other campus or ganizotions. Ag Hill Coundl also acts as o Univer- sity-wide voice for the students of member clubs ro promote the general welfore of the schools ond rhe specific welfore of rhe student body South Campus Spring Donquet is rhe highlight of the yeor, recognizing students from the Col- lege of Agriculture, College of Home Econom- ics, School of Veterinory Medicine, School of Forest Resources, and College of Pharmacy, Through octivities such as these, Ag Hill Council worte to promote harmony on Ag Hill Above: Dr. Wen William, advisor: John Pope, Jane Chriitensen. Dale Hogg. Paul Wages, presi- dent; Jodv Tyson, secretary: Gary Van Lindc. Jim Mitchell. Dan Roper, vice-president: Andy Borem, treasurer. Above: First row: Keith Wilson. Bill Shivar. Dane Law. Janice Briscoe. Gina Paulk. Karen Camp. Anne Mahaffey. Kim Dominey. Greg Proctor. Second row: Dr. Wen Williams. Tim Miller. Jim Macy. Cynthia Cochran. Debbie Pe- deker. Sharon Wong. Lori Clifton. Dale Al- dridge. Third row: Wade Jones. Dennis Ander- son. David Johnson. Greg Thornton. Polly Ligon, Melva Thomason. Jimmy Allison. Fourth row: Calvin Perry. Jim Dixon. Jeff Alexander. Greg Lang. Kerry Walker. James Woodard, Duett Par- rish. 252 A Aghon, Ag Hill Council fti Below; First row: Jeff Espinshlp. Kurt Mitt- man, Anthony Tillotson, Robert Parker. Blaine Holt, operations officer: James Jones. Gus Ve- lez. Second row: Jeff Trest, David Meadows, vice commander: Drue McCroan, Ravi Chandra, Lorri Felice, public affairs officer: Susan Mars- den. Martha Smith. Kathy McConnel. Alison Hadley. Third row: Brad Whitmire. Captain Mark Turner, Herb Ludwig. Angel Flight liason; Ste- phen Lightfoot, Terrence Reece, Jerri Webb, Tracey Price, Trisha Wilson, Danielle Mines, ad- ministration officer: Nathan Fute, Tom Hae- berle, Cate Snow, Keith Cox, Helen Schroder, Mark Whitman, pledge trainer: David Gatlin, Pat Dean, pledge trainer: Bob Duncan, commander. Fourth row: Mike McDaniel, Jim Butterworth. Kipper Odom. comptroller: Charles Grisamore. Angel Flight liason. Mike Strunioio. Kirk Morris. Keith Maddox. projects officer. - fT " T— r -1M = Above: First Row (L-R): Mindy Miller, Kristlne Roberts, Kim Bingham, Kathy Lamb, Julie Saw- yer, Second Row: Kim Kiser, Wendy Pullins, Anne Hurley, Barbara Meadows, Wendy Grims- ley, Mitzi Wolfinbarger, Karen Byrum, Jennifer Billips, Linda Hurtado-Yokum, Angle Thomp- son, Holly Powell, Patty Holzdchuch, Jackie Es- , j [. n: tafen. Third Row: Schera Pylant, Kaye Jones, Maria Lubnleski, Vanessa Tyers, Vice Com- mander: Pam Collins, Public Affairs Officer: An- drea McLendon, Comptroller: Mitzi Lipscomb, Administrative Officer: Maureen Johnson, Rush Chairman: Angela Tarkenton, Commander: Lau- ra Eastall, Dixie Moss, Region B Comptroller: Carol Barone, Region B Public Affairs Officer: Ed Comely Teresa Shea, Mary Wright, Historian. Fourth Row: Rhonda Hester, Region B Commander: Jackie Arce, Lynn Watson. Region B Vice Com- mander: Vicki Newll, Angeline Theridult, Jill McAllister, Pam Leach. Little Major: Debbie Simmon. Region B Administrative Officer: Sherri Espenship. Kathy Krone. Beth Chastain. Kelly Todd, Amy Howard, Theresa Watson. Fifth Row: Margaret Pierce, Caria Busdiecker, Alison Anderson, Julie Maynard, Donna Nesnith, Lisa St. Romain, April Lambour, Satu Halttula, Chris Mallory, Nalalie Dickson, Julie Jones, Mesha Chance, Suzy Heyser, Melissa Erickson, Leslie Buck. Arnold M Society The Arnold Air Sooery is o professior ol honorary service orgonizorion odvocor- ing rhe support of aerospace power. Irs members hove established Inrenr ro become officers in rhe Umred Srares Air Force They strive to uphold high standards, meet their re- sponsibility for fulfillment of rhe missions of the USAF end AAS, and contribute ond give ossis- fonce on campus, in the community, and in the AFP,OTC. The Arnold Air Society, named after General H H Arnold, wos begun in 1947 as an honorory society for Air Force Coders. Set forrh wirh rhe objectives or erecting a more efficient relation ship among Air Force officer condidotes v ithin the AFROTC, moking the candidates more ef- fective, ond futhering the purposes, trodirions, and concepts of rhe USAF. Wirh rhe supporr of Angel Flight AAS worked ro Old rhe elderly rhis year for its notionol pro- ject They hove also promoted ponotism ond petitioned for the POWs MIAs at the Tote Cen- ter The Arnold Air Society also sponsored rhe annual Dining out for the entire AFROTC, fol- lowed by rhe formal Aerospace Doll Angel Flighr is an honorary organization of college women who promote the interests of the United States Air Force, the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Pro- gram, the Arnold Air Society, and rhe Universi- ty This year ' s informol rush sow over 100 girls ortend pomes and go through two group inter- views after which forty women were selected After a quarter of being Angel pledges rhe women were initioted as Angels in January The Angels and pledges spent many hours working on their service project chosen the previous year at the Notional Conclave — helping rhe elderly — and on rheir own local project which was petitioning the government to moke an effort ro locate missing in action veterans. The Angels ' rime; however, wos nor oil spenr doing work The Angels hod mixers with Arnold Air Sociery, porricipated in rhe OF program (flighr, food and fun, in which a pilor takes on Angel flying in return for dinner), and ortended the formal Aerospace Doll Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight 253 The Universiry of Georgio Army Reierve Officer Training Corps offers college sru- denrs rhe opporruniry ro groduore os officers end serve in rhe Unired Srores Army, rhe Army NorionQl Guord, or rhe U.S. Army Reserve. The Universiry of Georgia hos been a leoder in producing quoliry officers for our counrry for more rhon sevenry yeors Todoy rhe coder borrolion hos rhree hundred mem- bers who ore rroinlng ro be Tomorrow ' s leoders in rhe millrcry and business. In oddirion ro rhe leadership and monogemenr rroining oil R.O.T.C. srudenrs receive, rhere ore ample op porruniries ro orrend fXegulor Army schools m rhe summer ro become Airborns, Air Assouir, or Ronger quolified. The Army Reserve Officer Troining Corps will conrinue ro provide leoder ship for rhe furure of our counrry. ABOVE: Front row — B. Harris. H. Jones. S. Campbell. C. Gatlin. B. Crocker. S. Ccdola. R. Butler. J. Singleton. Back rour — F. Holder. P. Tierney. B. Fox. S. Coulter. M. Kusnitz. J. John- son. D. Adams. C. Huggins. V. Kovac. Army ROTC ABOVt: Front row — V. Kovach. J. Moss. J. Dunn. D. Dukes, R. Cox. S. Cross. M. Hobbs, R. Robertson. Back row — D. Rimmert. K. Rob- bins. J. McCarthy. R. White. C. Smith. N. Zam- brano. C Hall. F Casey. V. Batlagllo. A. Gion- ctti. J. Seely. C. Calhoon. 254 Army ROTC Army ROTC ABOVE: Front row — M. Robertson. M. Man- han. A. Gionetti. T. Gunther. V. Battaglio. C Calhoun, J. Seely. J. McCarthy. Back Row — B Reginald Samuel Harris. S. Cedola. B. Crocker, P. Tierney, C. Gat- lin, S. Campbell. Reginald Samuel ABOVE: Front — F. Holder, advisor. Back row. K. Robbins. C. Martin, B. White, N. Zam- brano. Reginald Samuel i,.ifi;t ABOVE: Front row — F. Holder. J. Moss. D. — K. Robbins. M. Martin, J. Dunn. C. Smith. N. Hall. M. Gagnon. D. Adams. I Dukes. D. Shorty. R. Manglona. T.Dixon, D. Rim- Zambrano, C. Martin. P. Casey. K. Cox. M. 4 mert. D. Weston. S. Cross. R. Butler. Second row Hobbs. Third row — R. White. S. McCarthy. C. Army ROTC 255 BELOW: First row: David Ney. Frank Dorn Kevin Kvlcala. (First Sargeant). Second row: Advisor SFC War- mander). dell Pearson. Chrlsy Hugglns (executive officer). Jim Kvlcala (Company Com- Bobinso " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' kijMii.B«kl BHlctcatn The Universiry of Georgia Rifle Team Is on ocriviry open ro onyone raking o milirory science course rhrough Army ROTC Ir comperes in rhree ond four posirion marches rhroughour rhe Eosr, ond some moil in marches oaoss rhe Unired Srores. This yeor rhe IXifleream compered in marches os for Norrh as Cindnnori, Ohio ond as for Sourh os rhe Nichoils Srore Comperirion, near New Orleans, Louisi- ono. Some onnuol events rhe Riflereom spon- sored were rhe Tiger Shoor, a fund reiser held on rhe Friday before rhe Georgio Auburn foor boll gome Also, rhe Nichoils Srore Comperirion, which includes o boll ofrer rhe comperirion and o weekend in New Orleans during rhe Mordiis Gros Some onnuol evenrs rhe Rifle Team sponsors ore o shoor-o-rhon early in rhe school year, ond rhe Tiger Shoor, a fund raiser, held on rhe Friday before rhe Georgia-Auburn foorboll gome. The Undergroduore Speech Associorion IS o pre-professlonol club rhor is open ro speech mojors ond orher srudenrs wirh speech-relored mojors. The purpose of USA is ro provide srudenrs wirh on opporruniry ro ger rogerher end ro explore rhe opporruniries ovoil oble in rhe speech communlcorion field. The officers for 1985-86 were President Jane Freise, Vice-Presidenr Kim Lewis, and Public Re lorions Monoger Andy Wolf. This year rhe club orrended seminors on resume wriring, hosred guesr speokers, and porricipored in o srudenr foculry sofrboll gome in rhe spring USA IS on excellenr resource for srudenrs who wonr ro explor e rhe speech communico rions field. ABOVE; First row: Kim Lewis. Jane Freise. Kelly Lawless. Kim Freeman. Second row: Holly Miller. Lisa Parker. Pam Stevens. Third row: Pat Rpglnnld Samuel LIndsey. Buddy FIsch. Warren La Roche. Not pic- tured: JodI Pennington. Betsy Dyches. Christine Swartout. 256 " ' nbjtsf ' »«Jlio, " ' " Sold.Keii ' Mill,, ' Army ROTC Rifleteam. Speech Club " W«» C«B. BELOW: Front Row: Michelle Marvin, Scott Robinson, Philip Auter, Nina Luckett, Laura Wil- kinson, Back Row: Jay Lambert, Noel Mayeske, Jim Broach, Sheila Violett, Kristin Owen. Steve Thompson, Members: Front row; Boyd Baker, Patty Holz- chuh, Mindy Waddell. Second Row; Mandy White, Marc Fredd. Curt Mangold, Kelly Ann Graves. Third row; Tim Barnes, John Boles, Jim Pettit, J.D. Miller. Fourth row; Leigh Anne Dew, Chris Waddell, Ric Kay, Debbie Hoffman. Fifth row; llcne Cohen, Dawn Griffeths, Donna Teichart, Christcl Evans. Sixth row; Julie Burnett, Lisa Youngblood, Ml- cheal Traynor. Not pictured; Cathy Luxemburg, Photo Art Editor. B» tVet The Darker s o weekly newspaper serv- ing rhe Unlversiry of Georgia, Srudenrs produce If, and rhe arrides of rhe news- paper cenrer around srudenr ocrivlries, borh or rhe Tare Cenrer, Clark Howell Hall, ond oil over compus The DarHerhad irs srorr or rhe Unlversi- ry rhis posr fall The advisor of srudenr organizarions feir rhar rhe Universiry needed a poper rhar focused on academic and srudenr ocrivlries. The Darker hopes ro conrinue rhe rrodirion srarred rhis yeor in serving rhe Universiry of Georgia. The Darker offers free prinring services for oil srudenr club ond orgonizorions, and also feo- rures many srories concerning srudenr life or The Universiry. The Universiry Union Schedule, Georgia Ourdoor Reaeorionol Program, and how ro join srudenr ocrivlries ore jusr a sample of rhe informorion The Dorker provides weekly. The Darker hopes ro conrinue rhe rrodirion srarr- ed rhis year in serving The Universiry, pes A frer rhe demise seven years ago of rhe IFC newslerrer The Iron Horse, rhe newspaper The Pegasus began in- forming and enrerroining members of Greel frorerniries and sororiries on campus by high- lighrmg rheir ocrivlries and way of life Three rimes each quorrer rhis year The Pegosus pro- vided informorion obour rhe Greek communiry ro srudenrs. The members of rhe sroff rned ro cover rhe issues rhor come before Ponheilenic ond IFC along wirh morrers of inreresr ro individ- ual sororiries, and frorerniries. in each issue rhe sroff also highlighred universiry oaivines rhar mighr inreresr readers- Honors and awards rhor greek members or frorerniries and sororiries as a whole receive ore also feorured. The Pegosus hopes ro conrin- ue ir ' s rrodirion in serving rhe Universiry greek communiry. Barker, Pegasus 257 Alpha Kappa Psi AphQ KoppQ Psi, q professional business frorerniry, offers membership ro both rnen ond women who ore pursuing Q degree in business Qdminisrrorion Objeaives of Alpha Koppo Psi indude fosrering sdenrific reseord in rhe fields of occounring, finonce, ond commerce, ond educating rhe public ro oppreciore and demand higher standards Al- pha Koppo Psi Thereby promores and od vonces in college rank courses rhor lead ro degrees in business odminisrrorion, 1985-86 chapter ocriviries completed o rigor- ous professionol progrom. Aoivities sponsored ranged from co-sponsored career doys ro the presenrorion of guest speokers, promotion of loco! research projects with local businesses, ond the holding of service ond fund-raising campaigns- Vorious sodol events were held, induding rhe Yellow Rose Formal, Homecom- ing festivities, ond posr-gome celebrorions OFFICERS (front row): Secretary, Tammy Tur- pin: VP-Pledges, Kim Dunn: Chapter Treasurer, Debra Lapides: (back row): President. Sam Geer: VP-Efficiency. Dan Satterfield; Master of Rit- uals. Brian McGugan. am AK ( r ?pfii Margaret Pierce 258 Alpha Kappa Psi Demosthenian When The Unlversiry of Georgia was scorcely rwo years old, rhe De- mosrhenian Sociery wos formed. On February 19, 1803, o group of individuals joined rogerher for rhe common purpose of esroblishing a forum in which a person could express himself. The ropics of discussion were nor limited and were as individual as rhe soci- ety ' s members The Sociery resides in rhe Demosrhenian Hall on norrh campus, which ir moved inro in 1824 afrer purchasing for $4,000 The Hall is rhe third oldest building on campus, after Old College and rhe Chapel. Today, Demosrhenians srill srnve for rhe fur- thering of rruth and science They hold a regu- lar meering every Thursday, anorher gorhering IS held annually on rhe Friday nearesr rhe soci- ery ' s founding dare, for oll-nighr discussions Women were permirred in the Society In 1970. OFFICERS (L-R): Secretary, Mike Greenwald: President, Tim Norman; Vice President, Stan Tcsch i )i;ii fi! i Ed Comely Ed Comely ABOVE: Cecilia Choi, Tim Norman, Lynnc Tra- cy, Beth Burnett. Tom Merritt, Rosann McCar- thy, David Winfrey. Regina Dragoin, Mark Simp- son, Monica Luck, Dr. Cal M. Logue, Jan Ham- mond, Stan Tesch, Polly Manely, Porter Belleiv, Charles Oliver, Matt Baumgarher, Mike Green- wald, Neal Foster, Glenn Morrison, Steve Magh- soudlov, Tyllman Wald, Paul Pleasance. Bran Parker, Joel Furr, Susan Wilson, Orin Sadler, Joe Apgar, Jeannie Rogers, Greg Blangero. Bri- an Krapf. Not Pictured: Katherine Mullen, Greg Holloway. Patty Ready, Austin Kennedy, Johan- na Searie, Hal Turner. Jeff Thompson, Mike Gleason .jki Demosthenian Literary Society 259 Collegiate 4-H Club Tr.e Universiry of Georgia Collegiore 4 H Club is on oursronding member of rhe Norionol Collegiore 4-H Orgonizorion The dub was named Sourh Club of rhe Yeor for 1984-85; members of rhe Universiry ' s orgonizo- rion served os norionol officers; ond rhe Norion- ol Collegiore 4-H Conference was held on com pus losr yeor. The 4-H Club worked wirh 4-H clubs of sur- rounding counries rhis yeor. Members helped 4-Hers wirh 4-H Counry Days, judging evenrs, ond planning projea demonsrrorions. They olso aided wirh programs on rhe srore and counry level. The collegiore 4-H club wos very involved in compus oaiviries such os Homecoming and helping Greeks wirh philonrhropy projecrs. The dub ' s main service projecr was helping wirh rhe Red Cross Blood Drive RIGHT: Officers, first row: Tammy Tate (Cam- pus Activities Chairman). Tracy Johnson (Ag Hill Representative). Susan Buckley (Secretary). Deanna Wood (Vice President). Second row; Da- vid Dekic (President). Steve McCarter (Treasur- er). Ken Jones (Social Chairman). David Cald- well (Assistant Advisor). — ABOVE: First row: Tammy Tate. Angle Ami- don. Joann Cebulski, Steve McCarter. Wally Crump. Rachel Elliot, Tracy Johnson, David De- kle. Second row: Shona Holt, Pam Wasson. Car- ol Risher. Donna VVoolf. Alyson Bowman. Renee Beth McCarter, Nancy Sellers. Pauline Feddo, Laura Simmons, Susan Pinkard, Ken Jones. Fourth row: Molly Torrance, Cindy Porter, John Register, Deanna Wood. Susan Buckley, Dennis Riley. Jane Brock. Bruce Greene. Fifth row: Ker- Courtesy of KJatden Studios Maddox. Lisa Loyd. Sixth row: Martha Lancas- ter, Kristy McCarley, Donna Hook, Jay Ridgeway, Mike Risher. Steve Pontzer. Seventh row: Mark Gaskins. John Pope. Jeff Ayers. Jeff Tyler, Jo Finnick, Randy Wofford, Chris Smith, Metts. Third row: Lynn Phell. Haley Studdard, ry Keith, Russell Willis. Joey Jenkins, Scott Dave Caldwell. 260 Collegiate 4-H Club Sigma Tau Gamma The Sigma Tau Gommos sponsored o full year of evenrs for brothers, pledges and llrrle sisrers. These ocriviries kepr everyone busy or rhe house end on campus. The organizorion raised money rhis year for CUPvE. The brorhers olso worked wirh NFC Alumni our of Arlonra plonning golf rourno- menrs and fun runs for leukemia. In oddirion ro sponsoring service projects, rhe Sigmo Tous hod a busy social calender They porricipared in Homecoming ond placed sec- ond in window painting. The brorhers also won Alpha Chi Omega ' s Beauty ond rhe Deosr Con- test, Two special evenrs, the annual White Rose Formal and Renegade Weekend, were hosted this year Involvement in posr-seoson play in foorboll, water polo, and Softball round- ed out the Sigma Tau calendat of activities. LEFT: Sigma Tau Gammas relive the past at a November 16. 1984 Dead Celebrity party The Picture Man ABOVE: First row: Amy Thacker. Carrie Fi- laski, Leve Bohannon, Amy Shaw, Laura Brink, Traci Pollard. Second row: Andrew St. Clair. Steven Christopher Johnston. Kenny Leverett (Vice President of Membership). Cosby Wood- ruff. Clayton Whitehead. Third row: Chuck Da- vis, Tom Martin (President). Douglas Parker. Fourth row: Eric John White (Vice President of Education). Bill Schreiner. William Roth. Dean Rhoades (Executive Vice President). Fifth row: Michael Sturniolo. Tom Wilson. Jim Malcom. Scott Storch. Mike McDaniel. Not pictured: Beth Chastain Little Sister). Jill Harvey (Little Sister). Charlie Hoag (Vice Presi- Jamle Hamilton dent of Management). Dave James, Bruce Jones, Bill Leonard. Scott Lovell. Scott Matthews. Claire Moore (Little Sister). Tracy Norman, Gary Smith, Lisa Sterling (Little Sister), John Thom- as. Scott Wright. Sigma Tau Gamma 261 Circle K is on inrernorionol orgonizorion dedicored ro serivce and leodership Since irs inceprion in 1955, Circle K Inrer nanonol has grown ro include over 30,000 members or colleges and universiries in seven countries The Circle K dub or rhe Universiry of Georgia was begun in 1956, sponsored by rhe Kiwonis Club of Arhens Since rhen rhe Universiry ' s Circle K dub has come ro be recognized on compus and in rhe Arhens communiry os o rruly worrh while orgonizorion Wirh on emphasis on ser vice, Circle K complered many successful ser vice projeas rhis yeor, induding Special Olym pics. Save rhe Chidren, March of Dimes, Regis Haircurring fundroisers, ond work wirh rhe Mog nolio Senior Cirizens ' Cenrer in Arhens Cirde K also promoted leadership rhis yeor by developing ond rewording leaders wirhin rhe club, as well os ourside of ir. Adhering ro rhe morro of Circle K Inrernarionol, " We Duild, Circle K ' ers worked eoch doy ro build berrer lives, helping and developing orhers. ti v, The Universiry of Georgio Compass Club once ogoin sponsored irs annual run for Scorrish Rire Hospirol rhis yeor. The 1985 run wQS held Sorurdoy, October 12, ond fol- lowed rhe Deon Tore Course Scorrish Rire is dedicored ro rhe medical rreormenr of needy children Compass Club, founded by Pilor Ufe Inrerno rionol in 1967, encouroges college women ro serve rhelr communiry. While conrmumg ro work closely wirh Pilor Inrernorionol, Compass Club encourages iniriorive and leadership de velopmenr ond provides on opporrumry for inreracrion wirh business ond career women Mainly for posr secondory students, rhis ser vice orgonizorion functions wirhin rhe campus ro serve nor only rhe school, bur rhe communi- ry OS well. ABOVE: First row — Val Kudchadkar. Melissa Brannon. Becky Boston. Second row: Lorl Wha- len. Debra Brigden. Laura Parker. Tracy Bos- worlh. Stephanie Fink. Brigid Foster. Dana McFarland. Karen Strickland. Karen Garfield. Third row: Jalie Phifer. Cathy Mason. Monica Luxton. Tiffany Gohr. Lynne Webster. Angela Stratton. Michelle Garner. Cheryl Davis. Jeff Bufflngton. David Hunt. Fourth row: Bubba Sax- on. Beth Riedinger. Suellen Luxton. Clarissa Sanders. Jodi Vickers, Katie Coughlin. Robyn Faver. Perry Moran. Fifth row: Bobby Cagle, Fran Kieffer. Al Sophianopoulos. Cathy Bever- idge. Cary Koontz. Mike Fernandez, treasurer; Amanda Brown, recording secretary; Angle El- gin, president. Sixth row: Mandy Knowles, Dondi Ballard. Linda Cherry. Todd Watkins. Bri- an Barnett. Alan Howe. Hope Hawkins, vice- president; John Bauer. Seventh row: Chris Fos- ter. Danny Michael. Bob Cox. Les Seagraves. Jef f Lyon. Steve Lasher. Gene Giles, corre- sponding secretary, Greg Nixon. ABOVE: First row: Laura Hartley, director; Beth Koose. corresponding secretary; Robin Dixon. Second row: Kathy Hathcoat, Lynne Webster. Margaret Archer, recording secretary; Katie Goldsmith, service vice president; Melissa Williams, treasurer. Pat Nordholz. Lisa Mallard. Third row: Caren McDanlel, first vice-president; Courtesy of Vardcn Sfudio Dawn Blxler, director; Kim Tupper.Candy Mullls, Margot Kerr. Debbie Kelly, president; Amy Hill. Not pictured: Cindy Riley. Carl Koontz. Kay Kimbrell. Rebecca Hathcox. Michelle Austin. Mary Peacentlnl. Liz Dunker. Lacrecia Maddox, Fran Kieffer. 262 c, rcle K International Club, Compass Club y l !«v,,. KiKnl,, ' i«.Bn- ' ton,- Gamma Sigma Sigma ' " ■ail Courtesy of Varden Studios Gamma Sigma Sigmo unires college srudenrs from unique backgrounds in a norionol service sororiry The orga- nizarion srnves ro promore service, friendship, and equoliry in rhe community. Founded in New York Ciry in 1952, Gamma Sigma Sigmo hos active chapters on over one hundred col- lege campuses This year the Chi Chapter or the University of Georgia participated in such annual projects as vi orking at blood drives, ushering university concerts, visiting nursing home patients, and maintaining o Girl Scout troop for rhe Georgia Retardation Center. The sorority ' s motto is " Unity in Service " Pledge classes ore usually held Foil and Spring quorters for membership Other thon learning rules and regulations, pledges have to compete in scropebook competition, and also do o Chapter Betterment Project as well as a Choptet Service Project LEFT: First row: Charlotte Laivson. Second row: Caria Wilson. Brenda Cuthbert. Third row: Iva Eden, Denise Jones, Debbie Kelley. Fourth row: Janie Greene, Sharon Welson. Ktotti ' Kl! MiiHiil ' ' ABOVE: First row: Tandie Taliaferro, Marga- ret Archer, Pam Ferguson, Janie Greene, Laury Stoner, Laura Hartley. Second row: Beverly James, April Gresham, Beth Pye. CarIa Wilson, Iva Eden, Dawn Bixler, Denise Jones. Third row: Susan Brakke, Kim Ryan, Vivian Dodson, Dana Petrides, CarIa Elder, Sharon Nelson, Susan West, Aimee Murdock, Terrilee Carswell. Fourth row: Debbie Kelly, Dondra Walraven, Twila Miles, Charlotte Lawson, Skeet Hayward, Bren- da V. Cuthbert, Gerald Bryant. Holly Reid. Kay Farrington. Not pictured: Cheryl Averett, Cindy Boatman, Vanessa Brown, Telisa Burke, Jeanine Ethridge, Angela Glenn, Katie Goldsmith, Kath- Courtesy of Varden Studios ryn Greene, Stefani Greere, Hope Hawkins, Constance Higgins, Laurie Jones, Marsha Jones, Angela Lester, Carol Meeks, Sonya Milner, Lou- ise Orrock, Elaine Picquet, Condace Pressley, Precious Robinson, Charlotte Seymour, Andrea Thomas, Janella Thomas, Lori Wallace. Anthony Dawson, Wynne Eden, Jon Korol, Pete Oliver. Gamma Sigma Sigma 263 Tne Dolphin Club consisrs of o selecred, co-ed group of forry rolenred synchro- nized swimmers. One of rhe oldesr dubs on campus, ir was founded in 1928 or rhe Universiry of Georgia. The club members mer weekly ro perfecr rheir annuo! winrer quorrer oquoric perfor mance. This year members orrended rhe No- vember 22 meeting of rhe Norionol Insrirure for Creohve Aquorics (NICA) in Columbia, Sourh Carolina, where rhey held discussions obour creative oquoric arrs. The group has also gained increased support from srudenrs, alum- ni, and campus dignitories Members of rhe Dolphin Club ore selected eoch foil through a series of tryouts Member- ship is based nor only on rhe rolenr of the applicant, but also on rhe potential he or she shows during rhe rryout In 1975 a group known os rhe University of Georgio Wotchdogs wos formed Worchdogs assist or oil University swim meets. The group consists of a dedicored ream of college women who oct as scorekeepers and rimekeepers for the Universiry swim teom Assistant cooch Chris Osment instructed the Wotchdogs during rhe 1985-1986 seoosn The Watchdogs not only prove ro be a tremendous help at swim meets, but rhey also promote spirit throughout the swim reams as well Their hard work poys off when rhey see rhe Georgio swim reams win and obroin no- riorKil ronkir gs BELOW: First row: Dorothy Rickett, vice- president: Heather Habersetzer. secretary-trea- surer: Sandy Sullivan, president: LIbby Hicks, advisor. Second row: Nancy Fischer, Nancy Ha- lutlck, Margaret Beall. Beth Rhodes, Kim Wil- liams, Tiffany Greene. Rachel Miller. Leslie Schneider. Mary Otero. Third row. Cathy Zwick. Holly McKlnney, Jean Stelgerwalt, Molly McMil- lan. Ellen Spence. Marsha Ward, Sharon Heavner, Marsha Sanders, Karen Heavner. Fourth row: Kerstin Meyers, Pam Jeter, Marsha Bork. Deborah King, Colleen Walsh. Kim Hollls. Suzanne Utley, Allison Hill, Jeanle Plerle. Not pictured: Caria Busdieker. Donna Hatcher 264 0. Iphin Club. Watchdogs ABOVE; 1 l i««in, touiii Ptei ' " Slliso m 10,; ABOVE: First row: Debbie Minnlch, Kathryn Greene, president; Kim Burkard, Sue McCabe, housing llason; Susan Overton, Kim Wilson. Sec- ond row: Carrie Birmingham, Kristlne Young, Amy Haywood, Leigh Anne Dew, secretary; Kim Goulette, public relations; Connie Jenkins, Jen- Courtesy of Varden Studios nifcr DImmlck. Third row: Rhonda Goldsmith, Kelle Chandler, greek liason; Jon Baldwin, vice- president; Blake Watson, Kevin Cox, advisor; Tommy Smith, Kelly Sargent, Thomasa Davis. Not pictured: Corde Mlddlebrooks, co-advisor. Bap ,t s St»» )n o dfi-ii T he Doprisr Srudenr Union is q Chrisrion orgonizorion owned and operored by rhe Georgia Doprisr Convenrion De- pormrenr of Srudenr Work. Ir is o free mennber- sfiip orgonizorion and oil srudenrs ore wel- comed ro porricipore in ocriviries offered, DSU is G srudenr-led orgonizorion, and hos four profes- sional campus minisrers. The Doprisr Srudenr Union ' s purpose on and off campus is ro enhance, develop, and fosrer rhe religious life of srudenrs. Ir offers on environ- ment in which srudenrs con grow and exper- ience oil dimensions of Chrisrion foirh rhrough worship, recrearion, srudy, involvemenr, and fellowship. The Doprisr Srudenr Union strives ro educate members in rhe woys of o Chrisrion life at the University of Georgia rhrough Christian fellow- ship among members. »cc Bacchus is on onocronym rhot stands for Boost Alcohol Consciousness Concern- ing rhe Heolrh of Unlversiry Srudenrs. Not only does this obbreviorion spell our rhe club ' s name, but it is also Bacchus ' goal at the Universiry of Georgia and ot other norionol choprer locorions. Bocchus is comprised of rhose who drink alcoholic beverages and rhose who choose nor to. The club does not discourage consuming alcohol, bur wonrs ro help promore construc- tive drinking hobirs among stuenrs on compus, Bacchus is supporred by both rhe Universiry ond componies such as rhe Coco-Cola Com- pany One imporronr activity that Docchus was involved in wos the training of oil of rhe Univer- sity ' s residenr ossisronrs in olcohol educorion. The program of four ports consisted of becom- ing familiar wirh DUI laws, learning how ro deal wirh drunk person with rhe Fast Core program, developing oworeness of rhe physical effecrs rhot alcohol abuse can cause, and gerring ideas for parry planning. Baptist Student (Jinon, Bacchus 265 Wesley Foundation Epslio ' Jilt repp Wesley Foundorlon, also known os rhe United Merhodisr Srudenr Cenrer, is Chrlsrion fellowship group for oil campus srudenrs The group welcomes any one who would like ro porricipore in worship, service, ond friendship wirh members. One ocriviry rhor rhe members porriciopre m is held or rhe Pouldoe Housing Projea On Sor urdoy mornings, members eor breoWosr and ploy wirh rhe children who live rhere The Wesley Foundorlon is also involved in Arhens ' ruroriol program Aside from rhe comuniry ocriviries rhor ore ovoiloble, rhe Wesley Foundorlon worships on Wednesday evenings. This service is held in rhe chapel and is guided by rhe Foundorlon ' s direc- tor. Dill Morhews. Fellowship is a conrinual evenr in rhe program; Sunday nighrs provide Inreresred srudenrs wirh rhe opporruniry ro en- joy dinner and heor various weekly speakers. LEFT: Bill Matthews, director: Marianne Med- lock, vice-preside nt: Trcva Hammond, secre- tary; Chris Stoneking. president. Deedra Fordham 266 fi Wesley Foundation Hti BELOW: First row: Rhonda Elkins, Delta Phi Epsilon representative: Lisa Arnovitz, presi- dent: Mimi Carton, vice-president: Cheryl Freed- ■nan, Sigma Delta Tau representative. Second row; Glen Dynin, Alpha Epsilon Pi representa- tive: Jeanette Slosbergas. secretary: Amir Gil- bon, Steve Barton. Tau Epsilon Phi representa- tive: Phyl Rubinstein, director. ABOVE: First row: Kathryn Greene. Julie Youngblood, Kathy Chance, Teresa Dunn. Pam Cauthen. Second row: Kathy Bishop, Stacy Solo- f mon, Harriett Jarres. Third row: Boyd Baker, Gary Cunningham, Debbie Viccharelli, Becky I Grayson, Mindy Waddell. Fourth row: Mary Lockwood. Ree Haney, Angle Elgin, Marty La- Lorl Zboran coff. Colleen Espinda, Susan Pinkard, Teresa Heffron, Susan Hutcheson, Randy Jennings. Mary Lynn Terry. Fifth row: Glenn Owen. Robert Lamborn, Steve Thompson, M ichael Najarr, Anne Knox Roberts. Tracy Johnson. Mark John- son, Margaret Hall. John Pope. Sheila Violett. Louis Lemon, Bob Ray. Hillel Club is rhe Universiry of Gerogio ' s choprer of rhe D ' nai Drirh Hillel Foun- dorion. The club nor only offers guid- ance, bur also provides religious, culrurol, edu- corionol, and social ocriviries for irs mennbers.- Hillel IS open for membership ro any Jewish srudenr, foculry member, or family member in Arhens who wonrs ro become more involved in rhe Jewish communiry. The club is a non- profir organizorion supporred by members ' an- nual dues and borh rhe Arlonro and Narionol Choprers. The members of Hillel also raise mon- ey OS o group ro help keep up and supporr rheir house. Besides fund-raising ocriviries, Hillel provides several ofher invoivemenr opporruniries, for irs members. Hillel offers religious services, Sunday brunches, porries ' and discussions wirh various speakers Anorher goal, in oddinon ro keeping rhe Jewish communiry in Arhens involved os o group, is awareness. The Hillel Foundorion is involved in programs which ore designed ro creore recognirion of Israel and also owareness of rhe link berween American ond Israel. O micron Delro Kappa wos founded or Washingron ond Lee Universiry in Lex- ingron, Virginia by 15 srudenrs and foculry leaders Ir Is o narionol leodership honor sociery composed of undergroduore juniors ond seniors, srudenrs of groduore ond profes- sionol schools and colleges, foculry ond odminis- rronon members, and alumni ODK recognizes and encourages achievemenr in scholarship, orhlerics, sodol service, ' religious ocriviries, sru denr governmenr, journolism speech and rhe moss medio, and creorive and performing arrs. There ore five indispensible qualificonons for membership in ODK. These include exemplary characrer, responsible leodership and service in campus life, superior scholorship, genuine fel- lowship, ond consecrorion ro democroric ideals. In order ro welcome new members, Omicron Delro Koppo held rapping and iniriorion during Foil and Spring quorrer. In oddirion, o Spring receprion wos held in conjucrion wirh Morror Board ro honor groduorlng seniors During win- rer quorrer, ODK olso plonned ro sponsor SAFE rolks focusing on rhe alcohol issue. Hillel Omicron Delta Kappa 267 t: BELOW: First tovu: Jackie Bryant. Brett Samsky. Mary Lynn Terry. Cecilia Choi. Alecla Hardin (Judicial Council). Second row: Neil Thom. Kevin MacMurphy. Bruce Smith. Gieg Hollaway, Michael Najjar. Third row: Jackson Sherrlll. Darren DeVore (Judicial Council). Da- vid Robertson (Chief Justice). Beth Anderson. Jeff Brown. o Moy 15, 1969, rhe Srudenr Judiciary was delegored rhe power ro hear and odjudicore rhe coses of srudenrs who violored The Universiry of Georgia Con- ducr (Xegulorions This jurisdicnon is exercised Through four srudenr-run courts. Traffic, Com- pus. Main, and Srudenr Orgonizonon Courr. To become a mennber of rhis orgonizorion, oppliconrs nnusr pass rhree inrerviews Grodu- ores, undergroduores, and oli majors are wel corned ro apply, bur only rhe mosr qualified srudenrs ore chosen ro become justices The Srudenr Judiciary serves a useful pur pose for The Universiry, bur ir also serves o useful purpose for rhe srudenrs as well The Srudenr Judiciary works wirh rhe Defender Ad vocore group, and Is excellenr preporonon for srudenrs in pre-low Seleaions for membership in Srudenr Judiciary ore held eoch Foil quorrer, and all srudenrs ore encouraged ro apply. The Srudenr Judiclory hopes ro conrlnue Ir ' s rradlrlon in serving The University ' s Conducr Regulorions v ' ' " The Defender Advocore Soclery wos formed in 1971 ro ossisr in rhe preporo- rion and presenrarion of borh sides of all coses broughr before rhe Srudenr Judiciary or rhe Universiry of Georgia. Srudenr defenders odvlse defendonrs Upon request, rhoy also ossisr srudenrs in rhe preporo rion of rheir coses. The srudenr odvocores do nor prosecute; they only present focrs on be- holf of rhe Universiry This presrigious orgonizorion is mode up en- rirely of University of Georgia srudenrs Mem bership is open ro all srudenrs wirh o minimum cumulorive grade poinr overage of 2 5 The Defender Advocore Society olso serves OS excellenr preporonon for srudenrs in pre low, bur oil srudenrs are encouroged ro opply Selec- tions for membership ore held each year dur ing fall quarter. The Defender Advocore Soci ety hopes to continue ro worK wirh rhe Srudenr Judiciary in serving The Universiry. ABOVE: First row: Scott Schonberg. Julie Moye. Tracy Johnson (Trainer). Stuart Smith. Second row: Anne Cass. Mary Ware. Nixon Jef- ferson. Bill Hale. Third row: Susanne Morrison (Co-Chief Defender). Beth Sterns. Susan Bea- gles. Leslie Lasslter. Larry Oldham, Billy Ray Ken JonpB (Director). Fourth row: Amy Bradshaw. Ben Barkley. Randy Jennings, Robert Ray. Fifth row: Deena Williamson. Kenny Bernard. Yvonne Frey (Secretary, Treasurer). Ronnie Harrison. Sixth row: Greg Coward (Co-Chief Defender). i ' ■■ ' ■ ' ll.Hl, 268 Student Judiciary, Defender Advocate Hiion Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Dera Phi is on honor and ser- vice orgonizorion for universiry sru- denrs, Ir is very similar ro rhe Dero Club found in many high schools. The purposes of Gommo Dera Phi are ro encourage scholos- ric Qchievemenr, srond for worrhy choracrer and ideals, and promore educahon rhrough service projecrs To be a member of Gammo Dero Phi, a srudenr musr hove complered or leosr 12 credit hours of college work and be in rhe rop 15 percenr of his or her class. Gamma Dera Phi roised money rhis year for chorines and orher public services by selling products and v oshing cars. LEFT: Officers: Cathy Duckworth, Gayle Walding, Wade Roush, Susan Yandel, Susan Hager. Larrv Bordeaux I ABOVE: First Row: Tammy Stephens, Charlie Griffin, Cathy Duckworth. Satu Halttula, Joe Ga- ble, Amelia Miccoli. Wade Roush. Second Row: { Katie Coughlin. Susan Yandel, Susan Hager, Sta- cie Plaster, Jennifer Hopper, Gayle Walding, Jack Hogan, Laurie Christiansen, Sheila Math- ews. Third Row: Ken Laliwala, Janak Patel. Jason Newton, Bryan Coley, Lee Rogers, Ann Larry Bordeaux McCabe, Myles Beskind, Karen Messer, Michelle Kubin, Beth Riedinger. Fourth Row: Kim Rich- telli, Andrea Bazzle. Debbie Spiller, Janet Win- ter, Betsy Kools, Ann Meagher, Kathy Hearn. Gamma Beta Phi 269 Golden Key The Golden Key Norional Honor Sociery recognizes scholosrlc ochievemenr and promores conrinued excellence. Juniors and Seniors who ore in rhe rop fifteen percent of their dosses or hove on accumulative aver- ABOVE: Lori Allums. vice-president; Susan Hutcheson. president; Beth Visco. treasurer; Mary Lockuiood. secretary. Kennefh G Ab e Oovid I Adelmon Chad Erwm Aderhold Suzanne I Agner Maho Akamonu Carhy Oonn Alexander Ehzoberh N Alexander Jennifer D Allen Sarah O Allen Marh Alan Anders Dense Lynn Anderson AAichael D Anderson Michael R Anderson Jennifer £ Aridrews Susan S Anderws Fhilip Lee Arnall Sandra Joy ArnoldSmirh Dersy A ArringronTsoo Jacqueline A Auworrer Theresa Ann Awney Amy Derh Doiley Kimberly J Dailey Deborah ! Doker Cynihio Sue Dollou Srephanie A Danks ' i illiom Dorhley IXhonda E Dorion Jon Pomdi Douer Mary Leslie Deord Srocie Dearden Laura Helen Derry Carhy Jo Deveridge Rebecca E Diron Rebecca K Dshop Deborah M Oiitl Sylvia D Ckxiirighr Kimberly Ann Bond WAom S Ooozer Carlo E Dorem David M Doners Adner ne E Dowera Suscyi K Drauir Debra Susan Drecker r{el el Lee Driders Meghan P Drogan James M Drawn Laura M Drown Lisa Down Drown Margorer Y Drown Scoir M Drown Stephen F Drown Sruorr D Drown Melissa C Druley Arminda J Druner Joy Jones Duck Ralph Ernes! Dufkin. Jr Sarah M Burden Tammy Ann Durge Carl Douglas Durger, Jr Margorer E Collaham Christopher H Carter R Lance Carter Mary Caihryn Covenor Hugh Michael Chancy Kelle Paige Chandler Linda Ann Cherry Caroline R. Chesnut John G Chironno Laurie Ann Christiansen Winnie Y Chung Ann Mane Ciavocco Sheila Cloxton Stacy Lynn Clayton Julie Cloir Cofer David Jay Cohen Laura M Collins V illiam J Carney Kathleen Ann Cooney Kenton Jones Cappage John S Cormicon Mark Anthony Costanza Scon C Cotton Lay D Cowarr, III Cynthia M Cowley Carol Ann Crawford Crystal Cay Cross Daniel T Crumley Faye Mercer Cunningham Cory Anne Cunningham Deidre Lynn Curry Donna Carole David Mary Lynn David Dorry Scon Davis David J Davis Gwendolyn Dave Sonjo Dee Davis Potti L Dawson John Edward Dehaven Michael T DeHoven Susan Mane Denham Virginia A Deidench Stephen D Dillon William A. Dix Wilburn T. Dominy, Jr Rurhie Doughry Trudy M Drake Bonnie Lynn Drobnyk Catherine W Dud-isworrh Lisa Jonnine Duffy Teresa Ann Dunn Jone LaGreta Durden Alan Scon Dvosl in Sheryl Rennee Dwoskin Alan D Dykes Robert S Dzoba Derek E Eberharr Drendo Lee Eberly Brian L Edwards James B Edwards John Kelley Edwards Lisa Down Elder Angie Jean Ennis Faith Joan Encson Colleen M Espindo Cynthia Ann Evans Debra D Evans Julia C Fiddling Paul Alan Finco Larano L. Fitts Melanie Ruth Flock Jeffrey W Folk Laurie Ann Follmer Ann G Fowler Todd F Fowler Rowena Anne Fox Suzanna J Fox Sheldon K From Laura Ann Frank Stevens T Franklin Carl Sandy Free Joe Lanier Gable Henry Grant Goiner David Berry Gaither Loura Jean Goledv Korherine A Gardner Gayle E Garrett William T Gorren Parriaa Ann Garrison Timothy J Gaudin Liesa Ann Ghalson John Peter Giegench Frank H. Gilberstodt Jeffrey L Giltand Anne Fitten Qenn Jon A Qenn Joni Morie Glenn Michael A Gordon Jennifer Gottsegen Kimberly S Goulene Kothryn L Greene Lisa Coral Greene Troyce Drake Griffies Anthony S Gunn Donald J Hafner Susan Mays Hoger John Eric Haley Allyson J Hamman Donald Kierh Hancock David G Honna Denjamin R Hansford Catherine G Harkins Lesrer L Harper Shen L Harper Valerie L Hastings Donna Roe Hasty Kothryn D Heorn Dona R Hermonson Suzanne R Herring Sheryl Ann Heyboer Croig R Heyward Heather N Higgmborham Sandra D Hill Michael L Hirsh Ellis Dean Hite Woi Km Ho Paulo M Hoch Laura Ann Hopl ins Loura Cloir Horlock Roben T Horseman Beverly C Howard Lisa Ann Huck Mary Fleer Hudson Holly C Hume William B Hurley Melinda Kay Jod son Susan James Kristen L Jorobek William N Jefferson Sheryn L Jenkins Randall W Jennings William W Jennings Linda Lone Johnson Alan Mark Jolles Catherine A Jones Horry E Jones Lisa Carol Jordan Andrew K Jorishie Sandy S Jun Laura K Komerschen Tina Jean Kelley Angela Dawn Kenison Margaret E Kilpatrick Scon E Kilpatrick Robert M Kirkland Kothryn A Klein 270 Golden Key age of 3 4 or berrer ore eligible for member- ship, Accepronce inro Golden Key is by inviro- rion only, and membership losrs for a lifenme This year Ir hosted rhe very firsr Sourheosrern Regional Golden Key conference. In oddirion, Golden Key worked diligently rhis posr yeor raising money ro fund rhe scholorship rhar ir gives ro rhe oursronding junior and senior Gold- en Key member. Philip G Konros Andrew D Kosiorel-: Elizoberh A Kurrz Roberr Cole Lamborn Deborah A Lone Debro £ Lopides Leslie S Lossirer Nancy P Lee Mara Hara Levine Andrea H Levy Srephen A Levy Sreven D Lewis Polly C Ligon Richard John Locicero Dale R Lockerr Mory L Lochwood Ann Loewenrhol David T Long Michael D Looney Henry T Lu Michael G Luckerr Scon R Lupo Carhy Ann Luxenberg Henry C Lyon Liso Ann Monke Raymond C Marine Cynrhio G Marnn Gregory D Marnn Jennifer D Marnn Randall G Marnn Terry N Massey Sheila Diane Marhews Carherine C Mayson Roberr D McAllisrer Lisa Jill McAllisrer Randall H McAllisrer Allen Lamar McConnon Srephen M McCarrer Brian J McOoskey Ada Caren McDaniel Leigh Ellen McDaniel Shannon L McDonald Mary M McGeachy Julio Lynn McGuire Daniel Mark McKeller Holly Rurh McKmney Ann P McLaughlin Andrea K McLendan Leah L McLendon Cello Lee McNoir Evan Scorr Melnick Maria Carmen Melvin Carol S Merrirr Parnoa A Mewborne David H Miller Donald L Miller, Jr Scorr D Miller Lisa Lynn Mobley Marrhew G Mofferr Joy Reeves Monrgomery Jill Lorine Moody Garland C Moore James W Moore Alice Rurh Morgan Melinda Ann Morley Jennifer Morris Glenn V Morrison Cynrhio R Morron Kennerh S Mayer, Jr Jennifer F Murphy Susan R Myers Uel C Myers Alberr A Myers, III Heidi K Nelson Joseph H Nemeroff David A Newsome Colleen A Nicholson Meliso Mae Nicholson Diermar G Nicolai Carl M Nicolern Lee Ann Norton Jackie O ' Keefe Jacquelynn L O ' Kelley Larry C Oldham Jennie M Oliver Kennerh L Oliver Susan L Page Jennifer L. Pome Jane E Parker Laura J Porker Anne Curns Parkerson Neale A Parkinson Daniel L Parr Dipan N Parel Judirh L Patrick Deborah Paul Angela Rurh Paulk Keirh A Pavlik Lisa Jean Pence Porncia A Pepler Sheri Lynn Perdue Calvin Devon Perry Mory Laurie Pertain Angela Mane Pesce Sheri Lynn Perersiel E Monica Phillips Suzanne 5 Pickens Suzanne M Pink Kent M Plowman, Jr Kimberly A Pressnall Lori Jean Price Nancee L Prir chert Gregory J Proctor Karhey E Pruitt Glen C Rams Lisa Ann Romazzotn Zuzona Rotoj Linda M Ray Monica C Ray Patricia M Ready Herberr W, Reicheir Phyllis A Reid Roy Alan Reimer Timothy Glen Richardson Thomas A Rirchie Marisa D Rivers Lisa Townes Roach Tamoro D Roberts William L Roberts, Jr Daron Von Rock Kothy Ann Rogers Pamela Jean Rogers Jayne Ann Rores Mindi Sheryl Rosen Andrew John Rowe Scorr J Russell Kozumoso Sakaiya V illiam A Sanders Hal Sruarr Saunders Angela Reno Savage Horace Glenn Scarborough Ricky U Scorr Jean Lees Selvage Roberr P Senrell III Michael D Serrles Penny Lee Show Dierdre M Sheridan Sreve C Shorr Jeffrey S Simmons Sidney C Simpsan Mark A Sims Lama M Singuefield Jay E Sloman Diane E Small Amanda Dee Smirh Drodley J Smirh Carol Louise Smirh Donna Y Smirh James K, Smirh Medo Sue Smirh Rosemary Smirh Sonna M Smith Stanley W Smirh Steven C Smirh Ross Schley Snellmgs Srocy Lynn Solomon Shelia D Sosebee Elizoberh L Sourh Royceann E Spillers V illiam H Spruell George J Sreel Mark Andrew Stevens Elisa Anne Stewart Reno Derh Strauss Nancy Rurh Srreerman Mart C Stroer Sheryl D Srryker Comille L. Sturdivanr Scon E Surles Margaret L Talley Alacio Joy Tarpley Kimberly L Taylor David M Tharch Laura L Thomas Sara D Thomas Barbara Ann Thomason Liso Vevo Thomassen J Scorr Thompson Laura Lynn Thompson Steven R Thornton Chen Leigh Tidwell Jeffrey M Todd Liso Robin Tomlich Earl C Troup Kim Morie Trujillo Parnoa L Tulisalo Patricia V Tunisan Mary Denise Turner Soren Turner Jons Lyn Ulery Jo Ellen Van Senus Timorhy D Van Werr Arrhur L Veenendoal William S Vickery Russell G Vineyard Goyle E Wolding Suelynne C Walker David M Wang M Karhleen Ware Laura C Warkins Kimberly A Weber Diana M Wee is Carherine A Weiss Susan Leigh West H Shannon Weston Lynn Wexlet James M White KrisrI Kay Whire Laura S White Mark E Whire Pauls White Christopher S Wilkins Aprllle Williams Nellie Stork Williamson Janice W, Willis Sarah K. Willis Adella Anne Wilson Alan Craig Wilson Gregory S Wilson Melanie D Wilson Srephen K Wilson Cynrhio Ann Windsor Karen L Wingo Jill Ann Winkler Kevm Ross Wolff Mory Helen Wood Robert Wood Jill M Worley Robin Denee Worshom Christina M Worrman Kelley Ann Young Michelle L Yu Morne O Zimmerman Golden Key 271 Sphinx The Highest Non-Academic Honor A Male Student Can Attair 1 Andrew H Panerson 2 Wtcyn D Hooper 3 Lawrence A Corhron 4 (jarrord Gen 5 Chories P. Andrews 6 Edgar E Pomeroy 7 AJexander P Adorns 8 WtamS Dhn 9 Charles W Dove 10 Morton D DuDose 11 Roberr P Jones 12 Andrew J McDnde 13 noberr J Travis 14 Tmsley U Rud er, Jr 15 Memr M Thurmon 16 John Banks f? nemer L Denmark e John E Hoi 19 Pj iard M OxirlTon 20 Horry H HJ 21 Horace C Johnson 22. Jcynes D Ridley 23 ' i Som P. Rirchie 24 John DL Erwm 25 Ferdinand P Calhoun 26 Frank K McCurchen 27 Augusrus L Hull 28 Henry J Lamar 29 Vison M Hardy 30 Noel P Pork 31 Walter J Hammond 32 Lamar C Rucker 33 Srerling H DIackshear 34 Marvin M Dickmson 35 Andrew M Calhoun 36 Cam D Dorsey 37 Marion 5 Richardson 36 ailingron 5 Walker 39 Sanders A Deaver 40 Francis M Ridley 41 Glenn W Legwen 42 Samuel R Jaques 43 Ralph Meldnn 44 Morion H Smith 45 Wallace M Miller 46 Minor Doyd 47 William R Turner 48 Julian F Baxter 49 Harold W Ketron 50 John D Dower 51 Frompton E Ellis 52 Frank D Anderson 53 Robert P Brooks 54 Luoen P Goodnch 55 Issac S Hopkins 56 Joseph I KiSorh 57 Mormoduke H BkxJtshear 58 Virlyn B Moore 59 Thomas W Connolly 60 George W Nunnolly 61 Theodore T Turnbull 62 Walter W Patterson 63 Arthur R Sullivan 64 Charles H Cox 65 Roderick H Hill 66 Harold W Telford 67 Arthur L Hardy 68 John ED Younge 69 Walter O AAorshburn 70 Hugh M Scott 71 John A Drown 72 George Hans. Jr 73 Daniel Y Soge 74 ksoc C Levy 75 Lansing B Levy 76 J Lormg Rooul 77 James J Ragan 78 Robert 5 Parker 79 George P Whitman 80 William L Erwm 81 Harrison JS Jones 82 Carroll D Cabaniss 83 William G Brantley, Jr. 84 Philip R Weltner 85 Ambrose H Carmichoel 86 Richard K Smith 87 William W Brown 88 Frank H Martin 89 Chatles N Feidelson 90. John K McDonald, Jr. 91 Henry L.J Williams 92 Robert H Jones, Jr. 93 Sidney O Smith 94 Morton S Hodgson 95 Herman P De LaPerriere 96 Floyd C Newton 97 Claude L Derrick 98 Wylie C Hensoin 99 John Harris 100 Young B Smith 101 Daniel H Redfeorn 102 Jerome C Michael 103 Dwight L Rogers 104 Edgar V Carter, Jr. 105 James E Lucas 106 Harle G Dailey 107 Edward M Drown 108 Hoseo A Nix 109 Omer W Franklin 110 Erolberr T Miller 111 Henderson L Lanham. Jr 112 Hinton D DIadisheor 113 Washington Kalk, Jr 114 Alexander R MocDonnell 115 Herbert C Hatcher 116 Paul L Borrlett 117 Edgar L Penmngron 118 Edwin W Moae 119 George C Woodruff 120 Evans V Heath 121 Millard Rewa 122 Robert B Ttoutman 123 Arthur K Maddox 124 John A Sibley 125 Lloyd D Brown 126 Clifford Dronnen 127 George T Norrhen 128 William A Mann 129 HatoIdD Meyer 130 Denton H Walton 131 David R Peacock 132 Virgin £ Durden 133 Chories E Martin 134 Edgar D [kinlop 135 Robert L McWhortet 136 Robert H Freeman 137 Zochary S Cowan 138 Edward M Morgensrern 139 James M Lynch 140 Henry L Rogers 141 Beniley H ChoppeS 142 Cosper I. Funkenstein 143 Frank Carter 144 Tinsley R Ginn 145 Aaron B Dernd 146 Russell H Patterson 147 Victor Victor 148 Hoyt H. Welchel 149 Lewis A Pinkussohn 150 Clark Howell. Jr 151 David K McKomy 152 David F Poddodf 153 John G Henderson 154 Edward J Hardin 155 George S Whitehead 156 James D Conyers 157 Charles W Jocobson 158 Hugh L. Hodgson 159 Robert W Wesley 160 George L Harrison 161 Chories M Tanner, Jr 162 William H Quartermon, Jr 163 Robert L Calloway, Jr 164 Joel Mallet 165 Thomas A Thrash 166 Max L Segoll 167 William H Sorrells 168 William O White 169 John P Stewart 170 Neil L ailis, Jr. 171. Raff Sims, Jr. 172 John H Carmical 173 Howard H McColl, Jr 174 Irvine M. Levy 175 Hinton F Longino 176 Richard W Courts, Jr 177 Luous H Tippett 178 Otto R Ellors 179 Roget H West 160 Robert L Foteman, Jt 181. James M Hatcher ' 82 Dewey Knight 183 Louis 5 Davis 184 Wallace P Zachry 185 Irvine Phmizy 186 Robert D OCallaghon 167 Chories M Candler 186 William M Dallas 189 Claude H Sotterfield 190 Frank W Horrold 191 William D Miller 192 Arrhur Pew, Jr 193 Robert EL Spence, Jr 194 Chester W Slock 195 John R Slater 196 Everett W Highsmith 197 AshelM Day 198 Charles Srtahan 199 Hillary H Mangum 200 William H Stephens 201 Preston D Ford 202 Nathan Jolles 203 Owen G Reynolds 204 John P Carson 205 Walter D Durden 206 Welborn B Cody 207 Molcomb A McRoiney 208 Will iam F Darnel 209 Ellis H Dixon 210 Freeman C McQure 211 Lews H Hill, Jr 212 George J Clark 213 Chories A Lewis 214 Joseph J Bennett, Jr 215 John A Hosch 216 Charles G. Henry 217 James K. Harper 218 Herberr H Maddox 219 Josh L. Watson 220 Chories R Anderson 221 Edward M Curt 222 Hervey M. Cleckley III 223 Walter C Carrer, Jr. 224 William Tare 225 Charles F Wiehrs 226 John H Fletcher 227 James D Thomoson 228 John H Hosch, Jr 229 Thomas F Green, IV 230 Waltet E Sewell 231 Lester Hargrett 232 Charles L Gowen 233 Motrin E Kilpatrid 234 John D Allen 235 Horace D Shottuck 236 Geotge D Morton 237 Gwinn H Nixon 238 Alexis A Marshall 239 Carlton N Mell 240 Etnest P Rogers 241 Walter T. Forbes, Jr 242 George S Johnson 243 James R Chombliss 244 Ernest Camp, Jr. 245 Allen W Post 246 Alexander S Cloy, III 247 Frank K Boland, Jr 248 Ivey M Shiver, Jr 249 William H Young, Jr 250 Issac K Hay 251 George E Florence, Jr 252 Thomas A Nosh 253 Thomas J. Hamilton, Jt 254 Benjamin H Hardy, Jr 255 Hallmon L Standi 256 Daniel C Tully 257 Robert L Patterson, Jr 258 Hoke S Wofford 259 John 5 Candlet, II 260 Glenn B Lautzenhaet 261 Rufus B Jennings 262 Croig Borrow, Jr 263 Robert G Hooks 264 Joseph H Boland 265 Guy C Hamilton. Jt 266 James J Hams 267 William A Kline, Jr 268 Kankakee Anderson 269 James E Palmour. Jr 270 Henry G Palmer 271 Frank K McCutchen 272 Dupont G Harris 273 Robert D. Feogin, Jr. 274 Matt ox L Purvis 275 Joseph M CXiver 276 Marvin H Cox 277 Ellis G Arnall 278 Herbert 5 Moffett 279 Sandford W Sonford 280 John W Maddox 281 Mark D. Hollis 282 William C Latimer 283 Vernon S Smith 284 William M Strickland, Jr. 265 James W Mclntire 286 Charles M Gaston 267 McCarthy Crenshaw 266 William M Hazelhurst 289 Leroy S Young 290 Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn D Moore, Jr 292 William T Maddox 293 James M f ichardson, Jr 294 Morton S Hodgson, Jr 295 Troy R Thigpen, Jr 296 Robert G Stephens. Jt 297 John W Calhoun, III 296 DeNean Stafford, Jr 299 John P Dond 300 Horry S Baxtet 301 Winburn T Rogers 302 John D Bowden, Jr 303 Joseph C Strong 304 Augustus L Rogers 305 James W Wise 306 William T Bennett. Jt. 307 William C Hawhns 308 Robert T Anderson 309 Wode C Hoyt, Jr 310. Chories C Horrold, Jr 311. Charles B Anderson, Jr 312 Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E Massey, Jr 314 Seaborn A Roddenberry, II 315 Morris B Abrom 316 Floyd C Newron, Jr 317 James Lumpkin, Jr 318 Robert B Ttoutman, Jr 319 Robert P McCuen 320 Ambtose G Cleveland, Jr 321 Robert C Norman 322 Julian D Halliburton 323 Ismo L. Price, Jr 324 Howell Hollis, Jr 325 Kenneth A McCaslvll 326 William S Smith. Jt 327 Lee T Newton 328 Jock D Morthievirs 329 Etnest 5 Vondivet, Jt 330 Frank L Gunn 331 Alpha A Fowler, Jr 332 Clarence J Smith, Jr 333 Bernard C Gardner, Jr 334 Verner F Choffin 335 John C Meadows, Jr 336 Clifford C Kimsey 337 Thomas C Penland 338 John B Miller 339 Woodie A Partee, Jr 340 Frank F. Sinkwich 272 ft Sphinx 341 Irby S Exiey 342 Ellingron M Norman 343 Foresr L- Champion, Jr 344 George D Lawrence 345 Jesse G Bowles 346- James P Miller 347 Aubrer R Morris 348 James C DeLoy 349 Fluker G Sreworr 350 Charles L Trippi 351 John E Sheffield, Jr 352 William F Scon, Jr 353 Frank S Chearhom, Jr. 354 Dan M Edwards 355 Roberr M Joiner 356 Dempsey W Leach 357 William H Durson 358 Melburne D McLendon 359 John Rouch 360 Alberr M Wilkinson, Jr 361 Kirl M McAlpin 362 Bryan K Whirehursr 363 John E Griffin 364 Horry L Wingare, Jr 365 James L Benrley, Jr 366 Porrer O Payne 367 James A Andrews 368 Samuel R Burns 369 Harold C Walraven, Jr 370 Roberr J Heoley 371 Raleigh G Byrans 372 Lawrence T Cnmmins 373 George R Reingardr 374 William A Elinburg, Jr 375 William B Phillips 376 Walrer T Evans 377 Thomas A Woddell 378 Roberr S McArrhur 379 Edward L Dunn, Jr 380 Michael E Merola 381 William H Jusrice 382 Nickalos P Chilivis 383 Michael W Edwards 384 Tolmadge E Arnerre 385 Carl J Turner 336 Claude M Hipps 387 Durran 5 Middlebrool-a 388 Henry G Woodord 389 Cecil R Spooner 390 Howard K Holloday 391 Phil C Beverly 392 Roland C Srubbs, Jr 393 Hassel L Porker 394 Roberr K Wesr 395 James D Benefield, Jr 396 Wesley L Harris 397 Frank V Salerno 393 William D Moseley 399 Charles R Adams, Jr 400 Daniel W Kirchens 401 Edmund R Brorkowski 402 Donald L Bronyon, Jr 403 Randall T Marer 404 John R Carson 405 Roberr L Blolock 406 Logan R Porrerson 407 Quenrin R Gabriel 403 Jay D Gardner 409 Frank W Seller 410 Richard P Troner 411 Joseph P O ' Malley 412 Kermir S Perry 413 Jule W Felron, Jr 414. Jabez McCorkle, III 415 John J Wilkins, III 416 Norman S Flercher 417 Lindsay H Bennerr, Jr 418 Roberr S Lowery, Jr 419 Donald G Joel 420 John R Oloole 421 Joel J Knighr 422 Edward W Killonn 423 George M Scheer, Jr 424 Joseph H Marshall 425 Narhan G Knighr 426 Robert A Rowan 427 David K Mollis, Jr 428 Monte W Morkhom 429 Emmet J Bondurant, II 430 Joy C Cox 431 Ben 5 McElmurray, Jr 432 Harry E Hendrix 433 Theron C Sapp 434 Bryce W Holcomb 435 Thomas E Dennard, Jr 436 James P Walker, Jr 437 William A Davis, Jr 438 Thomas H Lewis, Jr 439 Thomas R Butnside, Jr 440 James P Yarborough 441 Charlie B Christian 442 Earl T Leonard, Jr 443 Francis A Tarkenron 444 Thomas M Blolock 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 Montforr, Jr 452 James H Blanchord 353 Edward TM Garland 454 Wyotr T Johnson, Jr 455 Richard N Lea 456 James L Aldridge 457 Albert WF Bloodworrh 458 Joke L Soye, Jr 459 Ben B Tare 460 Charles fl Haygood. Jr 461 Alexander W Patterson 462 Larry C Rokesrraw 463 David C Tribby 464 Charles L Bogby 465 John A Rhodes, Jr 466 McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr 467 Neal H Ray 468 Donald C Dixon 469 James C Pirts 470 George B Watts 471 Bruce G Bateman 472 George W Darden 473 William Roy Grow 474 Turner Lynn Hughes 475 Robert Glenn Etter 476 William Morgan House 477 William Ralph Parker 473 Robert Fostet Rhodes 479 Dennis Lee Fotdham 480 Rutherford C Harris 481 Thomas W Lowhorne, Jr 482 John Michael Ley 483 William Porrer Payne 484 Phoris Randall Seaboir 485 Robert Lee Williams 486 Geotge Alberr Dasher 487 Robert E Knox, Jr 433 Henry E Lane 439 Roberr E Chonin 490 James L Pannell 491 Paul Cleveland Tedford 492 Thomas Lewis Lyons 493 James Roberr Hurley 494 Andrew M Scherffius 495 William P Bailey 496 Coder D Cox, II 497 Thomas A Nosh, Jr 498 Earl D Harris 499 Porrick L Swindall 500 Joel O Wooten, Jt 501 Charles William Griffin 502 Joseph H Fowler 503 Michaels Wright 504 Chatles T Hall 505 Robert P Killian 506 James S Wotrous 507 Anderson S Johnson 508 Thomas M Melo 509 Charles H Bond 510 Robert E Tritt 511 Manuel Diaz, Jr 512 John Chose McKissick 513 Michael P Haggerry 514 Georgia Robert Reinhardt 515 Benjamin H Cheek 516 Hohn A Gilleland 517 Glynn A Harrison 518 Carl E Westmoreland, Jr 519 J Rivers Walsh 520 Kevin L Knox 521 William Harry Mills 522 James Rayford Gaff 523 Alexander H Booth 524 John Henry Hanna, IV 525 Gordon Allen Smith 526 John Michael Levengood 527 Leonard W Fussell 528 Jeffrey Young Lewis 529 Willie Edward McClendon 530 Samuel Scotr Young 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 533 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 Hooge 546 Thomas H Pons, III 547 Knox Culpepper 548 Mikael Pernfors 549 Holger Weis 550 Joseph B Atkins 551 Stuarr E Smirh 552 Stephen W Smith SPHINX HONORARY MEMBERS A Henry C Brown B George P Butler C Samuel H Sibley D Edward E Dougherry E Waltet A Harris F Holcombe Bacon G Mansfield P Hall H Frank Kelly Dolond 1 Henry G Colvin J Walrer S. Corhran K John W Spam L John T Dorsey M Frank R Mitchell N Harry Dodd O Charles H Block P Walter R Tichenor O George T Jadison R Walters Hill S Charles M Snelling T David C Barrow U Roberr 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 Sregeman BB William S Morris CC Geotge F Peabody DD Ernest A, Lowe EE Thomas J Woofrer FF Thomas W Reed GG Harry J Mehre HH Harry N Edmunds II Harold Hirsch JJ Edgar. L Secrest KK Harmon W Caldwell LL Paul W Chapman MM Roberr R Gunn NN John D Wade do Hughes Spalding PP Charles H Merry oo Ellis M Coulrer RR William O Poyne ss James W Butts, Jr TT Henry A Shinn UU William M Crane VV William O Collins WW Erie E Cocke, Jr WX Omer C Aderhold WY John E Drewry WZ Herman E Tolmadge XX Robert O Atnald YY. Charles J Blach zz Frank D Foley AB Ray V Harris AC Joseph A Williams AD Thomas H Lakey AE Richard B Russell AF Paul Brawn AG John O Eidson AH James A Dunlap Al Philip M Londrum AJ Morion Tyus Butler AK John L Cox, Jr AL Morion B Folsom AM Eugene R Black, Jr AN Harold M Heckmon AO Marvin B Perry AP. Carl E Sanders AO Jock J Spalding, III AR Augustus OB SporiG AS James W Woodruff, Jr. AT William L Dodd AU Francis M Bird A V Pope F Brock AW Roberr C Wilson AX B. Sanders Walker AY Inmon Brandon AZ Jesse Draper BA Alex A Lawrence, Jr. BC Jasper N Dorsey BD Clarke W Duncan BF Philip H Alsron, Jr BG J Phil Campbell BM Fred C Davison Bl Vincenr J Dooley BJ Jock B Ray BK George S Parrhemos BL Robert L Dodd BM Joel Eaves BN Augustus H Stetne BO Hubert B Owens BP Monroe Kimbrel BQ George L Smirh, II BR Robert G Edge BS Winship Nunnally BT Dan H Magitt, Jr BU David W Brool s DV William C Hartmon, Jr BW William R Cannon BX Robert S Wheeler BY Chappelle Matthews BZ Dean Rusk CA Don Cotter CB Eugene Odum CD George D Busbee CE Robert Perry Senrell, Jr CF Sam Nunn CG Henry G Neal CM William R Brocewell CI Dink NeSmirh Sphinx 273 The Universiry of Georgia Morror Doord Club provides college leoders on opporruniry to inrerocr and dis- cuss comman experiences This organiza- rion is mode up of individuals vi ho ore olso involved members of vorious other campus ocriviries. Decouse nnembership was so limired, rhis year rhe selection committee hod o difficult rime narrowing down the list of many quaii fied oppliconts 1985-86 Initiates followed previous members in striving to continue on outstanding tradition of excellence Members ore seleoed winter quarter each year. Selection is based on acodemics, extro-curriculor activities, ond overall charac- ter. The members seleaed ore nor topped until spring quarter, where old members dress in cop ond gown to top new mem bers in Vie B lue Key is o recognized notional honor fraternity for college stu- dents Dlue Key recognizes those upperciossmen of outstanding character ond ability who hove won campus distinc rion for scholarship Student initiates ore selected from o com preherisive position list; in addition to these outstanding foculty members and business and political leoders of the stote ore fre quently selected for honorory membership Each year the Georgia chapter of Dlue Key ond the Universiry Alumni Association host banquet for members. This year ' s speakers for the banquet were two former Dlue Key members, Georgia W. " Buddy " Darden, Seventh District Congressman, and Pot Swindoll, Fourth District Congressmon. The Dlue Key Award is presented onnual- ly to distinguished Georgians who hove made major conrriburions to the University and to the state This yeor ' s award winners were Sidney O Smith, Jr., member of the Doord of [Regents, ond Doug Dornord, Tenth District Congressmon. I BELOW: First row: Sheila Violet. Ann4 Knox Roberts, Teresa Heffron. Angie Elgin. Second row: David Robertson. Kim Lewis. Marsha Snow. Mark Johnson, Susan Pinkard. Third row: Mi- chael Naejjan. Kris Bellisle. Condace Pressley. Dana Chris B Hertni ABOVE: First row: Glna Coleman. Condace Pressley. secretary-treasurer; Beth Hale, vice- president; Lisa Howard. Second row: Jim Elllng- Ed Cornrly ton. president; Frank Hanna, Holger Wels. Stu- art Smith. Steven Smith. " «l»ti., Ha„o " ' " inslpi Cojr ' Kl. COK « ' . Ml Mu 274 Mortar Board, Blue Key BELOW: Dave Williams. Ray Marine, Bill Pear- Ward Howell, son, Chris Baker. John Haisley, Darren Jones, Mike Heard. Dana Hermanson. Pat Law. Robert Hardell, Darren DeVore, Neal Thorns, xS! Bifrod is rhe highest honor a fresh- man or sophomore mole or rhe Universiry of Georgia con ochieve. This society, unique ro The Universiry, has been on compus for many years. Member- ship requires high scholasric achievement and porridparion in extrocurriculor activities Eleven men vv ' ere topped for membership this fall and spring. Selection is held in the fall and spring quarters of each year. Nev members must wear the Diftod label all over campus fol- lov ing rhe selection process, ond must quote what Difrad is ro anyone v ho osks Diftod continues ro serve rhe University of Georgia in excellence and trodirion. Gt ' ' ' T HE BEST Or GANIZATION ON CAM PUS " (A SB- ABOVE: " Gridiron Secret Society — The Best Organization on Campus. " First row: Tom Blando, Glen Owen, Joe Flemming, Holgar Weis, Joe Atkins (president). Randy Wofford, Steve Cooper, George Bezecny. Second Row: David Nix, Andy Ausbund, Tom Foster (secretary). Mike Heard Bryce Holcomb, John Holmes, Allen Miller. Third Row: Mike Anderson, Sam Holmes, David Hanna, Frank Hanna, John Pope. Not pictured: Robert Ball, Doug Ashworth, Scott Farrow, Knox Culpepper. Biftad, Gridiron il 275 I BELOW: First rou.: Michael Flynn. Natalee Slaats. Chetica Leonard. Sue Baskin. Pam Berry. Carrie Filaski. Clayton Whitehead. Second row: Michael Heard. Jill Monroe. Michelle Braswell. Darryl Yosue. Lynn Hogan. Ward Salterfield. Third rou: Bil Logan. Rick Ward. John Richard- son. Ivan Kelley. Tad Hixson. Alpha Phi Omego is a norionol service • ' orerniry, bur ir is nored for more Leodership, friendship, and service ore rhe gools of rhe frorerniry They ore on orgonizorion of men, bur rhey also hove lirrle sisrers v ho help rhem v irh rheir projecrs Their service projecrs during 1985-86 ranged from a Chrisrmos socio! or Cedar Hill Nursing Home ro ushering rhe Sring concert lasr foil. Their annual Deoury and rhe Deosr conresr raised money for o choriry orgonizorion Social evenrs included o winrer social, Homecoming fesriviries, and o spring quorrer bonquer. The Model Unired Morions Club is com posed of 12 srudenrs who serve rhe universiry os a ream for Norionol Model Unired Norions Comperirion. The Model UN reom is sponsored by rhe poiiricol science de porrmenr and provided good experience for srudenrs ro increose rheir oworeness of poiiricol issues, borh norionol and inrernorionol. The members ore seleaed by on opplicorion ond inrerview process, ond odmissions ore based on academics, experience, ond general overoll quoliry. This yeor rhe Model UN reom compered in o week of comperirion in New York Ciry. The reom has esroblished o rrodirion of excellence or rhe Universiry of Georgia rhor will conrinue in rhe furure. ABOVE: Front Row: Anne Davidson. Mark Johnson. John Stevens. Second Row: Sherry Ellison. Mike Hartigan. Third Row: Ronald Har- rison. Bev Barkley. Larry Oldham Fourth Row: Mike Littleton. Robe pictured: Anne Lowenthal. Dppdra rordham Axel Goohler. rt Gillette. Not 276 Alpha Phi Omega. Model UN 1 I Order Of Greek Horsemen Founded in 1955, rhe Order of rhe Greel-; Horsemen is a secret sociery which seete ro recognize oursranding individual frorerniry men who hove endeav- ored ro promore and further rhe alms and Ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of rhe order select five men to continue the work of the Order. 1985-66 Members: Er Sruan Bdndge Smirh. M O T V — 2N EA Charles Sharon Williams. I — ATO An Samuel Dykes Holmes. M — 2AE EB Srepheri William Smirh. G — 2N EA James Scorr Perner, C — IIKA LEFT: Charlie Williams. Stuart Smith, Sam Holmes, Stephen Smith, and James Perner. „f. » Roll of Members John Cox. Founder John J Wilkins, Founder Frank U " Sonny " Seller, Founder G Donald Joel. Founder A Thomas M Tillmon, Jr B George M Sheer, Jr r Norman Flercher A DK Mollis. Jr E William A Rooker Z Joke Dehr H Jay Cox Q Julian Cox 1 Horry Cashin K Jadi Myers A Tom Dennord M Corr Dodson N Jimmy Wall er H Swam McElmurroy George Todd n David Flercher. E P Tommy Durnside 2 Dryonr Hodgson T U C T KNox T Linron Dunson Chris Fosrer X Ronald Waller ' if George Cram Q Tommy Johnson AA Richard Trorrer AB Edward Garland AF Jimmy DIonchard AA Joe Spence AE Jimmy Dishop AZ Dick Lea AH Alex Crumbley A0 Dill Callagham AI Druce Dareman AK John Carlisle A. Tom Dover AM Neal Ray AN Owen Scon AA Jim Wimberly An Dill House AP Dbo Knox AS Marvin Moore AT Dill Parker AT David Reddick Ai Kirby Rurherford AX Rullle Harris A Mike Ley Afi Grady Pedrick BA Oder Tyus BB Roberr Chonin Br TedOurz BA William Tare BE Frirs Rosebrook BZ Robby Williams BH Andy Sherffius B0 Mii e Donovan BI Roberr Forrson BK Dm NeSmirh BA Jim Pannell BM Dill Griffin BN Donald NeSmirh BH O Surhern Sims BO Por Swindoll Bn Tommy Doydsron BP 7 m Kennedy B2 Dob Mon BT Herberr Dond BT Richard Lewis B Dowd Durcb BX Den a7ee B t Kelly Drowning Bfl Tom icbuto TA Carl Westmoreland PB M te Freeman rr Dorry Wore PA Kevin Knox TE Lowron Walker rZ Hugb Doche TH 5feve Whire r0 Roberr Durham n 0 Artons FK Joc i Hanno T Duddy Pickle FM Dove Warson FN H e Valentine FH More Dorre ro Tommy Srroud FH Oob Schnieder FP Durc i Co er F2 «ob ffls FT Ray Abernorhy FT iee imirb F4 Jym Draden FX 0 Dracewell F ' l ' fdde Ausband Ffi Terry Skelron AA Charlie Fiveosh AB Garrerr Walters AF 0 Hono AA Madden Harcher AE Leiand Malchow AZ ft T home AH Jb in Johnson A0 5;d a or AI Pou Pendergrass AK 7oA)r) Perner AA 7ed 5 ver AM Joe Fleming AN H Ae Porrs AH 7oe LoCicero AG 7o in Opper An Ood Nerr ei AP Md Dorr 5 AS Gown De AT Darryl Dewberry AT Do tos Hunr A4 Giro Vickery AX for Leonard A t fror) Drookins AQ 5om Holmes E. 7om e Perner EB Srephen Smith EF 5r(jorr 5m rAi EA G4or e VW toms Order Of Greek Horseman II 277 Otf ' Order of Omego was chorrered or rhe Unlversiry of Georgio in July of 1980 The young choprer here worked hard rhis yeor ro corry our rhe Norionol Order ' s purpose of recognizing rhose men and women orroining o high srondord of ochievemenr in service ro rhe Inrerfrorerniry and Ponheilenic councils and in service ro rheir individual frorer- niries and sororiries The order is mode up of no more rhon fifty people from rhe enrire Greek sysrem Mem- bers also orrended o leadership seminar in Ar- lonro rhis yeor ro furrher develop rheir leader- ship obiliries. This seminar, rhe Order of Omego Confer- ence, is held every winrer quorrer and all greek members ore invlred ro orrend Selec- rlors for membership in Order of Omega ore held twice a yeor, ond new members ore topped each foil and spring quorter. Rho Lambda, rhe Norionol Ponheilenic fXecognirion Society, was founded in 1962 or rhe University of Miami as o locol group In 1974, rhe Order of Rho Lombdo received permission or rhe Norionol Ponheilenic Conference ro become o norionol organiza- tion. Rho Lombdo was chorrerd in 1976 or rhe Universiry of Georgio for rhe purpose of honor- ing women wirhin Ponheilenic who hove been oursronding in rhe disploy of leadership, ability, and loyolty ro Ponheilenic ond to their sorori- ries. During rhe academic year of 1985 86 rhe Order of Rho Lombdo held o worfohop on heolrh oworeness, gove owords ro rhe mosr oursrondir g freshmen, sophomore, and junior pledge, and olso conducted o Greek Grodu orion. Doyd Doker Mork Berry Lee Ann Derros Liz Drodsky Nan Dunn Eddie Cowrhorne Debbie Cohen Chris Coleman Billy Dougherty Jeff Dehorr Susie Deloncy Nancy Delk Gino Flercher Berh Garwood Lisa Godbey John Hoisley Jon Hall Morgorer Holl Berh Hole Cindy Hodges Sam Holmes Bill Humphries Greg Hunnicurr Morri Locoff Fran Levy Ricky Locicero Mory Lockwood Julie Lowe Croig Lynch Kim Mason Frank Mossengill Noncy Nosh Joime Pernor Solly Phillips Suson Pinkord Anne Knox Roberts Angle Saunders David Shofer Korhy Shirley Luci Shoemaker Lori Singer Srephon Smirh Sruorr Smirh Morsho Snow Reno Srrauss Mary Lynn Terry Anne Wore Charlie Williams Chris Williams I ' ™ ' s ioci ' l " i Hco ABOVE: Front Row: Susan Pinkard. Shpila Vlolett. Marti Lacoff. Second Row: Chris Cole- man, Kim Mason. Third Row: LI2 Brodsky. Char- lene Johnson. Not pictured: Rena Strauss, Alda Blakeney. Lorl Cooper. Beth Hale. Holll Hill. 278 Order Of Omega, Rho Lambda Men ' s Glee Club T he Universiry of Georgia Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Dr Pierce Aronr, Is one of rhe mosr popular and ocrlve of rhe Unlverslry ' s performing groups. Ir is recognized os one of rhe finesr colleglore mall choruses In rhe counrry. The group of 65 members rours exren- sively rhroughour Georgia ond rhe eosr, and has performed In recent years In states from Florida to Connecticur. The dub has sung with the Atlanta, Savannah, Augusta, and Middle Georgia Symphony Orchesrros The club recently sang with rhe Atlanta Ballet Compony ' s 1984 production of " Carmina Durona, " and was Invited to perform for the 1984 Georgia Music Educators Associ- ation Convention on Jekyll Island LEFT: Archie Worley, librarian; Lynn Ho- gan, publicity: Dean Oliver, tour manager; Ward Satterfield. treasurer: Bert Wind, alum- ni newsletter: Richard Griner, photographer: Royce Railey, publicity; Jay Montgomery, secretary: Tad Hixson, vice-president; Paul Collar, alumni relations; and Jeff Todd, presi- dent. First Tenor: Ric Calhoun. MichaelJ Fernandez, Daniel 5 Holdredge, Kevin Hunter, Gregory A Kendall, Kenneth King, Duffy Madden, Thomas E. Swam, John Arthur Stone, John D Williams, Archie Worley, Robert Davis, Joseph DeLooch, Richard Gainer, Jr., Lynn Hogon, Joseph C Mac- Donald, Stephen Maddox, Royce Railey, Scott Reichordt, John W Richardson, Robert T Scon. Eton Thomas, Jeff Todd. Gregory Tnplert. Rick Ward. Clayton Whitehead, Dert Wind, Jeff Wood Boss: J Scott Darlow. David Donoker. Alan Dunn, Paul W Collar Second Tenor: Joe E Apgar, David Atkinson, David Doiley, Kinney E Clark, Jay Harmon, Tad Hixon, Joe Horsby, Dean W. Oliver, Jon McBroom, Ed Minton, Alan Roberrs, Ward Satterfield, Curris Smith, Thomsa M. Sunderland. Mark Ware Baritone: Par Aldred. Arnold Mason Alfonso, Robert Deach. Paul G Doivers, Tim Crist, Daniel C. Dov son, Mark Fine, Sonny George. Thomas T Harrison, Jr.. John A. Hedin, Scott L Keller, David Toy, Paul J McCord, Tim McGovern, Jay Montgomery, Michael Reece, Nathon L Songster. Jeff Tanner, Rich Wallace. ,5tna« ' Alii k,H.Bi Men ' s Glee Club 279 Concert Choir The Universiry of Georgia Concerr Choir is o group of 50 members which was begun in rhe foil of 1978 A majoriry of rhe members, who ore selecr- ed by oudirion, ore music majors, bur orher schools and colleges ore represenred as well. In rhe Choir ' s firsr year of existence, ir submirred on oudirion rope ro be evoiuored for possible selecrion ro perform or rhe No rionol Convenrion of Music Educorors norion ol conference After rough oudirion, rhis year ' s Concerr Choir was selecred ro sing for rhe norional ond regional convenrions of various mojor professionol music orgonizorions. The choir wos feorured in rhe narionolly relevised Communiry Chrisrmos Celebrarion from rhe Universiry Coliseum. RIGHT: Tonya Branch, librarian: Tracy Carothers, secretary; Laneah Maddox, alum- ni secretary; Paula Hardeman, president; Eli- zabeth Smith, vice-president; Carol De- Loach, social chairman: Tad Hixon. vice- president. W •« • « « I I I I Sopiono: MeliSio Anderson, Hobin L Dlirch, Korlo Droddy, Tommy Eller, Bnaberh Gareis, Paulo Hordeman, Carol Hunter, Joan Hunrer, Susie Lang, Lori Lemley, Loneoh Maddox, Melody Paul, Megan Schaum, Kendro Srolizfus, Karyn M Young Tenor: Tad Hixon, Darren E Jordan, Mark Lundgren, Barry Nicoro, Jr , Dean W Oliver, William Tolbor Sexton, James Paul Sheffield, Lawrence Smirh, Tommy Trorter, Archie V orley Alto: Tonyo C Branch, Diana Brew- sough, Carol DeLoach, Jul Vann Levine, Hope Mullen, Mozelle C Newberry, Sherry L Seagraves, Elizabeth V Smith, Valerie H Spence, Melindo Storm. Liz M Torres Boss: Randy Anglin, Eric Carlson, Joseph DeLoach, Richard Hitchcodi, Joe Hornsby, David Alan Jones. Wayne P Jones, Joy Montgomery, Mark R. Spence 280 Concert Choir Junior Varsity Cheerleaders -•■ T ABOVE: First el, Chrissy Ba row: Karen Startt, Tammie Whit- rrow. Chmaine Harvey. Second row: Neal Levy, Sean Sheppard, Scott Corealle, John Easter, Todd Bitzer (captain). he GeorgiQ Cheerleaders were on tnregrol porr of rhe Universiry of Georgia ' s arhienc program rhis year. Since rrieir selecrion in eorly April, 1985, rhe cheerleaders hove pur in over 500 hours of rigorous procrice rime, allowing rhem ro conrinue rhe rrodirion of spirir boosring be- gun by rhe firsr Georgia c heerleoding squad recruired in rhe early 1900 ' s Aporr from cheering or foorboll gomes, rhis year ' s cheerleaders hove olso porricipor- ed In various public relorlons ocriviries on rhe Universiry campus, in Arhens, and in orher parrs of rhe Unired Srores. These ocriviries include public relorions for Isuzu and rhe Off Campus Dooksrore They oppeored or o Fun Run in Chosreen Pork for rhe olumni, held a pep rally in Arhens for rhe Mexican Eorrhquoke Relief, ond held a pep roily for rhe local rouchdown club On campus rhe cheerleaders held a pep roily for rhe R,ed- coor Bond and Coach Dooley, and also for rhe home economics deporrmenr. Our of rown, rhe Georgia Cheerleaders provided o pep rally for rhe alumni in Noshville prior ro rhe Vonderbilr gome This year ' s cheerleod- ing squad wos advised by Coach Mike Cos- rronis- Varsity Cheerleaders ABOVE; First row: Karin Willis, Tina Missy Mathis (captain), Lisa Harbour. Jill Alex- Scott Bowen, Greg Irving, Steve Ward. Scott i allaway, Marty Argo. Natasha Trethewey, ander. Second row: Rick Roper, Robert Ross, Beasley, Rich Clay. Junior Varsity, Varsity Cheerleaders 281 Redcoat Band The Universiry of Georgia Redcoor Bond is 330 -member exrension of rhe School of Music. The bond is mode up of 192 wind players ond 20 olrernores, 29 percussion members, rwo drum majors, o properries crew of eighr, and 19 sroff members The Redcoor Bond has gained much norior ol recognirion. Besides having performed ir mony major bowls, rhe band hos olso beer featured in mony norional relevision ond mog ozine appearances. Even after foorboll season is over, bone members continued to odd to their musical experiences or the Universiry by performing in rhe Concert and Symphonic Bonds, the Orches tro, Wind Ensemble, Jozz Bonds, ond the Bos ketboll Bond. The Redcoat Bond ' s Auxiliary Corps is mode up of 28 Bulldog Banners, 22 Georgettes, ten mojorettes, and rwo feature rwirlers Phyllis Dancz organized the Georgettes in rhe fall of 1955 and introduced the Bulldog Bonners in rhe foil of 1974. UV U IV4 VIU tt ViU till Aft! »IIIIIIIH»MMli ' ' • .V ' m 282 Redcoat Band Georgettes And Majorettes 283 Bulldog Banners UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA REDCOAT MARCHING BAND SHOW STAFF: Director — Dwight Satteru ' hite: Director of Auxiliaries — Phyllis Dancz; Graduate Assistants — Wayne Fears. Jimmy Finnie. Michael Ryan: Assistant Director of Auxiliaries — Janice Sloue. Julie Hayes. Rcnee Body; Musical Arranger — Thom- as Y. Wallace: Percussion Instructor — Thomas W. McCutchen; Band Captain — Dennis Askew; Banner Captain — Donna Cousins: Georgette Captains — Susan Kelley. Robyn Matthews; Ma- jorette Captain — Carol Hester; Rehearsal As- sistants — Jan McKay. Tonya Milsap. Hugh Nor- man. Polly Parks. Boyd Smith (Band). Sally Cline. Stephanie Banks (Banners). Terri Truluck (Majorettes); Drum Majors — John Ernst, Harold Wright; Properties Manager — Chuck Todd; AD- MINISTRATIVE STAFF: Director of Bands — Roger Dancz; Administrative Secretary — Ruth Kiney; Librarian — Glenda Smith: Uniforms — Alan Bunn, Amber Weldon. ■h 284 W Bulldog Banners Symphonic Band Symphonic And Concert Bands 285 Jazz Band I 286 Jazz Band I And II Redcoat Marching Band Dill Aaron Roberr Abridge Arnold Alfonso Paul Anderson Kim Applebee Penny Archie James Armstrong Sherrie Ash Mike Ashburn Ken Ashley Angela Ashworrh Dennis Askew Paul Ausrin Carhy Aurry Srephanie Danlfs Mary Leigh Dorr Edward Dorr Allison Decham Ann Deckwirh Laura Dinkley Jim DIad ' : Mark DIonchard Renee Doddy David Donoker Donna Dow den Druce Drodford Chnsrine Drandigi Ansley Drendle Ken Droadway Kim Drodi Leslie Dronson Susan Drusa Alan Dunn Scorr Durgess Amber Durgoyne Kris Durnosky Chip Dush Tim Campbell Patsy Carlisle Yvonne Carlton Susan Carter Roger Caudle Larry Chambers Kendra Chastoin Alan Christian Ray Clark Solly Cline Lisa Cole Eric Colgrove Kevin Collier Kathy Cooney David Cooper Laura Corson Kelley Courington Donna Cousins Michelle Cox Richard Cox Lisa Davenport Drian Davis Kay Davis Deborah Denton Alphonso Dickerson Robert Dirtmann Deth Doyle Trudy Drake Keith Dryden Gene Dunn Lark During Mark Durden James Durrah Melisa Dutton Tony Early Larry Edenfield Pilar Edens Jon Edwards Morion English John Ernst Robin Eubanl Kelly Farr Miriam Fears Wayne Fears Owen Fesperman Ann Fesperman Anne Fidler Stephanie Fink Jimmy Finnie Andi Fleming Carol Fouts Rickie Fruscionte David Fulcher Tim Gadziola Mark Goffney Oscor Gorgallo Sharon Gibson Jennifer Gilmer Jay Glover Sandy Glover Michael Goolsby Chris Graham Richard Graiser William Granger Marc Grefinger John Gutekunst Marci Honkins Angela Hardaway Janet Hordesty Cindy Harris Kim Hartzoge Kim Hawkins Mike Heard Ingrid Heggoy Tricio Herald Carol Hester Sarah Hicks Athena Hill Cheri Hines Susan Hines Marc Hobbs Tern Holly Lisa Hood Ann Hopmeier James Horton Jane Hott Tomesen Hudson Kelly Huff Stephanie Hulsey Undo Hurtodo James Hutcherson Leslie James Jeff Johnson Stacy Johnson Suzanne Johnson Lisa Johnstono David Jones Andy Jonson Whitney Joy Derek Kaivani Ken Kannon Marten Kaufman Clive Keable Tom Keebler Jeff Kelly Susan Kelley Dobbie Kendrix Maureen Kiney Jennifer King Meg Kiser Roger Knowles Dunnie LaDodie Rob Lamborn Marilyn Lancaster Christy Lane Sheri Lane LoRon Langdale Sabra Low son Jackie Leo Tommy Lea Dry on LeCroy James Lee Korhy Lee Rose Lewis Drian Lewis Terry Little Darry Lloyd Ken Long Kathryn Long Charles Longmire Julie Luckett Richard Mogner Olive Mahone Duddy Mohoney Prince Martin Sharon Martin Allison Martin Suzanne Martin Joe Mosak Scott Matthews Robyn Matthews Chris Mown Margie Mown Jud McCrary Jan McKay Tim McKinney Wendi McLendon Teresa McMichael Greg McMinn Leigh McNeal Peter Miller Michelle Mills Tonya Millsap Julie Mobley Jackie Moffit Mike Moore Teresa Moore Nancy Moore Marsha Moretz Kami Morgal Susan Morgan Sherri Morgan Amy Moxley Andy Mullenix Glen Myers Mary Nesbit Michael Neville Mozelle Newberry Lex Newsome Randy Nichols Scott Nichols Dani Nix Hugh Norman Todd Nystrom Anne Mane OShields Sue Odom Tim Ohihaver Kathy Orrok David Oshinski Dee Palagonas Polly Parl Leigh Payne Karen Peck Jerry Phorr Chris Plummer Cheryl Poteat Holly Powell Shannon Priddy Lynn Pruitt Drian Pulliom Sara Raulerson Lynn Reddish Laura Reinhordt York Reynolds Prentice Robertson Kathy Rogers Lara Rosser LeDeau Rowell Michael Ryan Laura Sampson Doyle Sapp Carhy Scorazzo Dill Schneider Donnie Schofield Dina Shadwell Joey Sheppard Deidre Sheridan Kevin Seridon Chris Showman Dorothy Sietman Carroll Sietman Jeff Simmons John Siniard Tom Smollwood James Smith Glenda Smith Sam Smith Susan Smith Alex Smith Doyd Smith Mary Snelson Valerie Spragg David Stabler Jill Stephens Scott Stephens Kathy Stephens Lisa Sterling Renee Stiles Paige Storey Dyan Struble Wayne Suggs Tommy Sunderland Eric Swann Kevin Tatum Neil Thom Melvo Thompson Lament Thompson Dan Thompson Angle Thompson Nechelle Thornton Kathy Tillman Chuck Todd Jenny Trimble Troy Tripp Tommy Trotter Tern Truluck David Ungar Melissa Upchurch Suzanne Uriey Linda Van Deusen Deth Visca Stocey Wade Amy Walker Susan Walker Thomas Walker Richard Wallace Anthony Walsh Drent Waters Craig Webb Eric Webb Page Weibley Julie Welch Amber Weldon Denise White Roddy White Clay Whitehead Kathryn Whitten Michelle Wilholt Dawn Williams Joe Williams Kim Williams Kelly Wingo Karen Wingo Lloyd Winstead Sanyo Wooldridge Hal Wright Mark Yates Lyon Yawn Renee Yockey Louis Young Grant Zaichick Redcoat Marching Band 287 Tne All Compus Homecoming Commir- ee, mode up of opproximorely fifry iTudenrs, is rhe plonning ond orgonizing txx3y for Homecoming Weeis There were mony differenr events sponsored by rhe group during rhe rrodirionol week, which were oil based on rhe rheme " Ir ' s A Dowg ' s Life " . Some Homecoming events included rhe rhird annual Superdonce, window poinring comperi- rion, banner comperirion. skir comperirion. Homecoming Happy Hour, rhe pxDrode, a coke bake-off, and rhe Miss Homecoming comperi- rion Selecrbns for rhe All Campus Homecoming Commirree are held winrer quarter eoch yeor The steering committee members ore picked, ond then the committee members ore select- ed. All srudenrs ore invited ro opply. T-ie Leadership Resource Team is a oup of eighreen University of Geotgio srudenR who ore specially troined in advising orgonizorions on special leodership to- pics. These topics were fotmuloted bosed on the needs of the students. They presented the programs upon rhe requesr of clubs ond orgo- nizorions LRT sponsored rhe Emerging Leaders Program for freshmon. Dimensions 1986 Con ference for student leaders all over rhe south- east, ond seminars and wortehops every quar- ter which were designed ro rroln leaders in bosic leadership skills Some examples of rhe topics the team covered ore program plan- ning, running effecrive meetings, delegating outhority, goal setting, and time monogement 288 BELOW: First Row: Sheila Violett. Lisa Wil- liams. Debbie VIcchlarelli. Second Rou : Tracy Atcheson. Sandy Corry. Kelly Morrison. Geor- gianna King. Donalyn Willis. Kathy Chance. Jen- nifer Sloan, Amy Black. Amy Smith. Rochelle Garmany. Kathy Bishop. Debbie Baker. Teresa Dunn. Denise Dewey. Ricky LoCiero. Third Row: Maria Lubniewski. Jennifer Fox. Sam McDade. Julie James. Lauren Schandler. Meg Caras. Den- ise Flinn. Gary Cunningham. Rutha Reeves. Dona Mae Hatcher. Nan Bunn. Nancy Kelly. Lisa Roach. Fourth Row: David Hosey. Bill Holt. Vanessa Tyers. Helen Bailey. Jeff Brown. Shari Spencer. Neal Thompson. Ken Jones. Jill Crowe. Wally Crump. ABOVE; First Row: Susan Pinkard. Tracy Johnson. Angle Elgin. Ree Haney. Jennifer Sloan. Mary Lynn Terry. Lisa Roach. Nan Bunn. Id Comply Second Row: Ricky LoCicero. Ira Bershad. Steve Thompson. John Pope. Mary Lockwood. Mark Johnson. All Campus Homecoming Committee, Leadership Resource Team Barry Williams GREEKS New Restrictions Imposed The 1985-86 Greete hove been faced wirh on awkward siruarion rhis year. Georgia lawmakers raise rhe legol drinking age from 19 ro 20; frarerniries and sororiries rhus hod ro ser new resrrlcrions on social evenrs Dry frarermry rush was rhe first major change in rhe Greek sysrem rhor wos o direct result of rhe new lows. Mony frorernities, how- ever, bid o record number of pledges. Social evenrs olso underwent some changes In mid-Ocrober rhe IFC and rhe Pon- hellenic Council approved rhe following guide- lines: — Alcohol IS permirred bur cannot be pro- vided by either sponsor or a co-sponsored so- cio! evenr — No choprer funds may be used for rhe purchase of alcohol except for events such as banquets, receptions, and members-only events — No adverrising of social events, like open campus parties is permitted. The new restric- nons hove changed socials and co-sponsored events, but, according to most Greete, 1985-86 has been o successful yeor despite the changes Amy Loy, social chairman for Alpha Chi Omego, said " We rhink rhe whole purpose of socials IS for frarerniries and sororities ro get to know each other " To continue successful sociols, the majority of the fraternities and sororities on campus odopr- ed rhe new resolution into their by-laws to help prorect themselves from lowsuirs. IFC member Andy Adamek said, " We know rhe liablliries of serving alcohol. As long os we enforce rhe drinking age, rhere should be no problem " Greeks 289 S€CIAIS JKSSM Socials ore o virol port of Greek life or The Uni versify of Georgia. They break up o week of srudying by joining sorori- ries and o frorerniries on Wednesday nighrs ro dance and sociolize Greete ger rhe opporruni- ry ro ger ocquoinred with orher Greete by " mixing " or rhe frorerniry house, where rhese sociols ore held. One rhing is cerroin: These porries ore never boring or overoge in any way — there is always plenry of exciremenr ond surprises. Each social has o rheme and everyone is en- couraged ro dress accordingly. This obviously mokes for colorful ropics of conversorion. Some rhemes of posr socials hove included Jungle, Deoch, Boxer Shorrs, Togo, Groffiri, Hollywood, Piomper Room, and Nerd. Now Socials hove become on inrergrol parr of rhe Greek sysrem in Arhens and provide an excellent chance for Greete ro brooden rheir horizons and meer new people, RIGHT: Mike Kitchens and Heather Cadle en- Joy the AOn-FIJI Jungle Social. BELOW RIGHT: Zetas trick-or-treat at IlKA house for their Halloween Social. the BELOW: Tri-Dclts and Sigma Phi Epsilons dress to the " tecs " at their Caddy Shack social. Greeks Socialize Picture Nan ABOVE: Alpha Delta Pi sisters prepare for the waves at the Beach social. BELOW: Chi Omega sisters show their mus- cles at the FIJI Health Club social. BELOW: Chi Phi squalls social proves fun for all. H n P $ X Socials 291 RIGHT: These KDs anxiously await the arrival of their pledges. BELOW: On bid night. ADPi sisters share their excitement about the end of another rush with their brand new pledges. BELOW RIGHT: Sigma Kappas entertain ru- shees with a Wizard of Oz theme. fe ' ■ . BTAEZ H0IKAM 292 Sorority Rush S€iP€iPiiiry ipiLSkin Annciparlon, nervousness, and excite- menf: These ore all parr of the pro- cess colled rush rhor sororities go through to increase rheir membership. This is a formal process which fills o busy and fun-filled week before the begining of fall dosses. Rush begins with the onticiporin of visiting every sorority house and meeting mony sisters. After oil the houses hove been visited once, the awaiting of invitations for subsequent visists bring about nervousness As the week goes on though, this nervous- ness quickly changes to excitement as the final day of Rush arrives and each rushee has nar- rowed her choices down to two sororities The preferences are then matched The height of excitement is reached as bids, which invite girls into a sorority, are extended. These bids ore just the beginning of porricipo- tion in the special ond uniquely bonded world of sisterhood. From Nervous To Excited JINSOnPSTT X Q Sorority Rush 293 n BELOW: Rushees clown while waiting for the next round to start during formal rush. For rhe firsr rime ir o long rime, guys porricipored In srrucrured, formal rush foil quorrer Approxlmorely 1000 young men showered Inreresr In rushing. Rush was composed of rhree doys of house visirorlon and bid exrenslon. IFC hod rheir hoods full in rhe beginning wirh officers presenr or rhe Tore Cen- rer or srorions for rhe rushees. Rush orrenders were rronsporred on Universiry buses and led by Greel on IFC, Members of frorerniries did rheir besr ro generore conversorlon, enrerroin, and rush The besr parr of all during frorerniry rush was rhe exchonge of roles berween guys and girls Girls cruised Milledge, Lumpkin, and River Road checking our guys. Obviously, rhe rushees were nor borhered by rhe srrucrure of formal rush The fall quorrer srrucrured rush was roo much work for IFC. Rush was wer winrer and spring quorrers. BELOW LEFT: Brothers of Kappa Alpha frater nity relax between rounds of fall rush. BELOW RIGHT: Guys rush has not been for mal before and certainly never uniform. Tracy Atcbcson Tracy Afchaao B r A E 294 Fraternity Rush ricATiEicNiiry icil§ih Kei Rush Becomes Organized LEFT: Collegiate Greeks work hard to make the first formal rush successful. Tracy Atcheson Tracy Atcfaeaon OnPST T X fl Fraternity Rush 295 Tough Competition RIGHT: FIJI quarterback John O ' Riley looks for a receiver as TEP players put on a strong rush. Z}yf3 l Intramur IINTIPaV HILIPaVI§ Inrromurol sporrs offer Greete rhe chance ro inreracr wirh and compere ogoinsr orher organizorions on campus, borh Greek ond non-Greek. Frorerniries ond sorori- ries have won all-compu5 championships in worer polo, bosl erboll, and men ' s and wom- en ' s bowling Larger Greek organizorions BELOW: Phi Tau players jump for the ball near the endzone. compere in rhe Governor ' s League; small Greek organizorions compere In rhe Presi- denr ' s League, Foil quorrer offers opporrumries ro porrici- pore in foorboll, volleyball, rennis, canoeing, ond swimming, Winrer quorrer brings warer polo, indoor soccer, and baskerboll comperi- rion. Plentiful ocrlon continues during spring quorrer in outdoor soccer, rennis, ond sofrboll. n T $ Oy Intramurals 297 IPIHIIaVNTIHIC ' OIPIIIES Greeks Are Giving BELOW: This Pike plays Santa at a Christinas party for Athens underprivileged children. Picture Man BELOW RIGHT: Sigma Delta Theta Katrina Jones begins testing for diabetes. BELOW: Alpha Delta Pi sisters take a break from their annual Teeter Totter Marathon that raises money for their philanthropy. Courtesy of PI Kappa Alpka I K A M I 298 Philanthropies E$ LEFT: Phi Mus Millie Meybolim and Marian Fesperman rock for tlie Phi Mu Roclca-Thon. M B1 ).M)U Greel-a or rhe Universiry of Georgia ore known nor only for rheir parries bur also for rheir generous conrriburions ro philanrhropies. Some orgonizorions rhar benefir from Greek philonrhropic acrivires ore rhe Leu- kemia Foundorion, rhe American Heorr Associ- orion, Easrer Seals, and rhe Shepard Spinol Clin- ic. Greete usually raise money by holding par- ries. Sigma Chi holds Derby every year, Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsors Queen of Hearrs, and Phi Kappa Tou has Soap ' n Suds, jusr ro name a few. Sororiries raise money rhrough social ocrivi- ries, roo. For example. Alpha Deira Pi Teerer Torrers for money for rheir philonrhropy. Phi Mus hold a Rock-A-Thon, and Gamma Phi Dero sponsors rhe Grand Prix Dike Race. Orgonizorions rhor rhe Greete help ore bear- ed in areos from Arhens end Arlonro ro Can- ada. LEFT: Gamma Phis Sharon Anderson and Mar- garet Sparks have fun at Sigma Chis Derby. BELOW LEFT: Sigma Kappas raise money by " auctioning " off kidnapped guys. BELOW: Little Sisters help raise money for Phi Tau ' s Soap ' n Suds. IV Courtesy of Phi Tau n p Philanthropies 299 T Beach Weekend IEIEaVCIH WIEIEIt lENID When rhe long, cold, Athens winner ends, Greeks ore ready for sonne- rhing new — somerhing fun. By rhe rime Moy rolls around oil Greek eyes ore on all roods rhar leod ro rhe beoch . . . ony beach. Beaches in Rorido, Georgio, and Sourh Carolina ore raided by Greeks from rhe University of Georgia in pursuit of sun, fun, ond worer Mosr frorerniries have special beach week- ends during which dores ore picked up and rreared ro o weekend of fun in rhe sun. Some of rhe sun, sond, and surf spors mosr frequenriy hir by frorerniries ore Hilton Heod, Fort Valton, Sond Destine, Ponamo City, Doyrono and Fort Myers A weekend of blue water, white sand, and empty aluminum cons mokes for rhe perfect cure for spring fever Sand ' n Surf LEFT: Delta Tau Delta dates bask in the sun and the sand. BELOW LEFT: Alden Dye. Ed Jenkins, and Eric Denny enjoy the Lambda Chi Beach Week- end at Fort Walton. BELOW: Sig Ep Seniors ham it up in Destin. Florida. Couitesy of Alden Dye Courtesy of Ric Kay n T $ Beach Weekend 301 BELOW: 1985 ADPI pledges build a pyramid and spirit In TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. The Greek sysrem or rhe Universiry of Georgia has o lorge impoc on srudenr ocriviries. Speciol evenrs srorr in rhe foil end conrinue rhroughour rhe ocodemic year. Girls rush begins rhe Greek calendar befce dosses begin foil quorrer To kick off foorboll season, TKE holds rhe annual Hairy Dog Spirir Drive. Also included in fall ocriviries ore rhe week long evenrs of Homecoming. Frarerniries ond sororities join as pairs ro com- pere in gomes such os floors, skirs, ond window poinring. One evenr found on all Greek calen- dars is philonrhropie fund roisers. Also found on rhe colendor oil year round ore dore nighrs for frarerniries and sororiries. Vinrer quorrer for Greeks in Athens is usually quier. The main evenrs in rhe cold season ore bond parries. Spring brings our people in minimal clorhes ond ready ro porry. Sig Ep srorrs rhe quorrer righr wirh Queen of Heorrs. Sororiry comperirion conrinues spring quorrer wirh Sig- ma Chi Derby followed by Greek Week, Phi Tou Soap-n-Suds, and Koppo Sig Trophy Jam. BELOW LEFT: Roommates, Amy Greene and Shannon Holmes, take a break at TrI Delt ' s date night to get a picture. BELOW RIGHT: Spring Dances are usually rush weekends for Greeks during spring quarter. 302 4 Special Events SIPIECIIaVII ieyients Greek Life Is Never Dull. LEFT: Ric Kay and Kevin Caldwell kick off Sig Eps Queen of Hearts with a toast. BELOW: The Delta ' s know it takes practice in order to provide an awesome step show for their audience. 5 9 9 f JjL. JL 41— T Picture Man Courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta Special Events aVIC€IH€II Greeks Speak On Alcohol Policy RIGHT; Funneling still proved to be a crou ' d pleaser. LOWER LEFT: KAs continued to attract a large crowd after each home game. LOWER RIGHT; Policemen became a very common sight at fraternity parties, often being hired by the fraternities themselves. A B r A E Z H I K A M N 5 304 If Alcohol Because of rhe srare ' s new drinking age, rhe InrerfrorernQl Council and rhe Pon- hellenic liove hod ro odopr new poli- cies. Inrerfrorernol Council end Ponhellenic poli- cies include o resrricrion on choprer funds for rhe purchase of olcohol excepr for nnembers- only evenr, and o resrriaion on rhe provision of olcohol by on orgonizorion sponsoring an evenr. Srudenr responses included rhe following: " I think rhor Greete hove shown rhar olcohol isn ' r rhe answer for parries. Our parries hove never been berrer, " said Ted Kohn (Sigma Nu broth- er, ' 86). " They ore carrying rhings too for. Socials and Greek-relared functions aren ' t as much fun because everyone is so upright, " said Korhleen Wley (Kappa Alpha Thera sisrer, WX " I don ' r think it (the alcohol policy) is real effective because people drink anyway. They just drink before they come ro Greek func- tions, " said Donny Eidson (F pledge, ' 89). " Things really hoven ' r changed that much. It seems thot everyone finds woys to get around the rules, " said Keri Hembinger (Alpha Omi- cron Pi sisrer, ' 88). " Some people are having more fun because they don ' t hove the pres- sure ro drink. It has increased the owareness of dangers and responsibilities of alcohol. I have hod complaints, but I hove also hod students come in and soy they ore having more fun, " Suzanne Colgon, advisor ro so- rorities. LEFT: Phi Tau Brothers quickly emptied their keg as the first dry rush came to a close. LOWER LEFT: One for each hand proves to be a good way to celebrate the end of fraternity rush. BELOW: The keg may be empty, but it still works well as a seat. David Bolters Alcohol a PflNHELLENIC COUNCIL Ponhellenic is composed of delegores from each of rhe rwenry choprers on campus, who work rogerher under on execurive sroff Some of rhe philonrhropic evenrs rhor Pon- hellenic sponsors indude blood drives and work for Multiple Sclerosis. Quorrerly evenrs begin in rhe foil wirh women ' s rush. Elections ore held winter quarter, along with on essay contest fot Greek women. Spring quartet is busy with o co-sponsotship of Greek Week. Ponhellenic also supports ocodemic achieve- ment by granting scholarship awards to individ- uol women. Also, the council gives the " Our standing Greek Woman " award every year based on ocodemics ond conttibutions to the Greek system. The honototy society for Pon- hellenic is Pvho Lombdo. Obviously, Suzonne Colgon has her honds full as Advisor to Sororties. Bur it is worth it for rhe rewords the council reaps throughout rhe year. ABOVE RIGHT: Steps: Suzanne Colgan. Pan- hellenic Advisor; Liz Brodsky. Phi Mu. Vice- President of Rush; Cindy Hodges. Chi Omega. Secretary: Marti LacoH. Sigma Delta Tau. Vice President of Rush Counselors; Kim Mason. Zeta Tau Alpha. President: Ree Haney. Alpha Omi- cron PI. Cabinet Director: Lynne Knockc. Kappa Delta. Treasurer. 306 TT Panhell cnic Council a n i f " n tfl hI P ' ' Vm i H HI BS f ' ' ' ■ % r — RNH ■ EHK ,. I m 1 r ' 1 1 N 1 w W I u -r.- ' : ' - Ik J l- . RfhWr.-. ' 1 1 M HE ' . ' - ■ fj W r P ' }J ' C mL .. i_ Tracy Atcheson Alpha Kappa Alpha: LaShawn Blount, Natashe Moon. LaDeedra Grant. Tracy Atcheson Alpha Omicron Pi: Kelly McCleod. Tracy Atcheson Alpha Chi Omega: Lea Ann Betros. Beth An- derson. i Tracy Atcheson Tracy Atcheson B B ' -- B ■■ 1 ' " iB Gamma Phi Beta: Nancy Truesdale, Wendy Delta Gamma: Lori Brucks. Jolene Willman. Edwards. Tiacy Atcheson Delta Delta Delta: Jill Henderson. Susan Moody. Panhellenic 4 307 Ttacv Atche»on Tracy Atcheson Delta Sigma Theta: Sharnell Wise. Cecelia Delta Phi Epsllon: JodI Wasserman. Ilene Co- Howard, hen. TrAcy Atcheson Zeta Tau Alpha: Jill Crowe. Chris Williams. PI Bill Tracy Alrhcson Tiacy Atcheson Tracy Alcheaon Kappa Alpha Theta: Evie Bryant. Natalie Men- Kappa Delta: Dorothy Rickett. Mary Lock- Kappa Kappa Gamma: Margie Rogers. Eilza- endez. wood. beth Wright. ' Kipp, Panhellenic Tracy Atcheson Pi Beta Phi: Vicki Self, Liz Kennedy. Tracy Atcheson Phi Mu: Becl y West, Mary Pat Conboy Tracy Atcheson Sigma Delta Tau: OanI Cole. Dana Gottlieb. Tracy Atcheson Sigma Kappa: Carrol Seltman, Angle White. Tracy Atcheson Chi Omega: Karen Cochran, Susan LInning. Panhellenic Alpha Gams Jam Through 1985 LEFT: Adding another Christmas decoration to the tree are Big Brother Tim Williams and sister Debbie Lowe. BELOW: Debbie Short and Jane Freise pose (or a sexy shot at the luau social. lftfff!Hi tfffftflff ABOVE: Front row: A. Tarpley. G. Fletcher. B. Chambers, B. Brock, C. Harvey, R. Dixon, S. Bc- corest, N. Garrett, R. Trailer, D. Norton, J. Shaw, J. VIckcrs, S. Nabors, S. Meehan, A. Mergat, T. Shineman, S. Hackney, K. Simpson, M. Brill, L. Dykes. K. Strltter, K. Kay. C. Wiley. P. Sothen. Second row: S. Olson, C. Koontz, K. Fournier, H. Harrison. J. Newberry. B. Bucll. S. Mitchell. T. Dixon. M. PIrkle. B. Raines. B. Brakke. M. Cau- dle. M. Wesley. H. McNclly, C. Hall. C. Carr. L. Wilson. J. Whitney. S. Bronkow. M. Ellis. L. Va- lencia. D. Cox. L. Griffin, J. Hadden, M. Reeves, L. Pritchard, L. Anderson. Third row: D. Watson, B. White, B. Donaldson, M. Hannon, K. Turner, J. Marltz, T. Jones. S. Farmer. D. Hemphill. C. Brown. J. Whitney, J. Sawyer, C. Sanders, S. Standi, M. Lyon, M. Hatcher, J. Hutto, M. Hist, D. Sweat, L. Smith, A. Harrell, C. Emory, K. Owens, L. Lawhon, S. Neal. J. Payne, K. Watts, S. Sharp, L. Grimes, K. Prezbyla, E.R. Gregory, G. Sullivan, C. Riley. Fourth row: M. Butler. D. Harbin. S. Crawford, B. Norvelle, L. Mayhew, D. Picture Man Bilhlemer, S. Crisp, D. Lowe, R. Holland, E. Guess, D. Anderson, P. Westbury, K. Dillon, J. Whitlock, J. Freise, D. Hardwick, B. Clarke, C, Ritchie, P. Baughtman. D. Williamson, J. Bartmes, D. Buytendorp. C. Reason, M. Milam. Fifth row: K. Raines, M. Brannon, D. Ryan, M. Alexander, E. Chaffee, M. Lyon, D. Sobek, S. Barber, H. Hawkins, A. Collins, L. Minor, S. Holt. K. Mansfield, C. Maltenlcks, L. Pierce, A. Greg- ory, C. Enders. K. Chilers. S. Beagles. I 310 Alpha Gam ATA ABOVE LEFT: Alpha Gams are ready to party at the Spring Luau. LEFT: John Bowen, Heather McNeilly, Mike Vincent, and Su$an Beagles are clad in red and black for the Obnoxious Bulldog Social. BELOW: ER Gregory. Jean Hutto and Cari Koontz enjoy the company of their dates at Al- pha Gam ' s Pledge Formal. picture Man ABOVE: Kim Childress, Robert Dunn, and Cin- dy Riley flash a smile at the Pledge Formal. The Gommo Alpho Chapter of Alpha Gommo Delro had o busy year in 1985- 86. The sororiry held socials wirh Pi Kappa Alpha, Deira Tau Delro, Sigmo Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, rhe Low School and many orher orgonizorions All of rhe Alpha Gams hod o greor rime wirh rheir awesome new pledge doss or rheir pledge rerreor. Soon ofrer rhis, rhe Sisrer-Morh- er porry brought rhe pledges and sisrers closer rhon ever. Dig Drorher P,ush ond a Crush parry kepr rhe Gams parrying through mid-rerms. The Alpho Gams were excired ro win firsr place in rhe banner and second place in rhe skir wirh rhe Pi Koppo Phis during Homecoming week. Foil quorrer ended with o Sister-Pledge Chrisr- mos parry where everyone exchonged gifts and hugs before going home for Chrisrmos Dreok. Winrer quarter feorured o Wolkorhon for Alpha Gam ' s olrruism projea. Juvenile Diobe- res, OS well as a Volenrine parry and rhe pre- senrorion of pledges or rhe winter Pledge For- mal. Spring quorrer Alpha Gams hosred o Beach Dlosr, week with a shrimp ond beer porry, ond o spring luncheon. They ropped off rhe quorrer wirh rhe Spring Donee. Alpha Gam 311 AAn RIGHT: These brand nevi pledges celebrate uilh tuo Alpha Delta Pi sisters on bid night. BELOW: Shannon Weston and Lezzie John- ston share a hug at their crush party with Kappa Alpha Theta. Alpha Delro Pi srorred foil quorrer off wirh o bong The sororiry wel- comed 68 new pledges Inro Irs home or 150 S. Mllledge Avenue. Trodlrlons like foorboll gomes, soclols, ond TKE Yell Like Hell provided mony chances for sisrers and pledges ro hove fun. Mony of rhe girls were nomed frorerniry lirrle sisrers and sweerheorrs The new pledges made many new friends or rhe pledge rerreor in Goy, Georgia They leorned rhor Alpha Delro Pi was number one in scholorship rhe previous year, won rhird in rhe Greek Week Olympics, and was nomed Koppo Sigmo Sororiry of rhe Year The 1985 Block Diomond Winrer Formal was held in January Porenr ' s Doy was also held, complere wirh a house rour and dinner or Charlie Villiom ' s. The Alpha Delro Pi Spring Weekend srorred wirh o dinner ond slide show on Friday ond ended wirh o picnic and donee on Sorurdoy. The girls conrribured ro rheir phil- onrhropy, rhe f onold McDonold House, by hosring o rwelve hour Teerer Torrer Mororhon They also earned money by selling condy for rhe Home for Dorrered Women, and held on Eosrer Egg hunr for rhe underprivileged children in Clarke Counry. Alpho Delro Pis held rheir scholorship bon- quer, Teocher Appreciorion dinner, and Founders Doy on vorious dares rhroughour rhe year RIGHT: These Alpha Delta PI sisters take a break from exercising at their Let ' s Get Physical social with Sigma Nu. 312 JBOVE-F »«;J.Bijtl, I ' " " ' !(, L " " ' l(V,I.; ' • ' tthjo,. Mnittit A Dee PI LEFT: Laura Simmons, VIcki Dahlquist, and Alden Dye smile for the camera at ADPi ' s Pledge Formal. BELOW: ADPi ' s wear sunglasses at night for their Gangster social with Alpha Tau Omega. ' .. - ' h « A Dec Pi Sorority Of The Year ABOVE: First row: L. Kaney, D. Elliott, Second row: J. Buckley, T. Alford, E. Gandy, H. Reed, L. Eldridge, L. Hagan, T. Swcatt, A. Fournicr, S. Cheeley, L. Land, A. Cherry. B. Hale, K. Sloan, J. Herring, K. Ramsey, L. Hall. Third row: M. Ed- wards, C. Herndon, A. Forccy. R. Siegel, S. Lunn, D. Yeatts, E. Stumph, S. Weston, C. Schla- densky, C. Chapman, L. Calhoun, L. Calhoun. Fourth row: M. Herring, S. Schwartz, R. Lee, A. Schwartz, L. McClendon, E. Holtzman, K. Cul- breath, E. Donnlgan, C. Burnette, B. Mowell, L. Clifton, E. Knight, 1. Russell, S. Phillips, M. Moore, B. Hutchinson, J. Jackson. M.K. Elliott. Fifth row: B. Casey. S. Davis, V. Dodd, D.D. Powell, C. Holloway, L. Simmons, J. Dennard, J. Pasfield. A. Dye. G. Bluhm. T. Bailey, L. Calder. M. Moraitakis, J. Johnson. Sixth row: G. Burt, J. Shockley, K. Spence, K. Ware, A. Tabor, K. Kil- patrlck, L. Bobier, N. Sellars, G. Cianci, L. Rags- dale. A. Gump, L. Miller, D. Woolf, C. Cockfield, M.J. Brown. S. Jones. Seventh row: L. Kaney. K. Andrews, J. Williams, H. Abel, F. Starling, K. Hollls, L. Shoemaker. M. Haslam. S. Sauder. J. Purvis, J. Murphy, A. Dowling. A. Moree, S. Raw- ley, M. Harrell, W. Strong, H. Thacker. A. Miller. D. Home. B. Caldwell. L. Youngblood. T. Thomp- son. L. Johnston, L. Bowling, K. King. Eighth row: C. Horn, M. Bowen, S. Mangat, T. Dalbey, K. Guarino, S. McCrary. A. Langley. K. Whitten. J. Danield. M. Blanco, T. Hcndrix. C. Parker. L. Simmons. L.A. Perina. H. Broderick. Ninth row: E. Ragsdale, T. Voth. A. Parham. M. Dyches, Picture Man M.A. O ' Shaughnessy, M. Brantley, L. Necly. L. Heimanson. Tenth row: S. Brown. D. Brown, J. Ray, C. Vendetti. J. Oliver, B. Bowmaster. Elev- enth row: S. Humphrey, K. Burkhart, K. Hill. S. Rupp. B. Cox. J. Simpson. T. Turner. Twelfth row: S. Delarber, L. Sharp, D. Donnigan, V. Dahl- quist, P. Bondurant, G. Wilson. A.M. Flaherty, L. Waller. S. McClure. A. Whltehurst, C. Hambrice. Thirteenth row: M. Clark. D. Murphy, K. Blake- man. H. Sharp. S. Longval, A. Maurizi, M. McGuire, M. Schreeder, J. Matheson, L. Mitchell, A. Outlaw, E. McBride, J. Burnett. M. Hambrice, G. Thomas, M. Weatherford. K. Christopher. E. Robinson. A Dee Pi ft 313 BELOW: Beth Cooley and her date enjoy Win- BELOW: Little sisters finally get to see who ter Pledge Formal, held at the Athens Country their big sisters will be at Big Sis-LiI Sis Dress Club. Up Alpha Omicron Pi: Diverse But Unified i a w ABOVE: First row: Beth Shepard. SherrI Ste- phenson. Claire Hubbard. Kelly Mason. Second row: Lisa Flint. Lori Boecke. Pam Coleson. Ka- ren Willis, Juli Black. Samantha Edgin. Lara Ca- ballcro. Elizabeth Ardoyn. Tracy Houchins, Lori Francis. Jodie Lewkowicz. Lisa Lewis. Karen Hamilton. sShannon Short. Vicki Brown. Nancy Letostak, Laurie Arnold, Shari Griner. Lisa Lowe. Third row: Julie Barry. Barbara Anne Pat- terson. Stephanie Walsh. Shannon House. Dianne Forrester. Leslie Schneider. Kristy Stru- bank. Libby Crosby. Vicky Brady. Kristin Wln- ney. Jill Davis. Laura Ansley. Susie Schreiner, Laurel Jordan, Bernadette O ' Doherty. Rosemary Smith. Wendy Wagenbrenner. Tiffany Wagen- brenner. Fourth row: Teri Bartlett. Millssa Zim- merman. Michelle Washington. Chrissy Cousins. Jennifer Martin. Terl Bailey. Anne Dwyer. Pam Shannl. Jessica Arce. Leslie Kimmons. Amy Jackson, Regina Reeves, Melannie Cobb, Marjo- ry Saffran. Morgan Ward. AJ Irastorza. Lisa Max- well. Courtney Patrick, Stephanie Davis, Jackie Auwater, Jennifer Auwater, Karen Byrum, Julie Ward, Allison Pfeffer, Laura Quinn, Milbrey Heard. Dawn Williams. Fifth row: Wendy Waller Katl Beck. Karl Brown. Suzanne Veal. Tina Stal vey. Leslie Cox, Lori Llpshutz, Kim Varian, Tra cy Maddox, Allison Craven, Laura Lewis, Gretch en Thompson. Michelle Meuesen. Jenny Watson Whitney Harrison. Christy Barron. Libby Lucas Suzanne Behm. Dabra Davis. Julie Curry. Shan Radney. Deanna Clack. Kelli Elder. Sixth row Donilyn Willis. Erica Dranz. Diane Adams. Wen dy Secrest. Vanessa irazarry, Vicki Newell Christie Pierce. Parker Whldden. Keri Heim boner. Mary Laney. Sherrie Shackleford. Cathy Spohn. Ree Haney. Susan Overstreet. Cindy Ko- ziatek. Jennifer Billips. Erin Daniels. Elizabeth Picture Man McMahon. Tracy Burke. Milyn Silvers. Amy Mc- Donald. Michelle Hodges. Seventh row: Kim Conner, Karen Brabson, Tracy Hybarger. Kelley Hathcock. Jane Brown. Patti Holzschuh. Laurie Edwards. Robin Calvert. Melannie Carter, Caria Duffell, Robin Waters. Allison Block. Valerie Brown, Lauren Vaughen, Debbie Sproat. Kelly Slade. Molly Sawyer. Garlan Barron. CarIa Bus- dlecker. Rhonda Stephens. Mesha Chance. Su- san Brault. Amy Wilson. Eighth row: Karen Hol- man. Pattl Casey. Pattl McCrary. Shannon Leon- ard. Amy Harmon. Michelle Smith. Debbie Lee, Heather Cadle. Marta Rossi. Shelby Walker. Marsha Bork. Sandra Sabottka. Jessica Sheldon. Donna Hasty. Dixie Brown. Lisa George, Steph- anie Womack. Kecle Melancon, Jody Blond- helm. Lisa Hollfleld. Julie Preiss. Jane Cole, Lauri Groghan. Cindy Lowe. Cary Cunningham. L •feiitiecnc ' ■ - ( ■•■:■» Deft ;■- o ' k " ■■■ - ' t " ,; 314 4 AOPi LEFT; AOll ' s and dates enjoy a spring cookout at Lake Herrick. Courtesy of .VOIl ABOVE: AOll ' s, present and past, gather to- gether to celebrate fifty years of the Lambda Sigma chapter and the University of Georgia. LEFT: Diane Forrester pulls a flag behind the line of scrimmage, in an exciting AOII football game against KA. n. Amy " ' ■ I roff flier. id.Vileti« flMl M .jjieuHol- iiSkelil ' " - BhiDil ' kil Lambda Sigma chaprer of Alpho Omi- cron Pi hod o very exicring and busy yearl The year srorred off wirh a bang when rhe chaprer imriared fifry-nine beaunful pledges who were presenred or rhe Winter Pledge Formal held or Arhens Country Club. Spring quarrer was no less successful when rhe 1984 Pledge Class wenr on ro coprure rhe Sigmo Chi Derby rirle. The quarrer was a busy one, full of ocriviries and achievements for rhe chaprer, certainly not the least of which was Lambda Sigmo ' s celebrorion of fifty years on the Universiry of Georgio campus This weel ;- end-long celebrorion consisted of o number of bonquers and brunches, open house for alum- nae, and time for the visiting alumnae to get together and relive old memories wirh rheir sisters. The evenr was a complere success! Alpha Omicron Pi members nor only en- joyed rhe social ospects of their sorority, but also realized rhe imporrance of ocodemics and being involved in compus ccri vines. The chap- ter consistently placed in the top five GPA for rhe sevenreen sororities on campus. Sisters and pledges were aaive members of almosr every club on campus, from academic honoraries such as Golden Key, Phi Beta Kappa, and Mor- ror Board, ro ocriviries induding All-Compus Homecoming, Dolphin Club, Leadership Re- source Team, and cheerleoding. The Alpha Omicron Pi members also found time to h lp others rhrough their philonthropy, rhe Arthritis Foundation Two annual events , o bond porty with Koppo Sigma Frorerniry, and rhe great Before rhe Barrle Bosh held each foil before the Auburn gome in conjuncrion wirh rhe Auburn Alpho Omicron Pi members, proved to be very successful and raised o lot of needed money for rhe worrhy chonry. AOPi 315 Alpha Chi Omega Holds Snow Jam LEFT; These two Alpha Chis are having a blast at the soroTity ' s Crush Party. BELOW: Mrs. Billie Levvetl. -Mama B.. " has spent ten years with the Alpha Chis. Piclure Man Picture Man ABOVE: First row: S. Jones. B. Anderson. E. Homer. J. Barber. V. Shelf, U. Shantha. S. Cau- dle. V. DePadro. P. McDonald. T. Gignlait. B. Bauer. K. Regin. J. Pirie, D. Roland, P. Howard. K. Lysak. L. Thorn. C. Taylor. S. Cllntworth. G. Kirechen. B. Bennett, J. Burgess. J. Chrlstenson. Second row: K. Johnson. M. Crow. J. Nunnelly. B. Foster. S. Rosser. S. Overton. J. Huetter. K. Novak. B. Garwood. S. Nash. D. Curry. K. Pund. B. Riley. D. Clark. J. Johnson. A. Hardin. L. Gue- bcrt. K. Krautter. D. Simmon. M. NIckens. L. Llghtfoot. P. Fox. J. Grant. C. Brown. Third row: M. Watson. D. Stewart. N. Wilkes, L. Mallory. T. Salome. L. Oslin, R. Ballew, S. Hager, M. Smith, D. Forehand, B. Leathers, B. Leverett, K. Klser, S. Baird, K. Clancey, A. Rohletter. M. Nemeth. J. Oliver. S. Watson. A. Loy. S. Greer. D. Lee. J. Green. S. Wood. F. Coley. Fourth row; E. Minor. C. West. N. Nash. L. White. J. Rabeneck. L. Vaughn. A. Bradshaw. P. Hardy. S. Kraus. K. Presnall. P. Presnall, C. Grissom. E. Spence. T. Teate. T. Vardas, S. Suddeth. S. Mlllican. A. Scholl. K. Kllnton. J. VIck, M. Arant, J. Brown, J. Sawyer, M. Mahoney, C. Carpenter. J. Massey. M. Morley. L. Betros, G. McCullen. Fifth row: W. Pulllns, K. Grant, B. Snyder, L. Cain, A. Harper, Picture Man S. Golden. K. Thomason, J. Gunnells, J. Peter- son. L. Ray. K. White. J. Peterson. T. Good. G. Robinson, T. Lay. K. Hannon. H. Kreikmeier. K. Wilson. D. Presnall. T. Hess. K. McCusker. K. Clabby. L. DlConstanzo. L. Alexander. C. Gyrko, K. Norman, J. Yarbrough, K. Budack. Sixth row: D. Leeds, P. McCully. M. Williams, S. Maypoles. A. Leckie, C. Hess, C. Nothan, A. RIcketts, N. Kirk, J. McArthur, B. Holt, K. Holmes, A. Beck. K. Kirkendall, J. Newman, R. Rainwater, B. As- bury. 316 Alpha Chi XQ ABOVE LEFT: These sisters are " Beach Bound " at their Chi Psi Beach Social. LEFT: Sisters act fruity during Spring Week- end. BELOW: This Alpha Chi and her date pose for a picture during the Red Carnation Ball. Piclute Man PIcturf Man " Picture Ma n he Dero Sigma choprer of Alpha Chi Chi Derby, won Greek Veek Olympics, ond ■n HI i ■PfH GI HJ Kf i EB K 1 Omego was esroblished or rhe Universi- hod rhe highest pledge doss grade point over- I K ft L " n H eP A ry of Georgia in 1938. Alpha Chi Ome- age Hff ' ' Ol PB " gas were acrive in a voriery of campus orgoni- Last year Alpha Chi Omega donated over HBI , i KI 1 i Hc T n zorions rhis year, winning owards of excellence $2,000 to Georgia Easter Seals and hosred rhe " 9B«. -4ks r ' -Jm from rhe norional choprer annual Snowjam parry to benefit this philan- 1 Bb V t WM 1 PP v Losr year sororiry members received honors including Poiledia, Morrar Board, and Senior thropy. At Snowjam ' 85, the Alpha Chis raffled ski trip for two to Beech Mountain, North l|k f Woman of rhe year. Alpha Chi Omega also Carolina. won rhe Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, placed in Sigma Orher social events for rhe Alpha Chi Ome- LEFT: Who would have guessed that these ga ' s induded rhe annual crush party, dote three gangsters are really Alpha Chi ' s enjoying a nights, the Red Cornarion Pledge For mal, and L Mafia Social? Spring Weekend. Alpha Chi If 317 BELOW: Gamma Phi and SAE get " uild and crazv " At a Pajama Social. Gamma Phi Beta Is Growing Strong RIGHT: Margaret Sparks. Ellen Wood. Cathy Luxembourg, and Lisa Hargrove are ready to save the uorld at their U.S.A. For Africa Social with Lambda Chi. BELOW: Tuo sisters share a hug at Sigma Chi Derby in April. Spnrig quorrer 1985 woi very inrense for rhe Delro Upsilon choprer of Gommo Phi Dero. The sisrers held rheir annual bke race ro benefir rheir philonrhropy for spe- cial girls, Orher exciring events were also held, one of which was Golden Dreams spring weekend Gamma Phi olso parricipored in Kappa Sigma ' s Trophy Jom ond Sigma Chi ' s Derby To srorr off rhe 1985-1986 school yeor right, Gommo Phi Beta pledged 68 girls and followed this up by taking third place in TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " To finish up o greot foil quorter, Gommo Phi won Tau Epsilon Phi ' s " Sorority Stunt Night " for the fourth year in a row The winter formal, Crescent Doll, brought the presentation of pledges Sisters were involved in orgonizations includ- ing Pondoro, Communiversiry, fraternity little sister programs, and mony other activities. Al- though Gommo Phi ' s Delro Upsilon chapter is rhe newest sorority on the University of Geor- gio campus, it remains srrong ond continues to grow 318 Gamma Phi Beta RIGHT: Gamma Phi Betas have a " devilis time at their Hallouieen social with Sigma Ph: Epsilon. BELOW: Jeannette Culpepper has been Gam ma Phi Beta ' s housemother since January. 1985 ABOVE — First row: Cheryl Mynatt, Heidi Von Schweinitz, Kim Burt, Margaret Sparks, Tara Atkinson, Tina Catrabone, Monica Davis, Cindy Stewart, Wendy Edwards, Nancy Trues- dale, Patty Fouts, Laura Mimms, Lucy Lee, Car- rie French, Marsha Snow, Samantha Hanson. Second row: Myra Howard, Cindy Vowell, Valer- ie Mattern. Terri Johnson, Susan Collins, Stacie Plaster, Sue McCabe, Cathy Luxenberg, Carol King, Lori Freeman, Lisa Khoury, Becky Borek, Ellen Wood, Samantha Bluhm, Denise Kuper, Sherri Wilkins, Nicole Thompson, Karia Braddy, Cindy Dunaway, Lynn Sutton. Third row: Wendy Smith. Christine Butz, Christi Tyler, Su Messer, Maureen Tocher. Laurie Christiansen, Melanie Oaks, Mary King, Carol Lawrence, Kris KrankI, Suzanne Hayes, Heidi Kniskern, Kristy Wallmo, Kitty Harries, Amanda McGowen. Corlette Thompson, Sherri Ambrose, Mikey Morton, Kathy Farr. Fourth row: Pam Brower, Susie Blum, Beth Hall, Jill Weltzbarker, Kathy Ni- chols, Karen Pepper, Michelle Harrell, Amanda Blakistone, Angelina McGehee, Michelle Willet, Betsy Hill, Tracy Branch, Kelli Fenton, Kathy Fonn, Kris Clay, Carolyn Shahan, Luellyn Sha- drick, Susan Baxter, Susan Pinkard. Fifth row: Diane Vidal, Stacy Robertson, Michelle Moore, Donna Hobbs, Dottie Skeean, Gina Bomberg, Dawn Lee, Kelly Mitchum, Lynn Whiteside, Sally Kennedy, Amy Hand, Kim Watson. Sixth row: Melodie Roberst, Lori Hope, Caria Taft, Paige Atwater, Wendy Sparling, Susan Wold, Dana Vandiver, Beth Ann Wilby, Chris Williams, Su- san Norton, Lucy Pool, Leigh Ann Jackson, Jill Stalllngs. Seventh row: Paige Burns, Stacy White, Beth Knight, Pam Tatham, Rechelle Gar- mony, Sandee Lovett, Anne Nodar, Sandy Bar- ber. Julie Hix. Mitzi Davis, Susan Sharpley. Cyndi Applegate. Kaye Jones. Eighth row: Tere- sa Harrison, Ashley Bambarger. Missy O ' Brien, Lisa Taylor, Shirley Head, Lisa St. Romain, Kate Bissell, Joni Rauch, Nancy Johnson. Ninth row: Suzanne Barnette, Jean Harries, Jan Harwell, Layna Lanier, Kelly Downing, Trinette Draffin, Caroline Eiberger, Alice Matthews, Heather Phillips. Leanne Noyes. Last row: Brenda Dan- ner. Adrianne Davis, Kelly Todd, Sherri Mur- dock, Polly Guiles, Beth Willis, Kim Henry, Julie Samms. Gamma Phi ft 319 Anchors Away With Delta Gamma LEFT: Delta Gamma pledges pile on and yell during competition in TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " . |ilGHI:I)el " ' fcolkall « " " »■ nri TA n AMM A ABOVE: First row: Angle Hanes. Anita Hall. Andrea Wheeler. Nancy Hill. Janise Lane. An- gela Glenn. Ann McAllister. Renee Roberts. Denise Stephens. Holly Holland. Val Kudehad- kar. Mary Ellen Lawson. Second row: Stacy Broomberg. Lisa Sowell. Elizabeth Gafford. Diana Pullen. Lisa Crosby, Kim Moyer. Connie Fuqua. Michelle Stabile. Diane Thortsen. Linda Durmer. Kimberly Lawson. Debbie Piper. Lori Felice. Martha Davis. Leslie Buck. Michelle Aus- tin. Patty Dolan. Pat Rabb. Jessica Moore. Belle Joiner. Molly Brown. Susan Harper. Donna Bar- one. Christy Coten. Angeline Therriault. Cather- ine Tremayne, Christy Richards. Third row: Car- la Smith. Debbie Baker, Tamara Roberts. Alli- son Hager. Laura Herlock. Lisa Demzal. Mandy Morris, LaRon Langdaie. Julie Parks. Kat Rhodes. Dee Palaganas. Michelle Moyer. Donna Ardnt, Stacey Mark, Leigh Ann Beard. Melanie Sonders. Amy Lindsay. Beth Nelson, Sherrie Griffin. Ivey Innanen. Shawn Lynes. Natalie Reeves, Beverly Hartley, Lori Beard. Fourth row: Kami Kinard, Meg Dodd, Lisa Partain, Mo Davis, Michelle Young, Susan Su)ka, Shaw Trei- bly. Perry Moran, Joy KIttrell, Jeanne Ramsey, Carol Barone, Suzy Pink, Emily Adams, Anna Bass, Valori Cosey, Kathy Orrok, Suzanne Lampton, Stephanie Cantrell, Barbara Bennett, Michelle Johnson, Clance DeProspero, Lisa Overton, Jamie Brown. Fifth row: Stephanie Picture Man Hulsey, Ann Wallace, Susie Herraanson, Geralyn Ward, Jolene Willman, Vicki Mosely, Jenny Parkman, Kristi Stephens, Kristin Johnson. Beth Bullock, Bert Malone, Toni Simons, SherrI Troup, Andrea Hicks, Lisa Lynn Harris, Janet Duncan, Catherine Calaccia, Charissa Poike, Gretchen Gahr, Tracy Pickenpaugh, Tracey Con- Ion, Laura Eastall, Wendy Dunlap, Lisa Drake, Shondra Johnson, Janet DenHarder, Laura Mill- er, Sandi Mosely, Karen Palombi, Julie Stuber, Jeannette Kuck, Leslie Mosby, Missy Bridges, Jana Reece, Mary Piacentini, Laura Lunde, Anna Walters, Maria Banner. 320 Dee Gee RIGHT: Delta Gamma sisters cmbrac football victory. BELOW; Springtime provides time to gather for an informal day at th Dance. LEFT: Members of Delta Gamma sorority take a break and spend spare time at the skating rink. BELOW: Sherne Griffin and her date enjoy themselves at Golden Anchor Formal. Picture Man Picture Man Joknso " . pullit. Coo- AtM ' ' Tracey Atcheson Delro Gammas of rhe Deira bra chop- rer hod on exciring and eventful yeor The key ro rheir success was heavy pornciparion in compus orgonizarions by individuol members and rhe involvemenr of rhe choprer in mony social evenrs and philon- rhropic projecrs. The sororiry srorred rhe yeor off well wirh o good rush and o greor pledge doss. The new pledges became ocrively involved fall quorrer wirh parriciporion in Pledges Nighr Our and Tau LEFT: Delta Gamma Sisters crowd around football coach John Adams before a game. KoppQ Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirir Drive, Home- coming was a highlighr of foil quorrer when Delro Gamma reamed up wirh Tou Epsilon Phi. The high poinrs of winrer quorrer were rhe Golden Anchor Formal held in Arlonro ond Happy Poppy weekend, which drew Dee Gee dads from oil over rhe counrry. Each spring, Delro Gammo sponsors Anchor Splosh, Q campus swim meer All proceeds benefir rheir philonrhropies, old ro rhe blind, gronrs and loons, ond sighr conservorion. 1986, filled wirh many owords ond achieve- menrs, was o huge success for Delro Gammo. Dee Gee 321 Tri Deits Strive For Success ABOVE: First row: S. Ritchie. A. Collins. J. Davidson. L. Brooks. C. Ovuens. H.J. Campbell. H. Clayton. W. Dill. J. Strickland. A. Warren. L. Lackey. K. Weatherly. L. Eagen. L. Gibson. H. Huelskotter. A. Bates. Second low. M.K. Pappas, A. Cass. R. Goldsmith. L. Bates. L. Hallman. L.A. Whitley. E. Escher. S. Tucker. V. Twilley. S Johnson. A. Whetzel. T. Garrison. A. Broadhurst, S. Vear. D. Frazier. Third row: A. Haywood. J. Jackson. M.A. Hornsby, S. Ferrc. K. Moore. L. Obi. J. Henderson. T. Layton. D. Layton. S Moody. J. Davis. N. Hall. L. Houseworth. T Townsend. L. Vcrner. J. Bailey. M. Smith. J Brelthaupt. M. Klrkpatrick. Fourth row: L.D Shurley. J. Oakley. B A Hill. A. Kelley. K. Mc Clure. J. Hunt. K. Mahan. D. Bush. S. Allen. S Hughes. T. Sisler. G. Griffith. T. Gelsler. D. Ben nett. B. Copland. L. Clark. A. Middleton. B. Hutchlns. S. Hopkins. Fifth row: T. Harwell. M. Bell. K Wllbourn. J. Franklin. J Waggner. J. Nolan. D. Bush. L. Smith. N. Shea. D. New. K. Nash. J. Mcnzles. K McMlckle. K. Zlerk. C. McCulley. C. Sllssen. A. Newbern. G. Foster. C. Soutter. M. Jordon, L. Morrison. E. Barrett. A. McGowan. T. Roberts. Sixth row: E. Roth. K. Newton. C. Faneuff. J. Lynch. D. McKenzie. A. Campbell. J. Cook. K. Cooper. T. LIppert. K. Jones. J. Polk. S. Thurman. K. McKenzie. B. Grayson. A. Scudder. M.J. Scudder. D. Peirce. V. Strleter, A. Watt. G. Underwood. H. demons. P. Faucctt. C. Hunter. S. Houston. A. Greene. K. VanEvery. J. Winkler. N. Bun. T. Thompson Sev- enth row: S. Pendergrafl. M. Deane. K. LIchner, D. Donnelly. L. Frantz. V. Bowen. S. Holmes. N. Delta Drlta Delia Woods. K. Hooker. C. Long. L. Hammond, L. Morarli. A. Campbell. D. Brown. L. McCreary. J. Bunn. M Kramlich. K Chandler. K. Scheidlcr. K. Burkard. E. Middleton. M. L. Terry. S. Moore. A. Pitts. S. Allen. L. Wyatt. N. Elder. D. MInlch. A. Clement. Seventh row: J. Sams. D. Pierce. M.L. Mays. J. Wagner. R. Rowell. A. Brendly. A. Ennis, A. Debrcccny. J. Childs. L. O ' Donell. S. Palmer. E. Cady. K. Geddings. S. Gill. S. Green. R. Petskl. 322 Trl Delt BELOW: Tri Deltas enjoy a successful rush, pledging 68 girls. BELOW: Vicki Strieter and Allison Newbern Courtesy Ol Delia Delia Delta p f picture at the pledge formal. Courtesy Of Delta Delia Delta Courtesy Of Delta Delta Delta ABOVE: Kelly Mahan. Ann Scudder. Sissy Al- len, Laura Smith. Gay Underwood. Lori Obi. Stephanie Allen and Hope demons enjoy bid night. The Alpha Rho chapter of Delra Deira Deira begon rhe school year by wel- coming 68 new pledges. Foil quarrer kepr both sisrers and pledges busy, Tri-Delro held rheir annual Jail-n-Dail Fundraiser. They coprured compus celebrities and held them in a makeshift jail until a ronsom was poid. Money collected wos donated to the cancer sociery. The Tri-Delto washboord bond won best per- formance in rhe Sorority Sing-Out Halloween nighr brought the Pumpkin Serenade, when Tri-Delto song to froterniries and presented rhem with carved pumpkins. Culminating the events of fall quarrer, Mary Lynn Terry was LEFT: Washboard band members Lisa Eagen, Heidi Hulsketter, Lynn Morrison, and Angela Ashworth make beautiful music together. named Homecoming Queen or rhe November 2, Georgia-Tulone Homecoming game The pledges are recognized eoch year at o winter pledge formal I his year the formal was held at Forest Lodge, where Tri-Delts and their dares danced to rhe tunes of Telluride. Spring quarrer events included Sigma Chi Derby, Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Heorrs, and the spring donee or Poss ' s. Tri-Delrs, campus acriviries include involve- ment in rhe Srudenr Judiciary, Universiry Union, Student Alumni Council, Student Recruitment Team, Georgettes, and other orgonizotions. Tri- Delts also belong to the following honor soci- eries: Golden Key, Z Club, Morrar Doord, Order of Omego, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Tri Dclt 323 BELOW: Delta sisters help out a day care cen- ter in Athens. Delta Stays Busy With Philanthropies • ' • ' WT ■c J Courtesy o ' Delta Sigma Th»l.) CouTtc»v o{ Delia Sigma Thcta ABOVE: First Row: Charlyene Harmon. Den- man. CeceUa. Yvettc Kinscy, Leslie McBce. Te- Ian Wakefield. Monlque Gooden. Sonja Wil- Ise Whlttaker. Thomaslne Holds. Kathrlna resa Woods. Third Row: Pamela Hackney. Beryl liaras. James. Second Row: Sharnell Wise. Laura Free- Plummcr, Holly Raindrop. Cynthia Hardy. Viv 324 i Delta Sigma Theta i t Ase ABOVE LEFT: Delta sisters dress up for a spe- cial night as Red Velvet Ball. BELOW LEFT: Delta sisters gather for a pic- ture with old and new sisters. BELOW: When the day is over. Delta Ratnona Howell dances in celebration. Courtesy of Delia Sigma Thela Courlesv of Delta Sigma Thela Courtesv of Delta Sigma Theta The members of rhe Zero Psi chapter of Deiro Sigma Thero mode rheir pres- ence known on campus rhis yeor. The sisrers kepr busy wirh service projecrs ond social Qcriviries During rhe posr year rhe Deltas held hyper- tension and diabetes screenings ond also spon sored rhe Miss Black University of Georgia Pog- eonr Delto services included teaching yarn work to children at the Pouldo Community Center, leading o book drive in the Spring, and LEFT: Deltas dance a skit at the Step Show. sponsoring of on Africon child, Robert, for the entire year. The social calender for Delto Sigma Theta was almost as full as the service colendor. Dur- ing winrer quarter a Founder ' s Day program was held. The Spring quarter was highlighted by May Week, Red Velve t Doll and a banquet. Foil quarter marked the chopter ' s anniversary. To furrher odd to such success, the sister ' s olso received on oword at the Panhellenic Ban- quet for the most improved grodes. Delta Sigma Theta 325 Dee Phi E Wins Homecoming LEFT: Ellpn Lord and Blair Caden are all smilos at the Animal House social. BELOW: Nita Henderson has been Delta Phi Epsilon ' s housemother for three years. ABOVE: First row: Beth Goldman. Stacey Os- trau. Michelle Gollvesky, Stacy Pollack, Debra Berkowitz, Allssa Danenberg. Lauren Slegen- dorf, Rachel Kaplan. Missy Pasekoff, Barbie Levy. Karen Rothschild. Wendy Wilenzick. Lin- da Mann. Second row: Cheryl Krane. Melissa Walter. Debra Cohen. Beth Pugrant. Amy Pinto. Michelle Perlman. Roz Cohen. Lauren Wilen- zick. Jamie Lurie. Elissa Moulter. Cherly Jankowltz. Lisa Jacobs, Randl MIshkln. Third row: Page Janko. Joanne Chaliff. Wendy Moss, Susan Bernstein. Jackie Capovana. Jodie Was- serman. Stephanie Feder. Michelle Wasserman, Joy Pollack. Laney Kurtzman. Caria Sacks. Fourth row: Sandy Adams. Barbara Paull. Debra Vltner. Allison Garner. Nlta Henderson. Robyn Koenig. Susan Solomon. Caroline Aronovitz. Lauren Elson. Jackie Stein. Amy Karesh. Robin Goldstein. Lauren Stanley. Faye Brody. Jody Lasky. Fifth row: Allison Fields. LanI Chernau. Karen Schoenfeld, Lori Fisher. Lisa Josephson, Stacy Chohen, Paula Frank, Nina Bronk, Rox- Plcturr Man anne Gordon. Shari Friedman. Marnie Chernlak Sixth row: Marcle Levine. Amle Schmuckler Laurie Silverstein. Jackie Stein. Paula Jacob son. Betsy Gelbart. Leslie Schwartz. Susan Gel bart. Jennifer Edwards. Mlcki Kronenberg Minda Kisber. Seventh row: Ilene Cohen. Tracy Croft. Felicia Effel. Mindy Schwartz. Laura Gertz. Joanle Levlnson. Tcrri Chernau, Stacy Solomon. JudI Flnkel. Sheila Weinberger. Sheri Perlman, Denlse Punger, JoAnn Fine. Marilyn Senator, Sally Swartzberg. Maelyn Zweben. 326 Deephers rid Picture Man The Psi choprer of Deira Phi Epsilon was established or rhe University of Georgio in 1935. The norionol sorority was founded as the first non-secrerarion sociol soror- ity at the New York University Law School on March 17, 1917 Psi prides itself on its individuality, high scho- lastic achievement, ond extensive Involvement in campus-wide octivities. Members of rhe so- rority represenr Delta Phi Epsilon in organizo- rions ronging from University Union to the De- fender Advocate Society The sororiry ' s LEFT: Deepher sisters build a pyramid at the Lil ' Sis Kidnap. Picture Man achievements indude taking o number one ronking in scholarship, pladng second overall in Greek Week competition, and goining recogni- rion from norionals for excellence in its pledge program. Delta Phi Epsilon raises money annually for its notional philanthropy, rhe Cystic Fibrosis Re- search Foundation The national mascot of the sororiry is the unicorn; rhe moscor of rhe local choprer is the Pink Ponther. The sisters of Delto Phi Epsilon live by the motto " Esse Quom Videri, " which means " to be, rorher than to seem to be. " Deepher 327 WBi Gommo Pi choprer of Zero Tou Alpho kicked off o super second quorrer losr winrer by hoving rheir own Kim Ma- son elecred Ponhellenic Council Presldenr. Soon ofrerwords, rhey presenred 56 newly-lnlriored sisrers or rheIr Vinrer Pledge Formol. During Zero Srore Day in Arlonro, Presidenr Allison Gonrr occepred Scholosric, Quoro, and Pledge Progromming Awards on behalf of Gommo Pi. A successful second onnuol Crush Porry and o Porenrs ' Doy luncheon wrapped up o busy winrer for rhe ladies of Zero Tou Alpha These Zero Ladies jumped righr bock inro o long-owolred spring quorrer ond fin hed rhird overoll in Derby. They rook first ploce in Greek Week Olympics, including rhe mosr comperi- rive evenr of rhe gomes — Tug O ' War Fiji Jon Wrighr heighrened rhe Zero vicrory by coprur- ing rhe " Mr Greek Legs " rirle. Zero was proud ro show rhor 100% of rhe choprer is involved in compus ocriviries during Trophy Jam. Zeros were our once ogoin for Phi Tou ' s Soop ' n Suds comperirion. Sisrers washed cors ro benefir Phi Tou ' s philonrhropy for cerebral palsy while Krisn Morrin and Kay Davis swepr rhe rirles of " Miss Soop ' n Suds " and firsr runner-up, respectively Zero ' s own Aloho Parodise Philonrhropy Par- ry roised S1700 for rhe Norionol Associorion for IXerorded Orizens, and on Eosrer egg hunr broughr smiles ro rhe foces of rhe children or Arhen ' s Parkview Playschool Wirh a successful year behind rhem, rhe Zeros coosred ro rhe end of spring quorrer wirh rheir Whire Violer Spring Dance, a dare nighr cook-our or rhe Zero House ond on ice creom social wirh AXfi Gommo Pi received rwo awards or rhe Zero Norionol Convenrion in Knoxville, Tennessee over rhe summer. These included a Helping Honds Award for ossisring a neighboring Pon- hellenic sysrem and o Crown Choprer Aword for overall choprer excellence. Zero wos looking good going inro 1986, be- ginning wirh 68 beouriful ond fired-up pledges. " . H Ml H.Tkirf, 328 ' Ol.ll Zeta it RIGHT: Pam Fead and Darren DcVorc eat chicken on the Zeta Tau Alpha deck. BELOW: Laurel Thurman shows love and ap- preciation for her house mother. Evelyn Tillman. Zeta Wins Crown Chapter Award Courtesy ol Zeta Tau Alpha ABOVE: First row: B. Ivery. M. Worthey. B Holston, S. Whattey, D. Hoffman, K. Bailey. S. Gentry, E. Zilenskas, B. Beaver, D. Gage, T. Kurtz, P. Fead, S. Shull, S. Johnson, K. Kemper, A. Smith. Second row: Y. Frcy, T. Whitsel. A Edwards, H. McKenzle, M. Macinter, M. Erick- son, K. Startt, A. Shlflett, M. Hamm, R. Beam, M, Erickson, A. Griffin, W. Grimsley, G. McNcal, T Murphy. Third row: R. Wright, J. Harrell, S. Mar- tin, D. Saunders, L. Lane, L. Butler, L. Donelin, S. Brown, C. Owens, G. Andre. J. Duquette, K. Wright. C. Madden, A. Farrell, L. Hurtado-Yu- kum. M. Waddell. D. Williamson, K. Long. M Stephens. Fourth row: S. Miller. E. Gunn, C. Hol- land, E. Youngerman. S. Sautell. A. Jordan. A. Taylor, S. Moore, S. Lambert, L. Lewis, K. Hone- kamp. L. Wright. S. Kim. C. Holms. T. Oakley, G. Umbreit. Fifth row: G. Oettmeier, C. Ellis. H. Smith. J. Leonard. S. Neil, M. Love, M. Sargeant, L. Thurman, A. Anderson, A. Stone, P. Russell. M. Lynn. J. Thorne. P. Miller. C. Sabo, K. Eujen. C. Bogie. D. Teichart, M. Paige, P. Tatum, M. Sneed, S. Heyboer. K. Heavner, S. Loveless. Sixth row: L. Smith. A. Willis. W. Kaufman. L. Manke. S. Heyser. C. Weagley. S. Hearner. K. Driscoll. A. Gage, K. Anderson, L. Gladner, K. picture Man Hoceyar, C. Davis, A. Stardard. D. McKenzie. R. Bunkin. J. Tapley. D. Gilland. M. Riddle. K. Gers- bacher. L. Powell, K. Mason. L. Nicholson. K. Mason. Seventh row: K. Ovelholser. T. Devito, M. Watts, A. Brosin, M. Mosteller. K. Martin. K. Ridley. K. DlUing. L. Gauspohl. S. Orr, T. Wil- liams, J. Crowe. W. Burchfield. J. Durham. T. Leonard. L. Eubands. D. Weyard. C. Williams, S. Shoemaker, K. Bradley, D. Deen, M. Freeman, M. Know. M. Peren. S. Lambert. Eighth row: C. Parker. T. Gohr. K. Stewart. L. Williams. J. Ayres. P. Bennett. Zeta 329 RIGHT: Theta ' s house mother. Ms. Hannon, with Sue Moore, house manager. BELOWi Leah Hinderer. Julie Taylor. Beth Trainer. Amy Forrester, and Kdlherlne Lichlyter just love Sigma Chi Derliv Theta Sponsors Tennis Classic i. it-- 1 V 1 Plclufp Man ABOVE; First row. D. Raymond. P. Davis. C. Morgan. Second row: L. Cole. K. Jerels. N. Rog- ers. C. Weaver. M. Spalding. E. Gause, M. Graves. A. Wilson. K. Bonner. R. Smith. A. Dial. K. Williams. E. Black. C. Cromartie. J. Higgins. S. Abstein. K. McLemorc. B. Volpe. L. Kamcr- ham. L. Boggs. P. Collins. A. Howard. Third row: G. Leburn. A. Kidd. E. Bryant. K. Bridgers. C. Wodarski. N. Nicklaus. K. Bradwell. R. Walker. D. Vicchiarelli. J. Taylor. V. Carter. H. Batche- lor. K. Broadrick. L. Hinderer. T. Greene. L. Bell, D Post. L Miller. R. Miller. L. Volpe. K. Fletcher. K. Chou. Fourth row: P. Pendegrass. C. Clifford. D. Daly. K. Conboy, M. Anthony, K. Craze. T. Reece. N. Rogers, C. Norton. S. Kuykendall. L. Mosley. J. Kitchens, L. Watson. J. Tuggle. C. Sosbec. S. Kuehn. G. Brewer. S. August. H. Pack- ard. L. Taylor. H. Hasty. L. Hamrick. N. Nicklas. Fifth row: B. Bratten. A. Dipman. B. Trainor. K. Bentley. D. Sarama. E. Heetderks. S. McMahon. D. Jabaley. P. Smith. C. Barrow. M. Barcus. D. Lammert. A. Wilson. V. Kessner. A. Foerster. D. Daugharly. V. Colcy. K. Lichlyter. W. Wells. E. Gilmore. P. Cauthen. D. Fitzgerald. S. Mob.ey. L. Bebeau. L. Maughon. A. Tarkenton. D. Heslep, T. Riggin. E. VanSenus. Sixth row: K. Bryant. P. Cassidy. K. Riley. L. Hollomen. C. Stout. A. Har- din. S. Stout. S. McKinsey. S.A. Gutherle. A. Nix- Pkture Man on, J. Jones, D. Barton, P. Bishop, K. Boylston, M.M. Harper. M. Callison. J. Harrington, L. Jones, S. Ingram, L. Miller, A. Mann. K. Morgan, S. Batch, A. Eikens, C. Wortman, C. Changley, S. McAllister, L. Maughon. Seventh row: S. Nixon, S. Morton, B. Doody, M. Sadd, K. Collins, P. Belcher, M. Diversi, K. Clem, D. Menendez, K. Dees. K. Knippers, K. Sutton, J. Kullman, P. Bonner, L. Reeves. N. Freeland. Eighth row: C. Greene. A. Cates. P. Thomasson, L. Beard, A. Mctz, P. Strom, N. Delk. A. Roman. S. Stubbs. L. Beardo. S. Moore. J. Nelson. J. Cofer. B. Burns, S. Kinsey, J. Crews. r 330 Theta 1 Wr ... _ M Courlp»v Of Thcta T fcK ' N •H r v ' - KQppo Alpha Thera ' s Gamma Delro Choprer hod onorher successful year which srorred off offer o greor rush Sisrers and pledges were involved in ocriviries all over rhe campus, and worked roword srrong choprer unlry The rhird annual Thera Tennis Classic held spring quarrer was a hugh success All rhe proceeds from rhis evenr wenr ro rhe Insnrure of Togopedics, rhe soronry ' s philanrhropy Fall LEFT: Autumn Dipman. Maysle Spauldlng. Mary Margaret Harper, and Kris Sutton show that Thetas love TKE at the •Yell Like Hell " Competition. quarrer feorured rhe pledge doss pornciporing in TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirir Drive and o rerrific pledge rerreor ro rhe mounrams. The enrire choprer porricipored in o fun homecoming wirh rhe Sigmo Chi ' s The resr of rhe Theros ' social colendar was rounded our wirh sociols, dore nighrs. crush parries, rhe Winrer Donee feorunng " The Drifr- ers, " and on unforgerrobie Derby. Theros were involved in inrramural sporrs, Srudenr Judiciory, cheerleoding, Golden Key, All-Campus Home coming, Miss UGA, Gommo Dero Phi, Umversiry Union, ond Orienrorion leoders. Theta 331 RIGHT: The Kappa Delta sisters tfhou their closeness at the Sigma Nu Generic Social. BELOW: Three Kappa Drita ladies get togeth- er to celebrate the end of rush K-Dee Receives National Honors First row: K. Morrison. C. Hudson, B. Dauklns. B. Dyckes. K. Dennis. K. Norrls. J. Arce. T. Sulli- van. L. Bass. M. RIdgway. K. Porter. M. Wer- nleck. L. Mazurlck. A. Hill. K. Williams, B. Boeke. Second roiv: M. Caras. C. Fulton. J. Mayc. G. King. B. Guerra. W. Watson, H. Habersetzer, S. Moncrlef, S. Tobla. J. Wren. D. Rabun. T. Ba- ker, C. Hatfield, K. LaMalva. K. Smith. D. Wat- son. S. Layman, D. Hicks. S. Mancinl. K. Smith. Third row: A. Johnson, C. Zimmer, L. Rankin, L. Carlton, K. Powers, B. Martin, C. Green, L. Dunker, S. Long, A. Garner. E. McKlnney, S. Cobb. M. Owensby. K. Whitly. L. Vineyard Fourth row: C. Tabor. H. Lee, H. Gisscndanncr J. Helms. W. Johnson. M. McMillan. L. Veatcr. C Walton. T. Sharp. K. Cameau. L. Clay. K. Gold smith. Fifth row: L. Greer. J. Naddra. D. RIckett A. Black. B. Williams. A. Forman. C. Mullls. M Fratturo. M. Ware, T. Corn. Sixth row: L. Mallard L. Ray. S. Priddy, C. Rischer. E. Bryan. L. Thorn as. J. Cavitt, S. Reed. K. Neal. L. Jones. A. Wig gens. P. Ellard. S. Hall. M. Franklin, B. Kirkpat rick, L. Ross, T. Jones. C. Holt. Seventh row: L Naddra, K. Hawksworth, D. Curtis, A. Wiggins Plclute M«n M. Quednow, G. Wundcrlich. M. Turner. C. Lee. M. Kerr, L. Priestley. J. Tanner, L. Calvert, M. Miller. A. Zaibe, S. VIolett, M. Burger, K. Wilkin- son. T. Rogers. K. Duffy. M. Martin. N. Aiken, M. Kash. D. Collins. Eighth row: K. KImbrell. J. Clark. C. Cook. T. Gibson. M. Williams. L. Sher- rard. D. Flynn. L. Garmon. J. Crowe. W. Jones. S. Gilreath, D. Weeks. P. Nordholtz, B. Koose. K. Crane. A. Hurley. Ninth row: H. Engledinger. K. Willis. C. Espinda. S. Beyer. K. Hathcoat, K. Wil- liams. K. Mancinl, L. Shearhouse. M. Lubnicwskl. R. Hester. 332 ft K Dee BELOW: Two crazy Kappa Delta ladies take a picture break during the Kappa Delta Spring Luau. BELOW: Santa ' s helper and her friend are all smiles at the Sigma Chi Christmas Social. BELOW: KDs and their dates celebrate at the 1985 Pledge Formal, held January 25-26. picture Man KQppQ Delro ' s Sigmo Phi Choprer re- Turned ro school after receiving rhe Ponhellenic oword ond Pledge Educo- rion oword or rheir 1985 Norionol Convenrion. The chapter ' s oursronding ochievemenrs con- rinued wirh rhe pledging of 68 dedicated girls. The pledges placed first in rhe Ponhellenic DIood Drive and continued to excel in Tou KoppQ Epsilon ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. The sis- ters hod set the poce for the pledge class by winning Greek VeeK 1985, Miss Greek Week, and Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Queen of Hearts during spring quorter Highlights of the yeor included the White Rose Formol, Crush Porry, dote nighrs, the Spring Formal, ond the traditional Koppo Delta Spring Luau. Nationally, Koppo Delta joined in the fight for the prevention of child abuse. Sigmo Phi chap- ter participated by roising money at Georgio Squore Moll on Saint Patrick ' s Doy The spedol Koppo Delto Chrisfmos Seol helped support the Koppo Delro wing at rhe Children ' s Hospirol in Virginio Koppo Delta ' s were also active in various clubs on compus including Defender Advocote, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Koppo, Com- muniversity. University Union, and Pondoro. Sis- ters continued to excel individually, wirh Mory Lockwood named ro the 1985 Homecoming Court, preceded by Jody Jenkins, who was the 1984 Homecoming Queen. Throughout the year, rhe Koppo Delta ' s con- tinued to be on top of things. K-Dee 333 Kappa Recognized Nationally p n ' r w - j LEFT: Kappas and their escorts make the most of the champagne party held before their winter pledge formal. BF! OW Kappas yell like hell at TKE ABOVE: First row: L Haydcn. G. Daughdrill. S. Moore. M. Berlinghof. S. Barr. L. Scott. A. Kel- log. A. Martin. E. Gray. M. Teeple. M. Grennan. S. Evans. K. McCaleb. K. Almy, T. Haynes. Second row; S. Morehead. C. Carrell. T. Norvell. B. McCollough. A. Owens. A. Smith, C. Crowdcr. V. Butt. G. Sweeney. R. Towe. T. Arnold. S. Hodge, E. Ropp, C. Holmes. Third row: J. Whitmore, E. Wright, P. Roberts. J. Hunt, J. Genung, E. Mc- Donald. A. Bentan. E. Boswell, J. Thompson, F. Munson, T. Sullivan. Fourth row: A. Brandhorst. C. Gilreath, C. Williams. C. Tennllle, M. Bou- shell. K. Pickens, M. DeVaughn, K. McCloskey. C. Coker. E. Gaither. F. Spear. L. l.ells, A. Chan- dler. L. Maddox. L. Curry. B. Hawkins, A. Austin. C. Jarman. J. Leavy. C. Jones, M. Schrader. J. Story. Fifth row: A. Leviton. S. Stewart, T. Ben- ton, C. Chandler, L. Haas, B. Barnes, M. Brown. K. Hess, S. Mitchell. A. Sumpter. B. Clark. C. Howard. A. Ivey, A. Glenn. L. FIndley, M. Bailey. M. FIndley. A. Foss, A. Mitchell. Sixth row: S Norris. J. Murry. L. Bilskie. K. Wood, A. Dunn. S. Mounts. J. Smith. Seventh row: L. Barber. F. Turner. M. Roberts, M. Minshall, J. Lowe, A. Cul- pepper, S. Hall, J. Rodrique. Eighth row: D. Ham- mer, L. Horn, K. Boyce, C. Crane, R. RiccardI, B. PIctiirr M«n Boswell. E. Ganaway, L. Ellis, E. Witmer. M. Mer- cer. A. Dury. C. Lievano, L. Strohl. M. Goodman, S Billick, M. DeJarnett. W. Winburn, S. Wil- liams. Ninth row: L. Davis. D. Durand, M. Cassles. D. Durand. M. Cassles. D. Brown, S. Kunzer. N. Knight. B. Richardson. Tenth row: D. Hopkins, C. Martin. P. Cantral. E. Hendrlx. N. Brown, J. Mims, A. Ammistead, E. Barnes, A, Roberts. L. Ferguson, L. Klasous, M. Renner, L. Shoemaker, D. Worley, A. Ennis. J. Hugglns, I. Hudson, E O ' Connell, P. Baal. L. Carrol, K. Faulkner, D. Schrader. M. Long. L. Woolen, B. Lenkey, E. Bonderant. B. Lumpton, B. Keeney. 334 Kappa LEFT: Kappas gather at Sigma Chi Derby to try to win the 1985 Derby trophy. P " ' " " ' ' ' " BELOW LEFT: For Parents Weekend, the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s dress to the T and smile big! BELOW: Kappa works hard on their skit for the 1984 Fall Rush. Picture Man Picture Man Koppa KappQ Gommo ' s Delta Upsilon chaprer experienced another success- ful year Many of the sisters and pledges were seen all over campus, involved in various ccrivities. The Kappas received many av ords, two of rhem notionol The sorority was recognized nationally for its membership program and for its outstanding chapter publication, KAPPA KEY- NOTES. The group also won two province awards. Members were presented with the Correspondence Award and the Gracious Liv- ing Award, LEFT: Kappa sisters and some of their new pledges show their excitement on Bid Night. Kappa Koppo Gamma ' s philonthropy pro- ject was Kicked off last yeat at the annual Kappa Koppo Gammo Turtles Records ond Tapes Crate Stack ot a University of Georgia bosl etboll gome. The proceeds from this event went to the fight against multiple sclerosis. Kappas also porricipoted in mony activities on campus, including Golden Key, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kapa, University of Georgia Tennis Teom, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, ond the Concert Donee Com- pony. Two Koppo-sponsored events held this win- ter were the winter pledge formol, when the pledges were formally presented with their escorts, and the Koppa Spring Luou. Kappa 335 Pi Phi Back For Another Great Year ABOVE: First row: Melanle Andrews. Renee ' Smith. Mychelle Cuccio. Amy Knapp. Joann Cc- bulski. Lynn Kussell. Alison Bowman. Kelly Sa- lata. Shara Brown. Jill Graves, Tina Ennor. Kcl- lic Gilbert. Missy Harris. Lisa BaUcr. Melissa Ro- sengren. Kim Tupper. Angle Gregory. Susan Se- gars. Anna Sohn. Second row: Susan Carter. Co- Ice Mattoon. Sherrie Lynch. Elizabeth Mayers, Kim Carr. Larrie Raebum. Tcrri Wilder. Ann Marburger. Heather Tucker. Maria Redmond. Fran Scroggs, Kim Lewter. Michelle Moss. Caro- line Crowe. Dina Holman, Julie Allen. Kathe Ra- mey. Joanna Anderson. Lorl Ogburn. Kathryn Greene. Shan Helderman. Lisa Richter. Third row: LeaAnn Bowman. Lori Reed. Julie Cotton. Ann Hopmeir. Sandra Simpkins. Ashley Smith. Kristi Rottinger, Libble Sanders. LeeAnn Den- nis. Kelley Langley. Julianna Mueller. Dee Hick- ok. Tracy Crockett. Sharon Cotter. Jennifer An- drews, GiGi Griggs. Jane Stapleton. Laura Wag- ner. Elizabeth Oberholtzer. Heather Ableman. Deborah Brock. Melissa Cock. Karen Bogen- holm. Jenn Carr. Wendy Foster. Mary Jones. Fourth row: Rebecca Harp. Paree Prince. Traci Griffin. Amy Lang. Tracy Eisenman. Leily Per- tain, Lisa Starling. Stacey Williams. Rheema Carr. Beth Bracewell. Krista Gorder. Lisa Willis. Holly Cater. Laura Banhook. Caria Pinkney. Gayle Todd. Beth McKenna. Fifth Row: Carolyn Jullle. Kathy Parrott. Anne Parkerson. Carol Breslln. Susan Britt. Dominique Simmons. Jen- nifer Thomas. Lindsay Gouge. Beth Kendall. Jenny Canfield. Ida Becker. Joy Briscoe. Mitzi Wolfinberger. Kathy Bishop. Lynda Herndon. Picture M«n Vicki Self. Martha Jane Yates. Lee Kelsh. Eliza- beth Kennedy. Donna Fouts. Sixth row: Beth Fain, Jennifer Cobourn, Gail Greer, Stephanie Hightower. Denise Caruth. Lisa Tilley. Heather Cheshire. Mary Beth Woods. Melissa Bogdany. Sandra Herman. Dana Christy. Margaret Dowell. Linnea Lunborg. Malinda Dorris. Lana Lott. Kim Smith. Lori Reed. Ann McKenna, Laura Dauwalder. Seventh row: Amanda Margeson. Mi- chelle Sherman. Jennifer Martin. Fran Nelson, Sandee Lynch. Mary Margaret Beverly. Beth Harden. Cindy Gay. Claire Foley. Sue Growk- laws, Kathy Cooney. Pam Watson. Julie Ed- wards. Lori Miller. Laura Mooney. Lisa Lewis, Babs Bentley, Suzanne Boothe. Ruth E. Ether- idge. Katherine Core. Hope Gatewood. yeaM •? ( «, met = ' . Offes • ' »; tkip » ' ; H fe f iooes, M, 336 p. Phi nB$ ABOVE LEFT: The Pi Phis arc all dressed up and ready to greet rushees. LEFT: At a sociaL Kim Smith, Robin Summer. Heather Cheshire, and Mary Jones pose for The Picture Man. ABOVE: Holly Carter and Tracy Eiseman are all smiles after a long week of rushing. Picture Man .; Belli LiDta J, Mi ' The Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Dero Phi hod on exciring and successful 1985- 86 yeor. Under rhe leadership of rheir new officers, members were very active on campus. Officers included: Jennifer Morrin, president; Margaret Dowell, Moral vice-presi- dent, Lyndo Herdon, Social vice-president, Cathy Jones, Mentol vice-president; Pore ' e Prince, treosuret; and Donno Four, secreror . The Pi Phis kicUed off the year with the oddirion of sixty eight new pledges to their sorority. The bid night party was held or Poss ' ro celebrate a successful rush. Throughout rhe year, the Pi Phis engaged in many social oCTiviries. They hod mony socials ond o Hawaiian date nighr. Fall quarter was filled with fun and excitement os the Pi Phis teamed up with Tau Koppo Epsilon for Home- coming competition. During winter quarter the onnuol Beau and Arrow Doll was held at Poss ' . The boll was given in honor of the pledges, who were officially presented ro the entire sorority at thot time. For rheir activities on compus. Pi Phis re- ceived many owords. Their big win was cop- turing first ploce in the sorority singout. Other awards induded: second place for Soap and Suds banner, third place in Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts, and third place in Greek Week compe- tition. The girls also worked very hord on rhe no- tional level. They held a Kidnap Social called Arrowmont of O ' Malley ' s to raise money for their philanthropy. They also won many owords or thejr norionol convention, including the Lillian Deck Holron Award for best house manager; rhe Harrier W. Evons Award for sec- ond besr standards committee; rhe Mary L. Keller Award for best Philanthropy program; ond an award for making the highest contribu- rion ro their philanthropy. Pi Phi 337 Fun-Filled Year For Sigma Kappas PtfUiTP Man Pktur. ' Man C3it A ' ' First row: Karen Patten. Kim Griffin, Shelley Jones. Angela Lawrence. Polly Hatcher. Denlse Tench. Charlotte Shelton. Second row: Cindy Little. Christine Griffiths. Ansley Sartaln. Kim Shaw. Cathie Hunter. Holly Hulsey. Michelle Cooper. MIchele Haury. Piper Logan. Christina Burton. Chris Coleman. Monica Luck. Lisa Ra- mazottl. Debbie BIttl. Kathy Small. Andrea Ross. Janeane Zmarzly. Andrea Brannen. Tricia Tyner. Mellnda Berry. Deborah Poore. Elaine Pappas. Third row: Carrie Birmingham. Melissa Hill. Pam Stapleton. Deborah Mitchell. Susan Harrington Anne Carbaugh. Dorothy Sletman. Jeanlne Fisher. Theresa Dye. Randa Marcum. Laura Sallba. Michelle Schaeffer. Donna Hook. Beth Cooper. Cheryl Poteat. Katherlne Mullen Jennifer Ross. Priscllla Tucker. Sharon Pearce Jacqueline Nitls. LaDonna Tillman. Karen Ma gee. Pam Jeter. Fourth row: Stephanie Phillips April Nixon. Cathy Carico. Brevard Frasser. Nan cy Peterson. Debby Miller. TerrI Douglas. Angle Simonton. Laurel Hard. Lisa Rollins. KrystI White. Maria Marino. Michelle Farris. Cindy Hallman. Tonya FItchner. Cheryl Lawson. Kelly Hopkins. Paula Purcell. Lorl Clark. Chris Rog- ers. Sharon Fain. Jane Frink. Ellen Givan. Fifth row: Angle Plank. Angle Amidon. Heather Dug- gan. Candl Padgett. Deldre Shellenberger. Mir- iam Harper. Karen Chappell. Wendy Massey. Deanna Wood. Kristy McCarley. Carroll Slet- man. Jackie Temple. Cindy Browne. Martha Lan- caster. Susan Cutler. Lisa Combs. Monique Le- veillard. Debbie Kurtz. Nancy Halutick, Kathy Lively. Michelle Fryar. Joanne Hahn. Francey Hakes. Julie Smith. Sixth row: Stephanie Smith, Carolynn DelGreco. Sharon Brooks. Leigh Fin- ley. Robin Masbruch. Linda VanDeusen. Sue Brusa. Beth Cook. Stephanie Parker. Jennifer Sloan. Tracy Klnglsey. Beth Baird. Angle White, Kris Burnosky, TamI Cook, Mary Jane Smith, Theresa Hlnton, Cathy Mayson, Margaret Shaner. Suzanne Martin. Pam Markclty. Tina Lindberg. Melissa Bevis, Kelly Sargent, Pam Goodwin. Not pictured: Joelle Crouch, Thomasa Davis, Laurl Barr, Cindy Wise. 338 Sigma Kappa SBm LOWER LEFT: Sisters and pledges get togeth- er for a group picture on bid night. BELOW: The Sigma Kappa House mother, Barbra Snipes. Courlesv Of Sigma Kappa The lives of The Sigmo Koppo ' s of rhe Epsilon Epsilon choprer were very exor- ing ond evenrful rhis year Beginning wirh Q fun-filled rush, rhe Sigma Kappas vi el- comed sixry-six wonderful girls ro rheir chaprer Borh sisrers ond pledges were ocrive wirhin rheir choprer ond on compus Life for rhe pledges was busy ond filled wirh ocriviries including Pledges Nighr Our, TKE Yell Like Hell, ond TEP Soronry Srunr Nighr during foil quorrer Pledges also enjoyed rheir firsr dare nighr. Fall quorrer olso sow rhe Sigmo Koppos paired off with rhe brorhers of Phi Koppo Thero for Homecoming. LEFT; Chris Coleman and Jackie Temple relax at the Sigma Kappa Big Chill Ski party. During winrer quorrer, rhe Sigmo Koppos hod rheir onnuol Mole Sole of frorermry men which benefired one of rhe sororiry ' s philon- rhropies, geronrology The highlighr of rhe quorrer was rhe Violer Doll, or which rhe pledges were presenred ro members of rhe choprer ond rheir dores The resr of rhe 1985-86 social colendor wos rounded our wirh sociols, dore nighrs, crush parries, Porenrs Day, Spring Fling weekend, Sig- ma Chi Derby, ond Greek Week, Sigmo Kop- po ' s were olso oil over campus involved in ocrivines such os Alpha Lambda Delro, Order of Omego, Golden Key, Leodership Resource Team, rhe Redcoor Bond, and rhe All-Compus Homecoming Commirree Sigma Kappa 339 Sigma Delta Tau w Is With It! RIGHT: A big sister presents her little sister u ' ith a great big teddy bear. FAR RIGHT: An Sigma Delta Tau sister shows support during Derby events. BELOW: These Sigma Delta Tau ' s get wild and crazy at TKE " Yell Like Hell " BELOW: Sisters cuddle with their mascot and each other at Lil ' Sis Kidnap. RIGHT: " ' Sigma Delro Tou Era choprer hod on exceprlonolly good year From foil ro spring members were busy wirh soror- ity, campus and individual ocrlviries. Sigmo Del- ta Tou received many ov crds of excellence. Inc luding rhe Narionol Activities Avi ord and No tional Proficiency award for lorge chapter and most Improved Scholorship Award Annual activities which Sigmo Delta Tou por- ticipote in indude Tou Kopp Epsilon ' s Hoiry Dog Spirit Drive, Informal R,ush, Dig Sis Litrle Sis Potty, Pledge Formol, Parent Weekend, ond the Sig mo Chi Detby. Sigmo Delta Tau ' s olso raise money each yeor for their philonthropy rhe prevention of Child Abuse. Individuolly, Sigmo Delta Tou sisters ore in volved in numerous campus activities. Many sisters ore TEP sweetheotts, AE Pi sweethearts, and Rush counselors, Sigma Delto Tous ore olso involved in everything ftom the Miss University of Georgio Pogeont ro Student Council of Ex ceptionol Children. Sigma Delta Tou definitely hod o busy ond ptosperous year. RIGHT: A Sigma Delta Tau sister and her date embrace at the annual spring weekend. Spring Fling. Stiroj f] " • " iMrfeli 340 Sigma Delta Tau RIGHT: The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau show sisterhood with a loving embrace. BELOW: Spring Fling festivities promote a re- laxed atmosphere among SDTs and their dates. i: ABOVE: First row: Wendy Herman, Marti La- coff, Mindy Block. Lisa Strauss, Stephanie Kraft, Stacey Appelson, Sheri Petersiel, Lisa Arnovitz, Sharon Finkelstein, Fran Levy. Lani Derby, Su- san Saxon. Second row: Judy Dawell, Robin Ber- nat, Nancy Berlin, Lori Singer, Jodi Brown, Nan- cy Marblestone, Nancey Levine, Lisa Garbs, Ali- son Hinerfeld, Candi Bender, Allison Berkeley, Allison Lewis, Corey Kenlth, Laurie Friedland, Shelley Axelrod. Jan Weiss. Third row: Leslie Lister, Lynn Ellis, Wedy Ggoldberg. Jill Weiner, Melissa Stien, Lisa Tuck, Lisa Accord. Leslie Miller, Helen Levy. Amy Stern. Lauren Schwart- zenfeld. Lisa Signoff. Anne Greene. Jodi Fleisher, Julie Strauss. Leslie Ginsberg, Wendy Russotto, Susan Hirsh. Stachy Greene. Natallie Black, Sara Stein, Stacey Polk, Hillary Ro- senthal, Cindy Misrock, Nicole Kirland, Bacha Picture Man Alexander. Fourth row: Stacey Scovis, Rachel Elovitz, Cathy Wainer, Cheryl Freedman, Pan Weissman, Robin Salky, Lisa Serby, Jeri To- porek. Bonnie Goldberger, Tara Segall, Lisa Schwarts. Debbie Spiller. Jody Ruben, Roz En- gelhardt. Nan Shapiro, Donna Schwartz, Jodi Shapiro. Janet Winter, Melissa Levin, Robin Sear. Marci Galln, Jill Samuels, Dawn Epstein, Leslie Samet. Ifi SDT 341 BELOW: Phi Mus •Yell Like Hell " at TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drivp. Phi Mu- First Chapter On UGA Campus ABOVE: First row: S. Dunn. G. KatIL A. Olive. M. Vassil. T. Miller. K. Dunnagan. A. Latta. K. Ahl, T. Green. J. James. G. WIeland, L. Strong, P. Jones. H. Kohn. L. Faulk. D. Hammond, S. Doug las. K. WodkoskI, N. Malloy, M. Whaler, L. Jen- kins. B. Gresham. Second row: J. Abernathy. T. Bolton, L. Nylon. A. Mylns. J. Glascaw. S. Bran- nen. C. Nicholson. S. Northop. L. Welssenburger. B. Brown. L. Schardler. A. Russel. R. Livertt. P. Stewart. K. McDamel. L. How. L. Mitchell. G. Shaw. N. Wooden. P. Holsumback. B. West. K. Nichols. B. Nettles. Third row: A. Mahaffey. S. Hood. K. Young, T. Dupree. K. O ' Dcll. C. Cross. S. Dooley. K. Drake. T. Bolton. J. Wilcox. C. Overton. A. Flexner. L. Faulk. M. Richie. M. McGoldrlck. S. Moore. P. Daniell. S. Stelnhoeun. E. Sharp. L. Tobia. L. Dunaway. P. Smith. B. Lockear. K. McNeely. K. McPherson. S. Wells. Fourth row: L. Dobbins. J. Livingston. K. Hughes. K. Munoz. M. Sowell. K. Alexander, N. Wallace, S. Lester. A. Wadiwitz. W. Butler. K. Howard. H. Dunlap. S. Fallon. K. Ardell. S. Schwartz. K. Mulligan, E. Braslngton, G. Dabbs. Fifth row: S. Kauble, J. Moyer, M. Brandon. L. Brightwell. D. Maxey. K. Chance. N. Hardy. S. Kitchens. A. Bowers, C. Boggus, M, Fesperman, J. Mills, L. Hauley. N. Hopper, K. Lewis, S. Schaeffer, L. Lee, A. Josey, T. Berry. M. McGon- Plcturr Man achle. J. Eisheid. Sixth row: M. Martin. T. Shoe- maker, S. Leinart, S. Taylor. S. McGulre. J. Le- Cray. T. Spivey. N. Hicks, A. Beasley, K. Regan, L. Davis, L. Brodsky, J. Crenshaw, S. Beckwith, M. Mauney, C. Lane, J. Youngblood, T. Knowles, S. Wllloughby, M. Quick, L. Hyman. K. Kellum. R. Core. K. Gardner. S. Sammons, E. Arwood, K. Bates, J. Goodson, K. Young, J. Delbridge, J. Walker, C. Porter. Seventh row: T. Goldman, B. Booker, S. Hatcher. L. Rhodes. L. Cashion, L, Davies, M. Conbay, R. Brinson, A. Gunter, S. Sharpley. T. Harper. K. Cooper, D. Rushing, P, Harris, K. Miller, B. Elliot. J. Kuhlke. M. Mey- bohm. C. Evans. 342 Phi Mu LEFT: Paula Harris. Karen Bates. Helen Dun- lap, and Jane Livingston tell Santa what they want for Christmas at the Phi Mu Christmas Party. BELOW: These three Phi Mus smile big for the cameraman at their annual Pledge Formal. Picture Man ABOVE: Housemother Claudette Underwood, owner of and instructor at the Athens Dance Academy, is loved dearly by all Phi Mus. LEFT: These Phi Mu sisters anxiously await the arrival of their new 1985 fall pledges. ot. I -•v The Alpha Alpha Choprer of Phi Mu has been recognized os rhe flrsr chaprer on rhe Universiry of Georgia campus, rhe Desr All Around Chaprer in rhe Sourheosr Re- gional Conference, and rhe lorgesr Phi Mu Chaprer in rhe narion. These honors ore largely due ro rhe work of rhe Phi Mu, sisrers who have been fully involved in rheir sororiry, os well as in Individual campus ocriviries. The Phi Mu ' s hod an excellenr foil quarter wirh rhe pledging of sixry-eighr girls during fall rush. These girls porricipored in rheir fall pledge LEFT: Two sisters celebrate the end of a suc- cessful rush. rerreor, TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " , and various so- clols and dare nighrs. Winrer quorrer was high- lighred by rhe annual Winrer Formal, held ro recognize rhese new pledges Spring quarrer broughr rhe annual Spring Fling and rhe Don Voyage perry, or which a rrip to New York was given awoy Eoch year rhe Phi Mu ' s hove o Rodvo-rhon in order ro raise money for rheir philonrhropy, Projecr Hope — Heolrh For People Every- where, Phi Mu ' s ore individuolly involved in campus ocriviries ranging from rhe PANDORA sroff ro inrramurol sporrs. Phi Mu ' s had on all around excellenr year. Phi Mu 343 Chi-O Sponsors Road Race LEFT: Carol Aluard. Sallv Winter, and Corv- day Houard dance the night auay at the Sigma Chi Disco Social. BELOW: Claire Dorris. Stacey Ragsdale. and Debra Jones take time out from skit practice for rush to pose for a picture. ABOVE: First row: J. Moore. L. VIning. L. Channell. S. Hart. L. Dew. J. Patterson. A. Weir. F. Barber. H. Holder. G. McGaughey. C. Dorris. C Joel. L. Clardy. K. Cochran. M. White. J. Pen- nington. K.A. Cooper. Second row: T. Griffles. S. Reynolds. A. Norwood. C. Hodges. C. Rushin. C. Calhoun. K. Fourney. L. Crow. T. Singletary. P. McNeal. S.L. Channell. L. Bowden. K. Granger. J. Schaffer. H. James. A.M. Floyd. D. Duke. LA. Dew. P. FInley. Third row: A. A. RIddlehuber. J. Beckman. C. OKelley. G. Oliver. D. Alligood. S. Morrison. L. Forrestner. J. Martin. L. Hood. D. Stubbs. C. Guenther. S. Shortrldge. S. Collier. D. Blanton. S. Kloslnski. H. Hurst. P. Wilson. L. Smith. L. Gouldman. S. Apple, B. Klein. Fourth row: L.A. Underwood. C. Alward. F. Ericson. A. Farr. S. Linning. N. Farr. D. Jones. N. Steed. K. Phillips. L. Geller. S. Collier. N. Wilson. C. How- ard. L. Cook. D. Demos. T. Eargle. C. Williams. Fifth row: L. Davis. K. Going. B. Fretwell. M. Gosh. S. Broddcr. C. Porter. A. Hayes. D. Gintcr. D. Durden. S. Maret. A. Inglls, H. Kenyon. J. Webb. E. Tolcr. M. Trammell. J. A. Campbell. M. Burns. L. Smith. M. Stokes. R. Stewart. H. Mor- ton. N. Smithson. Sixth row: L. Ansley. G. McLarty. J. Sams. M. Bruley. M. Baird. K. Bos- well. C. Scofleld, S. Winter. L. Perry. J. Parks. G. Nixon. M. MIxon. A. Kecton. C. Ragsdale. K. Crltterder. H. Floyd. I. Erwin. R. McCarty. J. O ' Brien. L. Attrldge. A. Jones. S. Sommers. M. picture M«n Argo. E. Culpepper. Seventh row: J. Buntin. K Friedman. S. Lyslo. E. Sullivan. A. Walker. J Kemp. R. Evens. J. Ward. S. Snow. T. Green baum. A. Eskador. A. Riccardl. L. Saunders. N Jardine. L. Horton. B. Bland. M. Lynah. K. Har pole. A. Davis. L. Dorough. A. Brown. N. Ives. B Ruppersburg. S. Boyd. M. Mangold. Eighth row S. Weatherford. T. Hull. F. Nutting. T. Sibley. R Joyner. A. Wallln. A. Sherline. M. Kllpatrlck. S Whitlker. L. Flemister, L McCollum. E.- Locker- man. S. Farrell. K. Clark. M. Thomas. A. James, F. McClarin. M.H. Tatum. W. Rood. K. Farrell. Ninth row: S. Hartnett. S. Callison, K. Eris. 344 Chl-O ABOVE LEFT: Chi Omega sisters take a break during 1985 rush. LEFT; Chi Os clown around during fall rush proceedings. BELOW: Lisa Clardy. Tricia Sibley, Corday Howard, and Cindy Hodges show their flair for fashion at the Chi Omega-Kappa Alpha Tacky Social. Chi Omega ' s Mu Dero Choprer began on evenrful year wirh on oursronding rush The Chi O ' s welcomed sixry-six new pledges ro rheir choprer This year ' s highlighrs included rhe onnuol Dull- dog Srompede held os o porr of Homecoming fesrivines The rood roce helped roise funds ro benefir rhe Rurland Psychoeducanonoi Ser- vices Orher ocrivines included rhe Hocrenony Voshboord Bond, Winrer Pledge Formol, Spring Lown Donee, Lirrle Sisrer Kidnap, and LEFT: Deva Hurst, Diane Demas, and Pat Ta- tum construct a pyramid while taking a break from their busy rush schedule. Founders ' Doy. The sisrers were also involved wirh orher campus Qcriviries and honor socieries. These included Golden Key, Srudenr Judiciary, Rho Chi ' s, Communlversiry, Gommo Dero Phi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Z Club, Alpha Lambda Delro, Miss Georgia Foorboll, and Diod 6 Bridle The Chi O ' s were olso very excired roo receive rhe Ponhellenic Proficiency Aword The sisrers of rhe X and rhe gold horseshoe found rhis year ro be o very exciring ond evenrful nme and ore looKing forward ro on- orher greor year Chi- i o ff 345 Ms. Greek Week Jody Jenkins was nomed AAs. Greek WeeK or rhe Universiry of Georgia during spring quorrer, 1985. The rirle is one of rhe highest honors o Greek collegiore woman con obroin or rhe Universiry. Jenkins wos sponsored by her sororiry, Koppo Delro, Connperirion for rhe rirle included inrense evoluorions ond of Jenkins and fellow conresronrs. Nominees were judged on oco demies, exrrocurriculor ocriviries, Greek involve- menr and conrriburions ro Ponhellenic Council. While orrending school here, Jenkins goined recognirion rhrough involvemenr wirhin rhe Greek sysrem, os well os rhrough involvemerir in orher orgonizarions on campus. She showed her dedicorion ro her sororiry by serving q:: presidenr of her choprer. Jenkins wos also o member of Morrar Board, Omicron Delro Koppo, fXho Lombda, Inrernarionol Associorion of Business Communicorors, Order of Omega ond mony orher honorory orgonizarions while on campus Jenkins was chosen a member of Polloido, rhe highest honor offered women on campus, ond wos also vored Miss Homecoming, Originolly from Jesup, Georgia, Jenkins is now procricing her public relorions skills by working for Sen. Som Nunn in Woshingron, D.C Even ■• Ms. Greek Week. Jody Jenkim. right, •till enjoy the company of close friend , like Sheila Violett. 346 Ms. Greek Week The Mr Greek Week rirle is one of greor honor and prestige among Greek men on rhe Universiry of Georgio campus. Joe Locicero was presenred rhis honor during rhe April 14 through 20, 1985, Greels Week or rhe Universiry To be chosen Mr Greek Week, a Greek musr firsr gain rhe sponsorship of his frorerniry. Nexr, he is verbally examined and evaluated during a series of rigorous Inrerviev s. Judges evaluate nominees on rhe bosis of scholastics, activities, contributions to respective fraternities and involvement in the Interfrorernlty Council Locicero is currenrly employed os a copy and layout revisionist for the ATLANTA JOUR- NAL AND CONSTITUTION He sees this job as o good start ond hopes to use rhe knowledge he obtains in a career In Television, A job in Televi- sion would be enhanced by Locicero ' s studies in his radio — Television — film journalism ma- jor While or rhe University, Locicero gained membership in some of rhe school ' s rop honor sooelties Locicero feels rhar being named a member of Greek Horseman Is rhe highest honor besrowed upon him while he was or rhe Universiry " Being involved in Greek Horseman is a tremendous experience, " he said, " I wouldn ' t trade it, " Locicero was also a member of Order of Omega, Blue Key, Golden Key and Morror Board, He served as one of rhe first Judicial Jusrices for the Interfrotermry Council, Locicero wos also on achiever wirhin his fro- rerniry, Tou Koppo Epsilon He served as chap- rer vice-president and hisrorion. He was also appointed chairman of several TKE commit- tees. All of this dedicotion led to his being voted rhe fop TKE member in the country Mr. Greek Week 347 INTERFRflTERNITY COUNCIL The Inrerfrarerniry Council governs rhe 00 social frorerniries on campus Like many governing bodies, rhe council is ode up of on executive bronch, o represen- •arive legislorive bronch, ond o judicial branch Elecred each rerm ore rhe officers who form rhe Executive Council Execurlve members co- ordinore ocrions approved by rhe represenro- f ' ves of each hnrpmiry Every frorerniry v irhin rhe inrerfrorerniry council is represenred by irs presidenr and cer- roin elecred or appointed brorhers. This repre- senrarive legislorive branch develops rules ond guidelines for frorerniries ro follow. Such rules and guidelines unire frorerniries under o com- mon order so rhey may berrer represenr Greek life on compus. The judiciory council holds o hearing when ever o rule is broken. An invesrigorion is con- ducred ro gorher os much informorion os possi- ble, so rhor justice may be served Penoliries for rhe infrorion of o rule may range from o fine to suspension or even chorrer revocarion. The job of rhe Inrerfrorerniry Council is o never ending one. Members of rhe council musr srrive each doy ro represenr occurorely Greek life or ihe Universirv of Georoio Tracy Atcheson ABOVE: Interfraternity Council Officers. First row: Jon Burton (TKE). secretary: Sam Holmes. (SAE). president: Charlie Williams (ATO). direc- tor of chapter development. Second row: John Opper. advisor: David Shafer (PKPsi). treasurer: Stuart Smith. (SN). administrative vice-presi- dent: Stephen Smith (SN). executive vice-presi- dent: Hix Myrick (Pike), vice-president for pub- lic relations. LEFT: Evaluation Review Board. First row: Charlie Williams (ATO): Hlx Myrick (Pike); Frank Massengill (TKE). Second row: Sam Holmes (SAE); John Haisley (SChi): Derrick Sin- gleton (PhiBS). Third row: Paul Collar (TKE): Greg Hunnicutt (BTPl). Fourth row: Ray Marine (TChl): Bill Tween (DTD): Bob Hlghtower (SEC). Tracy Ate hcunn 348 Interfraternity Council I I Tracy Atcheson Tracy Atcheson Alpha Gamma Rho: Butch Langford. Dane Alpha Epsilon Pi: Kevin Wolfe, Marc Fried- Laui, Ricky Abley. man. Brad Cohen. Alpha Tau Omega: J.D. Miller, Tracy Atcheson Les Franks. l-Dtiiit ' ' 1 .H 1 4i! ' ? ' i -lIJSI ' i|IHii 1 || Q - i ' mv " J M m m m I Ji Tracy Atcheson Alpha Phi Alpha: Chris Ward, Terrell James. Kelvin Makdox. Tracy Atcheson Beta Theta Pi: Ken Bomar. Boyd Baker. Tracy Atcheson Delta Tau Delta: Dean Adelman. Tom Ellis. Eddie Cauithorne. Interfraternity Council Alta Beta Tau: Tyler Dodd. Rick MetcoU. Tracy Atcheson Theta Chi: Bill Oliver, Mike Glass, Ray Marine. Tidry Atcheson Kappa Alpha: Mitchell Jones. Todd Lee. T,«fv Ai h - Kappa Alpha Psl: Darrell Jones, Andre Mackey. Trflt V Al« h4-«.o Kappa Sigma: Jeff Dettary. Steven Parker. James Berier. Ti. V Atcheson I 11! amda band. Chi Alpha: Bob Ray. Brian Fl veash. Andy 350 In terfraternity Council Tracy Atcheson Tracy Alcheson Tracy Atcheson Pi Kappa Alpha: Jamie Perncr, Barry Edgar. Pi Kappa Phi: Greg Tyler, Eddie Mahoun. Scott Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alex Sams, Scott IVil- Carson. kens, Mitton Eisenburg. [a] imF ■ A B ■ ' 4 1. Aiiiy Tracy Atcheson Sigma Nu: Scott Smith. Nick Byars. Tracy Atcheson Sigma Pi; Todd Lochwood, Chris McHugh. Matt Collins. Tracy Atcheson Sigma Phi Epsilon: John Adams, John Tansey. Steve Pound. Interfraternity 351 Tracy Alcheson Tfacv Atcheson Tiary Atcheson Sigma Chi: No picture available: Andy Ada- Tau Epsilon Phi: Mike Segal. Bert Lery, David Tau Kappa Epsilon: Paul Collar. Jitni Taylor, mek. Bubba Tuter. Adam Blank. Rasner. Frank Massengill. PU Kappa ne tanil Pari. Tiacv Atthcftor Fiji: Todd Phlnney. Todd Wilson. Tom Blano. Tiary Alchvson Phi Beta Sigma: Steve Smith, Derrick Single- ton. Kenny McCoy. Ttaty AlchcBon Phi Delta Theta: George McCommon, Bo Sim- mons. ttiPh,, MartvHi 352 1 1 Inter fraternity Council Tracy Atchcson Tracy Atcheson Tracy Atcheson Phi Kappa Theta: Mike Vincent. John Bowen. Phi Kappa Tau: Alan Cleveland, Jeff Grei Phi Kappa Psi: Greg Middlebrooks, Alan Rand Park. singer, John Skedgell. Guerry. Tim Mitchell. Interfraternity 353 Cookouts Become Tradition At Alpha Gamma Rho LEFT: " What would Spring he like without a Luau? " . say Butch Lankford and Russell " R.J. " Landrum as they enjoy a social uith Alpha Gam. BELOW: Tim Moore and Brit Davis delight in having the opportunity to show the Delta Gam- mas the latest fashions. Phoro ( dptlol ABOVE: First row: Russel Landrum, Chris Cal- houn. Scott Austin, Jim Rush, Dan MacDonald, Dennis Kicklighter. Second row: Bo Fordham, Jim Mitchell. Phillip Todd, Rusty Forlson. Dale Aldridge. Mark Matthews. George Larsen. Lee Jones, Duett Parrish, Randy Skinner. Third row: David Sprinkle. Hal Peeler. David Johnson. Rob- ert Cheely. Calvin Tutwiler, Robert Berdhnier, Taron Durden, Robert Briggs, Greg Procter. Fourth row: Lee Hill, Fred Cooper. Bruce Foster. Kyle Burrel, Kevin Touchstone. Jeff Widstrom. 354 Alpha Gamma Rho LEFT: Even though dressed for Halloween. Cliff " Stork " Lawrence has not forgot his dip. BELOW LEFT: Two Rhos dressed as people Picture Man provide Contrast to their brothers caught out of costume. BELOW: " Pucker up beauty. " says the beast. Picture Man Tracy Atcheson Rerurning ro rhe Universiry of Georgia, Alpha Gommo Rho frorerniry conrin- ued ro boasr one of rhe besr looking houses and lawns on campus. AGP olso won awards for excellenr porriciparion in Dowg Fun Nighr, Sourh Campus Srudenr Nighr, and other evenrs. Dorh fall and winrer quorrers were busy for AGP, members During fall AGP. porricipored in Homecoming ocriviries ond hosred sociol evenrs Dorbeque cookours were held every home gome weekend. Founders ' Day wos rhe highlighr of winrer quorrer Several memorable LEFT: Brothers talk to rushees during the new dry rush period. sociols were also enjoyed by rhe brorhers dur- ing rhe winrer monrhs Lost spring AGP, raised money for rhe Ameri- can Cancer Sociery through a philanrhropy pro- ject, The Country Social, The Miss Univeresiry of Georgia Agriculture Pageant sponsored by AGP proved ro be another of the fine pog- eonrs held or rhe university each yeor. Howev- er, rhe main event of rhe spring was the Pink Pose Formol. This event was followed up by a summer outing of Lake Sinclair. How ' bourjQ box , . . pooh for rwo . . . Oh My ' . . . we gor a Technical . . . knockers bouncin ' . . . hey — rhar ' s college. Alpha Gamma Rh o 355 AT12 Celebrates 107th Year On Campus ABOVE: First row; Steve Erdman. Scott Colos- si. Charlie Williams. Jay Rice. Jeff Wilson. Sec- ond row: Matt Hunt. Jim Tally. J.D. Miller. Mark Erdman. Lee EIrod. Judy PItner. Elizabeth Gauss. Thomas Balnes. Winn Davis. Craig Such man. Robby Owens. Matt Simon. Ross Gldrey Third row: Brian Frick. Will Buchanon. Greg Per kins. Greg Moore. Kelly Lawless. Beth Elliot Sheila Rhoads. Tracey Maddox. Lynn Harman Liz Brodskl. Steve Crane, Greg Majors. Alan Wll son. Fourth row: Trent Bross. Bobby Turner Greg Wilson. Trey Few. BUI Wess. Jimmy KIkcr Todd Brannon. Rick Harp. Jeff Bumgardnet Chris Boyer. Mike Bush. Jeff Kllgore. Scott Mun day. Kenney Williams. David Hoch. Kirk Demc trops. Dan Needle. Barry Fitz. Calvin Stabbs Bruce MacClane. Randy Metz. Wes Mlllner. Jeff Stafford. Tom Price. Jim Godbey. Fifth row Pete Goodwin. Kevin Cooney. Mike Anderson. Mitch Hires. John Woren. BUI Harwell. Keith Strawn. Alan West. Richard SIngletary. Daron Rock. Alan Pechter. Jim Klein. Tim Eurtoh. Mike Puckett. Billy Hyde. John Booker. Gary Topper. Matt Carroll. John Thomas. Bart Deen. Bob Larken. Jon Johnson. Trey Salley. Bill Hea- ton. Glen Carver. LIndsy Sykes. Rick Glover. Farrell Scruggs. Greg Allen. Wendel Heath. Ke- ven Laudano. Billy Koenig, Mike Chambers. Ruf- fin Redwine. bv Vt . fCQidr, (v V Kt: 356 ATl ATfi ABOVE LEFT: ATO ' s and their dates enjoy a band party that u as held during their beach LEFT: ATO ' s give it their all at a tug-a-war competition during Greek Week. esv of ATO ABOVE: Tim Eurton and Tracy Maddox pose for a quick picture after spending the afternoon the fifth Quarter. 1 The Alpha Dero chapter of Alpha Tqu Omego frarerniry rerurned rhe Univer- siry of Georgio rhis foil knowing 1985 would be a greor year, ATO brothers and new pledges were very ocrive rhroughour their fro- rerniry ' s 107rh yeor on compus. The brothers starred off rhe yeor eorly by planning o summer filled wirh many rush ocrlvi- nes. These activities included the annuo! Stone Mountain Riverboot Party, o pig roast at LoUe Lanier, and o shrimp and cocktail parry in Atlon to These events helped ensute a successful fall ' ush for the ATOs. The ATOs kicked off fall festivities with an olumni-choptet golf toutnoment and continued hosting social events throughout the foil Little sister dore nighrs and many socials filled rhe ATO fall calendar. The members of rhe fraterni- ty took porr in Homecoming competition this year with Zeto Tou Alpho Sorority Also indud- ed omong foil festivities was the onnual Fabu- lous Foofboll Fridoy which, once ogoin, drew o very large crowd Fun continued thtoughout wintet and spring for the ATOs. Winter quarter wos highlighted by two celebrations, ATO ' s famous Viking Par- ty and rhe winter formal Spring quarter fea- tured Terrorisr-Guerrillo Weekend ond ATO ' s Whire Tea Rose Deoch Formal in Ponomo Ciry. In addition to enjoying the social aspect of fraternity life, ATO also helped the Athens community. Drorhers and pledges conrinued their service ro Cedar Hills Nursing Home this year by spending a Sorurdoy afternoon cleon- ing, pointing, and doing yatdwork there The ATO pledges threw o Christmas potty for the Cedot Hilis residents. ATI] 357 Betas Hold Choral Contest LEFT: Delta Phi Epsilon accepts the first place trophy in Beta ' s annual Choral Cup Competition. BELOW: Helping out at a Friday afternoon work party are Alan Rudolph and Tom Cisewski. HIGHI: ' " " " ' H ' hite. lijlbiotke " " ' ' c-sy ol Btla Thda PI Picture Man First row: Mike Traynor, Mark VanderZouurcn. row: Scott Russell, Ed Plnckncy, Jack Keener, Bill Compton. Buddy NardozzI, Alan Rudolph, Greg Lewallen. Pat Marcellino. Greg Hunnicutt, Ken Bonar, William Rousseau. Steve Dunn. Dave Paul White, Stu Brown. Steve Butz. Jeff Slsarsky, Boyd Baker. Second Mayfield. Third row: John Fowler, Ben Edwards. 358 i Beta Bera There Pi complered irs firsr full year on campus in rhe spring of 1985; for the Beros 1984-85 was a very successful year, borh ocodemicolly and socioliy Finishing near rhe rop of frarerniry grade poinr overages v inrer and spring quorrer, rhe Beros received rhe Order of Omego corrmnendorion for Frorer- niry of rhe Year. On o philonrhropic level, rhe brorhers LEFT: Hanging out at the Beta house is a popu- lar way to pass the time. worked wirh rhe Special Olympics, rhe Amen con Cancer Socie ry, and rhe Cysric Fibrosis Foundorion rhrough rhe CF wolk-o-rhon in Bo- gorr, Georgio, The Beras also kepr ocrive vvirh a busy social calendar rhor included numerous sororiry so- cials. Lore Nighr parries, and rhe onnuol Chorol Cup sororiry vocol comperirion held eoch spring. Above all, rhe brorhers of Bero Thero Pi worked ro mainroin rheir image of being schol- arly genrlemen, , Beta 359 BELOW: These southern belles look right in style as they accompanv their Delt dates to the Mint Julep. BELOW:™ EICHT: H«l oilin- Ddt ' s — rd Rather Be Delt With [ First row: LIsel Waldrip, Susan Traylor. Me- lanie Flack. Diane Weyand, Erica Zlllnskas, Kris Salnltas. Beth Bauer. Robbie Holland. Suzanne Johnson. Second row: Don Sullivan, Jody Dan- nemann, Mark Sherllng. Jay Duncan, John Slade. Kim Newbanks, Ju lie Ayres, Suzy Wood. Carrie Lyon, Julie Youngblood. Linda Cherry, Cheryl Poulton, Melissa NIckens, Beth David- son. John Arnold. Tom Ellis, Third row: Todd Williams. Tom Bullard. Greg Coward, Mark Mun- son, Tim Hazelwood. Bob Cox, Rob Funk, Terry McDowell. Mark Yarborough. John Lloyd. Dean Adelman. Chip Caray, John Pleggenkuhle, Kevin Engle. Lee Maddox, David Coleman. Fourth row: Dwayne Weaver, Carlos Corless, Jon Van Wieren, Jay Burney, Kirk Sandel, Lee Rowell, Ken Bradley, Randy Handel. Andy Peterson. Fifth row: Ben Brlnson, Mike Hathcock, Jay Gallman, Rob Howard. Michael Maxwell. Tom Sterne. Will Hicks. Jeff Lyon. Les Seagraves, David Dekle. Not pictured: Jeff Scatena, Billy Robinson, Phil Seagraves, Andy Turner, Keith Potts. Alan Benson, Bill Tweed. Scott Saucier. Mitch Lamey, Steve Briggs, Gary Sleb rt, Mike Mitchell, Cary McNeal. 360 Delts ■ «Ototk, BELOW: This Delt greets sweetheart Julie Youngblood uiith a big hug and a kiss. RIGHT: Melanie Flack and Mike Hathcock find Fall Rush a perfect time to get to know each other. ATA touTlesv of Julie Youngblood ABOVE: Julie Youngblood. also the Phi Mu president, is Delta Tau Delta ' s sweetheart. LEFT: Delts and their dates rendez-vous at the house before attending the awards banquet in May. Picture Man Delro Tau Delro srarred rhe 1985 6 year wirh a successful fall rush. Pledging rwenry men, rhe frorerni- rys Dero Delro chaprer srorred on q srrong nore The Delro Tou Delros roised money ogoin rhis yeor for rhe Disobled Americon Vererons Asso- ciorion and rhe Arrhriris Foundorion rhrough Mekong Delro, a week of porries and ocriviries Moy was an especiolly busy monrh for rhe brorhers. During rheir Minr Julep weekend, rhe brorhers dronk minr julep ond donced ro rhe music of a bond or rhe house. Moy was also rhe monrh of Roinbow Deoch Weekend. This yeor was rhe second year rhe brorhers road- rripped ro Desrin, Florida, for o weekend in rhe surf ond sun. This year rhe brorhers of Delro Tou Delro won rhe Hugh Shields oword. This award was given ro rhe rop ren Delro Tou Delro choprers in rhe narion based on olumni relorions, inrromur- ols, ocodemlcs, communiry service, choprer leadership, ond finoncioi monogemenr. Whar berrer way ro end o yeor rhar obviously proved ro be o successful one, os rhe Delro Tau Delros conrinued ro uphold and exhibir rheir high srondords on rhe Universlry of Georgia campus ' Delts 361 Theta Chi Fares Well In Dry Rush LEFT: Theta Ch i brother: enjoy sand and serf during Beach Weekend. BELOW: The winter ski trip is always a favor- ite activity of brothers. . f A - ' ' p ABOVE: First row: Sally Artine. Kate Bissell. Beth Swan. Monica Wetherlngton. Patty Mcin- tosh. Molly Brown. Anna Carras. Lisa Tolmlch. Beth Cook. Jill Rainey. Second row: Jennifer Trendy. Elaine Dasher. Martha Aenchbacher. Kathy Blaqueall. Phaedra Shaffer. Alexandra O ' Neal, Deanna Bllheimer. Jody Murphy, Mary Ruth Hannon. Laura Mayhew. Third row: Gus Vaicz, Pat OMeal, Tim Windom, Rick Conant, Ken Johnson. Mike Palocsik, Rob Eberhart. James Teas, Jay Lambert. Fourth row: John Ste- phens. Tracy Nease. Holly Newton. Phil Hill, Lonnie Harvel, Tom Carnegie. Shannon Clarke. Henry Bell. Ray Marine. Ron Wells, Ken Pack. Fifth row: Grant MacKay. Mike Bissell. Frank Axelrod. Mike Copeland. Paul Fly. Brian Lins, Anthony Morris, Lee Earhart, Phent, Charles Faust, Richard Picture ) Marchbanks. Kip Rutledge, Steve Dean Anderson, Carl Free, Dave Meaders. 362 Theta Chi . ' C ' «i«rt I Xlli.,. ■ rJ " " V 1 t 1 r r .M fcT ' p| Picture Man ABOVE LEFT: All brothers have a blast at the Spring Sandblast party. LEFT: Brothers take a trip " South of the Bor- der " during the Gamma Phi Beta social. BELOW: R.A. FraUcr and Phil Hill dress up for Theta Chi ' s Halloween party. inereen eighry-five, eighry-six was an exciring year for Thero Chi. A srrong showing in dry rush in rhe Foil conrri- bured ro rhe focr rhor Homeconning 1985 was rhe besr orrended Alumni evenr in recenr years. One weels lorer, o large conringenr of Thero Chi ' s headed sourh ro rhe Goror DowL During winrer quarrer, brorhers ' eyes shifred ro rhe slopes of Norrh Carolina for rhe annual Ski Weekend Shorrly ofrer rhis evenr, Arlonra wos rhe place ro be when Georgia Tech spon- LEFT: Greek formal wear — togas and tics — is the attire for a social with Delta Gamma. sored Rebel Reunion, Thero Chi ' s regional con- ference for chaprers, Lorer in rhe quarrer, The- ro Chi was pleased wirh rhe rurnour or rhe CPR clinic for Greeks rhor rhe choprer co-sponsored wirh rhe American Red Cross larer in rhe quar- rer Spring Quarrer wos a special rime for rhe choprer. Deoch Weekend, Drorher ' s Rerreor, Red Carnarion Formal, Hoy Porry, and Sand- blasr conrribured ro moke Spring Quarrer o memorable one. The year culminared wirh rhe rradirionol chompogne parry given by rhe lirrle sisrers. Theta Chi 363 loolballJ ' ABOVE RIGHT: KAs cool off during Cowboy Weekend. RIGHT: Charlie Knox and his date celebrate Robert E. Lec " s birthday at Convivium. BELOW: The Batman tradition lives on. The distifiguished sourhern genrleman of rhe Gommo Choprer, Koppo Alpha Or- der, welcomed pledges rhis yeor ro rheir mansion on S. Lumpkin Sr. Here rhey witnessed rradirions of rhe post and presenr KA. rhe rhird frarerniry formed or rhe Umversiry of Georgia, hosred mony of rhe mosr exciring social evenrs on campus during rhe 1985-86 yeor. Ir was standing room only or rhe KA house on home gome foorboll Sorurdoys Georgia fans flocked ro rhe house ro sociolize and cele- brore Dulldowg victories. During rhese rimes, o well-Unown sight ot the KA house was Dor- man This dedicated KA olumni, a former chop rer president, entertained onlookers while pa- rading Through rhe crowd in his batman attire, handing our bar stickers and pins. KAs celefcrored rhe birrhdoy of f oberr E Lee, rhe spiritual founder of KA, in January The celebrorion, called Convivium, was a block-tie offoir Lotet during winter quarrer, brorhers iool forward ro roughing ir up or rhe annual KA SAE pledge foorboll gome, KAs kicked-off spring quarrer wirh rheir annu- al Cowboy Doll. This weekend-long evenr in- cluded several bond parties and a cook-out at a neotby lake. The Robert E. Lee Golf Invio- ABOVE: Jay Davis and Thomas Hughes join forces during the Old South parade. rionat in April allowed brothers to show off their golfing finesse Old Sourh was rhe highlighr of borh spring quorrer and rhe ennre year. This year, KAs celebrored the one hundted and fourteenth Old South Of the Univetsity of Georgia The Jefferson Dovis Cotillion Doll starred off rhe five- doy evenr Nexr, KAs poroded down 5 Mil- ledge Ave. That night KAs ond their dares saddled up ro ride sourh for a weekend on rhe beach. Hrt,B,„ Ntricl.Biiij " ' ' SiMi, 364 KA BELOW: Squeezing in at the KA liouse after a home football game has become a u elcome tra- dition to alumni as well as students. Kappa Alphas Relive Old South ABOVE: First row: Harap Roane, Kevin Lear. Neil Lynch, Barrett Slade. Second row: Andy Broderick, Bill Bell, Matt Roane. John Buchan- non, John Crawford, Chuck Waters, Earl Norton. Cole Forsyth, Brent Ray. Pete Sillon. Brad John- son. Third row: Tom D ' aissalo. Keith Guthrie. Henry Bishop. Todd Lee. Richard Manor. Jim McCutcheon. Johnny Cascomc. Mike Ivey. Jack Austin. Fourth row: Ronnie Miller. Mitchell Jones. Pete Paramore, Chip Hackett. Shane Picture Man Neil. Greg Miller. Matt Moffett. Morrie Zimmer- man. Curt Rogers. Jorge Antone. Fifth row: Whit Byron. Thomas Hughes. Les Watkins. Brad Goodman. Daniel Pruitit. KA 365 BELOW: Brothers at the K-Dee toga social take time out from an exciting evening. Kappa Sig Holds Trophy Jam ABOVE: Scott and Amy had a fabulous time at the Kappa Sig " Black and White " (ortnal. RIGHT: Kappa Sigs budget their time wisely to attend an afternoon dinner social with ADPi. The Drorhers of rhe Dero Lomdo Choprer of KoppQ Sigmo hod onorher oursrond- ing year or rhe Universiry of Georgia Foil quorrer opened up wirh o successful rush Despire rhe focr rhor rhis year ' s rush wos dry, Koppc Sigmo gor some awesome pledges who were reody for on exdririg fun-filled yeor During winter quorrer rhe Koppo Sigmo ' s held rheir onnuol DIocK ond Whire weekend which wos o greor success Luou Deoch Week end, held in Panama Ciry, was onorher fun filled weekend. In rhe spring, Beta Lomdo Choprer spon sored Trophy Jom The evenr derermined " The Soronry of rhe Year " The oword was based on campus ocrivines, mrromurols, ond rorol soronry mvolvemenr Trophy Jam includ ed SIX bonds ond many beverages A solure was given ro rhe soronry of rhe yeor Koppo Sigmos olso did well in mrromurol evenrs They received compus wide orrennon wirh rhe emergence of rheir foorboll reom, rhe " Morongoles. " RIGHT: Scott Nystrom and Jeff Maran say. MERR. MTV; " at the MTV social with ZTA. 366 Kappa Sig BELOW: Brothers bring in the New Year at the New Year ' s Eve Social with Delta Gamma. ABOVE: First row: Pat Hodges. Tom Mullee. Steve Parker, Jeff Lanier. Ed Collier, Eddie Moore, Christine Herman, Jeff Dehart, Scott Marshall, Ragan Defreese, Cherie Tabor, J.J. Bernier. Parks Hill, Scott Nystrom. Bill Rein- hardt. Second row: Ted Williams. Rob Matre. Jim Mitchell, Rodney Feltner. Third row: Rick Thrailkill, Sam Graham, Todd McGahey, Jeff Moran. Terry Mann, Vicki Streiter. Oris Griffith, Sharon Pendergraft, Amy Warren, Lollie Dee Shirley, Karia Braddy, Leigh Smith. Fourth row: Brad Willis, Randy Pears on, Tommy Pool, Todd Murphy, Craig Meeks, Brian Weber, Greg Moise, Chip Bratten, Hutch Hodgson, Jay Short, Chris Kinnas, Clarke Carter, Tommy Malone, Mike Wells, Kerry Lane. Fifth row: Deke Copenhaver, Les Teague, Wayne Anderson, Greg Strandberg, Chris Battle, Todd Glass, Gary Willis, Gary De- picture Mai hart, Reese Smith. Lee Anderson. Mark Berry, Wes Dodd. Pat Martin. Mike Dabich. Sixth row: Don Whaley. Clay Westbrook, Jason Bernstein, Chris Southerland, Darian McFarland, Lowie Morgan, Steve Murray, Brad Brown. Mike Shep- ard. Hugh Haygood. Seventh row: Andy Reese, John T. Chandler. Dean Jobko, Greg Waddell, Trey Bliss, Woody Sanders, Peyton Riley. Kappa Sig ft 367 I Lambda Chi Keeps Busy Calender ABOVE: First row: Gray Norris. Jodie Tucker. David Leggett, Greg Franklin, Clinton Fonseca. Marshall Wellborn. Second row: Jay Choate, Da- vid Ba ll. Hank Pittman. Joe Frank Harris. David Part. Rod Holt. Bo Hamrick. Rich Thurber. Brian Fiveash. Dean Phillips. Nick Langley. Mark Wil- son. Brian Choahe. Andy Barksdale. Stephen George. Third row: Danny Wilson. Jim Marley. Alan Harris. Michael Joiner. David Meyer. Don Jackson. Phillip Saussy. Mike Windham. Hart Smith. Rodney Jarrard. Charlie English. Ben Land. Hugh Henderson. Tom Ellis. Fourth row: Jon Hatcher. Drew Wilson. Jeff Watkins. David Robertson. Robert Grey. Steve Cotton, Donny Mims. Rodney Shockley. Scott Farrell. Gene Babb. Lane Latimer. Scott Cotton. Bob Ray. Bri- Plcturf Ma an Kemp. Walter Bridges. Patrick Bell. Eric Lutz. Tod Pennington. Wick Newberry. Andy Miller, Glen Dikes. Tad King. Morris Estes, John Tuggle, Ed Jenkins, Craig Marshall. Will Hatch- er. Jack Kimble. Nat Watkins, Andy Ausband Owens, Chip Collins, Rob Shaput. 368 Lambda Chi AXA LEFT: At Fiesta Weekend, four Lambda Chi ' s and their ADPi dates get together at Poss ' for a night of dancing. LEFT: Lambda Chi brothers get crazy at the Graffiti social with Kappa. Picture Man ABOVE: Brothers " monkey around " at the Toga II social with Sigma Delta Tau. 4io The Nu Zero choprer of Lambda Chi Alpho enjoyed yer anorher year of success in 1985-86. Such success sremmed from rhe close brorherhood, numer- ous socio! Qcriviries, scholosric ochievemenr and inrromurol comperirions rhor Lombo Chls were porr of Lombda Chi hod o very busy social calendar, Evenrs included Goror Weekend in Jacksonville, Florida, rhe Brorher Pledge Chrisrmas porry, winrer formal, spring rush weekend, and Cres- LEFT; Staying with the social theme of Ghet- to, the brothers dress as street bums. cenr Girl Beach Weekend The brothers also held numerous socials wirh various sororiries on campus and parricipored in homecoming wirh Alpha Delro Pi, The brothers helped several philonrhropies. They raised money for rhe American Cancer Sociery and rhe Leukemia Drive in conjuncrion wirh rhe inrerfrorernlry Council A combinorion of vorious ocriviries proved successful for rhe Lombda Chis In 1986. Lambda Chi 369 ABOVE: First row: Greg Johnson. Kennon Keiser. Kip Coombs, Ben Wilcow, Robbie Ma son, Lorln Coles, Van Wender, Scott Stephens Blake Thomas, Kevin Werntz. Jay Elrod, Trevor Jordan, John Stein. Second row: Ames Cham berlain. Alan Hill. Chris Caldwell. David Hill Steve Reeder, Mike Wilford. Wesley Jones Scott Rosenblum, Dean Balthaser, Jimmy Wein traub, Chris Miller, Daryl Kirby, Kirk McElreath John Harvey, Jimmy Padgett, Stuart Richard son. Third row: Russ Beaver. Kevin Affeldt KrIstI Martin. Janey Davis. KImberly Rushing Shannon Graves. Dorie Gadbois, Karen Stewart. Shelly Loveless. Michelle Bealer. Diane William- son. Jane Havelka, Nancy Hall, Lisa Crowder, Diane, Lisa Lowe. Donilyn Willis. Debbie Petras. Brian Bork. Mark Scriba. Pete Condon. Fourth row: Alex Bartllng. Jay Bartling. Kenny Buggay. Russell Harrell. Jamie Sanders, Mark Fairest, Danny Imbernone. Jamie Waldron, Sean She- phard, John Rutledge, Wayne Coles, Butch Ham- mond, Louis Ortiz, Jamie Perner. Scott Thomp- son. Wes Sadler. Eddie Curry. Todd McNulty, Andrew Patton. Chuck Agletree. Joey Gentry, Plcluir Man Kevin Cruikshank. Fifth row: John Carter, Brian Hale. Andrew Chamberlain. Scott Morsey. Barry Edgar. Mark Buxley. Alan Sholtz. Bret Berman, Matt Patton. Clarke Miller. Mark Maness. Mike Craft, Chris Smith, Al McConnell, Michael Farm- er, Darin Dolby, Dave Alderkirk, Jim Cleveland, Scott Nicholson, Jeff Cox. Jay Meadows. Neal Ash, Chuck Llvsey, George Kishner. Sixth row: Vinny Hogan. Mark Morehead, Dan Morris, Brad Hagstrom. Hicks Myrieck, JR. Miller, Jeff Thatcher, Brent Van Putnam. Mike Frierman. 370 Pikes lU " ! ' Bdu 8iii 8«™» " ' Kltlaelf ' " ' la Neal The 1984-85 school year wos one of greor occomplishmenrs for rhe brorhers and lirrle sisrers of Pi Koppo Alpha. In oddirion ro winning lasr yeor ' s homecoming comperirion, rhe Pil es come in firsr place in lasr season ' s all campus Greek Inrromurols, They moved up rhirreen notches in overall academic standing. An impressive arroy of bond parries and socials, as well os rhe annual spring beach rrip, LEFT: Two Pikes and their dates take time out from dancing at the Epicurean Ball. demonsrrared rhor rhe Pikes srill hove rime for fun. Special events sponsored by Pi Koppo Al- pho included rhe Miss Hawaiian Tropics swim- suir comperirion and rhe Pikes Peak weekend. By making numerous house improvemenrs, porriciporing in philanrhropy ocriviries, and gain- ing record number of pledges, rhe Pikes showed rhar rhey inrend ro remain a rop fra- rerniry on rhe University of Georgia campus. Pikes 371 Pi Kaps Win Championship LEFT: Jeff Tyler and Rebecca Harp are hoping to become wealthy at Casino Night. BELOW: Alen Dasher and Lisa Greene spent a memorable evening at Rose Ball in May. Plcluic Man UK ABOVE: Front Row; Joann CebuUki, Rebecca Harp. Mary Hodges, Belinda Spranca. Christy LeMore. Kris Bain. Tara Blass. Terrl Williams. Heather Adamson. Second Row: Brad Lewis. Claire Foley. Bob Dixon. Lisa Sardlna. Stacy White. Susan Crisp. Kristy McCorley. Shannon Greenwelt. Jo FInnlck. Lauren Belts. Cindy Por- ter. Kim Thorsten. Sharon Brooks, Shanler Hel- derman. Jody Monsour. Tim Ateyo, Stephany Hemstock, Walter Mays. Jim McVaney. Third Row: John Johnston, Jeff Mills, Wade Shields, Jeff West, Brad Hall, Larry Motes. Greg Tyler. Hunt Purdy. Evan Bledsoe. Jeff Heln. Bill Coons. Doug Haymons. Fred Thrower. Phillip Ethrldge. Fourth Row: Forrest Brewton. Michael Brlones. Trip Cox. Dan Crumley. Chad Lockhart. Marc Johnson. Steve Dean. Scott Maddox. Buddy Peeler. Brian O ' Hearn. Eddie Maughon. Jeff Plffui Man Tyler. Mike Simmons. Kevin Hennessey. Mi- chael Valentl. Fifth Row: Wally Crump. Chuck Ray. David Smith. Bruce Husted. John Watson. Scott Carson. Kenny Conlcy. Bob Lutz. Stuart Harvey. Craig Box. Derek Hayford. Kent Jobe, Lincoln Jones. Buck Stoll, David Maxwell, John Register, J. Gladden, Phillip Brown. Matt Mechl- Ing. %E;P||( 372 P. Kap nK$ ABOVE LEFT: Lance Maffctt. Scott Carson, and Tim Ateyo are big spenders at Casino Night. LEFT: Michael Barry. Jeff Tyler. Greg Tyler. Brad Lewis, and an alias alumni are ready to party at Rose Ball. BELOW: Chad Lockhart. Lance Maffett. and Scott Carson are living it up at Pi Beta Phi ' s Spring Fling. Picture Man Picture Man Lambda chaprer of Pi Kappa Phi conrin ued irs rrodirion of excellence wirh on- orher impressive year of achieve- menrs. The Pi Kops won rhe inrromurol oll- sporrs rrophy in rhe President ' s League, finished fourrh our of rhe rhirry frorerniries in schoiorship All of rhis, in oddirion ro o srrong foil rush, led ro rheir selecrion of rhe frarerniry as rhe " Mosr Improved Chaprer " in rhe narion. Fall quarrer was loaded with ocriviries, rhe mosr exciring of which were rhe bond parries rhe Pi Kops threw afrer rhe Doylor, Clemson, Kenrucky and Tulone games. The main evenr of rhe winrer was ViKing weekend Parries, cookours ond more bands were highlighred during rhis wild weekend. Spring quarrer ' s mosr memorable occassion was R,ose Doll Beach Weekend- Ar rhis rime rhe Rose Queen of Pi Koppo Phi was nomed and rhe lirrle sisrer courr was presenred. A bond porry, banquer and dinner were also highlighrs of rhis heralded event. Spring quarrer oddition- ally featured o brorher olumni reunion parry. ABOVE: Pi Kaps and their dates are having a wild time at Rose Ball. Pi Kap 373 BELOW: These southern belles look " pretty as a picture " at SAE ' s annual Magnolia Week- end. jftOtTfolil SAE Celebrates Magnolia Weekend Pidu:,- Man First row: Don Singleton, Scott Taylor. Paul Bowles. Gregg Karrh. Charlie Carter. Sam Holmes. Tommy Sullivan, Tom McClennon. Sec- ond row: Jay Tranaym. James Weymouth, Joh- nathn Wicker, Tommy Hopper. Todd Ford. Third row: Carter Stingey. Hollis Houk. Rob McCler- eth, Robert Funk, Scott Davis. Clay Stunton. Bruce Wilson. Matt Cox. Todd Watson. Stuart Brown, Doug Westone. Fourth row: Skip Hous- ton. Otis Jones. Dick Ferguson. Nat Lea. Scott Spivey. Ridley Williams. Charles Hardin. Fifth row; John Calhoun. Scroter Baker. Carter Smith. Ross Cheek, Rob Williamson. Sixth row: Alan Jones. Jim Hancock. Ed Waters. Jim Douglas, Toby Carrh. Billy Hugie, Mike Hunt, Joe Herb. Trip Swift. Steve Clay. Brian Hardogree. John picture Man Korsh, Nell Howard, Morris Bates, Tommy Till- man, Chris Turnep, Earl Jenkins, Emmit Evans, Mark Durham, Mike O ' Kelley, Mike Thurston, Dal Margeson, Bob Terdy, Milton Eisenberg, Lawrence Dunn, Jay Cole, Chris Hatcher, Steve Earle. 374 SAE BELOW: Two little sisters get hugs from SAE brothers at the Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge for- mal. Fictuip Man SAE FAR LEFT: These two brothers celebrate the end of a long week of rush. LEFT; An SAE brother thanks his date for in- viting him to her ADPi Pledge Formal. BELOW: Chi Omega sister Margaret Burns is SAE ' s Sweetheart. Picture Man LEFT: This " doctor " and his date prepare to operate at the Kappa-SAE Halloween Social. The Dero choprer of Sigma Alpho Epsilon began on eventful year wirh a greor foil rush. Parries hosred by rhe brorhers and pledges were a common occurence ofrer foorboll games. Alumni were ofren seen during foorboll season or pre-gome brunches rhis yeor. The annuel Doc CJonte olumni weekend also brought alumni " home " ro rhe University of Georgia in the fall. The Leukemic Foundation was SAE ' s philan- thropy , This year, rhe pledges porricipored in a money drive; their totol contribution was an- nounced or the Georgia-Georgia Tech gome. Spring quarrer was definitely most active for rhe frorernity brorhers. Events held during this time included the annual ontebellum Magnolia Doll ond Weekend, Beach Weekend, ond of course, the Showercop Apathy Party. This par- ty was awarded by SAE ro rhe sororiry with the lowest score during Sigmo Chi ' s Derby Week. SAE 375 BELOW: Kelly Graves was chosen as Sigma BELOW: The little sisters of Sigma Nu gather Nu Sweetheart for 1985. together to show support for their big brothers. Sigma Nu Holds Blood Drive ABOVE: Front Row: Tommy Thompson, Stuart Smith, Ed Beckham. Bill Peggs. Jim Pettit, Tom Beggs, David Miller, Jeff Daniels. Steven Smith, Joni Higginbothum, Brett Williams, Dan John- son. Second row: Robert Ross, Greg Schulen- berg, Scott Smith. Charlie Hammond, Dan Tut- tle, Nick Byers, Kenny Covington, Frank Bell, Ted Cohn. Mike Malcom, Charlie Griffin, Sean Cardwell. Brett Cleveland, Doug Bell. Third row: Will Parrlsh. Pat Floyd. John Manchild, John T. Edge, Bobby Hunt, John Graves, Clay Mullln, Phillip Reed, Jody Meganson, Bruce Hall, Todd Blevlns. Fourth row: Reede Cody, Sally Hum- phrey, Juli Black. Natalie Rogers. Stephanie Longval, Kelly Graves. Haley Sharp. Stacy Stout, Laurie Housworth, Cindy Gay, Karen Wil- lis, Stephanie Steffano, Helen Hurst. Gary Hunt- er. Fifth row: Vaughn Rogers, Andrew Stiff, Scott McArthur. Bill Johnston. Ray Scarbrough. Brant Furhur. Todd Frizzelle. Joe Sharp. Chris Bell, Gentry Gnote, Scott Houston, Joel De- Groot. Paul Hurst, Gus Lambrou. Sixth row: Tim Bowers, Derrick Crayton. Dusk Clay, Rob Cason, John Hall, Herbble Williamson, Ed Blume, Kevin McCook, Bob Dugan. Mike Carlson. John McMln- ment. Phillip Sheffield. Herman Talmage III. Seventh row: Glenn Soscbec. Mark Harris. Jeff Hotchkiss. Mark Williamson. Bayne Smith. Rich- ard Williams. Jay Jacob. Dana Jabaley. David Gamble. Luther Lockwood, Jim Torrence, Steve Humphrey, Brandon Barrow, Alexander Coch- ran, Gibb Hastings. 376 4 Sigma Nu The Mu Choprer of Sigma Nu complered onorher successful year of philonrhro- pies and social acriviries. Sigma Nu sroged o productive blood drive ond lorer won rhe comperirion among frarerniries by donating the mosr blood. Orher philanrhropies included community work for rhe elderly ond a fund raiser for the Americon Cancer Society, A few of rhe social acriviries sponsored by Sigma Nu included rhe Vhite f ose formal in Atlonta and White Star Deoch Weekend at Ft. Walton Deach, Florida, during the spring. Alomo Scout also continued its trodirion of being rhe big event of winter quarter LEFT; At the AOPi hot tub party, Kelly Graves embraces a igma Nu brother. LEFT: The Sigma Nu brothers and little sisters enjoy a sunny summer day. ABOVE: Members of the pledge class enjoy the White Rose Winter Formal. LEFT: Brothers dress for Hound Night ' 85. Sigma Nu also strove ro meet several goals ro maintain the fraternity ' s excellence. During foil rush, rhe fraternity selected some of rhe finest men on campus and finished one of rhe mosr successful rushes ever. Some of rhe major goals mer included major house improvemerirs ond improved communication with alumni ond notional headquarters. The meeting of rhese goals ond on upswing in campus involvemenr can be otrribured ro our grear little sisters ' sup- porr, alumni advice, ond srrong brotherhood. You know US; oww right now! . . . The dirty dozen can ' t swim . . . Cool as o worm! . . . Hop in Herschel . . . Red Snapper ... No Bo- zos . . . Twin . . . Come get us. Dob ... Do it now, homeboy. Sigma Nu 377 Sigma Pi: Small Membership But Strong Brotherhood. LEFT: Sigma Pi brothers have fun at home and away from home as they enjoy their beach weekend. BELOW: Sigma Pi ' s and their dates party at an eventful toga party. Couitesv ol Sigma Pi Picture Man ABOVE: First row: John Hedin. John Nelson, Matt Collins. Back row: Mike Bushaw, Jim Mar- wood, Robert Davis. John Provenzano. Chris McHugh, Zeke Hill, zullo, Steve Tempel, Leo Sutton, Todd Lock- 378 Sigma Pi Sigmo Pi frorerniry, beared or 317 S. Mil- ledge Avenue, enjoyed o wide range of sociol ocriviries rhis fesrive year. The brorhers srorred rhe yeor round evenrs in rhe foil wirj-i bor-b-que bonquers ofrer rhe foorboll gomes. Also included in rheir fall ocriviries were olumni weekends which gove rhe brorhers o special opporruniry ro ger berrer ocquainred wirh Sigma Pi alumni Vinrer quarter srorred wirh rhe annuel Polor Paradise rush parry. Sigma Pi frorerniry also LEFT: A Sigma Pi brother dances with his date at a band party at the Sigma Pi house. celebrored rheir Founder ' s Day winrer quorrer wirh Q corered parry. These winrer ocriviries soon gave way, how- ever, ro rhe mosr ocrion-filled quorrer, spring quorrer. This was kicked off wirh rhe onnuol Spring Break rrip ro Forr Lauderdale. Afrer Spring Break, rhe parries begon wirh rhe Poly- nesian Porch Bond porry. Also in. -led in spring quorrer ocriviries for Sigma Pi was i. leir onnuol formol enrirled Orchid Boll. Alrhough Sigmo Pi ' s membership wos smoll, rhe brorherhood was srrong. Sigmo Pis srayed oaive on campus as rheir involvemenr ranged from inrromurols ro Greek Week. Sigma PI 379 ABOVE: First row: Hope Broderlck. Lynn Vineyard. Laurie CarrolL Jacx Lester, Jan Good- son, Diane Field. Sharon More, Mary Locku ood, Lee Beth Vealer, Pamela McCulley. Bert Ma- lone. Becky Grayson, Holly Reed, Lisa Clardy. Vaughn Dodd, Laura Haas. Second row: Lee Sirasburg. Art Reid. Steve Newman. Cindy Hodges. Alex Ream. Jennifer Foster. Shawn Broderlck. Dean Powers, John Riddle, John Haisley, Pat Law. Brad Smith. Bob HIghtower. Jim Davis. Steve Pound. Caroline Elberger. Scott Campbell. Jeff Paddock. Danny McCauley. Darren Jones, Dan Duncan, John Adams, Keith Duet. Fd O ' Meara. Third row: Javid Bagherl, Richard Queen. Larry Stacks. Bob Morris. Ned Hastings. Mike Gorin. Burke Robinson. John Hall. Pat Templeton. Chris Zleglcr. Tochlc Al- ford, Stuart Arnold. Lauri Grogan. Jim Rush- worth. Tim O ' Meara. Peter Hansen. Mark Size- more, David Batts. Fourth row: Bobby Lanier. Fozz. Jed Donnell, Jay Biles. Kra Adair. Scott McLeod. Craig Fdmonds. Lou Lemmon. Darren Cornell. Howell Cullens, Kevin Caldwell, John Tansey. Biff Brown, Steve Letter, Kelly Parden, PIcluit! Man Keith Lynn. John Boles. Kelly Green. Chris McDowell. Jack Lougren. Fifth row: Rick Kay, Jimmy Koran, Bruz Noel, Tim Oates. Steve Col- lins. Jeff Provence, Verne Borders, Tim Ed- wards. Jay Bartholomew. Rick Clardy. Jeff Krelger. Sixth row: Jim Hussey. Ken Johnson, Will Luckey. Rutledge Capers, Chris Elberger, David Ferguson. Bill Walker. Scott Dixon. Ron Coven. David Cohen. Steve Wagner. Rick El- berger. Tom Rowsey, John MakowskI, Dan Ma- kowskl. Bnooc AsdwQysU 380 SIg Ep Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Georgia Deiro Chop- rer had one of irs besr yeors ever in 1985-86 A srrong foil pledge closs and a poclsed acrivines calendar combined ro make rhe year fanrasric As always, Sig Ep ' s Kicked off rhe year be- fore dosses srorred. rhe " Couch Boys " lenr a hand in sororiry rush fesrivines. The annual Lou Rowls parry capped off rhe week. Orher acriviries during rhe fall included a fanrasric Homecoming wirh Koppo Deira, and rhe Chrisrmas porry Winrer quarter brought borh rhe winrer formol ond rhe chapter ' s exo- dus to Beech Mountain, North Corolmo for the Sig Ep Winter Weekend. The annual Queen of Heorrs Week, a week of sororiry comperition ond parties, led spring quarter events. The Sig Ep beoch trip to Desnn, Florido polished off rhe year, which lives on in these immortol words you talk rcxD much . . . ski Beach . . . nice Buzz, AK . . . How y ' oll doin ' . . . Whaooot . . . We really won homecoming . . . hey buddy . . . she ' s rres cute ... I bote it when that hoppens , . . nice punt. Dove . . . well, now, buddy and sruff, whatever . . . oooh, oooh, ohhh, heyyy, that ' s great . . . pre down blowout on the M- troin . . . home boy . . . Indeed ABOVE LEFT: These Sig Eps are ready to head for the beach after attending the annual Kappa Delta Spring Luau. LEFT: The Sig Eps gather together at a Tri Delt rush party. Picture Man ABOVE: All dressed up. Jim Davis and Laurie Carrol smile for The Picture Man. Picture Man ABOVE: Jeff Warne gives Brad Smith a show- er in beer at a Hot Tub social. Sig Ep 381 BELOW: Thcta liasions and sisters enjoy BELOW: Sigma Chi Sweetheart for 1985. Les- Derby week events. t r Taylor. Sigma Chi: Another Day Another Derby ABOVE: First row: Marty Pearlman. Scott Mangum, Jamie Neville. Morris Burnstien. Tom Money. Trey Morrison. Randy Kazzewitz. Bill Hughes. Bill Bowers. Inman Hodges. Bodie Bo- damer. Kevin Rudder. John Hodges. Tom Davis. John Ray. David Young. Second row: Eric Corry, Frank Exiey. Sam Stewart. Andy Sears. Doug Elkins. Mike Wilson. Glenn West. Bret Bodamer. Nanthan Popky. Tim Edwards. Skip McMannls. John Gwin. Tom Holihand. Third row: Dean Stewart. John Scholber. Joe Hogan. Art Parker. Mid Thorne, Henry Sharllng. Mike Anderson. Kirk Dewit. Jeff Mixon. Sean McGinnis. Bubba Tuton. Mike Bailey, Scott Pierce. Fourth row: Picture Mai Bobby Pathlov. Clarke Sodel. Brian Sodel. Mark Heimes. Lamar Lester. Sean Russell. Fred Hill. Jim Showferty. Fifth row: Benji Wilkenson. Papa Coggins. Beef Harris. Boog Powell. Hamp Switzer. Clay Gerincr. Sixth row: Mike McPhcr- son, Louis Shapiro. Shay Sellers. 382 Sigma Chi LEFT; Alpha Omicron Pis and liasions enjoy a formal dinner during Derby Week. ABOVE: Sigma Chis enjoy a toga social with Phi Mu. LEFT: These Sigma Chis are " dressed to kill " at the Tri Delta social. ,4. " ' Sigma Chi srorred off o new yeor or rhe Universiry of Georgia by porridporing in Homecoming wirh Koppo Alpha There soronry To odd ro their foil ocrivines, rhe Sigma Chis held rhe onnuol Melon Doll, which is o semi-formal parry Winrer quorrer was highlighred by rhe Sweerheor Winrer Formol This weeKend-long evenr found brorhers ond dares enjoying snow sUiing, a formol dinner, and a bond parry, LEFT: These " cowpunks " went all out at the Zeta-Sima Chi New Wave-Western Social. As ir is evey year, spring quorrer was rhe mosr fun-filled and busiesr for rhe brorhers. Derby Week, rhe biggesr GreeU evenr or rhe University, losred seven nighrs and six days. Evenrs during rhe week induded Dress-o- Pledge, Sign Day, Derby Hunt, and Derby Evenr. Proceeds benefired rhe Hope Haven School for rhe Menrolly Rerorded Shrimp and Deer, o spring rush weekend, included a Friday nighr porry, followed by o Sorurdoy ofrernoon of shrimp ond beer, and a Sorurdoy nighr bond parry Sigma Chi 383 ■ " — " ■ " • BELOW: These brothers and their dates are having fun at Anniversary. TEP Strives For Excellence ABOVE: Andy Aaronson and Rick Washofsky enjoy themselves at Delta Phi Epsilons ' s Street Dance. RIGHT: The Teps love their sweathearts. PUturv Man TQU Epsilon Phi esroblished Nu choper or rhe University of Georgio Since rhor rime, Nu choprer has orrrocred mem bers who ore commirred ro excellence cod consronr improvement. Throughout rhe 1985 86 school year the brothers of TEP dedicored themselves to ottoining the highest of sron- dords in scholarship and brotherhood The men of Tou Epsilon Phi pledged to build o bridge for those who may choose follow them TEP porticipotes in campus events, inrromur- qIs, and scholostic honors, ond supports rhe American LeuUemio Society for its philanthropy project. Through TEPSorority Stunt Nighr and relored ocriviries, Tou Epsilon Phi raised in excess of S8000.00 ro give ro rhe Leukemic Society lost yeor olone Members pride rhemselves on helping in rhe fighr this killer and in knowing rhor Nu Chapter fund raising hos mode o differ ence in mony lives. D. W.A.I. . . . G. Cuzin Junior . . . You ' ll ol ways be o pledge in my book . . . rhe ex Perch . . . Greor Moments in Georgia Footboll History . , . GANK ... rhe Fleo ... Ty ... Mama Moble . . . D K . . . You guys . . . ROD . . . French , . .Savonnoh Counrry Day . . . Sure, is rhor like . . . How many ' . . . Schloff . . . Chicken ogoin ' RIGHT: Larry Goldberg and his date Cindy Cummins pose for a picture at Anniversary. 384 TEP RIGHT: Dressed appropriately for the " S " so- cial are Betsy Dyches. Larry Goldberg and Julie Moye. BELOW: These brothers are living it up at Sig- ma Delta Tau ' s Spring Fling. - PlUurt- Man af , ' w ( k .fX2 i ? Jk.. A iUUii.J sr ' II .- X : ' i " V ' € ' I- " !»«- . ; . ; ' " S .-- ' Vi- First row: Ward Karsman. Richard Hasklns. ' Hallie Schefflin, Susan Ullman, Leslye Satnet, |Mitzi Levine, Nancy Levine, Sherl Peterslel. Sta- Icey Appelson. Shelley Axelrod. Second roui: lAdam Alperln, Andrrew Fox, Huson Gilberstadt, lEvin Somerstein. Larry Goldberg, Kenny Kar- lesh, Steve Barton. David Wienkle, Milton Silver, Ijudi Finkei. Third row: Steve Levine. Arnold Haysman, Rick Washofsky, Larry Soble, Rick Washofsky, Larry Soble. Eric Petersiel. Brian Kahn. Danny Mansberg, Mark Aronson. Andy Dobrinsky, Jonathon Barker. Michael Seigel Chancellor, Stephen Levy, Mitchell Applebaum. Eric Levinson, Alan Jolles, Mitch Moskovitz, Jay Wiener. Fourth row: Paul Vic Weiss. Steve Morewitz. Brian Shemaria. Michael Cohen. Picture Man George W. Hassel. Frank W. Slotin. Mark Teitel- baum. Joel Fine. Todd Rasner. Brett Teilhaber. Joey Greeneld. Jeff Taratoot. Fifth row: Owen Schoolsky, David Barnard, Adam Appel, Burt Levy, Jeff Kirsh, Ivan Kirsh. Andy Stark. Gary Glickman. Darren Friedrich. Richard Danzig. Mi- chael Algranati. Harris Siegel, Howard Gross, Rick Leeson. TEP 385 E«E1 TKEs Engage In Another Eventful Year ABOVE RIGHT: TKEs toast the rushees during Fall Rush. ABOVE: First row: Brett Herrln. Jlmi Taylor. Jimmy Bums, Joey Strickland. Ken Halliburton, Ricky Phillips, Ed Walker. Second row: Paul Col- lar, Danny Burns, Devin Hicks. Rob Cerdasha. Scott Dumon, Paul Schwarz, Gene Harbor, Steve Huseby. Third row: Brad Dumon, Ricky Conte, picture Man David Bagley, Mike Karlln, Kevin Mau, Brad Trinkwon, Mike Layne. David Hayes. Lee Ed- mond. Eddie Sellers. Jason Lee, Brian Welsh, Brad Joiner, Frank Massengill, Darryl Price. Jon Burton, Tyler Barrow. 386 TKE Tracy Atcheson The Xi Lombdo Choprer of Tou Kappo Epsilon experienced yer onorher yeor rhor hos lefr rhe members wondering where ir oil began. The 1985 Hairy Dog Spirir Drive highlighred a fall quarrer rhor will be remembered by oil sororiries for rheir own spe- ool reasons. The brorhers of TKE frarerniry chalked up rhe drive as another successful evenr. Winrer quorrer brought rhe Apollo Corillion rradirion back ro life. Drorhers and rheir dores LEFT: Yell Like HeU raises spirit as well as money. Tracy Atcheson headed for rhe Peochrree Plozo Ballroom in Arlonro, Georgia. The nighr provided a formal atmosphere for dinner, dancing, and pure en- joyment for brorhers ond their dotes Whire Pearl Beach Weekend kicked off a busy spring quorter. To odd to rhe spring como- tion, TKE held the onnuol r ' .ed Cornation Spring Banquet. Also on TKEs social calendar for spring was the Miss Legs contest Proceeds from rhe contest went to the Scottish P,ire Hopltol, TKEs philonrhropie. To sum it up, TKE is a group of busy guys working together ro support each other ond the citizens of the community 1i TKE II 387 Phi Gamma Delta Wins Fraternity Of The Year ABOVE LEFT: Brothers " purple up " to get their dates for Fiji Island. LEFT: It is a " jungle " at the Fiji-AOPi social. BELOW; Brothers cheer as another touch- down is scored. The KoppQ Deureron Choprer of Phi Gommo Delro complered rhe yeor very successfully by roKing home rro- phles and keeping busy wirh social evenrs On campus rhe Fijis once ogoin kepr rhe highesr frorerniry grade pomr average and rook home rhe Academic Trophy. Arhlerically, rhe brorhers of Fiji won rhe oil-campus v orer polo chom pionship and ploced second overall in rhe Arh leric Trophy comperirion These honors led ro rhe winning of Alpho Omicron Pi ' s Frorerniry of rhe Year Trophy. Norionally rhe Fijis were awarded rhe covered Cheney Cup, given ro rhe besr Fiji choprer in rhe norion. During Koppo Deureron ' s sevenreen-yeor exisrence or rhe Universiry of Georgia, rhe frorerniry hos won rhe Cheney Cup six rimes, more ofren rhan ony orher choprer in rhe nonon. Phi Gommo Delro social evenrs included rhe French Whore, Exrremiries, ond Tyronr ' s Doll parries. Purple Gorrer, rhe Fiji ' s formal week- end, wos held in Arlonro or rhe Hyorr Spring quorrer enrerrommenr connnued wirh Norive Weekend, a rhree-day parry or rhe Fiji house, ond Fiji Island, rhe Fijis ' beach weekend or Hili ron Heod Fijis reomed wirh Koppo Koppo Gommo for comperirion in Homecoming fesrivi ries. LEFT: Brother John O ' Reilly fades back to pass. !| " • " ' ». K.Mii « " !lio.,S.)(cC,i ; " " ' ' ■ " ». I, Hie 388 Fiji LEFT: Fljf DTOthers and AOPs live it up at the Jungle social. ABOVE; First row; G. Oettmcier. B. Garwood. A. Hardin, K. Mason, P. Fead. C. Hubbard. L. Maughon, S. McCrary. C. Barrow, G. McNcal, M. Terry, E. Bryant, D. Hasty, B. Burns, M. Barcus, A. Loy. Second row: C. Phillips, T. Danner. B. Fusselmen, L. Hicks. G. Gryder, T. Combs, C. Holcomb. J. Brown, B. Couch, B. Lennon. K. Abeic, J, Wright, B. Lautor, P. Dubsky. R. Har- I dell, S. Woods, M. Kitchens, T. Haeberle. C. Waddcll. C. Herman. T. Bitzer. M. Caldell. Third row; M. Ostergard. C. Brock. B. Brown. S. Joiner. C. Hamilton. J. Gladstein. S. Miller. B. Pearson. D. Hannan, T. Blando. S. Boggs, G. Owen, T. Phinney, M. Daves, M. Parham. R. Scott, D. Eid- son. R. Stilwell. M. Bershad. J. Cheeley. Fourth row: L. Curtis. P. Chapman, H. Ludwig, S. Light- foot. M. Shore. J. O ' Riley. D. Devore. J. Ficklen. D. Ragland. D. Anthony. M. Heys. 1. Bershad. B. Plcruii- Mjn Whitmire. N. Thompson. C. Teague. Fifth row: D. Clark. B. Lyday, K. Long. S. Nichols. M. Ligas. B. Gavlak. L. Hardin. M. Hornesby. B. Hubbard . T. Wilson. M. Palmich. B. Holder, J. Owen. B. Flem- ing, D. Pyron, C. Yancey, J. Billups, P. Curnyn, Sixth row; M. Smith, W. Hopper, M. Jeiinek, J. Eidson. D. King, N. Thom, S. Thompson. G. Arm- strong. S. Crawford. R. Jennings. H. Lyon. S. Meadows. P. Massengil, B. Smith, T. Lanier. A- FIJI 389 BELOW: Summer rush functions offer togeth- BELOW: Phi Delts enjoy the musical talent of erness before the hectic pace of classes begins. brothers during a summer rush function. Phi Delts: A Fraternity For Life ABOVE: First row: James Brown. James Lof- ton. Stormin Armon. Chris Con. Ned Nule. David Brent. John Doe. Second row: John Brace. Steve Clarke. John How. Bill Sutton. Jack Sills. Chris Miller. James Williams. Kelly Toker. Boris. John Burger, Britten Corter. Sutter, Chris Crow. Jeff Smitty. Paul Coster. Third row: Elizabeth . Brian Mickler. Chris Albee. Bo-bo Simmons. Bob Neli- gan. David Williams. Lee Hobbs. Bill Mitchel. George McCommon. Alex Apostolu. Clay Cline, Roger Yopper. Lee Carmical. Wilbur Hudson. Mike Robinson. Greg Ballard. Drult Jones, Billy Picture Man Linkenbell. Jibby Hooper. Roy Lolleson. Chris . Fourth row: Van Shappard. Tom Merritt. Jay Smith. Doobie Hollis. Tammy Smith. Chris Theobold. Brit Pilcher. Malcolm X. Hughs Law- rance. Paul Sutter. Bud Jule. Ted Setzer. Mai Devaughn. Mike Harrell. " «-.-.: 390 Phi Delta BELOW: Hugging has become Phi Delts favor- ite past time. RIGHT: This Phi Delt isn ' t thinking Anne Ma- rie Flaherty l illed Buckwheat as he enjoys the " Who Killed Buckwheat " social. Phi Delro There hod a producrive year organizing socials and conrriburing ro rhe developmenr of rhe Universiry of Georgio ond rhe surrounding communiry Phi Deirs srorred off rhe year wirh 35 new pledges who quickly learned oil rhe Phi Deir rrodirions. Drorhers and pledges rook o pledge rerreor ro Macon soon ofrer rhe newesr poren- riol nnembers were chosen They olso held on picture Man Alumni Weekend during rhe Homecoming Celebrorion, Phi Delrs sponsored rhe Bowery Doll Ho-Do Porry near rhe rime of pledge iniriorion. Parries conrmued during rhe year wirh lore-nighr cam- pus garherings. Phi Delrs celebrored Founders ' Day on February 21 wirh rheir norional General Council in arrendonce. To dose rhe year ' s social Qcriviries, Phi Delrs held a Deach Weekend in Courtesy of Phi Delta Thela Forr Walron Deoch. In addirion ro sociol OCTiviries, Phi Delrs spon- sor numerous communiry acriviries. These in- cluded a Halloween porry wirh Kappo Alpha Thero and rhe Boys ' Club and o Spring social projecr wirh rhe Boys ' Club. The brorhers also donored money ro Shepord Spinal Clinic in Ar- lonro. Phi Delt 391 LEFT: David Pearson congratulates Mike Craft for winning tfre " Best Brother Award. " BELOW: Floating in seventh heaven during the Sigma Kappa ' s social are David Austin and Shag Studley. ABOVE; First row: Lynn Burke. Lei McDaniel. Laura Hood. Karen Gaddy. Lea Volincia, Allison Block. Laron Langdale, Beth Chastain. Misty Cannon. Second row; Jeff Smith. Larry Gaston, Alan Grimsley. Mims Hillis. Franck Chantayan. Clarke Scnn. Mike Studley. Trevin Bernarding. Bill Caiaccio. James Bandy. Doug Patterson. Ken Morgan. Third row: Alex Friedrich, Mike Vincent. Matt Gansereit. David Thatcher. Mike Bodker. Richard Steele. Dickey Zell. Mach Mas- sey. Joel Glover. Fourth row; Jeff Kellar. Lamar Lee. Mark DeSandre. Chuck Hellreigel. Mark Picture Man Roundtree. Scott Shor. Tim Bradley. Robert Ell- ington, Rand Park. John Bowen. Mark Jordan. Fifth row; David Austin, Scott Allen, Hank Googer, Charles Edwards. Alan Walters, Mark Baran, Matt Mullis, Bryan Tedford, Walt Wein- worm. 392 Phi Kap ABOVE LEFT: Spring rush enables Phi Kap brothers to display close brotherhood to ru- shees. LEFT: After rush, brothers and pledges cele- brate at the formal pledging party. BELOW: Enjoying one of Phi Kappa Theta ' s date parties are Scott Allen and Carol Fouts. Pni KoppQ There conrlnued ro sroy on rop of Things during 1985 by winning " Greek WeeK " for rhe second con- securive yeor. The Phi Kops olso conrlnued ro excel in rheir srudles by consisrenrly remolning among rhe rop eighr in academics. Beginning rhe yeor wirh one of rhe besr pledge classes ever, PKT enjoyed o foil full of porries- Wherher or a sororiry social, o gome day porry, or one of many dare porries, brorh- LEFT: Brother George Chastain steals the show during the spring Consolidation Luau. ers never ler o weekend go by wirhour hoving fun. As rhe year conrlnued, Phi Kops held rheir onnual philonrropy for rhe Susie Douderr schol- arship fund In February onorher onnuol evenr was ro be sponsored or Hisrory Village Inn — rhe formol " Peorl and Ruby Doll. " Ar rhe Con- solidorion Luau all choprers of Phi Kappo Thero parried ro honor rhe founding of rhe frorerniry. Ar rhe luou, graduored brorhers relived rheir college days by seeing old pledge doss mem- bers ond being back or rhe house. Phi Kap 393 ji Soap Suds " Clcan-Up ABOVE: First row: Jeff Greissinger. Kevin White. Tim Duff. Brian Flesher. Craig Weitzel. Swain Witfield. Marl Weiss. Steve Bohn. Sec- ond row: Lee Berman. Jim Lomus. Stephen Roy. Matt Crabtree. Marty Fiul e. Pete Andress. Allen Feather. Third row: Joe Strapp. Jim Brown. John Fuller. Gaines Ward. Eric Pfitzenmaier. Tom Carter. Jeff Friedlander. Mickey Hyams. Jeff Fry. Jim Geeslin. Scott Reynolds, Doug Head. Bobby Ellison. Adam Wilhoit. Grant Englehardt. Fourth row: Darryl Marmon. Glenn Spence. Kel- ly Embry. Alan Cleveland. Chip Kendrick, David Gregory. Craig Canty. Chris Simone. Not pic- tured: David Anderson. Craig Attaway, Bruce Beckwith. Kevin Companik. John Davenport, Jonathan Hager. Mark Henry. Larry Pankey. Picture Man Chip Renno. Mike Rhodes. Tom Talty. Al Wal- lace, John Walters. Lee White. Mike Holloway, Brian Carter. John Crouch. Jeff Garrett. Glenn Halliday. David Hogue. Tony Lewis. Danny Mel- wani. Jamey Price. Jeff Ricks, John Skedgell, Dan Thompson, Jeff Turner. 394 Phi Tau LEFT; Life at the Phi Tau house is very intrigu- ing. Ill, Fui.rr. Mjn LOWER LEFT: Sorority girls have fun in the bubbles at the springtime Soap ' n ' Suds car wash. BELOW: A brother and his date share a smile for the camera at a nighttime social. (ourlp-v o( Phi Kappa Ta The Phi KoppQ Tqus of rhe Dero Xi chap- ter enjoyed o year rhor rhey will re- member for rhe rest of rheir lives, Afrer o successful dry rush during foil quorrer, Phi Taus were seen porriciporing in various ocriviries and evenrs wlrhin rhe choprer ond on campus. Life for rhe Phi Taus wos very busy during fall quorrer wirh ocriviries including 4 KToberFesr, Halloween Dosh, and Homecoming on rhe fro- rerniries agendo. Winter quorrer was jusr as exciting os dads come to visit on Phi Tau ' s Father ' s Doy, The new Phi Taus soon found out LEFT: The new " Miss Scrubbly Bubbles " tells a Phi Tau about the thrills of being crowned. how much fun toking road rrips con be after traveling ro Sugar Mountain for o sKi weekend and to Arlonto for their winter formal. Founder ' s Day wos also enjoyable os alumni come ro porricipore in rhe doy ' s evenrs Spring quarter was predominated wirh Soap ' n ' Suds 1986, Acriviries ronged from washing cars, crowning Miss Scrubbly Bubbles ond spon- soring bond porties Over $2,000 wos raised to benefit Phi Tou ' s phllonrhropy. United Cerebral Palsy The end of the year was ropped off with the onnuol Red Cornarion Boll in Arlonro ond a beach weekend In Fr Louderdale Ponama City, Phi Tau 395 RIGHT: Phi Psis and dates enjoy each other ' s company during the Yuletide season. BELOW: Brothers are ready to celebrate after a football victory. „CHT:Phif« ' «cial •■ " " " BEIO : " " ' " ODlli, ' ' " The Georgio Alpho choprer of rhe Phi Koppo Psi Frorerniry, chorrered in 1976, 15 one of rhe youngesr frorerniries on campus. In rhe few years of irs existence here, however, ir hos nrionoged ro excel in campus leadership, scholosrics, and orhlerics. Under rhe oursrondlng leodership of President R. Alan Guerry, Vice- President David J. Shofer, ond Treasurer Talborr P. Thompson, in 1985-86 Phi Kappa Psi enjoyed one of irs besr years ever. Fall quarter wos highlighted by the annuel Phi Psi 500. The brothers and pledges rronsporr- ed rhe foorball for rhe Georgia-Florida gome by bicycle from Athens to Jocl-sonville and pre- sented it to the hosting coach in a pte-gome ceremony. Money was raised on a pledge-per- mile basis, and wos then donated to the Arrhri- rus Foundorion. Also included during the guar- rer were litrle sisrer parties, socials. Homecom- ing activities, the Chortering Banquet, the annu- el Phi Psi Chtistmos Countdown, and band par- ries. Highlighting winter quarter was the Founders Day celebrorion, which commemorored rhe founding of Phi Koppo Psi ' s notional frorerniry in February of 1852. Founders Day included on alumni acrive foorball gome, catered dinner, and more. Spring quorter feorured the frotetnity ' s onnu- ol Dance of the Arobion Knights The Phi Koppo Psi house was converred into a massive Arobi- on tent ond all of rhe guests wore Arobion-style clothes. This invitation-only party moy have been one of the best held on Milledge Avenue this year Also included on rhe Spring quorter calender were the Phi Koppo Psi Jacqueminot Rose Formol, ond severol other chapter events. ' ••: lirtie|c„ " Koont!, »■; 396 Phi Psi RIGHT: Phi Psi. Alan Guerry. has a " Red Hot " social with the picture lady. BELOWt The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi, Pat- rick Armstrong. Steven Domenico. and Kyle Woods, take a trip to Arabia one evening. I Phi Psi Sponsors Phi Psi 500 ABOVE: First row: Kimberly Carr. Stacy Rob- ({fSf ertson. Kathy Sims, Tricia Schaedel, Elizabeth Murchison, Tonya Fichtner, Pam Sothen. Second row: Michael Crane, Randall Robinson. Richard Costigan. Leigh Anne Jackson. Cathy Brown. Carl Koontz, William Prince, Greg Maynard, Keith Everson. Third row: John Baird. Michael Waters, Mark Docterman, Scott Coulter. Steven Domenico, Patrick Armstrong. Fourth row: Tal- bott P. Thompson. Eric Friederichsen, David J. Shafer, Charles Sides, Dan Whitworth, Daniel Alday. Greg Middlebrooks. Not pictured: Alan Picture Man Guerry, John Williams. Michael Schneider, Dan- iel Mobley. Doug Hughes, Timothy Mitchell. Brannon Adams, Eric McCurry. Dick Beal. Wil- liam Decker. David Briscoe. Steve Johnson. Phi Psi 397 Chi Phi Holds Annual Mardi Gras RIGHT: Jim Clifton and Johnie Ham look al- most as pretty as Mindy Bruner. Betsy Hutchins. Lisa Attridge and Holly Sasnick at one of Chi Phi ' s many parties. BELOW: Raymond Turpin. Mindy Bruner and Joe Cooper think that Chi Phi ' s crush party is a " smash " . Htttiiif Mdti RIGHT: Bill Dickey, Joe Cooper, and Cheesey Russell play it cool at the Tri Delt Pledge For- mal. The Era choprer of Chi Phi once again enjoyed a vasr orroy of accomplish- menrs during rhe 1985-86 school year, borh socially and philonrhropicolly. With rhe iniriorion of 25 new brothers during rhe yeor, rhe frorerniry conrinued ro grow borh in size and in quoliry, ond on intensive sunnmer rush campaign promised a repeor performance. Chi Phi ' s chief philonrhropy rhis yeor was rhe Shepord Spiral Clinic in Arlonra, for which pledges were responsible for raising a mini- mum of S150 per person. The 1984- ' 85 pledge class raised on osrounding $4,700 for rhis worrh- while couse, a source of much pride ro all of rhe brorhers in rhe frorerniry. Also Qcrive during rhe choprer ' s year were rhe olumni Because of rhe conrinued support of rhe alumni over rhe years, rhe house has undergone perperual renovarion, and rhis yeor was no differenr. Virh rhe rime and money donored by rhe alumni rhe house underwenr close ro $40,000 in renovorions, including o complete point job, new furniture, ond o com- plete overhoul of the doors and halls Their help, combined with the work of the brothers, put the house in rhe best condition it has en- joyed in years. Not to be ignored wos the yeor ' s social calendar, which wos colored by o voriery of events. Among the many octivities hosted were Porenr ' s Weekend, lors of crush porties, the Christmas Dosh, ond o number of olumni weel ;ends during football season The fraterni- ty ' s biggest party, Mordi Gros, was ogoin held in Februory; the chopter spring rush weekend. Lost Weekend, was held in Moy, However, the highlight of the year for many brothers was the yearly trek to Fort Walton Deoch, Florida, for Chokett, the fraternity ' s annual beach weekend, which is a perennial Moy fovorite. All in all, with the continued support of olum- ni ond full porticipotion by rhe brotherhood, the Chi Phi fraternity enjoyed yet another success- ful year 398 Chi Phi RIGHT: Geoff Fishman and Jody Beckman are having a blast at the Chi Phi ' s Beach Weekend. LOWER: Paige Norwood and Betsy Hutchins just love Chi Phis especially Peter Cory. E- d H E n - i r; i iyb% Courl€sv Of Chi Phi CouiItiV or Chi Phi ABOVE: First row: David Cherry, Tim Mitch- ell. Beaver Winter, Chris Daniel. Danny Mcln- tyre, David Ganseret, Steve Sparks, Mark Ku- pris. Seconf row: Jeff Niles, Trey Griffen, Billy Southworth. Chris Decherd, Tommy Lanier. Till- man Douglas. Jeff Ball, David Garrison, Wesley Bell. Third row: Hab Setze, David Turner, Cheesy. Marty Maslia. Alice. Mindy Bruner. John Rymer. Charles Neel. Davis Thomsom, Sam Tal- kin, Chris Dinerman, Jim McRae. Fourth row: Joe Cooper. Brad Reynolds. Mark Mines. David Bickers. Teddy Smith. Alex Chambers, Evan Briebart, Andy Maisch. Will Garrett. Scott Champion. Tim Gustafson. Carter Petty. Jim Picture Man Greene. Chris Sodeman, Lion Mason, John Sum- lin, Jim Clifton. Fifth row: Gene Writh, Davey Watson, Jeff Zweben. Hunter Lyie. Mike Saw- yer. Jim Mcllvaine, Raymond Turpin, David Hobbs, Fred Davis, Jeff Chase, Mihali Skarda- siss. Chi Phi 399 Chi Psi Goes On Warpath ABOVE: This pair of tacky tourists arc set for vacationing at a social with Tri-Delt. RIGHT; As these Chi Psis demonstrate, things begin to get wild and crazy at the Tacky Tourist social. Chi Psi once ogoin hod.o successful and Thoroughly enjoyable year. Dorh cam- pus end choprer acrlviries hove kepr rhe Chi Psi brothers busy rhroughour each oco- demic quarter. Foil quarter brought an exceptional rush and o number of new pledges, huge bond parries offer footboll games, ond of course, the fom- ous Kudzu Band marching down Lumpkin Street. Homecoming sow the pairing of Chi Psi with Alpha Chi Omega for a fun-filled week of Homecoming ocriviries which included floot decorotion for the parade, ond skit ond banner competitions. Winter Formal was once agoin held or rhe cobin or Lake Lonier The spring was highlighted by Wor Path weekend os well OS the annuel trip to Fort Voiron Beach for Chi Psi ' s and rheir dares Eoch year, the Chi Psi brothers roise money for rheir philanthropy, the Leukemic Foundo tion Individuol, Chi Psi ' s ore involved in many campus ocriviries including varsity cheerleodmg, rhe ski team, ond scholastic honorary societies All in all, Chi Psi ' s hove hod on all oround excellent year LEFT: These brothers and guests share a big hug at Chi Psi ' s annual War Path. 400 Chi Psi LEFT: These two Chi Psi ' s don their shades and kick back in hopes of catching some rays at War Path. f. U. ABOVE: First row: Bud Brown, Dan Temples, Gene Harrison, Barry Bailey, Mark Akers, Scott Truluck, Duny Harrison, Jack Stafford, Jeff Harr. Second row: Ann Chappel, Martha Bruce, Jane Brown, Joy Briscoe, Sharon Tucker, Karen Newton, Clayton Gibbs, Virginia Twilley, Kathy Chance, Sherri Stevenson, Sherry Johnson, Hope Clayton, Jeanne Williams, Lisa Eagan, Cathy Hooker, Jill Henderson. Elizabeth Miller. Third row: Barry Gravitz, Marshall Murphy, Corky Clifton, John Parker, Steve Mariom, Joe Massor, Del Flack, Brad Carr, Danny Darby, Greg Grant. Richard Parker, Wade Register, Shawn Holtzclaw, Mike Craven, Jeff Wood, Gibb Finning, Bobby Bridges, Mark Kreuger, Tech Hartness, Stan Wall, John Davis, Dan Crochet. Picture Man Fourth row: Peter Mauro, Allen Miller, Philip Hodgges, Mike Britt, Jeff Crowder, Joe Purcell, Lee Wray, John Little, Greg Thompson, Ben Ste- phens, Preston O ' Connor. Top row: Brian Crutchfield, Kurt Mandis, Howard Yemtia, Mark Gibson, Scott Barr, Mike Fenlon, Richie Mansker. Lee Allen, Pancho Casen, Bo Baldwin, Todd Nielson. Bill Kendall, Gene Smith. Chi Psi 401 CLASSIFICATIONS Classifications iT 402 The Universiry of Georgia is l-inown for irs ever awesome Georgia Dulldowgs, mulri-rol- enred Durham ' s Dowgs, and specrocu- lor Diamond Dowgs. Hos anyone ever rolhed obour rhe diversified " inrerno- rionol dowgs, " rhough? Whor are " in- rernoriono! dowgs " , you qsI-; ' They ore srudenrs who come from various coun- tries and islands ro orrend The Universi- ry. From Bermuda ro England, rhe Wesr Indies ro Africa, and Korea ro Timbuktu , many srudenrs hove be- come orroched ro rhis humble " dowg house " Purebred dowgs welcome rheir mixed relorions wirh open paws. Through inrerocrions wirh inrernorionol dowgs, purebreds con rrovel vicarious- ly ro places rhor probobiy would nor hove been wirhin reach orherwise. Locols con also form a voriery of mixed reolrionships wirh orher dowgs from oil over rhe Unired Srores. Srudenrs come from as for owoy os Colifornio, New York, ond Maryland, and from as close OS Georgia ' s own dries of Dun- woody, Augusro, and Kennesow. Shoot Yourself No, you won ' t get hurt — but you can get your picture in tlie PANDORA. For tliree weelcs students had the chance to tal{e their own picture on Tate Plaza. Seniors Finally, this is it — the last year of college. The Class of 1986 has reached its departure time. However, they are sure to return as Georgia alumni. Under- classmen Whether it was their year, students got in- volved. Continually the underclassmen ex- celled — promising the University of Georgia more great graduates to come. Editor Assistant Editor Stacie Plaster Marsha Jones Classifications ft 403 %umm Y iMELF §n««T " Yes, you really are Jusr a number " — Lisa Hoye (256-33 ), Junior " All you con do is oil you con do " — Dryon Dobson, Senior " Dr. Alexander runs miles around oil orher itsrory professors " — Debbie Tindle, Freshman " UGA Lacrosse: Awesomei " — Scoff Barber, Freshman " Buses ore only lore when you are " — Chris Wolden, Freshmon " Quier hours oren ' r " — Chris Wolden, Freshmon " Life is o ' drop add ' process " — Mike Augustine, Freshmon You con lead me ro Dolron, bur you conr moUe me ear " — Chris Gregg, Freshman BELOW: Dutiful Shoot Yourself workers. Su- san Harrington and Reginald Samuel, take a break in front of the camera. 404 ReginaM Samuel Shoot-Yoursclf Reginald Samuel TOP: For a good time call Lucy Wheeler. Charles Oliver. Candy Sherman, and Brett Samsky. LEFT: Only because we love you Carla. ABOVE; Libby Morse. Francoise Tyler, and Kristine GroeneBoom get creative. t( Y iMELr 9II««¥ Y«iB9ELr Shoot- Yourself %umm Y iMELr Oonnd Halrhet ABOVE: " The Good the Bad. and the Ugly " are law students Wayne Hills, Robby Branne. and David Ferryman. 406 Our friends hod rhem You mighr hove even hod Q few Those favorite quotes and sayings rhot everyone became familiar with Here are just a few of the more popular ones: " If you love something, set it free. If it comes bock, it ' s yours — if it doesn ' t, it never was in the first place. " — Erikko Stumpf, Freshman " Let the big dog eat ' ' - L.P., Freshman ' Get o gripi " — Jomes Porker, Junior " Life ' s a beoch and then you drown " - Lonna Vinson, Freshmon " Get a clue ' " — Michelle Woschok, Sophomore " If you eat a live toad every morning, noth- ing worse will hoppen to you the tesr of the day " - J.R.P., Freshmon " Let ' s do lunch ' " - Kim Stout, Freshman " MY brain is frazzled ' " — J. P., Freshman " What ' s Dominoe ' s number " - Lauran Neegoald, Freshmon " Oh, Pooh ' " — Sherrie Person, Sophomore " If you prepare for the worst, the odds will come out in your favor " — Wilbur StrozJer, Junior " Oh, well! ' M.D., Sophomore " I ' m searching for Joe College " — Krisfy Guorino, Freshmon " If first you don ' t succeed . . . give up " - L.R.P., Freshman " A friend is someone who understands your post, believes in your future, and accepts you today just the way you ore " — Gino Oettmeier, Sophomore Shoot Yourself Shoot- Yourself §«••¥ Y«iB9ELP 9n««¥ " Ir IS berrer ro lough wirh rhe sinners rhon die wirh rhe soinrs " — Kelly Porden, Senior " Live for rhe momenr before rhe momenr is gone, " — Kelly Porden, Senior ' To Hell wirh Tech " Roy Roork, Alumni " There is music in oil rhings, " — Roy Roork, Alumni " There is lighr in shadow end shadow in lighr " — Crag Edmonds, Senior " I hove never seen o nighr so dork rhere was nor lighr " — Chris Morrin, Sophomore " Time spent wasted is nor wasted rime " — John Tansey, Sophomore " Never srep in onyrhing sofr " — Alex Ream, Junior " You can climb rhe ladder of success easier if you Icy ir flor ' — Dobby Lanier, Junior " Honesry is rhe besr policy, rhere is less com- petition " — Dob Highrower, Junior BELOW: K.C. and Stacey — " The Grue- some Twosome " . Shoot-Yourself n«E«F la nmr msK% ' immrri.T 9n««T Y«iB9ELP 9II««¥ tl •1 . .,:-r- 1 on t Tor.,, 1 ■n 4 hi AH; J ' 1 m r kg ' ' t " j " i ' «%j IV B ' 1 1 Ii!lirdLte3-i 1 ■I Phaedra Shaflei Lairy Bordeaux ABOVE LEFT: " UGA Encore Singers: A Touch of Class " arc Ann Hopmeier. senior: Eric Haley, junior: Carrie Hall. Sophomore; and Barry Ni- cora. Sen ior. ABOVE: Kelvin McClinfon — " Leave your do- nations at the information desk, please " LEFT: Freshmen Amy Haywood. Scott Chap- pell, Steve Lighter, and Chad Ward find an origi- nal way to pick up a girl! II Y«iB§ELP §n T Y«iB9ELP What was your most embarracing moment? Foiling up rhe sroirs or rhe journalism building — LP., Freshman The nighr my roommore broughr o gorgeous guy up ro rhe room ro meer me and I hod jusr gorren our of rhe shower — LP., Freshman The doy someone announced in Snell- ing rhor I had a hicky on my neck — M.D.. Junior The nighr rhor I fell down flor on my face ourside of Dennigan ' s in Jod son- ville - E.S.. Freshman The University of Georgia is just full of interesting people: here ore a few interesting and original quotes from those people: When we believe oil rhings ore possi- ble .. . - Amy Shurbutt, Freshman P,eQch high! The besr is always Kepr upon life ' s ropmosr shelves, bur nor be- yond our reach if we reach beyond ourselves — Pat Poythress, Freshman No one sronds as srroighr as when he sroops ro help someone — Laurie Spence, Freshman Life is sroge ond we are players upon ir — William Shakespeare If ir feels good, do iri Martin, Freshman — Suzanne Life IS measured by inches, by sreps raken one or a rime, nor by rhe heighr of rhe peak we seek, bur each lirrle rise we climb — Pam Poythtess, Freshman ABOVE RIGHT: 1974 graduate Vince Muia says, " Where ' d I put my Redman? " Donna Hatcher ABOVE: Sophomore William Keith McNeely sings, " La-di-da-di-da. Look at me ma! " LEFT: Senior Alice Mathews asks Junior Meg « Caras. " Need a lift? " Shoot Yourself 411 §»••¥ Y iB§ELr §n« ¥ Yii Margaret Ptprce ABOVE: James Goodman (Senioi) and Larry Oldham (Junior) put on their best faces for the camera. RIGHT: Clayton Whitehead (Graduate). Lisa Sterling (Sophomore), and Scott Matthews (Sophomore) try something different for Shoot Yourself. : Shoot-Yoursclf Y iMELr 9n «T Y iB9ELr Kelly Cobb TOP: Richard Tardits and Rolando Neiger enjoy fooling around at the Tate Center. ABOVE; " Exposed " with David Howell and Paige Meadows (both seniors). Nor often asked for rheir opiniori, srudenrs relished or rhe chance ro rolk obour " life in rhe dowg house " " Ir ' s rhe besr of rimes, ir ' s rhe worsr of rimes " — Julie Durruss " Ir ' s greor ro be or such a big Universlry " — Holly Hopkins " Ir ' s awesome — being owoy from par enrs. " — Shoron Pierce " Awesomel Ir ' s greor ro be mdependenr " — Koty Simpson " I live ir I like rhe responsibiliry. " — Jacqueline Nifis " As Q freshman, I feel college is a place where a person can leorn who he really iS " — Susan Harrington " Exciring. fun learning experience Ir is rhe chance ro face new responsibiliries and chal- lenges while enjoying a social life rhor we ere ore rhrough our new independence " — Anne Corbough " I con do whor I wonr when I wonr ro. I don ' r hove anyone relling me whor ro do " — Barbara Koch BELOW: Jodie Lewkowit2 (freshman) and Ree Haney (junior) take a break so they can be in- cluded in the Pandora Donna Hatcher Donna Hatcher TOP: Fred Lane and Tina Callaway see each other on campus as well as between the hedges. ABOVE: Helen Bailey daintily shows off her balloons during Homecoming Week. Shoot-Yourself 413 §n««¥ Y iB§ELF §!!••¥ y§i RIGHT: Seniors Edwina Strickland. Kathy Shows and Junko Okabe seek to pay a friendly visit. BELOW: " Sisters. " Freshmen Anne Schwartz and Betty Schartz. Donna Hatchpi ABOVE: Seniors Fuzzy McMillan. James Ed- RIGHT: Sophomore Allen Feather plays " The wards. Tim Allbright. Mark Alford. and Todd Wild Ninja. " Wooden say " so long from the Bros of Omega X Psi Phi. " Shoot Yourself If Y iMELr %Ummi Y iSSILF Larry Bordeaux ABOVE: " The Nupes " arc Anthony Powers. RIGHT: Cindy Porter and Kerry Keith. Ju- Junior; Eric Norman, junior: K. C. 111. senior: Ar- niors are " Best of Friends. " II thur T.. senior. ining halls were o porr of rhe D every day lives of many Uni- versiry of Georgia Srudenrs. While meolrlme vvas un- evenrful a mojoriry of rhe rime, embar- rassing momenrs did occur Here are a few recollecrions from srudenrs " One rime, I ser my rray down, wenr ro ger o solod ond forgor where I was sirringi " — Sophomore Michelle Smith " My brorher pulled my chair our as I was obour ro sir down He did nor brorh- er ro check behind himself and srepped inro o girl. Soon rhey were borh on rhe floor wearing her food Ir was impossible ro stop laughing " — Junior Linda Ray " I pur my rray down or rhe end -of rhe counrer so I could ger my dnnK I was nor rhinking and I grabbed rhe firsr rray I come ro, I was embarrassed when a girl come up ro me, rhonked me for carry- ing her lunch ond osked if she could hove ir bock ' ' — Freshman Jeff Harris Larry Bordeaux Shoot Yourself 415 .i. Seniors Memories Of The Time Spent Here At U.G.A. By rhe rime some people reach rheir senior year, rhe University of Georgia IS like home ro rhem They Know rhe compus backward ond forward — rhey know rhe places ro hang our and rhe rhings ro do They hove been here for four years or longer and have grown ro love Athens and rhe friends rhey have here The required classes for rheir majors hove all been finished The uncerrainty of the future is often o fright ening prospect, however. Many will go on to get jobs, others will go to grod school, while still others may settle down and get married The security of college will be left behind as the seniors go out to face the " real world. " However, their happy times and memories of the University will nor be forgotten, just os the University will not forget rhem As olumni, they will cheer for the Dulldawgs, often coming bock to walk over rhe fomilior compus or go to football gomes — for o faithful Geotgio Dull dowg is always o Georgio Dulldowg The orch- es, which welcomed them as freshmen, will welcome them bock ogoin and agon, reviving memories of rheir " life in rhe Dowg House " Sheila Violctt lives it up now — soon she will be out in the " real world. " 416 Seniors « Steve D. Abbott. Computer Science. Roswell Angle L. Acevedo, Nursing, Canton Cynthia A. Adams. Home Ec. Education. Toccoa John S. Adams, Management. Buford Lorl A. Adams. Computer Science, Augusta David I. Adelman. Public Relations. Lathens Martha L. Aenchbacher, Drama. Savannah William E. Agudelo. Biochemistry. Savannah Zuralnah. Ahmad. Computer Science. Selangor. Malaysia John A. Albrycht. Agriculture Econ.. Cray Dennis E. Anderson. Dairy Production. Dawsonville Jeffrey T. Anderson, Pharmacy. McRae Michael B. Anderson, Public Relations. Gainesville Antonio Andrews, Business. Newman Paul C. Apostolou. Advertising. Athens Margaret R. Archer. Social Science Educ . Dacula Karen L. Ardell. Finance. Stone Mt. Debra L. Asbrldge. Marketing. Wayresboro, VA Beth Asbury. Marketing, Tucker Cathy L. Ashley. Jewelry Design, Dolavtile Scott C. Atkinson. Graphic Design. Decatur David L. Austin. Public Relations. Albany Kim M. Austin. Agricultural Economics. Campbell. NY Renee Austin, Special Education. Savannah Theresa A. Awtrey, Biology, Carton Kristen S. Ayers. English. Marietta Julie A. Ayres. Psychology. Powder Springs Nicholas G. Azar. Finance. Atlanta Blair W. Bacher, Management. Norcross Melanie A. Baggs. Early Child Educ Blockshear Seniors 417 Jan Bagley. Fashion M - ' r . Alpht rett i Elizabeth H. Bailey. Biology. Franklin Springs Karen L. Bailey. Public Relations, Dalton Robert H. Bailey. Speech Communications. August.! Sara E. Bailey. Child Development. Darien Tracey J. Bailey. Finance. BuforJ John K. Balrd. Speech Communications. Decatur Jon E. Baldwin. Biochemistrv. Roswell Joy Ballenger, Nursing. Bowersi ' ille Paul J. Bamford Drawing Painting. Atlanta Tamr L. Barger. Home Economics Educ . Decatur Rusha Barlow, FCA. Duluth Kim M. Barnes, MIS. Riverdale Lisa M. Barnes. Music. Powder Springs Jan L. Barr. Foods Nutrition. Carrollton Lee Barrett, Zoologv. Jonesboro George L. Barroso. Psychology. Macon Pamela B. Bartlett. Early Childhood Educ . Atlanta Joyce C. Barton Art ISci- Illustration). Augusta Robbie L. Barton. Biology. Cedartown 418 J.M Basham Ind Arts. Bogart Lillian W. Beard, Nursing. Harlem Margaret A. Beasley. Middle School Educ . Favetteville Timothy T. Beasley. Ag Economics. Woodburv Robin L Beattle. Computer Science, Oak wood Kim E. Beck. Marketing. Roswell Lisa A, Bellan, Genetics, Roswell Carrie E. Bell. Graphics. Atlanta Paul A. Benford. Biologt, . Griifin Becky Bennett. Home Econom Educ . Jesup 1 1 Seniors Sm. f yi 1 i Michael L. Bennett. Robert K. Bennett. Jr.. Agricultural Eng Meigs Thomas J. Bennett, Mathematics. Rome Kerry Bentzlin. Inl ' l Business. Convent Station. NJ Kenneth R. Bernard. Political Science. Lithia Springs Jennifer C. Berrall. Int 7 Business. Roswell Laura H. Berry, MIS. Atlanta Stephanie J. Besslnger, Interior Design. Charleston. SC Gary C. Bishop, Horticulture. Greenwood. SC Jeffery B. Black. Graphics. Lilburn Jul! L. Black. Marketing. Stone Mt. Lisa K. Black, Accounting. Griffin Ruthanne, Black, Pharmacy. Gainesville Karen D. Blackwell, Finance. Duluth James E. Blahnik, Economics. Marietta Andrew C. Blalock, Int 1 Business. Woodstock Darrell M. Blocker. Psvchology. Athens David L. Bloodwoorth, Transportation. Norcross Gregorgy A. Bobeng, Finance. Dunwoodv William D. Bolton, Management. Dunwoody Marjorie L. Bond, Furnishings Int . Royston Alma G. Bonner, Logan ville Blayne IV. Bonney, Social Work. Savannah Suzanne F. Boothe, Finance. Stone Mt Wade J. Bortle, Accounting. Tiger Linda Bost, Accounting. Augusta Becky Boston, Marketing. Fairburn Elizabeth J. Bos well. Accounting. Macon William A. Boucher, Finance. Warner Robbins Ktmberly E. Bowdry, Economics, Juliette Seniors 419 Talk of the 80 ' s " I ' m sick of resrs, school, being hungry, de- riding on whor ro weor . . , — Katrino Holl, Senior " I rell yo whor rhere . . . don ' r do ir, jusr don ' r do ir ... ya gonno blow ir " — William L. Quorfermon, Junior " You lor skylark too muchi ' — Ester M. Richards, Senior " I ' ll never groduore ' " — April Walker, Junior " Ler ' s be on our way, boys and girls " — A.W., Junior " Hold on ro rhose who connor ger a grip for rhey hove no power ro grasp " — Rhonda Hamlin, Freshman " If you rhink you ' re beoren you ore, if you rhink you ' ve losr you hove, if you rhink you ' re one when you ' ve jusr begun, rhen success is lefr open ro grab. " — R.H., Freshman " You eor our of vending machines " — Decco Hayes, Freshman " Yep, buddy! " — Jennifer Gilmer, Sophomore RIGHT: One student decides to take the phrase " I ' m climbing up the walls! " one step further. Judith L. Bo wen, French. Lilburn Vickl L. Bowen, MIS. Cumming Nancv L. Boyd, Spanish. Acnorth Hugh A. Bracken, Anthropology. Pennington. NJ Susan G. Brakke. Early Childhood. Doraville Andrea L. Brannen, MIS. Pembroke Debra S. Breaker, Advertising. Vindland. NJ Charles C. Brelthaupt, English. Atlanta Sherrle L. Brewer, Pharmacy. McRae Wade M. Brewer, Risk Management and Industry, Lilburn John A. Bridges Accounting. Dalton Laura L. Brink, Early Childhood. Athens Charles M. Brinkley. Performance. Convers James E. Broach. Public Relations. Decatur David B. Brock, Broadcasting. Walhalla Jane Brock, Business Education. Baldwin Meghan P. Brogan, Microbiology. Atlanta Robert M. Branson, Psychology Sociology. Athens Charles L. Brooks. Jr., Management. Macon Kerrlanne Brooks. Speech Communication. Atlanta 420 Seniors LEFT: These students are Just trying to stay one step ahead of those unpredictable Athens rainstorms. " " ■! " «; 7 " - " f» - ABOVE: " Can 1 have another scoop, please? " LEFT: Alyson tries to grant her homesick friend. Bruce Thomas, his wish. I J Cynthia A. Brown. Atlanta Jennifer L. Brown, MIS. Macon Kelly C. Brown. Speech Communication. Stone Mountain Lisa D. Brown. Zoology, Augusta Louann Brown. Marketing. Milan Paula M. Brown. Marketing, Morrow Scott M. Brown. Political Science. Athens Todd D. Brown, Management, Smvrna Amelia A, Bruce, Business, Bulord Tommy R, Bruce, Recreation and Leisure, Dawson Susan A, Bryan Music Education, Chula Cindy L. Bryant, Early Childhood, Peachtree City Jacquelln Bryant. Public Relations Prelaw, Atlanta Tracey L, Bryant. Marketing and Distribution Education, Watkinsville SberrI L. Brunkow. Music Education, Augusta Roslza Buang. Computer Science, Athens Stephanie A. Bullock, Social Work, Conyers Allsa P. Bunch, Music Therapy, Cartersville Lori N, Bunn, Public Relations, Stockbridge Darleen R, Burden, Music, Augusta Seniors 421 Tammy A. Burge. Finance. Dunwoodv Lynn Burke, Psychology. Atlanta Mary R. Burnett. Accounting. Rome Joy E. Burnbam, Accounting. Macon James Kevin Burns. Political Science. Ball Ground Jan Burr. Int ' l Business. Doraville Ralph E. Burton, Business A.MT. Vienna Kara L. Busby, Marketing. Rome Elizabeth J. Butler, Art. Macon Susan E. Butts, Special Educ. Gray Wanda F. Butts. Fashion Merch . Milledgevtlle Nicholas R. Byers, Marketing. Dallas Matthew A. Cadora, Int 7 Business. Marietta Elizabeth M. Cady, Marketing. Northbrook. ILL Sylvia E. Caldwell, Early Childhood Educ. Riverdale Patrick S. Calhoun, Finance. Cordele Beth Callarman, Accounting. Lexington. KY Karen L. Camp, Biology (Pre- Vet). Lancaster. SC Laura S. Camp, Telecommunication. Newnan Melissa E. Camp, Ceramics. Decatur J.S. Campbell. MIS. Atlanta Carlos E. Campo, Food Science. Mainii FL Elizabeth J. Cannon. Public Relations. Greenwood. IN Janice M. Cantrell. Management, Powder Springs Ronald B. Carter, Political Science. Tucker D.A. Carter, Finance. Smyrna KImberly Cassell, Pharmacy. Snelhille Pamela K. Casslday, Microbiology. Logani ' iHe John C. Caye. Economics. Loganville Sandra D. Chafln. Moultrie 422 Seniors V V n: i ilLv i Lawrence C. Chambers, Computer Science. DoraviUe Susan K. Chandler, Watkinsville Karen L. Charmatz. Telecommunications. Savannah Che Noor Alda R. Che Abdul, Computer Science. Kedah. Malaysia Carol M. Chester, MIS. Atlanta Anna Chlen, MIS. Smyrna Christopher C. Chilton. Economics. Atlanta Sonya R. Chilton. Early Childhood Educ. Dacula Cecilia D. Choi. Inr ' l Business. Avondale Estates Yongchul Choi. Biology. Milledgeville Lisa Christian, Nursing. Danielsville KImberlv A. Clarletta. Dietetics. Savannah Ann M. Clovacco. Personnel Human Resource Man.. Dunwoodv Lisa S. Clardy. Fashion Merchandising, Atlanta Betsy A. Clark. Business Educ . Flowery Branch k M Edward K. Clark. Chemistry. Athens Kay A. Clark, L Ville KImberly R. Clark, Morrayville Vallerle R. Clark, Biochemistry. Atlanta Danny Cleapor. Marketing, College Park Lorl M. Clifton. Statesboro Valerie L. Clinton. Management. Jackson Melanle E. Cobb. Biology. Savannah Scott D. Cochran. Management. Athens Al E. Cofleld. Advertising. Milledgeville David E. Cohen. MIS. Perry Corlnne A. Coker. Fashion Merchandising. Carnesville Janet G. Colcord. Agronomy. Stone Mt. E.K. Collins. Merchandising. Marietta Pearl M. Collins. Jr.. Animal Science. Barnewell. SC Seniors 423 1 LEFT: This University of Georgia student seems to have actually " shot himself. " RIGHT: Yes. Charlie Williams, you ' re really in a picture with John Burton, the University ' s champion finger snapper! ABOVE: siu like tine to t Susan D. Collins, International Business. Pbilo MS Sarah A. Compton. Agricultural Engineering. Marietta Robert D. Cone, Dairy Science. Griffin Mark D. Connell. Economics. Ringgold Deborah J. Conner, Titton Beth M. Cook. f k ■ Advertising. Griffin f B M Barton T. Corbin. ■If S i Microbiology. Snellville 1 k I i Enver L. Cordldo. 1 Computer Science. Athens 1 %Fr 1 i-fl Kathleen A. Cornett, L —J m Advertising. Stone Mountain jM Trad H. Coston. : . HhhI ■ Art History. Forest Park j HI ■ Jennifer A. Couch, Public Relations. Doraville Paula A. Coulter, Personnel. Stone Mountain Cynthia M. Cowley, Education Psychology. Gainesville Matthew C. Crabtree. MIS. Norcross Cornelia L. Craft. Zoology. Athens Jennifer Crenshaw. Marketing. Augusta John C. Crenshaw Agricultural Economics. Kennesaw Deborah A. Cross Speech Communication. Walkinsville Jeffrey L. Cundlff. Accounting. Morrow Brenda V. Cuthbert, Management Science. Darien 424 1? Seniors 1 ABOVE: Suzanne Gilreath and Sheila Violett RIGHT: Whether from far or near, friends are take time to blow off classes. easily made while in college. Paul A. Dallas. Landscape Architecture. Atlanta Christopher H. Daniel, Accounting, Thomaston Mark A. Daniel, AMT. Dawson Mark E. Daniel. Computer Science. Jonesboro Pamela A. Daniel. Accounting. Dawson Laura E. Dauwalder. Marietta Paul E. David. Athens Franklin B. Davis, Microbiology. Fitzgerald Paige Davis. Advertising. Waycross Rebecca L. Davis. Historv. Marietta Robin E. Davis. Graphic Design. Baxley Sheila A. Davis. Advertising. Clarkesville Amy M. Deal. Speech Communications. Brooklet Patrick K. Dean. Computer Science. Columbus Jeffrey S. Debar. Economics. Marietta Brenda M. Delaet. Graphic Design. Stone Mountain Kathleen A. Delaney. Marketing. Burke. Va Janet Y. Den-Harder, Management Sciences. Jonesboro Susan M. Denham, Special Education. Morgan Gerard F. Desantis, Agronomy. Woodbury Seniors 1 1 425 Paul F. Detwiler. Drama. Decatur Edward D. Devlta. Speech Communication. Savannah Darren W. Devore, Finance. Marietta Amy L. Dickersort, Pharmacy. Dillard Virginia A. DIederlch Psychology, Kennesaw Daniel S. DIgbv. Journalism {Magi. HapoiiHc Rhonda C. Dildine. Fashion Merchandising. M. nett. MItzi. Dillard. Management. Sandersville Christopher D. Dingier, Gnffin Ivan A. Dixon, Speech Comm.. Columbus James H. Dixon, BSA. Camilla Robin L. Dixon, Economics. Marietta William V. Dixon. Physics Astronomy. Auburn. AL Michael L. Dodd. English. Athens W. Bryan Dodd, Speech English, Cartersville Julie I. Doster, Business Educ . Athens Benjamin C. Dotson, Management. Sandersville N.E. Dourron, Microbiology. Stone Mt. C.L. Douthard. Land Architecture. Gay Sandra V. Draine, Nursing, Athens Richardom Duarte, San Salvador Angela C. Dudley, Finance. Brentwood. TN Lisa J. Duffy, Psychology. Floni-rv Branch Glenn A. Duggan, General Business. Dunwoodv Robert A. Duncan, Microbiology. Athens KImberly K. Dunn, Finance. Conyers Teresa A. Dunn, Public Relations. Martinez Jone L. Durden. Pharmacy. Decatur Terry J. Durham, Nursing. Blufflon Jennifer C. Dushku, Economics, Lake City 426 ir ' ir-j WJ fi i Seniors p I r Betsy B. Dyches. Speech Communications. Augusta Donna M. Dyches, Small Business Management, Savannah Rodney J. Dyer, Transportation. Tucker Karen R. Earney, MIS. Tucker Elizabeth A. Eberhardt. Advertising, Marietta Andrew J. Edwards. Ill, Microbiology. Savannah Lisa A. Edwards. Fashion Merchandising, Athens Paul C. Egins. Columbus Caroline Eiberger. Accounting, Dun ' oodv Rodger H. Eidson, Jr., Telecommunications, Dalton Leslie E. Elfler, i ursing, Athens Lisa D, Elder. Earlv Childhood Educ, Tucker Angela L. Elgin, Int ' l Business, Athens Beth A. Elliott. RadioTV-Film, Sarasota. FL James W. Emerson, Advertising, Rome Robert J. Escalvon. Finance, Marietta Kimber L. Escoe. Math Education, Watkinsville William S. Eskew. Marketing, College Park Ruth E. Etheridge Fashion Merchandising, Lakeland, FL Jeanine K. Etheridge. Educational Psychologv, Appling Cynthia A. Evans. Dietetics Institutional Management, Tifton Edward W. Evans. Economics, Arlington Daniel J. Everett. Criminal Justice, Deltona Lakes, FL Cynthia S. Faneuff, ESE. Holland, OH Kelly L. Farlow, Pharmacy, Martinez Michael P. Fenlon, Risk Management TNS, Conyers Pam Ferguson, Criminal Justice, Rex Anne S. Fidler. Public Relations, Lawrenceville Stephanie M. Finch, Nursing, Winder Sharell Fincher, Marketing, Roswell Seniors 427 Looking Back Wnen Q person loote back on his col- ege experiences, rhere Is olwoys one rhor sronds our ond ocquires the common rerm " rhe besr, " Whor srudenrs hove reflecred on ond lobeled os rheir besr experiences, however, are as differenr os rhe Individuals rhemselves Mony nored rhor rheir besr experiences revolved oround making friends and becoming Involved In all ospecrs of rhe Unlverslry of GeorglO: " Meering differenr kinds of people and learning how ro be more independenr " — Mary Otero " Gerrlng inro my sororlry ond meerig people from differenr ploces " — Jill McArthur " Joining o frorerniry Ir has given me rhe opporrunlry ro expend my social areno and meer new people. " — Eric Levinson " My besr experiences hove been making friends ond surviving my classes " — Jesee Tiley " The besr experience of my life was rhe summer of ' 85 when I was on orienrorion leader " — Teresa Dnnn College gives people experiences ro re member olwoys . . . whar was your " besr " experience ' ABOVE: She ' s heels over head about UGA! CD. FIndley. Graphic Design. Stone Mountain Hal S. Fine. Speech Communication. Dunwoodv Harold S. Fine. Speech Communication. Dunwoodv Mary P. Fletcher. Art Education. Atlanta Michael D. Florence. Geography. Jonesboro Miranda M. Flowers. Pharmacy. Odum Deedra A. Fordham. Political Science. Eastman Daniel L. Forster, Wildlife Biology. Dacula Andrea R. Fort son, Nursing. Rome Carole L. Foster, Psychology. Columbus J.C. Foster, Jr. Economics. Cornelia Donna M. Fouts. Political Science. Alpharetta Linda C. Fowler, Marketing. Athens Billy Fox, Psychology. Danville . KY Laura L. Frantz, Nursing, Augusta Curtis E. Fraser, Jr. Economics. Athene Laura M. Freeman, Accounting. Atlant.i Lorl M. Freeman, Drama. Lawrenceville Jane A. Frelse, Speech Communication, Powder Springs James E. Fulbright, Economics. Toccoa 428 Seniors Elizabeth A. Garrett. Criminal Justice. Stone Mountain Patricia A. Garrison, Public Relations. Gainesville Mark P. Gaskins. Agricultural Economics. Thomaston Sheri L. Gates. Sciences Management. Marietta Tambra M. Gates, Broadcast News. Chamblee William J. Gautlieaux, Agricultural Economics. Athens Tony D. Gay. Management. Canton Samuel T. Geer, Accounting. Augusta Cindy George. Agricultural Economics. Marietta Robbie J. George. Economics. Plymouth, Mi. Susan E. Gil, Marketing and Distribution Education. Fayetteville Frank H. Gilberstoot. Chemistry. Jacksonville. Fl. Wendi P. Giles, Speech Communication. Matthews. N C. Peter A. Gil lis. Math Education. Washington. DC. C.S. Gilreath, Public Relations. Marietta Seniors 429 nl Kelly J. Givens. Landscape Arch . Mariett i Angela Glenn, Advertising, Chickamauga Tod M. Glenn, Accounting. Dublin Cindy M. Glisson. Public Relations. Clayton Joel N. Glover, Computer Science. Snellville Julie M. Golden. Zoology. Augusta Lydia G. Golden, Speech Pathology Angela Goldman, Business Education. Lincolnton Judy H. Golllnger, Accounting. Macon Randy E. Gonano, Speech Communications. Stone Mt Monique M. Goodman, Operations Mgt . Savannah Betty L. Goodson, Accounting. Franklin James M. Goolsby. Speech Communications. Warner Robbins Dana D. Gordon, Marketing. Jonesboro William F. Gordon. Psychology. Dalton Bryan K. Gordy Accounting, LaCrance Lera C. Granade, Management. Athens Jeff R. Granger, Ag. Economics. Wellsville. NY Ladeedra R, Grant, Marketing, Atlanta Kelly A. Graves, Public Relations. West Point Yvette D, Gray, Fashion Merchandising, Athens Audrey J. Greene, .Marketing. Dunwoody Bonnie M, Greene. Marketing Education. Douglasville Timothy D. Greeson. Pharmacy. Tunnel Hill April W. Gresham. Psychology. Atlanta William R. Gresham. Fcon . LaCrange Charles W. Griffin, Zoology, Sai-annah Eugene C. Griggs, Microbiology, Cocoa. FL Lauri A. Grogan, Psychology. Marietta Merry Groover, Graphic Design, Dothan r 430 Seniors f yr p I I i Micael H. Groover, Biology. ThomasviUe James B. Groves, Computer Science, Canton Beth Guerra, Political Science. Marietta Lyn B. Guerrant. Pharmacy. Atlanta Debbie E. Gurley Business Education, Bowersville Kristin B. Gustafson. Gen Ag Agronomy. Stone Mt- Heather A. Habersetzer. Marketing. Atlanta Karen R. Hagan. Landscape Architecture. Athens Lisa L. Hagan. Mgt Sciences, Dunwoody Kirsten M. Hagendorn. Psychology, Gaithersbury. MD Inkyung. Hahn. Atlanta John D. Haisley, International Business. Richmond. VA William L. Hale, History Pol Science. Athens Ronaid S. Hall. Agronomy, Tifton Jodie J. Ham. MIS. Martinez Cathy Hambrice. Marketing, Conyers Todd B. Hammer. History Pol Science. Lilburn Lynda F. Hammontree, Physical Education, Cumming David G. Hanna. Finance. Atlanta Donna L. Harbin. Home Ec Education. Chatsworth James D. Harbin. Biology. Calhoun Wesley S. Hardegree. Geology. Evans Paula L. Hardeman. Music Education. Comer Allison P. Harden. Photo Design. Albany Paula S. Hardigree. Computer Science. Watkinsville Deidre L. Hardwick. Public Relations. Atlanta Diane M. Hardwick. Advertising. Chamblee Barney W. Harmon. Environmental HIth. Sci . Keysville Wendy L. Harned. Pharmacy. Marietta Jean M. Harrington. Consumer Economics. Dunwoody Seniors 431 -h ABOVE: Friends can always give friends that RIGHT: " Hou; do I love thee? — Let me count needed lift. the ways! " Shag Williams. Kent L. Harrington, Economics, Stone Mountain KImberly B. Harrington. Psychology. Athens Barry Harris. Psychology, Decatur Jeff D. Harris. Columbus Whitney K. Harrison. Accounting, Bowdon Haslina Harun. Computer Science. Malaysia Lonnie D. Harvel. Drama, Jacksonville, Fl Jeffrey K. Harvey, Marietta D.M. Hayes. Microbiology, Marietta Krista N. Haynes, Philosophy, Lexington Jenny L. Haynle. Marketing, Conetia Angela A. Heath. Marketing, Atlanta Mary J, Heath. Communications, Decatur Teresa M. Heffron. Math, Marietta Patricia A. Heller. Marketing, Rome 1 ' w Mark E. Helm, r 1 Marketing, Athens i Sk 1 Rayna E, Helm, M k7|| Pharmaci. ' , Athens c Ztip Brandt R. Hemdon, w " r Finance, Macon 5 Clark A. Hendley, ' y Agronomy, Millen W m Shannon A. Her r on. L i L. Jk French. Roswell m l fl ,T« - i h A 432 YV Seniors Chris L. Holcomb, Broadcast News, Doraville Christy A. Holland. Speech Pathology. Cochran Michael F. Holmes. Management. Joneshoro Allison P. Holt, Landscape Architecture, Allendale. S C. Scott Hopping. Economics. Atlanta John H. Horton, Accounting. Statesboro David D. Hosey, International Business. Franklin Leslie A. Host. Animal Science. Athens Jo Houghton. Nursing. Peachtree City Robert D. House. Computer Science. Chamblee Deborah E. Howard, Music Therapy. Atlant.i David B. Howell. Marketing. Chickamau Sarah L. Howell. Recreation and Leisure Studies. Athens M.C. Hubbard Speech Education. Atlanta Richard T. Hudgins. Journalism. Athens Dannelly P. Hudson. Athens Elaine I. Huff. Accounting. Madison Christy Hugglns, Political Science. Rocky Face William B. Hurley. Finance. Summerville James D. Hutcherson, Biology. Athens Kathy Susan Hutcheson. Food Science. Smyrna Joshua E. Hyman. Horticulture. Charleston. SC Leanne L. Hyneman. Criminal Justice. Villa Rica Robyn L. Ickler, Personnel Management. Brunswick John P. Ingram, Business Education. Rome Catherine B. Irby. Political Science. Cornelia Zarlna Jaafar. Computer .Science. Malaysia Deatrlce D. Jackson Busines Education. Atlanta Tammy J. Jackson. Home Economics. Alma Valerie G. Jacobsen. Arls Cralts, Atlanta C.E. Jacobson. Accounting. Atlanta Allyson M. James, Middle School Education. Athens David E. James, Marketing. Athens Timothy J. Jebavy, Economics. Fairfax. VA Richard K. Jeffreys. Marketing. Morrow Eric L. Johnson. Telecommunications. Rome James S. Johnson. Biology. Cochran John M. Johnson. Speech Communications. College Park Keith Johnson. Agriculture Economics. Lilhurn Melanle L. Johnson. Interior Design. Fairburn 434 ft Seniors I Nancy A. Johnson, MIS. Roswell Sheila R. Johnson, Business Education. Loganville Susanne E. Johnson. Early Childhood Education. Atlanta Jacquelyn B. Johnston. Psychology. Warner Robins Lisa A. Johnstono. Math. Macon Stephen M. Joiner. Accounting. Marietta Alan Jolles. Chemistry, Evans Allan B. Jones. Accounting. Swainsboro Cecil B. Jones. Agricultural Economics. Cathsworth Dara A. Jones. Mental Retardation. Lithonia Farrell D. J ones. Middle School Education. Oglethorpe Frances A. Jones. Interior Design. Atlanta Kenneth D. Jones. Political Science. Canton Pamela D. Jones. Marketing Distributive Education. Atlanta Thomas Jones. History. Columbus Wes Jordan, Finance. Roswell Rosmer Jurado Van-Grieken, Finance. Venezuela Glenn N. Kauffman. Management. Herndon, VA Susan M. Kelleyi, MIS. Eastondlee Timothy M. Kelley. Computer Science, DoraviUe Thomas M. Kelly, Finance, Orlando. Fla. William R. Kendall, Economics. Augusta Cheryl D. Kesler, Middle School Education, Jefferson Jeffrey M. Kettering, Computer Science. Atlanta Elizabeth A. Kile, Math. Augusta Georglanna L. King, Risk Management. Conyers John P. King, English. Baldwin. NY Melanle A. King, Early Childhood Education. Waycross Sheenagh P. King, Dietetics and Institutional Management. Lawrenceville Theresa A. King, Special Education, Baldwin. NY Seniors ft 435 Bad Moments! T he nighr my rcxDmore broughr o boy ro rhe room ro meer me and I hod jusr qorren our of rhe shower. — CM., Freshman The nighr I fell flor on my face ourside of rhe Jocl onville Dennlgon ' s on rhe weel-iend of rhe Georgio Florido gome Everyone was rhere ' The day someone announced in Snelling Dining Hall rhor I hod o hickey on my neck — L.D., Freshman ' Vhor ' s Dominos ' number? " — L.P., Freshman ' If or firsr you don ' r succeed — give up " — M.D.. Freshman — K.D., Junior ' If you ' re nor wosred, rhe day is " — L.D., Freshmon ' You parry animals ' ' Averil Smith, Senior RIGHT: Give Brett Samsky a roll of tape and he can do anything. ■f Yvette M. KInsey. Political Science. East Pom! Lisa C. Kirtland. Business Management, Rome MInda H. KIsber. Music Therapy. Binmingham. Al Laurie A. Kitchens. Special Education. Winder Pamela A. Kline. Advertising. Florida Carol G. Knight. Economics. Hmeswille Edna E. Knight, Advertising. Nashville Timothy R. Knight, Transportation. Riverdale Lynne M. Knocke, MIS. Dunwoody Delia K. Knott. Family Development, Manettd Theresa M. Koenlg. Finance. Atlant.i Carl L. Koontz, fashion Merchandising. M.irietla Andrew Koslarek. Finance. Lilburn Laura M. Koth. Special Education. East Point Susan L. Kozak. Early Childhood Education. Edison. N J Rod M. Kramer. Criminal Justice. Windsor. N , David G. Kriegel. Music. Tuct er Lisa M. Krolak. Chemistry. Aibanv Suanne Kuykendall. Public Relations. College Park Kathleen S. Lafluer. Fashion Merchandising. Marietta 436 Seniors LEFT: Whoever said that the dip went out of ABOVE: These swimmers are talented in and | style? out of the water. Marilyn L. Lancaster, PsvchologK ' . Decatur Ladawn Lance, Marketing Distributive Education. Mt Zion Russell J. Landrum. Agricultural Mechanical Technology, Stockbndge Michael E. Landry. Marketing. Dun woody Cherie L. Lane. Marketing. Athens Janlse M. Lane. Political Science. Fredericksburg. VA Lauren M. Lane. Risk Management. Macon William R. Lane, Landscape Architecture Maria D. Lang, Microbiology. Atlanta Jayne Langford. Mang. Info. Sys, , Brunswick Thersa M. Lanliford, Biology Debra E. Lapides. Finance, Roswell Margaret W. Lasslter. Management Science. Avondale Estates Ellen D. Law. Horticulture. Rome Mary Ellen Lawson. Risk Management. Cochran Angela L. Layton. Early Childhood. Ellen wood TerrI J. Layton. Jacksonville. Fl. Gene C. Lee. Poilitical Science, Warner Robbins Lisa E. Lee. Early Childhood. Lilburn Suzanne C. Lee, Biology Pre-Med. Columbus Seniors 437 Lisa K. Legg. Home Ec. Educ . CommeTce Carol B. Lenox, English. Athens Tonjua A. Leonard. Early Childhood Dev . Chatsworth Cheryl L. Leverett, Fawilv Dev . Lincolnton Kenneth D. Leverett, AMT, Snellville KImberly S. Lewis, Speech Comm-, Edna Beach. Florida Pamela M. Lewis, Drama Ed . Athens Susan S. Lewis, Fashion Merch.. Rincon Elizabeth A. Linn. Pharmacy. Houston. Texas MItzl L. Lipscomb, Bus. Ed., Stone Mtn Kenneth R. Loach, Social Science. Forest Park Gregory K. Lockhart. MIB. Athens Susan G. Lockwood, Consumer Ec . Athens Delrdre L. Logan, Marketing. College Park Beatrice London, Bus Educ . Athens Susan M. Longley. Psychology, Signal Mtn . Tennessee Daniel C. Loper, Animal Science. Bloomingdale Guldo M. Lopez, Agric Ec . Athens Alan T. Lord, AEC. Dudley Lisa M. Lowe. Marketing, Fayetteville MIchele A. Lubert, Middle Sch. Ed . Hephzibah Judith R. Lucas. Math Educ . Riverdale Maria S. Lugue. Psy Soc. Athens Cheryl A. Lyons, Fash Merch.. Athens William J. Mackenna. Economics. Atlanta Jack Madden, Raswell Kelvin N. Maddox, Marketing. Atlanta Trammell S. Maddox, AccI . Dalton Roland B. Mahoney, Graphic Design. Savannah Susan E. Mallloux, Pol Science. Athens lyi gl jl 438 Seniors I .1 Mary C. Majors. Zoology. BIythe James E. Malcom. Acct . Snelhille Lisa Malcom. Music. Snellvslle Carol B. Mann. BS Ed . Macon David T. Markle. Pol Science. Mableton Donna A. Marshall. Home Ec Educ. Moultrie Cheryl D. Martin. Augusta Janle E. Martin. Early Childhood, St Simons Mary Martin, Home Ec . Elberton Patricia E. Martin Educ. Cornelia Randall G. Martin. AMT. Juuni ' ille Robert W. Martin. Psychology. Richmond. Virginia Scott Martin. Management. Crawford Thomas P. Martin, Marketing. Roswell Tori Martin, Bus. Edu.. Atlanta Robin L. Masbruch, Acct . Atlanta Jeanne M. Mason, Savannah Hajar, Mat JanI, Computer Sci . Athens Sheila D. Mathews, MIS. Stone Mt Zaiha Matnor, Computer Sci . Athens Marcl D. Maughlin, Neurobiology. Newport News. Virginia Melissa A. Mauney, Cens- Ec . Gainesville Duane L. Maxey. BBA. Duluth Allison E. Mayfleld, Int Design. Roswell Emi D. Mazur, Child. Dev . Marietta Dyann M. Mazzarelli, Public Relations. Hawaii MIchele M. Mazzollnl, Public Relations. Lawrenceville Anne McA ' .lster, Advertising. Rome James L. McAllister, Marketing. Roswell Lisa J. McAllister. Special Educ. Griffin Seniors 439 LEFT: Fitting studying in while man- aging for Pandora wasn ' t easy, but Kel- ly Perden did an au some job. TiAcy Atchcton ABOVE: The tell-tale signs of a Georgia car — a window and bumper sticker saying " I ' m a Bull- dawg! " Daniel S. McBrlde. Foreign Language Education. Sai anah Joyce L. McClaln. MIS. Eastonollee Andrew S. McCullough. History. Cornelle Leigh E. McDanlel. Advertising. Smyrna Dana M. McFarland. English Educatioin. Ocilla Phillip M. McGaughy. Real Estate. Atlanta Debbie A. McGee. Early Childhood. Athens Brian A. McGugan. MIS. Lilhurn Julia L. McGuIre, Math. Avondale Estates Alan P. McHan. Pharmacy. Cedartown Janis L. McKay. Music Education. Valdosta Holly R. McKlnney. Area Studies. Augusta Lynn M. McLane, Computer Science. Athens Leah L. McLendon, Radio — TV Film. Macon James E. McMlchael. International Business. Jacksonville. Fl. Mary T. Meagher. Interior Design. Watkinsville Carol M. Meeks. Home Economics Education. Bonaire Sheila Meeks. Child Development. Soperton W.C. Meeks. Pharmacy. Swainsboro Maria C. Melvln. Agronomy. Waycross f« 440 Seniors LEFT: To escape the monotony of study, some student test their skills in the gameroom. ABOVE: A few Tate Center employees, take time out to decorate the christmas tree, a gift from the University of Canada 1 Rafael Mendez, Agriculture Economics. SandPedro Sula. Honduras Catherine A. Mercer. Middle School Education, Elbeton Patricia L. Mercer. Public Relations. Dexter Armando S. Miccoli. Ill Microbiologv. Athens Lisa E. Middleton. Nursing. Dahlonega Laura M. Mikolowsky. Geology. Marietta Roderick S. Miles. Finance. Savannah Dawn M. Miller. Pharmacv. Clarkesvllle Holly A. Miller. Speech Communications. Marietta Jeffory S. Miller. MIS. Jakin Dawson A. Mims, Psychology. Macon Jeffrey A. Minor. Plant Pathology Pest Management. Bartow Stacy P. Missroom, Accounting. Savannah David W. Mitchell. Athens Kendall Mitchell. Psychology, Williamson Timothy C. Mitchell, Finance. Dunwoody Vernita A. Mitchell. Criminal Justice. Atlanta Kurt H. Mittmann. Geography. Macon Richard A. Nix. Marketing. Mareitta Julie A. Motley. Special Education. Jefferson Seniors 441 - -.o Jacqueline A. Moffltt. Lilhurn Zaiton Mohamad. Computer Science. Athens Fatlmah Mohammad. Computer Science. Mj iitsi.i Cheryl A. Mohr. Speech Communication. Rosu. ' ell Dale R. Moller. Economics. Atlanta Alice D. Montgomery. English. Athens Jay R. Montgomery. English. Union City Natsha S. Moon, E.ist Point Donna L. Moore. Marketing. Oxford Jimmy W. Moore, Finance. Athens iV Beth Morehead. P X Zoology. IrwimiHe SherrI D. Morgan. ( x] bEc_ ' ' Interior Design. Toccoa Bb (fit Lisa M. Morris. Fashion Merchandising, Loganville " . ' f Patricia L. Morrison, L iJ m IPl wv Marketing. Stone Mountain k »M ir Cynthia R. Morton. K fr k Public Relations. Atlanta WlM MMik lli ll Maryann Moser Fashion Merchandising. Columbia. SC Kellle A. Mosley Real Estate. Vidalia Amy Moxley Accounting. Macon Julie Moye MIS. Augusta KImberly A. Moyei Roswell Kenneth S. Moyer. Jr. Pharmacia ' . Rossville Ingrld S. Mozo French Edna R. Muhler Early Childhood Education. Lavonia David H. Mulllnax Finance. Rome Pamela J. Mulllns Nursing. Rex Angela J. Murant Risk Management. Buena Vista Barbara A. Murphy Criminal Justice, Atlanta Jennifer F. Murphy English Education, Savannah Eddie R. My rick, Jr. Agriculture Economics, Athens. Dale A. Nagel, Marketing, Roswell 442 Seniors I rl 1 r f ) Michael F. Najjar. English. Dunwoody Athanas A. Ndomba, Dairy Science, East Africa Steven R. Nedza, Computer Science. Roswell Donald E. Nelson. Jr. Marketing. Aurora. OH Linda S. Nelson. Broadcasting, Marietta Robert Nesmlth. Sr. Computer Science. Pelham Deborah A. New. Accounting. Dublin Mozelle C. Newberry. Music Education. Decatur Sally E. Nixon. Consumer Economics. Spartanburg. SC. Nancy M. Nobles. Psychology. Gray Kimberly R. Norman. Psychology. Athens Joann Nunnery. Nursing. Columbus Melanle K. Oakes. Psychology. Lawrenceville Emilia OdI. Pharmacy. Rome Teresa G. Oglesby Griflin AkujuobI C. Okebalama. Economics. Nigeria Kathryn L. O ' Kelley. Advertising. Columbus Wanda D. O ' Kelley. Business Education. Gainesvile Laurie J. Oliver, Public Relations. Mableton Helen G. Oiler. Graphic Design, South Carolina Lisa A. Orr. Speech Pathology. Hampton Mary A. Oshaughnessy. Marketing. Atlanta Gretchen A. Ossenfort, Marketing. Linolnville. ME R. Glen Owen. Jr.. Microbiology. Augusta Albert G. Ozburn. Photo-Design. Mansfield Melissa A. Fallot. Finance. Miami. FLA Lishcia Parrish. Nursing, Chatsworth Scott L. Parson. Biology, Smyrna Bennie E. Parsons. Psychology. Watkinsville Ursula E. Patrick. Public Relations. Columbus Seniors 443 Bulldawg Quotes " Never pur off romorrow whor you con do rodoy " — Marie Heofherford, Junior " For every minure you ore ongry, you lose sixry seconds of happiness " — Carmen Hernondon. Freshman " If you do rhe crime you con do rhe rime " — Anne-Marie, Junior " Dull! " Wendy Strong, Junloi " The gross is olwoys greener on rhe orher side of rhe fence " — Bo Caldwell, Sophomore " Friends ore one of rhe mosr Imporronr ' hings In life — rhey ore beside you when you ore down or hoppy. " — Stacey D., Junior " A penny saved is o penny eorned " — Kim Andrews. Junior " De you, be foolish, bur be hoppy " - Donna Wolf, Sophomore " When rhe going gers rough, rhe rough go shopping " — Junior RIGHT: Would somebody please take this daivg for a walk? ABOVE: Lool lh( tavily cieei Mark E. Patterson. Public Relations. Chjttanooga Judy A. Patton. Food Source Management. Bogart Karen S. Paul. Computer Sci : ' nce. Rome Angela R. Paulk. Tberaputic Recreations. Tifton Gena F. Paulk. Home Economics. Statesboro Julie Ann Payne, Public Relations. Thomaston Richard R. Payne. Jr.. Pharmacv. Bogart KImberley R. Peden. Educational Psychology. Alpharetta Amy R. Peebles. ChalsiAorth Lisa J. Fence. Psychology. McDonough Mark J. Pendergast, Speech Communications. Athens Gina M. Pennington. Pharmacy. Milledgeville Calvin D. Perry. Agriculture Economics. Moultrie Suellen C. Perry, Early Childhood. Moultrie Angela M. Pesce. Child Development. Jonesboro Dana E. Petrldes, Interior Design. Athens Donna G. Phillips. Pharmacy. Colguitl James J. Pierce. Social Science Education. Gainesville Sharon E. Pierce, Exercise Sport Science. Savannah Laurne T. PInckney. Speech Communications. Rockmart 444 Seniors 1 ABOVE: Look at who ' s won the war against RIGHT: Yes mom. I even READ the newspa- the cavity creeps. per! St W m ' Bfr «i Susan G. Pinkard, FuTnisbings and Interiors. Athens Angela D. Plank. Marketing Distributive Education. Platt- Melissa R. Piatt. Zoologv. Lookout Mountain Jeffrey C. Plunkett Tommy B. Pool. Finance Terry Poteete. Finance. Blairsi ' ille Luarie A. Powell. Marketing. Decatur Barbara L. Press. Science Education Condace L. Pressley. Broadcast. Marietta Maria S. Price. Radio T V Film. Atlanta Timothy P. Prince. MIS. Nashville. Tenn. Nancee L. Pritchett. Marketing. Clausville Marianne D. Pruett. Distributive Education. Buford David J. Pruitt. Computer Science. Buford Scott G. Puckett. Physics Astronomy. Gainsville Thomas S. Puckett. Jr.. Accounting. Tifton Margaret A. Quick. Political Science. Marietta Charles H . Raby. Pharmacy. Dillard Marjorie C. Radcliffe. MR. Coner William J. Raiford. Telecommunications. Soperton Seniors 445 Holly M. Raindrop. Finance. Atlanta Naraiiana R. Rampllla, Law. India Maria F. Rawlins. International Business. Cuthbert Monica Ray. Merchandising, Hampton Shawn E. Reed. Marketing. Macon Craig A. Reese. Finance. W. rner Robins Robin P. Reese Social Work. Senoia Jospeh L. Reeves. Microbiology. Savannah James A. Relnstein, Marketing. Atlanta Kevin B. Re]. Graphic Design, Columbus, S.C Christopher H. Relken. Social Work. Martinet Sheila L. Rhoads. Family Development. Kailua. Hi Jennifer K. Rice. Early Childhood Education. Royslon Jordana E. Rich. English. Athens Karen R. Richardson. Marketing. Atlanta Susan B. Richardson. Marketing. Perr j Stacey L. Riddle, English, Columbus Cheryl R. Roberts. Management, Chamblee William L, Roberts. Microbiology. Rome David L. Robertson. Marketing. Atlanta Justin M, Robinson. Management. Dalton Orlencia A, Robinson. Food Technology. Hartwetl Patricia A. Robinson. Social Circle Monica E. Rolander. Social Science Education. Tucker Beverly J, Rosenberger. Dietetics, Wilmington, De Wade W. Roush. Real Estate. Ellenwood Derrick S. Routt. Marketing. Atlanta Andrew J, Rowe, MIS. Cairo Judith A. Rowell, Art Education. Orchard Lake. Mi Natalie G. Rowland. Fashion Merchandising, Warner Robins i irJ 446 Seniors " ■Jl i Tonia E. Rowland. Computer Science. Rockmart Jim Rush. Agriculture Economics. Cochran Patrick H. Russell. Computer Science. Athens Kazutnasa Sakaiya, International Business. Japan Marsha E. Sanders. Earlv Childhood Education. Lilburn Rhonda E. Sanders. Furnishings and Interiors. Wmterville Suzy 1. Sanders Psychology. Marietta Nathan L. Sangster. Psychology. Toccoa Deb Saunders. Earlv Childhood Education. Snellville Michael D. Savage. Advertising. Athens Susan E. Saxon. Richmond, i ' a Rita T. Scheldt, Early Childhood Education. Lawrenceville Raina J. Schmuckler. Magazines. Stone Mountain Leslie A. Schneider. Advertising. Dunwoody L.A. Schwartz. Jr.. Zoology. Macon Judy R. Scott. Accounting. Bowman Mary Jane Scudder. Public Relations. Columbus Gwen W. Seagraves, Nursing. Athens Foster H. Selman. Psychology. Rome Lyn Sew ell. Oak wood Charlotte A. Seymour. History. Monroe Tracey S. Shapow. Fashion Merchandising. Dewitt. Ml Craig A. Shaw. Dietetics. Eastpoint Bobby D. Sheffield. PharmacK ' . Svlvania Kathryn K. Shelly. Personnel. Boca Raton. FL Laurie F. Shelton. Real Estate. Athens Kathy L. Shows, Graphic Design. Decatur Lollie D. Shurley. Marketing. Warrenton Karen D. Simmons. Accounting. Albany Sidney C. Simpson. Social Work. Buford Seniors 447 Jane E. Singleton, Public Relations. Cdno Gary K. Singuefield. Computer Science. Athens Melissa D. Skates, Furnishings and Interiors. Athens Anita Y. Slaughter. . ' ursing. Montrose Jennifer M. Sloan. Public Relations. Ontario. Canada LEFT: " Go ahead — make my morning, noon. ABOVE: Kelvin McClinton and Chris Johnson, and night!! " both sophomores, demonstrate that two heads are better than one. Katharine V. Small, Advertising. Riverdale Seth A. Smiley. Finance. Dunwoodv Averil G. Smith. Speech Communication. Palmetto CA. Smith. Nursing. Elberion Cheryl L. Smith. Computer Science. College Park Diane E. Smith. MIS. Dun woody Elizabeth V. Smith. Music Education. Atlanta Glenda V. Smith, Comparative Literature. Savannah James K. Smith, ' Biology. Winder Jan Smith. Nursing, Thomson Katherlne K. Smith. Advertising. Decatur Lisa Smith. Management Science. AtLtnt.i Lisa M. Smith. Political Science. Canton Martha M. Smith. Management. Systems. Sav wnah Scott M. Smith. Marketing, Bremen W 448 f Seniors LEFT: Bruce Wotring, a junior, saying: " Let ' s ABOVE: This little fellow is actually thinking scare them out of an A! " of graduating somedayl Stephen W. Smith. Microbiology. Fayetteville Steven C. Smith. Finance. Conyers Stuart E. Smith. Microbiology. Fayetteville Tamblyn N. Smith. Political Science. Macon Thomas J. Smith. Monticello Trade S. Smith. Public Relations. Marietta Gene P. Sokol. Religion. Hartwell Sherl L. Solomon. Marketing. Albany Elizabeth L. South. Mathematics. Lavonia Valerie H. Spence. Music. Norcross James E. Spencer. Jr.. Political Science. Hartwell Valerie J. Sprage. Mental Retardation, Stone Mountain Donzaleigh Stanley. Educational Psychology. Atlanta Susanna Steinbeck. Math Education. Watkinsville Tammy S. Stephens, Computer Science. Thomasville SherrI L. Stephenson. Speech Communicatinos. Stone Mountain Pamela J. Stevens, Speech communications. Cinncinatti. Oh- Stacey C. Stiles. Art. Macon Suellen L. Stokes. Journalism. Hapeville Kendra A. Stoltzfus. Music Therapy. New Holland. Penn. Seniors 4 449 ■1 Kristopher B. Stone. Accounting. Gumming Susan P. Stone, Education. Atlanta Laury L. Stoner. Math. Baxley Scott E. St orch. Political Science. Marietta Paige Storey. Nursing. Fortson Catherine M. Stout. Dunwoodv Daniel W. Stowell. History Political Science. .WuTijn Edwina F. Strickland. Pre-Med Chemistry. Waycross Karen A. Sullen, Advertising. Atlanta Sandra G. Sullivan, Photographic Design. Cornelia Normawati Sulong. Computer Science. Athens Robert D. Sutter. Zoology. Rosu- ' ell Harrlette S. Sutton. Furniture and Interiors. Athens Tony L. Swanson. Marketing. Atlanta Anne M. Sweat Familv Development. Albany Carl C. Sweat. Marketing. Appling Jill E. Sweetapple. Journalism. Greensboro Javier J. Taboada, Marketing. Spain Tandle T. Taliaferro, Political Science. Golombus David E. Tanner. Biology. Augusta Kevin D. latum. Agriculture Economics. Reidsville Angela Taylor. Management. Evans Tina A. Taylor. Finance. Folkston William F. Taylor, Agriculture Commerce. Athens Mary Lynn Terry, Management Science. Austell Joy Thames, Nursing. Fort Vallev Andrea L. Thomas, Political Science. Atlanta Felicia Thomas, Speech Communications, Athens Melva J. Thomason. Clarksville Alfred E. Thompson. Economics. Atlanta 450 Seniors A s April B. Thompson, Broadcast News. Atlanta Brad A. Thompson, Finance. Tampa. Fla. Brian E. Thompson, Pharmacy. Wrens Gretchen Thompson, Accounting. Atlanta Jeffrey C. Thompson, Political Science. Fort Lauderdale. Fla. Jennifer Thompson, MIS. Athens Neal A. Thompson, Marketing. Dalton Eydle A. Thornton, Early Childhood Education, Cordele Gary A. Thornton, Finance. Winder James E. Thrower. Landscape Architecture. Summerville Richard B. Tllley. Jr. Finance. Atlanta Tammy L. Timm. Radio TV-Film Management Sales. Trenton Dawn Tolleson. Speech Communication. Smyrna Patrick A. Tomlln, Telecommunication Arts. Athens Timothy K. Toomey, Political Science, Duluth Thomas R. Trotter, Music Education. Avondale Estates Sharon L. Tucker, Radio-TV-Film. Lawrenceville Buddy Turner, Fi nance. Woodstock Susan A. Turner, Accounting. Clarkston Tami R. Turner, Middle School Education. Hiawassee Virginia TwUley. MIS. Marietta Vanessa J. Tyers. Interior Design. Marietta Christy L. Tyler. Speech Communication. Old Tappan, NJ Jody A. Tyson, Agriculture Engineering. Perry Charles H. Ulm, Jr.. Industrial Psychology. Sylvester Susan M. Ushela. Management. South Bend. In. Susan E. Varner. Child Development. Fayetteville Prapha Veeraorankul, MIS. Athens Pat VIchalya. Atlanta Russell G. Vineyard, Political Science, Newnan Seniors 451 A Major Decision Upcoming college srudenrs, os well os rhose who ore olreody orrending school, recognize rhe imporronce and me necessiry of earning o college diplomo. In rodoy ' s world, success m life, for mosr indivi- duals, generally requires nor only schooling or o repuroble irisrirurion, bur also selecring on open ond promising care er field. In o look or rhe hundreds of majors chosen by sophomores or rhe Universiry of Georgia, rhe following subjecrs were listed mosr fre- quently . The choices poinred our rhe oreos for rhe mosr successful and prominenr professionols of rhe 1980 ' s Of course, expecring such on imporranr decision from young srudenrs is Sheila J. VIolett. Public Relations. Cartersville Elizabeth Visco. Zoology. Athens Heidi H. VonSchweinitz, Child Development. Apphng Lucinda L. Vowell. Managetnent, Palm Beach Gardens Martha M. Wade. Interior Design. Macon Teresla G. Wages. Exceptional Children. Hull Vivian A. Wakefield. Broadcast News. Plains Tyllmann H. Wald. Political Science. Savannah Edward L. Walker. AMT. Ravie Kim M. Wall. Accounting. Dacula Mary A. Wallace. Psychology. Albany Lonnie B. Walls. Political Science. Greenville Dondra E. Walraven. Microbiology. Powder Springs Paul Y. Wan. Veterenary Medicine. Helen George T. Warbington. AMT. Vienna Robert J. Ward. Economics. Atlanta Steve J. Ward. Marketing. Marietta Mark W. Ware. Early Child Development. Toccoa Angela L. Warlick. Marketing, Morrow Adam Warsama. Biochemistry. College Park _L.. : .e .-. : .„: ju, : . , ,c.:ig, rhus, some individuols have remained undecided Pre-Med Pre-Ver Computer Science Journalism Business Monogemenr Accounring PolincQl Science Pre-Low Foshion Merchandising Public Relations Drama 452 P Seniors i ABOVE: Billy Ray, Tracy Johnson, and a friend head to the homecoming game, not expecting the large margin of victory that came about. 1 Cynthia A. Washington, Statistics. Augusta Shelly L. Waters. Biology, Fayetteville Blaker Watson. Advertising. Chickamauga Jennifer Watson. Public Relations. Dalton Victoria J. Watson. Physical Education. Augusta William S. Watson. MIS. Atlanta Cathy Weaver. RTT Writing. Dillard Elizabeth I. Weaver. English. Gainesville Madeline M. Weber. Nursing. Athens Catherine A. Weiss. Health Physical Education. Doraville David W. Weiss. Chemistry. Atlanta Beth Weldon. Middle School Education. Milner Priscilla J. Welsh. International Business. Dade Citv. Fla. W.J. Westbrook. Personel Management. Snellville Diane M. Weyand. Economics. Roswell James H. Weymouth. Marietta Susan E. Whatley. Microbiologv. Fort Valley Jill T. Whigham. Accounting. Cairo Gregory C. Whitaker. Management. Watkinsville James M. White. Agriculture Engineering. Athens Seniors 453 Paul C. White. Political Science. Atlanta Susan M. White. Economics. Virginia Beach. Virginia Swain E. Whitfield. Geography. Winnsboro. SC Gale D. Whiting. Marketing. Flowery Branch Stephanie G. Whitlaw. Graphic Design. Athens Ken Whitlow. International Business. Stone Mountain Tammie Whitsel. Business. Colbert Denlse R. Whittaker. Marketing. Columbus Natalie Wilkes. Political Science. M. tnetta Mellnda Wilkinson, Dietetics and Institutional Management. Toccoa Bradley J. Williams, Business. Stone Mountain Charles S. Williams. Economics. Rome Jack G. Williams, Biochemistry. Riverdale Mary M. Williams. Spanish French. Norcross Melanlse A. Williams. Advertising. Macon Robyn L. Williams. Criminal Justice. Brunswick Nellie S. Williamson. Math. Athens Beth L. Willis, Public Relations. Christianburg. Virginia Gaye A. Willis. Graphic Design. Athens Rachael A. Willis. English. Waleska Sarah L. Wllloughby. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Chattanooga. TN. Allison Wilson. Broadcast News, AlLinIa Carl P. Wilson. Mechanical Engineering, Monticello Caria L. Wilson. Microbiology. Doraville Chandra L. Wilson. Political Science. Albany James K. Wilson. Agriculture. Thomaston Linda T. Wilson. Nursing, Athens Stephen K. Wilson. Geology, Atlanta Trisha L. Wilson. Statistics, Columbus Karen L. WIngo. Accounting. Dunwoody 1 454 Seniors I ' fstion •• i A. Christine A. Winham, Psychology. Atlanta Laura K. Winton, Public Relations. Powder Spnngs Steven I. Woodard, Microbiology. Atlanta Melissa L. Woods. PreVet Animal Science. Columbia. S-C- Teresa L. Woods, Operations Management. Covington Lee V. Wray. Microbiologic ' , Augusta Kelly L. Wright. CartersviUe Scott J. Wright. .Marketing. Decatur Wanda Wright. Early Childhood. Athens Edna M. Wu. Taipei. Taiwan Laura E. Wyatt. Economics. Cedartown Catherine A. Yarbrough, Sociology. Waycross Craig J. Young, Finance. Atlanta Julia A. Youngblood. Accounting. Swainsboro Zarlna Zait, Computer Science. Malaysia ABOVE: " To be. or not to be — that is the ABOVE: " Look ma, no clothes! " says Bruce question " Thomas as he flashes Angela Ashu orth and friend. Seniors 455 Things Get Hectic As A Junior Tne life of cruisin rhe moll, ployin ' Poc Man, visirin ' O ' Moliey ' s, chillin ' or rhe Tore, and pullin ' pronl-is is over once one becomes a junior. During rhe firsr rwo yeors rhe only serious doss is FUN 101, bur when yeor rhree rolls around rhings chonge — drosri colly - Now, o srudenr musr concern himself wirh deciding on o major, inrerviews and career gools Ir is or rhis poinr rhor mojors are chonged from FUNTOLOGY ro Pre-Med, MIS, Low, and Business Srudenrs srorr ro ger reolly serious minded because rhere is only one year lefr rhar separares rhem from rhe real world. Soon rhey will be among rhe real professionals. Some may even have ospirarions of being docrors engineers, and congressmen. Though rhings ger hecric when you become junior, having fun is srill aporr of a junior ' s life However, one would rhink rwice now before ploying rhor second game of Poc-Man over srudying for o biochemisrry quiz. Prioriries ore re-evoluored and rhings like reporrs, lOpage popers, resrs and lobs ore nor roken as lightly os before. Now srudenrs ore more inclined ro con- sider porenral advice, being rhere is only one more year before rhey ore making rheir own decisions Ir will nor be long before hirring rhe snooze burron rhose exrra rwo rimes becomes obsolete Ir is only during rhis third year of college rhor srudenrs become aware of rheir reason for being or rhe Universiry of Georgia, ond rhar is TO GRADUATE! RIGHT: Juniors Alvln Hugglns and William Collins knoa- that seriousness must be com- bined with fun during the third year of college. h i 456 Juniors Richard P. Aaron. Atlanta Nabll Abusharr, Israel Mary M. Adams. Vidalia Jullam P. Alexander. Athens Heidi S. Allgood. Oxford Robert If. Allison. Griffin Michael P. Althoff. Roswell Mellnda M. Andrews. Chamblee Ginger L. Armlstead. Clarkston Betsy A. Arrington-Tsao, Athens Carol A. Askren. Atlanta Tracy Atcheson. Marietta Michelle R. Austin. Warner Robins Pamela Y. Baker. Rome Max R. Baldwin, Thone Toni Barge. Athens Brian A. Barnett. Douglas Carol M. Barone. Marietta Rhonda E. Barton. Watkinsville Lori M. Bass. Marietta Vanessa M. Battles. Rome Todd Beasley. Utica. Ms. Richard R. Bedfood. Hogansville Dwain S. Begitschke. Loganville Karen E. Bell. Moreland Pam B. Berry. Dun woody Tad C. Bixby. Snellville Dawn D Bixler. Grafton. Va. Joseph P. Blakley. Washington Arlerta A. Bohannon. Lithonia Emmet J. Bondurant. Athens J.S. Bradford. Athens Margaret A. B ragg. Columbus Tonya C. Branch. Baxley Angela D. Brand. Atlanta Becky L. Brightwell. Royston Janice Briscoe. Athens Carmen S. Brown. Lenox Catherine A. Brown. Roswell Kimberly C. Brown. Dalton Melanle S. Brown. Milledgeville Michele Brown. Acworth Valerie J. Brown. Lilburn Cindy Browne. Louisville Lisa J. Bruterri. Athens Carl D. Burger. Jr., Gainesville J. P. Burns. Ordinarv. Va. Heatherly D. Burton. Vienna Lisi Bush. Wavnesville Robin K. Busha Donna M. Butler. Augusta Javarros S. Byrd. Pelham Lynn R. Camp. Athens Julie S. Carmichael. Douglasville Carol E. Carr. East Point Nancy S, Carroll, Covington Mary C. Cavenar, Chapel Hill. NC Jennifer A. Cavitt. Marietta Camilla K. Chance, Athens Molly E. Chesser. Folkston David D. Child ers. Cor dele Kim M. Childers. Athens Michael D. Clanton. Athens Juniors 457 ti Dennis K. Clark. Ci:::im Michael T. Cleveland. E: her ton Bob Clyburn. MariettJ Sandra L. Coker. DanielsvitU ' Mark R. Collman. AukIusU Dana S. Compton. M.irliru-.- Jonathan M. Cook. 7 " i Ti Lisa S. Core. Summerville Edward L. Comely. Orlando. Fla Sandra L. Corry. Loganville John P. Couch. East Point Leslie L. Cox. Loganville W.S. Craven. Roswe:: Liz Creamer. Carrolllon Cary A. Cunningham, Cornelui DIanne Dalee. Farmington Jim Davis. Dunwoody Kelly E. Davis. East Point Laura L. Davis. Blakely W.C. Davis. Atl mla James A. Deal. Macon Erna J. De Waart. Gainesville William S. Dickson. Dunwoody Deborah A. Digiovanni. Roswt ' ll Deirdre L. Dodd. Toccoa Vaughn B. Dodd. Atlanta Kimberly L. Dominy. Moultrie W. T. Dominy Holly Donaldson. Columbus Car a L. Dong. Augusta Stacey C. Doonan. Fayetteville Vonda S. Doss Mary N. Dotson. Slatbam Ruthie Doughty. Anderson John B. Driscoll. Marietta George J. Dunn, Atlanta Steven B. Dunn. Marietta James B. Durrah. Warner Robbins James B. Edwards. Savannah Leah M. Edwards. Winder Angle J. Ennls. Thomson Tina W. Fader. Porza. Switzerland Dawn M. Feldhaus, College Park Lisa E. Ferguson. Warner Robbing. Michael J. Fernandez, Elberton Owen L. Fesperman, tV.JVfross Kimberley A. Fipps. Norcrnss Nathan A. FIte. Athens Joellen Fletcher. Snellville Sarah A. Foster, Chamblee Carol J. Fouts. Alpharetta Drew Fugua. Augusta Donna L. Gallagher. Doraville Tammy G. Garmon. Tucker Carta V. Garvin, Decatur Rodney Garvin, Millen Andrew V. Gaston. Rossville Hesa Ann Gholson. Lilburn Jon C. GIbbs, Tifton Robert J. Gibson. Chickamauga Paul T. Gladstone. Darien Joni M. Glenn. Carrolllon Nancy C. Gnecco, Toccoa 458 Juniors Catherine M. Goeddeke. Huntsville Mary M. Goettee, Decatur Kenneth R. Gollmer, Martinez Cherll R. Gordon, Hapeville Ktmberl f S. Gouiette, Norcross Richard H. Graiset, Atlanta A.B. Greene, Cordeie Kathryn L. Greene, Gables. FL Karol E. Greer, Warner Robbins Jerry E. Gresham Jr., Albany Kristine I. Groenenboom, Augusta Sandy J. Guettler, Ft Pierce Gary P. Hall, Titton Allyson Hamman, Peachtree City Fran Hammock, Stone Mountain Robert V. Hancock, Boston Ree Haney, Athens Mary R. Hannon, Greenville Catherine G. Harklns, Atlanta Russel J, Harrell, Davisboro Leslie J. Hart. Royston Laura A. Hartley, Waycross Heather D, Hasty. Athens William S. Hatcher. Statesboro Hope J. Hawkins. Lilburn Michael L. Heard. Lawrenceville Kristin R. Hefty. Atlanta Rhonda M. Hendon. Snellville Jackie D. Heter. East Point Robert S. Hightower. Augusta John M. Holbrook. Kennesaw Robin E. Hollar. McConough Charles M. Hovver, Trion Mark A. Hoyt. St. William Lisa M. Hunt. Athens Carol Hunter. Tucker Larlssa C. Hurst, Albany Melissa C Hyde, Acworth Gregory D. Irving, Jeffees Kenneth N. Ivory, Buena Vista Joe E. Jackson, Chatsworth William N. Jefferson, Covington Jeffery L. Johnson, Brunswick Belle M. Joiner, Soperton Steven R. Joiner, Gainesville Jeffrey Joyner, Rock Spring Terrle Justice, Ft. Ogle Chuck E. Keener, Chatsworth Kerry W. Keith, Grovetown Katherine A. Kellam, Duldin Tina J. Kelley, Evans Debbie A. Kelly, Marietta Stephanie I. Kent, Doraville Pam Kilgore, Douglasville Shellle L. Kinchen, Haxlehurti Carol L. King, Chattanooga Kathryn A. Klein, Tucker Margaret M. Kraft, Atlanta Jeffrey S. Kuhn, Mableton Beth A. Kurtz, Bogart Robert C. Lamborn, LaFayette Karen D. Lance, Blairsville Kathey L. Larkey. Dunwoody Juniors 459 . te ABOVE: A lpha Phi Alpha Frateinily members — Richard Bedgood. Kevin Maddox. Ken All- good find Tate Center a good place to meet. RIGHT: Carrie Leahmon believes that you can always lean on friends. Tamara L. Larson. Augusta Patrick Law. Athens Tamara R. Lea. Cctrtersvilte Kathr n E. Lee, Nex Lawrence B. Lee. Savannah William R. Lee. Murrell ' s Inlet. SC Donna M. Lesak. Ar ' jnta Karen R. Leslie. Jonesboro Allison Levle. Atlanta Rebecca L. Lewis. St Simons Island Michael S. Long. Lawrencevillf Kelle J. Lowe, Kennrs i Julie Luckett. ):j, " i ' . ' ' ;. Debora S. Lynes. s.n.i. ' i ' t j j Ann C. Mackenna. Atlanta Chrissy Maltenieks. Marietta Mark E. Manhan. Alexandria. Va. Amanda A. Margeson. Atlanta Raymond C. Marine. Atlanta Heather Christie Markey, Athens Cynthia G. Martin, Irwinville Raymond W. Martin. Lilburn Roy A. Mat his. Enigma Helen A. May. Chamblrr Larry W. McBrlde. Colbert Kristy McCarley. Summervtile Andrea E. McClure. Atlanta George W. McCommon. M.icon Ada C. McDanleL Ocilla Kathervn McDuffie, Fitzgerald Lisa C. McLendon, Soperton Celia L. McNair. Hiintsville. Al Kelly S. Meason, Bulord Francisco A, Mesa. Miami. Fl. Sue T. Meyer, Athens Mary M. Milam. Roswell Mellnda A. Miller. Dallon Walter L Mills. ( ' , ' !■• Krista S. Mohr. Knsne. Dewanda Moore. Atlanta Tomasina Moore. Griffin Rebecca P. Moran. West Springs i SlB BA ii4AL i 460 Juniors V 1 1 ABOVE: See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil — have no funt Apartment Life Many people find rhor dormirory life is nor for rhem Though ir may ap- proach rhe comforrs of home, ir is nor quire " Home Sweer Home " Therefore, o mojonry of rhe Universiry of Georgio srudenrs live rheir lives " ourside " rhe davi ghouse In one of rhe many fine oporrmenrs in rhe Classic Ciry There ore mony odvanroges and disodvcn- foges ro living off campus, such as privacy and space, ond bills and commuring. For rhose who live in oporrmenrs, noise only occurs when rhey wonr ir ro, in rhe dormirory, one IS or rhe mercy of his roommore and orher hollmores. There is nor rhe hassle of shoring rhe barhroom wirh 20 orher people in on oporr- menr. or climbing rwo flighrs of sroirs ro a Kirchen Everyrhing is wirhin reach in on oporr- menr Living off campus is nor always heavenly, rhough Ir con prove ro be a problem some- rimes, especially for srudenrs involved in differ- enr orgonizarions on compus who musr rrovel bock end forrh from rhe aporrmenr ro orrend meerings and orher funcnons on cr npus. There is also rhe responsibiliry of pl ing rhe bills This IS somerhing rhor may be roken for gronred in rhe dormirory. However, 5ourhern Dell, gas, hearing and lighring become house- hold words in on aporrmenr Though rhere are likes and gripes obour aporrmenr life, rhere ore likes and gripes obour dormirory life roo Neverrheless, one musr agree wirh Dororhy ' s observorion " rhor rhere ' s no place like HOME ' " I Vicki T. Mouw. Buford Carissa M. Nally. Marietta Sharon A. Nelson, Dunwoody Valerie P. Nettles. Tilton Nan Nicklaus, North Palm Beach, David R. Nix, Storye Mountain Diane L. Olson, Marietta Kathii Orrok, Atlanta Susan Overton, Calhoun Kristin L. Owen, Tucker James W. Paine, Athens Roberta A. Parker, Columbus Polly K. Parks. Stone Mountain Nancy J. Pass, Winder Sherri L. Paul, Mount Vernon John M. Pavelchik, Marietta Drewry C. Payne, Jr., Griffin Jeff S. Payne, Blue Ridge Stacy E. Pent, Atlanta Lynn Pheil, Cordele Carol Pirkle. Buford Yetta I. Pond. Martinet W. T. Ponder. Thomasville John R. Portwood. Macon Deborah D. Powell. Fairburn Lisa M. Pritchard. Roswell Gregory J. Proctor. Statesboro Richard L. Queen. Roswell Fl Elizabeth L. Ragsdale. Lithonia Cassandra E. Raiford, Cartersville Lisa A. Rama220tti, Grand Rapids, Mi. Carole E. Rast. Atlanta Sara R. Raulerson. Statesboro Richard A. Ray. Cochran Amy R. Reece. Flower Branch John A. Register, DuPont Ronald D. Riley. Fayetteville William L. Roberts. Jr., Atlanta Robin S. Roddenbery, Cairo Carol A. Rogers. Toccoa Robert E. Rowan, Enigma Jill M. RoweU, Orchard Lake. Mi. Juniors 461 Susan R. Rupp. Brett M. Samsky. Helen M. Sangokoya. Athene Stephanie L. Scarbrough. Porji ' illc Lisa A. Shea, Alhcm David D. Sikes. Bj.v ey Les T. Simpson, Tifton Michelle Singh. Creenvllle. SC Beth Smalley. Lincolnton Beth Smith, iniiersvillr Deann M. Smith. Vor.-j. Elizabeth A. Smith. Un Jeffrey ' L. Smith. l o:n ' Kimberly M. Smith, h ' .nrburn Lisa S. Smith. Evans. Marvelyn K. Smith, Bambndge Michael J. Smith, Athens Sabrlna K. Smith, Oxford Thomas C. Sockwell, AtLinta Margaret R. Sparks, Atlanta Clark Spratlin. College Park William H. Sprue II, Bowdon Brandi Standridge, ft Eutis. Wa. Laura L. Steinhauer, Savannah Chandra T. Stevens. Monroe Tyunia Y. Stewart. Conyers Stacy L. Stout, Dunwoody Jill Strickland, Decatur Stephanie D. Strickland, Hoswell Christopher B. Summers, Panama City Dottie Sweat, Savannah Susan L. Swint, WatkinsvilU ' Lori M. Taylor, Brunswick Teresa D. Taylor. Tifton Trace S. Taylor, Athens Rhonda D. Teems, Summerville Felicia L. Thompson. [Richmond Hill Lydia E. Thorbun, Dunwoodv Jerri S. Toland, Atlanta Kristen Tribble, Hopeville Patricia L. Tulisalo, Atlanta Angela S. Turner. Pome Tricia L. Tyner. Columbus Angela G. Tyson. Cumming Timothy Varnedore, Nicholls David V. Vogel, Lilburn Linda M. Vondermevlen. . arietta Douglas B. Voss, Cumming April E. Walker, Decatur Geralyn A. Ward, New York Laura C. Watkin, Chatanooga James P. Watson, Athens Marti Welch, Athens Staci R. Whitaker, Albany Karen E. White. Oakwood KristI K. White. Springfield MB White, Albany Aprllle Williams, Morrow Judy A. Williams, Slaplelon Keith E. Williams. Fayetteville Leighton H Williams, Chamblee Wendy A. Williams, Stonr Mountain Richard A. Williford. RaU-igh fpt C : ._ ..: .v.. f-A 462 f ABOVE: I Juniors Russell G. Willis Donald S. Wilson, Warner Robins Sherrii H. Womack, Atlanta Stephanie L. Womack. Covington Jolayne Woo. Augusta Margaret D. Wood, Commerce Holly D. Wooten. Rome f.m Elizabeth Wright. Colorado Springs. Co. Milissa A. Zielger. Lithonia ABOVE: " Susan Harrington does the Hokey- Pokey with John Baldwin. Juniors 463 M Caught In The " In Between Years " T-iey mighr be described qs being cQughr in rhe " In berween years " of college. While rhey ore ofren more knowledgeable rhon rhe overoge freshman, rhey ore sometimes nor quire os Involved or rhe Unlversiry of Georgia as juniors or seniors They ore rhe sophomores Having become occusromed ro rhe Umversi- ry ' s inner workings, many sophomores ser our ro find rheir own niche or rhe Universiry Wherher Ir was being o resident assisronr or o 90 5 deejay, sophomores rrled ond succeeded or finding a way rhar rhey could moke rheir marl-tt or rhe Universiry of Georgio and srill enjoy rhemselves. " I rhink rhor rhis year Is rhe easiest year of college, " said Amy Loomis of her sophomore year ot rhe university. " There ' s not much pres sure ro declare a major yet, therefore, I ' m just taking core curriculum dosses I ' m more familiar with rhe University and its system And after spending o lot of my freshmen year pretty much just looking around or rhe different orgo nizations, I got really Involved In rhe dubs thot interested me " " I admit that rhere ' s still much about the Universiry that ' s o mystery ro me, but I figure my freshman and sophomore years ore the rroining grounds for my junior and senior years OS Q Dulldawg, " she said RIGHT: Sophomore year i$ the time to really find your own niche at the Univer! ity. 464 Soph omorcs ki M lTii. ' ' Emiiy S. Adams. Marietta Regina A. Adams. Warner Robins Asma Agha. Eiberton Stanley A. Aidoo. Atlanta Deena Anderson. Marietta Michael B. Anderson. Savannah Melanie G. Andrews. Savannah Beth L. Ardoyno. Atlanta Carolee W. Armstrong. Augusta James P. Armstrong. KnoxviUe Darryl M. Ayers. Mableton Lynn H. Bailes, Ft. Pierce James A. Bandy. Smyrna Sharon R. Barbee. Augusta Mary S. Baskin. Loganville Tracee A. Bates, Evans Paula D. Baughtman. Carrollton Andrea L. Bazzle. Brunswick Carta E. Beck, Rayston Lisa G. Bell. Athens Jennifer R. Berry. Waycross Melissa L. Bevis, Tucker Jennifer Bidez, McCaysville David Blaho. Lilburn Donna L. Blaine. Woodbury Margie A. Boerste. Martinez Paul G. Bowers. Monroe Michael A. Brenner. Peachtree City Gina Brewer. Camille Lorine M. Bridges. Ringgold Sarah E. Brock. Gainesville David Brown. Atlanta Chris A. Brushwood. Lilburn Richard Buck Jr.. Lake City Teri A. Burr. Roswell K.C. Burton. Ellijay Heather K. Cadle. Macon Cynthia C. Cannon. Marietta Marta S. Carothers. Avondale Jacquelyn L. Carso. Anderson Sonya M. Carter. Morrow Brian R. Chapman. Peachtree City Sarah E. Chastain. Atlanta Amy L. Cheshire. Jesup Hyun S. Cho. Rome Kendall M. Chou, Augusta Christi M. Clark. Doraville Gail L. Clark. Columbus John P. Clavijo, Tucker Deborah L. Clifton. Metter Karen L. Coley. Clyo Mathew P. Collins. Riverdale Pamela D. Collins. Tucker Terry W. Comans. Conyers Suaan C. Conaway. Tucker Emilio M. Coppola. Rye. NY Terrell M. Corn. Monroe Brooke E. Cox. McDonough Steven D. Cox. Rossville Allison A. Craven. Roswell Carol I. Crenshaw, Eiberton Mar da L. Crowley, Decatur Michael C. Davidson, Gainesville Sophomores 465 Bonnie K. Davis. Gainesville Michael J. Davis. Decatur Diana C. Da e. Warner Robins Denlse R. Dewey. SnellvilJe Miriam R. Dial. Riverdale Suzanne Dickey. Blue Ridge Harolyn B. Dooley. Atlanta Judy J. Dorr, Roswell Cheryl L. Drust, Marietta Cindy L. Dunn. Marlines Teresa A. Dye. Peachtree City Annette Eason. Atlanta Tricia A. East. Marietta Laura A. Eastall. Stone Mountain JodI D. Eberhart. Hiram Paula J. Eglns. Columbus Tammy L. Eller. Dalton BUI Fair. Augusta Miriam Fears. Hapeville ConnI M. Fennell. Wr:ghtsville Carrie FllaskI, Lilburn Michelle A. Finney. Marietta Kellle A. Flowers. Riverdale Karen L. Forehand. Cordele Jennifer L. Fox. Richmond M.J. Frank. Atlanta Mark D. Freeman. Greenville TerrI L. Fulford. Sylvania Rodney L. Fuller. College Park Joe L. Gable. Douglasville Michelle L. Garner. Marietta Myles B. Gibson. Donalsonville Helen L. GIssendanner. Conyers Tiffany A. Gohr. Atlanta William H. Golden. Atlanta Donya C. Green. Atlanta C.L. Griffin. Savannah Cheryl L. Grissom. Marietta Howard I. Gross. Miami Beach Laurie T. Hagan. Clarksburg Aekyung Hahn. Atlanta Mark F. Hale. Athens Carrie L. Hall. Houston Judson B. Hall. Albany Kristin Hall. Milledgeville Lisa A. Hammett. Tucker Sherl D. Harper. Athens Herbert J. Harriott. Thomasville Patrick M. Harris, Columbus CD. Harrison. Cairo Jeffrey L. Hayes. Flintstone Kathy He am. Palmetto Jody HIgglns. Rome Amy Hill. Stone Mountain Elizabeth B. HIU. Lilburn Cherilyn HInes. Carolton Beth M. HIrzel. Acworth Janet M. Hobgood. East Point Nancy F. Hodges. Marietta KImberly J. Hogan. Forsyth Elizabeth M. Holbrook. Kennesaw Greg A. Holloway. Thomaston 4= 466 KImberly S. Hood. Albany Sophomores I I Tracy L. Houcblns. Dunwoody Penny L. Hughes, Litbia Springs Teresa Y. Hulsey, Douglasville Valerie D. Hunt, Maryville Andrea L. Jackson, Lavonia Becki D. Jackson, Dunwoodv William T. Johnson. Athens Danyelle R. Jones, Camilla David A. Jones, Albanv Tracy M. Jones. Rock Springs Wendy L. Kauffman, Dunwoody Thomas M. Keebler. Flintslone Jeffery B. Kellar. Watkinsville Scott L. Keller. Conyers Lisa D. Kiev. Nashville Elalnna D. Knicely, Kingsport Laurie M. Landls, Tyrone Deborah A. Lane, Stockbridge Layna L. Lanier. Twin City Julia R. Larson. Doraville Sonja T. Lawson. Athens Brian J. Lewis. Perry Kimberly A. LIchner. Savannah Susan R. Locklear. Snellville Julie A. Lowe, Lilburn Angela M. Lowry, Avondale Michael Luckett, Dunwoody Lisa M. Mallard, Covington John F. Marlln. Decatur Kristie L. Martin, Fort Mill. SC Melanle K. Maughon, Stone Mountain Julie C. Maynard. Martinet Susan L. McCord. Acton, MA Karen L. McCray. Carrollton Jeff McGulllon, Rome Elizabeth W. McKelvey, Rockmart Lea A. McLees, Blue Ridge William K. McNeely. Cornelia Ann M. Meagher. Watkinsville Deanna G. Miller. Macon Robert D. Miller. Atlanta Jeffrey J. Minchew. Waycross David C. Moore. Warner Robins Penny R. Mulllns. Dacula Stephanie A. Nankin. Cola. SC Sharon Neal. Atlanta Allison M. Newbern, Millen Holly E. Newton. Atlanta Maria G. Ngong, Athens Scott E. Nichols. St Simons Michelle V. Niethammer. Roswell Michael K. O ' Conner. Monroe Lorl A. Ogburn. Austell Patrick J. Otero. Dunwoody Melissa L. Ownesby, Wrtghtsville Elaine C. Pappas, Athens Laura N. Parker, Lilburn VIcki D. Pettiford, Augusta Earl J. Phillips. Columbus Suzanne C. Plehl. Decatur Bertram D. Pierce. Atlanta Margaret M. Pierce, Marietta Stacie A. Plaster. Lawrenceville Sophomores 467 .d New Law Stirs Up Emotions I n Seprember, rhe Oeorgio legislature passed o low raising rhe legal drinking age from nineteen ro rhe ripe, old oge of ' .•. o ' iry The sophomore doss, which consists • . ily of nineteen yeor olds, unfortunately felt most of the effects of this low Students who hod previously frequented bors were no long- er greeted with two for one spedols or penny drinte, but instead, were met with closed doors bearing o boldfoced reminder thot they, now minors, were nor permitted wirhin the prem- ises. Keeping those effects in mind, various sophomores were asked to voice their opinions of the change. The following are some of their responses " I don ' r drink, so it does not bother me much. It is bod, though, that I cannot even go dance in o bar or go ro o cofe with my friends. " — Tom Smillie " It seems as though everyone ' s hands ore ried on Capital Hill! " — Amy Gunn " Unjusti I con vote, die for my country, marry without porentol consent, be convicted of o crime in on odult court and hove other priviledges and responsibilities of on odult, yet I am still not old enough to drink. I cannot even hove champagne ot o wedding reception ' " — Judy Chen " I think thot the new drinking low is unfair to the nineteen year olds who were once given the right ro legally drink and rhen suddenly hod that right token owoy. " — Jamie Johnson 1 artv Rord au ABOVE: With me. FANTA is it! Cheriil D. Poteat, Buchanan Brenda F. Powell. Wmtrrvilh- Shannon M. Priddy. Marietta Joe Pruett, Warner Robins Julia M. Ptacin, Chattanooga. Tn Jana R. Reece. Conyers Tonya S. Reed. Newman Dawn M. RIchbourg. Richmond Hill Kim A. RIchltelll. Greenwood. SC Dorothy F. RIckett. Cornelia Vernon Riley. Atlanta William T. Rippy. East Point Paula Y. Robinson. Atlanta Gina Rockey. Charlotte NC William D. Roth. Atlanta Christie L. Rutledge. Snellville Deborah L. Ryan. Chatsworth Melanle J. Sanders. Winterville Saundra M. Sautter. Marietta Scott J. Schoenberg. Vienna, Va. Ilia Schuiz, Cupey. Puerto Rico Randy Shafor. Warner Robins Nancy L. Sbelton. Warner Robins Sandl L. Shuttlesworth. Warner Robins James B. Simpson, iilburn Caria D. Smith. Jonesboro Harry W. Smith. Douglas Michael B. Smith, Dunwoody Samuel F. Smith. Turin Tommy Smith, l.aGrange Rob A. Snopek. Marietta Wendy R. Sowell. Athens Susan E. Sparllln. Toccoa Paula A. Sleln. Marietta Timothy W. Stephens. Oglethorpe Lisa C. Sterling. Savannah R, Stiles. Cartersville Nan F. Stone. Evans Darrin A. Strickland. Brunswick Karen Y. Strickland. Macon Tammy A. Strickland. Guyton Julie M. Stuber. Dunwoody 468 Sophomore ABOVE: Juggling dice can be just as fun as ABOVE: Work is always an alternative to go- Jerry Gerber give it a try by helping with work at chuggin ' a beer. Ing out drinking. Jim Collins, Glen Kaufman, and the Tate Center. Michael D. Sturnlolo. Canton Stephen R. Tanner. Augusta Tammy M. Tate. Bowman Donna K. Teichert. Smyrna Kelley E. Theodoclon. Morrow Bruce Thomas. Conyers Sylvia C. Thomas. SnellviUe Jesee L. Tilley. Marietta D.I. Tillotson. Dalton KImberly A. Tripp, Hawkinsville Tracy L. Truesdale. Roswell Francolse M. Tyler. Atlanta Linda S. Van Duesen. Atlanta Ana C. Velazquez, Cummings JodI M. VIckers. Ocilla S.V. Warrenfel ls, Lafayette Julie A, Waters, Fayelteville Allison L. Watt. Marietta Kathy A. Watts. Tiger Michael Weaver, Blue Ridge Jannle L. Webb, Macon JonI C. Weiss. Stone Mountain Lorl J. Wbalen. Liburn Julie A, WIddowson. Jacksonville, FL. Charles A. Williams. Atlanta KrIstI D. Williams. Riverdale Lois F. Williamson, Augusta Kim M. Wilson, Athens J.D. Winfrey, Jr., Wellford. SC MItzl Wolflnbarger. Roswell Kent Woo. Augusta Leslie K. Wood, Roswell Susan D. Woodham. Fayetteville Heidi M. Woodyard. Roswell James A. Wooten, Douglas Stephen S. Young, lil, Conyers Sophomore 469 A Whole New World Awaits Them Freshmen: Only one shorr year ago rhey were on rop. Ir hod roken four long years ro become high school sen- iors They were rhe big guys, rhe ones who ' cc rhe roosr After o shorr summer rhey suodenly dropped ro rhe borrom of social order for rhe second rime — rhey were college freshmen — baby bulldowgs. A whole new world owoired rhem; Dorms, registration, Eng lish 101, frorerniries and sororiries, and parties Taking everything in srride, rhey began their new adventure and buckled down for rhe next four years of their life in the dowghouse Deing owoy from home for rhe first time might hove proved a bit scory or first, bur rhe homesickness soon wore off os rhe Freshmen realized how wonderful rheir new freedom could be, despire rhe great responsibility which come with it. They were all on their own and looking for a ploce ro fit in. Having left their hometown friends behind rhe first prioriry was rhe task of making nevv ones. Thousonds of new faces greeted them i rhe dossrooms, on the buses, and on the street. Starring wirh roommates and the famil- iar people from orienrorion, rhe number of oquoinrences grew and grew unril rhe Fresh- men felt welcome ond secure Winter and Spring quorrers conrinued ro see the Freshmen foiling into the swing of things and with rheir first year finally or o close and o yeors experience rucked under rheir beir, they finally reolized rhat they were much more rhon o number at the University University freshman Lisa Williams uses a much-needed breat between classes to rest and listen to the radio. Margaret Pierce I ft u f 470 ft Freshmen W 1 s ' m. fl r Dena K. Adams, Lilburn Karleen Adcock. Macon Julie A. Allen. Lilburn Patrick J. Anderson. Lilburn Valerie H. Anderson, Corington Jeff C. Andrews. Atlanta Deborah A. Avis. Winder James M. Augustine. Atlanta Paul F. Austin. Roswell Kevin A. Babb. Decatur Helen K. Bailey. Gainesville Shelley Balrd. Norcross Dan Baker. Trumbull Donna T. Barone. Marietta Susan E. Baxter. Ringgold Margaret A. Beall. Macon Sarah L. Beard. Athens Janet D. Bell. Columbia Craig L. Bennett, Macon Alethea C. Blllnovlch. Stone Mountain Jennifer L. Bllllps. Roswell Laura L. Bobler. Tampa Jeffrey L. Bowen. Arden Tommy A. Bowers. Watkinsville Karl S. Bowlln. Palmer Alison E. Bowman. Conyers Stacy T. Branch. Baxley Debra C. Brantley. Tennille Joseph T. Brasher, Roswell Beth A. Brooks, Clarkesville Cindy E. Brosofsky, Norcross Karl L. Brown, Marietta Ramelle S. Brown. Columbia Shirley L. Brown. Peachtree City Talwanna G. Brown, Conyers Walter S. Brown. Thomaston Mark C. Brucker. Augusta Kevin L. Bryant. Anderson Jill A. Bufflngton. Alexandria Susan E. Bugg, Columbus Ann Burdeshaw. Martinez Kelly M. Burke. Marietta Deanne L. Burnett, Austin. TX Chip Bush. Lordele Marybeth Bushaw. Columbus Lara J. Caballero. Decatur Patty C. Cagle. Mableton James R. Callls. . Oakton. VA Adell Camp. Douglasville Robert B. Campbell, Thompson Mellsa D. Cannon, Lithonia Kenneth H. Cantrell, Powder Springs Stephanie Cantrell, Gulf Breeze. LA Katherlne A. Carbaugh, Waycross Joann M. Cebulske, Conyers Sonya M. Chal, Columbus Scott Chappell. Atlanta Elizabeth M. Chastain, Canton Tania E. Chatman. Decatur Kristin A. Chavez, Coring. VA. Clarence F. Cheek. Hawkinsville Judy Chen. Warner Robins Lottie Chestnut, Hephzibah Freshme M „ 471 j Nadia Chlndy, Elberton Ann Y. Choe, Stone Mountain KImberly A. Christopher. Gainesville Cherese Clifford. Lafayette ChrlstI L. Coats. Dougalsville Bryan S. Cole. Augusta Lisa A. Combs. Rome David E. Cothran. Ane. SC Carl B. Cross. Cjlboun Eric C. Cross. Calhoun Wally Crump. Hartwell Robert P. Cudla. Clarkston Wendy D. Culbreath. Traveler ' s Rest Jennifer T. Daly, Athens Kelll S. Daniel. Lilburn Kelly A. Davis. Woodbine Michelle J. Davis. Decatur David R. Deeg. Schaumhurq IL Julie Dennard, L ' .(,.;n r.i Laura M. Dillon. i ennan Kenneth L. Dixon. Twin City Terry M. Dixon. Marietta David T. Dodson, KnowiHe Freda S. Doster. Monroe Katherlne A. Drake. Macon Laura L. Duran. Franklin Mary K. Dye. Dunwoodv Julie K. Earnhart. Lugolf. SC Pilar M. Edens. Jonesboro Bill K. Edwards. St Simons Island Mary K. Elliott. McDonough Thomas L. Ellis. Statesboro Tammy J. Eyricb. Bogart Kristin M Farrell. Piano. TX Anne K. Fesperman. Waycross Stephanie L. Fink, Cr ' t ' r Nancy A. Fischer. Marietta Linda A. Fleming. Monroe Kim Fletcher. Augusta Jennifer L. Floyd. Spartanburg. SC Elspeth French, Marietta Bill Frey. Roswell Lisa Fritz. Dunwoody Timothy A. Gadzlala, Atlanta Karen B. Garfield. Creer. SC Angela D. Gary. Commerce KImberly P. Georgius. Charlotte. NC April L. Gilmore. Savannah Ronald J. Godwin. Peachtree City MIchele Gollvesky, Valdosta Amelia A, Gordon. Marietta Suzanne E. Grady. Apo. NY Jodie Grant, . ' arietta Cynthia L. Gray. Marietta KImberly S. Green. Atlanta Christopher A. Gregg. Florence. SC Casey L. Gressman. Largo. FL Laura M. Grody. Atlanta Annie L. Guerard. Savannah Donna K. Guest. Doraville Dale D. Hammond. Savannah Sue Hammontree. Ball Ground Laurel R. Hard. Camden. SC 472 1 Freshmen I y Angela M. Hardaway. Winter Haven, FL Michelle A. Harper, Snellville Susan E. Harrington. Waycross Stephanie M. Harris. Macon Thomas T. Harris, Lexington Sharon L. Hart. Valdosta Sheila K. Hartman, Oak Ridge Donna M. Hatcher, Albany John D. Hatcher, Statesboro Julia Hatcher, Nashville. TN Anne E. Havick, Stone Mountain Deedra D. Hemphill, Ringgold Chris E. Henderson. Ringgold Wren J. Hendrick, Elberton Jennifer A. Hewitt, Columbus Dee D. Hickok. College Park David M. Hinesley, Lawrencevtlle Michelle A. Hist, Athens Bill L. Holcomb, Gainesville Patricia R. Holder, Hapeville Karen L. Holmes, Atlanta William G. Holt III, Lawrenceville Lisa C. Hood, LaFayette James A. Norton, Quitman Robin J. Howard. Mineral Bluff Elizabeth A. Huffman. Evans Dierdra V. Jackson. Heph Julie G. James. Dalton Debbie Jenkins, Augusta Chiquita T. Johnson, Decatur Jana L. Jones. Convers Sandy L. Jones, Snellville Laura E. Jowers, Barnwell Laura L. Kaney, Tampa. FL Allen V. Keele. Acworth Chad Kelly. Chauncey Bobbie L. Kendrlx. Alpharetta Donna J. Key. Fort Valley Carol D. Kilgore. Marietta Deborah L. King, Augusta Diana M. King, Stone Mountain Kathleen S. Kinney, Rome Chandra N. Kinsey, East Point Heidi L. Kniskern, Snellville Vilasini S. Kudchadkar, Columbus Suzie Labanok. Marietta Mary A. Lafleur. Texas Jay Lambert. Rome Susan A. Lambert. College Place April E. L mbour, Greenwood Greta L. Langpap, Snellville Richard W. Langston, Jacksonville Tammy J. Langston, Commerce Leighton T. Lavender, Macon Carol A. Lawrence, Lkt. Mountain Tracey A. Le Masurier, Stone Mountain Steve Lenhard. Atlanta Kristin M. Lenhart. Marietta Motlie A. Lenoir, Columbus Michael K. Leonard, Charlotte Denise R. Leverette, Athens Mary B. Lewis, St. Simons Island Jodie E. Lewkowicz, Dunwoody Freshmen II473 ..Ji Where To Park? Whor wQs rhe biggest problem for freshmen rhis year, nexr ro learning rhe bus roures ' Ir was probobly find ing porl-iing spoces — espedolly in rhe Russell and Drumby lors Freshmen soon learned, however, rhor once rhose rreasurerd spaces were found, rhe cors did nor budge unril rhe weel- end. Many people avoided rhe shorroge problem by leov ing rheir cars or home, proclaiming simply, don ' r need one " They were rhe ones who could live wirhour going ro rhe moll every weekend Of course, many freshmen needed cors, if for norhing else, jusr ro hove a place ro pur rheir " Georgia " decols and rheir " Life ' s a Deoch " and " Parry Naked " bumper srickersi RIGHT: Searching for a parking space was a hopeless adventure, especially at night. Cherl M. Linger felt. Rom, ' Amber L. LIpthrott. Atl nLi Piper L. Logan, P orcross Stephanie A. Luehder, Marietta Laura L. Lunde, Athens Julia O. Lynch, Atlanta Tammy A. Mahaffey, Manchester Kelly A. Mahan, Daltor. Laura L. Malorlello, Marline. Lorl Marr, Snellvillt Angela Marshall, Mabelton Teresa A. Martin, Kennesav, Cynthia D. Mathews, Stone Mountain Lisa M. Mathews. Halhwell. Me David W. Maxwell. Athens Stephen N. Mayeske. College Park Kristin M. Mayotte, Marietta Kelly G. McCard. Quitman Katherlne M. McClure, Commerce John T. McCollum, Gainesville KImberly D. McDade, Augusta Chris K. McDowell Buchanan Margaret M. McEarchern, Stockbridge Brenda McGraw, Douglasville Alford C. McKenzle, II. Swainsboro Kelly E. McKeown, Marietta Bryan E. McKure, Lilburn Wendl E. McLendon, College Park Payton M. McManus, Stow, Ma Sally A. MIddlelon, Dahlonega Kelll L. Miller, Marietta Susan P. Miller, Savannah Arrlana L. Mills, Decatur Debbie L. Minnlch, Wilmington. D, Allen V. Mitchell, Gumming Fonda A. Mitchell, Augusta Kelly R. MItchum, Doraville Marsha A. Moretz. l.awrenceville Susan Morgan. Decatur Andrea G. Morrison. Rome Michelle Moss. Longwood. Fla. Wade D. Murray. Saint Simons Island 3!£iS lu. w .V, J ' iii.l... ,Ait 474 Freshmen -. - Fire Drill Ir wQS 2 30 in rhe morning when o loud, droning buzz woKe several hundred Uni- versiry srudenrs from deep slumbers and inrerrupred lore nighr srudy sessions Ir wos rhor familiar favorire FIP,E DRILLi These srudenrs pulled rhemselves our from under warm covers and oway from books as P As pounded on rheir doors. Finding rhe srair- well, rhese lucky residents srumbled down end- less fighrs of srairs and our inro rhe cold This procrice did come in handy, rhough. During rhe 1985-86 year Drumby experienced o smoll elevaror fire As soon as rhe girls were gorhered ourside, rhe Russell fire alarm was pulled, leading ro — on imprompru social ' tfk vj All D. Meyers. Alpharetta William A. Nethercut. Doraville W.K. New, Douglasville Jocelyn M. Newbury. Commerce Claire E. Newmart. Marietta Jacqueline A. Nitis, Bellevue, Wa. Amy K. Nixon. Spartanburg. S C. Anne K. Nodar. Marietta Gray Norris. Statesboro Julie J. Oliver. Adel Kelley J. O ' Neill. Dunwoody Mary T. Otero. Dunwoodv Kathryn R. Owens. Stone Mountain Naomi E. Pak, MartineB Donna A. Parker. Rome Jean L. Parker, Gay Sonja Y. Paschal. Bethleham Kelli A. Patrick, Carlton Stacy Patterson, Lawrenceville Michelle A. Perllman, Doraville Amy J. Petlengill, Marietta David J. Pfent, Mongomery. Al. Jeffrey W. Phillips. Albany Stacey S. Phillips, Marietta Debbie E. Pierce. Alpharetta Deborah A. Poore. Riverdale Valerie A. Powell, Tallahassee. Fla. Karen J. Powers. Atlanta Sheila D. Powers. Austell Pamela L. Poythress. Dunwoodv Patricia D. Poythress. Dunwoody Jim R. Prater, Calhoun Michelle L. Pruett, Eastman Diana M. Pullen, Jensen Beach. Fla Laurie A. Raeburn, Roswell A.Y. Reynolds. Dublin Beth Rhodes, Washington Rebecca L. Roberts, Martinez Gwendolyn H. Robinson, Marietta Terri M. Robinson, Atlanta Eric G. Roden, Cumming Anita L. Rodriguez. Herndon. 1 a Frcshme „ 475 . tm Steven J. Roon. Ewa Beach Sandra Y. Ross, Hinesville Laura A. Sampson. Cordele Jennifer M. Sams, Atlanta Julie N. Schaefer. Medina Mark D. Scbisler. Atlanta Sheliey L. Schumaker. Roswell Anne F. Schwartz. Macon Susan Schwartz. Mcicon Shelley L. Schwendinger. Jonesboro Claudia M. Scott. Rome Anne M. Scudder. Columbus Isa L. Scurti. Kennesaw Scott H. Searcy, Criffin Steve J. Sharp. Roswell Janie A. Sheldon. Stone Mountain Charlotte L. Shelton. Stockbndge Mark E. Sherling. Jonesboro Kurt J. Simmons. Rincon M.D. Sims. DougLisvilU- Diane L. Slack, Norcross Jennifer F. Smith. Athens Kathy L. Smith. FayettevilU- Kimberly A. Smith. Ringgold Stacey R. Smith. AtLuit, Mary L. Snetson. M.metta Beth L. Snyder, Rosuell Anna F. Sohn. Stone Mountain Lisa A. Sowell. Albany Laura M. Spence. Norcross Judy Spencer. Augusta Robin L. Spinks. Marietta Larissa K. Stanford. Gnffin Krista M. Starzynski. Matthews, NC Gina M. Steedley. St. Mary ' s Jill E. Stephens. Marietta Todd M. Stephens. Bethlehem Kelly E. Stephenson. Rnerdale Kimbertey E. Stevens. Tucker Elizabeth P. Stewart. Gainesville Ross H. Stillwell. Milledgeville Andrew B. Stine. Atlanta Himberly A. Stout. Dunwoody Roni L. Sullivan. Atlanta Jill V Sutherland, Decatur Melissa R. Swann. Stockbhdge Allison Tanner. Sandersville Kenneth J. Tanner. Baxley Mark A. Taratoot. Atlanta Constance L. Taylor, Oconee City James A. Taylor, Woodstock Maria M. Taylor. Peachtree City Regina F. Teague. Fllijai Leah B. Teal. Atlanta Amy L. Thacker. Ball Ground Neil P. Thompson. Augusta Mary H. Thornberry. Doraville Paula N. Timms. Marietta Lisa J. Tobias, tV.Jvt ' ss Camille H. Todd. Macnn S.W. Tolbert. Lilburn Priscilla E. Tucker. Favetteville Sharon C. Ullana. Fanfax 476 rt r Freshmen ' f w. V K S [l l cA e Os ier. Doraville Amy K. Vanderford. Marietta Hector P. Vargas. Homestead. Fl Christopher R. Walden. Atlanta Shelby L. Walker. Lawrenceville Michael C. Walsh. Hixson. Tn. Gina K. Walters. Lithonia Michelle E. Watkins. Roswell Kimberly P. Watson. Macon Lynne Webster. Marietta Wendy L. Wells. Norcross Michael N. White. Douglas Travis D. Whitehead. Hull Carey L. Williams. Oakwood Karen E. Williams. Stone Mountain Karen E. Williams. Atlanta Stephen P. Wimberly. Atlanta Richard A. WImblsb. Snellville Kelley A. Wingo. Dun woody David M. Witt. Warner Robins Tony W. Woodard. Eastman Julie A. Worthlngton. Carrollton Marlynn Worthy. Douglasville Charlotte L. Yawn. Riverdale Kristine B. Young. Manassas. Va. R. T. Young. Ringgold Kristin L. Zierk. Roswell ABOVE: Todd Young manages a smile after a ABOVE: " Shoot Yourself " brings rough chemistry lab. one. even the Gene Kelly fans. out every- ABOVE: Janet Bell and Laura Duran demo strate their magnetic personalities. Freshme „ 477 m 1 Graduates A Lot More Than Just Studying Wriiie mosr of rhe stuaenrs orrending rhe Unlversiry of Georgio struggled ro complere rheir undergroduore yeurb una receive rhe iniriol bochelor ' s degree, rhere were mony srudenrs connnuing rheir educcrion or rhe Unlversiry In order ro receive rheir mosrer ' s or docrorore degrees. Groduore srudenrs played on inregrol porr in many undergroduore srudenrs ' lives by reoch ing core curriculum dosses or working as reach- ing Qssisronrs ro professors of large dosses Groduares were olso influenriol working os gro duore residenrs in rhe residence holls. Even while helping rhe undergraduates of rhe Urn versiry, rhey snll monoged ro connplere rheir own studies When osked why he chose rhe Universiry ot Georgia ro complere his groduore srudies, firsr year vererinory groduore srudenr John Cheei- explained " I looked or many differenr schools before deciding on rhe Universiry of Georgia. This school has one of rhe besr vererinory schools in rhe Sourheasr, I also like ro ger involved and Georgia offers mony opporruniries for borh un dergroduores ond groduares ro do jusr rhor And above all, I jusr feel comforroble being here ' " A graduate student shows his support (or the Georgia Bulldau-gs on Homecoming day by play- ing in the alumni band. 478 fi Graduates ABOVE.. I ,KlB( ' ' Ss., ' n Carmen M. Acevedo. Canton Lewis H. Ball. Jr. Athens Maxwell E. Blocker. Valdosta Catherine R. Calhoun. Augusta William K. Chapman, Fayetteville Cynthia L. Cochran. Waynesboro Jueham Coe, Jack Mets, NY Robin N. Dixon. Augusta Susan D. Ferrell. Brunswick Margaret M. Gremillion, Alexandria. LA Ji-Xiong Hu. Comer Peter Hurst. Athens Amina H. Hussein, Mogadishum. Somalia Ren-Lai Hwang. Hualien City, Taiwan Linda C. Kemmerer. Davenport. I A Mark A. Lord. Dudley Judson V. Malcolm. Jr., Athens Amelia C. Miccoli, Athens Nassouh M. Rafei, Tripoli, Lebanon Marion L. Spell, Athens Scott W. Sperry, Doraville. GA 0 IS " V-, ' V ' . w tkdm Ben-Chu Sun, Taitung. Taiwan Earl C. Terry, Wrens Daniel M. Walts, Duluth Pamela A. Wasson, Hahira Clayton J. Whitehead, Bethlehem Mark A. Zielinski, Mt Prospect. FC ABOVE: While working at the Shoot-Yourself table, Kim Gross get surprised by the camera. RIGHT: The pride of being a Georgia Bulldawg is always apparent, even during a busy quarter of school. ABOVE: Across the nation, across the world, the University attracts students from all over. Graduates ||479 •CONTRIBUTIONS RIGHT: These University of Georgia students enjoy an afternoon of shopping in downtown Athens. BELOW: Older buildings built in traditional architectural styles add charm to downtown streets. I In 1973, new program was implemenr- ed in downrown Athens Begun by downrown nnerchonrs and deparrmenr srores, rhe program wos designed ro improve rhe area and unify rhe srores. Resrororion of downrown buildings, which broughr about growrh and expansion in downrown Athens, gor underway after o tox code chonge in 1976 Joe Durnerr, direaor of rhe Coundl, has been with rhe orgonizorion since 1978. The formorion of rhe Coundl hos helped downrown businesses to continue ro prosper, even after the opening of Georgia Square Moll in 1981. Downrowners concenrrored on srress- ing rhe uniqueness of rheir srores ond rheir oreo The troditionol yet fresh ospeas of down- rown ore oppredated by students and com- muniry alil-se. The proximity of rhe oreo ro rhe campus of rhe University of Georgio is especial- ly convenient for students. Merchants there stress " rreating people righr " , and many stores do not even check IDs when accepting ched-5. Athens sponsors rhe Parade of Lighrs during Chrisrmos and Dreokfasr With A Leprechaun on Soinr Porrick ' s Day. Merchonts publish DOWN- TOWN TODAY, an informorive community newspaper. Plaris ore olso in rhe worte for building oddirional housing and horels and the complete renovotion of the courthouse — which may include o 350-space parking deck. Advertisements Buslnesse from Athens and elsewhere in the State of Georgia advertise in the PAN- DORA each year. Look at their listings for In- formation on what to buy and where to go to get it. Index Unsure about which PANDORA pages are graced with that cer- tain smile — or frown? Want to find specific group shot? Check out the index to get page numbers. Conclusion Students can take pride in the accom- plishments made dur- ing their years at the University. Excellent standards in recrea- tional, social and cul- tural activities have been maintained. In light of this, is there life after life in the Dawg House? . Mid-South Auto Parts Co. , Inc. T Hwy. 49 N. - y Macon, Ge P.O. Box 4512 orgia 31208 HALL, NORRIS MARSH. INC. ARCHITECTS 3 RHODES CENTER NORTH • 875-7982 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 niaruifTl Clays, Inc. MclNTYRE, GEORGIA 31054 CONGRATULATIONS TO UGA GRADUATES BEST LP. GAS, INC. (404) 479 5556 ROUTE 2 CANTON, GA 30114 (404) 335 2802 COMMERCE (404) 226-5556 DALTON (404) 386-0246 CARTERSVILLE (404) 698 4882 ELLIJAY (404) 245-8301 ROYSTON SERVING ALL OF MORTH GEORGIA PROPANE FOR FARM. HOME. INDUSTRY OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS 482 Ads (404) 256-0000 MATTHEW M. WOCHELE REGIONAL VICE PRESIDENT FIRST JERSEY SECURITIES, INC. SUITE 460-C 5775 PEACHTREEDUNWOODY RD. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 Coop mi 6EHht MANAGEMENT CO. INC. Michael Stoll Vice-Pr«sld«nt 150 Madlcat Way Suit F-e RIvardale, Oaorgla 30274 (404) 888-02B8 AiMa.Gi to (810) cables Ca Davidson ( Mineral Properties Rogers Lake Rd Lithonia, Georgia 482-7231 CO 1 Coopers Ly brand Compliments Of The Partners and Employees of Coopers Lybrand Atlanta, Georgia certified public accountants in principal areas ol tfie world 1200 Equitable Building Atlanta, Georgia 30043 telephone (404) 658-1000 twx (810) 751 -8204 cables Colybrand PETER M. 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Hoch i Ads 1 483 I j. r. balientine associates, inc. accjsfics 4 vibration consonants jrb (404)973-2465 lorin f ba ' ienline D e 464 -oann or . s e rfesioent rnarietta Oforgia 30067 Fine Hand Engfa ' ing. Jewelry Eng ' a.mg Crests J . cHaxold Ca.i.h. P O Box 52638 Atlanla. Georgia 30355 3330 PIEDMONT ROAD. NE (PIEDMONT PEACHTREE CROSSING SHOPPING CENTER) ATLANTA GEORGIA 30305 404.r31-5?93 Albany Sheet Metal Works, Inc. RESIDENTIAL 1706 WEST TOWN RD COMMERCIAL ALBANY, CA. Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors Established 1925 Appfovcd Rooien lor )ohn -Manvllle Celolei Phone: (912) 436-1651 S. T. (TOMMY) PARR Prejident Re 436 536 Coffioun First N u l i o iiu l BiMilc " Be l wishes to the students and faculty of a great University. " ?1S North Mai 1 " Street Ca 1 houn , Georgia New Cars — Used Cars — Service — Parts Leasing DOUGLAS COUNTY CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH WVW DODGE I DODGE TRUCKS 5669 FAIRBURN ROAD DOUGLASVILLE, GEORGIA PHONE 942-1102 484 A BUSINESS TELEPHONE SYSTEMS. INC. 404WW9-5083 1351 Oakbrook Dnve. Suite 140 Norcross. GA 30093 SETH R. [X)WNS, JR. PreskSenf COKER EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONTRACTORS A INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES A RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD. i_ nj GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30301 404-532-7066 Advanced Computer Concepts s. (So nnovalions in K ommunicaiions TEL. (404) 873-5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E PAUL BOLAND ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 PRESIDENT Cousins Properties Incorporated 2500 Windy Ridge Parkway Suite 1600 Marietta, Georgia 30067 404 955-2200 Ads O VINTAGE HOMES INC GERT DOCTERMAN Executive Vice President P. O. Bo« 1478 Goineiyille, Georgio 30503 (404) 532-! 266 andv Oprintfs Uilicc Oupplics, Inc Wf CARf ABOUT YOU ' nopa JODY 8EAVERS S 6 7? 6126-30 ROSWEU ROAD. N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 255-6670 @ Connor 0eal Qcstabs (c)ompmy 1 1 Northside Square, 1465 Northside Drive Atlaiua, Georgia 30318 Office: 404-355-3261 Nick O ' Connor m 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 ( ED TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO. mra DDH 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 SUPERIOR RIGGING EREQWG CO. AUA A. OIOICIA }0]l Deardeh, Smith Perkins A PI?IW(!SJ!IC5)MA1L ' C ' Rf )!?. AYJ©M CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS I77« OLD SPRING MOUSE LANE SUITE 200 ATLANTA GEOMCIA 3033 « H Ads 485 I CHATTANOOGA := -;ic 7i AILANTTA EQUIPMENT COMPANY 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD N VV , ATLANTA. GEORGIA X)J1S PHONE 40« »7S 0250 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STELL SHELVING • SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choice M«ats Wholesale Retail RICHARD WEBB Owner 369S Thompion Bridg Road Calnatvlll , Oaor ij 30S01 S2 ? The computing company WE ' RE GOOD, FOR BUSINESS tteONev . Norihbiue D " ve A!ianiaGeoraa30328 404 955- 3600 PETROLEUM COMPANY 9540 SAN JOSE BOULEVARD P. O. BOX 23627 JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA 32217 (904) 737-7220 6 fcrfa Craft ' Box Co. p. O. BOX 795 BAIN BRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 DIXIE CRYSTALS SUGAR MAKES SWEET THINGS HAPPEN ■ ■ ■ Dixie CrvMals i ,i rcni i .To J ir.iJom.irk ■ iud c? ' liiJu irn; li-orUM y M)2 486 iV Ads I IMeiear s Pit CooKccI Barbecue Special ArTENTiOr- Givtf- To Parties Afsjo BamOljETS X I T " t ' ' i rh- 1, trai a a Ikimf. W M (BlLLl MELEAR FaiRbuRM 96-4 9933 H Y fsiO 2 9 Uf JlOfs CITV GA GEORCIA STATE UAW COMMUNITY AaiON PROGRAM COUNai 1280 WINCHESTER PARKWAY SE SUITE 1 3 1 SMYRNA GEORGIA 30080-6584 • o, J 5 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE CONYERS. GEORGIA BOB HURST AUTOMOBILES INC. SALES LEASING ,.,-- SK mazoa PBUCKOT 349 Forest Parkway • Forest Park, Ga. 30050 • 366-5100 Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet. Georgia Area 912 623-3486 OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING 00 ' IT TOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME 4 BROWSE • Custom mikd r kiNT$ • COM»I.IT( lIMf O ' • rtlNT SU»LIC$ OrCM • DATt A WdK MON - «l 7 JO AH - t SO Pm SAT 7 )0 t 1« »M 543-8253 Ads ft 487 I i CUSTOM FIXTURES FORMICA FABRICATION ARMON NTERPRISES RAV GARMON 4»-4»21 52 e OLD NOnCROSS RD NORCROSS QA 30071 SHOP 80 RAKE STRAW ST Rtsidvncs 44»-7J»5 NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd . N W - Atlanta. G 30318 Z872 n?fi H7A-fi17?- 941-9862 (Acfois from Parkway Regional Hosp ) 900-6 THORNTON RD LiTHiA SPfliNGS GEORGIA 30057 " Our Flowers Say II For You " American Erectors, Inc. CRANE RENTALS JOE CHEATHAM PMSIDENT 1572 HOWELL MILL RO NW ATLANTA GA 30318 TtLEPMONt 35 1 6337 NIGHT »ND WEEKEND PMONt 659 3785 MoaiLC UNIT 876 1 875 (404) ?66 nai 410 LEE S MILL ROAD COLLtCt PARK, GEORGIA 30349 WAYNE E. LEACH SAND GRAVEL. INC. I-Jtt ■ LACKHAWK CNERPAC BIG FOUR AUTO SPECIALTY MEIN. WERNER GREENLEE ATLANTA HYDRAUUC REPAIR SERVICE «aO« SYLVAN ftOAO. ■ W AT AVON ATLANTA. GA. 30310 ■ i WE BUY 4 JUNK - WRECKED CARS ' - ■ ■ m a g ' -— — - JUNK — WRECKED CARS - — — | |, 1 1 Auto Parts J I BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS • PULL YOUR OWN PARTS , l l (OPIN SUNDAY) AMERICAN « FOREIGN I PARTS I o«iiao o NO ■ 44 205 AUTRV 8T NORCROSS 448-0764 2m JONESBORO RD 8.E. ATLANTA 363-0084 III 988 BANKHEAD HWY. MABLETON [ ■ i 941-7800B 488 Ads 1 1 T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville. Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " i,7 JIMaSg ISLaNP " 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. Nutritional Sarvic Feed Formulation James C. Moor« Res. Ph. 9I2-384(Ua4 3d Pra Mi a Sitrina Poultry Dairy Bae4 Professional Formulotors, Inc. DOUGLAS. GEORGIA PHONE 912 384 3637 RABERNNASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covenng 727 E COLLEGE AVE DECATUR GA 30031 OFFICE PHONE 377 6436 COMPUTER FORMS SUSTFMS. inc, t:.T fT: ' 5c::n (4041 429 0485 SUITE A 1030 INDUSTRIAL PARK OBIVE MARIETTA GEORGIA 30062 □ » 0 ' -0 » CO» TRO;_t_e QS ElEC ' C MEATiSii COoi»»- t H y WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY SOJ6 S ATLAIMTA ROAD SMVBN.A G " ORG:a 3 00eO no . S ' STTn s I A ' . J ' W E S L E T BILL SOUTHERN AUTO PARTS, INC. NEW USED PARTS PHONES " 127-4891 422-21 ' )8 720 POWDER SPRINGS ROAD MARIETTA, GA 30064 STANLEY SOUTHERN RECYCLING MAKES SENSE (crown) iTitus ii est cr 225 Ci-irroN Sr Stat ON Manager AT MEMORIAL Dn Crown Central Petroleum ATLANTA GA 303 17 Corporation Office 373-0288 GA18 HOME 355-7883 Ads 489 VBS VFNEtlAN BUND SERVICE CO, INC. HARRY BRYANT JOANNA WINCCiV S MOfS LOUveP. OPARE Yl ' TlCALl PHONF 521-1308 IM=INiT (404)3940434 Al Gibson Btancli Manager INFINET, Inc. 47 Perimeter Center East, Suite 290 Atlanta, Georgia 30346 HOMEFOLKS NEWS RECORD SHOPS • RECORDS • TAPES OUT OF TOHI lEMSPAPERS • BOOKS • HAGAZIKS Augusta, Georgia 6 LecatLont to iirv you NORTON INSURANCE ■ ' CALL NORTON FOR iMSURANCr ArjL5 flOfJDS NORTON INSURANCE . bOO N t r XPHE ' .SWAt JAMES H " JIM ' NORTON A ILANI 4 Gf ORGia 30345 PRF .MIFNT 14011 3? ?731 GILES BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. Everything for the Builder CUSTOM MILJ WORK OUH SPKClAUTV ALBANY, QCORQIA 31702 PAVID GILES GORDON GILES TELE (912) 432 7431 PHILLIP GILES JIMMY NES8ITT PC BOX 26 Ca. acQau " THE SUBTLE DIFFERENCE OF EXCELLENCE " 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) 490 YV Ads 1 :i: jOc 404 237 5556 TUXEDO PLUMBING A Division of SKK. Inc. Bv Appoin;meni |404| 428-26(5.1 FRANK SMrrH 3178 RA Roswell Road NE President Atlanta, Georgia 30305 DUNCAN WHOLESALE, INC PO BOX 530 CARTERSVILLE. GEORGIA 301 20 Gunter Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction SOU SiDglcton Road Norcroit, Ocortia 30093 Bemice Ounter (404) 923-1629 Brown Milling Company otAunts D« nui nXD — aSXD - INSKTTICICCS P O BOX H BRIDOEBOHO OEOROIA 917 rKKTIUlZXK PHONE rrs-swi loo Compliments Of D avidson Kennedy POST OFFICE BOX 93406 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 Co. Manufacturers Engineers w TAURUS BYFUEEIWOOD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 Ads 491 Si FIELDSTONE CENTER, INC. CONYERS, GA. 404 483-6770 paulspoynter PRESIDENT V ■; ■•; . ' ; . ' .m;. . ' ; i. ' . .-;! 7h.it h. P- JIM ELLINGTON TRANSMISSION SERVICE TONY CHESSER. MGR. 5481 BELLS FERRY RD. ACWORTH. GA. 30101 926-9583 926-9753 DAVID BURNLEY, MGR 31 BANKHEAD HWY MABLETON, GA. 30059 941-9916 568 Eievenin Si N w Ananta GA 30318 .yk. BEARINGS AND DRIVES ' NC GEORGIA VALVE FITTING CO. P 60X81163 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30366 s ii ' 777rrj l- pr Sno-Tpik ' m r -j LJ (= P CD TEL. 404 — 458-8045 M ze Lumber Company " EveRVTMiN IN Pine for Builoiing ' Clarkesville, Georgia Tel. 404 754-« «3 Lee MrZE 404 7S4-4426 (fc ' l a . BELLAMY-WALKER CHEVROLETT !45 iNDUSTRiAL BLVD Mcdonough GA 30253 •€ Business 957 663 1 Home 957 6289 CAPITOL GLASS CO. Open J4 Hours For Emergency Service -MCROENCV RffPAtntAND ) H9T A LLAT ION or ALUMINUM ANDITKCL DOOMS GREG WRIGHT VICE PRESIDENT 366-0055 7 JACK W TOLBERT VICE PRESIDENT PHONE I.104I 442-S490 ke ' a TlO. ' AL £lDRAJiy ]Sh DER.y CoMPANy or CEOnCLA . inc. Sprctaliit in LIBRARY EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS PO BOX 428 ROSWELL GEORGIA 30077 McCrcckin Industries, Inc. MANUf AC TuntRS Of LAOlES HArjDBACS POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 Giiman Paper Company a ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. KRAFT BAG DIVISION ST. MARYS GA. BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR. GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. 492 A Ads Cameron Barkley Company Distributors Of Industrial Electrical Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: Albany • Columbus • Atlanta • Augusta La Grange Savannah ENTIRELY EMPLOYEE-OWNED When you do business with Cameron Barkley. you deal wiih the people who own the company An ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. 1306 CAROLYN STREET ' ' 5 MARIETTA, QEORQIA 30062 Sp»cl$lltlng l» Drilling A BItating Blatting Consultants — Blasting Ins. RES (404) 973-7948 BUS (404) 424-9360 H. L (Shorty) GRAY MSi flOSWElL R0 0. N E ATUkNIA. GEORGIA 303M 404 993 3100 Compliments of The Fulton County Daily Report " Atlanta ' s Newspaper For the Lesal and Business Professions " Exjlk DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, inc. TOOLING AND PRODUCTION SUPPLY SPECIALISTS Single Source-Complete Service P Bo. 6556 189 Cobb Parkway Mafieiia, Georgia 30065 PnOrJf (4041 4?r i?7fi GA WATS I eou ?82 ?qFt3 SE WATS 1 800 ?41 Ofle ' i SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFERENCE 7th DAY ADVANTIST 294 Hightower Rd Atlanta. Georgia 792-0535 ilMU GRADING WRECKING CO. SONS 5060 ROOSEVELT HIGHWAY UNION CIIY GEORGIA 30291 GRADY PRICE PHONE: 964-7595 NORTH GEORGIA MILLWRIGHT AND ERECTING SERVICES. INC PC BOX 6236 STA A MARIEnA. GA 30065 Compliments o( LAWN TURF INC CONYERS. GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT IRRIGATION AND SUPPUES FOR GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY Conyers, Ga. Atlanta area (404) 483-4743 Outside Atlanta Area 1-800-282-3640 COMPLETE TURF MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES P O BOX 480 CONYERS. GA 30207 Ads 493 % PO Box 76270 Sandy Springs, GA 30328 JimPrainer Bi ll Locke Bill Landis Ed ' lO ' AS50C EJ ' lof Mode ' Seen ) Ea 404-252-2575 305 793 3944 717 273 8977 t B Oj COUNTRY MUSIC SHOWCASE Ge ' ald W S.mpvon Mqf 2080 Cobb Pk-y |4CH) 9SS 7)40 Maf.»tta Ga BENT? BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP 325-5305 «Jir BurOMD MKM«« T CMAMBlOJ n|£in Financial Marketing Corporation QUALITY USED EQUIPMENT Available for Sale 404-288-5014 UHIMO EVERY HAPPY TMUMB ncRfSAsavm Soatbeasteri! Carpet ; Brokers Inc. Retail— Wholesale LarrjB Enougfi to Accorr.odtle Small Enough -to Appncitte , - 6843 HIGHWAY 85 ■ BIVERDA1.E, GEORGIA 3fl774 :. " - " - BOB SELF - " ,(404) 997-9424 ' -«. — -..a - " - ' •■r • .-. • ' «--»! SHARIAN INC. RUG CLEANING ORIENTAL RUGS 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave, 404 373-2274 OIO 0 •«• ' ■ 1 10011) 1 )1 PROCESS PIPING }1H i.iTHO ' iH 0t 3f» " l. li " D :4 HI lit ' STAIIIN.CSSSfIEt SP(CIAL AllOVS«Alur.lll«(M1 fltriNCS IMsaYUOOcaBUIIMfLO SANIIARV jnn wfTLES FiANcrs ouileis srcc castings TABER PONTIAC • MAZDA MAZDA TRUCKS • VANS • LEASING ONE OF AMERICA ' S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 262-3660 3275 PEACHTREE RD., N.E. NEAR LENOX SQUARE 494 A Ads 1 I ' 4 LEMONADE 634 PERyALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA.30318 3630 AUSTELL ROAD MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 Blu Mde Creative Ethiopian Cuisine J Knife Fork ■i ' " ' ' 13ri BestlOof 1984 JX • ATLANTA Magazine i ' iy i ' ' 4i-2 50 Best Restaurants r ; ' - o • Guest Quarters ' ' -- ' ' ' ' " ' ZM 1985 Best of Atlanta ' " ' — " Award All major credit cards accepted 872-6483 810 N Highland Ave - The Peoples Bank (4M) 834-0821 P.O.Boi 70 Carrolllen, fitergia 30117 Guy Oavidaon Saiat Rapraiantativas . - hi hT iA ' i large st Bookston Nt— g = 5 PMchtTM Road N (404) S3ft 91tl All«iiU« Ga. 30305 MOM ' S BAKERY RETAIL PRODUCTS ¥[}{]y[ m m Arthur Young Co. SUITE 2100 GAS LIGHT TOWER 235 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GA. 30043 C A MEMBER OF ARTHUR YOUNG INTERNATIONAL Telephone: (404) 581-1300 Ads il495 DAVE STINNETT AUTO REPAIR 101S HamtM MM Rd.. N.W. ABantm. G»otgiM 3031 ••3-014C Best Damn Gauge In Town ' LEX JOLLEY CO . INC. MUNICIPAL AND CORPORATE SECURITIES LEX JOLLEY Telephone GORDON MORTIN | ( 404 ) B2B-ieB8 F. LEX JOLLEY, JR. 4 UoMthvuk soups SANcKvtdtfs ckili. qAMEROOM, dAJtT% poo( slluffUbOAR(L Kin AndcRsoN, pRopnitToii 241J PIEDMOIVT- P.MNT AND SLPPLV CO. " Wc Apprenaie Your Busine. .s " TOMMY ARMISTEAD (404)255-6661 4314 ROSWELL ROAD, NE • ATLANTA. GA. 30342 pnosrcArrr goes where water flows " Col t Coiuitj yyiarUtta ' WaUz c utfioxihj ♦402 LOWER ROSWELL ROAD MARIETTA. QEOnOIA 30067 t twifia CLobb Countu and ttu. v ttio C7T £a t inac IQ H MAIN OFFICE .Aa SALES SERVICE 922-0480 929-3929 Eastern Star Co., Inc. ALAN WHIGHAM President PO BOX 195 CONYERS, GA 30207 WAREHOUSING TRANSPORTATION HERITAGE UNIFORMS MACHINE SHOP HERITAGE DRY CLEANERS LITTLE STARS CHILDCARE CENTER EAST METRO RECYCLING 496 Ads United Egg Pioducers AlPop PrMklMit UCPHMdquarton M«1 tnapflngv Pvkw«r. •«)•• HC D««tlir. OMfgla Sa03» (404) 2W-«7W SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY % A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Hartsville, S. C. Plants Located Around The World 53 GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD. NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: 1404)447-8473 TOU FREE: M800)-241-S342 LEIPHART CHEVROLET, INC. 7 3 W Ponc« de Leon Avenu«, Deca T.I; 04.377.9161 ur, GA 30031 MIKE PARKER 1 STEVENS . WILKINSON, INC m m ARCHITECTURE • ENGINEERING • INTERIOR DESIGN 100 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA GA 30043 6801 404 522 8888 Compliments of , SoottTiud eruJ, . and the Scott Kudgaw Companies P.O. Box 988, Dulufh. Georgio 30136 (404) 476-4801 Ads 497 TUB NASH PRIM ING COMPANY " Rowers FciiL) at Terrell Mill " 3260 Powers Ferry F-load. Suite B-168 Marieiia. Georgia 30067 956-8098 Seri ' ing East Cobb and Soiihu ' esi . ikinici • ( otnplrrr In iunj rNijrscMinH • I iikiiH rn s ' fvKcs A ;ill.ihlr • , iili irn.iii-(l l ' r ' ss uiili In I inr ( nlljloi • I ' holn ( Dpirs • I nIK r(]iJl( |K (l [-inlsMln { I ' .k Itllirs NKjI Wished ; (77 W ' c Can lUiiullc V()i f (Vims Fjimicti S ' ash Da; I (ish " We ' re Number 1, Too " Concerts In The Country ROUTE 1 - BOX 222 GUMMING. GEORGIA 30130 PHONE 887-7464 681-1596 Glvnwed Inc 6201 Powers Ferry Road, Suite 470 Atlanta, GA USA 30339 Manufacturers and distributors of plastics, automated systems, building and consumer products worldwide. d subsidiary of Glvnwei International |1| Glvnwed . %. d i. nii x t Over the years, Georgia Power Company (under Federal Energy Regulatory Commission reqxurements) has made its hydro project lands and waters open to pubhc use. Come to scenic TaJlulah Gorge m North Georgia, with Tallulah Lake and Lakes Burton, Seed, Rabun, Tugalo and Yonah. Lake Oconee and Lake Jub- ette m Central Georgia offer addi- tional recreational opportunities. Sail, swim, water ski and fish. Pitch camp, picnic and hike mto the woods. To learn 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 Facility at Baxley. For more information about Georgia Power recreational areas, call 404-526-3214. A Georgia Power m Tkcy ccM e ufkBe iuXz . 498 t Ads 1 -1502 E.Oglethorpe Exp. Sales Leasing 431-2345 L EAUANCO PONTIAC. INC. SALES SERVICE [ FINANCING AVAILABLE 4299 COVINGTON HWY. 284-4400 (E (!I; intxcrnu VLiars SPECIALISTS IN PRESTIGE FOREIGN MOTOR CARS SALES. SERVICE AND REPAIRS MERCEDES BENZ MOTOR CARS BMW • VOLVO • JAGUAR • PEUGEOT • PORSCHE AND OTHER EXOTICS c |(.u:l a i Liifntfxort t ' lluxl ;! 1 756 Dawsonville Hwy. Gainesville. GA 30501 (404) 536 0245 COMMERCIAL RATES WEEKLY RATES Red RBET liuv NATIONAL RESERVATIONS tt 1800-2511962 DIRECT DIAL PHONES. COLOR CABLE TV., FREE SHOWTIME CHANNEL, POOL ADJACENT TO RESTAURANT LOUNGE 2715 ATLANTA HWY, ATHENS. GA 30606 404-549-1530 KIRAN R. PATEL OWNER .McMAHAN TUANSPOin ATION CO.. INC. P O BOX 1519 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30603 OUR SenviCC IS OUR BIGGESl ASSET CARRIER AND BROKER D. L. " DOUG " McMAHAN NATIONWIDE COVERAGE OfflCE 14041532 3141 GA WATS 800 282 6001 NAT WATS 800 241 1783 Uauc Sox ' Vrr: , MUMl. Ixxfs, 11 lie ci)lk tihlL ' .s .11 Ix ' si piice.s— 1 wortl tlie trip troin an - AhL ' ic ' Jio K(.-(.lkiii ill.it;c Ionise ' Kirkl.ind 1 rtxkTK.i Rn.nl ' ) 1 SK 2ll= (i St Siiiiiiiis Isl.md. Cn ' oi i.i AISj!J ■l -Ma Compliments of CAREY PAUL COMPLETE EOSBaBEa AUTOMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 4806 COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR (404) 284-2544 Ads 499 I J. Smith Lanier Co. OfMI.WIA Insuring Pti plc Business Since 1868 • 7 A ' ian a Ge ' ' !j ' a i " ' " - ' laO.i ' iM 9J9? James T. Moore, CIC Presideni UNFTED HfH. 40»-4ni ■ rwtn UNITED UNfTED .J li—rj AKMSTUONOTK ANHKKK 6 HT( K (iK(X).. ATI NTA INC. m K M 1 N ( 1 H A M ■ 1 ) A 1 .1 . AH- 1 )1 IHVll.l.K-MK.MIMIIH NASHV ll.I.K-OKl.AI lOMA CITY TtINt Hr K)l ' H a 4.■ M cai-i. pi . .N k;. I ' HESIIIK.NT ATLANTA. OA : «a:i4 i NASH TRUCK PARTS HtAVY DUTY TRUCK PARTS Complete Welding and Hydra Hose Frontend AlinemenI and Balancing QUALITY REBUILT STARTERS. DRIVE LINES 1994 WINTERVILLE ROAD ATHENS GEORGIA 30605 TELEPHONE 649 7914 or S48 8385 {f T FREEMAN TRUCKING CO. INC. HEAVY A SPECIALIZED HAULING 7801 ROCK MOUNTAIN RD LITHONIA 30058 SAND - GRAVEL ■ FILL DIRT - ASPHALT COAL - LIME - FERTILIZER W. GARY FREEMAN 482-5400 ' ' Kimberly-Clark MOO Hokoinh (?ii!r,i " P " o i Roswoll, G ' . ' i ' Ki ,1 . ' -JOL ' ) JSD JONES, NALL DAVIS ENGINEERS MANAGERS CONSUl.TANIS DWIGHT H. JONES, P.E. PRINCIPAL SUITt 900 ri TIRON BUIl r " NG 84PEACHIREES1 ,NW AILAN1A.GA 30303 404-523-4166 BART WHEELS PHONF 404- ' ):21 )Kl 404- ' ::-ifl)u P O, Box }0 2151 Covington Huv. ConK.T . CA To:0 " ()LRONK-STOP WHEEL HEADQl ARTERS FINANCIAL SUPPLIES 3464 Howell St Duluth. GA 30136 FORD ARE 1 AT JOHN BLEA iLEY FORD (404) 941-9000 870 Thornton Rd at 1-20 Lithia Springs, GA 30257 500 fi Ads 4 , ,3-.. " JUNKEO e. ABANDONED CaHS REMOVED FREE Phillips Bros. Used Parts Cars, Inc. Fast delivekv Service IP we DONT Have it - WE Will Trv To Get it 081-1700 — eei-i oo 6995 COVINOTON HlOHWAV LiTMONiA, Georgia 30O58 JACK PHILLIPS WAYNE PHILLIPS f JfeH TIMBER, Inc. P O eO X 790 Ml LLEDGEVILUE. GEORGIA 31061 PHONE: (912) 4 5 2-1610 i444feM Piq4fte4ii CsDws BuBGESS COMPANY Teiei Numtx ' 804523 Teleonone 1 800-841-8999 PHONE Area CoOe 912 552-2544 P O BOX 349 SANDEBSvillE GA 3 ' 082 THE DALLAS NEW ERA Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising Job Printing - Letter Press. Offset P O Box 530, Dallas, Ga 30132 Telephone 404-445-3379 L= | 124 G D Alpharetta St. • Ros 30075 • (404) 993-44 well, 14 GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF REAL ESTATE Offers PRE and POST-LICENSING INSTRUCTION Resident Classes. ' Home Study 404-355-6625 One Northside 75 Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Jhs, J- ai l£. Onion JlounaL 1 785 Stewart Avenue. S. W. Atlanta, Georgia 30315 P : (404) 752-6659 Browning M,3ilin Renninglon Winchester Ammo Gun Cases Knives Leather so 74 Butord Highway Norrross Georgia 30071 404 447 6021 1 Mile rjorlh of Norcioss David P. H«nd«r»on, Owner SERVING BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY SINCE 1969 CONVEYORS AND MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT CONVEYORS DRIVES, INC. 1738 MdCARTHUR BLVD . N W ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 P O BOX 19955 STATION N. ATLANTA GEORGIA 303:5 DOUG SMITH CENTRAL L GfS7 INDfPfNKNT BOCf SHO? IN THE SOUTHEAST iOOV kNO P ljVT SMO " 7M spb;ng stket rm 4C073-M14 Local Union 613 International Brothertiood of Electrical Workers JOHN L HATTAWAY RES (9121 452 0618 CHARLIE B JONES RES; (»12| 4520924 Suite 250 • IBEW Building • 501 Pulliam Street, S W • Ailanta, Georgia 30312 Ads 501 CONDUIT. WIRE. 6. MIS. ELHCTRICAL SUPPLIES 0131 INDUSTRIAL WMOLLSALE ELECTRICAL SUPPLY. INC. 3PT FLINT RIVER Rn Jt)Ni;sHonc . GA 30.736 1 EXECUTIVE TRAVELER, INC. 1000 Winterville Road P.O. Box 5337 Athens, Georgia 30604 (404) 548-1014 BRIGHTWELL Quality home Builders P OST Office Box 30022 Savannah. Georgia 31410 JOHN BRIGHTWELL 897-6986 356-7338 m COMMfRCIAl PROPiRIY SPCCIAHSIS LEON ECONOMY ASSOCIATES, INC. SUITE 106 • ONf NORIH5IDE 75 ATLANTA, GfORGIA 30318 • [ 0 ] 355 8100 PLANNING AND PARKING CONSULTANTS INC SUITE 116 1655 TULLIE CIRCLE N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329 -0.:-633 9365 mm. Haynes Grading, Inc. 3255 ATLANTft RH SMYRNA GA 30000 Ralph C. Haynes I utilULNT (•104)432-4998 (404) 43-1 9819 GORDON STREET AMOCO 1685 GORDON STREET S W ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30310 CARY S. McCURLEY. INC. Gulf Car Care Cente:r N DRUID HILLS (k 18 ATLANTA, GA 30329 Full Service Station Complete Auto Service 636-2950 636-9595 502 Ads HANDBAGS AND VINYL PRODUCTS HIGH QUALITY. LOW PRICES Evenlyn Bradberry Owner Wes Wen Lane Rt 1, Statham, Ga 30666 Phone (404) 725-7110 3 DOUGS PAINT BODY SHOP Specialize m Custom Service 3381 Lawrenceville Highway. Tucker. Georgia 30084 ENTRANCE ON COOLEDGE ROAD DOUG RHODES (404) 939-8004 • FREE ESTIMATING • ALL WORK GUARANTEED • MECHANICAL WORK LAUNCH YOUR CAREER IN A NEW DIRECTION Missile Systems Division ROCKWELL INTERNATIONAL s Missile Systems Division is seek ing accomplished professionals interested m loming our staff in ATLANTA, GEORGIA. Opportunities are available in the following areas Communications Computer Science Systems Analysis Programming Business Marketing Accounting Finance These opportunities will afford competitive salaries, a progressive benefits professional development program, and the cultural recrea- tional amenities of a Southeastern metropolitan location t U S Citizenship Required Equal Opportunity Employer. I ' i loyer. M F Rockwell International where science gers down to business Suzanna ' s Supports The Student Body: Quality Portion Control Meats BBQ - Corndogs W J Internalional Time f V ; -1 Recording of Georgia, Inc. i ' ' i Q Aiijnia tor over l|2 tj Set " jnia tor over " ■-■■ ' ' • ' - 30 Veais ■ COMPUIiOI?(D IIMJ SVSItMS.IIMI lOHlPMINI PAkklNii Alfb» CCliS COMlfcOlS Sjici • I ijabii .u • bupiiltei • Si3i .i,.e chi All Mdhes d Ln Uc.tiiri n«« ot If ed ACOOPBiNI AMAHO tlNCINNAIl lAfHIM BAfii.fOiNI SiMPIU SlbOMBIPG 404 496-0366 VfHEELUOffWAVE] THEORIST You knew about BULLDOGS, and you chose a quality schooL When you want to know about BULL MARKETS, choose a quality newsletter! Don ' t take our word for it Read for yourself what indepen dent rating services say about our " track record; " Robert Prechter had every market nailed, and those who U followed his Elliott IVai e Theorist last year must have been among the most satisfied newsletter subscribers around Wealth Magazine. Winter 1985 While 83% of the entrants lost money. Prechter s monitored real % money options account returned 444.4% in 4 months , setting a new profit record for the championship US Trading Championship One of only 3 short term trading hotlines out of 20 which is up l over 100% per year on average since Commodity Trader s Con sumer Report started their rating service 28 months ago - Rating the Stock Selectors, 1985 GET YOUR MONEY S WORTH We work hard for you every single monthly issue, because forecasting is what we do We don t manage money We don ' t write for brokerage firms We don ' t sell stocks, bonds or gold coins. We have only one goal — to time the turns in STOCKS. BONDS and GOLD so YOU can make money in the markets We know that ' s one sure way to keep you as a long-term subscriber. Use the number below to call in your subscription now ' VISA MC? For immediate service 24 hf , 7 days a week lincludmg Sunday ' ) 1-404-536-0309 ] Full year subscription S233 I $250 overseas I Two monih trial, $56 1560 overseasl Make checks payable to New Classics Library, Inc , P Box 1618 P, Gainesville, GA 30503 USS only, drawn on a US bank, VISA or MC GA residents must add sales tax Pro rata refunds absolutely guaranteed ' Track record, publisher s book catalog free upon re quest Past perlorrriance does not guarantee future results .M Ads 503 Phone 863-5219 MARTINEZ BUILDFNG SUPFI.Y HAROLD M. PEARSON 3921 Roberts Road Home Phone 593-4248 Mart mc:. Ga. 30907 1 LOIS J. BURNS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR PHONE 284-3783 DEKALB ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY AUTHORITY. INC 32 90 MEMORIAL DR .SUITE A -2 — DECATUR. GA. 30032 An TPIEAOS W AiHC OKfy rim of ' Kt «owG P O BOX Q • FOREST PARK. GA 30061 K ROYAL DRIVE • FOREST PARK, GA 30060 Q ' lnjMlnLulbii ' i •■• SANDY SPRINGS lOYOTA rhc Heart oi Sandy Springs 2 56-3 392 n Xpert Saltw i l.ca. ini ' 43; f)io i.-. y-. lgt- ;f3E25J Diitincitve Marble PruUucIs l .tllRL ' OOLS SmOWCRS VANI rv TOPS ATLANTA 688-2140 GAINESVILLE 53?-01bl ii JAMES J HOI_COMB Mount Airy Wood Preserving Co., Inc. POST OFFlCt BOX 4J7 CLARKSVILLt ijEOPGlA 30523 PLANT LOCATED »T MOUNT AIRY. GIORCIA PHONE 404 778 689b STORK GRmCD Division of V mf-Stork P Box 1258, Aifpofl Parkway Gainesville. GA 30503 USA Telephone (404) 532 7041 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 750-4524 AMERICAN C.E. (ZACK)ZACIIARIAS PI ANT. ' ! • ATI ASfTA. GA • nAll .S. TX (404) 351 -0:82 PRF.SIDINT . ■ " (■ " TYPE, INC. HI ; llowdl MillRd. All.iii(a, (,a. .10 US american e-z type. inc. manufactur[:rs of rubber printing pl tes OOUER CXDVER ELEVATOR COMPANY SUBSIDiAHY OF DOVER CORPOftArtON RO. BOXZin -UiMPHIS.TN 38101 ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES, INC. A 130e CAROLYN STREET H 5 MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30062 Sp»cltllTlng in Drilling i Blasting Blattmg Comuitanti — Blasting Ins. RES (404) 973-7948 BUS. (404) 424-9360 H. L (Shorly) GRAY Ml) BOSWELI road. N I ATLANTA. GtORGIA 30338 tO 993 3100 504 Ads I 1 O lEHOUfJ DRVCLEftn nC M J SERVICES INC. 3206 M. L KING, JR. DRIVE, S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30311 (404)659-9784 TOWIMO manviCB BOOKER AUTO REPAIR COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR W.J BOOKER Owner 120 ASHBY ST , N W ATLANTA, GA 30314 V-D FAA Q ' RON HOLCOMB 4 ' 7 » Old National Hwy. College Park. Georgia .10349 -»04) 763 1136 WAGOfi ¥H££L HART COUNT INDUSTHIAL PAKH ROUTE I MWY 29S HAHIVWELL. GA 30643 YEARS OF - TITofe L I 1554 CEDAR GROVE ROAD CONLEY. GEORGIA 3002: MAIUNG ADDRESS PO BOX 528 CX3NLEY GA 3O027 (40413632822 Lpiihoj Gflt ' in 222j ' Peachtree ' K id r E Atlanta, Georgia ppy jJI ' OpiI Cajun Country , 4 JO Miles Closer DCPCNOABLff DttTKiaUTORS OF PCTM01.EUM PRODUCTC OicAiL. Gasoline. Kcm scNC. Mincmal SPitrrs LuB tCATiNO Products CiTOO. Phillip . Valvolinc and Mvsttk ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY 2324 BANKHEAD HWY ATLANTA. GEORGIA 303 I B JIMMY BOYLES Sales Manaoem Bus ■792-9888 Res. 487-2256 ALU REPAIR WORK GUARANTECO 2A HOUR WRECKER SERVICE ' r.y CROOK PAINT AND BOnv WORK.S, [NC. WITH A NAME LIKE MINE YOU HAVE TO BC OOOD " DAY fM 724-070e NlOt-TT 70B-48I3 93 SANO OAR FERRY ROAD ALIOU8TA. OA. 30aOl Ads iftsos Rainey Bros. Electric Co., Inc. ELECTRrCAl CONTRACTORS Harold G. Rainey PRESIDENT P O BOX 81028 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30366 ' (4041 457.S464 , U a i Q)a s a r tt Z n Miracle workeks For Men ft wo MCN Hairstylinc a Cutting Phone 34B 3S23 Baxter St . Athens. GA . " N J. O. King, Incorj3orated PO 80X93826 • : M TR Bf RT Avf NUE NA . ATLANTA GEORGIA 30318 TWX 810 . 751 fi403 . PHONE 404 . 355-7660 Rainbow A. Irrigation A. Systems y P O Dox 70 Fiizgefold. Georgia 31750 USA TeU-phooe 912 42CM341 CoWe • fWJNOO ■ Telex a04501 a Connally Pechter 8 Co. f fritdcd PiiUIm c oiintarXs The key element for effective tax planning Is peifofming it before the event takes place when your options are open and not testflcted by our corrplex and changing tax system Connally, Pechter ».v t Co provides quality and timefy services In the areas of Accounting at A jurlHIng Ta plAnnln in(1 irsr.«r(h • a% dKnuntln Jind irpnrtln • Client consulting anri planning T. Ocnnk Connelly. CPA Marvin Prthlpr. CPA MarthAJIS. fox. CTA N niv I Irrnkel. CPA D.L. SwoHord. |r., CPA 9S5 8600 Ari ntA. Georgia 949 iOi. DougUsvlUr. Ceorgla PHONC 722 eeei OR 722 7fll5 BARTON BARTON CONTRACTING OF AUGUSTA. INC. ' • tl IS lM TtS On MOi ' l MOVING HOUSf Mr VINO AND Heavy EouiPMfNT H INT At. RtMODlLING AND HQMt BuiLDlNG MELVIN BARTON 1229 D ANTtGNAC STRECT Augusta Georgia family Inns OF AMERICA 230 FINLEY ST. ATHENS, GA. 30601 (404) 543-6511 TU ceo TUCKER CONCRETE COMPANY. INC. PO Bo S8S - 2?0! Moo ' Steel - lu kti Cecr|4 3008b RC (Buddy) Pirtard Secy , Treas Office 404-938-4200 Res 938-9422 MAR-JAC, INC. ...bine I ' oulnv [ ' rodiui P O BOX 49 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 (404)6320456 1331 Citizens Parkway Morrow, Georgia 968-0333 Custom Manufactured Caps to suit your advertising needs. Embroidery - Screen Print Puff Ink All Colors Locally Manufactured Wui 506 Ads GOOD LUCK! from ft THE ULTIMATE HtCH-TCCH MAZOA DEALERSHIP •1 M ■EHOIIUkl. DftlVC. t l O— ■OUMTAIM 498-2277 EQUIFAX THE INFORMATION SOURCE CORPORATE HUMAN RESOURCES Post Office Box 4081 Atlanta. Georgia 30302 An Equal Opportunity Employer Discover Allan VigiVs Southlake Ford- f Home Of THE BEST-BUILT AMERICAN CARS and TRUCKS! •OM itltwm Dirm auatita 471-7801 •Sdrvici mtf parts MK icai til 1 1 a ■ mi l an Fn«if YOU CANT DEAL BEHER ANYWHERE! Southlake 6667 TaRA BLVO JOnCSBORO HWY 19441SOUTH — — . i fW. CO. Division of National Service Industries, Inc. Industrial — Commercial Insulation Pipes — Ducts — Vessels — Cold Storage One of the Nation ' s Largest Spray Systems Urethane Foam — Silocone Foam Cellulose Fiber — Mineral Wool Fiber Specially Fabricated Items and Shop Work Spray Equipment and Parts Atlanta Branch - Fabrication Div. 3250 Woodstock Rd. S.E. 622-461 1 - 3250 Woodstock Rd. S.E. 6 22-0541 S. HAMMOND STORY AGENCY, INC. A SUBSIDIARY OF ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, INC. Suite 600, One Piedmont Center 3565 Piedmont Road, N.E. • Atlanta, Georgia CHEGWIDDEN • DORSEY • HOLMES ARCHITECTURE + PLANNING MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 2849 PACES FERRY ROAD • SUITE 300 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30339 PHONE 404 432-1010 Ads IIV5O7 Jerry D. D«nh«m AAA tt nt S cr«t«r -Trea»ur«r Jasper Construction Company CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS PO Boi iaS073 2960 BrirvdtvirM Road Suile 230 AlKnu G orgi« 3CO4« ' J073 Ortic« 404 «55-H»4 G H Gladney Hemrick. PC. CERrifltD PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 2250 N Dtuid Hilla Road N E , Sude 228 Ailania. Georgia 30029 404633 1415 A B Beverage , „ , JOEPOND Company, Inc. president i37 LANEY-WALICCR BLVD., fXT. AUGUSTA, GA 30901 734-A449 Budweisei. MOELOB. BUSOL NORTHLAKE HILTON... the place to stay in Atlanta. While visiting in Atlanta, enjoy the Nonhlake Hilton Inn ' s ' en, ' special rates for our friends from University of Georgia. Call (404) 9. 8-1026 or your local Hilton Reservation Service. L NORTHLAKE HILTON INN ■iISG LaVisia Road at I-28S Cjoyia[j(£i u a uuiA Icp Su l Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta, Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind. Inc YnylcoV a H.»IA»i Im PHONE (4MI :S}-7«15 Nylco Corporstioo ShcnandoAli IndusuiaJ Park 71 AmUjack Blvd Shenandoah, Georgia K)263 Monu ociunng SpeaaUit in Bias Btndmix, Industrial Coaled and Laminated Sututraia, Fabnc Fiim, Foam and Nonwovens ffli 2 " OkiI DR. .ANDREW H. KRANTZ Chiropractor KR, N r CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC .1 22 Cjnion Road Maneiia. Georgia J0066 CHANDLER MACHINERY CO . INC 2 1 5 LAREDO DRIVE DECATUR GEORGIA 3O030 HEADQUARTERS FOR MACHINE TOOLS (404) 373 7291 AIR COMPRESSORS FOUNDED 1 935 Ml 2210W. 508 Ads Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Services BH incorporat (404) 267-2596 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 X-t.OTM. INCORPORATED Established 1900 Monroe, Georgia 30655 ia% Auto Light Tfuchi Equipm«nl RAINBOW LEASING We H»)p You Sav« Your Pol ol Gold 2964 Fmbe Or SuHe 114 D»c«luf. GA .TOrVU GLtNN RUSH. SR (404) 241-5804 R] QUALITY « ENGINEERING Quality EnglncAhng Company, IrKorporatftd 104S King Induttrlal Or . Marlatu Ga 30062 404 29-81S7 TLX 80-4558 Tyson Tyson Foods Inc. 340 W. Maple St. • Gumming, Georgia 30130 Home Office: 221 W. Oak Lawn Dr • Sprmgdale, Arkansas 72764 ' " Doing Our Best . . . Just For You " n ■ „? ATALINA HOMES, INC. PC BOX 1016 DOUGU S, GEORGIA 31533 Quality Built Manufactured Homes of Distinction A Great Place To Start Toward a Success Filled Future. 1-75 Hwy 92 Exit 120 Acwortti, Georgia UNISTTRUT service Center Unistrut Georgia 3878 N E. Freeway Access Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404)455-1256 CL 3 w H (.Red) Edwards Broker 1 1 i» B6AI.T0R COBB COUNTY REALTY | Bus 952 7070 21 30 Kingston court RES 951 -2000 427-6161 UNiT ■£■ Marietta. G£Oroia 30O67 Ads 509 p 1 MCXWTAlinilTROL novATi Mcuftmr t invutkiatk ns 404782 M07 « 4 7-36»5 PO Oifiv 106 UMmont GA. 30b53 JONES GRISSOM PRINTERS, INC. 855 Second Sire -! Macon, Georgia 31 201 Olin Crissom 743-1586 O. E. BURGESS BOB BURGESS JERRr ROGERS ALPHARETTA BARGAIN STORE, INC. BUYKRS PHONE 47S-Sia6 13; S. M IN STHECT ALPHARETTA. OA SOaOl Longhorn Steaks: Buckhead- 351-6086 Cobb County- 977-3045 Gwinnett County- 476-9026 Sandy Springs- 843-1215 Longhorn Steak and Seafood Grille College Park- 761-8018 Brunswick- (912)264-9278 Skeeter ' s Mesquite Grille: Atlanta- 636-3817 " The Best Little Steakhouse in Georgia ! " MEET ME AT THE THE VAB8ITI THE FUN Place to eati la SOUTMEASTlEf=tl i-fSIA1-rEH. IISIC i. o ' " Oj " " James E. Boese Accounting Manager 4950 South Royal Atlanta Drive Tucker. Georgia 3008-1 Telephone: (404) 939-6082 Ta 1orAii(lers()n TA- ' PiP Arj[.)FPSOrj APfHITf ' -ic; ii.jc; Carlos E. Taylor, Jr.. A. I. A. ■ 1. l.tr(- - K,.l kkf ret THE HARBINGER COMPANY, INC. P O. BOX 1209 CALHOUN, GA 30701 510 ti Ads 1 AC and DC Motors, Switchgear, Gearboxes Compressors and Pumps Industrial Supplies 4- J SALES SERVICE JERRY PARKS 24 Hour Service (404) 992-0979 6920-B Peachtree Ind. Blvd. Norcross, GA 30071 ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES WOOD LOUVERS QUALITY - BILT TRUSSES, INC. . P.O. BOX 575 CARROLLTON, GA. 30117 .._ ( 04) 832 1414 Doug Jones President William P Young Vice President General Manager Humana Hospital Gwinnett ' Meeting the Growing IHealth Care Needs of Gwinnett County " Physician Informatioii Service 979-9587 2160 Fountain Drive Snellville. Georgia 30278 (404) 979-0200 the name you can build on. i: WILLIAMS BROS. Central Offices 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Atlanta. Georgia 30316 • (404) 627-8421 Complete Catering Services Jennings Mill Road Athens, Georqia 30604 (404 1 54S-1309 Southern Concrete Walls, Inc. POURED CONCRETE BASEMENT RETAINING WALLS RESIDENTIAL LIGHT INDUSTRIAL .= 2140-K Hilton Drive P.O. Box 907007 Gainesville, Georgia 30501-0901 k (404) 536-3726 RUSS BLACKLEDGE, President Ads 1 51 u DMrkh ArchllKto k AaaociatM. lac 1101 Gasign Towef Peachtree Cenief AiBniaGeaga 30303 404 577-7388 nc 1 Authorlztd DIttrlbulor Kenneth Sonenshin WHOLESALE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS. INC. 4400H Bankers Circle N.E Atlanta. GA 30360 Phones: 404-447-8431 Wats 1 800282 1857 E! DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS. INC. HI-TECH FABRICATORS 404-543-1101 " Uil »0-lD " tvr 73 §0M 1664 rHf us CtO»C ' d 3O603 (b) b ■■ V commeRciRLTesTinQ comPRnr »0. 101 Ml lim. HA»«LTON IT • 0 tTON 0 J07W Taking care of Georgians ill) Blue Cross Blue Shield 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD EVANS METAL STAMPING. INC. EVANS TOOL DIE. INC. METAL STAMPINGS DIES SPECIAL TOOLS R C ICRAIGI EVANS tOOL tNClNEl " 157 N SALEM RD N E CONYERS GA 30208 404 g22 3480 BioGuard Chemicals tor swimming pools, soas agriculture laundry, cooling towers and other industries BioLab P O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA 512 11 Ads TUNE UP BRAKE SER A C SER ALIGNMENT 993-8919 NORTH RIVER GULF ALL WORK GUARANTEED 8763 ROSWELL RD. ATLANTA, GA 30338 LH. COUCH. JR OWNER ULTON UPPLY Company p. O. BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 • Local and one-way low rates WE RENT DEPENDABLE • Late-model. RYDER top-maintained trucks TRUCKS FOR MOVING. • Right Sizes, right equipment • Hand trucks, furniture pads. insurance • 24-hour road service. anywhere WITH COMPLIMENTS OF A ALTAMA DELTA CORPORATION MANUFACTURER OF QUALITY FOOTWEAR ?{juJtdunx}A. J iuwvaL ?iomsL 536 NEW STREET MACON, GA. 31208 912-743-1212 912-745-0910 Ads 513 Insulting since 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LaVISTA road. NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 514 A Ads 1 ea Tak ® is tfie lecder frozen seafood and specialty products. Found in restaurants and supermarkets everywhere. Z9 RICH-SEAPAK CORPORATION ST. SIMONS ISLAND. GEORGIA 31522 • 912-638-5000 Ads H 515 »i METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb J901 C rrn Indutlrijl W y Chimblee GA JOMI Phonf l«Wl 4SA-9S14 Air CoodiHOOing • Rrlng«r l on • Healing • Accf»»one» ' ' i ' kn€h ' Jysat }erboneGofnpaijy FoundmJ in 1S83 dhdi apparel for Infants Toddlers P O Bo. 383 Cainctvillc. G» 30S03 I404I S3S 3000 Lawson Chevrolet - Olds, Inc. 1087 Church Street Jasper, Georgia 30143 404-692-3441 Atlanta 404-524-2029 ( i)itiplii}]cnts of H. ' . T.Ci. Thompson Lumber Co., Inc. fjniifiJt tlirtTs uf SOI I 111 RN Vn lOU PINE i.UMHER 9I2-5K3-2236 Railroad Street Alley, (ieiirgia 3(1410 896-3937 TRIPLE Donald E. Shealey f V - PALLET COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel. Georgia 31620 WD. Shealey ATHENS BRACE SHOE CO. 590 Milledge Ave. Athens. Georgia 30601 516 A What Else! Golden Fried Chicken Fingers Where Else! GUTHRIES OF ATHENS 795 Baxter Street Athens, Georgia 30605 1-353-8127 WAR EAGLE H BOX, INC. JIM HODGE Pres ' dent P. O Box 951 — 1 Porter St Cartersville. Go 30120 404 382 3824 BUILDING SPECIALTIES 65 Ross Road P. O Box 22488 Savannah, Georgia 31403 WILLENE CODY o t_x3 a kMi o a 1 1_« CODY CHEVROLET-OLDS, INC. On Crown Mounum DaWooeg . GA 30533 Bo» Phoo« 864.6145 Qamasvin S34-S32S Whelchel Wheel Alignment I9?0 K. Oroad St. Athens , Georgia 50-8IU MA 1 Ouf nd H.-.y Atlanta (jd. 30J29 faJ4 3)03 Trjvis Barton Manager 780 Holconib BiiJyG Rd Roswcll. Ooigia 30076 998-8122 Ailaita. G I ilJj ' .I 458 -OS. ' J Ads Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS 1 7m FLOOn TRUST COMPANY Of GEORGIA TOWEB 2S PARK PLACE N E P O BOX 1111 ATLANTA GA 30371 PHILLIPS REFRIGERATION SERVICE, INC. CO« .«»-«E»Ci AC nc WtGCPATiOM SEWVtCE S2 3 »»iHCE AVE AT tMS GA JOBOl 5.4 3 0336 r F.„, i_,.. MOME 5U3.e3Aa V»l ' ; £?.;o 2700 APPLE va_lEv road. N.E ATLANTA. GA. 303 t 9 ulljp Ampriran Cpgiun Mickey Cocliran Post No. 216 For Qod and Country J .l 1234 W, Taylor Street - P. O. Box 903 Griffin, Georgia 30224 ooo LEE LABORATORIES, INC. 1475 HIGHWAY 78. S W GRAYSON. GEORGIA 30221 PHONE (404) 972-4460 OIFCO LABORATORIES ( ■ Compliments Of ST IFFEL SEALS c o f| R P O R A T 1 O M ONE STOFFEL DRIVE. PO. BOX 21 ' TftLLAPOOSA. QEonOIA 3017ft TELi 140 1 iJ litl PINCKARD CLEANERS LAUNDRY « I 2 MEOLOCK ROAD • O EC AT U R. C EO RS I A O KEITH WEIKLE OWNER 404 634-733B IN BUSINESS 23 YEARS COURTESY QUALITY SERVICE ' MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL . ) 1900 Century Blvd • Suite 18 Atlanta. GA 30345 (404) 633-9811 FACTORY ' S INC M BERKOWITZ (i SONS 1B19 PEflCHTRFE OOAD, Nt SUITE 301 ATLflMA GEOBGIA 3U309 RICK BFRKOWITZ 404 351 04 76 iflCE PUcSIDENT 404-351 8477 ( toxqia •CaxoLina aii, One. PO BOX 256 POWDER SPRINGS. GEORGIA 30073 (912)923-6289 W DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. SALkS Sti VICE AIL MAKtS LUTHER DAWSON Gene ' O ' MorxDge ' 104 NAPtER DH-IVE WARNER ROBINS, GA 310 3 Ads 517 ti GRIFFIN INDUSTRIES. INC. 1156 EVEREE INN ROAD GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30223 AMAD INN ' Full Service Hotel All maior cfedii cards honored Group Rales Tours Welcome Phone 546-8122 Ith the compliments of SCAPA INC. WAYCROSS. GEORGIA c rfilanta cJjciravcood Czntzx, iJi nc Hardwood Lumber, Plywood and Specialty Products 5322 South Cobb Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080 (404) 799-8308 518 CLIMATE ENGINEERING. INC. , - ' ■. .A: ' f ■ P P Pt-. f ' f6 ATMf ' li GrnRlllA V(,VJ PMONf 548 P?« All AN14 PIlON ' 5?«««34 Bolivia Lumber Company Highway 88 Hephzibah, GA 30815 (Augusta) EBERHART-CONWAY PO Box 1559 Gainesville, Ca. 30503 Quj ily S» viCf D«mal Lib Since ' 69 Henry Truelove John Roberts 404-536-1102 404-221-0833 7fp JIMMY HARRIS PHONE 5430061 JIMMY HARRIS TRUCKING, INC. SANU • GRAVEL • FILL DIRT • ASPHALT COAL • LIME • FERTILIZER ATHENS. GEORGIA Ads Mk. 1 : aLx , lifiNtfC YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 31297 I buj blokely word, sruckey and qssoc. consulting engineers. 2665 buford hwy n e orlonro, geofgio 30324 RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 CARPET TRANSPORl INC. I Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co, 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 944-9350 Southern Frozen Foodi A Divition of Curtlc«-Burri«, Inc. P. 0. Box 306 Montezuma, Georgia 31063 Congratulations YEVnCEY YANCEY BROS. CO. : ' GiJR CATERPILLAW DEALER AUGUSTA 3825 High.ay 66 South ATLANTA 1-20 Si« Flags E.U 790-13D0 941-2300 I, MACON 4660 BroadMAy 788-1773 NORCROSS 1867 Doan Wajr 925-09 ' r5 Ads 11 519 PHONE 5 23 0623 WHOLESALE RETAIL Lakewddd BATTERY Co. NEW AND USED 8ATTERYS BUYERS or SCRAP METAL a LIN MILLER 162 MILTON AVE S E. 1 CARLTON MILLER ATLANTA. GA 30315 1 £GGC£TETiA P.a BOX 170286 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30317 REDDI EGG OF GEORGIA, INC. Orr Refrigeration 676 Highland Ave Aiianta. Georgia 30312 ACME LOCK KEY, INC. SAFE CO. OF ATLANTA (404) 755-5726 Security Specialists Since 1928 D. Michael Lee, Sr. Vice President 637 Lee St. S.W Atlanta. GA 30310 Colonial 0aA.c ca (yOifU a c 211 MORELANO AVE NE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 0270 P O BOX 5270 Ac3 vanorcl Lonipio ' lrr V. ' OitcrplM Cjnnova ioni (0 , m ( otHnwinical torn TEL I4041 873 5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30324 PAUL BOl AND PRESIDENT 520 t Ads I37ti S Lumpkin Street • Athens. Georgia 30604 Fhst Office Box 5425 • (404)549-7081 PSranhardt ■TTn Fravel - S MICHAEL Z. GLOWER 404 396-1808 ( tea iSi (S)f)i ' e i! fnan 11 DUNWOODY PARK, SUITE 123. ATLANTA, GA 30338 Th« Soundd lnv «tm nl Co. D«K«lb Pe«ctitre« Airport BIdg 34-A ChambiM GA 30341 404 -458-1679 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL T TO 14 " CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION ATLANTA ' S OLDEST LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER PUGMIRE L INCOL N - MERCUR Y- MERKUR 1865 Cobb Parkway, S E. • P O Box 6466 • Mariett.i Ceorgia30062 GORDON, 675 Vi Stone Mo GO DOGS! BAILEY ASSOCIATES 1 1 age Square Drive untain, Georgia 30083 Southland Beverage Co., Inc. 105DENMEADST.PO BOX 1303, MARIETTA. GA30O61 • TELEPHONE (404) 428-0406 « St ricklands Restaur ant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia S ' .S-Sie? IVayiue Poultry P O BOX 69 • PENOEBGRASS GEORGIA 30567 • (4041 693 2271 COLLEGE BASICS 346 E 0BOAO St AthemS GA 30601 Pm 404-354-8250 DON NEWTON A COLLEGE BOOKSTOHE AT THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION . . . salutes the Class of ' 86 SMYRNA, MARIETTA, MABLETON, DULUTH, ATLANTA, SAVANNAH, ST. SIMONS ATHENS AUTO AIR 110 Hawthorne Ave. Athens. Ga. 30606 353-6547 Jki ie ytal %otn ia ' nu , . •• | PO BOX 186 INDUSTRIAL PARK OB PATTERSON. GA31557 TOLL FREE 1-800 841 2592 IN GA (912) 647-2031 First National Bank of Louisville P.O. Box 467, 113 E. Broad Street Louisville. Georgia 30434 Member FDIC Augusta Scal€ Company Richard E. Bailey President 1815 Marvin Griffin Road P.O. Box 5641 Augusta, GA. 30906-0641 (404)793-2190 Carlson Co 3S NOniH AVC-. N.W. AT gPHlNa TL kNTA. SCOMOIA 9090 MATCNiAL HANOLINO COUiPMCNT I 404 B8I 0764 4—1 — I I— I BILL CARLSON Davis Washington Lumber Company - ' BuiMing Uotc (iaC9 Special UiCf oftt 404-534-5205 402 MAPLE ST., S.W. P.O. BOX 330 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 I? CARROLL ' S MOVING STORAGE CO., INC. gen(.- Aeio Mayllower Transit Co., Inc. I C C NO MC.2B34 J. M. Carroll PRESIDENT 4245 SAN CARLOS DRIVE MACON. GEORGIA 31206 PHONE 912.781-2951 Specialty X-Ray Co. 1167 lluy. 31 Lovejoy, Georgia 30250 ' .78-1697 Ads 521 PIZZA SUBS -imtTTIMTTl. n AIKSTQN CIAIRMON VIUACt 7 JStI N0»Ct05$ NOtCltO» TlKKIR ID SMAllOWFO»D SHALIOWFORO I l«S FAItlNGTON CONVtNIINCf Oi FAIIINCTOH »D T«7 OAM STONr MTN 4J)t MIMORIAL Dl 44 5»31 SCHNADIG CORPORATION ROUTE 2 • BOX 2100 • CORNtLIA, GEORGIA 30531 C INGRAM COMPANY Contractors - Industrial - Commercial 4035 DANIELSVILLE ROAD • P.O. BOX 5578 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30604-5578 1-404-543-7600 cft f T tmeconmoRTCoRFt t 4 k t PifiCHT iieYSane am conomonmo company )VOO CUMBIML-AND OMtVI CHAMai.ll.OIOMaiA OS41 I404I 4 B S-0 1 • I Vuloun Mmtmrlmlm Compmny SOUTHEAST DIVISION P O BOX 80730 • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30386 Gulf CarCare !S Free Car Wash With F III Up Northside Drive Gulf Sarvic CarCare Canter 1695 Nofthiide Drive, N W »t I 75 Certified Mechanic on Duty Brake Service • Electronic Tune Up Batterlai ' Wheal Balancing • Accctaorlet Local Road and Wrecker Service 5C1 AtiQO Ron Dean OWNER 351 3844 WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO.. INC. BOX NO 168 IRWINTON, GEORGIA 31042 COUNCIL MITCHELL Plant Manager (Bus. I; 912-946-5501 (Home): 912-933-5777 RONNIE CORBIN 945-5717 C T HAULING GRAVEL - SAND - STONE ■ DIRT 3311 LEE DRIVE BUFORD, GEORGIA 30S18 f- atat f- iuwood i orp oration Premium Plywood DOOR SKINS A SPECtAL.TY TOM PATAT P.O. BOX . joa PHONE aOA 684-786 ' ROCKMART. GEORGIA 30153 L. LAWREMCE JACOBS 404 7630882 24 HOURS Peach State Electrical Contractors, Inc. 3285 MAIM STREET, COLLEGE PARK. GA 30337 Ellis, Ricket Associates P.O. Box 2977 □ Architecture Interior Design Landscape Architecture Valdosta, Georgia 912 242-3556 522 A Ads • GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF REAL ESTATE otters PRE and POST-LICENSING INSTRUCTION Resident Classes Home Study 404-355-6625 One Norttiside 75 Atlanta. Georgia 30318 Forrest Puckctt Ins. Agency 3 MAIN ST. BOX 40 BUFORD, GEORGIA 30518 945-2574 945-2417 Business Insurance Specialists • O B01«4Bu 0«0 O Pho. 94S-2141 LIFE-FIRE-AUTO HOME OWNER-BOAT-ETC Cumming Hwy, — Sugar Hill KIQUAUTY w ENGINEERING Quality Engin««rlnf Company. Incorporated 1048 King Industrial Or . Marietta Ga 30062 404 429-8157 TLX 80-4558 6 J 52 RoswBll Rd Atlanta. GA 30326 404 256-5600 OLDIES U GOODIES 17)3 Allanio Hi-Woy Goin«ville, Ga. A » : ' - o°o ' . =n: -O Brent " Smitty " Smith 404-535-OLDY om i ifnen A of Kellett and Company AND Convalescent Services. Inc. CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value. Styling and Performance M BEN HILL READY MIX CONCRETE CO. QUALITY SERVICE COURTESY PLANTS: Atlanta -346-1220 Powder Springs - 943-1656 Dulutti - 476-3705 Littnonia -482-5840 Coliseum Psychiatric Hospital Child Addescent Program Adult Treatment Program Alcohol Drug Addiction Marriage S Family Counseling Free 24 Hour Evaluation 340 Hospital Drive P Box 4366 Macon, Georgia 31208 Tel.: 1912) 741-1355 i ATHENS OIL COMPANY P Box 1272 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30603 886-2838 ViVn J f- iano ho. 876-8000 522-9336 r Grand Piano Restoration Our Specialty 635 Angier Ave., N.E., Atlanta, GA. 30308 Ads 1 523 georgi3 spring company p boi $859 Old null ' Old ■ linens gtorgia 30604 di»iiion oi PtTfBSON AMERICAN CORPORATION P ' tcmon micnimcii springs CURTIS BAPTIST SCHOOL Pre-School through High School Serving Augrustans for over twenty yecirs A Mini5tr ' of Curtis Baptist Church Worship Service WJBF Channel 6 Sunday at 11:00 3 GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD. NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: (404)447-8473 TOLL FREE; m800)-241-5342 Compliments Of Friend 524 A FOSTER L. B. FOSTER COMPANY p. O. BOX 47367 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362 V ■ GARRETT PAVING CONTRACTOR, INC. OFFICE (404) 353-1809 PLANT (404) 546-1727 1195 WINTERVILLE RD, ATHENS, GA 30605 DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS •TRUCKS •BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V. ' S • U BOLTS COMPLETE DRIVELINE SHOP 1611 PERRY BLVD N W ATLANTA 799-0556 m environmental chemical systems, inc 2771 Winston Industrnl Pirk Uti Mknjton, Ctorgij 30187 P.O.Boi 399 Dougl 4S« 1 I 1 r , Otorqii 30133 Phonf Bui. tO .-9 ' .9-b . ' ' l Res. .0 ' .-9 .9-UlS ?0[ Ads Mfty f GARDEN LAKES SUPPLY CO. 2561 SHORTER AVE. ROME. GA. 30161 i I r A- BPlCO ' POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS. INC. 22 PERIMETER PARK DRIVE SUITE no ATLANTA GEORGIA 30341 DISTINCTIVELY OURS, EXCLUSIVELY YOURS PATTERNED CARPET PO BOX 1006 • DALTON GA 30720 • 404 ■ 278 ■ 7037 ■•WW TH TS WHAT I CALL A FOOTBALL FiilD " Brunswick Pulp Best Wishes for 200 years of excellence, and still growing. BRUNSWICK PULP a PAPER COMPANY SAVANNAH VALLEY EGG CO. INC. p. O. Box 725 Hartvwell, GA 30643 EGGS YEAR ROUND • Jeff Davis Bank 1 10 Hinson Sueel Locally Owned and Operated I r HAZELHURST, GEORGIA 31539 D i iguuioac 912-375-5586 TsfJS LENDER |i Ads 525 Eagle ' s Mountain Resort, Inc. I Ci 100 Beaver Lake Drive Ellijay. Georgia 30540 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. Gla 240 Gee Cori 284[ Atla 404- Ope 8601 Atla ' 36! Co ' P.Q Ga 4I G AM 96 ALL IN ONE 526 f Ads Congratulations University of Georgia Graduates from America ' s leading home health care company Glasrock, with more than 240 locations nationwide- Georgia locations Corporate headquarters: 2840 Mount Wilkinson Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30339 404-433-1800 Operations: 8601 Dunwoody Place-Suite 102 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 404-587-2273 Branch offices: • 3658-B Buena Vista Road Columbus, Georgia 31096 404-323-0096 • RO. Box 5036WSB GamesviUe, Georgia 30501-0036 404-534-5214 • 70-D Bullsboro Drive Newnan, Georgia 30263 404-251-5680 • 16 Harlan Drive Savannah, Georgia 31406 912-234-2044 Equipment Services: Durable Medical Equipment • Hospital beds • Wheelchairs • Ambulatory aids • Bathroom safety aids • Other patient aids Respiratory Therapy Equipment • Oxyge n concentrators • Liquid oxygen systems • High pressure oxygen cybnders • Portable oxygen systems • Aerosol therapy equipment Home Mechanical Ventilation Apnea Bradycardia Monitoring Home Infusion Therapy Disposable Supplies Standard Services • Insurance claim processing • Home foUow-up • Free debvery • Trained therapists on staff • 24-Hour availabibty Specialized Services • Professional medical personnel available for home visits as needed • Patient progress reports • In-service training programs for personnel m doctors ' offices, nursing homes, hospitals, cbnics and home health agencies « Glasrock Home Health Care Ads YV527 TALMO RANCH x l Breeders of Chuuma Cattle ' ' Q ' POST OFFICE BOX 68 • TALMO. GEORGIA 30575 404-693-4133 RANCH • 404 921-9220 OFFICE WAYNE MILLER - Owner BURGESS BAIRD. JH - Owner ROGER LOTT - Herdsman M UFES GROUP HOSPITAUZATION • FIRE AUTO •HOMEOWM£RS Smihti BqIqy Broiun 549 " 1908 " SINCE 1908 M mMi m LOMTEO BE»LTOB U4S.MILiiOCEAVL Compliments of NORTH GEORGIA RENDERING COMPANY P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Gumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 ' Five ■Stude " Fleu ' Profe ' Qual! " Full ' Swin ■Bia ' Desi| " Ok- 01 couri )rou ctn cMrg II JC Penney Thit ll everything you v ever wanted in a store And mora Thij Is your naw JCPannay With 80 years ol quality, value and tatislacliori behind It This ij encilement With all that new. right no All in one place rorn the lalait lashioni to the greaiatt Ideas m creative living And much, much mora This IS quality The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at ou. own Testing Center So you get our best Everyday. At the best price This IS convenience. Easy shopping through the JCPenney Catalog Easy credit with your JCPenney. Vlvi« or MaslerCharga " This IS the best ol everything _ i iHil ZV " J This IS JCPenney, Hl I ij 1 America ' s Finest Country Cured Meats iTALMAOGEi I.UVKJOY. (;MlK(.i MKiSM LOVEJOY. GEORGIA 30250 (404) 478-6050 , to r B.H. PRODUCE INC. Complete I jnes Of Fresh A Kruun KruiU VogeCebU ' Hutler Mergarine 4 E|U( Strvtng AtLinla J U tro Arto 8«rv«clDf: llotcU Rc l«ureBtS ' Schoab Inalllulloae 363-6730 528 Ads FREEMAN HARVEY FREEMAN SONS, INC. OF GEORGIA WE HAVE EVERYTHING BUT YOU! Five Beautiful Complexes Students - Professionals - Families Welcome ♦Flexible Leases Available ♦Professional Management Staff on Site Qualit1ed Maintenance on Call 24 Hours Full Recreation Facilities ♦Swimming Pools - Tennis - Sauna ♦Billiards - Clubhouses ♦Designer Luxury Decor ♦One-Two-Three Bedrooms ♦Garden Townhomes ♦Professionally Landscaped Grounds ♦Most Convenient Locations 2500 West Broad Street. Suite Athens, Georgia 30606 101 REPRESENTING THE BEST APARTMENT LIVING IN ATHENS! ASK FOR FREE BROCHURES (404) 354-0653 (Collect) L c Chateau Club] 150 Chatea Terrace 546-0610 Voted " Best place to live off-campus ' " by the oftlcial college Preppy Handbook VilhU (iSmV 1 Hanoser Place 549-2268 Convenient to Navy School Campus 77. A Livoli 285 Scandia Circle 548-1401 A fun place to call home ■ " Largest Clubhouse in Athens " 175 Woodlake Place 549-6254 Designer decor, indoor heated pool, Athens finest. 100 Ashley Circle 548-1353 Quiet, secluded atmosphere family oriented CHECK US OUT! Ads it 529 HNER .APPAREL FOR CAREER WOAMM PHIPPS PLAZA (404)261-0066 633-6226 PIKE NURSERIES INC. 3935 Buford Hwy.N.E. 530 h Ads f Ken Sanders BUICK i SALES HOURS MON — SAT 9:00-9:00 SALES • PARTS SERVICE •BODY SHOP USED CARS • VANS • LEASING m . GMQUAUTY SB7VC€ PAfiTS GEKDUa MOTOCS PAilTS CTVCtON SERVICE — BODY SHOP AND PARTS HOURS MON — FRI 7:30-6:00 6865 Jonesboro Rd., 2 Blocks West of South Lake Mall r 1120 Baxter Street, Alberts, Georgia 30606 54B-8702 mM mame, inc P.O. Box 1031 Winder, Ccorgi.i 06fi() (404) 867-81 lU Ads 531 ; H. We deliver more. ..than jusi 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 4800BufordH 458-8601 Radisson Inn and Conference Center 1-75 at Howell Mill Road Atlanta. Georgia 30318 Telephone (404) 351-6100 Systems Division (404) 662-0540 AL17 TELECOM :■■, ' Aila lelecorn Inc Technology Park 680 Engineering Drive, Suite 120 Norcross, GA 30092 5 dm SAVi 532 ft Ads Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company 900 Circle 75 Parkway Suite 550 Atlanta, CA 30339 Manufacturers of fine fabrics and yarns for commercial, residential, and industrial applications Fibers and Yarn D vision Carpet Backing Division Industrial Fabrics Division Marquesa Lana Action Bac Amopave Ration® RolyBac® Propex® Ration lir " Propex 111 Synera® Annoweve® Sotiatex® JJ-iLiicit€Ls Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week Uid Old ' pcuAoxHtd lUiuUuicA Staa SAVANNAH. QA. CHARLESTON. GA. 289-69fi6 NO } m am UM. H 361-8590 939-2982 NO « OMaiai 451-1806 YOUB HOME 4 GAROtW WU.L XEFLtCT THt (XEEH BROS DifFEWUCf OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 3 wo 10 1 255-952 46M212 NO a NO II " " .St " 351-6700 396-0200 MO 7 NO 12 344-8963 483-9305 wo ( MO 14 : ' l Jwll WlWu • 973-6010 296-2361 987-3911 921-5288 MO 17 992-3920 NO It 396-4480 Ads 533 WhirWol This country may be in danger. We could be losing something we can ' t afford to lose. Once, in this country when a man produced a product it was the best he could possibly make. He stood behind it — with pride. He lived a simple idea — do it right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No government agency dictated it. ■A.nd it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. OAKWOOD LANDSCAPING, Inc. enczei Tile Company OF FLORIDA Dill DciUh aO ' U-938-9677 P O Bo« a76il Atlontd. GA 30J6? I For A Custom Look At Affordable Prices COMMERCIAL — RESIDENTIAL IN STOCK " GLAZED TILE FROM AROUND THE WORLD " BRICK QUARRY POOL WONDERBOARD DURAROCK MARBLE TOOLS SITTING MATERIALS HARD TO FIND COLORS 4 SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC STAFFED BY PROFESSIONALS TO ASSIST YOU AtMUST . tA IKSOUVf no rx u« " — H js •••(tri »«»C»Olt 44 •■■•»o] ir ! = ■?f ••T-icaol T.i 1 11 Br?-0303 534 Ads t Albany Athens Aug:usta Carrollton Cedartown College Park Doraville Douglasville Forest Park Mableton Marietta Tucker W Wickes Lumber Wickes has all it takes to build all you need! Visit one of our 12 Georgia locations near you! ' Ads 535 HUNKER DOWN UGA! The name that means your pet u ill get the very best. ■. .:- -V ;vv -i. ' S - ' w, . y ' ■yy, ' ; ' ' .f , ? Congratulations Graduating Class of 1986 From Your Local RCil Dealers. i I tiedern ENJOY A TASTE OF THE SOUTH! CASTLEBERRY ' S FOOD CO P.O. BOX 1010 • AUGUSTA. GA 30903 536 Ads WE INTERRUPT TfflS ANNUAL TO BRING YOU AN ANNUAL. Our 1 985 Annual Report. A full-color look at what one of the fastest growing high-tech companies in America is doing. We ' ll be glad to send you one. Just write to: Digital Communications Associates, Inc., 1000 Alderman Drive, Alpharetta, Georgia 30201. Attention: Personnel. e!eci LHi iUil Oimmunualuins .■ ss(KUiles. Inc Congratulations Class of ' 86 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection Inc. Howaia T Powell President Class ot 1950 Wejiefn Division 6850 N Inierjijte Avenu Pomjno Oregon 97?17 (503) 285-3631 Mid ' WesI Division 5003 Universiiy Ave N E Minneapolis Mmnesou 55 21 (612) 572-8160 Eastern Division 884 S Biackiavrn Road Conyers Georgia 30207-O9I9 (404) 922 8000 THE FEED THEV NEED IT ' S IN THE BAG! Sec your F-R-M dealer today FLINT RIVER MILLS, INC. and your F-R-M FEED DEALER I Ads 537 THE UNPAINT CORP. 650 Murphy Avenue Atlanta, GA 30310 Phone (404) 752-7541 JAMES O. HEFT. Optonwwt O.D. 1 144 DAWSON ROAD ALBANY GEORGIA 31707 (912) 883-7955 0O6 EAST 16tt AVENUE CORDELE. GEOflOA 31018 (912) 273-0018 0Bjii- 7288 Roswell Rd , N W Sandy Springs GA 30328 394-2933 i Hardnett PONTIAC, INC. EDWARD G. HARDNETT, JR. President P O Box 966 55IX) 1-75 South Expreisway Morrow, Georqia 30260 Telephone: (404) 363-1515 Jk li V X- ' Xay Sennce, Inc. 1 103 East 58th STWtrr • Savannah. Gcoroia 31404 Caravat ' s Crab Shack Crab Slja K dfidlavfrrj Sieamerj Lrve Blue Crabs Our Specialty t 4761 MEMORIAL DRIVE DECATUR GA 30032 (4041 292 130b L IKRMAN THY LO Jack Tiernan P.E. — »uu. i j!ii » M. Lijf PRESIDENT (404) 461-3721 461-9170 PO BOX 1056 310 N. GLYNN ST FAYETTEVlLlf, GA, 30214 •THI YO ' QA. LEDBETTER ROOFING CO., INC. 2171 Cheshire Bridge Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 l Turner-Dobbs Agency Estate Planning Employee Benefit Plans P O Box 2996 Suite 204-600 Spring St Gainesville. Ga 30503 Telephone 536-2347 it PERKIN-ELMER CORP. 510 Guthridge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 F.A. REECE ENTERPRISES - SIDING - VINYL ALUMINUM GEN HOME REMODELING 627-7777 AUTO IF WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600 Roswell Road. N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 I70N BOX 6 MARif 538 Ads ■Mi. mm ' THE STANDARD IS QUALITY ' COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR LOCAL NAPA PARTS STORE QA. BULD0Q8 k NAPA - 1 PERIMETER NORTH INN 2001 Clearview Ave Atlanta, Georgia 30340 455-1811 WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. !p JWI Group Atlanta Wire Drijtex Atlanta Pelt )lir Ballif C ' ' " ' Or! Jo " osDo-o GA 30?3b PJ i " .JOJ ' J ' i 0660 ' ' f 00 - . ' MANLEY ADAMS AUTO PARTS AUTOMOTIVE FLEETT 170 N FAIRGROUND BOX 612 MARIETTA. GEORGIA 300€ 1 ' CattW ■ TELEPHONE - 404-428 3387 404 422-2608 STEEL SUPPLY, Inc. STEEL SALES • STEEL FABRICATION Serving Cobb County and the Metro Area ORNAMENTAL PIPE HANDRAILS BEAMS • ANGLE • CHANNELS • FLITCH PLATE • SHEET PLATE REBARS • WIRE MESH • TUBING • CUTTING BURNING Dependable Service • Quality Workmanstiip 422-0637 1435 Canton Drive • Marietta one block off Canton Road DAVID I. PETERSON INC. Chevron FUUUKHOFQUAUn PETTIOUUy I DIESEL ntLS-OILS ' LlffiRJ. CAHT8 ' T1R£S ' BATTCTIt8 (912) 435-8233 1-800-342-8804 2209 OAKRIDGE DR. ALBANY. GA. 31706 HILL TIRE COMPANY 4788 Old Dixie Hwy Forest Park. Georgia 30050 361-6336 1 ELECTRIC COMPANY. INC. P O BOX 4-48G ATLA.NTA GEORGIA 50 02 Ads 539 i ATTAWAY CARBC:)N1C SERVICES, INC. CARBON nicAlDF. l ' iaM)LiCTS [im ICF. C02C.AS RIO MARC tS SI AUAMIA. CK)RC,IA .K 116 Hanks Construction JAMES A HANKS Class 84 A= Acco Babcock Inc. Material Handling Group 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220Telex 54-2398 Tdllcsiim LUMBER COMPANY. INC. P. 0. Drawer E Perry, GA 31069 J z o ( ) LU —I — 1 o frl SII UJ M Z o 5 THE MCGREGOR CO P O Box 752 Athens. Georgia 30613 1-353-2631 ikfiig.lLni-lc ' s PaceyPciijyDodije M)97 I ' latnwiil K.iu.f, NC • Allania, Ceorpa M)303-4W 231 5(«0 Sales • l.casini: • .Service • I ' aits Factory Showplace Homes, Inc. Serving Southeast Georgia with Quality Built Scott Homes Kingsland Jesup Waycross Blackshear TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO., INC. r.O. BOX 9 - PHONE 404-891-9726 GRAYSVILLE. GEORGIA 30726 540 Ads TRACTOR SUPPLY, INC. PARTS - SERVICE SALES - RENTALS SPECIALIZING IN USED CAT. EQUIPMENT 404-536-0336 GA.WATS 800-874-4227 NATIONAL WATS 800-982-8484 1945 OLD ATHENS HWY P.O.BOX 5065 WSB GAINESVILLE GA 30501-0065 TELEX 910 380 7205 The World of Security Services, Inc. TRAINED UNIFORMED SECURITY OFFICERS • Industrial • Special Events • Banks • Construction Sites • Office Complexes • Residential Complexes • Hospitals • Transportation Centers • Industrial JANITORIAL SERVICE • Commercial " OUR SPECIALTY IS PERSONALIZED PROFESSIONAL SERVICE " ATLANTA OFFICE 2171 Nonhlake Parkway Building 3. Suite 115 Tucker, GA 30084 (404) 493-1844 CORPORATE OFFICE 126 Ferlilla Street PO Box 1276 Carrollton, GA 30117 (404) 834-001 1 E 232 Atl One Stop For All Your Photo Needs Xpert Sales • Processing • Darkroom Supplies 404-325-7f 3 Cheshire Bridge Road . In GA 800-532-2! anta, GA 30324 Out of State 800-241-9 576 J23 -38 I Ads 541 inc food services VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 HiNthornt Aie Atheni. Gtoiji The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company SPELLBOUND ATLANTA ' S ONLY VIDEO DANCE DOME PLANETARIUA 39b2 Covinjlon liny. Alldnld, Georgia 288-5150 Blanches Gaine sville — Cornelia Congratulations to the Class of ' 86. We hope all your dreams come true. uALAXY. CARPET MILLS, INC. Industrial Blvd. Chatsworth, GA 30705 (404) 695-961 1 You ' re Right At Home With Galaxy 542 Ads MIL. CARE E precedented in the business aviation world has become the predictable role of Gulfstream Aerospace. At the outset, we revolutionized the concept of executive aircraft design, engineering and perfor- mance. Since then, we ' ve never stopped anticipating the future or searching for ways to multiply our markets and make our aircraft better. The capability of our profes- sionals in these areas is reflected in our sales leader- ship in the general aviation industry. With the recent heralded introduction of our new and most technologically advanced generation of aircraft, the Gulfstream IV, one of the most exciting periods in our history is unfolding. The backlog of orders for our Gulfstream III and Gulfstream IV has already climbed to well over $1 billion. We intend to make the most of the confidence the world ' s major corporations and govern- ments have expressed in our capacity to deliver superior quality, performance and value. Gulfstream Aerospace is headquartered In Savannah, a fascinating city of industrial vigor and southern charm. Savannah ' s splendid coastal setting, with Its Inland rivers, scenic marshes and nearby island beaches, provides a myriad of recreational opportunities. The city ' s unsur- passed National Historic Landmark District reflects Savannah ' s civic spirit and pride. Housing costs are ex- tremely attractive compared to other metropolitan areas, and lifestyles are remarkably diverse. The symphony and rock concerts. Oyster roasts and ballet. Jogging and car- riage rides. Live theater and River Street revelry. If you ' re the graduate whose record of accomplishment demonstrates you set high goals and work hard to achieve them, we ' re Interested In telling you about our outstanding career opportunities. Forward your resume in confidence (Indicate you are responding to Ad 112.) to: GULFSTREAM AEROSPACE CORPORATION, P.O. Box 2206-D03, Savannah, Georgia 31402-2206. We are an equal opportunity employer tttsiM[ T9[siMi]mttiiWUHt[Ht7ltKi Jtsii[9jtmiiL9iiKitA A take you on a flight of professional adven ulf tream i4erospace ■ 3=-vvi, 3Hft S9w M- r- 4800 PAYNE AVi . CLEVELAND. OHIO 44103 Ads 543 Panasonic Radio Cassette UKIIUS ' Sum II Mtilaxl H!«!«t A RX-5015 Gone Platinumi 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 ' i " 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 Ffvl, tone and balance control and convenient fold-down handle Includes AC power cord Also operates on 6 " D " size batteries (not included). 544 Ads !tte • TAXES: FEDtRAL. STATE. CXXJNTY CITY • TAX PLANNING. TOMLIN CLARK L COMPANY CPA ' S ESTATE PLANNING. FINANCIAL PLANNING • COSfPUTER; MONTHLY FINANCIAL RFF ' ORIS. A C REC. LotstfJ in Samjy Sprints A C PAY INVENTORY PAYROLL Suite 500 - Nocihiidc Tu«« CHECKS. PAYROLL REPORl-S. W 2-S. AMORTIZATION 4: DEPRECIATION SCHEDULES MiSRoswtllRiWEMyS 2S2-3050 • AUDITS - CERTIFIED. RL lEW COMPILATION • MANAGEMENT SERVICES «f s •sTL s cosisurriMi Q A MfMBFROF THE SEARS FINANCIAL NETWORK COLDUieiX BANKeRQ STEPP REALTY COMPANY 1016 SOUTH WALL STREET CALHOUN. GtORGIA 30701 RAMADA INN 474-0371 • AIRPOni 12 Ml • AT MACON JR C0LLEC6 • I AKE TOBOSni RC£ 3 Ml • COLOR TV • DINING ROOM • • FAMILY RATES • BANQUET ROOM UP TO 475 PERSONS NmilSI MACIW MAU i IIRMIRS MAflllU l4;b|SH0aKUT lOlLAlit « HW 80 5009 ntRRISON AD POWELL, GOLDSTEIN, FRAZER MURPHY Atlanta, Georgia American family Life 4 Assu ranee Famiiv Cancer Plan insurance Comoanv m Te«as and Oregon Home OHtce Columbus Georgia 31999 A leading insurer against expenses related to cancer. 1332 Wynhton Rud Coluinbut. Cxxgit 31999 B. H. COMPANY, INC. oon:% Jss o P.O. BOX 1685 FOREST PARK. GEORGIA 30051 P. O. Box 1 096 Highway 251 Industrial Park c gj Darien. " . Georgia 31305 CALICO SEAFO m - " - ' ot " iS ' Night Phone 1(404) 534-3140 • Erection • Rigging Welding • Coiicrete Placing (404) 536-9976 Hydraulic Cranes • Service • Rentals — 10 to 50 Ton Capacity — Booms Up to 175 Feet Ads 545 (f. PYA Monarch, inc. Overhead Door Corporation Georgia Division Post Office Box 8047 330 Athena Drive Athens. Georgia 30601 BAlfcXlR SSlxxise Econ-O-Check Corporation P.O. IU) a(l(, Morrow. (u ' orcj.i U)J(){) (•U).l) H,fi 0)3 546 HIAWASSEE HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. HIAWASSEE. GEORGIA 30546 ATHENS MEDICAL SUPPLY, INC. 825 KING AVENUE ATHENS, GEORGIA 30606 ALLIED FOAM PRODUCTS 1604 ATHENS HWY. GAINESVILLE, GA. Membe ' AmftflCfln Inslilule Of Slee: CoiisUuclion Sleji 523-2711 Fubricalors of Slrucliirul uiid iMi-tcpllHiiniuK ijlecl llur JoiHln Slcfl lluil(liii)( l ' r «lui. ' li An Atlanta ctMftpan) fountlej wi I y2J Sfri tnft l ir Simlli, h.uit ami Mtil- U nl Stein Steel and Supply Company PQ nn« 17907 933 Kirkwoor) Ave AciBnto Gs ;:tCl3iF, southern turf nurseries, inc. ■THE PP.OFESSIONAL TURF PEOPLE call toll-free 1-800-772-8873 in Georgia, or 1-800-282-4635 in Florida, or 1-800-841-6413 in other states. If not in our toll-free area dial 1-912-382-5655 Southern Can 7 Company M I 100 STOFFEL DHIVF. PQ HOX 517 W I TALLAPOOSA. GEORGIA 30176 Ads PttOTO SYSTEMS 625 Sims Industrial Blvd. Alpharetta GA 30201 404 475-1330 TOTAL ELECTRONIC MANUFACTURING DESIGN • FABRICATION • ASSEMBLY LESdiwartz Son, Inc. P BOX 4223 • 279 REIO STREET • MACON. GEORGIA 3 1206 1912)745 6 63 METRO ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING CO.. INC. SURVEZYORS - ENGINEERS - L-AND DEVELOPERS 186 LUCKIE STREET. N. W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 " JERRY BLAIR Vice President Sales and Disinbution . 2618 while Hoise Rd • P O Bo. 1569 • Cieenville, SC 29602 • |80)1 »9 5250 . Phone 233-9710 233-9675 Newton Tobacco Co., Inc. JIMMY WITHEROW 700 Miami Circle N E Atlanta. Georgia 30324 For All Tour Affairs FOftEION AFFAIRS The most Unique and Exciting Store In Athens 128 College Ave. Acrou liom ih Afch« 51.8 -7059 CALL CLARKLIFT: ATLANTA • WINDER • AUGUSTA • MACON I Ads 547 AiRGRowERs Inc. ReforrNUilion, ForoHt Kcr(ili otion And Herbidde AppIicntionH Conlrmtors P.O Box 117 U inuT illo, (IcorKiii lll( 34 I ' hone; Rc8. (912) 487-2733 Office (912) •187-2J01 or 487-549-1 ROCKR JAMES Prchiilint AUTO RADSOS Sales • Service • Installation Uu AH fH sJ{Hl{) JAPE PLA ' iERSCiSTOH ISSTMiATIO WHOLESALE RETAIL rawo4 DEALER SERVICE TAP€ PARTS SERVICE WARRANTY ixcMAsct W RBANTY SERVICE ■ ONE DAY SERVICE CCKTCK SAME LOCA TION SINCE 1 960 H[W» USED UMTS SOUND SYSTEMS SEUD iuTO AHTEMHAS om P 688-0522 270 TECHWOOD DR. N W.. AT BAKER ST DOWNTOWN International Longshoremen ' s 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 Willie Morns, Jr. Steven E. Williams Willie Samuels Melvin Williams Wilhe Mars President Vice-President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Treasurer Chaplain BOARD OF DIRECTORS Moses Gregory, Jr., Chairman; Willie Reynolds, Ernest Chisholm, Oregon Emerson, Samuel Hutchinson, Eddie McBride, Harold Lindsey BUSINESS AGENT Isaac Moore, Sr. G.A.I. DISPATCHERS Richard Fitzgerald Herbert Haygood CONTAINER INSPECTORS Freddie Gardner Elliort Simmons .C ' -I graphics international inc. 1930 monfoe dr , atlanta, ga 30324 ■ (404) 873 5271 JU9T TO PROVIYOUniUTIt COULD II LOWIM CALL USl CHCfU BHrTH CHAMLII 1 11114 MARM BMTTM J MMIVMI A rro tMOMt • VUtiMltB • iivrtToCK ■OUI ' VUl fUKU •IIP! MAI S 483-55551 ■j) " I ' lss; Have we got a future for you! Think about this . .Fiberglas is the new basic material, used in over 40,000 products from sports equipment to tires to draperies. And Owens-Corning is the world ' s leading maker of Fiberglas materials. There could be a great future for you - growing with us Think Fiberglas. think Owens Corning Equal Opportunity Employer Owens Corning is Fiberglas 548 Ads °«I5 Pl«Mur»-Traa «d Ll«i«Mr DEVELOPtO BY- KOPPER5 When you ' re building out of doors Insist on the wood that ' s guaranteed to last. i;ONLCY, GEORGIA OPERATION GILMAN HOSPITAL 805 Dll«orlfi St-eel SI Wiry; GsOfgu 3 1 b58 912-882-5426 Ownfld All) Opgritsfl Qr B t 01 GsorQii, Inc A Su;iMdiJi ot BAPTIST MEDICAL CENTER J cliian ill« floriria Visllinq Hours 10 Am-9 PM •POSTOPERATIVE RECOVERY ROOM •RADIOLOGY, Including Ultrasound Sonogram Capabilities •HELICOPTER PAD For BMC ' s Life Flight •EMERGENCY ROOM. 24-Hours, Every Day St. Marys Administration 882-5426 Nurses Station 882-4227 Business Ollice 882-6867 Emergency Room 882-4227 •INTENSIVE CARE UNIT •LABORATORY •OPERATING ROOM •OBSTETRICAL SERVICES •PASTORAL CARE 882-4227 (; Bulldog Computer Products Salutes UGA on it ' s 200th year Two locations to serve your IBM needs 135 Commerce Piaja 5865 Jimmy Cartel Blvd Norcross. GA 30071 4J8-1251 3833 A Washington Rd Warhnez, GA 30907 860-7364 OWNERS Scoit Guenlher. BBA ei, MBA ' 82. Mary Lou Guenther, Diane Price, James Drawdy TEAM JOIN THE WINNING YOU Can enioy a prosperous and secure future in management positions • IfVllVIEDIATE PLACEfVIENT • UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES • PROIVIOTION FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS Accepting applications for Store Management in related business majors of management, marketing, and business administration An Equal Opportunity Employ Tht Ssving Place V(tlls Fargo Armored A Bak«r Industries Company • FULLY mSURED TMMPORTATION • ■(MET. SECURmES ft VALUAILE8 • COMPLETE UNK SERVICE. COLLECTIM Ml RANK KPOSITS • «TN SERVICE • COIR WRAP SERVICE ATLASTASUMMERJOB THAT DOESTT INTERFERE WITH YOilR SUMMER VACATION. V hichever days, whichever v eeta you preler to v. ' orlt NorreU Temporary Services ••Ml do Ihe best we can to accommodate your summer schedule We ve got temFonory posilions in many fields And they r all good lots, with good pay and good places to work. What 5 more, you re never obbgaled lo Norrell Theres no contract to sign No lee lo pay So this summer it you d like lo spend some time away trom work— and still have some money to spend-conlact Norrell at the location below Wfe U work you into your schedule, not ours IXomell ATLANTA Downi i-n l40«l 2SS451 Airport A04 9or7 2232 Cvjmr 8rl8.na i404 952 2436 BucermjS ' 404 261 TTTl Slk f .«5 i404 69 4:21 NorUu»J(B (404l934 208e F achu-w Comera 404 449-8055 Sn»of.r4ar i404i 96T 1 ' 364 BrooKwToa 404 872 4683 D«tA c -try l404l2iZ-57 Stone M ur-.La-n ' 404 979 3440 3 naj Sprmjp (404(396 10 W r ProcBMir ! 404 233 3e Ads 549 Wendy ' s Is Proud To Support The University of Georgia Bus. Phone 445-3379 THE DALLAS NEW ERA NBWBPAPER ADVeRTISINO Commercial Job PRtNT ' HO T. E. XD • PAMKER EDITOR DALLAS, GA. 30132 JAMES T BRIANT PRESIDENT (404) 768-7944 DOOLEY-BRIANT, INC. PETBOLEUM EQUIPMENT J2M SVLVAN no , EAST POINT, O 30M4 SPECIALISTi 550 iY Ads kimmif 458 PLASAMOUR DR. ATLANTA, GA 30324 (404) 872-8446 Kyf yie- K ' t u a e ' 9 i., kJ ic ' «irLl» jvyj " ,s , l« j» u s 3)u « j j(f HIGHTOWER PLUMBING 1 17 Clarendon Ave. Avondale Estates, GA 30002 294-5484 A.A.A. LOG HOME INC. Box 63 Ryale, GA 30660 274-3201 SHELLER-GLOBE CORP. Box 1238 Gainesville. GA 30501 536-2491 11 s • COffTINENTAL • MARK VII • LINCOLN TOWN CAR • GRAND MARQUIS • MERCURY •COUGAR • SABLE • TOPAZ • CAPRI • LYNX • VERKUR 476-2001 PARTS 476-8989 LINCOLN MERCURY SALES • SERVICE • PARTS LEASING NEW USED CARS GWINNETT PLACE J-SS AT PLEASANT HILL RO. S26S COMMERCE AVE. DULUTH SPECIAL FINIANCING FOR GRADUATING SENIORS NO PAYMENTS DUE FOR 3 MONTHS Hardnett PONTIAC, INC. P.O. Box 966 5500 1-75 South Expressway Morrow, Georgia 30260 Telephone: (404) 363-1515 JONES INTERCABLE Box 3576 Augusta, GA 30904 1-733-7712 ASSOCIATED SERVICES AND TECHNIC Box 47025 Doraville, GA 3 0362 457-8732 M R A HUGH L. PANNELL MAIL RESEARCH ASSOCIATES, INC. 1232 COLLIER ROAD, N,W. ATLANTA, GA 30318 352-2725 Ads 551 Then get in on the ground floor in our undergraduate officer commissioning program. You could start planning on a career like the men in this ad have. . nd also have some great adx antages like: ■ Earning $100 a month during the schcK)l year ■ .Vs a freshman or sophomore, you could complete your basic train- ing during two six-week summer sessions and earn more than $1 UK) during each session Wanttqmove upquickly? ■ Juniors earn more than Sl XK) during one ten-week summer session ■ You can take free civilian flying lessons ■ You ' re commissioned upon graduation If you ' re l(K)king to move up quickh; kwk into the Marine Corps undergraduate officer commission- ing program. You could - start off making more thanj;r,0(X)ayear. He ' relooklngRa-a fey good men. THE I ' im (1.1.8. EI[II IHl EJEJI SI- ' M SOU m 552 fr J Ads THE MOUCHET CORPORATION t .tdi U-ioJucli GRIFFIN. GEOHGIA 30224 1531 INDUSTRIAL DRIVfc P O BOX D HHONtS 221 923b 6 J AHE A coot 404 Best Wishes from your friends at Arby ' s tVERYONE WELCOME NON-DENOMINATIONAL SUNDAY RADIO TELEVISION BROADCAST W J I Z )0:00-ll:00 PM W Q D E 9:30-9:45 AM SUNDAY TELEVISION BROADCAST W T S G CHANNEL 31 9:00-9:30 AM ON CABLE CHANNEL 5 9:00-9:30 AM NATIONAL CHRISTIAN NETWORK N.C.N. SET-COM 4, CHANNEL 7, COCOA, FLORIDA EVERY SUNDAY MORNING 8:30-9:00 AM SATURDAY ' S 1:00-1:30 PM WEDNESDAY NIGHTS 12:30-1:00 AM ATLANTA INTERFAITH BROADCASTERS (A.I.B. CABLE 8, ATLANTA, GEORGIA) EVERY THURSDAY 5:30-6:00 PM EVERY SATURDAY 6:00-6:30 PM EVERY SUNDAY 10:30-11:00 AM CALL: 912-436-7707 1506 SOUTH SLAPPEY BLVD. ALBANY, GEORGIA DIVERSIFIED HEALTH MANAGEMENT 302 Tift Ave. Albany, GA 31701 912-436-0467 COMMERCIAL 4 INDUSTRIAL Heating, Air Conditioning Refrigeration and Ventilation HANKINSON BROOKS, INC. 6328 GORDON ROAD MABLETON, GEORGIA 30059 James A. Brooks (404) 948-0477 1 Foam Products Corporation 11 I LATEX CUSHIONING MATERIAL ROUTE 6 WEST INDUSTRIAL PARK CALHOUN. QA 30701 Pt 404 629-1256 Union Carbide w-L ' ihe.A to cong iatcUate. the B centenru-ai ClaA i of. 1986 UNION CARBIDE CORPORATION UCAR EMULSION SYSTEMS 2043 STEEL DRIVE. TUCKER. GA 30084 PHONE 404-939-9327 »KY CLIMBER® EXCELLENCE IN ACCESS® World Wide Sales, Rentals, and Service of Powered Access Systems Headquarters Sky Climber, Inc. 1501 Rock Mountain Blvd. (404) 939-770S Stone Mountain, Ga. 30083 Ads 553 Congratulations on 200 Years of Academic Excellence Compliments of: NutraSweet " WHY SOME THINGS TASTE BETTER THAN OTHERS " NutraSweet Company Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 o« Co ' [te to ' Cor Moi Ihc M( flO) M Joh Am Dof She to G« h k At h Co Manufacturers of fine carpets for over twenty-five years IhePAN CORONET Co Dalton, division of INDUSTRIES, INC. ronet Drive Georgia 30720 554 Ads Mlk. Hub A Ash Helen fXenee ' Ausnn Allen Brandon ElizQ C Drown John Coffrey Raul Collozo Floyd P,, Cooper, Jr. Peggy Fidler Louro Grimes Dean Adelmon Scorr C, Atkinson Corl DusdiecKer Morrho C, Cannon Thomas A Carnegie M G. Cheek f ay P Clark R,oberr G Cogle, Jr P,oberr Druce Campbell John Crawford Anno C Collins Donnie Davis Sherry G Dolan Molinda Dorris Gregory Alan Droke Piichord F Ernsr Colleen Espinda Rvueben Folcones Kennerh M. Foslck Ausrin Foster John E Fowler Gene Ivy Giles, II Dino J Horper Jackie Hosrey Suzanne Hoys Steve S Hearn Carolyn J Hester Patrons Contributors of $25.00 or more Noncey E. Hemphill John Stephen Hubbard P Kerdosho Keith Losseter Michael D Lee Wycllffe Lovelace Martha Lovell Morris McClure James C Pierce Sponsors Contributors of $10-25.00 Michael S Holsron Cindy Horn Michoel G Hostilo Dean Jobko Stephonle Johnson Wyotr H, Johnson Gillian Kouol Suson Ann Lambert Dob Lee Lindsay M Lotz T.A. Lurie Oliver Wendell Mohone Robert C Martin, Jr, Fronk A. Massengill Peter Mouro Curry May Marl Ann McCallum Rondy Metz William J Miller, III Sue G Moore Steve Morewitz John Morris, Jr. Andrew Glenn Mullenix Roos E Nippard Susan Charlotte Northrop Lori Jean Ohi Stephanie Ann Oxiey Charles E Reiley Wendi C Schmidt James E, Spencer, Jr Angelo Taylor Elizabeth Irene Weaver A Jorvis Wood Isioh Woodord Julie Potrick LW Pullen Susan Adams Roy Carl L. Reese Phillip Roberts Durke P Robinson R N. Roseberry Susan Schreiner Amy E Show Charles Sherman Julie Anne Simon Jeffrey Loddel Smith Kenneth Rogers Smith, Jr Ann Sfublefield Karen Sullen Solly Swartzberg Donald T Thompson, III Rick Tilley, Jr Sheila Joyce Violert Jill E. Wain Theresa Wakomarsu Chip Wells Martha Claire Williams John R, Wilson D. Todd Wooren Shannon C Wright Acknowledgements The PANDORA stoff would like to express special rhonte to the following people who made this year much easier through their conrnbutions and morol support Sports Information Norm Reilly Claude Felton The Picture Mon Varden Studios, Inc. The Camera Shop Porker Studio Wingote Downs Ellen Fitzgerald The Office of Public Relations Lorry Dendy Deportment of Student Adnvines The Business Office Vicky Triponey Jerry Anthony The Red and Block Deportment of Housing Victor Wilson Index 555 l£U AARON. BILL -Vr AARON. RICHARD 457 AARONSON. ANDY 384 ABEL. HOLLY 313 ABELE. K 3S9 ABERNATHY. J 342 ABERNATHY. JILL 243 ABERNA THY. RA Y 277 ABLEMAN. HEATHER 336 ABNEY. CEORCE 94. 95 ABOTT. STEVE 417 ABSTEIN. S .1.10 ABVSHARR. NABIL 457 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 104 ACEVEDO. ANCIE 417 ADAIR. KRA 3S0 ADAMCAK. SANDY 236 ADA. ' S. CYNTHIA 417 ADAMS. DE. A 471 ADAMS. DIANE 314 ADAMS EMILY 242. 46S ADAMS. JOHN 351. 380. 417 ADAMS . LORI4I7 ADAMS. MARY -(S " ADAMS. RECINA 465 ADAMS. SANDY 326 ADAMSON. HEA THER 372 ADCOCK. KARLEEN 471 ADEEM AN. DAVID 417 ADENT. MARK 21 7 ADVERTISING CLUB 244 AENCHBACHER. MARTHA 417 AG HILL COUNCIL 252 AGHA. ASMA 4o5 AGHON 252 AGLtTKIF. CHUCH -170 AGRICULTURE. SCHOOL OF IIS AGRONOMY CLUB 246 AGUDELO. WILLIAM 417 AHL. Kl 342 AHMAD. ZURAINAH 417 AIDOO. STANLEY 465 AIKEN. N 332 AKRIDCE. ROBERT 287 ALBRYCVHT. JOHN 417 ALDERED. PAI 277 ALDRIDCE. DALE 246. 252 ALEXANDER. JP 220 ALEXANDER. JILL 281 ALEXANDER. JIM 252 ALEXANDER. JULIAN 457 ALEXANDER, JULIAN 457 ALEXANDER. K 342 ALEXANDER. M 310 ALFONSO. ARNOLD 277. 287 ALFORD. MARK 4J4 ALFROD. TOCHIE 313. 380 ALL-CAMPUS HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 288 ALLBRICHT. TIM 414 ALLEN. JULIE 243. 336. 471 ALLEN. SCOTT 392. 393 ALLEN. SISSY 322. 323 ALLEN. STEPHANIE 322. 323 ALLEX. BRIAN 164. 165 ALLCOOD. D 344 ALLCOOD. HEIDI 457 ALLCOOD. KEN 460 ALLISON. JIMMY 246. 252 ALLISON. ROBERT 457 ALIUMNS. LORI 270 ALMY K I ' t-t ALPHA CHI OMEGA 316 ALPHA DELTA PI 312 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 310 ALPHA GAMMA RHO W4 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 258 ALPHA OMICRON PI 314 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 276 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 356 ALTHUFF. MICHAEL 457 ALWARD. C .144 AMBROSE. SHERRI 319 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURE : 4i, AMIIXXS. ANCIE 260. 338 AMMISTEAD. A 344 ANDERSON. ALLISON 253 ANDERSON. BETH 220 268. 307 ANDERSON. D 310 ANDERSON. DAVID 394 ANDERSON. DEAN 362 ANDERSON. DEENA 465 ANDERSON. DENNIS 246. 252. 417 ANDERSON, JEFFERY 417 ANDERSON. JUANNA 3.16 ANDERSON. L 310 ANDERSON. MELISSA 280 ANDERSON, MICHAEL 417, 465 ANDERSON, MIKE 356, 382 ANDERSON, PATRICK 471 ANDERSON. PAUL 287 ANDERSON. PAUL 287 ANDERSON. PETE 160. 189 ANDERSON. SHARON 299 ANDERSON. VALERIE 471 ANDRESS, PEPE 394 ANDREWS ANTONIO 417 ANDREWS. JEFF 47J ANDREWS. JENNIFER 3.16 ANDREWS. KIM 313 ANDREWS. MELANIE 336. 465 ANDREWS. MELINDA 457 ANGEL FUGHT 253 ANGLEDINGER. H. 332 ANSLEY. BRENDI.E 287 ANSLEY. L 344 ANSLEY. LAURA 314 ANTHONY. D 389 ANTHONY. M 330 ANTON. VIC 243 APGAR. JOE 259. 277 APOSTOLOU. PAUL 417 APPLE. S .144 APPLEBEE. KIM 287 APPLECATE. CYNDI 319 ARCE. J 332 ARCE. JACKIE 253 ARCE. JESSICA 314 ARCHER. MARGARET 262. 263. 417 ARCHIE. PENNY 287 ARDELL. K 342 ARDELL. KAREN 417 ARDOYN. ELIZABETH 314 ARDUYNO. BETH 243. 465 ARGO. M 344 ARGO. MARTY 281 ARISPE. DAVID 217 ARMISTEAD. GINGER 457 ARMSTRONG. CAROLEE 222. 241. 465 ARMSTRONG. C 389 ARMSTRONG. JAMES 287. 465 ARMY ROTC 2.54 ARMY ROTC RIFLE TEAM 256 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 253 AR. ' OLD. LAURIE 314 ARNOLD. RHONDA 246 ARNOLD. STUART 380 ARNOVITZ. CARDINE 326 ARNOVITZ. LISA 267 ARRINGTONTSAO. BETSY 457 ARTINE. SALLY 362 ARTS AND SCIENCES. COLLEGE OF 110 ARWOOD. EVELYN 342 ARWOOD. T 344 ASBRIDGE. DEBRA 417 ASBURY. BETH 417 ASH. NEAL 370 ASH. SHERRI 287 ASHBURN. MIKE 287 ASHLEY. CATHY 417 ASHLEY. KEN 287 ASHWORTH. ANGELA 287. 323 ASKEW. DENNIS 287 ASKREN. CAROL 457 ASLINGER. TRAGI 218 ASPINWALL. NEAL 21 7 ATCHESON. TRACEY 238. 243. 288. 457 ATEYO. TIM 372. 373 ATKINS. BILL 277 ATKINS. JOE 275 ATKINSON. DAVID 277 ATKINSON. SCOTT 417 ATKINSON. TAR A 319 ATT AW AY. CRAIG 394 ATTRIDGE. L 344 ATTRIDGE. LISA 398 ATWATER. PAIGE 319 AUGUST. H 330 AUGUSTINE. JAMES 471 AUGESTINE. MIKE 243 AUSBAND. EDDIE 277 AUSTIN. A 344 AUSTIN. DAVID 392. 417 AUSTIN. KIM 417 AUSTIN. MICHELLE 252. 457 AUSTIN. PAUL 287. 471 AUSTIN. REN EE 417 AUTER. CHIP 257 AUTER. PHILLIP 245 AUTRY. CATHY 287 AUWATER. JACKIE 314 AUWATER. JENNIFER 314 AVELROD. FR ANCIE 362 AVIS, DEBORAH 471 AWTREY, THERESA 417 AYERS, DARRYL 465 AYERS, JEFF 260 AYERS. JULIE 417 AYERS. KRISTEN 417 AZAR. NICHOLAS 417 BAAL. P . ' «•! BA8B. KEVIN 471 BACCHUS 265 BACHE. HUGH 277 BACHER. BLAIR 417 BAGGS. MELANIE 417 BAGHERI, J AVID 380 BAGLEY JAN 418 BAILES. LYNN 465 BAILEY, DAVID 277 BAILEY, ELIZABETH 418 BAILEY, HELEN 241. 41.1. 471. 288 BAILEY. JILL .122 BAILEY. KAREN 418 BAILEY, MIKE 382 BAILEY, ROBERT 418 BAILEY. SARA 418 BAILEY. TERI 314 BAILEY. TRACEY 238. 241. 313. 418 BAIN. KRIS 372 BAINES. THOMAS 356 BAIRD. BETH .138 BAIRD. JOHN 418 BAIRD. M 344 BAIRD. SHELLEY 471 BAKER. BOYD 257. 267. 278. 358 BAKER. CHRIS 275 BAKER. DAN 471 BAKER. DEBBIE 288 BAKER. LISA .1.16 BAKER. PAMELA 457 BALCK. CARRIE 21S BALCK. JULIE 375. 419 BALDWIN. JOHN 418 BALDWIN. JON 265 BALDWIN. MAX 457 BALL. LEFREDA 210. 21 1 BALL. SABRE 218 BALLARD. DUNDI 262 BALLARD. KIMBERLY 214 BALLENGER. JUY 418 BALTHASER. DEAN 370 BAMBERGER. ASHLEY 319 BAMFORD. PAUL 418 BANALES. CINA 766 BANDY. JAMES 392. 465 BANHOOK. LAURA 336 BANKS, STEPHANIE 287 BANKS, PHIL 246 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 265 BARAN, MARK .192 BARBEE. SHARON 465 BARBER L 344 BARBER. F 344 BARBER. S 310 BARBER. SANDY 319 BARBER, SARAH 237 BARCUS. M 330. .189 BARGE. TONI 457 BARGER. TAMR 418 BARKER 257 BARKLEY. BEN 268 BARKLEY. BEV 276 BARLEY. M 344 BARLOU. RUSHA 418 BARNES. B 344 BARNES. E 344 BARNES. LISA 418 BARNES. TIM 257 BARNETT. BRIAN 262. 457 BARNETTE. SUZANNE 317 BARONE. CAROL 253. 475 BVARONE. DONNA 471 BARR. EDWARD 287 BARR. JAN 418 BARR. LUARI 338 BARR. MARY LEIGH 287 BARR. S 344 BARRA. MARCE 277 BARRETT. ELIZABETH 322 BARRETT. LEE 418 BARRIS. NICK 277 BARRON. CHRISTY 314 BARRON. CARLAN 314 BARROSO. GEORGE 418 BARROW. BRANDON 376 BARROW. C 330 BARROW. C 389 BARROW. CHRISSY 281 BARRY. JULIE 314 BARRY. MICHAEL 373 BARTHOLOMEW. J A Y 380 BARTLETT. PAMELA 418 BARTLETT. TERRI 242. 314 BARTLINC. ALEX 370 BARTMEN. J 310 BARTON. JOYCE 418 BARTON. RHONDA 457 BARTON. RHONDA 457 BARTON. STEVEN 267 BASEBALL LIS BASHAM, JM 418 BASKETBALL 172 BASKIN. MARY 465 BASKIN, SUE 276 BASS. L 332 BASS. LORI 457 BASS. WILLIAM 164 BATCH. S 330 BATCHELOR. BILL 246 BATCHELOR. H 3.10 BATEMAN. BRUCE 277 BATES. ASHLEY 322 BATES K 342 BATES, TRACEE 465 BA TT, MISTI 218 BATTLES. VANESSA 212. 457 BATTS. DAVID 380 BAUER. JOHN 262 BAUGHTMAN, P 310 BAUGHTMAN. PAULA 465 BAUMGARHER. MATT 259 BAXTER. SUSAN 319. 471 BAZZLE. ANDREA 242. 267. 465 BEACH. ROBERT 277 BEAGLES. S 310 BEAGLES. SUSAN 2.18. 268. 311 BEALER. MICHELLE 370 BEALL. MARGARET 242. 2654. 471 BEARD. L 330 BEARD. LILLIAN 418 BEARD. SARAH 471 BEARDU. L 330 BEASLEY. A .142 BEASLEY. MARGARET 418 BEASLEY. SCOTT 281 BEASLEY. TIMOTHY 418 BEASLEY. TODD 457 BEATTIE. RUBIN 214. 418 BEAVER, RUSS 370 BEBEAU. LIANNA 136, 137, 3.10 BECK, CARLA 465 BECK, KATI 314 BECK, KIM 418 BECKER, IDA 336 BECK MAN, J 344 BECKWITH. ANN 287 BECKWITH. BRUCE 394 BECKWITH, S .142 BECURSET, S 310 BEDGOOD, RICHARD 217 457. 460 BEGGS. TOM 376 BEGITSCHKE. DWAIN 457 BEHANNUN. LEVE 261 BEHM. SUZANNE 314 BEHR. JAKE 275 BELCHER. P 330 BELCHER. P 330 BELIAN. LISA 418 BELL. CARRIE 418 BELL. DREW 409 BELL. FRANK 376 BELL. GAVIN 277 BELL. HENRY 362 BELL. KAREN 457 BELL. L 330 BELL. LISA 465 BELL. MELINDA 322 BELL. SCOTT 407 BELLEW. PORTER 259 BELLISLE. KRIS 274 BELLS. CHRIS 376 BENATOR. MARILYN 326 BENFORD. PAUL 418 BENNET MICHAEL 419 BENNETT. BECKY 418 BENNETT, BOB 246 BENNETT, CRAIG 471 BENNETT, DESIREE 322 BENNETT. JEFF 139 BENNETT. ROBERT 419 BENNETT. THOMAS 419 BENSON. ANNA 214 BENSON. JILL 243 BENIAN. A 344 BENTLEY, BABS 336 BENTLEY. K 330 BENTON, T 344 BENIZLIN. KERRY 251. 410 BERALL. JENNIFER 220 BERCESON. ERIC 244 BERKOWITZ DEBRA .126 BERLINGHUH. M 344 BERMAN. BRET 370 BERMAN. LEE 394 BERNARD. KENNY 268. 419 BERNSTEIN. SUSAN 3326 BERRALL. JENNIFER 251. 449 BERRY. JENNIFER 465 BERRY, JENNIFER 465 BERRY. LAURA 419 BERRY. MARK 278 BERRY. MELINDA 338 BERRY. PAM 276. 457 BERRY. I 342 BERSHAD, IRA 238. 288. 389 BERSHAD. M 389 BESKIND. MILES 267 BESSINGER, STEPHANIE 419 BETA THETA PI 358 BETROS, LEA ANN 278. 307 B ETSY. CLARK 423 BETTS. LAUREN 372 BEVER. SUE 407 BEVERIDGE. CATHY 262 BEVERLY. MARY MARGARET 336 BEVIS. MELISSA 338. 465 BEYER. S 332 BEZECNY. GEORGE 133. 134. 135. 275 BIDEZ. JENNIFER 465 BIFTAD 275 BILES. JAY 380 BILHEIMEN. DEANNA 362 BILHEIMER. D 310 BILINOVICH. ALETHEA 471 BILISKIE. L 344 BILLIPS. JENNIFER 253. 314. 471 BILLOPS. J 389 BINGHAM. KIM 253 BINKLEY, LAURA 287 BIRMINGHAM, CARRIE 265, 338 BISHOP, GARY 237. 419 BISHOP, JULIUS 103 BISHOP, KATHY 267. 288. 336 BISHOP. P 330 BISSEL. JIP .162 BISSEL. KATE 319. 362 BITTICK S 344 BITTL. DEBBIE 338 BITZER. I .189 BITZER. TODD 281 BIXBY. TAD 457 BIXLER. DAWN 242 262, 263. 457 BLACK. A 332 BLACK. AMY 236. 288 BLACK. E 330 BLACK. JEFFREY 419 BLACK. JIM 287 BLACK. JULI 314 BLACK. LISA 419 BLACK. RUTH ANNE 419 BLACKWOOD. JON 220 BLAHNIK, JAMES 419 BLAHO, DA VID 465 BLAINE. DONNA 465 BLAKEMAN. KATY 238. 313 BLAKENEY. LIUNEL 217 BLAKISTONE. AMANDA 319 BLAKLEY. JOSEPH 457 BLALOCK. ANDREW 222. 2.16. 419 BLANCHARD. MARK 287 BLANCHARD. SUZANNE 236 BLANCO. MARIA 243. 313 BLAND. B 344 BLANDO. TOM 275. 352. 389 BLANCERO. GREG 259 BLANTON. D 344 BLAQUEALL, KATHY 362 BLASS. TARA 372 BLEDSOE. EVAN 372 HI ITCH. ROBIN 280 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB 250 BLOCK. ALLISON 314. 392 BLOCKER. ANDREW 419 BLOCKER. DARRELL 419 BLONDHEIM. JODY 314 BLOODWORTH. DAVID 419 BLOSFELD. KATHY 242 BLOUNI. LASHAWN 307 BLUE KEY 274 BLUHM. CRETCHEN 244. 313 BLUHM. SAMANTHA 319 BLUM. SUSIE 319 BLUME. ED 376 BNUCKLEY. JULIE 313 BOARD OF REGENTS 103 BOATMAN, CINDY 263 BOBENC, GREGORY 419 BOBIER, LAURA 313. 471 BODAMER. BODIE 382 BODAMER. BRET 382 BODKER. MIKE 392 BODY. RENEE 287 BOEKE. B 332 BOERSTE. MARGIE 465 BUCDANY. MELISSA 336 BOCENHOLM. KAREN 336 BOCCS. L 330 BOGCS. S 389 BOGCUS. C 342 BOHANNON. ARLERIE 457 BOHLKE. SCOTT 132 BOHN. STEVE 394 BOIVERS. PAUL 277 BOLDS. THOMASINE 324 BOLEN. JUDY 225 BOLES. JOHN 257. 380 BOLEVINS. TODD 376 BOLINC. LAUREN 313 BOLTON. I 342 BOLTON. TONYA 235 BOLTON. WILLIAM 419 BOMBERC. GIN A 319 BOND. HERBERT 277 BOND. MARJORIE 419 BUNDURANT. EMMET 344. 457 BONDURANT. PACE 313 BONNER, ALMA 419 BONNER, K 330 BONNER. P 330 BONNEY. BLAYNE 419 BOOKER. B 342 BOOKER. JOHN 356 BOOTH. ALANE 147 BOOTH. JULIE 218 BOOTHE. SUZANNE 336. 419 BORDEAUX. LARRY 243 BORDERS, VERNE 380 BOREK. BECKY 319 BOREM. ANDY 252 BORK. BRIAN .170 BORK. MARSHA 264. 314 BORTLE. WADE 419 BOSELL. K 344 BOST. LINDA 419 BOSTON. BECKY 262. 419 BOSWELL. B 344 BOSWELL. E 344 BOSWORTH. TYRACY 262 BOTTERS. DAVID 243 BOUCHER. WILLIAM 419 BOUSHELL. M 344 BOWDEN. DONNA 287 BOWDEN. L 344 BOWDEN. LAURIE 238 BOWDRY. KIMBERLY 419 BOWEN. JEFFERY 471 BOWEN. JOHN 242. 311. 353. 392 BOWEN. JUDITH 420 BOWEN. MEREDITH 313 BOWEN. SCOTT 281 BOWEN. VICKI 322. 420 BOWER. JANICE 212 BOWERS, A 342 BOWERS, BILL 382 BOWERS, PAUL 4665 BOWERS, TIM 376 BOWERS, TOMMY 471 BOWLIN, KARI 471 BOWMAN, ALISON 336 471 BOWMAN, AL YSON 260 BOWMAN, LEA ANN 336 BOWMASTER, BETH 313 BOX, CRAIG 372 BOYCE, K 344 BOYD, NANCY 420 BOYD. S 344 BOYDSTONE. TOMMY 277 BOYER. CHRIS 356 BOYLSTON. K 330 BRABSON. KAREN 314 BRACEWELL. BILL 277. 107 BRACKEN. HUGH 420 BRACDDY. KARLA 280. 319 BRADEN. JIM 277 BRADFORD. BRUCE 287 BRADFORD, J S 457 BRADLEY, TIM 392 BRADSHA W, AMY 268 BRADWELL. K 330 BRADWELL, KAREN 238 BRADY, VICKY 314 BRAGG, MARGARET 457 BRAKKA, B 310 BRAKKE, SUSAN 263. 420 BRANCH, STACY 471 BRANCH, TONYA 280. 457 BRAND. ANGELA 457 BRANDHURST. A 344 BRANDIGI. CHRISTINE 287 BRANDON. M 342 BRANDON. PAT 144. 153 BR ANNE. RUBBY 406 BRANNEN. ANDREA .138. 420 BRANNEN. S 342 BRANNON. M 310 BRANNON. MELISSA 262 BRANNON. TODD 356 BRANON, MELISSA .106 BRANTLEY. DEBRA 471 BRANTI FY. MISSY 313 BRASHER. JOSEPH 471 lltlSt ' . ' 556 1 1 Index ML BRASINCTON. E. 342 BRASS GAVEL 248 BRASWELL. MICHELLE 276 BRATTEN. B 330 BRAULT. SUSAN 314 BRECKER. DEBRA 420 BREITHAUPT. CHARLES 420 BREITHAOPT. JULIE 322 BRENDLY. ANSLEY 322 BRENNER, MICHAEL 465 BRESLIN. CAROL 336 BREWER, a 330 BREWER. SHERRIE 420 BREWER. WADE 420 BREWS AUGH. DIANA 280 BREWTON. FORREST 372 BRIDCERS. K 330 BRIDGES. LORINE 465 BRIGDEN. DEBRA 262 BRICCS. TOM 144. 153 BRIGHTWELL. BECKY 457 BRICHTWELL. L 342 BRILL. M 310 BRINK. LAURA 262. 420 BRINKLEY. CHARLES 420 BRINSON. R 342 BRIONES. MICHAEL 372 BRISCOE. JANICE 252. 457 BRISCOE. JOY 336 BRITT. PHYLLIS 242 BRITT. SUSAN 336 BRAUCH. JAMES 357. 420 BROADHURST. ARLENE 322 BROCK. B 310 BROCK. C 389 BROCK. DAVID 420 BROCK. JANE 260. 420 BROCK. KIM 287 BROCK. SARAH 465 BROODER. S 344 BRODERICK. HOPE 313 380 BRODERICK. SHAWN 380 BRODSKY. LIZ 278. 306, 342. 356 BRODY. FA YE 326 BROGAN, MEGHAN 420 BRONK, NINA 326 BRONKOW, S 310 BRONNER. FRED 144 BRONSON. LESLIE 287 BRONSON. ROBERT 420 BROOKINS. FRANK 277 BROOKS. AMY 220 BROOKS. BETH 471 BROOKS. CHARLES 420 BROOKS. KERRIANNE 420 BROOKS. LISA 322 BROOKS. SHARON 338. 339. 372 BROSOFSKY. CINDY 471 BROSS. TRENT 356 BROWER. PAM 319 BROWN. A 344 BROWN. AMANDA 222. 262 BROWN. ANITA 218 BROWN. B 342, 389 BROWN, BIFF 380 BROWN, C 310 BROWN, CARMEN 457 BROWN, CATHERINE 457 BROWN. CYNTHIA 421 BROWN. D 344 BROWN, DA VID 465 BROWN. DEBBIE 313. 322 BROWN, DIXIE 314 BROWN, HUNI 144 BROWN, J 339 BROWN, JANE 314 BROWN, JEFF 268, 288 BROWN, JENNIFER 421 BROWN, JIM 394 BROWN, KARI 314. 471 BROWN. KARI 314. 471 BROWN. KELL Y 421 BROWN. KIMBERLY SZ BROWN. LISA 237. 421 BROWN. LOUANN 421 BROWN, M 344 BROWN, MARY JANE 243. 313 BROWN. MELANIE 457 BROWN. MICHELE 457 BROWN. MOLLY 362 BROWN. N 344 BROWN. PAULA 421 BROWN, PHILLIP 372 BROWN. RAMELLE 242. 471 BROWN. SCOTT 421 BROWN, SHARA 336 BROWN SHIRLEY 313, 471 BROWN, STEVE 245 BROWN, TAIWANNA 471 BROWN, TODD 421 BROWN, TOM 394 BROWN, VALERIE 314. 457 BROWN. VANESSA 263 BROWN. VICKI 314 BROWN. WALTER 471 BROWN. CINDY 242. 338. 457 BROWNING, KELLY 277 BRUCE, AMELIA 421 BRUCE. TOMMY 421 BRUCKER. MARK 235. 471 BROCKS. LORI 307 ' BRUGER. M 332 I BRULE Y, M 344 BRUMBY, HALL 214 I BRUNER. MINDY 398 BRUNKOW, SHERRI 236. 421 BRUNNING, ADAM 144 BUSA. SUE 338 , BRUSA. SUSAN 287 BRUSHWOOD. CHRIS 465 I BRUTERRI, LISA 457 ; BRYAN, E 332 BRYAN, SUSAN 421 BRYANT. CHRIS 217 BRYUANT. CINDY 421 BRYANT. E 330 BRYANT, E 389 BRYANT. EVIE 308 BRYANT. GERALD 263 BRYANT. JACKIE 47. 236. 268 BRYANT. JACQUEUN 421 BRYANT. K 330 BRYANT. KEVIN 471 BRYANT. TRACEY BRYMAN. DAVID 407 BUANC. ROSIZA 421 BUCHANON. WILL 356 BUCHMAN. CRAIG 356 BUCK. RICHARD 465 BUCKLEY, SUSAN 260 BUELL, B 310 BUFFINCTON, JEFF 262 BUCC. SUSAN 471 BUCCAY. KENNY 370 BUCCINCTON. JILL 471 BULLOCK, STEPHANIE 421 BUMGARDNER. JEFF 356 BUNCH, ALISA 421 BUNKIN, RENEE 236 BUNN. ALAN 287 BUNN. ALAN 287 BUNN. JENNIFER 322 BUNN. LORI 421 BUNN. NAN 278. 322. 288 BUNTIN. J 344 BURCH. DAVID 277 BURDEN. DARLEEN 421 BURDEN. LANIER 246 BURDESHAW. ANN 214. 471 BURGE. TAMMY 422 BURGER. CARL 457 BURGESS, SCOTT 287 BURCOYNE, AMBER 287 BURKARD. KIM 322 BURKE. KELLY 471 BURKE. LYNN 392. 422 BURKE. TELINA 263 BURKE. TELINA 263 BURKE. TRACEY 314 BURKHARD. KIM 265 BURKHART. KELLIE 313 BURNET. JULIE 238. 313 BURNETT. BETH 259 BURNETT. DEANNE 471 BURNETT. JULIE 257 BURNETT, MARY 422 BURNETTE, CATHY 313 BURNHAM, JOY 422 BURNUSKY, KRIS 338 BURNS. B 330 BURNS. B 389 BURNS. JP 457 BURNS. JP 457 BURNS. JAMES 422 BURNS. M 344 BURNS. MARGARET 375 BURNS. PAIGE 319 BURNSTEIN, MORRIS 382 BURR. JAN 422 BURR. TERI 465 BURT. CINNI 313 BURT. KIM 319 BURTON. CHRISTINA 338 BURTON. HEATHERLY 457 BURTON. HEATHERLY 457 BURTON. JOHN 144 BURTON. JON 350 BURTON. KC 465 BURTON, RALPH 422 BUSBY, KARA 422 BUSDIECKER. CARLA 253. 314 BUSH. CHIP 287. 471 BUSH. DANA 322 BUSH. DIANE 322 BUSH. LISI 457 BUSH, MIKE 356 BUSHA, RUBIN 457 BUSHAW. MARYBETH 471 BUSINESS SCHOOL 114 BUTLER. DONNA 457 BUTLER. DONNA 457 BUTLER. ELIZABETH 422 BUTLER. M 310 BUTLER. W 342 BUTNOSKY. KRIS 287 BUTT. V 344 BUTTERWORTH. JIM 253 BUTTS SUSAN 422 BUTTS. WANDA 422 BUTZ. CHRISTINE 319 BUXLEY. MARK 370 BUYTENDORP. D 310 BYERS. MICK 351. 376. 422 BYRD. JAVARRUS 457 BYRUN. KAREN 253. 314 o CABELLERO. LARA 314. 471 CACLEN. BLAIR 326 CADLE. HEATHER 243. 314. 465 CADO RA. MATTHEW 422 CADY, ELIZABETH 322, 422 CAGLE, BOBBY 262 CACLE, PATTY 471 CALDER, LAURIE 313 CALDWELL BO 313 CALDWELL, CHRIS 370 CALDWELL. DAVE 260 CALDWELL. KEVIN 380 CALDWELL. M 389 CALDWELL, SYLVIA 422 CALHUN. RIC 279 CALHOUN. CHRIS 24c CALHOUN. LAURIE 313 CALHOUN. LINDA 313 CALHOUN. PATRICK 422 CALIACCIO. VILL 392 CALLAWAY. TINA 281. 413 CALLERMAN. BETH 422 CALLIS. JAMES 471 CALLISON. M 330 CALLISON. S 344 CALVERT. ROBIN 314 CAMBELL. J A 344 CAMEAU. K 322 CAMP. ADELL 471 CAMP. KAREN 252. 422 CAMP. LYNN 457 CAMP. MELISSA 422 CAMPBELL. ALEA 322 CAMPBELL. ASHELY 322 CAMPBELL. ASHLEY 244 CAMPBELL. HEIDI 322 CAMPBELL. JS 422 CAMPBELL. ROBERT 471 CAMPBELL. RON 236 CAMPBELL. SCOTT 380 CAMPBELL. TIM 287 CAMPO. CARLOS 422 CANFIELD. JENNY 336 CANNON. BETH 147 CANNON. CYNTHIA 465 CANNON. ELIZABETH 422 CANNON. MELISSA 471 CANNON. MISTY 392 CANTRAL. P 344 CANTRELL. JANICE 422 CANTRELL, KENNETH 471 CANTRELL. STEPHANIE 471 CANTY. CRAIG 394 CAPER, RUTLEDCE 380 CAPOVANA, JACKIE 326 CARAS. MEG 238, 288, 322. 411 CARBAUCH. ANNE 242 338 CARBAUCH. KATHERINE 471 CARDWELL, SEAN 376 CARICO. CATHY 338 CARLISLE. JOHN 277 CARLISLE. PATSY 287 CARLSON. MIKE 376 CARLTON. L 332 CARLTON. MIMI 409 CARLTON. YVONNE 287 CARMICHAEL. JULIE 457 CARNEGIE. TOM 362 CAROTHERS. MARTA 465 CARUTHERS. TRACY 280 CARR. C 310 CARR. CAROL 457 CARR. JENN 336 CARR. KIM 336 CARR. KIM 336 CARR. RHEEMA 336 CARR. RONALD 422 CARRAS. ANNA 362 CARRELL. C 344 CARROL. L 344 CARROL. LAURIE 238. 380. 381CARR0LL. MATT 356 CARROLL. NANCY 457 CARSON. JACQUELY 77. 465 CARSON. ROB 376 CARSON. SCOTT 351. 372 373 CARSWILL, TERRILEE 263 CARTER, BRI. ' N 394 CARTER, DA 422 CARTER, HOLLY 336, 337 CARTER, JOHN 370 CARTER. MARK 212 CARTER. MELANNIE 314 CARTER. SONYA 465 CARTER. SUSAN 287. 336 CARTER. TOM 394 CARTER. TREY 135 CARTER. V 330 CARTON. MIMI 267 CARUTH. DENISE 336 CARVER, GLENN 356 CASEY, BRIDGET 306. 313 CASEY. PATTI 314 CASHION, L 342 CASS, ANNE 268. 322 CASSELL. KIMBERLY 422 CASSIDAY. PAMELA 422 CASSIDY. P 330 CASSLES. M 344 GATES. A 330 CATRABONE. TINA 319 CAUDLE. KELLY 218 CAUDLE, M 310 CAUDLE. ROGER 287 CAUTHEN, PAM 47. 241, 267. 330. 405 CAVENAR. MARY -(57 CAVITT, JENNIFER 457 CAVTTT, J 332 CAVITT, JENNIFER 457 CAWTHORNE, EDDIE 278 CAYE, JOHN 422 CEBULSKI, JOANN 260. 336. 372. 471 CHAFFEE. E 310 CHAFIN. SANDRA 422 CHAI. SUNYA 471 CHAI. SUSIE 241 CHALIFF. JUANNE 326 CHAMBERLAIN. AMES 370 CHAMBERLAIN. ANDREW 370 CHAMBERS, B 310 CHAMBERS, LARRY 287, 423 CHAMBERS, MIKE 356 CHANCE, CAMILLA 457 CHANCE. K 342 CHANCE. KATHY 238. 267. 288 CHANCE. MESHA 253. 314 CHANDLER. A 344 CHANDLER. C 344 CHANDLER. KELLE 265. 322. 330 CNADLER. SUSAN 423 CHANDRA. KAVI 253 CHANCLEY. C 330 CHANIN. ROBERT 277 CHANNELL, L 344 CHANNELL, S L 344 CHANTAYAN, FRANCK 392 CHAPELL, SCOTT 235 CHAPMAN. BRIAN 465 CHAPMAN. CHERYL 313 CHAPMAN. P 389 CHAPPELL. KAREN 338 CHAPPELL. SCOTT 410. 471 CHAPUT. ROB 238 CHARMATZ. KAREN 423 CHASTAIN. BETH 242. 253. 261. 392. 471 CHASTAIN. KENDRA 287 CHASTAIN. SARAH 465 CHATMAN. TANIA 242. 471 CHE ABDUL. CHE NOOR AIDA R 423 CHEEK. BEN 277 CHEEK. CLARENCE 471 CHEELEY, J 389 CHEELEY, SUSAN 313 CHEERLEADEBS 281 CHEN, JUDY 471 CHERNAU, LANI 326 CHERNAU, TERRI 326 CHERNIAK, MARNIE 326 CHERRY. AMY 313 CHERR. LINDA 2362 CHESHIRE. AMY 241. 465 CHESHIRE. HEATHER 336. 337 CHESNESS. ANDREA 246 CHESSNER. MOLLY 457 CHESTER. CAROL 423 CHESTNUT. LOTTIE 241. 471 CHI OMEGA 344 CHI PHI 398 CHI PSI 400 CHIEN. ANNA 423 CHILDERS. DAVID 457 CHILDERS. KIM 457 CHILDRESS. KIM 311 CHILDS. JULIE 322 CHILERS. R 310 CHILTON. CHRISTOPHER 423 CHILTON. SONYYA 423 CHIN. JAMES 236 CHINDY. NADIA 472 CHO. HYUUN 465 CHOE. ANN 472 CHOHEN. STACY 326 CHOI. CECILIA 259. 268. 423 CHOI. HARRISON 403 CHOI. YUNCOCHUL 423 CHOU. HUNGSHIH 229 CHOU. K 330 CHOU. KENDALL 221. 465 CHRISTENSEN, JANE 252 CHRISTIAN. LISA 423 CHRISTIANSEN. LAURIE 276. 319 CHRISTOPHER, KIM 313, 472 CHRISTY. DANA 336 CIANCI. GINA 313 CLARETTA. KIMBERLY 423 CIMMINGS. PAM 219 auVACCO. ANN 423 CIRCLE-K ISTERNATIONAL 262 CLACK. DEANNA 314 CLANTON. MICHAEL 457 CLARDY. LISA 344. 345. 380. 423 CLARDY. RICK 380 CLARK, B 344 CLARK, DENNIS 458 CLARK, EDWARD 423 CLARK, J 322 CLARK. K 344 CLARK. KAY 423 CLARK, KELLY 238 CLARK, KIMBERLY 423 CLARK, KINNEY 277 CLARK, LOREN 322 CLARK, LORI 338 CLARK. MELINDA 313 CLARK. RAY 287 CLARK. VALERIE 423 CLARKE. B 310 CLARKE, SHANNON 362 CLAVIJO, JOHN 465 CLA Y. DUSK 376 CLAY. KRIS 319 CLAY. L 332 CLA Y. RICH 281 CLA YTON. HOPE 322 CLEAPOR. DANNY 423 CLEM, K 330 CLEMENT. ALINE 322 CLEMONS. HOPE 322. 323 CLEVELAND, ALAN 353, 394 CLEVELAND. BRETT 376 CLEVELAND. JIM 370 CLEVELAND. MICHAEL 458 CLIFFIRD, C 330 CLIFFORD, CHERESE 472 CLIFTON. DEBORAH 465 CLIFTON, JIM 398 CLIFTON LEIGH 243 313 CLIFTON LORI 252, 423 CLINE, SALL Y 287 CLINTON, VALERIE 423 CL YBURN. BOB 458 COATES. JEFF 144 COATS, CHRISTI 472 COBB, KELL Y 243 COBB, MELANIE 314. 423 COBB. MICHELLE 222. 236 COBB. S 332 COBOURN. JENNIFER 336 COCHRAN. ALEXANDER 376 COCHRAN. CYNTHIA 252 COCHRAN. K. 344 COCHARN. KAREN 309 COCHRAN. SCOTT 423 COCK. MELISSA 336 COCKFIELD. CHRIS 235. 313 CODY. REEDE 376 COFER. DUTCH 277 COFER. J 330 COFFIN. AL 423 COGGINS. PAPA 382 COHEN. DAVID 380. 423 COHEN. DEBBIE 278 COHEN. DEBRA 326 COHEN. ILENE 257. 308. 326 COHEN. RUZ 326 COHN. TED 376 COHUDES. JANE 136. 137 COHRS. AARON 144 COKER, C 344 COKER. CORINEE 423 COKER, SANDRA 458 COLCORD, JANET 423 COLE. BRYANT 472 COLE. DANI 309 COLE. JANE 314 COLE. L 330 COLE. LISA 287 COLE. LISA 287 COLE. MARTHA 244 COLEMAN. CHRIS 278. 338. 339 COLEMAN. GINA 279 COLEMAN. KELLY 137 COLES. LORIN 370 COLES. WAYNE 370 COLESON. PAM 314 COLEY. BRYAN 267 COLEY. KAREN 465 COLEY. V 330 COLGAN, SUZANNE 306 COLGOVE, ERIC 287 COLLAR, PAUL 279, 350, 352 COLLEGE STUDENTS IN BROADCASTING 245 COLLEGIATE 4H CLUB 2bl COLLIAS, JOHN 241 COLLIER. KEVIN 287 COLLIER. S 344 COLLINS. A 310 COLLINS. ANNA 322 COLLINS. D 332 COLLINS. EK 423 COLLINS EARL 423 COLLINS. EARL 423 COLLINS. K 330 COLLINS. MATHEW 351. 465 COLLINS, P 330 COLLINS, PAM 253, 465 COLLINS. STEVE 380 COLLINS. SUSAN 31 9. 424 COLLINS. WILLIAM 450 COLLMAN, MARK 458 COLLZZO. RAUL 220 COLUSSI. SCOTT 356 COLTER. CATHERINE )46 COMANS. TERRY 465 COMBS, LISA 241, 338, 472 COMBS. I 389 COMMUNIVERSITY 237 COMPANIK, KEVIN 394 COMPASS CLUBB 262 COMPTON. DANA 458 COMPTON, SARAH 424 CONANI. RICK 362 CON AW AY, SUSAN 465 CONBOY, K 330 CONBOY, M 342 CONBOY, MARY PAT 309 CONCERT CHOIR 280 CINDON, PETE 370 CONE, ROBERT 424 CONLEY. KENNY 372 CONNELL, MARK 424 C ONNER, DEBORAH 424 CONNER, KIM 314 CONSIDINE. JACK 52 COOK, BETH 338, 362, 424 COOK, C 332 COOK, JACKIE 246 COOK, JUANNA 322 COOK, JOHNATHAN 458 COOK, KENNY 164 COOK, L 344 COOK, SHERI 244 COOK, TAMI 338 COOKE, KEN 212 COOLEY, BETH 314 COOMBS, KIP 370 COONES, BILL 372 COONEY, KATHY 237 287. 336 COONEY. KEVIN 356 COOPER. BETH 338 COOPER. JOE 398 COOPER. K 342 COOPER. KA 344 COOPER. KELLY 322 COOPER. MICHELLE 338 COPELAN. DEE 244 COPELAND. KERRY 243 COPELAND, STEVE 362 COPLAND. BARBARA 322 COPPULA, MEILIU 465 CORBETT, SCOTT 380 CORBIN, BARTON 424 CORDIDO, ENVER 424 CORE. KATHERINE 336 CORE. LISA 458 CORE. R 342 COREALLE. SCOTT 281 CORN. I 332 CORN. TERRELL 465 CORNELIUS. BRAD 217 CORNELL. DARREN 380 CORNEL Y. ED 243. 458 ti Index 1 557 I, s V 424 COKRY. LAURA 2S7 COSTON. TRACI 424 COTHRAN. DAVID 472 COTTER. SHARON 336 COTTON. JULIE 336 COTTON. SCOTT 296 COOCH. B 381 COUCH JENNIFER 424 r-T ' - " Yi ' f.v 4SS •■ ATIE 262. 267 ■• ULA 424 N KELLEY 287 ■RISSY 314 SNA 244. 287 : ISO ■■ KENNY 376 ec 268 t ,.4. i ., I VNTHIA 424 COWN. JEEF 246 COX. BOB 262 COX. BROOKE 243. 313. 465 COX. D 310 COX, JAY 277 COX. JEFF 370 COX, JOHN 275 COX. KEITH 253 COX, KEVIN 212. 265 COX. LESLIE 243. 314. 453 COX, MICHELLE 287 COX. RICHARD 237 COX. STEVEN 465 COX. TERRY 246 COX. TRIP 372 CRABTREE. MATT 394. 424 CRAFT. CORNELIA 424 CRAFT, MIKE 370. 392 CRANCE. C 344 CRANE. K 332 CRANE. STEVE 356 CRANFORD. SHELLY 144. 153 CRAREN. ALLISON 314. 465 CRAVEN. ALLISON 465 CRAVEN. WS 458 CRAWFORD. S 310. 389 CRAYTON. DERRICK 376 CRAZE. K 330 CREAMER. LIZ 45S CRANSHAW, J 342 CRANSHAW, JENNIFER 424 CRANSHAW. JOHN 424 CFESWELL HALL 218 CREWS. J 330 CRISP. S 310 CRISP, SUSAN 372 CRIST. TOM 277 CRITTNEDER. K 344 CROFT. TRACY 326 CROKETT. TRACY .136 CROMARTIE. C 330 CRONIN. TAKA 236 CROSBIE, CAROL 147, 244 CROSBY. LIBBY 314 CFOSS COUNTKY 152 CROSS. C 342 CROSS. CARL 472 CROSS. DEBORAH 424 CROSS. ERIC 472 CROUCH, JUELLE 338 CROUCH. JOHN 394 CROW, L 344 CROWDER, C 344 CROWDER, LISA 370 CROWE, CAROLINE 336 CROWE, J 332 CROWE. JILL 308. 288 CROWLEY. MARCIA 465 CRUMBLEY. ALEX 277 CRUMLEY, DAN 372 CRUMP. W ALLY 235. 260. 288. 372, 472 CUCCIO. MYCHELLE 336 CUDIA. ROBERT 472 CULBREATH. KAY 313 CULBREATH. WENDY 472 CULEPPER. A 344 CULLENS. HOWELL 380 CULPEPPER, E 344 CULPEPPER, JEANNETTE 319 CUMMINS. CINDY 384 CUNDIFF. JEFFREY 424 CUNNINGHAM. CARY 234. 267. 314. 458 CURNYN, P 389 CURRY, EDDIE 370 CURRY, JULIE 314 CURRY, L 344 CURTIS, D 3 32 CURTIS L 389 CUTHBERT, BRENDA 263, 424 CUTLER, SUSAN 338 DENTRFMONT, BILL 246 DABBS. G 342 DAHLQUIST. VICKI 313 DAILY, SEAN 145 DALBEY, TRINA 313 DALEE. DIANNE 458 DALTRY, PETER JOHN 353 DALY, D 330 DALY, JENNIFER 241, 472 DANENBERG, ALISSA .126 DANIEL, KELLI 472 DANIEL. LORI 245 DANIELL, P 342 DANIELS, ERIN 314 DANIELS, JEFF 376 DANIELS JULIE 313 DANKBERG, IRIS 214 DANNER, BRENDA 319 DANNER. T 389 DASHER, ALEN 372 DASHER, ELAINE 362 DAUGHARTY, D 330 DAUGHDRILL, C 344 DAUCHERTY, BILLY 278 DAUKINS, B 332 DAUWALDER, LAURA 336 DAVENPORT. JOHN 394 DAVENPORT, LISA 287 DAVES, M ,189 DAVID. MARY 220. 245 DA VIDSON. ANNE 276 DAVIDSON. JAN 322 DAVIDSON. MICHAEL 465 DAVIS, A 344 DAVIS, ADRIANNE 319 DAVIS, BONNIE 218, 466 DAVIS, BRIAN 287 DAVIS, BRIT ,155 DAVIS, CHRYL 262 DAVIS, CHUCK 261 DAVIS, DABRA 314 DAVIS, JANEY 322, 370 DAVIS, JAY 364 DAVIS, JILL 314 DAVIS, JIM 380, 381, 458 DAVIS JIM FUNWOODY 458 DA VIS. KAY 287 DAVIS. KELLY 458 DAVIS, KELY 472 DAVIS, L 344 DAVIS, L 342 DAVIS, L 344 DAVIS LAURA 458 DAVIS, MICHELLE 472 DAVIS MONICA 319 DAVIS, STEPHANIE 314 DAVIS, SUSAN 313 DAVIS. THUMASA 265. 338 DAVIS, TOM 382 DAVIS, WC 458 DAVIS, WINN 356 DAWSON, ANTHONY 263 DAWSON, DANIEL 279 DAYE, DIANNA 466 DE SANTIS ROD 246 DE WAARI, ERNA 458 DEAL, JAMES 458 DEAN, PAT 253 DEAN, STEVE 372 DEANE, MELANIE 322 DeBAR, JEFF 144 DEBERRY. ROBERT 222 DEBRECENY, AMY 322 DEEC. DAVID 472 DEEN. BART 356 DEES. K .1,10 DEFENDER-ADVOCATE 2668 DEGROOT. JOEL J76 DEHART, JEFF 278 DEJARNERR, M 344 DEKLE, DAVID 260 DELANCY, SUSIE 278 DELARBER. STACEY 313 DELBRIDCE, J 342 DELCRECO, CAROLYN 338 DELK, NANCY 278, 330 DeLOACH, CAROL 280 DELTA DELTA DELTA 322 DELTA GAMMA i ' i DELTA PHI EPSILON „•(■ DELTA SIGMA THETA J2-I DELTA TAU DELTA 360 nr.MO ' . DIANE 344, 345 PlMFTKors KIRK 356 DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 2. ' , ) DeNAAKI, ERNA 147 DENIS. K 332 DENNARD. JULIE 313. 472 DENNIS. LEA ANN 336 DENNY. ERIC 301 DENTON. DEBORAH 287 DESANDRE, MARK 392 DETWILER. PAUL 426 DEVAUGHN. M 344 DEVITA. EDWARD 426 DEVORE. DARRREN 230. 268. 389, 426 DEW, L 344 DEW. L A 344 DEW. LEIGH ANN 257. 265 DEWBERRY. DARRYL 277 DEWEY. DENISE 288, 466 DEWIT. KIRK 382 Dl GAMMA KAPPA 245 DIAL. A 3.10 DIAL. MIRAIN 466 DIAZ. MANUEL 135 DICKERSON. ALPHONSO 287 DICKERSON, AMY 426 DICKEY, SUZANNE 466 DICKSON, NATALIE 253 DICKESON, WILLIAM 458 DIE. TERESA 466 DIEDERICH. VIRGINIA 244. 426 DICBY. DANIEL 237, 42b DICIUVANNI. DEBORAH 458 DILDINE. RHONDA 426 DILL. WENDY 322 DILLARD. MITZI 426 DILLON. K 310 DILLON. LAURA 47. 243 DIMMICK. JENNIFER 265 DINGLER. CHRISTOPHER 426 DIPMAN. AUTUMN 330. 331 DITTMAN. ROBERT 287 DIVERbl. M .,.,.. DIVINE. WILLIAM 103 DIVING 168 DIXON, BOB 3722 DIXON, IVAN 220, 409 DIXON, IVAN 426 DIXON, JAMES 252, 426 DIXON, KENNETH 472 DIXON. KIM 58 DIXON. ROBIN 262. 426 DIXON. SCOTT 380 DIXON. T 310 DIXON. WILLIAM 426 DOBBINS. L 342 DODD. D EIDRE 458 DODD. MARIE 103 DODD. MICHAEL 426 DODD. VAUGHN 313 380, 458 DODD, W BRYAN 426 DODSON, VIVIAN 263 DOE, JAYNE40S DOLBY. DARIN 370 DOLPHIN CLUB 264 DOMINEY. KIM 252. 458 DOMZAL. LISA 214 DONALDSON. B 310 DONALDSON. HOLLY 458 DONG. CARA 458 DONNELL. JED 380 DONNELLY. DEBBIE 322 DONNIGAN. DEANE 2.18. 313 DONNICAN. ERIN 313 DONOVAN. MIKE 277 DOODY. B 330 DOOLEY. HAROLYN 466 DOOLEY. S 342 DOONAN. STACEY 458 DOOR. JUDY 466 DOROUCH. L 344 DORRIS. C 344 DORRIS. MALINDA 3.16 DOSS. VUNDA 45» DOTSON. BENJAMIN 426 DOTSON. MARY 458 DOUGHTY. RUTHIE 458 DOUGLAS, DWIGHT 106 DOUGLAS, S 342 DOUGLAS, TERRI 338 DOURRON. WE 426 DOUTHARD, CL 426 DOVER, TOM 277 DOWELL. MARGARET 336 DOWLINC. ALDEN 313 DOWNING, KELLY 235, 319 DRAFFIN, TRINETTE 319 DRACUIN, REGINA 259 DRAINE, SANDRA 426 DRAKE, K 342 DRAKE, LISA 244 DRAKE, TRUDY 287 DRANZ, ERICA 314 DRISCOLL, JOHN 4 58 DRUST, CHERYL 466 DRYDEN, KEITH 287 DUARTE. RICHARDOM 426 DUBSKY, P 389 DUCKWORTH, CATHY 267, 269 DUDLEY, ANGELA 426 DUET. KEITH 380 DUFF. TIM 394 DUFFELL. CARLA 314 DUFFY. K .132 DUFFY. LISA 426 DUGAN. BOB 376 DUGGAN. HEA THER 338 DUKE. D .144 nUKE ' i. JIM 144 PUN A WAY. BARRY 246 DUNAWAV. CINDY 314 DUN AWAY. L .142 DUNCAN. BEN 144 DUNCAN. BOB 253 DUNCAN. CARL 144 DUNCAN. DAN 380 DUNCAN. GARY 144 DUNCAN. ROBERT 426 DUNKER. L 332 DUNKER. LIZ 262 DUNLAP. H 342 DllNLAP. HELEN 343 DUNN. A 344 DUNN. CINDY 218. 241. 466 DUNN, GENE 287 DUNN, GEORGE 45 DUNN. HEIDI 218 DUNN. KIM 258 DUNN, KIMBERL Y 426 DUNN, ROBERT 311 DUNN. S 342 DUNN, STEVEN 458 DUNN, TERESA 38, 47, 219 229. 267, 288. 426 DUNN, TONY 235 DUNNAGAN, K ,142 DUPREE, T 342 DURAEN, D .144 DURAN, LAURA 243 DURDEN, JUNE 426 DURHAM. TERRY 426 DURLING. LARK 128. 287 DURNAD. D 344 DURRAH, JAMES 287, 458 DURY, A 344 DUSHKU, JENNIFER 426 DUTTON, MELISSA 287 DWYER, ANN 314 DYCHES, BETSY 385, 427 DYCHES, DONNA 427 DYCHES, MICHELLE 313 DYCKES. B 332 DYE. ALDEN 238, 242, 301, 313 DYE. THERESA 338 DYER. RODNEY 427 DYKES. L 310 DYNIN, GLEN 267 EAGEN, LISA . J - EARGLE, TRICIA , •;-) EARHART, LEE 362 EARLY. TONY 287 EARNEY. KAREN 427 EASUN. ANNETTE 466 EAST. TRICIA 466 EASTALL. LAURA 253. 466 EASTER. JOHN 281 EBERHARDT. ELIZABETH 427 EBERHART. BETH 244 EBERHART. JUDI 466 EBERHART. ROB 362 ECKERT. TERRI 166. 167 ECONOMICS CLUB 249 EDEN. IVA 263 EDEN. WYNNE 263 EDENFIELD. LARRY 287 EDENS. PILAR 287 EDGAR. BARRY 351. 370 EDGE. JOHN T 376 EDGE. RENEA 236 EDCIN, SAMANTHA 314 EDMUNDS. CRAIG 380 EDUCATION. SCHOOL OF 116 EDWARDS. ANDREW 427 EDWARDS. CHARLES 392 EDWARDS. DUTHEL 144 EDWARDS. JAMES 414. 458 EDWARDS. JENNIFER 326 EDWARDS. JON 287 EDWARDS. JULIE 336 EDWARDS. LAURIE 314 EDWARDS. LISA 427 EDWARDS. MITZI 313 EDWARDS. TIM 382 EDWARDS. WENDY 307. 319 EFFEL. FELICIA 326 ECAN. MIKE 246 ECINS. PAUL 427 EGINS. PAULA 466 EIBERCER. CAROLINE 319. 380. 427 EIBERGER. RICK 380 EIDSON. D 389 EIDSON. HANK 245 EIDSON. J 389 EIDSON. PAM 236 EIDSON. RODGER 427 EIFLER. LESLIE 427 EIKENS. A 330 EISENBERC MITTON 351 EISENBURC, AARON 144 EISENMAN, TRACY 336 EISHEID, J 342 EISMAN, TRACY 337 ELDER, CARLA 263 ELDER, KELLI 314 ELDER, LISA 427 ELDER, NANCY 322 ELDRIDCE, LESLIE 313 ELGIN, ANCIE 262, 267, 274, 288. 427 ELINGTON. ROBERT 392 ELKINS. DOUG 382 EL KINS. RHONDA 267 ELLAD. P 332 ELLARD. ROBERT 412 ELLER. TAMMY 280. 466 ELLERSON. DONNA 147 ELLIOT. B 342 ELLIOT. SID 277 ELLIOTT. BETH 356. 427 ELLIOTT. DEE 313 ELLIOTT. MARY KATHERINE 242. 313 ELLIOTT. RACHAEL 260 ELLIS. L 344 ELLIS, LINDA 222 ELLIS. M 310 ELLIS. ROB 277 ELLISON. BOBBY 394 ELLISON. SHEERY 276 ELORD. JAY 370 ELROD, LEE 356 ELSON. LAUREN 326 EMBRY, KELLY 394 EMERSON. JAMES 427 EMORY. C 310 ENDFRS. C 310 ENGLEHARDT. GRANT 394 ENGLISH. MARION 287 ENNIS, A 344 ENNIS, ANGIE ,122, 458 ENNOR, TINA 336 ENSLEY. RICKY 246 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN. SCHOOL OF 122 EPPS. NEKITA 214 ERDMAN. MARK 356 ERDMAN. STEVE 356 ERICKSON. F 344 ERIS. K 344 ERNST. JOHN 287 ERWIN. I 344 ESCALVUN. ROBERT 427 ESCHER. ELAINE .122 ESCOE. KIMBER 427 ESENSHIP. SHERRI 253 ESKADUR. A 344 ESKEW. WILLIAM 427 ESPINDA. COLLEEN 37. 47. 238. 267. 332 ESPINSHIP. JEFF 253 ESIAPEN. JACKIE 253 ETCHISON. HUBERT 244 ETHERIDCE, JEANNIE 427, 214, 263, 372 ETHERIDCE. RUTH 336. 427 EUBANKS. ROBIN 287 EURTON, TIM 356, 357 EVANS, C 342 EVANS, CHRISTEL 244. 257 EVANS S 344 EVANS. TODD 245 EVENS, R 344 EXLEY, FRANK 382 FABER, TINA 244 FAGEN, LISA 322 FAIN, BETH 326 FAIN, SHARON 338 FAIREST, MARK 370 FALLON, S 342 FANEUFF, CINDY 322, 421 FARELL, A 344 EARELL, S 344 FARLOW, KELLY 421 FARMER, JIM 236 FARMER, MICHAEL 370 FARMER, S 310 FARR. A 344 FARR. KATHY 319 FARR. KELLY 278 FARR. N ,144 FARRELL. KRISTIN 472 FARRIS MICHELLE 338 FAUCETT. PATTY ,122 FAULK, L 342 FAULKNER, K ,134 FAULKNER, STEVE 380 FAUST, CHARLES 362 FA VOR, ROBYN 252 FEAD. P 389 FEARS. MIRIAN 278 FEARS. WAYNE 278 FEATHER. ALLEN 394. 414 FEDAR. STEPHANIE 327 FEDDO. PAULINE 260 FEDER. STEPHANIE 326 ELICE. LORRI 253 FENLON. MICHAEL 421 FENTON. KELLI 319 FERGUSON. DAVID .180 FERGUSON. L 334 FERGUSON. LISA 458 FERGUSON. PAM 263 FERNANDEX. MIKE 222. 262. 458 FERRE. SUZANNE 322 FESPFRMAN. ANN 278, 472 FESPERMAN, M 342 FESPERMAN, OWEN 278. 458 FEW, TREY 356 FICKLEN, J 389 FIDLER, ANN 278 FIDLER, ANNE 421 FIELD, DIANE 380 FIELD. DIANE 380 FIELD. JAMES 222 FIELDS. ALLISON 326 FILASKI. CARRIE 261 FINCH. STEPHANIE 421 FINCHER. SHARELL 421 FINDLEY. CD 428 FINDLEY. L 334 FINDLEY. M 3.14 HNE ARTS. SCHOOL OF 128 FINE, HAI 428 FINE. HAROLD 428 FINE. JOANN 326 FINELY. LEIGH 338 FINK. STEPHANIE 262. 278. 472 FINKEL. JUDI 237, 326 FINKELSTEIN, JOHN 217 FINLEY, LEIGH 339 FINLEY, P 344 FINNEY. MICHELLE 466 FINNICK. JO 260, 372 FINNIE. JIMMY 278 FIPPS. KIM 245 FIPPS. KIMBERLEY 458 FISHER, NANCY 214, 243. 472 FISHER, JEANINE 338 FISHER, LORI 326 FISHER. MINDY 237 FISHMAN. MARK 224 FISHNER. NANCY 264 FITCHNER. TONYA 338 FITE. NATHAN 458 FITZ. BARRY 356 FITZGERALD. D 330 FIVEASH. CHARLIE 277 FLACK. TONY 187. 196 FLAHERTY. ANNE MARIE 313, 391 FLEMING, ANDY 278 FLEMING, JOE 275. 277 FLEMING. B 389 FLEMING, LINDA 472 FLEMISTER, L 394 FLETCHER, DAVID 277 FLETCHER, G 310 FLETCHER, JOELLEN 458 FLETCHER, K 330 FLETCHER, KIM 472 FLETCHER. MARY 428 FLETCHER. NORMAN 277 FLEXNER. A .142 FLEXNER. ALLISON 243 FLINN. DENISE 288 FLINT. LISA 314 FLORENCE. MICHAEL 428 FLOWERS. KELLIE 466 FLOWERS. MIRANDA 428 FLOYD. AM 344 FLOYD. H 344 558 f Index M4. i m Sk . FLOYD. JENNIFER 427. 4 72 FLOYD. PAT 376 FLUKE. MARTY 394 FLY, PAUL 362 FLYNN. D 332 FOLEY. CLAIRE 326. 372 FONN. KATHY 319 FOORNEY. K 344 FOOTBALL 186 FORCEY. ANCEY 313 FORDHAM, D EEDRA 243. 428 FORDHAM. ROB 244 FOREHAND. KAREN 466 FORESTRY. SCHOOL OF 120 FORMAN. A 332 FORRESTER. A 330 FORRESTER. DIANNA 314. 322 FORRESTN ER. L 344 FORSTER. DANIEL 428 FORTSON. ANDREA 428 FORTSON. ROBERT 277 FOSTER. BRICID 262 FOSTER. CAROLE 428 FOSTER. CHRIS 262. 277 FOSTER. CALEN 322 FOSTER. JC 428 FOSTER. JENNIFER 380 FOSTER. NEAL 259 FOSTER. SARAH 458 FOSTER. TOM 275 FOSTER. WENDY 326 FOURNIER. ANNETTE 313 FOURNIER. C 310 FOUTS, CAROL 278. 393. 458 FOUTS. DONNA 326. 428 FOUTS. PATTY 319 FOWLER. DAVID 245 FOWLER. LINDA 428 FOX. BILLY 423 FOX. JENNIFER 288. 466 FOX. ROWENA 214 FOX. SUZANNA 214 FRAKER. RA 363 FRANCIS. LORI 314 FRANK. MJ 466 FRANK. PAULA 326 FRANKLIN. JULIE 322 FRANKLIN, M 332 FRANTZ. LAURA 322. 428 FRANZMAN. CARL 144 ERASER. BREVARD 338 ERASER. CURTIS 428 FRASSRAND, DONNA 218 FRATTURO, M .132 FRAZIER, DAWN 322 FREE, CARL 362 FREE, JIMMY 135 FREEDMAN, CHERYL 267 FREELAND, N 330 FREEMAN, LAURA 324, 428 FREEMAN, LORI 36. 91. 319. 428 FREEMAN. MARK 466 FREEMAN. MIKE 277 FREEMAN, OZELL 222 FREEMAN, PETE 138. 139 FREISE, JANE 310, 428 FRENCH, CARRIE 319 FRENCH, ELSPETH 472 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 235 FRETWELL, B 344 FREY, BILL 472 FREY, DEANE 134. 135 FRICK. BRIAN 356 FRIEDLAND, LAURIE 137 FRIEDLANDER, JEFF 394 FRIEDMAN, K 344 FRIEDMAN, KATHERINE 241 FRIEDMAN, SHARI 326 FRIEDRICH, ALEX 392 FRIERMAN, MIKE 370 FRINK. JANE 338 FRITZ, LISA 472 FRIZZELLE, TODD 376 FRUSCIANTE, RICKIE 278 FRY, JEFF 394 FRYER, MICHELLE 236, 338 FUCUA. DREW 4SS FULBRICHT, JAMES 428 FULCHER, DA VID 278 FULFORD, TERRI 466 FULGINITI. SUSAN 428 FULLER, JOHN 394 FULLER, RODNEY 466 FULTON, C 332 FULTON, CHERYL 428 FURHUR, BRANT 376 FURR, JOEL 259 FUSS, A 334 FUSSELL, CINDY 244 FUSSELMEN, B 389 FUTE, NA THAN 253 CABLE, JOE 267, 466 GADBOIS, DURIE 370 CADDY, KAREN 392 GADZIALA, TIM 278, 472 GAFFNEY, MARK 278 CAINS, TIM 222 CAITHER, E 334 GALBREATH, BRADLEY 429 GALLAGHER, DONNA 458 GAMBLE, DAVID 376 GAMMA BETA PHI 269 GAMMA PHI BETA 318 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 263 CANDY. ELIZABETH 313 CANSEREIT, MATT 392 GARBIN, RODNEY 458 CRADNER, DARRELL 164 GARDNER, K 342 GARFIELD,KAREN 262, 472 GARGALLO, OSCAR 278 GARLAND, DANNY 21 7 GARLAND, EDWARD 277 GARMON, TAMMY 458 CARMONY, RECHELLE 319 GARNER, A 332 GARNER, ALLISON 326 GARNER. BETTY 429 GARNER. MICHELLE 262. 466 GARRETT, ELIZABETH 429 GARRETT, ELIZABETH 429 GARRETT, N 310 GARRISON, PATRICIA 429 GARRISON, TRISH 322 GARVIN, CARLA 218, 241, 458 GARWOOD, B. 389 GARY, ANGELA 472 GASKINS, MARK 260, 429 GASTON, ANDREW 458 GASTON, LARRY 392 GATES, GLORIA 245 GATES, SHERI 236, 429 GATES, TTAMBRA 429 GATEWOOD, HOPE 326 GATLIN, DAVID 253 GAULAK, B 389 CAUSE, ELIZABETH 330, 331, 356 GAUTLIEAUX, WILLIAM 429 GAY, CINDY 326, 376 GAY, TONY 429 CEDDINCS, KAREN 322 GEER, SAM 258, 429 GEESLIN, JIM 394 CEISLER, TERRI 322 GELBART, BETSY 326 GELBART, SUSAN 326 GELLERHIER, ANDY 407 GELLER, L 344 GENTRY, JOEY 370 GENUNG, J 334 GEORGE, CINDY 429 GEORGE, LISA 314 GEORGE, ROBBIE 429 CEORGIUS, KIMBERLY 472 CERBER. JERRY 237 GERINER, CLAY 382 GERMANY, JOHN 429 GERMANY, RECHELLE 288 GERTZ, LAURA 326 GHOLSON. HESA ANN 458 GIBBS. CHIP 21 7 GIBBS. JON 458 GIBSON. MYLES 466 GIBSON. ROBERT 458 GIBSON. SHARON 278 GIBSON. T 332 GIBSON. LISA 322 CIDREY. ROSS 356 GIFFORD. MELANIE 218 GIL. SUSAN 429 GILBERSTOOT. FRANK 429 GILBERT. KELLIE 326 CILBON. AMIR 267 GILES, GENE 212, 238, 262 GILES. WENDI 429 GILL. SHANNON 322 GILLELAND. CEOF 245 GILLESPIE. DAVID 222 CILLIS PETER 429 GILMER. JENNIFER 278 GILMORE. E 330 GILREATH. C 334 GILREATH. SUZANNE 243. 332 CINDER, D 344 CISSNEDANNER, H 332, 466 CIVAN, ELLEN 338 GIVENS, KELL Y 430 GLADDEN, J 372 GLADSTEIN, J 389 GLADSTONE, PAUL 244, 458 CLASCAW, J 342 GLASGOW, TROY 1 44 GLAZER, SCOTT 21 7 GLEASON, MIKE 2S9 GLENN, A 334 GLENN, ANGELA 263, 430 GLENN, JONI 458 GLENN, TOD 430 GLISSEN. CINDY 322. 430 CLOVER. JAY 278 CLOVER. JOEL 392. 430 GLOVER. RICK 356 GLOVER. SANDY 278 GNECCO. NANCY 458 GNUTE. GENTRY 376 GODBEY. JIM 356 GODWIN. RONALD 472 COEDDEKE, THERESA 147 GOETTE, MARY459 GOHR, TIFFANY 241, 262, 466 GOING, K 344 GOLDBERG, LARRY 384, 385 GOLDEN KEY 270 GOLDEN. JULIE 430 GOLDEN, LYDIA 220, 430 GOLDEN, WILLIAM 466 GOLDMAN, ANGELA 430 GOLDMAN, BETH 326 GOLDMAN, T 342 GOLDSMITH, K 332 GOLDSMITH, KATIE 262, 263 GOLDSMITH, RHONDA 265, 322 GOLF 148 COLIVESKY, MICHELE 326, 472 COLLINGER, JUDY 430 CULLMER, KENNETH 459 GONANO, RANDY 430 GOODEN, MONIQUE 324 GOODMAN, JAMES 412 GOODMAN, M 334 GOODMAN, MONIQUE 430 GOODSON. BETTY 430 COODSON. JAN 342. 380 GOODWIWN. PAM 338 GOODWIN. PETE 356 GOOCER. HANK 392 COOLSBY. JAMES 430 GOOLSBY. MICHAEL 278 GORDER. KRISTA 326 GORDON, AMELIA 472 GORDON. CHERIL 459 CORDON. KIM 243 GORDON. RO. ' ANNE 326 GORDON. WILLIAM 430 GORDY. BRYAN 430 GORIN. MIKE 380 GOSH. M 344 GOUCH. LINDSAY 326 GOULDMAN. L 344 GOULETTE. KIM 242, 265, 459 GRADUATE SCHOOL 127 GRADY. SUZANNE 472 GRAHAM, CHRIS 278 GRAISER, RICHARD 278. 459 GRANADE, LERA 430 GRANGER, JEFF 430 GRANGER, K 344 GRANGER, WILLIAM 278 GRANT, CATHY 244 GRANT, JODIE 472 GRANT, LADEEDRA 430 GRAVES, JILL 326 GRAVES KELLY 376, 430 CRAVES, M 330 GRA VES, SHANNON 370 GRAY, CYNTHIA 472 GRAY, E 334 GRA Y, YVETTE 430 GRAYSON, BECKY 267. 322. 380 GRECO, DEBBIE 166 GREEN, C 332 GREEN, DONYA 466 GREEN, KELL Y 380 GREEN, KIMBERLY 472 GREEN, SUE 137, 322 GREEN, T 342 GREENBAUM, T 344 GREENE, A B 459 GREENE, AMY 302, 322 GREENE, AUDREY 430 GREENE, BONNIE 430 GREENE. BRUCE 260 GREENE. C 330 GREENE. JANIE 263 GREENE. KATHRYN 263. 265. 276. 326. 459 GREENE. LISA 372 GREENE. T 330 GREENE. TIFFANY 264 GREENWALD. MIKE 259 GREENWELL. SHANNON 372 GREER. GAIL 326 GREER. KAROL 459 GREER. L 332 GREERE. STEFANIE 263 GREESON. TIMOTHY 430 GREGG, CHRISTOPHER 472 GREGORY, A 310 GREGORY. ANGIE 326 GREGORY. DA VID 394 GREGORY. E R 238. 310 GREGORY. ED 311 GREIFINCER. MARC 278 GREISSINGER. JEFF 394 GRENNAN, M 334 CRESHAM, APRIL 263, 430 CRESHAM, B 342 GRESHAM. JERRY 459 CRESHAM, WILLIAM 430 CRESSMAN. CASEY 244, 472 GRIDIRON 275 GRIFFEN, CL 466 GRIFFEN, CHARLIE 376 GRIFFEN, L 310 GRIFFIES, T 344 GRIFFIN, BILL 277 GRIFFIN, CHARLES 267, 430 GRIFFIN. KIM 338 GRIFFIN, TRAGI 326 GRIFFIN, CHRIS 322 338 GRIGGS. EUGENE 430 GRIGGS. EUGENE 430 GRIGGS. GIGI 326 CRIMES. L 310 GRIMSLEY, WENDY 253 GRIMSLEY, ALAN 392 CRINER, SHARI 314 GRISAMORE, CHARLES 253 GRISSOM, CHERYL 466 GRODY, LAURA 218, 472 GROENEBOOM, KRISTINE 404 GROENENBOOM. KRISTINE 459 GROGAN, LAURI 314. 380. 430 GROOVER. HAMPTON 224 GROOVER. MERRY 430 GROOVER, MICHAEL 431 CROSS, HOWARD 466 GROSS, KIM 243, 479 GROVES, JAMES 431 GROWKALWS, SUE 326 GRUBBS, SCOTT 210. 211 CRYDER. C 389 GUARINO. KRISTI 313 CUENTHER. C 344 CUERARD. ANNIE 472 GUERRA. B 332 CUERRA. BETH 431 GUERRANT. L YN 431 GUERRY. ALAN 397 CUESS. E 310 GUETTLER. SANDY 459 GUILES. POLLY 319 GUMP. ANN 313 GUN AW AY. E 334 GURLEY. DEBBIE 431 GUSTAFSON. KRISTIN 431 CUTEKUNST JOHN 278 GUTHRIE. A 330 GWIN. JOHN 382 GYMNASTICS 164 M HAAS. LAURA 334. 380 HABERSETZER. HEATHER 264, 332, 431 HACKNEY. PAMELA 324 HACKNEY. S 310 HADDEN. J 310 HADLEY, ALISON 253 HAEBERLE, TOM 253, 389 HACAN, KAREN 431 HAGAN, LAURIE 466 HAGAN, LISA 243, 313 HAGAR, JONATHON 394 HAGENDORN, KRISTEN 431 HAGER, SUSAN 267 HAGSTROM, BRAD 370 HACSTROM, BRAD 244 HAHN, AEKYUNG 466 HAHN, INKYUNG 431 HAHN, JOANNE 338 HAILE, DEBBIE 244 HAILEY, KATHY 409 HAILE Y, LATONYA 409 HAILSEY. JOHN 47, 275, 380, 431 HAKES, FRANCEY 338 HALE, BETH 279, 313 HALE, BRIAN 370 HALE, MARK 466 HALE, WILLIAM 431 HALEY, ERIC 410 HYALL, BETH 319 HALL, BRAD 372 HALL, BRUCE 376 HALL, C 310 HALL, CARRIE 410, 466 HALL, GARY 459 HALL, JOHN 376 HALL, JOHN 380 HALL. JUDSON 466 HALL. KRISTIN 466 HALL. KRISTINA 236 HALL. LESLIE 313 HALL. MARGARET 267 HALL. NANCY 322. 370 HALL. RONALD 431 HALL. S 334 HALL S 332 HALLENBACH. DAN 225 HALLIDAY. GLENN 394 HALLMAN. CINDY 338 HALL. LYNN 322 HALTTULA. SATU 253. 267 HALUTICK. NANCY 214. 264. 338 HAM. JODIE 431 HAM, JOHNIE 398 HAMBEY. ARAN 217 HAMBRICE, AMANDA 313 HAMBRICE, CATHY 313, 431 HAMES. MARTY 245 HAMILTON, C 389 HAMIL TON, JAMIE 243 HAMILTON, KAREN 314 HAMILTON. LAURIE 244 HAMLIN. RHONDA 218 HAMMAN. ALLYSON 214. 459 HAMMER. D 334 HAMMER. TODD 431 HAMMETT. LISA 466 HAMMOCK. FRAN 459 HAMMOND. BUTCH 370 HAMMOND. D 342 HAMMOND. DALE 472 HAMMOND. EREVA 266 HAMMOND. JAN 259 HAMMOND. LAURA 322 HAMMONDS. CHARLIE 376 HAMMONTREE. LYNDA 431 HAMMONTREE. SUE 218. 472 HAMRICK. L 330 HANCOCK. ROBERT 459 HAND. AMY 319 HANEY. REE 238 267. 288. 314. 413. 459 HANKINS. MARCI 278 HANNA. DA VID 431 HANNA. FRANK. 275. 279 HANNA. JACK 277 HANNAN, D 389 HANNON, M 310 HANNON, MARY 459 HANNON, MARY RUTH 362 HANSEN, PETER 330 HANSON, SAMANTHA 319 HAULSINCER, PANDA 218 HARBIN, D 310 HARBIN, DONNA 431 HARBIN, JAMES 431 HARBOUR, LISA 281 HARD, LAUREL 38, 472 HARDAWAY, ANGELA 278. 473 HARDECEE. WESLEY 431 HARDELL. R 389 HARDELL. ROBERT 275 HARDEN. BETH 326 HARDIGREE. PAULA 431 HARDIN. ALICIA 330. 389 HARDIN. L 389 HARDIN. LIN 407 HARDWICK. D 310 HARDWICK. DEIDRE 431 HARDWICK. DIANE 431 HARDY. CYNTHIA 324 HARDY. N 342 HARGROVE. LISA 318 HARKINS. CATHERINE 459 HARMAN. L YNN 356 HARMON. AMY 314 HARMON. BARNEY 431 HARMON. CHARLEYNE 324 HARNED, WENDY 431 HARP, REBECCA 326, 372 HARP, RICK 356 HARPER, M M 330 HARPER, MARY MARGARET 331 HARPER, MICHELE 473 HARPER, MIRIAM 338 HARPER, SHERI 466 HARPER. T 342 HARPOLE. K 344 HARRELKL. RUSSEL 459 HARRELL. A 310 HARRELL. JIMMY 139 HARRELL. MARILYN 313 HARRELL. MICHELLE 319 HARRELL. RUSSELL 370 HARRIES. JEAN 319 HARRIES. JEAN 319 HARRIES. KITTY 319 HARRINGTON. J 330 HARRINGTON. KA Y 263 HARRINGTON. KENT 432 HARRINGTON. KIMBERL Y 432 HARRINGTON. SUSAN 243. 338, 404. 473 HARRIOTT. HERBERT 466 HARRIS. BARRY. 277. 432 HARRIS, BEEF 382 HARRIS, CINDY 278 HARRIS, JEFF 432 HARRIS, MARK 376 HARRIS, MISSY 326 HARRIS, P 342 HARRIS, PA TRICK 466 HARRIS. PAULA 343 HARRIS. RULLIE 277 HARRIS. STEPHANIE 473 HARRIS. THOMAS 473 HARRISON. CD 466 HARRISON. TERESA 319 HARRISON. WHITNEY 238. 314. 432 HART. ROBIN 142 HART. S 344 HART. SHARON 473 HARTLEY. LAURA 262. 263. 459 HARTMAN.SHEILA 473 HARTNETT. S 344 HARTRY. DONALD 174 HARTZOGE. KIM 278 HARUN. HASLINA 432 HARVEL, LONNIE 432 HARVEY. C 310 HARVEY. CHMAINE 281 HARVEY. JEFFREY 432 HARVEY. JILL 261 HARVEY. JOHN 370 HARVEY. STUART 144. 372 HARWELL. BILL 356 HARWELL. JAN 319 HARWELL. TRACY 322 HASKINS. TONI 237 HASLAM. MEGAN 313 HASTEY. JACKIE )66 HASTINGS. CIBB 376 HASTINGS. NED 380 HASTY. C 389 HASTY. DONNA 314 HASTY. H 330 HASTY. HEATHER 459 HATCHER. DONNA 2 IS. 288. 243. 473 HATCHER. JOHN 473 HATCHER. JULIA 473 HATCHER. M 310 HATCHER. MADDEN 277 HATCHER. POLLY 338 HATCHER. S 342 HATCHER. WILLIAM 459 HATFIELD. C 332 HATHCOAT. K 332 HATHCOAT. KATHY 262 HATCOCK. KELLEY 314 HATHCOX. REBECCA 262 HATT. LESLIE 459 H AUK INS. HOPE 238 HAULEY, L 342 HAURY. MICHELE 338 HA VELKA, JANE 370 HAVRICK, ANN 473 HAVRILLA, MIKE 210, 211 HAWKINS, B 334 HAWKINS, H 310 HAWKINS HOPE 262, 263, 459 HAWKINS, JOHN 164 HAWKINS KIM 278 HAWKINS. MIKE 142 HAWKSWORTH. K 332 HAYDEN. L 334 HA YES. A 334 HA YES. D M 432 HAYES. SUZANNE 319 HA YFORD. DEREK 372 HA YMONS. DOUG 372 HAYNES. AUDREY 220. 236 HAYNES. KRISTA 432 HAYNES. T 334 HA YNIE. JENNY 432 HAYS JEFFREY 466 HA YWARD. SKEET 263 HAYWOOD. AMY 265. 322. 410 HEAD. DOUG 394 HEAD, SHIRLEY 319 HEARD. LILLIAN 243, 244 HEARD, MICHAEL 459 HEARD. MIKE 243. 278. 405 HEARD. MILBREY 314 HEARN. KATHY 242. 267. 269. 466 HEATER. JACKIE 220 HEATH. ANGELA 432 Index 559 HEATH. MARY 432 HEATH. WEN DEL 356 HEATON. BILL 3SO HEAVNER. SHARON 264 HEETDERKS E 330 HEFFRON. TERESA 276. 274. 432 HEFTY KRISTEN 212. 459 HECCOY. INCRID 278 HEHPHILL. DEEDRA 473 HEIMANSON. LISA 313 HEIMBINCER. KERL 314 HEMES. MARK 3S2 HEIN. JEFF 372 HELDERMAN. SHAN 326. 372 HELLER PATRICIA 432 HELLREICEL. CHUCK 39 HELM. MARK 243 432 HELM. MAYS A 432 HELMS. J 332 HEMDON. BRANDT 432 HEMINGWAY. MICHAEL 144. 145 HEMPHILL. D 310 HEMSTOCK. STEPHANY 372 HENDERSON. CHRIS 473 HENDERSON. JILL 322 HENDERSON. LAURIE 154 HENDERSON. NITA 326 HENDLF.Y. CLARK 432 HENDON. RHONDA 224. 459 HENDRICK. WREN 473 HENDRIX. TIFFANY 313 HENNESSEY. KEVIN 372 HENRY. AMRK 3394 HENRY. KIM 319 HENSLEY. PAIGE 218 HERMAN. C 389 HERMAN. SANDRA 326 HERMANSON. DANA 275. 380 HERNDON. CARMEN 242. 313 HERNDON. L YNDA 326 HEROLD. TRICIA 278 HERRING. JILL 313 HERRING. MISSY 313 HERRON. SHANNON 432 HERSKOWITZ. JON 433 HERZOC. JAY 433 HESLEP. D 330 HESTER. CAROL 278. 433 HESTER. R 332 HESTER. RHONDA 253 HESTER. JACKIE 459 HEWITT. JENNIFER 473 HEYS. M 3890 HEYSER. SUZY 253 HICKOK. DEE 326. 473 HICKS. D 332 HICKS. L 389 HICKS. LIBBY 264 HICKS. N .142 HICKS. SARAH 278 HICGINBOTHAM. JONI 244 376 HICGINS. CONSTANCE 263. 433 HIGGINS. J 3.10 HICGINS. JUDY 466 HIGHTOWER. BOB 238. 380. 459 HIGHTOWER. STEPHANIE 326 HILL HALL 212 HILL. A 332 HILL. ALAN 370 HILL. ALLISON 264 HILL. AMY 241. 252. 466 HILL. ATHENA 278 HILL. BETSY 319 HILL. BILLIE ANN 322 HILL. DAVID 370 HILL. ELIZABETH 466 HILL. FRED 382 HILL. KELLY 313 HILL. LESLIE 433 HILL. MELISSA 338 HILL. NANCY 433 HILL. PHIL 362. 363 HILL. TONISIA 236 HILLEL 267 HILLIS. MIMS 392 HILLS. WAYNE 406 HINDERER. T .330 HINES CHERI 278 HINES. CHERIL YN 466 HINES. DANIELLE 253 HINES. SUSAN 244 HINESLY. DAVID 473 HINTON. THERESA 338 HIRES. MITCH 356 HIRRZEL. BETH 466 HIST M 310 HIST. MICHELLE 243 473 HITE. E D 433 HIX. JULIE 319 HOAG. CHARLIE 261 HOATH. MARIA 220. 433 HOBAN. TERESA 214. 433 HOBBS. DONNA 319 HOBBS. MARC 278 HOBCOOD. JANET 466 HOCEVAR. KIM 243 HOCH. DAVID. 156 HODGE. S 334 HODGES. CINDY 238. 344. 345. 380 433 HODGES. JOHN 382 HODGES. MARY 372 HODGES. MICHELLE 314 HODGFS. NANCY 466 HODGSON. BRYANT 277 HODNETT. LISA 244 HOFFMAN. BRENT 224 HOFFMAN. DEBBIE 238 HOGAN. JACK 267 HOCAN. JENNY 218 HOGAN. JOE 382 HOGAN. KIIM8ERLY 466 HOCAN. VINNY 370 HOGG. DALE 252 HOCUE. DAVID .194 HOLBOMB. CHRIS 433 HOLBROOK. ELIZABETH 466 HOLBROOK. JOHN 459 HOLBROOK. MICHAEL 21 7 HOLCOMB. BILL 473 HOLCOMB. BRYCE 275 HOLCOMB. C 389 HOLDER B .144 HOLDER. H 344 HOLDER. PATRICIA 473 HOLIFIELD. LISA 314 HOLIHAND. JOHN 382 HOLLAND. CHRISTY 433 HOLLAND. R 310 HOLLAR. ROBIN 459 HOLLIS. DK 277 HOLLIS. KIM 238. 264. 313 HOLLOMEN. L 330 HOLLOWAY. CYNTHIA 313 HOLLOWAY. GREG 259. 466 HOLLOW A Y. MIKE 394 HOLLY. TERRI 278 HOLMAN. DINA 326 HOLMAN. KAREN 314 HOLMES. C 334 HOLMES. JOHN 275 HOLMES. KAREN 473 HOLMES. MICHAEL 433 HOLMES. SAM 238. 275. 277 HOLMES. SHANNON 302. 322 HOLSUMBACK. P 342 HOLT. ALLISON 433 HOLT. BILL 242. 288 HOL T. BLAINE 253 HOLT. C 332 HOLT. S 310 HOLT. SHONA 260 HOLT. WILLIAM 235. 473 HOLTZMAN. ERIN 313 HJOLZSCHUH PATTI 253. 314 HOME ECONOMICS. COLLEGE OF 121 HOOD. KIMBERLY 466 HOOD. L 344 HOOD. LAURA 392 HOOD. LISA 278. 473 HOOD. S 342 HOOK. DONNA 243. 260. 338 HOOKER. KATHY322 HOPE. LORI 319 HOPKINS. D 344 HOPKINS. KELLY 338. 412 HOPKINS STACEY 322 HOPMEIR. ANN 278. 326. 410 HOPPER. JENNIFER 267 HOPPER. N 342 HOPPER. W 389 HOPPING SCOTT 433 HORAN. JIMMY 380 HORN. CINDY 313 HORN. L 334 HORNE. DEBBIE 313 HORNE. LIANNE 147 HORNE. SABINA 147 HORNESBY. M 38 HORNSBY. MARY ANN 322 H ORTON. JAMES 278. 473 HORTON. JOHN 433 HORTON. L 344 HOSEY. DAVID 211. 230. 234. 433 HOST. LESLIE 433 HOTCHKISS. JEFF 376 HOTT. JANE 278 HOCHINS. TRACY 242. 314. 467 HOUGHTON. JO 433 HOUSE. BILL 277 HOUSE. ROBERT 433 HOUSE. SHANNON 314 HOUSEWORTH. LAURIE 322. 376 HOUSTON. ROBIN 214 HOUSTON. SCOTT 376 HOUSTON. SHERLAINE 322 HOVVER. CHARLES 459 HOW. L 342 HOWARD. A 330 HOWARD. AMY 253 HOWARD. C 344 HOWARD. CORDAY 345 HOWARD. DARREN 138. 142 HOWARD. DEBORAH 4.14 HOWARD. K 342 HOWARD. MYRA 319 HOWARD. ROBIN 241 HOWARD. ROBIN 473 HOWE. ALAN 262 HOWELL. DAVID D4 13 HOWELL. DAVID 434 HOWELL. RAMONA 325 HOWELL. SARAH 434 HOWELL. WARD 238. 275 HUYT MARK 459 HUBBARD B 389 HUBBARD. C .189 HUBBARD. CLAIRE 314 HUBBARD. M C 4.(4 HUDCINS. RICHARD 244. 434 HUDSON. C 332 HUDSON. DANNELLY 434 HUDSON. T .134 HUDSON. ROCK 20 HUDSON. TAMESON 278 HUELSKOETTER. HEIDI 322. 323 HUFF. ELAINE 434 HUFF. KELLY 278 HUFFMAN. ELIZABETH 473 HUGCINS. CCHRISTY 242. 434 HUGCINS. J .1.14 HUGHES. BILL 382 HUGHES.K 342 HUGHES. PENNY 467 HUGHES. SHARON 322 HUGHES. THOMAS 364 HULL. T 344 HULSEY. HOLLY 338 HULSEY. STEPHANIE 278 HULSEY THERESA 214. 467 HUMPHREY. SALLY 313 376 HUMPHREY. STEVE 376 HUNT. BOBBY 376 HUNT. DALLAS 277 HUNT. DAVID 262 HUNT. J 334 HUNT. JENNIFER 322 HUNT. LISA 459 HUNT. MATT 356 HUNT. VALERIE 467 HUNTER. CAROL 459 HUNTER. CAROLINE 322 HUNTER. CATHIE 338 HUNTER. GARY 376 HURLEY. A 332 HURLEY. ANNE 253 HURLEY. NOEL 47 HURLEY. WILLIAM 434 HURST. DEVA 345 HURST. H 344 HURST. HELEN 376 HURST. LARISSA 459 HURST. PAUL 376 HURTADO. LINDA 278 HURTADOYOKUM. LINDA 253 HUSSEIN. HATIJAH 220 HUSSEY. JIM 380 HUSTED. BRUCE 372 HUTCHERSON. JAMES 278. 434 HUTCHESON. KATHY 434 HUTCHESON. SUSAN 267. 270 HUTCHINS. BETSY 322 398 HUTCHINSON. BETH 313 HUTTO. J 310 HUTTO. JEAN 311 HYAMS. MICKY 394 HYBARGER. TRACY 235. 314 HYDE. BILLY 356 HYDE. MELISSA 459 HYMAN. JOSHUA 434 HYMAN. L 342 HYNEMAN. LEANNE 343 1 ICKLER. ROUYN 434 INCLIS. A 344 INGRAM. JOHN 434 INGRAM S 30 INTERFRA TERNITY COUNCIL «•■• INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB : ' 5i INTERNATIONAL CLUB 248 INTRAMURALS lt.2 IftAZARRY. VANESSA 314 IRBY. CATHERINE 434 IRVING. GREG 2281. 459 IVES. N 344 IVEY. A 334 IVORY. KENNETH 459 JAAFER. ZARINA 434 JABALEY. D 330 JABALEY. DANA 3766 JACKSON. AMY 314 JACKSON. ANDREA 467 JACKSON. BECKI 467 JACKSON. DEATRICE 434 JACKSON. DIEDRA 473 JACKSON. JAMES 189 JACKSON. JAN 313 JACKSON. JANIE 322 JACKSON. JOE 459 JACKSON. LEIGH ANN 319 JACKSON. TAMMY 244. 434 JACOB. JAY .176 JACOBS. LISA 326 JACOBSEN. VALERIE 434 JACOBSON. PAULA 326. 327 JAMES. A 344 JAMES. ALLYSON. 434 JAMES. ANNE 238 JAMES. BEVERLY 263 JAMES. DAVE 261 JAMES. DAVID 434 JAMES. H .144 JAMES. J 342 JAMES. JULIE 288. 473 JAMES. KTRINA 324 JAMES. LESLIE 278 JANKO. PACE 326 JANKOWITZ. CHERYL 326 JARDINE. N 344 JARISHIE. ANDY 241 JARMAN B .1.14 JARRES. HARRIET 267 JEBAVY. TIMOTHY 434 JEFFERSON. WILLIAM 459 JEFFREYS. RICHARD 434 JELNICK. M 389 JENKINS. CONNIE 265 JENKINS DEBBIE 242. 473 JENKINS. JOEY 260 JENKINS. KIM 301 JENKINS. L .142 JENKINS. MICHELE 146. 147 JENNINGS. MARTHA 236 JENNINGS. R 380 JENNINGS. RANDY 267 JERELS. K 330 ; p JESSIE. NEAL 144 TiP JETER. PAM 264. 338 JOBE. KENT 372 j ' w JOEL. C 344 JOEL. DONALD 277 ii i JOHNSON. A 332 KAIVANi DEREK 278 JOHNSON. CHIQUITA 473 KAMERSCHEN. LAURIE 237. 330 KTi JOHNSON. CHRIS 220 KANEY. LAURA 313 473 H} JOHNSON. DAN 376 KANEY.LEIGH 313 JOHNSON. DAVID 252 KANNON. KEN 278 KTi JOHNSON. DIANE 218 KAPLAN RACHFI 326 w» JOHNSON. ERIC 434 KAPPA AlFHA ir.4 K JOHNSON. GREG 370 APPA ALPHA THFTA i.lO K JOHNSON. HANETT 313 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 334 W JOHNSON. JAMES 434 KAPPA SIGMA 36a K JOHNSON. JEFF 278 KASH M .1.12 1 JOHNSON. JEFFREY 459 KATIL. C 342 R JOHNSON. JOHN 277 KAUBLE S 342 K. JOHNSON. JON 356 KLAUFFMAN GLEN 237. 435 K " JOHNSON. KEITH 434 KAUFFMAN WENDY 467 C JOHNSON. KEN 362 KAUFMAN. MARTEN 278 m JOHNSON. KEN 380 KAY. K 310 KV JOHNSON. LEE 245 KAY. RIC 238. 380 fO JOHNSON. LOCH 96 KAZZEWITZ. RANDY 382 RV JOHNSON. LORI 147 KEABLE CLIVE 278 KO JOHNSON. MARC 372 KEEBLER. TOM 278. 467 KO JOHNSON. MARK 47 99. 231. 234. KEELE ALLEN 473 k 238. 267. 274 KEELY. DEBBIE 252 t, JOHNSON. MARUEEN 222. 231. 251 KEENER. CHUCK 459 Al JOHNSON. MELANIE 434 KEENEY. B .1.14 AO JOHNSON. NANCY 319. 434 KEETON. A 344 AO JOHNSON. NANCY 435 REISER. KENNON .170 JOHNSON. PHILLIP 135 KEITH. KERRY 415 JOHNSON. SHEILA 435 KEITH. KERRY 459 JOHNSON. SHEILA 434 KELLAR. JEFF 243 392. 467 JOHNSON. SHERRY 322 KELLER. SCOTT 467 At JOHNSON. STACY 278 KELLEY. ADRIENNE 322 HO JOHN SON. SUSANNE 435 KELLEY. DEBBIE 263 AO JOHNSON. SUZANNE 407 KELLEY. SUSAN 278. 435 AO JOHNSON. TERRI 319 405 KELLEY. TIMOTHY 435 Al JOHNSON. TOMMY 277 KELLEY. TINA 459 k JOHNSON. TRACY 260. 267. 288 KELLMAN. KATHERINE 459 A. JOHNSON. W 332 KELLUM. K 342 K JOHNSON. WILLILAM 467 KELLY. CHAD 242. 473 Af JOHNSTON. BILL .176 KELL Y. DEBBIE 459 At JOHNSTON. JACQUELYN 435 KELL Y. JEFF 278 fik JOHNSTON. JOHN 372 KELL Y. NANCY 242 288 KE JOHNSTON. LIZZIE 312 313 KELLY. THOMAS 435 KE JOHNSTON. STEVEN CHRISTOPHER KELUG. A 334 K) 261 KELSH. LEE .126 A5 JOHNSTON. LISA 278 435 KEMMERER. LINDA 212 JOINER. BELLE 459 KEMP. J 344 f JOINER. S 389 KEMPNER. MATT 237 JOINER. STEVE 435 KENDALL. WILLIAM 435 Ki; JOINER. STEVEN 459 KENDRICK. CHIP 394 f JOLLES. ALAN 435 KENDRIX. BOBBIE 473 K. ' i JONES. ALAN 435 KENNEDY. AUSTIN 259 K JONES. BRUCE 261 KENNEDY. ELIZABETH 326 A JONES. C 334 KENNEDY. JIM 277 fib JONES. CAROLYN 218 KENNEDY. SALLY 319 ffl JONES. CECIL 435 KENT. CLARK 144 Kl JONES. D 344 KENT STEPHANIE 459 Kl JONES. DANYELLE 467 KENYON H 344 Kl JONES. DARA 435 KERR. M 332 W JONES. DARREN 275. 380 KERR. MARGOT 262. 407 nu JONES. DA VID 278. 467 KESLER. CHERYL 435 KL JONES. DENISE 263 KESSLER. CHAD 174 E JONES. FARRELL. 435 RESSNER V 330 Kl JONES. FRANCES 435 KETTERING. JEFFREY 435 Kl JONES. H 344 KEULER. NIC 217 JONES. J 3.10 KEY. DONNA 473 JONES. JAMES 253 KHORY.LISA 244. 319 JONES. JANA 473 KIBLER. NANCY il8 JONES. JULIE 253 KIDD. A 330 JONES. K AYE 253 KIEFFER. FRAN 262 JONES. KAYE 319 KIEV. LISA 467 JONES. KEN 238. 243. 260. 288. 435 KIKER. JIMMY 356 JONES. KIM 322 KILE ELIZABETH 218 435 Hi JONES. L 330 KILGORE CAROL 473 U. JONES L .1.12 KILGORE JEFF 356 iA JONES. LAURIE 263 KILGORE PAM 459 lA JONES. LINCOLN 372 KILLIAN. BOB 277 IM JONES MARSHA 243 263 KILPA TRICK. KIM 313 IM JONES. MARY 326. 337 KILPATRICK. M 344 LA. JONES. P 342 KIMBRELL. K 332 U JONES. PAMELA 435 KIMBRELL. KAY 252 Ui JONES. SANDY 473 KIMMONS. LESLIE 314 UJ JONES. SHELLEY 338 KINCHEN. SHELLIE 459 U JONES. STEPHANIE 236. 313 KINDER. J 107 u JONES. T 332 KINEY. MAUREEN 278 u JONES T 310 KING. CAROL 319. 459 u JONES. THOMAS 435 KING. DEBORAH 264. 473 u JONES. TRACEY 237 KING. DIANA 473 u JONES. TRACY 238. 467 KING. G 332 u. JONES. WADE 252 KING. CEORGIANNA 228. 435 u JONES. WESLEY 370 KING. JENNIFER 278 lA JONES. WHITNEY 241 KING. JOHN 435 u JONSON. ANDY 278 KING. KATHY 313 IM JORDAN. JULIE 214 KING. MARY 319 u JORDAN. LAURAL 314 KING. MELANIE 245. 435 u JORDAN. MARK 392 KING. SHEENAGH 435 u JORDAN. 392 KING. THERESA 435 u JORDAN. MOLLY 322 KINCLSEY. TRACY 338 u JORDAN. TREVOR 370 KINNEY. KATHLEEN 473 u JORDAN. WES 435 KINSEY. CHANDRA 473 u JOSEPHENSON. LISA 326 KINSEY. S 330 u JOSEY. A 342 KINSEY. YVETTE 324. 436 u JOSEY. GLORIA 232 JOURNALISM. SCHOOL OFF 1 12 KIRBY. DARYL 370 u KIRKLAND. NICOLE 218 u JOWERS. LAURA 473 KIR KPA TRICK. MELISSA 322 u JOY WHITNEY 278 KIRTLAND. LISA 436 u JOYNER. JEFFREY 459 KISBER. MINDA 326. 436 JOYNER. R 344 RISER. KIM 253 u JUDSKY. JILL 244 RISER. MEG 278 u JULIAN. TERRI 146 147 KISHNER. GEORGE 370 u JULKA. CARRIE 147. 152 153 KITCHEN. JEFF 144 lA JULLIE. CAROLYN 326 KITCHENS. J 330 u JUNGERSEN. ERIC 21 7 KITCHENS. LAURIE 436 u JUSTICE. TERRIE 459 KITCHENS S 342 KITCHENS. MIKE 243. 389 KITKO. DONNA 236 KLASOOS L 334 KLEIN. B 344 KLEIN. JIM 356 iA} LV u u 560 Index lri.dL©» KLEIN. KATHRYN 459 KLICK. JULIE 166. 167 KLINE. PAMELA 436 KLUSKINSKI. SUSAN 238. 344 KNAPP. AMY 326 KNICELY. ELAINNA 467 KNICLEY. DAWN 242 KNICHT. BETH 319 KNIGHT. CAROL 436 KNIGHT. EDNA 436 KNIGHT. ELIZABETH 313 KNICHT. MIKE 164 KNICHT. N 334 KNIGHT. TIMOTHY 435 KNIPPERS. K 330 KNISKERN. HEIDI 319. 473 KNOCKE. LYNNE 436 KNOTT. DELIA 211. 436 KNOWLES. MANDY 262 KNOVILES. ROGER 278 KNOWLES. T 342 KNOX. BOB 277 KNOX. KEVIN 277 KNOX. WYCK 277 KOENIG. BILL Y 356 KOENIC. ROBYN 326 KOENIG. TERRY 409 KOENIC. THERESA 436 KOHN. H 342 KONOPKA, JOHN 210. 217 KOOCK. GREG 407 KOOLS. BETSY 267 KOONTZ. GARY 262. 310. 311. 436 KOOSE. B 332 KOROL. LORI 262 KOSENBLUM. SCOTT 370 KOSIAREK. ANDREW 436 KOTH. LAURA 436 KOZAK. SUSAN 436 KUZIATEK. CINDY 314 KRAFT. MARGARET 66, 459 KRAMER. ROD 436 KRAMLICH. MARY 322 KRANE. CHERYL 326 KRANKL. KRIS 319 KRAPF. BRIAN 259 KRATT. ALLISON 241 KRAUSS. JOHN 144 KREHMEYER.KEVIN 242 KREICER. JEFF 380 KRIECEL. DAVID 436 KROLAK. LISA 436 KRONE. KATHY 253 KRONENBERG. MICKI 326 KUBIN. MICHELLE 267 KADCHADAR. VILASINI 473 KUDCHADKAR. VAL 262 KUEHN. S 330 KUHLKE. J 342 KUH. JEFF 245. 459 KULLMAN. J 330 KUNZER. S 334 KUPER. DENISE 319 KURTZ. BETH 459 KURTZ DEBBIE 338 KURTZMAN. LANEY 326 KUSSELL. L YNN 326 KUYKENDALL. S 330 KUYKENDALL. SUANNE 436 £a LABADIE. BONNIE 278 LABANOK. MARY 473 LACKEY. LEAH 322 LACOFF. MARTY 267 LAFLEUR. KATHLEEN 436 LAFLEUR. MARY 242 LALIWALA. KEN 267 LAMALUA. K 332 LAMB. KATHY 253 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 363 LAMBERT. JAY 362. 473 LAMBORN ROB 267 278. 459 LAMBOUR. APRIL 253. 473 LAMBOUR. GUS 376 LAMMERT. D 330 LANCASTER.KEVIN 245 LANCASTER. MARILYN 278 LANCASTER. MARTHA 260. 338 LANCE. KAREN 459 LAND. LINDA 313 LANDERS. ANDY 180 LANDIS. LAURIE 467 LANE. C 342 LANE. CHRISTY 278 LANE. DEBORAH 467 LANE. FRED 188. 413 LANE. SHERI 278 LANEY. MARY 314 LANG. AMY 326 LANG. GREG 252 LANCDALE. LARUN 278. 392 LANGLEY. ALECIA 313 LANGLEY. KELLEY 326 LANGLEY. NICK 244 LANCPAP. GRETA 224. 473 LANCSTON. RICHARD 243. 473 LANGSTON. TAMMY 473 LANIER. BOBBY 380 LANIER. LAYNA 319. 409. 467 LANIER. T 389 LAPIDES. DEBRA 258 LARKEN. BOB 356 LARKEY. KATHEY 45 LARSON. JULIA 467 LARSON, LAURIE 244 LARSON. ROB 243 LARSON. TAMARA 460 LASHER. STEVE 262 LASSITER. LESLIE 238 LATTA. A 342 LAUDANO. KEVIN 356 LAUTOR. B 389 LAVENDER. LEICHTON 473 LAW. DANE 252 LAW. PAT 275. 460 LAW, SCHOOL OF 126 LAWHORN. L 310 LA WLESS. KELL Y 3356 LAWRENCE. ANGELA 338 LAWRENCE. CAROL 319. 473 LAWRENCE. CLIFF 355 LAWRENCE. MARK 212 LAWSON. CHARLOTTE 263 LAWSON. CHERYL 338 LAWSON. SABRA 278 LAWSON. SON J A 467 LAYMAN. S 332 LAYTON. DEBBIE 322 LAYTON TERRI 322 LE MASURIER. TRACEY 473 LEE. DICK 277 LEA. JACKIE 278 LEA. TAMMY 278. 460 LEACH. PAM 253 LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM LEAVY. L 334 LEBURN. a 330 LECRAW. JODY 244 LECRAY. J 342 LECROY. BRYAN 278 LEE. C 332 LEE. DAWN 319 LEE. DEBBIE 314 LEE. H 332 LEE. JAMES 278. 403 LEE. KATHRYN 460 LEE. KATHY 273 LEE. L. 342 LEE. LAMAR 392 LEE. LAWRENCE 460 LEE. LUCY 319 LEE. ROBIN 313 LEE. WILLIAM 460 LECC. LISA 438 LEINART S 342 LEITER. STEVE 380 LEMMON. LOU 380 LEMMON. LOUIS 267 LEMORE. CHRISTY 372 LENANE. NEAL 222 LENCKE. BETH 334 LENHARD. STEVE 473 LENHARDT. KRISTIN 473 LENNON. B 389 LENOIR. MOLLIS 473 LENOX. CAROL 438 LEONARD. BILL 261 LEONARD. EARL 277 LEONARD. MICHAEL 473 LEONARD. SHANNON 314 LESAK. DONNA 460 LESLIE. KAREN 460 LESS. K 334 LESTER. ANGELA 214. 263 LESTER. JACX 380 LESTER. LAMAR 382 LESTER. S 342 LETOSTAK. NANCY 314 LETTS. L 334 LEVEILLARD. MONIQUE 338 LEVERETT. KENNY 261 LEVERETTE. CHERYL 438 LEVERETTE. DENISE 473 LEVERETTE. KENNETH 438 LEVIE. ALLISON 460 LEVINE. MARCIE 326 LEVINSON. JOANIE 326 LEVITON. A 334 LEVVETT. BILLIE 316 LEVY. BARBHIE 326 LEVY. NEAL 281 LEWIS. BEN 236 LEWIS. BRAD 372. 373 LEWIS. BRIAN 278 LEWIS. BUNNY 218 LEWIS K 342 LEWIS. KIM 238. 274 LEWIS KIMBERLY 438 LEWIS. LAURA 314 LEWIS. LISA 314 LEWIS. LISA 326 LEWIS. MARY 473 LEWIS. PAMELA 438 LEWIS, REBECCA 460 LEWIS. RICHARD 277 LEWIS ROSE 278 LEWIS. SUSAN 438 LEWIS. TONY 394 LEWKOWICZ JODIE 413. 473 LEWIER. KIM 326 LEY. MIKE 277 LICHLYIER. K 330 LICHNER. KIM 322 LIEVANU C 334 LIGAS. M 389 LIGHTER. STEVE 410 LICHTFOOR. STEPHEN 253 LIGHTFOOT, S 389 LICON. POLL Y 252 LILLIQUIST. DEREK 140 LINDBERG. TINA 338 LINDBLUM. AMY 244 LINDSEY. ROBIN 147. 152. 153 LINN. ELIZABETH 438 LINNING. S 344 LINS. BRIAN 362 LIPPERT TRICIA 322 LIPSCOMB. MITZI 253. 438 LIPSHUTZ. LORI 314 LITTLE. CATHERINE 242 LITTLE. CINDY 338 LITTLE. JOHN 32. 189 LITTLE. LISA 211 LITTLE. TERRY 273 LIVELY. KTHY 338 LIVINGSTON. J 342 LIVINGSTON. JANE 343 LIVERETT. R 342 LIVSEY. CHUCK 370 LLORCA. STACY 220 LLOYD. BARRY 278 LNIX. CHARLIE 364 LOACH. KENNETH 438 LUCICERO. JOE 277 LOCICERO. RICKY 238. 283 LOCKERMAN. E 344 LOCKHART. CHAD 372. 373 LOCKHART GREGORY 438 LOCKLEAR. B 342 LOCKLEAR. SUSAN 218 LOCKS. TINA 236 LOCKWOOD. LUTHER 376 LOCKWOOD. MARY 238. 267. 270. 288 3S0 LOCKWOOD. SUSAN 433 LOEW. LISA 370 LOGAN. DEIRDRE 438 LOGAN. PIPER 338 LUMAS. JIM 394 LONDON. BEATRICE 438 LONG. CINDY 322 LONG. K 389 LONG. KATHRYN 278 LONC.KEN 278 LONG. M 334 LONG. MICHAEL 460 LONG. S 332 LONGLEY. SUSAN 438 LONCMIRE. CHARLES 278 LONCVAL. STEPHANIE 313. 376 LOPER. DANIEL 438 LOPEZ. GUIDO 438 LORD. ALAN 438 LORD. ELLEN 326 LORT DUN 144 LOTSHAW. JOHN 245 LUTT. LANA 326 LOVELESS. SHELLY 370 LOVELL. SCOTT 244. 261 LOVETTE. SANDEE 31 LOVGREN. JACK 380 LOWANCE. MEADE 241 LOWE. CINDY 314 LOWE. D 310 LOWE. J 344 LOWE. JULIE 238 LOWE. KELLEY 460 LOWE. LISA 314. 438 LOWE. NANCY 370 LOY. A 389 LOYD. LISA 260 LUBINESKI. MARIA 253. 332. 288 LUCAS. LIBBEY 314 LUCK. MONICA 259 LUCKADOO. TIM 217 LUCKETT. JULIE 273. 460 LUCKEY. WILL 380 LUDWIG H .189 LUEHDER. STEPHANIE 235 LUKAS. VALERIE 245 LUMTON. B 334 LUNBURG. LINNEA 326 LUNDE. LAURA 242 LUNN. STAGEY 313 LURIE. JAMIE 326 LUTZ. BOB 372 LUXEMBOURCE. CATHY 318. 319 LUXTON. MONICA 262 LUXTON. SUELLEN 262 LUZAR. JODIE 218 LYDAY. B 389 LYNAH. M 344 LYNCH. JULIE 241. 322 LYNCH. SANDEE 326 LYNCH. SHERRIE 326 LYNES. DEBORA 460 LYNN. KEITH 380 LYON. H 389 LYON. JEFF 262 LYON. M 310 LYSLO. S 344 w. MacCLAIRE. BRUCE 356 MACDONALD. JOE 236 MacKAY. GRANT 362 MacKENNA. WILLIAM 438 MACKENZIE. ALFORD 409 MACY. JIM 252 MADDEN. JACK 438 MADDOX, KEITH 253 MADDOX. KELVIN 438 MADDOX, L 344 MADDOX, LACRECIA 262 MADDOX. SCOTT 260, 372 MADDOX. TRACY 314. 256. 257 MADDOX. WELLS 380 MADDOX. TRAMMEL 438 MAFFETT. LANCE 373 MAGEE, KAREN 333 MACHSOUDLOY, STEVE 259 MACNER, RICHARD 287 MAHAFFEY, A 342 MAHAFFEY. ANNE 252 MAHAFFEY, TAMMY 474 MAHAN, KELLY 322, 323, 474 MAHER. FELIX 222 MAHEU. PAULA 167. 166 MAHUNE. OLIVE 287 MAHONEY. BUDDY 287 MAHONEY. ROLAND 433 MAILLOUX. SUSAN 438 MAIORIELLO. LAURA 474 MAJORS. GREG 356 MAJORS. MARY 439 MAKOWSKI. DAN 380 MAKOWSKI. JOHN 380 MALCHOW. LELAND 277 MALCOM. JAMES 439 MALCOM. JIM 261 MALCOM. LISA 439 MALCOM. MIKE 376 MALLARD. L 332 MALLARD. LISA 262. 467 MALLORY. CHRIS 253 MALLOY. N 342 MALONE. BERT 380 MALONEY. BRIAN 144 MANCHILD. JOHN 376 MANCINI. K 332 MANCINI. S 332 MANDETTI. MARCIA 219 MANELY. POLLY 259 MANESS. MARK 370 MANGOLD. CURT 380 MANCAT SUSHY 241. 313 MANGOLD. M 344 MANGUM. SCOTT 382 MANIS. ROGER 217 MANGUM. SCOTT 382 MANIS. ROGER 217 MANN. A 330 MANN. CAROL 439 MANN. LINDA 326 MANSFIELD. K 310 MANSFIELD. KATHY 237. 238 MARAN. JEFF 366 MARBURGER. ANN 336 MARCHBANKS. MIKE 362 MARCUM. R 338 MARET S 344 MARETZ. MARSHA 287 MARGESUN. AMANDA 244. 336 MARIN. KRISTIE 467 MARINE. RAY 275. 362 MARINO. MARIA 338 MARITZ. J 310 MARKCITY. PAM 338 MARKLE. DAVID 439 MARLIN. JOHN 467 MARMON. DARRYL 394 MARR. LORI 218. 474 MARSDEN. SUSAN 253 MARSHALL. ANGELA 474 MARSHALL. DONNA 439 MARTIN. A 344 MARTIN. ALLISON 287 MARTIN. B 332 MARTIN. C 344 MARTIN. CHERYL 439 MARTIN. COLIN 224 MARTIN. DONNA 238 MARTIN. J 344 MARTIN. JANIE 439 MARTIN. JENNIFER 220. 314. 336 MARTIN. JESSICA 224 MARTIN. KRISTIE 147. 370 MARTIN. M 332. 342 MARTIN. MARY 439 MARTIN. PATRICA 439 MARTIN. PRINCE 237 MARTIN. RANDALL 439 MARTIN. RAYMOND 460 MARTIN. ROBERT 439 MARTIN. SCOTT 439 MARTIN. SHARON 287 MARTIN. SUZANNE 237. 338 MARTIN, TERESA 474 MARTIN. TOM 261. 439 MARTIN. TORI 439 MARVIN. MICHELLE 218 MASAK. JOE 287 MASBRUCH. ROBIN 338. 439 MASON. CATHY 262 MASON. JEANNE 439 MASON. K 389 MASON, KELLY 314 MASON. KI8M 238 MASON. LION 398 MASON. ROBBIE 370 MASSENCIL. P 389 MASSEY. MACK 392 MASSEY. SINDY 242 MASSEY. WENDY 338 MA T JANI, HAJAR 439 MATHESON, JANIE 313 MATHEWS ALICE 411 MATHEWS, CYNTHIA 474 MATHEWS, LISA 39, 218, 474 MATHEWS, MICHAEL 251 MATHEWS SHEILA 267. 439 MA THIS. MISSY 220 MATHIS. ROY 460 MA THON. COLEE 336 MATNOR. ZAIHA 439 MATTEN. VALERIE 319 MATTHEWS, ALICE 319 MA TTHEWS, BILL 266 MATTHEWS, ROBYN 287 MATTHEWS SCOTT 261, 287. 412 MAUCHAN. L 289 MAUGHLIN. MARCI 439 MAUGHON. EDDIE 372 MAUGHON. L 330 MAUGHON. MELANIE 467 MAUNEY. MELISSA 342. 439 MAURIZI. AMY 313 MA WN. CHRIS 287 MAWN. MARGIE 287 MAXEY. D 342 MAXEY. DUANE 439 MAXWELL. DAVID 372. 474 MAXWELL. LISA 314 MAY. HELEN 460 MA YE. J 332 MAYERS. ELIZABETH 336 MAYESKE. STEPHEN 474 MAYFIELD. ALLISON 439 MAYHEW. L 310 MAYNARD. JULIE 253. 467 MAYOTTE. KRISTIN 474 MAYS. MARY LOU 322 MAYS. WALTER 372 MAYSON. CATHY 236. 333 MAZOR. AMI 439 MAZURICK. L 332 MAZZARELLI. DYANN 439 MAZZOLINI. MICHELE 237. 439 McALISTER. ANNE 439 McAllister, james 439 McAllister, lisa 439 McAllister, s 330 McARTHUR. SCOTT 376 McAULIFF, CHRISTA 20 McBEE, LESLIE 324 McBRIDE, DANIEL 440 McBRIDE, ELIZABETH 313 McBRIDE, LARRY 460 McCABE, SUE 319 McCALEB. K 344 McCARD. KELLY 474 McCARLEY. KRISTY 333 McCARLEY. KRISTY 460 McCARTER. BETH 260 McCARTER. STEVE 260 McCarthy, rosann 259 Mccarty, r 344 McCAULEY. DANNY 380 McCAULEY. KRISTY 260 McCLAIN. JOYCE 440 McCLAVIN. F 344 McCLENLKlN. L YNN 313 McCLENDON. WENDI 474 McCLEOD. SCOTT 380 McCLINTON. KELVAN 236. 410. 448 McCLOSKEY. K 344 McCLOUD. KELLY 238 McCLURE ANDREA 460 McCLURE. KATHERINE 474 McCLURE. KELLY 322 McCLURE. SHANNON 313 McCOLLUGH. B 344 McCOLLUM. I 344 McCOLLUM. JOHN 474 McCOMMON GEORGE 460 McCONNEL. KATHY 253 McCONNELL. L 370 McCOOK. KEVIN 376 McCORD. SUSAN 244. 467 McCORLEY. KRISTY 372 McCOY. KEVIN 217 McCRARY. JUD 287 McCROAN. DRUE 253 McCULLEY. CINDY 322 McCULLEY. PAMELA 330 McCULLOUTH. ANDY 406. 440 McDADE. KIMBERLY 474 McDAMEL. K 342 McDANIEL. ADA 460 McDANIEL. BILL 47 McDANIEL. CAREN 262 McDANIEL. LEI 392 McDANIEL. LEIGH 244. 440 McDANIEL. MIKE 253. 261 McDonald, amy 238. 314 McDonald. Christine 214 McDonald, e 344 McDonald, shannon 242 McDowell, chris 330. 474 McDUFFlE. RATHER YN 460 McEARCHERN, MARGARET 474 McELHANON, BOB 77 McELMURRAY, SWAIN 277 McELREATH, KIRK 370 McFARLAND, DANA 23S, 440 McGAUGHEY, G 344 McGAUCHY, MIKE 236 McGAUCHY, PHILLIP 440 McCEE, DEBBIE 440 McGEHEE. ANCELINE 319 McGHEE, AKREN 220 McGINNIS, MARK 217 McCINNIS. SEAN 382 McGOLDRICK. M 341 McGONACHIE. M 342 McGOWEN, AMANDA 319 McCOWEN, AMY 322 McCRAW, BRENDA 474 McGUGAN, BRIAN 258. 440 McGUIRE, JULIA 440 McCUIRE, MARY 313 McCULLION, JEFF 236, 467 McHAN, ALAN 440 MclNTOSH, PATTY 362 McKA K JAN 287, 440 McKELVEY, ELIZABETH 214. 467 McKENNA. ANN 336 McKENNA. BETH 336 McKENZIE. ALFORD 474 McKENZIE. DONNA 322 McKENZIE. KATHERINE 322 McKEOWN. KELLY 474 McKINNEY. E 332 McKINNEY. HOLLY 264. 440 McKINNEY. TIM 237 McKINSEY. S 330 McKUNE. BRYAN 474 McLANE. L YNN 440 McLARTY. C 344 McLEES. LEA 99. 241. 467 McLEMORE. K 330 McLENDON. ANDRES 253 McLENDON. LEAH 440 McLENDON. LISA 460 McLENDON. WENDI 287 McMAHON. ELIZABETH 314 McMAHON. S 330 Index 561 McMANNIS. SKIP 382 MM ANUS. PAYTON 474 McMICHAEL. JAMES 440 McMICHAEL. TERESA 287 McMICKLE. KATHLEEN 322 McMillan, fuzzy 414 McMillan, molly 264 McMILLIAN. M 332 McMINMET. JOHN 37b McMINN. CREG 287 McMORROUCHM. VICKI 214 McNADE. SAM 288 McNAIR. CELIA 460 McNEAL. C 389 McNEAL. LEIGH 287 McNEAL P 344 McNEELY. K 342 McNEEL Y. WILLIAM 467 McNILLY, HEATHER 311 McNEILY. H 310 Mcpherson, k 342 Mcpherson, lori ss Mcpherson, mike 38z McVANEY. JIM 372 MEADERS. RICHARD 362 MEADOWS. BARBARA 253 MEADOWS. DAVID 2S3 MEADOWS. JA Y 370 MEADOWS. PAIGE 413 MEADOWS. S 389 MEAGHER. ANN 267. 467 MEAGHER. MARY 440 MEASON. KELL Y 460 MECHLIN. MATT 372 MEDLOCK. MARIANNE 266 MEEHAN, S 310 MEEKS. CAROL 263. 440 MEEKS. SHEILA 440 MEEKS. WC 440 MECANSON. JODY 376 MELANCON. KECIE 314 MELE. STEVE 144. 153 MELVIN. MARIA 440 MELWANI. DANNY 394 MENS GLEE CLUB 279 MENDENHALL. PETER 243 MENDENHALL. WILLIAM 106 MENDEZ. RAFEAL 4I MENENDEZ. D 330 MENZIES. JACKIE 322 MERCER. CATHERINE 441 MERCER. M 344 MERCER. MELANIE 137 MERCER. PATRICIA 441 MERGAT A 310 MERRITT. TOM 259 MESA. FRANCISCO 460 MESSER. KAREN 267 MESSER. LAURA 319 METTS. RENEE 260 METZ. A 330 METZ. RANDY 356 MEUESEN. MICHELLE 314 MEYBOHM. M 342 MEYERS. SUE 460 MEYERS KERSTIN 264 MICCOL. ARMANDO 441 MICCOLI. AMELIA 267 MICHAEL. DANNY 262 MIDDLETON. ANDREA 322 MIDDLETON. ELIZABETH 235. 242. 322 MIDDLETON. LISA 441 MIDDLETON. SALLY 235. 474 MIKOLOWSKY. LAURA 441 MILAM M 310 MILAM. MARY 460 MILES. ROD 222. 441 MILES. TWILA 263 MILL. ARRIANA 474 MILL. J 342 MILLER. T 342 MILLER. ALLEN 132 135. 275 MILLER. AMY 313 MILLER. CHRIS 370 MILLER. CHRIST A 244 MILLER. CLARKE 370 MILLER. DAVID 376 MILLER. DAWN 441 MILLER. DEANNA 467 MILLER. DEBBY 338 MILLER. HOLLY 441 MILLER. JD .156 MILLER. JEFFORY 441 MILLER. K 342 MILLER. KELLl 474 MILLER. L .130 MILLER. LISA 313 MILLER. LORI 336 MILLER. M 3.12 MILLER. MELINDA 460 MILLER. MICHELLE 407 MILLER. MIDI 242 MILLER. MINDY 253 MILLER. PETER 287 MILLER, RACHAEL 264 MILLER. ROBERT 467 MILLER. ROGER 142 MILLER. S 389 MILLER. SALLY 474 MILLER. SUSAN 474 MILLER. TERRI 212 MILLER. TIM 252 MILLER JR 370 MILLNER. WES 356 MILLS. JEFF 372 MILLS. WALTER 460 MILNER. SONYA 263 MILSAP. TONYA 287 MIMMS. LAURA 31 " MIMS. DAWSON 441 MIMS. J 344 MINCHEW. JEFFREY 467 MINICH. DEBBIE 322 MINMICK. HOLLY 214 MINNISH. DEBBIE 265. 474 MINOR. JEFFREY 441 MINORS. L 310 MINSHALL. M 344 MISHKIN. RANDI 326 MISSROON. STACY 44; MITCHELL. A 344 MITCHELL. ALLEN 474 MFTCHELL. BILL 188 MFTCHELL. DAVID 44; MITCHELL. DEBORAH 338 MFTCHELL. FONDA 474 MITCHELL. KENDALL 441 MITCHELL. L 342 MFTCHELL. LEIGH 313 MFTCELL. S 310 MITCHELL. TIMOTHY 441 MITCHELL. VERNITA 441 MITCHUM, KELLY 319 474 MITCHELL. JIM 252 MITTMAN. KURT 253. 44; MIX. RICHARD 441 MIXON. JEFF 382 MIXON M 344 MOATE. MARVIN 277 MOBLEY. JULIE 287. 441 MOBLEY. S 330 MODEL U.N. 276 MOFFFT. JACKIE 287. 442 MOHAMAD. ZAITON 442 MOHAMMAD. FATIMAH 442 MOHER. KRISTER 460 MOHR. CHERYL 442 MOLLER. DALE 442 MONA. BILL 277 MONCRIEF. S 332 MONEY. TOM 382 MONSOUR. JODY 372 MONTGOMERY. ALICE 244. 442 MONTGOMERY. JAY 442 MOODY. SUSAN 322 MOON. NATSHA 442 MOONEY. BETTINA 212 MOONEY. LAURA 336 MOORE. CLAIRE 261 MOORE. DAVID 386 MOORE. DEWANDA 460 MOORE. DONNA 442 MOORE. GREG 356 MOORE. J 344 MOORE. KELLY 322 MOORE. MARY 24.1. 313 MOORE. MICHELLE 319 MOORE. MIKE 287 MOORE. NANCY 287 MOORE. S 330 MOORE. S 342 MOORE. SHANA 322 MOORE. SHARON 238. 344, 380 MOORE. TERESA 287 MOORE. TOMASINA 460 MARAITAKUS. MARIA 313 MORAN. PERRY 262 MORAN. REBECCA 460 MORATI. LISA 322 MOREE. ANNA 313 MOREHEAD, BETH 442 MOREHEAD. S 344 MORETZ. MARSHA 474 MORGAL. KAMI 287 MORGNA. ALICE 244 MORGAN. C 330 MORGAN. CHRIS 135 MORGAN. K 330 MORGAN. KEN 392 MORGAN. L YNN 137 MORGAN. SHERRIE 442 MORGAN, SUSAN 287. 474 MORRE. JIMMY 442 MORREHEAD. MARK 370 MORRIS. ANTHONY 362 MORRIS. BOB ,180 MORRIS, DAN 370 MORRIS, KIRK 253 MORRIS, LISA 442 MORRISON, ANDREA 474 MORRISON, GLENN 259 MORRISON, K 332 MORRISON, KELY 288 MORRISON, L YNN 322. 323. 380. 442 MORRISON, S 344 MORRISON. TREY 382 MORSE, LIBBY 404 MORSEY, SCOTT 370 MORTAR BOARD 274 MORTON, CYNTHIA 244. 442 MORTON. H 344 MORTON. MIKEY 319 MORTON. S 3.10 MOSER. MARY ANN 442 MOSLEY. KELLl 442 MOSLEY. L 330 MOSLEY, LORI 244 MOSS. DIXIE 253 MOSS. MICHELLE 336, 474 MOSS, WENDY 326 MOSSEY, WENDY 339 MOTES, LARRY 372 MOULTER, ELISSA 326 MOUNTS, S 344 MOUW, VICKI 461 MOWELL, BECKY 313 MOXLEY, AMY 287, 442 MOVE, JULIE 385 442 MOYER, KENNETH 442 MOYER, KIMBERLY 442 MUELLER. JULIANNA 3.16 MUHLER. EDNA 442 MULLEN, KATHERINE 259 MULLENIX. AMDY 287 MULLIGAN, K 342 MULLIN, CLAY 376 MULLINAX, DAVID 442 MULUNS. BEVERLY 218. 242 MULLINS. PAMELA 442 MULLINS. PANNY 386 MULLIS. C 332 MULLIS. CANDY 262 MULLIS. MATT 392 MUNDA Y. SCOTT 356 MUNOZ. K 342 MURANT. ANGELA 442 MURDOCK. AIMEE 263 MURDOCK. SHERRI 319 MURIT, ANGELA 222 MURPHY, BARBARA 442 MURPHY, DEANNA 313 MURPHY, JENNIFER 313, 442 MURPHY. JODY 362 MURPHY, KRISTIN 243 MURPHY, TODD 405 MURPHY, TODD 168 MURRAY, WADE 474 MURRY, J 344 MYER. J 342 MYERS ALI 475 MYERS HALL 220 MYERS, CHRIS 244 MYERS, GLENN 287 MYERS. JACK 277 MYINS. A 342 MYNATT. CHERYL 319 MYRICK. EDDIE 442 MYRICK. HIX 244. 370 McNULTY. TODD 370 NABORS. S .lli NADDRA. J 332 NADDRA. L 332 NAGEL, DALE 442 NAJARR, MICHAEL 267, 274 NAJJA, MICHAEL 443 NALLY. CARISSA 461 NANKIN, STEPHANIE 236. 386 NASH. PAREN 322 NDOMBA. ATHANAS A 443 NEAL. K 332 NEAL. S 310 NEAL. SHARON .186 NEASE, TRACY 362 NEDZA. STEVEN 443 NEEDLE. DAN 356 NEELY, LANE 313 NEICER, ROLANLX) 413 NELSON, DONALD 443 NELSON, FRAN 3.16 NELSON, J 330 NELSON, LINDA 214, 443 NELSON, SHARON 263. 461 NEMETH. MICHELLE 214 NESBIT, MARY 287 NESMITH, DIN 277 NESMITH. DONALD 277 NESMITH, DONNA 253 NESMITH. ROBERT 443 NETHERCUT, WILLIAM 475 NETTLES, BOB 277, 342 NETTLES, MARK 237 NETTLES, VALERIE 461 NEUR. KEVIN 242 NEVILLE. JAMIE 332 NEVILLE. MICHAEL 287 NEW. DEBORAH 322, 443 NEW WK 475 NEWBERN. ALLISON 322, 323 NEWBERRY, ALLISON 386 NEWBERRY. J 310 NEWBERRY, MOZELLE 287. 443 NEWBURY, JOCELYN 47.6 NEWELL, VICKI 253, 314 NEWMAN. CLAIRE 475 NEWMAN, STEVE 380 NEWROTH, KAREN 242 NEWSOME, DEE 243 NEWSOME, LEX 287 NEWTON. HOLLY 362. 386 NEWTON. JASON 267 NEWTON. KAREN 322 NGONG. MARIA 386 NICHLOS, K 342 NICHOLL, SEAN 152 NICHOLS, KATHY 319 NICHOLS, RANDY 287 NICHOLS, S 389 NICHOLS, SCOTT 287. 386 NICHOLSON. C .142 NICHOLSON. SCOTT 370 NIC KLAUS. N 330 NICKLAUS. NAN 461 NICORA. BARRY 410 NIETHAMMER. MICHELLE 386 NISSEN. DA VID 236 NITIS JACQUELINE 338 NIX, DANI 287 NIX. DAVID 461 NIX. NANCY 218 NIXON, AMY 330,475 NIXON. APRIL .138 NIXON. C 344 NIXON. GREG 262 NIXON. S 330 NIXON. SALLY 443 NOBLES. NANCY 443 NODAR. ANNE 319 NODAR. ANNE 475 NOEL. BRUZ 380 NOLAN. JILL 322 NORDHOL2. PAT 362 NORIHOLTZ. P 332 NORMAN. ERIC 415 NORMAN, HUGH 287 NORMAN, KIMBERLY 443 NORMAN. TIM 258 NORMAN. TRACEY 261 NORRIS. CRAY 475 NORRIS. K 3.12 NORRIS S .144 NORTHROPS. S 342 NORTON. C 330 NORTON. D 310 NORTON. SUSAN 319 NORVELL. T 344 NORVELL. B 310 NORWOOD. A 344 NUYES. LEANNE 319 NUNNERY. JOANN 443 NUTTING, F 344 NYLON, L 342 NYSTRUM, SCOTT 366 NYSTROM. TODD 287 © OBRIEN. J 344 O ' BRIEN. MISSY 319 O ' CALLAGHAN. BILL 277 O ' CONNELL. E .144 O CONNER. MICHAEL .186 ODELL, K 342 ODONERTY, BERNADETTI 314 O ' DONNELL, LEAH 322 O ' HEARN, BRIAN 372 OKELLEY, C 344 OKELLEY. KATHRYN 443 O ' KELLEY. WANDA 443 OLEARY. BILL 196 OMEAL. PAT 362 OMEARA. ED 380 O ' MEARA. TIM 380 O ' NEAL. ALEXANDRA 362 O ' NEILL, KELLEY 475 O ' RILEY, JOHN 388, 389 OSHAUGHNESSY, MARIANNE 313. 443 O ' SHIELDS. ANNE MARIE 287 OAKES. MELANIE 443 OAKLEY. SUSAN 322 OAKS MELANIE 319 OATES. TIM 380 OBERHOLTZER. ELIZABETH 336 OBI LORI 322, 323 ODL, EMILIA 443 ODUM, KIPPER 253 ODOM. SUE 287 OETTMEIER. G 389 OCBURN, LORI 214. 336. 386 OCLESBY. TERESA 443 OGLETHORPE HOUSE 224 OHLHAVER. TIM 287 OKEBALAMA. AKUJUOBI 443 OLDHAM. LARRY 268. 276. 412 OLIVE. A 342 OLIVER. CHARLES 259. 404 OLIVER, a 344 OLIVER. JEANNIE 238 313 OLIVER. JULIE 475 OLIVER. LAURIE 443 OLIVER. PETE 263 OLLER. HELEN 443 OLSEN. KATHY 147. 152. 153 OLSON. DIANE 461 OLSON. S 310 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 267 OrPER. JOHN ' ,-7 ORDER OF GREEK HORSEMEN 277 ORDER OF OMEGA 278 ORINGER. SUSIE 166 ORR. LISA 443 ORROCK. LOUISE 263 ORROK, KATHY 287, 461 ORTIZ, LOUIS 370 OSBOURNE. ANDY 224 OSHINSKI, DA VID 287 OSSENFORT, CRETCHEN 443 OSTERGARD. M ,189 OSTRAU, STACEY 326 OTERO, MARY 218, 219 242. 264. 475 OTERO. PATRICK 386 OTTINGER. KRISTI 58 OUTLAW. ALLISON 313 OUTLAW. LESLIE 219 OUTZ TED 277 OVERSTREET, SUSAN 314 OVERTON, C 342 OVERTON, SUSAN 242, 265, 461 OWEN. C 389 OWEN. GLEN 275. 443 OWEN. J 389 OWEN. KRISTIN 461 OWEN. RANDY 267 OWENS. A .144 OWENS. CHRISTI 322 OWEN ' : K 110 fmrv ' i ' ■ ' ■ ' " " " ■ " ' ' 6 U IU H1 Ai hi HI -t-l.i PACK. KEN 362 PACKARD. H 330 PADDOCK. JEFF 380 PADGETT. CANDI 338 PADGETT. STUART 370 PAINE. JAMES 461 PAK. NAOMI 475 PALAGANAS, DEE 287 FALLOT. MELISSA 443 PALMER. JILL ;47 PALMER, SHELLY 322 PALMICH, M .189 PANDORA 241 PANHELLENIC 307 PANKEY. JOHN 394 PANNELL. JIM 277 PAPPAS. ELAINE 338, 386 PAPPAS, MARY KATHERINE 322 PARDEN, KELLY 341, 330, 381, 511 PARHAM, ALISA 313 PARHAM, M 389 PARISH, ANN 39. 218. 241 PARK. RAND 392 PARKENSON. ANNE 336 PARKER. BILL 277 PARKER. BRAN 259 PARKER. CINDY 313 PARKER. DONNA 475 PARKER. DOUGLAS 261 PARKER, JEAN 475 PARKER, LAURA 262. 386 PARKER, ROBERT 253 PARKER, ROBERTA 461 PARKER, STEPHANIE 338 PARKEWR, ART 382 PARKS, J 344 PARKS. POLLY 287. 461 PARKS. POLL Y 461 PARRISH. DUETT 252 PARRISH. LISHCIA 443 PARRISH. WILL 376 PARROT. KATHY 336 PARSON. SCOTT 443 PARSONS. BENNIE 443 PASCHAK. SON J A 475 PASEKOFF. MISSY 326 PASFIELD. JENNIFER 313 PASS. NANCY 461 PATEL. JANAK 267 PATHLOR. BOBBY .182 PATRICIA. KELLl 475 PATRICK. COURTNEY 314 PATRICK, ERIC 164 PATRICK, URSULA 443 PA TTEN, KAREN ,1.18 PATTERSON, BARBARA ANNE 314 PATTERSON, DOUG 392 PATTERSON. J 344 PATTERSON, MARK 444 PATTERSON, STACY 475 PA TTON. ANDREW 370 PATTON. CHRIS 144 PATTON. GINGER 235. 236 PATTON. JUDY 444 PATTON, MIKE 370 PAUL, KAREN 212, 444 PAUL. SHERRI 461 PAULK. ANGELA 444 PAULK. GINA 252. 444 PAULL. BARBARA 326 PAVELCHIK. JOHN 461 PAYNE. ERASER 246 PAYNE. J 310 PAYNE. JEFF 461 PAYNE. JENNIFER 222 PA YNE. JULIE ANN 444 PAYNE. LEIGH 287 PAYNE. RICHARD 444 PEACENTINI, MARY 262 PEAGLER, DAVID 219 PEARCE, SHARON 218. 338 PEARLMAN. MARTY 332 PEARSON. B 339 PEARSON, BILL 47, 232 275 PEARSON. DAVID 392 PECHTER, ALAN .156 PECK. KAREN 287 PEDEKER. DEBBIE 252 PEDEN. KIMBERL Y 444 PEDRICK. GRADY 277 PEEBLES. AMY 444 PEELER. BUDDY 372 PEGASUS 257 PECCS. BILL 376 PENCE. LISA 444 PENDERCST. MARK 444 PENDERGRASS. P 330 PENDERGRASS, PAUL 277 PENDERGRAT, SHARON 322 PENLEY. CONNIE 102 PENNINGTON. GINA 444 PENNINGTON J 344 PENT. STACY 461 PEPPER, KAREN 319 PERINA, LEIGH ANN 313 PERKINS, GREG 356 PERLMAN, MICHELLE 326 PERLMAN, SHERI 326 PERNER. JAMIE 277. 370 PERNER. JOHN 277 PERNFORS. MIKAEL 9. 32. 134. 1.15 PERRY. CALVIN 252 44 PERRY. L 344 PERRY. SUELLEN 444 FERRYMAN. DA VID 406 PERTAIN. LOLL Y 336 PESCE, ANGELA 444 PETERSIEL. SHERRI 244 PETERSON, NANCY 333 PETLENCILL, AMY 475 PETMACKY, GARY 168 PETRAS. DEBBIE 370 PETRIDES, DANA 263, 444 PETSKI, RANDI 322 PETTENGILL. AMY 241 PETTIFORD. VICKI 386 562 Index PETTIT. JIM 376 PFEFFER. ALLISON 314 PFEHT. DAVID .J S PFITZENMAIER. ERIC 394 PHAKMACY CLUB 124 PHARR. JERRY 287 PHEIL. LYNN 461 PHELL. L YNN 260 PHENT. DA VE 362 PHI DELTA THETA 383 PHI KAPPA PSI 396 PHI KAPPA TAU 392 PHI MLI i42 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 247 PHIFER. JULIE 262 PHILLIPS. C 389 PHILLIPS. DONNA 444 PHILLIPS. EARL 386 PHILLIPS. HEATHER 319 PHILLIPS. JEFFREY 475 PHILLIPS. K 344 PHILLIPS. SALLY 313 PHILLIPS. STACEY 475 PHILLIPS. STEPHANIE 338 PHINNEY. T 389 PI BETA PHI 336 PI KAPPA ALPHA 370 PI KAPPA PHI 372 PI SIGMA EPSILON 249 PICQUET ELAINE 263 PICKENS. K 344 PICKLE. BUDDY 277 PIEHL. SUZANNE 386 PIERCE. BERTRAM 386 PIERCE. CHRISTIE 314 PIERCE. DEBBIE 322. 475 PIERCE. JAMES 444 PIERCE L 310 PIERCE. MARGARET 243. 253. 386 PIERCE. SCOTT 382 PIERCE. SHARON 444 PIERIE. JEANIE 264 PILLINS WENDY 253 PINCKNEY. ED 359 PINCKNEY. LAURNE 444 PINKARD. SUSAN 260. 267. 274. 28S 31 9 PINKERTON. LISA 218 PINKNEY. CARLA 336 PINTO. AMY 326 PIRKLE. CAROL 461 PIRKLE. JIM 164 PIRKLE. M 310 PITNER. JUDY 3356 PITTS. ANNA 322. 380 PLANK. ANCIE 243. 338. 445 PLASTER. STACIE 243. 267. 319 PLATT. MELISSA 445 PLEASANCE. PAUL 259 PLUMMER. BERYL 324 PLUMMER. CHRIS 287 PLUNKETT. JEFF 237. 445 POLK. JEANA 322 POLLACK. JOY 326 POLLACK. STACEY 326 POLLARD. TRACI 261 POLSTER. KRISTY 235 POND. YETTA 461 PONDER. WT 461 PONTZER. STEVE 260 POOKY. NATHAN 382 POOL. LUCY 319 POOL, MARIANNE 243 POOL. TOMMY 445 POORE. DEBORAH 338. 475 POPE. JOHN 238. 252. 260. 267. 275. 288 PORTER. C 344 PORTER. C 242 PORTER. CAROLYN 219 PORTER. CINDY 260. 372. 415 PORTER. K 332 PORTVJOOD. JOHN 461 POST. D 330 POSTON. BERT 224 POTEAT. CHERYL 287. 338 POTEETE. TERRY 445 POTTS. MIKE 277 POUND. STEVE 380 POWELL. BOOC 382 POWELL. DEBORAH 461 POWELL. DEEDEE 313 POWELL, HOLLY 253. 287 POWELL. LAURIE 445 POWELL. VALERIE 475 POWERS. ANTHONY 415 POWERS. DEAN 380 POWERS K 332 POWERS. KAREN 241. 475 POWERS. SHEILA 475 POYTHRESS. PAMELA 475 POYTHRESS. PATRICIA 475 PRASSE. DAVID 236 PRATER. JIM 475 PREISS. JULIE 243. 314 PRESS. BARBARA 445 PRESSLEY. CONDACE 233. 238. 263. 274. 279. 445 PREZBYLA, K 310 PRICE, JAMEY 394 PRICE, KATRINA 214 PRICE, MARLA 445 PRICE, SCOTT 164, 165 PRICE, TOM 356 PRICE, TRACEY 253 PRIDDY, S 332 PRIDDY, SHANNON 287 PRIES JULIE 244 PRIESTLY, L 332 PRINCE. PAREE 336 PRINCE, TIMOTHY 445 PRITCHARD, LISA. M 242 245. 461 PRITCHETT. NANCEE 445 PROCTOR. GREG 252. 461 PROPHITT. TERRI 245 PROTCHARD, L 310 PROVENCE.JEFF 380 PBSSA 244 PRUETT. MARIANNE 445 PRUETT. MICHELLE 241. 218. 475 PRUITT. DAVID 445 PRUITT. L YNN 287 PUCKETT. MIKE 356 PUCKETT. SCOTT 445 PUCKETT. THOMAS 445 PUCRANT. LINDA 326 PULLEN. DIANA 475 PULLIAM. BRYANT 287 PUNGER. DENISE 326 PURCELL. PAULA 338 PURDY, HUNT 372 PURVIS JULIET 243. 313 PEY. BETH 263 PYLANT. SCHERA 253 PYRON. D 389 Q QUEDNOW. M 332 QUEEN. RICHARD 380. 461 QUICK. M 342 QUICK. MARGARET 445 QUILLIAN. DANA 214 QUINN. LAURA 314 RABUN. D 332 RABY. CHARLES 445 RADCLIFFE, MARJORIE 445 RADNEY, SHANI 314 RAEBUM, LARRIE 336 RAEBURN, LAURIE 475 RACLAND, D 389 RAGSDALE, C 344 RAGSDALE, ELIZABETH 313, 46J RAGSDALE. LORI 313 RAIFORD. CASSANDRA 461 RAIFORD, WILLIAM 445 RAINDROP, HOLLY324, 446 RAINES, B 310 RAINES, K 310 RAINEY. JILL 362 RAMAZOTTI, LISA 242. 338. 461 RAMEY. KATHE 336 RAMPILLA, NARAYANA 446 RAMSEUR, JIM 245 RAMSEY. KATE 313 RANKIN. L 332 PAST. CAROLE 461 RATLIFF. TIM 165 RAUCH. JONI 319 RAULERSON. SARA 287. 461 RAWLEY. SCOTTIE 313 RAWLINS. MARLA 446 RAY. BOB 238. 267 RAY. CHUCK 372 RA Y.JEANNIE 313 RAY. JOHN 382 RAY. L 332 RAY. MONICA 446 RAY. NEAL 277 RYA. RICHARD 461 RAYMOND. P 330 READ. BECKY 245 READY. PAT 222. 259 REAGAN. NANCY 20 REAGAN. RONALD 20 REAM. ALEX 380 REASON, C 310 REDCOA T BAND 282 REDDICK, DAVID 277 REDDISH, L YNN 287 REDMOND, MARIA 336 REDWINE, RUFFIN 256 REECE, AMY 461 REECE, T 330 REECE, TORRENCE 253 REED HALL 224 REED, HOLLY 313, 380 REED, LORI 336 REED, PHILLIP 376 REED, S 332 REED, SHAWN 446 REED, TYSON 220 REEDER, STEVE 370 REEN, ALICE 137 REESE, CRAIG 446 REESE, ROBIN 446 REESE, SHAWN 446 REEVES, JOSEPH 446 REEVES, L 330 REEVES, M 310 REEVES, MARY 242 REEVES, REGINA 314 REEVES, RUTH A 288 REGAN, K 342 REGISTER, JOHN 260, 372. 461 REHHOP, ANGIE 218 REID, ART 380 REID, HOLLY 263 REIFF, RICHARD 107 REINHARDT, LAURA 287 REINSTEIN, JAMES 446 REJ, KEVIN 446 RELKEN, CHRISTOPHER 446 RENDALL, BETH 336 RENNER. M 344 RENNO, CHIP 394 RESIDENT HALL ASSOCIATION 210 REYNOLDS. AY 475 REYNOLDS, S 344 REYNOLDS, SCOTT 394 RHO LAMBDA 278 RHOADES, DEAN 261 RHOADES, SHEILA 356, 446 RHODES, BETH 264, 475 RHODES, L 342 RHODES. MIKE 394 RICCARDE. R 344 RICCARDI. A 344 RICE. JAY 356 RICE. JENNIFER 446 RICE. SUSAN 147. 153 RICH. JORDANA 446 RICHARDSON. B 344 RICHARDSON. KAREN 214. 446 RICHRDSON. MARICE 409. 412 RICHARDSON. STURT 370 RICHARDSON. SUSAN 446 RICHERT. PATRICK 408 RICHEY. KELL Y 242 RICHIE, M 342 RICHITELLI, KIM 267 RICHTER, LISA 218, 336 RICKETT, D 332 RICKETT, DOROTHY 264 RICKS, JEFF 394 RIDDLE, JOHN 380 RIDDLE, STACEY 446 RIDDLEHUBER, A A 344 RIDGEWAY, JAY 126 RIDCEWAY, K 332 RIDLEY, KIM 121 RIEDINGER, BETH 262. 267 RICCIN. T 330 RILEY. CINDY 262. 310. 311 RILEY. DENNIS 260 RILEY. K 330 RILEY, RONALD 461 RISCHER, C 332 RISHER, CAROL 260 RISHER, MIKE 260 RITCHIE, C 310 RITCHIE, SHELLIE 322 ROACH, LISA 234 ROBERST, MELODIE 319 ROBERTS. A 344 ROBERTS ALAN 412 ROBERTS. ANNE KNOX 238. 267. 274 ROBERTS. CHERYL 446 ROBERTS. DAN 217 ROBERTS. KRISTINE 253 ROBERTS. M 344 ROBERTS, P 344 ROBERTS REBECCA 475 ROBERTS, S 344 ROBERTS TERRI 322 ROBERTS, WILLIAM 446. 461 ROBERTSON, DAVID 238. 274. 446 ROBERTSON. ORLENCIA 446 ROBERTSON. PHILLIP 135 ROBERTSON. PRENTICE 287 ROBERTSON. STACY 319 ROBINETTE. RODDIE 145 ROBINSON. BURKE 380 ROBINSON. ELLEN 313 ROBINSON. GWENDOLYN 475 ROBINSON. JUSTIN 446 ROBINSON. LISA 214 ROBINSON. PATRICIA 446 ROBINSON. PRECIOUS 218. 263 ROBINSON. SCOTT 144 ROBINSON. SHARARD 412 ROBINSON. TERRI 475 ROCK. DARON 356 RODDENBURY. ROBIN 461 RODEN. ERIC 475 RODRIGUEZ. ANITA 242. 475 RODRIQUE, J 344 ROE, KEVIN 222, 236 ROGERS, CAROL 461 ROGERS, CHRIS 338 ROGERS, JEANNIE 259 ROGERS, KA THY 287 ROGERS, LATASHIA 147 ROGERS. LEE 214, 267 ROCERS.N 330 ROCERS.NATALIE 376 ROGERS. T 332 ROGERS. VAUGHN 376 ROLANDER. MONICA 446 ROLLINS. LISA 338 ROMAN, A 330 ROMAN, TOM 21 7 ROOD, W 344 ROPER, DAN 252 ROPER, RICK 296 ROPP, E 344 RORES. J A YNE 245 ROSARIO, RODERICK 144 ROSE, PETE 20 ROSEBROOK, FRITZ 277 ROSENBERCER, BEVERLY 446 ROSENGREN, MELISSA 336 ROSENTHAL, ROBERT 245 ROSS, ANDREA 338 ROS S, JENNIFER 338 ROSS, L 332 ROSS, ROBERT 3S1, 376 ROSSER, LARA 28 ROSSI, MARTHA 314 ROTH, ELIZABETH 322 ROTH, WILLIAMS 261 ROTHSCHILD. KAREN326 ROTTINCER, KRISTI 336 ROUNDTREE, MAKR 392 ROUNSAVILLE, NANCY 147 ROUNSAVILLE, ROBERT 147 ROUSH, WADE 267,269, 446 ROUTT, DERRICK 446 ROWAN. ROBERT 461 ROWE, ANDREW 446 ROWELL, JILL 461 ROWELL, JUDITH 446 ROWELL, LEBEAU 287 ROWELL, ROBIN 322 ROWLAND, NATLIE 446 ROWSEY, TOM 380 ROY, STEHEN 394 ROBINSTEIN, PHYL 267 RUDDER. KEVIN 382 RUPP. SUE 313 RUPPERSBURG BETH 238. 344 RUSHIN. C 344 RUSHING. D 342 RUSHING. KIMBERLY 370 RUSHWORTH. JIM 243. 380 RUSMISEL. SUE 237 RUSSEL, A 342 RUSSELL HALL 217 RUSSELL, CHEESEY 398 RUSSELL, INDE 313 RUSSELL. SEAN 382 RUSSO. MEG 58 RUTHERFORD. KIRBY 277 RUTLEDCE. JOHN 370 RUTLEDGE. MIKE 362 RYAN. D 310 RYAN. KIM 263 RYAN. MICHAEL 287 RYANS. JEFF 220 SABOTTKA, SANDRA 314 SACKS. CARLA 245. 326 SADD, M 330 SADLER. ORIN 259 SADLER. WES 370 SADOWSKI. TROY 198 SAFFRAN. MARJORY 314 SAKAIYA. KAZUMAZA 447 SALA TA. KELL Y 336 SALIBA. LAURA 338 SALLETTE. LORI 214 SALLEY. TREY 356 SAMMONS. S 342 SAMMS JULIE 319 SAMPSON. JAY 220 SAMPSON. LAURA 476 SAMS. JENNIFER 322. 476 SAMSKY. BRETT 236. 404. 462 SAMSON. LAURA 287 SAMUEL. REGINALD 404 SANDERS. C 310 SANDERS. CLARISSA 262 SANDERS. JAMIE 370 SANDERS. LIBBIE 336 SANDERS.MARSHA 264. 447 SANDERS. MELANIE 468 SANDERS. BOND A 447 SANDERS. SUZY 447 SANGOKOYA. HELEN 462 SANGSTEER. NATHAN 447 SAPP. DOYLE 287 SARAMA. D 330 SARDINA. LISA 372 SARGENT. KELL Y 265. 338 SARTAIN. ANSLEY 338 SASNICK, HOLLY 398 SATTERFIELD, DAN 258 SAUDER, SANDY 313 SAUNDERS. DEB 447 SAUNDERS L 344 SAUTTER, SAUNDRA 468 SAVAGE, MICHAEL 447 SAVNIE, NANCY 214 SAWYER, J 310 SAWYER, JULIE 253 SAWYER, MOLLY 314 SAXON, BUBBA 262 SAXON, SUSAN 447 SCALES, GORDON 218 SCARBOROUGH, STEPHANIE 462 SCARBROUGH, RAY 376 SCHAEFER, JULIE 476 SCHAEFFER, MICHELLE 338 SCHAEFER, J 344 SCHANDLER, LAUREN 288 SCHEIDLER. KIM 322 SCHEIDT, RITA 447 SCHIEFFELBEIN, GREGG 237 SCHISLER. MARK 476 SCHLADENSKY, CAROLINE 313 SCHMUCKLER, AMIE 326 SCHMUCKLER, RAINA 447 SCHNEIDER. BILL 287 SCHNEIDER, BOB 277 SCHNEIDER, LESLIE 264, 314, 447 SCHOENBERG SCOTT 468 SCHOENFELD, KAREN326 SCHOFIELD. DONNIE 287 SCHOLBER, JOHN 382 SCHRADER, D 332 SCHRADER, M 332 SCHRADLER, L 342 SCHREEDER, MARIANNA 313 SCHREINER, BILL 261 SCHREINER, SUSIE 314 SCHRODER, HELEN 253 SCHULENBERG GREG 376 SCHULTZ, TOM 277 SCHULZ, ILIA 468 SCHUMAKER. SHELLEY 476 SCHWARTZ. ANN 313 SCHWARTZ, ANNE 243, 414 SCHWARTZ, BETTY 414 SCHWARTZ, K 342 SCHWARTZ, LA 447 SCHWARTZ. LESLIE 326 SCHWARTZ. MINDY 326 SCHWARTZ. SUSAN 313. 476 SCHWENDINGER, SHELLEY 243. 476 SCHWOERER. BILL 217 SCOFIELD. C 344 SCOGGINS. TERREL 217 SCORAZZO. CA THY 287 SCOTT, CLAUDIA 476 SCOTT, JUDY 447 SCOTT. L 332 SCOTT. OWEN 277 SCOTT. R 389 SCOTT. TREY 164 SCOTT. YVETTE 218 SCRIBA. MARK 370 SCRUGGS. FRAN 336 SCRUGGS. FARRELL 356 SCUDDER. ANN 322. 323. 476 SCUDDER. MARY JANE 242. 322. 447 SCURTI. LISA 214. 476 SEAGRAVES. CWEN 447 SEAGRA VES. LES 262 SEARCY. SCOTT 476 SEARKE. JOHANNA 259 SEARS. ANDY 382 SEAWELL. ANN 107 SECREST. WENDY 314 SECARS. SUSAN 336 SEILER. FRANK 277 SELF. VICKI 336 SELLERS. NANCY 260. 313 SELLERS. SHA Y 382 SELMA. FOSTER 447 SENN. CLARKE 392 SERIDAN. KEVIN 287 SERVICE. TRAGI 219 SESSIONS, MICHELLE 166 SEWELL, LYN 447 SEYMOUR, CHARLOTTE 447 SHACKLEFORD, SHERRE 314 SHADRICK, LUELLKYN 319 SHADWELL, DINA 287 SHAFFER, PHAEDRA 243, 362 SHAFOR, RANDY468 SHAHAN, CAROLYN 319 SHANER, MARGARET 338 SHANNI, PAM 314 SHAPIRO. LOUIS 382 SHAPOW. TRACEY 447 SHARLINC. HENRY 382 SHARP. E 342 SHARP. HALEY 313. 376 SHARP, JOE 376 SHARP, LESLIE 313 SHARP, S 310 SHARP, STEVEN 476 SHARP, T 332 SHARPLEY, S 342 SHARPLEY, SUSAN 319 SHAVEZ, KIRSTEN 471 SHA W, AMY 261 SHAW, CRAIG 447 SHAW, G 342 SHAW, J 310 SHA W, KIM 338 SHCAEFFER, S 342 SHEA, LISA 462 SHEA.NANCY 322 SHEA, TERESA 253 SHEARHOUSE. L 332 SHEER, GEORGE 277 SHEFFEILD, BOBBY 447 SHEFFIELD, PHILLIP 376 SHEILDS, WADE 372 SHELDON, JANIE 4 76 SHELDON, JESSICA 314 SHELLENBERGER, DEIDRA 338 SHELLY. KATHRYN 447 SHELTON, CHARLOTTE 243, 338. 476 SHELTON, LAURIE 447 SHELTON, NANCY 468 SHEPARD, BETH 314 SHEPHARD, SEAN 281, 370 SHEPPARD, JOEY 287 SHERFFIUS, ANDY 277 SHERIDAN, DIDRE 287 SHERLINE, A 344 SHERLING, MARK 242. 476 SHERMAN. CANDY 404 SHERMAN, MICHELLE 336 SHERRAD L 332 SHIFLETT, STACY 214 SHINEMAN, T 310 SHITNEY, J 310 SHIVER, BILL 252 SHOCHLEY, JENNIFER 313 SHOEMAKER, LUCI 332 SHOEMAKER. T 342 SHULTZ. ALAN 370 SHOR. SCOTT 392 SHORE. M 389 SHORT. DEBBIE 310 SHORT. SHANNON 314 SHORTRIDGE, S. 344 SHOW, ERIC 20 SHOWFERTY, JIM 382 SHOWMAN, CHRIS 287 SHOWS, KATHY 414, 447 SHURLEY, LOLLIE D 322, 447 SHUTT, BRUCE 106 SHUTTLESWORTH. SANDI 468 SIBLEY, TRICIA 344, 345 SIECAL, ROBYN 313 SIEGENDORF LAUREN 326 SIETMAN, CAROLL 242. 287 SIETMAN, DOROTHY 287 SIETMAN. STACY 238 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 374 SIGMA CHI JS2 SIGMA DELTA TAU 340 SIGMA KAPPA 33S SI GMA NU J7o SIGMA PHI EPSILON 380 Index 563 SICMA PI . 7S SIGMA TAU GAMMA 260 SIKES. DAVID 4t 2 SIL VER. JED 277 SIL VERS, MIL YN 314 SILVERSTEIN. LAURIE 326 SIMMON. DEBBIE 253 SIMMONS DOMINIQUE 336 SIMMONS. JEFF 287 SIMMONS. KAREN 447 SIMMONS. KURT 476 SIMMONS. LAURA 260. 313 SIMMONS. MIKE 372 SIMMONS. LESLIE 313 SIMON. MATT 356 SIMONE. CHRIS 394 SIMONTON. ANOE 33S SIMPKINS FRAN 336 SIMPSON. JAMES 46S SIMPSON. JESSICA 313 SIMPSON. LES 462 SIMPSON. LES 462 SIMPSON. MARK 259 SIMPSON. SIDNEY 447 SIMS MD 476 SIMS SUTHERN 277 SINGH. MICHELLE 462 SINCLETARY. RICHARD 356 SINCLETARY. T 344 SINGLETON. JANE 44S SINCUEFIELD. GARY 448 SINIARD. JOHN 287 SISLER. TONYA 322 SIZEMORE. MARK 380 SKATES. MELISSA 448 SKEDGELL. JOHN 394 SKEEAN. DOTTIE 319 SKELTON. TERRY 277 SLACK. DIANE 476 SLADE. KELLY 314 SLAUGHTER. ANITA 448 SLOAN. JENNIFER 233. 238. 244. 288. 448 SLOAN. KELLY 313 SLOSBERGAS. JEANETTE 267 SMALL. KATHERINE 448 SMALL. KATHY 338 SMALLEY. BETH 462 SMALLWOOD. TOM 287 SMILEY. SETH 448 SMIT. LINDA 236 SMITH. A 332 SMTTH. ALEX 287 SMITH. AMY 234. 238 SMITH. ASHLEY 336 SMTTH. AVERIA A 214 SMITH. AVERIL 443 SMITH, B 389 SMITH. BAYNE 376 SMITH. BETH 462 SMITH. BOYD 287 SMITH. BRAD 380. 381 SMITH. BRUCE 220 SMITH. CA 448 SMITH. CAREY 58. 222 SMITH. CARLA 468 SMITH. CHARLANNA 237 SMITH. CHERYL 448 SMITH. CHRIS 260. 370 SMITH. DA VID 372 SMITH. DEANNA 462 SMITH. DIANE 448 SMITH. ELIZABETH 448 SMITH. ELIZABETH 462 SMITH. GARY 261 SMITH. CLENDA 287. 448 SMITH. HARRY 468 SMITH. J .132 SMITH. JAMES 287. 448 SMITH. JAN 448 SMITH. JEFF 392. 462 SMITH. JENNIFER 476 SMITH. JULIE 338 SMITH. K 332 SMITH. KATHERINE 448 SMITH. KATHY 476 SMITH. KAVIN 144 SMITH. KELLY 244 SMITH. KIM 3.16. 337 SMITH. KIMUERL Y 462 SMITH. KIMBERLY 476 SMITH. KRISTINE 222 SMITH. L 344 SMITH. L 310 SMITH. LAURA 322. 323 SMITH. LEE 277 SMITH. LEIGH 244 SMITH. LESLIE 214 SMITH. LISA 448 SMITH. LISA 462 SMITH. M .189 SMITH. MARK 355 SMITH. MARTHA 253. 448 SMITH. MARVEL YN 462 SMITH. MARY JANE 338 SMITH. MICHAEL 4t S SMITH. MICHAEL 462 SMITH. MICHELLE 314 SMITH. MICHELLE 322 SMITH. P 330 SMITH. P 342 SMITH. R 330 SMITH. RENEE 336 SMITH. ROSEMARY 314 SMITH. SABRINA 462 SMITH. SAM 287. 468 SMITH. SANDRA 146. 147 224 SMITH. SCOTT 376. 448 SMITH. STACEY 476 SMITH. STEPHANIE 338 SMITH. STEPHEN 4 ' 9 SMITH. STEVEN 277. 279. 376 «« SMITH. STUART 277. 279. 376 449 SMITH. SUSAN 287 SMTTH. TAMBLYN 449 SMTTH. THOMAS 449 SMTTH. TOMMY 265. 468 SMITH. TRACIE 449 SMITH. WENDY 319 SMITHSON. N 344 SMUELS. SUAN 245 SNELSON. MARY 287. 476 SNOPEK. BOB 468 SNOW. GATE 253 SNOW. MARSHA 274. 319 SNOW. S 344 SNYDER. BETH •»76 SNYDER.MAUREEN 237 SOBEK. D 310 SOCIAL WORK. SCHOOL OF 123 SUCKWELL. THOMAS 462 SODEL. BRIAN 382 SODEL. CLARKE 382 SODERMAN CHRIS 398 SOEARD. LISA 218 SOHN. ANNA 336. 476 SOKUL. GENE 449 SOLOMON. SHERI 449 SOLOMON. STACY 238. 267. 326 SOLOMON. SUSAN 326 SUMMERS S 344 SOPHIANOPOULOS. AL 262 SOSBEE. C 330 SOTHEN. P 310 SOUTH. ELIZABETH 449 SOUTTER. CATHERINE 322 SOWELL. LISA 242. 476 SOWELL. M 342 SOWELL. WENDY 468 SPALDING. M 330 SPALDING. MAYSIE 214 SPARKS. CINDY 244 SPARKS. JOHN 144 SPARKS. MARGARET 318. 319 SPARKLING. WENDY 319 SPARTLIN. SUSAN 468 SPAULDING. MA YSIE 331 SPEAR. E 332 SPEECH CLUB 256 SPENCE ELLEN 264 SPENCE. CLENN 394 SPENCE. JOE 277 SPENCE KELLY 313 SPENCE LAURA 476 SPENCE. VALERIE 449 PENCER. JAMES 449 SPENCER. JODY 476 SPENCER. SHARI 288 SPHINX 272 SPILLER. DEBBIE 267 SPINKS. ROBIN 421. 476 SPIVEY. T 342 SPOHN CATHY 314 SPRAGG. VALERIE 287. 449 SPRANCA. BELINDA 372 SPRATLIN. CLARK 462 SPRINGSTEEN. BRUCE 20 SPROAT. DEBBIE 314 SPRUELL. WILLIAM 462 ST CLAIR. ANDREW 261 ST RUMAIN. LISA 253 319 ST ABBS. CAL VIN 356 STABLER. DAVID 287 STACKS. LARRY 380 STAFFORD. JEFF 356 STALLINGS. JILL 319 STALVEY. TINA 314 STANCIL. S 310 STANDRIDCE. BRANDI 462 STANFORD. LARISSA 218. 242 476 STANLEY. DONZALEICH 44 ) STANLEY. LAUREN 326 STAPLETON. JANE 336 STAPLETON. PAM .1.38 STARLING. FRAN 313 STARLING. LISA 3.16 STARTT. KAREN 281 STASZYNSKI. KRISTA 218. 243. 476 STEED. N 344 STEEDLEY. GINA 218, 476 STEELE. RICHARD .192 STEFFANO. STEPHANIE 376 STEICERWALT. JEAN 264 STEIN. JACKIE 326 STEIN. JOHN 144. 152. 370 STEIN. PAUL 468 STEINBECK. SUSANNA 449 STEINHAYER. LAURA 462 STEINHOEUN. S 342 STEPHANS. RHONDA 314 STEPHENS JILL 287. 476 STEPHENS. JOHN 362 STEPHENS. KATHY 287 STEPHENS. SCOTT 287. 370 STEPHENS. TAMMY 267. 449 STEPHENS. TIMOTHY 468 STEPHENS. TODD 476 STEPHENSON. KELLY 476 STEPHENSON. SHERRI 314. 449 STERLING. GARY 261 STERLING. LISA 287. 468 STEVENS. CHANDRA 462 STEVENS KIMBERLY 476 STEVENS. PAM 242. 449 STEWART. CINDY 319 STEWART. DEAN .182 STEWART. S 332 STEWART. SAM 382 STEWART. SUSAN 242 STEWERT. ELISA 214 STEWERT. ELIZABETH 476 STEWERT. J A 344 STEWERT. KAREN 370 STEWERT. P .142 STEWERT. TYUNIA 462 STIFF. ANDREW 376 STILES. R 468 STILES. RENEE 287 STILES. STACEY 449 STILLWELL. ROSS 235. 407. 476 STILWELL. R 389 STINE. ANDREW 476 STITH. ANDREW 235 STOKES. M 344 STOKES. SUELLEN 449 STOLE. BUCK 372 STOLTZFUS. KENDRA 449 STONE JOHN 243 STONE. KRISTOPHER 450 STONE. NAN 468 STONE. SUSAN 450 STONEKINC. CHRIS 266 STONER. LAURY 450 STONEY. PAIGE 450 STORCH. SCOTT 261. 450 STOREY. PAIGE 287 STORY. J 332 STOUT. C 330 STOUT. CATHERINE 450 STOUT. KIMBERL Y 476 STOUT. STACEY 330. 331. 376 STOUT. STACY 238. 244. 462 STOWELL. DANIEL 450 STRAPP. JOE 394 STRASBURG. LEE 380 STRATTON. ANGELA 262 STRAWN. KEITH 356 STRICKLAND. CHRIS 380 STRICKLAND. DARRIN 468 STRICKLAND. EDWINE 414. 450 STRICKLAND. JILL 462 STRICKLAND. JULIE 322 STRICKLAND. KAREN 262. 468 STRICKLAND. STEPHANIE 462 STRIETER. VICKIE 322. .123 STRITTER. K. 310 STROHL. L 332 STROM. P 330 STRONG. L 342 STRONG. WENDY 313 STROUD. TOMMY 277 STRUBANK. KRISTY 314 STRUBLE. DYAN 287 STRUNIOLO. MIKE 253 STUBBS. D .144 STUBBS. S 330 STUBER. JULIE 468 STUDDARD. HALEY 260 STUDENT AFFAIRS lilh STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL 238 STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STUDENT JUDICIARY Jt.. STUDENT RECRUITMENT TEAM 235 STUDLEY. MIKE 392 STUMPH. ERIKKA 313 STURNIOLO. MICHAEL 261 469 SUELLAU. KIM 214 SUGGS. WAYNE 287 SULLEN. KAREN 450 SULLIVAN. E 344 SULLIVN. C 310 SULLIVAN. RUNI 476 SULLIVAN. SANDY 264 450 SULLIVAN. T 332 SULONG. NORMAWATI 218. 450 SUMINSKI. SANDY 244 SUMMER. ROBIN 337 SUMMERS CHRISTOPHER 462 SUMPTER. A 332 SUN. BEN-CHU 479 SUNDERLAND. TOMMY 287 SUTHERLAND. JILL 218. 476 SUTTER. ROBERT. D 450 SUTTON. HARRIETTE 450 SUTTON. K 330 SUTTON. KR IS 331 SUTTON. LYNN 319 SWAN. BETH 362 SWANN. CLAIRE 107 SWANN, ERIC 287 SWANN. MELISSA 476 SWANSON. TONY 450 SWARIZBERG. SALLY 326 SWEAT. ANNE 450 SWEAT. CARL 450 SWEAT. D 310 SWEAT. DOTTIE 243. 462 SWEAT. TARA 313 SWEENEY. C 332 SWEETAPPLE. JILL 450 SWIMMING 168 SWINDALL. PAT 277 SWINI. SUSAN 462 SWITZER. HAMP 382 SYKES. GLEN 144 SYKES. LINDSEY 356 qfii TABUADA. CHRIS 22J TABOADA. JAVIER 450 TABOR. ANDREA 313 TAOBR. C 332 TAFT. CARLA 319 TALIAFERRO. TANDIE 450 TALLY. JIM 356 TALMADGE. HERMAN 376 TALTY. TOM 394 TAMBLYN. JASON 144 152 TANNER. ALLISON 242. 476 TANNER. CARMEN 243 TANNER. DA VID 450 TANNER. J 332 TANNER. JENNETH 476 TANNER. STEPHEN 469 TANSEY. JOHN 380 TARATOOT. MARK 476 TARDITS. RICHARD 413 TARKENTON. ANGELA 253 330 TARLETON VICKI 214 TARPLEY. A 310 TATE. TAMMY 260. 269 TATE. WILLIAM 277 TATHAM. PAM 319 TA TUM. KEVIN 287 450 TATUM. MH 344 TATUM. PAT 90.345 TAU EPSILON PHI 384 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 386 TAYLOR. ANGELA 450 TAYLOR. CONSTANCE 476 TA YLOR. J 330 TAYLOR. JAMES 476 TAYLOR. L 330 TAYLOR. LESLIE 382 TAYLOR. LISA 3190 TAYLOR. LORI 462 TAYLOR. MARIA 476 TAYLOR. S 342 TAYLOR. TERESA 462 TAYLOR. TINA 450 TA YLOR. TRACE 462 TAYLOR. WENDY 238 TAYLOR. WILLIAM 450 TEACUE. C .7S9 TEAGUE. REGINA 476 TEAL. LEAH 476 TEAS. JAMES 362 TEDFORD. BRYAN 392 TEEMS RHONDA 462 TEEPLE. M 332 TEICHERT. DONNA 469 TEMPLE. JACKIE 238. 242. 338. 339 TEMPLETON. PA T 380 TEMPLETON. RES 210 TENCH. DENISE 338 TENILE. C 332 TENNIS 132 TERRY. EARL 479 TERRY. JEFF 242 TERRY.M 389 TERRY. MARY LYNN 43 47 91 267. 28S. 322. 450 TESCH. STAN 259 THACKER. AMY 261. 476 THACKER. HOLLIE 313 THAMES. JOY 450 THATCHER. DAVID 392 THA TCHER. JEFF 370 THEISSEN. JOSEPH 217 THEODOCIAN. KELLY 242 469 THERIDULT. ANGELINE 253 THETA CHI 362 THOMPSON. BILL 135 THOM. N 389 THOMAS. ANDREA 450 THOMAS. BLAKE 370 THOMAS. BRUCE 245. 469 THOMAS. FELICIA 450 THOMAS. GLENN 313 THOMAS. JEAN 218 THOMAS. JENNIFER 336 THOMAS. JOHN 356 THOMAS. KATHY 245 THOMAS. L 332 THOMAS. M 344 THOMAS. SYL VIA 212. 469 THOMASON. MELVA 252. 287. 450 THOMASSON. P 330 THOMLIN. PATRICK 236 THOMPSON. TERRI 313 THOMPSON. ALFRED 450 THOMPSON. ANGIE 253. 287 THOMPSON. APRIL 451 THOMPSON. BRAD 451 THOMPSON. BRIAN 451 THOMPSON. CORLETTE 319 THOMPSON. DANNY 164. 394 THOMPSON. FELECIA 462 THOMPSON. GRETCHEN 314. 451 THOMPSON. J 332 THOMPSON. JEFF 259. 451 THOMPSON. JENNIFER 451 THOMPSON. LAMONT 287 THOMPSON. MARGARET 218 THOMPSON. N 389 THOMPSON. NANCY 222 THOMPSON, NEAL 234, 408, 451 THOMPSON. NEIL 476 THOMPSON. NICOLE 319 THOMPSON. S 389 THOMPSON. SCOTT 370 THOMPSON. STEVE 238. 267. 288 THOMPSON. TOMMY 376 THOMPSON. TRACY 322 THOMS. JOHN 242. 262 THOMSON. DAN 287 THORBURN. L YDIA 462 THORN. LAURIE 244 THORNBERRY.MARY 476 THORNE. BILL 277 THORNE. MID 382 THORNTON. ANGIE 287 THORNTON. EYDIE 451 THORNTON. GARY 451 THORNTON. GREG 252 THORNTON. JENNY 137. 136 THORNTON.NECHELLE 287 THORSTEN. KIM 372 THROWER. FRED 372 THROWER. JAMES 451 THURABICK. AIMEE 236 THURMON. STEPHANIE 322 TILLEY. JESEE 219. 243. 469 TILLEV. LISA 336 TILLEY. RICHARD 451 TILLMAN. ED 236 TILLMAN. KATHY287 TILLMAN. L DONNA 338 TILLMAN. THOMAS 277 TILLOTSON. ANTHONY 253 TILLOTSON. Dl 469 TIMM. TAMMY 451 TIMMS. PAULA 243. 476 TOBIA. L 342 TOBIA. S 332 TOBIAS. LISA 476 TOCHER. MAUREEN 319 TODD. CAMILLE 476 TODD. CHUCK 287 TODD. GA YLE 336 TODD. GEORGE 277 TODD. KELLY 253. 319 TOLAN. JERRI 462 TOLBERT SE 476 TOLER. E 344 TOLLESON. DAWN 451 TOM. NEIL 287 TOMLIN. PATRICK 451 TOOMEY. TIMOTHY 451 TOPINKA. JENNIFER 147. 153 TOPPER. GARY 356 rORRENCE. CWEN 146 147 TORRENCE. JIM 376 TORRENCE. MOLLY 260 TORRES. VASTI 220 TOWE. R 332 TOWNSEND. TIFFANY 322 TRACK 144 TRACY. L YNN 259 TRAILER. R 310 TRAINOR. B 330 TRAMMELL. M 344 TRAVIS. ROBIN 331 TRENDY. JENNIFER 362 TREST. JEFF 253 TRETHEWAY. NATASHA 281 TRETLEWEY. TASHA 409 TRIBBLE. KRISTEN 462 TRIBLE. JENNY 287 TRIPLET. GREG 237 TRIPP. KIMBERL Y 469 TRIPP. RAY 107 TRIPP. TROY 287 TROTTER. RICHARD 277 TROTTER. TOMMY 287. 451 TROTTER. VIRGINIA 104 TROUSSEAY. MICHAEL 244 TRUESDALE. NANCY 319 TRUESDALE TRACY 243. 469 TRULUCK. TERRI 287 TUCKER. HEATHER 336 TUCKER. PRISCILLA 338. 476 TUCKER. SHARON 322 451 TUGGLE.J 330 TULISALO. PATRICIA 462 TUNSTALL. WENDY 91 TOPPER. KIM 336 TURNER. ANGELA 462 TURNER. BOBBY 356 TURNER. BUDDY 4S1 TURNER. F 332 TURNER. FRANCIS 137 TURNER. HALL 259 TURNER. JEFF 394 TURNER. K 310 TURNER. M 332 TURNER. MARK 253 TURNER. MICHELLE 244 TURNER. SUSAN 451 TURNER. TAMI 451 TURNER. TERRI 313 TURNER. TRICIA 338 TURNER. WRIGHT 222 TURPIN. RA YMOND 398 TURPIN. TAMMY 258 TUTTLE. DAN 376 TWILLEY. VIRGINIA 238. 322. 451 TYERS VANESSA 288. 253. 451 TYLER. CHRIST 319 TYLER. CHRISTY 451 TYLER. FRANCOISE 243. 404. 469 TYLER. GREG 372. 373 TYLER. JEFF 260. 372. 373 TYNER. TRICIA 462 TYSON. ANGELA 462 TYSON. JODY 239. 252. 451 TYUS. OBER 277 W ULIANA, SHARON 241 476 ULM. CHARLES 451 UNDERWOOD. GAY 322. 323 UNDERWOOD. L A 344 UNDERWOOD. TRACEY 214 UNGAR. DA VID 287 UNIVERSITY UNION 236 UPCHURCH. MELISSA 287 USHELLA. SUSAN 451 USHER. VICKIE 477 UTIEY. SUZANNE 264. 287 w VALENCIA. L 310 VALENTI. MICHAEL 372 VALENTINE. MIKE 277 VALEZ. GUS 362 VALLE. JUANNA 224 VAN DEUSEN. LINDA 287. 469 VANDERFORD. AMY 477 VANDEUSEN. LINDA 338 VANDIVER. DANA 319 VANEVERY. KIM 322 VANLINDE. GARY 252 564 Index !!.€. VANPUTNAM, BRENT 370 VANSENUS. E 330 VARGAS. HECTOR 477 VARNEDUE. TIMOTHY 462 VARNER. SUSAN 451 VASSEL. M 342 VAUCHTN. LAUREN 314 VEAL. SANDRA 322 VEAL. SUZANNE 314 VEATER. LEE BETH 332. 380 VEATER. LEIGH 238 VEERAURANKUL. PRAPHA 451 VELAZQUEZ. ANA 469 VELEZ. BUS 253 VENDETTI. KRISTIE 313 VERNER. LIZ 322 VETERNINAHY MEDECINE. SCHOOL OF 125 VICHAIYA. PAT 451 VICHIARELLL DEBBIE 238. 267. 288 330 VICKERS. J 310 VICKER.S JODI 262. 469 VICKERY. CHRIS 277 VIDAL. DIANE 319 VINCENT. MIKE 311. 392 VINEYARD. L YNN 332. 380 VINEYARD. RUSSELL 451 VINNINC L 344 VIOLETT. SHEILA 238. 267. 274 288. 332. 380. 416. 452 VISCO. BETH 270. 287. 452 VITNER. DEBRA 326 VOGEL. DAVID 462 VOLINCIA. LEA 392 VOLLEYBALL 154 VOLPE. B 330 VOLPE. L 330 VUN SCHWEINITZ. HEIDI 319 VONDERMEVLEN. LINDA 462 VONSCHWEINITZ. HEIDI 405 452 VORBACH. LAINA 77 VOSS. DOUGLAS 462 VOTH LESLIE 313 VOWELL. CINDY 319 VOWELL. LUCINDA 452 VOYER. KAREN 236 VRISHABHENDRA. MACHU 212 238 VU. BRIAN 408 w WADDELL. CHRIS 235 WADDELL. MINDY 267 WADE. MARTHA 452 WADE. PAUL 236 WADE. STACEY 287 WADELL. C 389 WADIWITZ. A 342 WAGENBRENNER. TIFFANY 314 WACENBRENNER. WENDY 314 WAGES PAUL 252 WAGES. TERESIA 452 WACCNER. JENNIFER 322 WAGGONER. TIM 165 164 WAGNER. JACQUELINE 322 WAGNER. LAURA 336 WAGNER. STEVE 380 WAHLIN. BRIGITTA 147 153 WAITS. DANIEL 479 WAKEFIELD. VIVIAN 324, 452 WALD. TYLLMAN. 259. 452 WALDEN. CHRISTOPHER 477 WALDING CAYLE 267. 269 WALDRON. JAMIE 370 WALKER. A 344 WALKER. AMY 287 WALKER. APRIL 462 WALKER. BILL 380 WALKER. EDWARD 452 WALKER. J 342 WALKER. JIMMY 277 WALKER. KERRY 252 WALKER. LARRY 238 WALKER. LA WTON 277 WALKER. R 330 WALKER. SHELBY 243. 314 477 WALKER. SUSAN 287 WALKER. THOMS 287 WALL. KIM 452 WALLACE AL 394 WALLACE. LANETTE 218 WALLACE. MARY 452 WALLACE. N 342 WALLACE. RICHARD 287 WALLER. LYNN 313 WALLER. MANLEY 144 WALLER. RONALD 277 WALLER. WENDY 314 WALLINS. A 344 WALLMO. KRISTY 319 WALLS. LONNIE 452 WALRAVEN. DONDRA 452 WALSH. ANTHONY 287 WALSH. COLLEEN 264 WALSH. MICHAEL 477 WALSH. STEPHANIE 314 WALTER. MELISSA 326 WALTERS, CINA 477 WALTERS. JOHN 394 WALTON. C 332 WAN. PAUL 452 WARBINCTON. GEORGE 452 WARD. CHAD 410 WARD. GAINES 394 WARD. CERAL YN 462 WARD. JOE 1 76 WARD. JULIE 314 WARD.KATHLEEN 218 WARD. MARSHA 264 WARD. MORGAN 314 WARD. ROBERT 452 WARD. STEVE 281. 452 WARD. T 344 WARE. KERRI 313 WARE.M 332 WARE. MAKR 452 WARLICK. ANGELA 452 WARNE JEFF 381 WARREN. AMY 322 WARRENFELLS. S V 469 WARRENFELLS, VICKI 212 WARSAMA, ADAM 452 WARTMAN, C 330 WASHINGTON, CYNTHIA 244 453 WASHINGTON, MICHELLE 314 WASHOFSKY. RICK 384 WASSERMAN. JODIE 326 WASSERMAN. MICHELLE 326 WASSUN. PAM 260 479 WATCHDOGS 264 WATERS. BRENT 287 WATERS. JULIE 469 WATERS. ROBIN 314 WATERS. SHELLY 453 WAIFORD. RANDY 238 WATKIN, LAURA 462 WATKINS MICHELLE 477 W ATKINS, TODD 262 WATSON, BLAKE 244. 265 453 WATSON. D 310 332 WATSON. DAVE 277 WATSON. JAMES 462 WA TSON. JANE 236 WATSON. JENNY 314 453 WATSON, JOHN 372 WATSON. KIM 319. 477 WATSON. L 330 WA TSON. L YNN 253 WATSON. PAM 336 WATSON. THERESA 253 WATSON. VICTORIA 453 WATSON. W 332 WATSON. WILLIAM 453 WATT. ALLISON 322. 469 WATTERS. ALAN 392 WATTS K 310 WATTS. KATHY 469 WEATHERFORD. MARIE 244 313 WEATHERFORD. S 344 WEATHERLY. KIM 322 WEAVER. C .130 WEAVER. CATHY 453 WEAVER. ELIZABETH 453 WEAVER. MICHAEL 469 WEBB. CRAIG 287 WEBB. ERIC 287 WEBB. J 344 WEBB. JANNIE 469 WEBB. JERRI 253 WEBER.MADELINE 453 WEBSTER. LYDIA 218 WEBSTER. LYNNE 262 477 WEEKS. D 332 WEIBLEY. PAGE 287 WEINBERGER. SHEILA 326 WEINTRAUB. JIMMY 370 WEINWORM. WALI 392 WEIR. A 344 WEIS. HOLCER 275. 279 WEISS. CATHERINE 453 WEISS DAVID 453 WEISS. MARK 394 WEISSENBURGER. L 342 WEISSMAN. DR 107 WEITZEL. CRAIG 394 WELCH. JULIE 287 WELCH. MARTI 462 WELDON. AMBER 287 WELDON. BETH 453 WELLS. RUN 362 WELLS. S 342 WELLS, W 330 WELLS, WENDY 243 477 WELSH. PRISCILLA 453 WELTZBARKER. JILL 319 WENDER. VAN 370 WENER. LUCY 166 WENRICH. RON 138 WERNIECK. M. 332 WERNTZ. KEVIN 370 WESENEY. ROBIN 3lg WESLEY FOUNDA TION 266 WESLEY. M 310 WESS. BILL 356 WEST. ALAN 356 WEST. B 342 WEST GLEN 382 WEST. JEFF 372 WESTBROOK. WJ 45 3 WESTBURY. P 310 WESTMORELAND. CARL 277 WESTON. SHANNON 312 313 WETHERINGTON. MONICA 362 WEUSS. JUNI 469 WEYAND. DIANE 453 WEYMOUTH. JAMES 453 WEYMOUTH. NATE 144 WHALEN. LORI 262. 469 WHALER. M. 342 WHAILEY, SUSAN 453 WHEELER, LUCY 404 WHETZEL. ANDIE 322 WHIDDEN, PARKER 314 WHICHAM, JILL 453 WHITAKER. GREGORY 453 WHITAKER, STACI 462 WHITE. AMANDA 241 WHTTE. ANGIE 338 WHITE. B 310 WHITE, DENISE 287 WHTTE. ERIC JOHN 261 WHITE. FELECIA 243 WHITE. JAMES 453 WHITE. KAREN 462 WHITE. KEVIN 394 WHITE, KRISIL 242. 339. 338 462 WHITE. LEE 394 WHITE LOREEN 147 153 WHITE. M 344 WHITE. MB 462 WHITE. MICHAEL 477 WHITE. PAUL 359 454 WHITE. STACY 319 372 WHITE. STEVE 277 WHITE. SUSAN 454 WHITEHEAD. CLAYTON 261 287 412. 479 WHTEHEAD. TRAVIS 477 WHITEHURST AMY 313 WHITEL, RODDY 287 WHITESIDE. LYNN 319 WHITFEILD. SWAIN 454 WHITFIELD. S 394 WHITIKER. S 344 WHITING. SALE 454 WHITLAW. STEPHANIE 454 WHITLEY. LEIGH ANN 322 WHITLOCK. J 310 WHITLOW. KEN 454 WHITE Y. K 3.12 WHITMAN. MARK 253 WHITMIRE. B 389 WHITMIRE. BRAD 253 WHITMORE, J 332 WHITNEY, GREG 210 WHITNEY, J 310 WHITSEL, TAMII 281, 454 WHITTAKER, DENISE 324 454 WHITTEN. KA THRYN 220, 287 313 WIDDOWSON, JULIE 469 WIDER, TERI 336 WIELAND. G 342 WIGGINS, A 332 WIGGINS. TONY 217 WILBOURN. KATHY 322 WILBY, BETH ANN 319 WILCOX. BEN 370 WILCOX. J 342 WILDER. TERI 242 WILDON. TRISHA 253 WILENZICK. LAUREN 326 WILENZICK, WENDY 326 WILEY, C 310 WILFORD, MIKE 370 WILHUIT MICHELLE 287 WILHORT ADAM 394 WILKINSON, K 332 WILKENSONN, BENJI 382 WILKES NATALIE 454 WILKINS, SHERRI 319 WILKINS, JOHN 277 WILKINSON. MELINDA 454 WILLIAMS LISA 470 WILLET. MICHELLE 218 319 WILLIAMS. APRILLE 462 WILLIAMS. B 332 WILLIAMS. BARRY 243 WILLIAMS BRADLEY 454 WILLIAMS BRETT 376 WILLIAMS. C 344 WILLIAMS. C 332 WILLIAMS. CREY 218. 477 WILLIAMS CARL 237 WILLIAMS CHARLES 469 WILLIAMS. CHARLIE 277, 356, 454 WILLIAMS, CHRIS 319 WILLIAMS, DAVE 238, 275 WILLIAMS, DAWN 287, 314 WILLIAMS, DEANDREA 218 WILLIAMS. DENNIS 176 WILLIAMS JACK 454 WILLIAMS JENNI 313 WILLIAMS. JOE 287 WILLIAMS. JUDY 241 462 WILLIAMS, K 330 WILLIAMS. K 332 WILLIAMS KAREN 407 477 WILLIAMS KEITH 462 ' WILLIAMS. KENNEDY 356 WILLIAMS. KIM 264 287 WILLIAMS KRISTI 469 WILLIAMS LEIGHTON 462 WILLIAMS LISA 41. 288 WILLIAMS M 332 WILLIAMS MARY 454 WILLIAMS. MELANIE 454 WILLIAMS MELISSA 262 WILLIAMS MONICA 147 WILLIAMS RICHARD 376 WILLIAMS, ROBBY 277 WILLILAMS. ROBYN 454 WILLIAMS S 332 WILLIAMS SHAG 432 WILLIAMS, SONJA 324 WILLIAMS. STACEY 336 WILLIAMS. TERRI 372 WILLIAMS. TIM 310 WILLIAMS VANESSA 225 WILLIAMS. WENDY 462 WILLIAMSON. D 310 WILLIAMSON. DIANE 370 WILLIAMSON. GLENN 376 WILLIAMSON. HERBIE 376 WILLIAMSON. LOIS 469 WILLIAMSON. NELLIE 454 WILLIFORD. RICHARD 462 WILLIS BETH 319. 454 WILLIS. DONALYN 288 314 WILLIS. CAYE 454 WILLIS. K 332 WILLIS KAREN 314. 376 WILLIS. KARIN 281 WILLIS, LISA 336 WILLIS RACHAEL 454 WILLIS, RUSSELL 260, 463 WILLOUGHBY. SARAH 342 454 WILSON. A 330 WILSON. ALAN 356 WILSON. ALLISON 454 WILSON. AMY 314 WILSON. CARL 236 454 WILSON. CHANDRA 218 454 WILSON. DONALD 463 WILSON. GINA 313 WILSON. GREG .(56 WILSON. JAMES 454 WILSON. JEFF 356 WILSON. KEITH 252 WILSON. KIM 265, 469 WILSON, L 310 WILSON, LINDA 454 WILSON, MIKE 382 WILSON, N 344 WILSON, P 344 WILSON, STEPHEN 454 WILSON, SUSAN 259 WILSON, T 389 WILSON. TOM 261 WILSON. TONY 220 WILSON. TRISHA 222. 454 WILSON. VICTOR 47 WIMBERLY. JIM 277 WIMBERL Y. STEPHEN 477 WIMBISH. RICHARD 477 WINBURN. W 332 WINDUM. TIM 362 WINFREY. DAVID 223 259 WINFREY. JD 469 WINCO. KAREN 287 454 WINCO. KELLY 287 477 WINHAM. CHRISTINE 455 WINKLER. JILL 322 WINNEY. KRISTEN 314 WINSTEAD. LLOYD 287 WINTER. JANET 267 WINTER. S 344 WINTON. LAURA 455 WINTRUIDE. MARUEEN 244 WISE. CINDY 338 WISE. SHARNELL 324 WISON. CARLA 454 WITMER. E 332 WITT. DAVID 477 WODARSKI. C 330 WODDARD, TONY 477 WODSKI, K 342 WOFFORD, RANDY 260 275 WOLD, SUSAN 319 WOLFE. RUSTY 32 WOLFINBARGER. MITZI 253 336 469 WOLFORD. MURPHY 244 WOLLEN. L 332 WOLTERS GARRETT 277 WOMACK. SHERRY 463 WOMACK. STEPHANIE 314 463 WUNG. SHARON 222 252 WOO. JOLAYNE 463 WOO. KENT 4 69 WOOD. DEANNA 260 338 WOOD. ELLEN 318. 319, 409 WOOD, K 332 WOOD, LESLIE 469 WOOD, MARGARET 463 WOODARD. JAMES 252 WOODARD. STEVEN 455 WOODEN. N 342 WOODEN. TODD 414 WOODHAM. SUSIE 469 WOODRUFF COSBY 261 WOODS MARY BVETH 336 WOODS. MELISSA 455 WOODS. NANCY 322 WOODS. S 389 WOODS TERESA 324 455 WOODYARD. HEIDI 469 WOOLDRIDCE, SONYA 287 WOOLF. DONNA 260 313 WOOLSEY. SUSAN 220 WOOTEN. HOLLY 463 WOOTEN. JAMES 469 WOREN. JOHN 356 WORLEY. D 332 WORLEY. TIM 33 WORTHINGTON. JULIE 477 WORTHY. MARLYN 214 477 WOTANC. BRUCE 244 WOTRING. BRUCE 449 WRAY. LEE 455 WREN. J 332 WRIGHT. E 332 WRIGHT. ELIZABETH 463 WRIGHT. HAL 287 WRIGHT. HAROLD 33 WRIGHT. J 389 WRIGHT KELLY 455 WRIGHT. MARY 253 WRIGHT. SCOTT 261. 455 WRIGHT. WANDA 455 WU. EDNA 455 WUNDERLICH. G 332 WUOC 239 WYATT LAURA 322. 455 WYATT. PENNY 220 WYATT. TONY 217 YANCEY. C 389 YANDEL. SUSAN 267 YARBROUGH. CATHERINE 455 YARDEL. SUSAN 269 YATES. MARTHA JANE 336 YAWN. CHARLOTTE 477 YEATTA. DEBORAH 313 YUCKEY. RENEE 287 YOUNG. CRAIG 455 YOUNG. DA VID 382 YOUNG. K 342 YOUNG. KRISTINE 265. 477 YOUNG. LOUIS 287 YOUNG. R T 477 YOUNG. STEVE 144. 469 YOUNCBLOOD, J 342 YOUNCBLOOD, JULIE 267 455 YOUNGBLOOD, LISA 313 YOUNTS. DR SE 104 ZABLE. A 332 ZAICHICK. GRANT 287 ZAIT. AZRINA 455 ZBORAN. LORI 243 ZELL. DICKEY 392 ZETA TAU ALPHA 328 ZEIGLER. CHRIS 47, 212 380 ZIEGLER. MELISSA 214. 463 ZIELINSKI. MARK 479 ZIERK. KRISTEN 322 477 ZIMMER. C 332 ZIMMERMAN. MILISSA 314 ZMARZL Y. JANEANE 338 ZUPPER. KIM 262 ZWEBEN. MAEL YN 326 Index 565 It ' s final! Final exoms: Those rwo lirrle words ore enough ro spark o Flame of feor in even rhe brav- est of srudenrs Hov ever, every quar- ter borh rhe rimid and rhe courageous face rhar monunnenral momenr during which rhey are asked ro demonsrrore rheir knowledge of a cerroin subjecr area Unforrunorely, finols ore here ro sray. Finals week sends srudenrs inro a frenzy os rhey rry ro cram a quarrer ' s worth of work inro only a few nighrs of studying. The midnighr oil burns lore os students rry ro decipher nores rhor also served as a scribbling pod during dosses Final exam week does have a posi- rive side, however, Domino ' s probably mokes thousands of dollars because all srudenrs know rhor o study break just is not o study break wirhour o pizza. Lo- cal drugstores srock up in advance in preparorion for rhe mod rush on p ock- ages of NoDoz. On rhe serious side, finols bring peo- ple rogerher. Friends and acquaint- ances gorher ro srudy, and of course, ro take srudy breaks. Final exams do signify the end of the quorrer and sometimes rhe end of rhe year,- rhey do nor signol rhe end of rhe friendships that were mode in classes. Donna Hatcher Sometimes cramming Just Is not enough to pull a student, through a final. Study Ah, studying — ir hoppens ro be one of rhe fovorire pos- rimes of srudenrs or rhe Uni- versiry of Georgia. No orher ocriviry is OS diversely or creorively pursued on and off campus. Srudying con be done while earing o meol, reading o maga- zine, lisrening ro music, and even worching television. Reporredly, srudy- ing has also been done while (yawn) sleeping . . . z z-z-z-z-z-z ife. Out of the Dawg House Alrhough four yeors sounds like long rime, rrue Dull- dowgs from rhe Universiry of Georio realized how quickly rime flies in rhe dowg house Many alumni found ir easy ro re member rheir firsr day in Arhens " Afrer moving inro Creswell my firsr day, I was so hungry I rhoughr I could ear o horse, I rhink I mighr hove — ar Dolron, " recollected Dave Echols, a 1984 groduare presenrly working in Ar- lanro. " Ir seems so soon ofrer rhar I was popping rhe rop off of chompogne fol- lowing my final exam ond grodu- arion. " Wirh rhe convenience of rhe Clark Howell Career Plocemenr programs. Dulldowgs received much ossisronce in obroining jobs. " The people or Clork Howell were really helpful, " said Derh Drundige, o 1985 graduate. " During lasr winrer quarrer rhey ser up inrerviews ond I received offers prior ro grodu- orion. " Srudenrs rook odvonroge of rhe close proximiry of Arlanro and inrer- viewed wirh mony corpororions rhere. Four years sounds like o long rime, bur for graduated Dulldowgs ir seemed like only yesrerdoy when rhey sor rhrough onenrorion meetings and paid fees for the first time. These students enjoyed life in rhe dowghouse — but rhey looked forward to life outside ir os well. Ed Comely Many atudcnU discovered tha vacfulncsa of Clark Howell Ca- reer Placement Center during their acnior year. 570 « - Ed Comely THANKS If I hod ro sum ir oil up in one word, ir would be " Thontei " Thonl ' for rhe experience of o liferime I hove pur a lor of myself into rhe publicorion of rhis booK, however, rhe benefirs for ourweighr ony difficuiries ond conflicrs. From new knowledge ro new friendships, rhis job wos one I ' ve never regrerred roking In conduding rhe production, many people need ro be rhonked individually as well. I ' ll srorr off wirh rhe mosr owesome sroff I ' ve ever seen or rhe University of Georgia ' Carlo Gorvln — wirhour her support and exrro hours, rhis book would srill be sirring on my bedroom floor. She wos rhe greoresr Associare Ediror ever ' Kelly Porden — even berrer rhan fonrosric Kelly pur up with more from me than ony Business Manager deserves ro Dubbed os rhe " Index Man " , Kelly mode up on irreplaceable parr of Executive Sroff Suzanne Gllreath — ongmoror of our Dawg House logo, she pur oil her PR, knowledge ro work and did o greor job selling rhe 1986 PANDORA, Trocy Afcheson — who rook on one of rhe roughest jobs os Photo Ediror ond come through wirh flying colors I can ' r rhonk her enough for sticking ir our with me ond never quitting As for rhe section editors and ossisronrs, I could probobly wnre o book on each, however, I ' m ofroid o line or two is oil rhor con be spored Pleose know rhor I think oil of you were rerrific ' Leo McLees — who os Copy Ediror gcve o new meoning ro orgonized. She provided rhor never foiling smile we oil needed so many rimes. Trocey Bailey — who, os Theme Ediror, exemplified efficiency from doy onei And — she wos olwoys willing ro roke on more ' Corolee Armstrong ond Judy Willioms — who rook on one of rhe mosr unpredictable secrions in rhe book ond Turned Compus Life oround ' Nancy Kelly — who, without on ossisronr, erected on Acodemic secrion worrhy of much praise Jeff Terry ond Kim Gouleffe — If rhere was ever o morch mode in heoven , ir wos these two, the perfect ream wirh o fonrosric sroff Mory Jone Scudder — os our " surprise " secrion ediror, she did on owesome job wirh rhe new and much needed Housing secrion Jackie Temple and Kofhy Heorn — from copy on every poge ro lirrle dowghouses, these two mode Clubs rhe informorive secrion ir wos meant ro be Mike Kitchens and Heother Cadle — our Greek people, who borh deserve on oword for purring up wirh eoch orher Mike ' s comploinrs kepr us on our roes, and Heorher kept Mike on his, Stocie Plaster and Marsha Jones — who brought life ro rhe Classes sechon. They did a greor job, especially wirh Vorden ' s phorogrophers Robert McAlister and Ed Cornely — who helped Trocy Archeson ger oil rhose picrures organized All rhe phorogrophers rhis yeor were obsolurely rerrific As well, rhe general sroff did o " jom-up " job I can ' r rhonk oil of you enough, Finolly, o lirrle on rhe personol side, rhonte so much ro a very special lody, Vicky Triponey. However, I ' ll never forgive her for raking me ro rhe Navy O Club Nor only wos she on advisor, bur o friend as well More love ond rhonte rhon I con measure goes our ro my sisrer, Cindy Lee! Everyone know I would nor hove gorren o rhing done withour her My roommore sold edirors olwoys rhank rheir roommores — so — Thonte Margaret Kraft! You ' ve been rhere from general sroff ro Ediror-ln-Chief — I couldn ' r hove asked for o berrer friendi To my wonderful hall in Creswell, rhonto for purring up wirh on " obsenr " RAi I con ' r rell you how much I ' m gonno miss oil of you, A very special rhonks ro Pom Couthen ond oil of rhe Orientation Leaders (Scooby — you, rool) You Knorley Popuelles were owesome Your friendships meon so much ro me Now rhor I ' m neoring rhe end, I need ro rhonk rhe foll-a who ore olwoys rhere in rhe end — Mom, Dod, Cindy, Trish and Richard. I love you oil very much! Losr bur nor leosr, rhonte ro rhe University of Georgia for four of rhe besr years of " Life in rhe Dowg House " Smell Yq ' (Lorer), Tereso Dunn Ediror In Chief 1986 PANDORA PS. Heods will roll 572 The End L . r ! k jOSTENS 4 4 COLOPHON The 99th volume of the PANDORA, the official yearbook of the University of Georgia, was printed at Josten ' s Printing and Publishing Co.. P.O. Box 923. Clarksville. Tennessee. 37040. Offset lithography was used for all printing. Process and second color were used for color pages. 35inin prints were used for color repro- duction. The book was printed on Gloss 191 pa- per. The cover was designed by the Art Depart- ment in Clarksville. Tennessee following speci- fications from the PANDORA Staff. The book ' s cover was manufactured at the Josten ' s plant in Topeka, Kansas, and bound in Clarksville, Ten- nessee. The cover is 150 board weight with a Cordova grain and brick grain. The craftline em- bossed cover has a black material color with the application of silver and red. Hot Foil and silk- screen were used for the dover art application. Although the type styles and sizes vary some- what throughout the PANDORA, lot the most part headlines were printed in 36 point Souvenir Bold, body copy in 10 point Serif Gothic, and captions in 8 point Souvenir Bold. The kicker art was designed by Teresa Dunn with the page numbers In 18 point Souvenir Bold and the iden- tifying copy in 10 point Souvenir Bold. Lead let- ters were printed In 42 point Souvenir Bold type. Some of the varying type styles and sizes in- clude: 60 point lead letter and sentence style headlines for the introduction and conclusion sections: Giant Roman and Gothic type used in the Campus Life Section as well as varying sizes of the Souvenir Bold and Serif Gothic type: Sou- venir Bold Italic headlines used in the Sports feature Section; Broadway headlines used in the Greek introduction section: and Shotgun type used in the Shoot-Yourself feature of the Classes section. The " Life in the Dawg House " logo was de- signed by the Art Department at Josten ' s. Artwork used throughout the Campus Life sec- tion was designed by Amy Pettingill and Robin Spinks. Stan Lacy drew the art used in the Sports Feature section while Lillian Heard de- signed the artwork used in the Greek section. The endsheets were printed on snow white paper with black as the base ink and red as an applied color. The division pages were all done in process color except for the contributions division. The headings were done in 42 point Souvenir Bold with 12 point Serif Gothic body copy. The lead letters were 60 point Souvenir Bold, and 100 percent Red 100 percent Yellow were used for second color. The main layout style used in the PANDORA was three columnar; however, it was not the only style used. Photography was developed by the Camera Shop and Parker ' s Studio, both of Athens, Georgia. All advertisement sales were handled by Anthony Advertising of Atlanta. The PANDORA yearbook is totally self-sup- porting and receives no money from the Univer- sity of Georgia. Money to publish the book was raised through book ads and page sales. The PANDORA sells for $20.00 I «R6«t«0IV V i» ' i J«UV-»? »JC SffiBiS .-»•£,• ■!«» « w fr ' A ' .Jir ' di ' j.V ' i ' . ;?r- ' ; «v ,-Vf«i «iV VVW.»«1I« W


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