University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1987

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 584 of the 1987 volume:

♦ GLEASOX ' S HCTOltlAL DRAWING- ROOM COMPANION. 297 FRANKLIN COLLEGE, IN ATHENS, GEORGIA. nUBHJJN COL1XGE OF OEOROM. I 1 829. Dr. Church pm ' , ' ' . " i, ' A,..,,., c. , II II „l I ■ :h, m, « • Ihn-i i. iusw Courtesy of Department of Public Relations mk nik « Carla Garvin Editor-in-Chief Kimberly Goulette Associate Editor PesicjpKMQ $o you, to to lave fiu uouv counsel Sou fit to nta e ttlis t lina succeed ; SLidina us Su ind suggestions, £lnd explaining evzy needy QVouid we dedicate this medfeu ®f ouz. coffleye jo es—aff new ! 3s a toti n and expression §f ouz azatitude to uou ! %fe Editors. from 1886 PANDORA Academics Classes, term papers, and exams are the basic ingredi- ents to academic success. page 94 Associations Residence halls, greeks, and clubs were as popular as ever. page 202 vr Contributions Whether its from ad sales or book sales, all contribu- tions make the production of the PANDORA a total success. page 478 Campus Life With Homecoming, old and new traditions, students found UGA to be an enjoy- able campus. page 18 t ? Sports Competitively, the Dawgs once again upheld the ath- letic record of a winner. page 130 Classes from freshmen to seniors, those smiling faces can be found everywhere in Athens. page 402 ♦ 4 ( I 4 2 Opening :? m o k i I ii According to Greek mythology Pandora which means " she who has all gifts, " opened the box in which all the evils of the world had been suppressed. The evils of the world flew out to plague mankind, leaving only Hope inside the box. In 1886 representatives of the eight existing fraternities on campus: SAE, Chi Phi, KA, Phi Delta Theta, ATO, Del- ta Tau Delta, Fiji.and Sigma Nu; worked together to create the first yearbook at the University of Georgia and the Souths second yearbook ever. The yearbook was a collection of the Greek ' rolls and of their activities on campus. It was a paperback book, much smaller in size than ours today, giving the his- tories of each class, of the school, and of the organizations at the University. Only three pages of photographs were included in this edition. It was not until 1931, the forty-fourth edition of the PANDORA, that photographs of all the students were included. In 1971 the eighty-fourth edition, the PANDORA in- troduced the first sixteen pages of the yearbook in color. In recent years a combination of photographs and writ- ten copy have prevailed. In order to bring about these changes in a yearbook a dedicated staff must be present. The first PANDORA staff had sixteen members all of whom were fraternity men. The first fifteen volumes were done solely by the frater- nities. In this period no PANDORA was published in 1889 or 1891, the only two years to be skipped since 1886. Funding was provided by the fratemi- LEfT: These original PAHDORAs. including the Hrst edi- tion in 1886, exemplify the styles and designs of the past one hundred years. ties and local advertisements. It was the hopes of the first editors that the Board of Trustees would set aside mon- ey for the PANDORA every year. 1903 marked the beginning of a new era for the PANDORA. The university allotted funds for the yearbook and it was published by the student body not the fraternities so that the PANDORA could expand to better represent all as- pects of campus life at the University. The editors were still very select in choosing their staff members, every year gaining in numbers. For over sev- enty years the PANDORA operated quite smoothly. Apathy prevailed in the 1970 ' s, and the University took away all funds from the yearbook. At this time the PANDO- RA appeared to be sunk, but Dr. Bill Powell decided to bri ng the responsi- bility of the yearbook production under him, as Director of Student Activities. In 1978 the ninty -first edition of the PANDORA was published as a self-sup- ported yearbook. Funding came through advertisements, yearbook sales, and all fraternities, sororities and other organizations bought their own pages. The 1980s have preceded in much the same way. This brings us to 1987, today. After many trials and tribulations the PAN- DORA has become an award winning yearbook. The PANDORA staff is now the largest college yearbook staff in the country with 1 75 members. This year ' s staff presents the one hundredth edi- tion of the PANDORA in the form of a box. We hope that your curiosity, like Pandora ' s, will be triggered so that you will open our box to view the past and present. We leave only Hope in this box for the future of the PANDORA. ■ !ra- •-fe ■ £J© Opening 3 " ' •»- - T |» kGB Jk. fJk BELOW: A cheerleader from the 1 DORA proves that spirit is the nam game. RIGHT: These loyal Dawg fans sh true colors celebrating our Tech vict Spirit an inspiring or animating principle such as pervades and tempers thought, feeling or action the soul or heart a vigorous sense of membership in a group sensations with respect to exaltion or depression the dominant tendency or character of a thing Georgia has a spirit. It is poorly de- fined as " gung-ho " , intellectual, apa- thetic or " party. " It is inconceivably described by any single word. The spirit of a place is a part of all things that it is. (1963 PANDORA) • pirit. That nebulous mix- ture of enthusiasm, en- ergy, eagerness, and vi- tality. It is such a vague concept, and difficult to fully Pine; yet, no matter how Spir- interpreted, there is no de- ng that the University of :orgia has more than its fair are. The spirit of the Bulldogs in be seen at pep rallies, tail- ate parties, parades, and foot- tall games. At every event in- volving university students, there is always evidence of spirited people out to have a ood time. UGA has it all. We ave enthusiasm from the tops four red and black pom-poms 3 the cuffs of our Bulldog box- r shorts. And for all university tudents, it ' s this spirit and est for life that makes us roud to be Bulldogs! Opening 5 Dawg Tales For most of the University of Georgia ' s students, the classes are held, sporting events occur, and social activi- ties happen. Few students real- ize that hidden within the beauty of the oldest state-char- tered institution, each building has its own secrets and leg- ends. The Chapel was the site for graduation during the first years of the University. One year, Robert Toombs, valedic- torian of his class, got drunk the night before graduation and was told that he could not participate in the following day ' s ceremonies. The next day, he went and began deliv- ering his speech outside under the tree in front of the Chapel. The legend states that his speech was so outstanding that everyone came outside to hear him, disrupting the cere- ABOVE: By standing on the second step of the Chapel, you are in the very center of Ath- ens. Photo by Charlotte Shelton. monies. Many years later, on the day Robert died, lightening struck down the tree under which he had given his speech. Today, a memorium stands in the place where the tree once stood, outside the Chapel. New College, found just south of the Chapel, is one of the few buildings in Athens to have hurricane bars. Why? The fact is that this building has been blown down by hurri- canes three times! If North Campus is the origi- nal UGA campus, where did South Campus come from? Lumpkin donated all of the land which is now South Cam- pus to the University under one condition — that his home was never to be torn down. Today, Lumpkin House is in its origi- nal position in the middle of South Campus. 6 Opening £lasr ' iW «r jf»si - - ■ ntt llSs 7? Wendy Hill I £ ABOVE: Even the UGA campus has its quiet » moments on North campus. : " y i fy$ . rl BELOW: The Arch is the official entrance of UGA, as this 1950 PANDORA photo shows. LEFT: The President ' s office sits quietly in the middle of North campus. Sks The symbol of the University, the Arch, was built in 1858. In 1946, the Arch was moved backwards about six feet, placed on some limestone steps, and the two lights were added. The legend of the Arch, located at the entrance to North Campus says that University fresh- men must walk around it, not under it, and that those who violate this tra- dition will become sterile for life! . ' Opening 7 4. Qeorgial . . . Bulldogs! On an autumn Saturday afternoon, this familiar chant can be heard echoing throughout the streets of Ath- ens. An outsider, if asked about life at Georgia would most likely first picture the great football tradition of the University of Georgia. But all University of Georgia students know that while the Silver Britches and tailgating are a big part of campus life, there is much more to experience. Georgia life is definately an in- escapable collage of culture and activities. It is the grace of the old southern homes on An- tebellum Trail, but it is also the mod style of the 40 Watt Club downtown. It ' s a packed Orbit bus, an early Monday 7:50 class, and of course, studying and socializing late at the li- brary. The Tate Student Center also offers evidence of Geor- gia ' s diversity as one may find an anti-apartheid rally or a ser- mon by Brothers Jim and Jed and Sister Cindy. Might life is yet another aspect of UGA campus life. Students too often find themselves at various night spots, fraternity parties, and midnight madness. Unfor- tunately, sometimes on these same nights, some students find themselves encompassed by our diligent law enforce- ment. Seasons also play a big part in student ' s lives. As in the fall one may see a migra- tion of Bulldogs to Florida for a single weekend or the rush of eager pledge hopefuls. The spring is especially active with Derby and Greek Week, Spring break, and Brumby Beach. Yes, the University of Georgia has it all from spirit and sports to academics and a great so- cial life. Just ask any Georgia student about campus life; they ' ll flash a big smile and say that it ' s the place to be. f 4 8 Opening ?mm , - m ■ re the grass, BELOW: Campus Life in the ' 40s included freshman caps as this 1944 PANDORA shows. LEFT: Campus Life at UGA always includes cramming for exams before class. -£ 01 Cm It ' s not very hard to note the changes that have taken place here at the University of Georgia over the past 1 00 years. The physical look of the campus, the students, the curriculum, and traditions, all, at least in some way, have been altered. Here one of the old traditions is illus- trated as freshmen line up to buy their freshman caps to be worn their entire freshman year. Freshmen were also not allowed to walk under the arches. S trict attention was paid to these rules and punishment was se- vere. It was much like being a pledge to the University of Georgia for an entire yearl ♦r Reginald Samuel aj ABOVE: A messy room is the sign of a sound 2 mind as these girls found out. RIGHT: Having a guitar in hands makes this dorm resident feel right at home. BELOW: This 1926 PANDORA photo shows Soule Hall as a new dorm for students. Anew girl ' s dormitory was in the process of erection be- tween Soule Hall and Lump- kin Street. On lookers wondered at the choice of red brick for the struc- ture, since in every other building on Ag campus yellow brick has been used. (PANDORA 1937) The variety of housing options of- fered students many choices of inde- pendence, economy, and conven- ience. While no one lived in " luxurious Memorial Hall " some did live in luxurious townhouses, while other opted for basic ' roughing it ' ' in the dorms. Living It Up ABOVE: Bean bags are essential for comfort- able living. Photo by Reginald Samuel. Where am I going to live? Now more than ever the various op- tions for housing offer a stu- dent several choices for where to live. One hundred years ago, the writers of the PANDO- RA spoke proudly of the male dormitory in old college, a building now occupied by the offices of teachers and admin- istrators. Today students can live in apartments, condomini- ums, duplexes, and houses, or they can choose from many dif- ferent types of dormitories such as single-sex or coed, minimal or maximum visiting hours, even international dor- mitories. There are of course advantages and disadvantages to each form of housing. Dor- mitories are the most econom- ical choice since fees include everything and with the conve- nience of the meal plan stu- dents choosing this option have an almost worry-free situ- ation. Dorms also offer good opportunities for meeting peo- ple. Apartments and condo- miniums have obvious advan- tages too. Students appreciate more privacy and indepen- dence despite the more costly fares. Also dining halls are in- convenient for many off-cam- pus residents which makes it necessary to shop and prepare one ' s own food, some love it, others dread or avoid it. Du- plexes and houses offer the same situations as condomini- ums and apartments but with more roommates and perhaps some occasional yardwork. Most freshman live in the dorms; however, more and more are choosing to live in off-campus housing and are therefore almost instantan- eoustly independent young adults. Opening 11 Basketball. A sport in which skill, agility, luck, ability, and determination is more than just the name of the game. Georgia. Known for its perennial football powerhouse. Bulldogs. The name cherished by every person able to become one. The Dawgs of the Coliseum for years have been making their hopes and reaping the fruit of their labor. Both the men ' s and women ' s teams have enjoyed relative good success on the court just as all the Dawg teams have. Basketball. Georgia. Bulldogs. Tra- dition. Excellence. Winning. All of this on one campus in Athens, Ga. M RIGHT: Keith Henderson struggles to Keep the ball away from the Clemson defense. ABOVE: This 1961 PANDORA shows that the Georgia-GA Tech rivalry in basketball is tense. ABOVE: Mike Judge puts forth great effort •12, ?. Sr 7, % 12 Opening iri E: James Ja Clemson defe irry Williams. hird down and goal. The crowd of 82,000 scream- ing Bulldog fans. " And rs Tate scores! " , exclaims rry Munson. The scene could -sent any year at the Uni- y of Georgia; however, it st shows the world how seri- ius Dawg fans take their ports. Tradition, winning, the southeast Conference, and the ieorgia Bulldogs. They all go ogether like peanut butter and slly, Abbott and Costello, and JQA IV and the Hairy Dawg. ball may be the major on campus, but all other s follow the same tradi- on of excellence. Excellence. Just as students trive to be all they can be- ome, athletic teams constant- ly go for the " gold " . All the ty sports on campus want _ i the best. They practice ong and hard with enthusiasm • ?ride. ming. The goal of every hard working moment, i feeling is unsurpassed by a known to man. UGA Tradition. Excellen Winning. All complete sj onyms of «ach other. They i all entwined together like braided candle. Sports may a game, but for the Dawgs il a way of life. Athens Greeks . campus activities, one out of every five UG dents belongs to a Greek orga- nization — either a fraternity or a sorority. A great deal of interaction and competition takes place between sororities and frater- nities. Intramural sports su« as football, volleyball, water polo, bowling, and softball make the competition more fun than serious. Social events sponsored by the Greeks to en- tertain students include the ' Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, " " Queen of Hearts, " " Jail ' n oto by Picture Man. om all of the fun activities anned by the Greeks is d to various chari d the country. Greeks find obligations, fun, and everlasting friendships here at good ole UGA! Derby Week. But being a Greek is not all fun and games; each sorority and fraternity has the obliga- tion to raise money for philan- thropies. The money raised Picture Man ABOVE: Karen Brabson and Al McConnell relax and enjoy Pike ' s Octoberfest festivities. BELOW: This thought-provoking quote is found in the 1928 PAHDORA, and the interest- ing photograph features three Pi Kappa Phis from 1940. LEFT: Ka ' thy Long and Alice Stone take a break from the Sigma Chi Derby events. gSMH ei There is probably as little ill- feeling at Georgia between members of fraternities and other students as at any other institu- tion in the country. The unfortunate characterists of fraternities at certain other institutions — snobbishness, banding in cliques against students not members of fraternities — are not prominent at the University. Friendships are not all restricted to one fraternity house. It seems rea- sonable to believe that this desirable state of affairs will continue. " Opening 15 ABOVE: These students enjoy taking a break downtown to eat lunch. BELOW: Weekly dances were always popular as this 1951 PANDORA illustrates. RIGHT: The Wall in the center of campus is always the place to be Spring Quarter. As time goes by, people change, fads change, even free time activities change. As the picture on the right shows dances were extremely popular in the 1950 s. In the 60 ' s sockhops, drive- ins, and S honeys were favorite hang- outs, nowadays college students can be found at fraternity bashes, bars, residence halls, and even the wall in front of Park Hall. mH m % m c 1 Free Time Spots ABOVE: These students enjoy chatting be- tween classes outside Park Hall. t ' s three o ' clock in the af- Iternoon and I ' m boarding a Russell Hall Bus to take me back to the dorm. I (acci- dently) overhear what is appar- ently a conversation between a freshman and a senior. David: Rob did you hear that it ' s Zoo Night at T.K. ' s tonight. Rob: What ' s Zoo Night? David: Zoo Night is the place to go on Wednesday nights. They ' ve got cheap drinks, oh yea you ' re just a freshman. Well you can go anyway and hear Richard sing. Rob: Well I was more in the mood for dancing. David: From what I hear O ' Mal- leys is the place to go to dance to top forty tunes. Rob: Well I ' d rather dance to " Athens music. " I hear the top forty songs on the radio. David: You ' re in the luck now that the 40 Watt is letting the under twenty-one crowd in, you can go there and slam dance to great music. Rob: That sounds great but I ' m not so sure if that ' s what I wanna do. David: We ' re gonna go to the Draft House — it ' s a movie theatre that serves beer. We can try to sneak you in. Rob: What ' s playing? David: Who cares? No one real- ly watches the movies. You wanna go with us? Opening 17 18 k Campus life at the UniversTEyof Georgia this year was much like Pandora ' s box — full of surprisesl There was much to arouse the curiosity of stu- dents throughout the 1986-1987 school year. Celebrity lecturers, concerts, building rennovation, exciting foot- ball weekends, Homecoming festivities, wild Greek par- ties, the year ' s latest trends and new campus organiza- tions were just a few. There was always something exciting to see, talk about, plan or attend. Any solitary moment a student could steal to himself or herself was deemed precious in the mist of all the happenings on and around campus. Katherine Friedman Campus Life Editor Kimberle E. Walthall Asst. Football Mini-Mag pp. 33-42 Campus Queens pp. 43-47 Homecoming pp. 48-55 Health Service pp. 58-59 Butts-Mehre Heritage Hall pp. 64-65 Year in Review pp. 90-93 Moments like this one were rare amidst all e excitement on and around the campus. New Faces At UGA Lecturers and celebrity speakers were an integral part of student life at Georgia. This year ' s guests included The Mayflower Madam, Sidney Bar- rows, riikki Giovanni, Rocky Blier, Hamilton Holmes St., and many oth- ers, A new, but soon to be familiar face around the campus, was Charles E. Knapp, newly appointed president of the University of Georgia. RIGHT: Dean of (tingling Bros. Bamutn Baileys clown school, Steve Smith expresses the importance of being the perfect clown. E. Comely ABOVE: The infamous Sidney Biddle Bar- rows, The Mayflower Madam, drew an overflow- ing crowd at the Tate Center. UPPER RIGHT: Gumby opened a new pizza delivery place in Athens. RIGHT: Charles E. Knapp was elected Presi dent of the University by the Board of Regents II mt mm MY N W to Photography Staff Many students found the teachings of Zeus interesting, but unbelievable. Faces On Campus 21 Below: The Cosby Show was not only among the most widely watched t.v. shows but it also sparked many trends. Above Right: Dressing up is a trend that nev- er goes out of style. Below Right: Boots that come right above the ankle and in a rainbow of colors were very popular this year. n rends are everywhere you go and everywhere you look. Trends come quickly into style and leave just as quickly. Around Athens this year there are many trends you just can ' t help but notice. It seems that everyone these days is into the " fitness craze " . Both guys and girls are now doing aerobics and working out with nautilis equipment. Another popular trend is denim out- fits and silver jewelry. The two go hand and hand and are easy to spot all around the campus. Girls this year also have some kind of fetish for wearing huge bows in their hair with the " chigon " style pony tails. Cars also are very trendy this year. BMW ' s seem to be hot wheeling around town everywhere. And you can ' t help but notice all of the yellow diamond shaped signs in the rear windshield. They started out saying " Baby on Board " and now go as far to say " Tri-Delt on Board. " The hang out spots are every- where. No matter where it is, as long as you are downtown it is a cool place to be. And of course there are the night spots as well. O ' Malley ' s, T.K. ' s, and Harry ' s to name just a few. Of course there are many more trends than have been named. All you have to do is look around and you will find them. But they don ' t stay for long — by next year these things will be considered dead, and new trends will be in the making. 22 Trends Trends 2 3 Elections 1986 fj BELOW: Throughout the Fowler Senate race advertisements by incumbent Mattingly ac- cused fowler of being " absent for Georgia " based on previous attendance records, fowler won the election. Mow who is absent? RIGHT: This College Republican campaigns for his party at the Tate Center. BELOW: Mattingly received 53% of the vote in the campus mock election. During the weeks preceding the November 4th election, the UGA campus became a political parade. College Republi- cans campaigned for the incum- bent Senator, Mack Mattingly, while Young Democrats pro- claimed, " We Want Wyche! " Supporters of both candidates for U.S. Senate campaigned exten- sively on the UGA campus. The De- mosthesian Literary Society held a mock election for students. On campus, Mattingly received 53% of the mock vote. However, when final votes were counted in the state-wide election. Fowler was vic- torious over Mattingly with 51% to Mattingly ' s 49%. In other statewide elections, in- cumbent Governor Joe Frank Har- ris received 71% while Democrat Guy Davis received only 30%. On campus, however, Harris received less with 64% to Davis ' 36%. Some students on campus voted by absentee ballot while others opted to take a break from school and drive to their designated vot- ing poll. All over campus, both stu- dents and faculty were spotted wearing stickers saying, " I Have Voted, Have You? " »»_-_-__-_--__-—_—__— M . ■I 24 ■2-W- JOIN COLLEGE REPUBLICAN] A Senator Wyche Fowler (above) will definitely be marked present in Congress as Governor Joe Frank Harris (right) resumes his duties as head of the state of Georgia. 25 LEFT, ABOVE RIGHT AMD RIGHT: Various moments in the renovation of the bookstore newly renovated building caused much confusion but was realistic de- cision to the problem of satisfying thousands of university students and faculty. The changes in the book- store are definitely postive and an as- set to the university of Georgia com- munity. Ehe bookstore at the Univer- sity of Georgia has under- gone many changes this year. The major change was its renovation. Due to the lack of size and space for storage purposes, the on-campus bookstore was reno- vated. Work started in the late sum- mer in hopes that the store would be done during the school year. The temporary relocation was at the old J.C. Penny building in downtown Ath- ens on Broad Street. The building that was enlarged has ample space to store the many thousands of books, pencils, pens, Bulldog paraphenalis, and other supplies that a university bookstore this size must accommo- date. The newly renovated building plans to be regarded as the big im- provement to the university. The i i [ lalta Bookstore 2 7 Below: The street lights of downtown Ath- ens illuminate a snow covered Athens as night falls. On Thursday, January 22, 1987, University of Geor- gia students awoke to the unusual. Besides the dawn of a new day, the early morning hours brought a white fantasyland: Ath- ens was covered in a blanket of snowl When alarm clocks went off to wake students for their 7:50 class- es, these early risers became the first to experience the sight of a " white Athens. " Soon they were anxiously listening to the radio to determine if the University would be closed for the day. When the closing was announced, elation was felt all over campus. Students either went back to sleep or head- ed out to play in the snow. While many University students Above Right: Mo East-West or Russell Hall buses went around this bend to Creswell Hall or anywhere else when the University experienced this " avalanche " of snow. Below Right: This resident of Russell Hall attacks his buddies with snowballs. hail from northern Georgia and other states with an equally cold or colder climate, Georgia also has a substanial number of students from southern Georgia and Flori- da. For many of the more southern students, this was their first experi- ence in the snow and one they won ' t soon forget. All over campus snowball fights were going on while snowmen and other ice sculptures were being built. By mid-afternoon the tran- quility from the early morning snowfall was still being felt but was also a cause for jubilation. Many fraternities had " snow " parties which added to the excitement of the day. All in all, this was one day that will live long in the memories of many University students. - -•- 28 Snow Jam Snow Jam 29 ing. Up and at ' em troops — time to conquer another grou coming University of Georgi dents. Most weekdays started a in the Russell Hall lobby for th entation Leaders. The first day of the two-day men sessions began with smiles and cheerful greetinj each new group of students an ents. Then it was on to the Tafc ter to get down to business, was no time to play during th While, the students were busy g a real taste of college life — the dreaded placement tests, tl entation Leaders were busy a: ing the probing questions of th ents in a question answer se Then it was off into the sun tc off the beautiful UGA campus parents. As evening approached, it wa to kickback and relax. After a h meal the Orientation Leaders busy doing everything from te; the freshmen how to " Ga Dawgs " to performing theirsYA ten and starring the Orien Leaders). During the evenin sions the new students were re open up, ask questions and 1 great time — even if it lasl night! Day two of the session can went quickly. It was the day of ed Registration. For the Oriei Leaders it was old hat, but I freshmen it was terror. Being an Orientation Lea something many only dream but for the ten 1986 Oriei Leaders it was a " gift " the; blessed with. It will be hard fo or anyone to forget the 1986 tion sessions. It was the ye; more freshmen than ever app the University. And how cou! one forget dancing until rr " My little scoop of vanilla pt Stephanie Lardbelly, and grou bers. Yes, it will be hard for any forget the 1986 Orientatio Left: 1986 Orientation Leaders — t Homberg, Nixon Jefferson, Steve Th Standing: Mike Hannan, Kim Gouletl Johnson, Victor Wilson (Director), Re Julie Cofer, Kelly Clarke, Alvin My Scott Terrell (Assistant) 30 Orientation Orientation 31 UGA IV . 4 Ilthough things went well for the Georgia football team this season, their mascot wasn ' t as fortunate. The most popular Bulldog in Geor- gia is UGA IV, was injured toward the middle of the season. Many feared he had a few too many and his wild be- havior got to out of hand. When the truth came out UGA ' s reputation was unblemished. In effect, he was rolling around on a bed and fell off injuring one of his legs. Fortunately, brother Otto could nil in. BETWEEN the HEDGES A • GEORGIA • FOOTBALL » MINI-MAGAZINE ■ Tailgating On A Georgia Football Weekend — I o Georgia foot- T ball weekend 1 would have been • - I complete with- out those spirited tail- gaters. These ardent " Dawg " fans came in all shapes, sizes and ages. Re- gardless of their unique qualities however, they all had one thing in common — a love of Bulldog foot- ball games and the Univer- sity of Georgia. Adorned in red, black and Dawg paraphernalia, some tailgaters arrived as early as Friday night. Most of their pilgrimages howev- er, began early Saturday morning when the majority of students were sleeping off the side effects of the night before. Hours before the first kickoff vendors, red and black vans, monstrous mo- bile homes and elaborate food spreads completely cover campus. Often times generous tailgaters shared their food with students and other passerbyers — that is, as long as they were Georgia Bulldog fans. It was that type of spirit that Georgia tailgaters ex- emplified throughout the football season. Rain or shine, they were always there supporting the Dawgs and the University of Georgia. Mf%r m y Lil9 ICK riM ow) to INTWT si •K» DUN ' ! 11 p-wCSS ifc i « -r f ft lt " - m H ; tgr f m L K ' • 34 Tailgating at To Wea ir tfSB w Spirited Fans Dress Up To " Hunker Down ABOVE: Fans could never buy ■noiicili Bulldog paraphrenalia. LErT: This Lone Dawg ran sports his favorite outfit for those hot football games. ! he Bulldogs are I far from a typical I college football 1 team, hence their fans are also far from typical. Unlike most col- leges and universities, Uni- versity of Georgia students enjoy dressing up for games. If attending the game with a date, guys usually wear a tie, dress pants, and an oxford. Girls wear either a dress or a dressy skirt and blouse. Yet, other students prepare for the heat and wear shorts and a T-shirt or oth- er comfortable clothing. Like the students, the alums and families have a traditional attire also. They usually stand out in the crowd due to their carefully selected red and black out- fits and other pieces of bulldog paraphernalia. This includes the bulldog face or name on belts, ties, pins, hats, t-shirts, pants, or anything otherwise at- tached to their bodies. Alums are so spirited, they subject their children, pets. and even their cars to " Bulldog " mania. Local fans also partici- pate in supporting the bull- dogs. On the day of the game, restaurant and retail employees dress in their favorite bulldog attire to join in the excitement. Ev- ery fan enjoys showing en- thusiasm for our Bulldogs. ABOVE: These students en- joy pre-game parties up and down Lumpkin Street. Pre-Game Festivities Fun For All s a football week- Iend draws near, everyone anx- _ ioiisly awaits the excitement. The fun begins before the day of the game. On Friday afternoon, spirit- ed alumni journey to Ath- ens to get an early start on the game activities, while the students gather at vari- ous bars and fraternities that evening. The " rowdy " fans enhance the atmo- sphere of Athens before, during, and after the game. Instead of sleeping late on Football Saturdays, ev- eryone rises bright and ear- ly to take part in one of many pre-game festivities. Fraternity and sorority members attend brunches at their houses, while other UGA students meet for lunch at such places as Harry ' s or Classics. Alumni and families have tailgate parties anywhere they can find a grassy area or, if des- perate, in a parking lot. All of the fans unite as they hum and listen to the " Fire Up the Dawgs " Show on Q- 105. After the Georgia Victory, the celebration continues into the late hours of the night. Immediately follow- ing the game, students flock to diffrent hot spots in the Athens area. F K LEfT: The Kappa Alpha house is the place to be after the game. Below: Red Coat Band Members get to have most of their fun dur- ing the game. Far Below: Every Bulldogs dream: to be the next James Jack- " 1 j ll I J 1 ; Day Activities Below: Like all other Tech fans, this one knew the place to be was not between the hedges when the Dawgs trounced the Jackets. Far Below: Georgia once again proved that being a jacket buster is the thing to be. ?r V rw If %- ■: • If- FOOTBALL 31 I i t EORGIA — GEORGIA TECH V- ' -jprt Georgia Beats Tech Georgia fans took out last year ' s hostilities against Tech on this car (left) and then swamped the field when the thrill of victory was once again theirs (right). a ' m J ' " 1 he annual clash between Georgia and Georgia Tech is not an ordinary foot- ball game. This game abounds in tradition. At- lanta and Athens are a mere hour apart, yet the winner of this rivalry earns bragging rights throughout the state. This year our Bulldogs fought on their home field; Stanford Stadium. All roads into Athens were traffic filled. The usually short ride from Atlanta turned in to three hours for many fans. As usual, however, both Bulldog and Jacket fans were prepared to tackle any problem which stood in the way between them and " the game. " During the early 1980s our concern with the Jackets diminished noticeably. We were more concerned with ri- vals like Florida, Au- burn, and Clemson. Re- cently, however, through some freak of nature, the Yellow Jackets defeated Georgia two years in a row. This past November 29 history was on the line. Neither team has ever won three years in a row. Obiviously, no Georgia player wanted to be on the team that broke Bulldog tradition. There are not many teams, if any, that an ar- dent Georgia fan likes. When dealing with Tech especially it is hard to get even a slightly posi- tive word out of a Bull- dog backers mouth. In most cases the old add age holds true: " It ' s not whether you win or lose, it ' s how you play the game. " When Georgia meets Georgia Tech, it ' s not " most 42 Mini-Mog Miss Homecoming 43 Miss Georgia Football Karen McClung J he University of Georgia s 1986 Miss Georgia Football is Karen McClung. Karen is a twenty- year old junior from Win ston. Georgia. She is a Psy- chology major. Karen was nominated for Miss Geor gia Football by her soror ity. Chi Omega where she is Mootnany Washboard band leader and song lead er for Rush. 44 Miss Georgia football Miss Agriculture I lock and Bridle Booger Bottom. Georgia, and Alpha Gam- In addition to having a 2.5 ma Rho spon- G.F.A.. Rachael is involved sored this year ' s in many campus activities Miss Agriculture, Rachel including College 4-M, Lyn Lankford. Rachael is a Dairy Science Club, Block sophomore Animal and and Bridle and Alpha Gam Dairv Science major from ma Rho little sister. Rachel Lankford Miss Agriculture 45 Miss UGA Angela Ashworth Miss University of Georgia 1987 is Angela Ash- worth, who is from Whitmire, South Caro- lina and is a Marketing ma- jor with a 3.95 G.F.A., was sponsored by her sorority. Delta Delta Delta. Angela is involved in many campus activities including the Stu- dent Alumni Council, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Golden Key, Palladia, Georgettes, and she is the treasurer of her sorority. hi; 46 Miss UGA Miss Black UGA I . aanv campus re asurer o he 1987 Miss Black UGA is Hi- larie Vanessa Hartong. She is a Journalism major with a 2.5 G.P.A. and is from Bronx, Mew York. In addi- tion to holding the title of Miss Black University of Georgia, Hilarie is involved in the Black Theatrical En- semble, Di Gamma Kappa, and she is an anchor and reporter for 90.5 FM. Hilarie Hartong Gr ee Miss Black UGA 47 HOMECOMING Above Right: Tracy Atcheson looks like she is having a great time at the Homecoming Pic- nic. Right: Brumby-Russell communities showed their Homecoming spirit with this dec- orative float. 48 llomecoming Donna Hatcher 1 f- CRft - Kr k : ■hi£ " ' • O 1? y . 5r t 1 : j|gfl Donna Hatcher 0- Of LefcThe em Shine o Below: Th way at the sored in P Association ■ Left: The Block and Bridle Club put a ' West- em Shine on UGA " with their float. Below: These two students danced the night away at the Homecoming Superdance, spon- sored in part by the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Donna Hatche Parade Brings Excitement j_ I child, decked out in Bull- Z% dog paraphenalia, stands jfip. U P and looks down the ' street. He sits down, dis- sappointed at the emptiness of the street. Suddenly, he hears the first notes of the Georgia fight song and realizes that the Homecoming Pa- rade has begun. The Redcoat Band headed up the parade and got the crowd spirited for the following excitement. Many UGA personalities were featured in the pa- rade, including Mary Lynn Terry, 1985 Homecoming Queen, and UGA IV, our favorite mascot. Then came time for the floats, ev- eryone ' s favorite feature. Organiza- tions put long hours and much hard work into building their floats into a reflection of the Homecoming theme " Shine On UGAI " Amidst cheers and chuckles, the crowd watched the floats roll by, each person hoping that the judges would award their float with high points. The Homecoming Parade was not the only source of excitement during the week, fun though it was. Earlier in the week, organizations participated in window-painting, banner and skit competitions. Local shop honors supported UGA by donating their shop windows for the window paint- ing competition. Homecoming 49 Homecoming Court And Ql 50 Homecoming And Queen Shine On UGA hese five beautiful young ladies represented the Uni- versity of Georgia as the 1986 Homecoming Court. Each organization competing in the Homecoming events sponsored one girl for the ' Miss Homecoming " competition. After two interview ses- sions, these five were selected. The girls made appearances around cam- pus and also participated in the Homecoming Parade. The court included Miss Angela Ashworth, Miss LeeAnn Betros, Miss Janice Briscoe, and Miss Tracey Johnson. The 1986 Homecoming Queen was Miss Ree Haney. The queen was selected by majority votes from fellow students. Angela Ashworth, a junior , was sponsored by Delta Delta Delta So- rority. She was a Georgette and trea- surer of her sorority. LeeAnn Betros, a senior, was spon- sored by Alpha Chi Omega Sorority. LeeAnn presently serves as president of her sorority and was Miss Georgia Spirit in 1985. Janice Briscoe, a senior, was spon- sored by the collegiate Student Home Economics Association. Ja- nice was a member of Phi U Honorary Society and president of SHEA. Tracey Johnson, a senior, was sponsored by the Collegiate 4-H club. Tracey is very active on campus and serves in such positions as Chief defender of the Defender Advocate Society and public relations chair- man for the All Campus Homecom- ing Committee. Miss Homecoming, Ree Haney, was sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. Ree was a 1986 Orientation leader and serves as president of the Panhellenic Council. Tracy Johnson. Lee Ann Betros. Ree Haney, Angela Ashworth and Janice Briscoe shine their smiles on UGA. Donna Hatcher 1986 Homecoming Queen Ree Haney is all smiles as she is crowned. Homecomin a 51 Left: These Delta Phi Epsilon s take time out from the skit competition to demonstrate that " Number One " feeling. Below: This student shows us how to " Get down on it! " Donna Hatcher Super Events Spur On Homecoming ne super event during Homecoming Week is the result of much hard work and dedication to raise money for a super cause — the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association. The most super aspect about this week was that people could have a super time while raising money at the 1986 Homecoming Superdance, People lit- erally danced the night away; the event lasted twelve hours. Organiza- tions were permitted to enter one couple to represent them in this dance marathon. The competition was between organizations trying to raise money for MDA, who sponsored the event along with the All Campus Homecoming Committee. During intermissions the dancers were able to watch preliminary skit competitions, and the skits that placed here advanced to the finals. The dancers went on dancing after being refreshed by the intermission entertainment. On October 30, 1986 the annual Homecoming picnic was held. Here, students were treated to a display of the Cake-Bake-Off contestants and to a wonderful barbeque which included samples of the cakes. What a super way to end a week of competition. HOMECOMING 1 Above Left: Ree Haney and friend are having a SU- PER time at the Superdancel Left: Just what are these boys trying to tell us? Below: Mo matter how (or where) you look at it. Superdance ' 87 was a huge success. Donna Hatcher " All-You-Can- Eat " And More Bespite the stereotypic atti- tude most students have to- wards school food, a large portion of University students rely heavily on the meals prepared by the University rood Services. There are three dining halls on the campus: Bolton, Oglethorpe and Snelling halls. All of them are " all- you-can-eat " and feature an elabo- rate salad bar. Although the dining halls offered ice cream in the past, this year soft serve ice cream was added along with cones. Throughout the school year the University Food Service holds special events such as Steak Night and other nights featuring international foods. Hawaiian and Mexican nights are two favorites. But besides the many features of the dining halls, most students enjoy socializing and meeting new people. LEFT: A good breakfast is a great way to start the day. BELOW: The salad bar is a popular attraction of the dining halls. Jamie Hamilton Dining Halls 55 South Campus Parking Deck Provides Relief jne of the frustrating aspects m ■l of cam P us ,ife was tne ,ack of L ' parking spaces. Undoubted- ly, searching for a parking in the housing lots was the most frustrating routine of the day. Depending on the time of day, it was not uncommon for students to drive around a lot twenty minutes or more looking for a space. If and when a student spotted one, he or she would go to any lengths to secure it. Often times students would resort to the street when a parking could not be found. Fear of never finding a space drove desperate drivers to park their cars perpendicular to the curb in contrast to parallel parking. Many students took the risk of receiv- ing a ticket by parking in reserved spaces. The University attempted to pro- vide some relief from the parking problem this year by building a four- story parking deck. The new parking deck, located atop of the old Meyers parking lot, has 682 spaces. The new South Campus Parking Deck pro- vided some relief to the University ' s parking problem. Mn s PARKING DECK rae Laura Callahan 56 ABOVE: Students resort to the streets when they can ' t find a space in the lots. UPPER LEFT: The fifteen dollar parking fee doesn ' t necessarily guarantee students a space in the housing lots. RIGHT: How many vacant spaces can you spot in the Russell-Brumby housing lots? Parking 57 O W Pi T jeorgia Theatre, alias the Drafthouse, is a great way to spend some time with friends. Another World Across From The Arches owntown Athens is an add- Ded plus to the University of Georgia. Students take ad- vantage of the fact that the picturesque little town is directly across from the Arches. Instead of going home for an hour between classes students can go shopping or out to lunch with a friend without get- ting in a car. The most popular clothing store seems to be Bulldog Sporting Goods store. Anyone visiting Athens would have a hard time leaving without buy- ing something bearing a Georgia Bulldog. The Athens stores do a good job keeping up with the con- stantly changing trends of the Univer- sity ' s students. Downtown also offers entertain- ment. There ' s the Drafthouse for those who want a beer while watching a movie. There is also the Palace, an- other movie theatre that offers a wide variety of films. If a student is sick of parties, they can always hit the bars. The 40 Watt Club always has some new band and Wrappers just enlarged their establishment. As for food, Athens has what ever you are in the mood for. Fast food, Chinese, Italian, ice cream, Mexican and the list goes on. So although Athens is not as big as a city like Atlanta, it ' s big enough to have ev- erything a student wants. nan a year in Athens one of its most popular stores. Burdette . is already; town 59 HOMECOMING ■P Above Right: Debbie Vicchiarelli and Jeff Brown prepare to present the trophy to Alpha Gamma Delta and Beta Theta Pi, the overall winners of the Home- coming competition. Below: Freddy Lane feels great about his play. Right: How bout them Dawgsl KTjNB 4 | V £V £ Donna Hatcher Donna Hatcher Right: James Jackson breaks loose and scrambles for a great yardage gain. Below: Ree Haney and her father are ecstatic about the results of the Miss Homecoming competition. Donna Hatcher V m rK+ Dawgs Sic Richmond Tor Victory Gooooo Dawgs! Sic ' em! Woof, Woof Woof! And sic- ' em they did as the Dawgs rolled to a 28-13 victory over the Richmond Spiders in the cul- minating event of Homecoming Week — the 1986 Homecoming Game. Spirit was not dampened by the rain as fans cheered the players on. Fast and present cheerleaders, as well as the three mascots, helped bring out even more excitement from the crowd. As the Dawgs left the field at halftime, the fans kept their attention focused on the center of the field for other important events. Overall winners of the week-long Homecoming competition were an- nounced. Points were tallied from each event of the competition to de- termine who was to receive top hon- ors. Alpha Kappa Psi emerged as the winner in the Athena League and Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Gamma Del- ta won in the Classic League. Another point of great interest was the 1986 Homecoming Court. 1985 Homecoming Queen Mary Lynn Terry was present to crown Ree Haney as the new queen. Homecoming 61 .- Butts-Mehre I) Dne of the new attractions on Georgia ' s campus this year was Butts-Mehre HERI- TAGE HALL, Georgia ' s elaborate athletic complex. The $10 million structure has four levels cov- ering 78,000 square feet and is sure- ly one of the most unique athletic facilities in the nation. The lower levels of the complex were built solely for football pur- poses. These levels facilitate football locker rooms, conference rooms, handball courts, an equipment distri- bution area, weight and training ar- eas, the coaches ' dressroom, a pro- jection room and a physical therapy center. The upper levels house the athletic administrative offices. These include sports information, accounting and business, the Bulldog Club, tickets and association administrations. The main feature, however, is the hall of fame which immortalizes the great moments and patriots of Geor- gia ' s sports heritage. The hall of fame showcase includes nostalgic memorabilia, historic artifacts, film clips and audio visual programs. It also has a panoramic view of the Uni- versity and athletic fields. Butts-Mehre is a beautiful addition to the Georgia tradition. I«tiii ' (Oil ; 62 Butts-Mehre Heritage Hall j-- Hehre HERITAGE HALL A Window On The Past . . . A Door To The Future w YV ' fc ' 1 l r -r-rl i 1 • - - r ;W ds. 55 ..,..-:. Lynda Green Lynda Green ABOVE: A convenient ground level entrance opens to the football field. ABOVE LEFT: Butts-Mehre has many features including a sundeck. Lynda Green ABOVE: The lower levels are strictly for foot- ball purposes; the upper levels house adminis- trative offices and the hall of fame. Butts-Mehre HERITAGE HALL 63 o X! BELOW: uriiis 64 where To Chow u - -.vx hprtssl BELOW: For a real Italian Pizza, Rocky ' s Piz- zeria is the place to be. Carla Garvin 7 . ....... . m Carla Carvin ABOVE: We all like to have it our way at Burger King. Place Your Order here to chow — a difficult decision for Georgia ' s stu- dents. There are so many places to eat within walking distance of the campus. Temptation is everywhere! On their way to class, students are lured in by hotdog vendors. The ven- dors have a wide variety of hotdogs, potato chips, and drinks. Directly across from the arches in downtown Athens, one can find authentic mexi- can food at the Mean Bean taco stand, or grab an egg roll at the new China Express. For students on a diet, both Burger King and Wendy ' s downtown have salad bars. The variety and prices are often hard to pass up. For students on the meal plan, the spots downtown offer an alternative in decor and menu. For those who live in apartments or con- dos off-campus, downtown eating spots are a great way to avoid labor- ing over a hot stove and washing dishes. From Rocky ' s Pizzeria to the Spa- ghetti Store, Athens ' eating places can please any palate. Where To Chow 65 Mark Helm. popular place on the cam- pus of the University of Georgia, the Tate Center was the focal point of many activities and services for students. During mid-afternoon, many stu- dents crowded around the student center ' s televisions to watch a few minutes of their favorite soap operas. Days of Our Lives and Guiding Light were the big crowd drawers. Some students met friends for lunch; oth- ers only desired to " hang out " . Tor entertainment, the Tate Center Theater featured cultural, popular, and educational movies daily. The center ' s art gallery housed various exhibits and sold paintings to the public. Video games, ping-pong, and many. Students that were confused or in need of help, found answers at the information booth. Many took advan- tage of the convenient United States Post Office and the quick copy cen- ter. Hearty appetites were satisfied at the several eateries in the Bulldog Rooms ' salad and sandwich line, de- sert bar, and fast food lines. The Tate Center offered many ser- vices throughout the year, but some of the most popular activities were the simpler things: catching a nap, studying, and socializing. A game of Asteroids eases the tension of a long day. 66 Tate Center LEFT: These soap opera fans anxiously await the outcome of the plot. FAR LEFT: Many students find that perfect spot for studying in the Tate Center. ABOVE: A copy center is conveniently locat- ed on the bottom floor of the student center. LEFT: The Bulldog Room serves breakfast and lunch foods. LEFT: The information desk is of great help to many students. Terri Whitmire. 67 We Really Do Study X lelieve it or not, we really do study. The University of Geor- gia is a nationally famous party school but somehow, we find time to study. You see students laying in the grass in front of Park Hall cramming for a History test; students can be found sitting in front of the Chapel catching up on some reading. Studying on campus is more relax- ing. In the fall and spring, lounging in the grass and reading is also a great way to get some sun. Tor those stu- dents who want to stay on campus before their next class, studying helps kill some time. The tree-lined walks and classic ar- chitecture of Old Campus seem very academic. It is inspirational because it is a very popular place for on-cam- pus studying. Whether cramming for tests or get- ting ahead on some reading, stu- dents who study on campus provide some proof that Bulldogs do other things besides party. Don ' t fret though, we all know the truth. Jill Baloon and her boyfriend are enjoying the sun and studying in front of Park Hall. £W.:. ■■■ - - ' •- -»• " ■ Wend 68 Student Life i£B . ' » % » ■?. Wendy Hill smmi isa atmmam m Jennifer Daly TOP PICTURE: What a great place to plop down and cram before class. BOTTOM LEFT: UGA students do study, but they also take time out to read the Red and Black. BOTTOM RIGHT: Hard work paid off for this student. She got an A. Student Life 69 Dorms Aren ' t The Only Place To Live At UGA University Towers is helping downtown ' s business district to become more residential. Besides a place to sleep and study, Creswell Hall offers its resi- dents a place to mingle with friends and play video games. 70 Where To Live Dorms Are Mot The Only Place To Live — -ithens offers a variety of I housing choices. For many I students dorm life was the -J answer. The University of Georgia has several colonies on cam- pus which house a large portion of the student population. Dorm life is cramped and often noisy but it is close to campus and all the dorms are on the bus line. For those who have grown tired of dorm life there are many apartment complexes around campus. Many apartment communities like River Mill and Uni- versity Towers are right near campus. Other apartments like Appleby Mews have shuttles to campus. Some students buy condominiums or houses if they are planning to stay at the University for several years or as an investment. Often, students get several roomates to help defer high rent costs. The area surrounding the University offers so many housing al- ternatives that we can without a doubt say that there is life after dorm life. Left: Many freshman chose to live in dorms because it is such a good way to make friends. Below: Fraternity houses, such as Chi Phi, are a popular place for their members to live. S. Taylor Angela Ashworth Crowned Miss UGA 1987 ongratulations to CMiss UGA 1987 Angela Ash- worth. Angela, a twenty year-old Marketing major, was crowned by Lori Freeman, 1986 Miss UGA. The pageant was spon- sored by the Interfratemity Council and is an officially sanctioned preliminary to the Miss Georgia Competi- tion. The Miss Georgia Competition will take place in Columbus this June and Angela will be competing. Also placing in the pa- gent were first runner-up, senior Lisa Rivers; second runner-up, senior Sherri Worthan; third runner-up, sophomore Andi Flem- ming; and fourth runner- up, sophomore Laura Spence. The judging was based on talent, swim suit, inter- views, and evening gown competitions. The judges were sanctioned by the Miss America Pageant. The judges selected twenty semi-finalists and then se- lected five finalists. Courtesy of Parkers Studio Above Left: Lisa Rivers sang her way to first runner-up. Left: Nechelle Thornton danced a ballet in the talent competition. Courtesy of Parkers Studio Above: Sophomore Andi Plem- ming smiles proudly as she twirls her baton in the talent segment of the pageant. ' - e fct runner-up, -as: second " " ■ ' ? senior Sherri " ' fiird runner-up, : " -Tiore Andi Flem- s Monda Gosch, Nona Steed, and Katherine Friedman help Ashley Norwood celebrate her nineteenth birthday. Make College Great North Campus is a popular place for friends to meet between classes. Chris Gibbs Can you imagine college life with- out friends? Es- pecially at a uni- versity the size of Georgia, it is important and of course, fun to have a close group of friends. Many peo- ple make new friends in class while others try to get cla sses with people who are already their friends. Cither way the end result is the same: classes are more fun with friends. The friends one makes in college are said to be the best friends a person ever makes. Just think about all the movies that are made about college friendships! In any case, Georgia is cer- tainly a great place to meet people that one would be proud to call friend. 74 Friends Sam Motowich £Jj rriends 75 ATLATfl IBB Above Right: The coca-cola company helps Athen ' s students by offering a large number of internships. Above: Atlanta offers many cultural excur- sions including Martin Luther King Jr. center for non-violence. Above Left: Peachtree street separates At- lanta into east and west, and is a center of activity with everything from Lennox square to Clearance Fosters. 76 Atlanta IV tlanta is, without a doubt, • one of nations up and ■ coming cities. Students at The University of Georgia take full advantage of the fact that Athens is a mere hour and a half away from Atlanta. People drive to Atlanta for the night to get their haircut, go to a Falcons, Braves ' or Hawks ' game, (depending on the sea- son) go shopping, or to attend a concert. If it ' s not a football weekend at the University half of the stu- dents can be found in Atlanta. The night life is incredible. Bars like Clarence Fosters ' , Good Ol ' Days and Fat Tuesdays are fre- quented by Georgia students. It ' s easy to become attached to such an incredible city. It ' s very common for students from other states and small towns in Georgia to settle permanently in Atlanta. Because of the cities rapidly growing economy and nightlife, Atlanta is living up to its " International City ' ' reputa- tion. Because there are so many students from Atlanta at the Uni- versity, a ride and place to stay is easy to find. Whether its a night on the town or a home cooked meal, Atlanta offers something for all " our Dawgs. " „-y r - Thomas Warren Enterprises Far Left: The Atlanta skyline at dusk. Left: The Atlanta Hilton shown in this picture is used by many fraternities and sororities for formal functions. Above: Students flock to the Atlanta Fulton Stadium for Falcon football games, Braves baseball games and concerts. Atlanta 7 7 Health ft Health Services Expand Many new features were added to the University Health Ser- _J vices and the Gilbert Memo- rial Health Center this year. The Walk-in Clinic hours were ex- panded in order to better fulfill the needs of students. The new hours were expected to serve a previously unmet need of those students who worked and would have difficulty get- ting to the Health Center during the day. Also this year, the Pharmacy was renovated. A new paint job, modern lighting, a larger patient waiting area, blue carpet and vertical blinds all contributed to its colorful and cheery look. Plans were in the works to implement computers in the Phar- macy in order that the more than sev- enty thousand prescriptions filled per year would not have to be done manually. One new health-related program on the University of Georgia campus was TAPS (Teaching About Preven- tion of Substance-abuse). The Uni- versity Health Service felt very fortu- nate to have been selected as a pilot site for a new college program writ- ten by the Prevention Research Insti- tute in Lexington, Kentucky. The implementation of strong health education programs has al- ways been an important trend in the University ' s health services as well as providing optimum care and treat- ment to students of the University of Georgia. RIGHT: A university student patiently re- ceives the dreaded shot. 78 Health Center T BOTTOM: This university student gets his TOP: The Pharmacy dispenses medication BOTTOM: This university student is being blood pressure checked by a competent nurse, to students at a reduced cost. treated for a sprained wrist. Health Center 79 What is one of the favor- ite pastimes of UGA J students? ROAD- TRIPS! During fall quarter, one of the students ' favorite road- trips is to see the Dawgs play at other colleges and universi- ties. UGA student ' s favorite football roadtrip is to the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Fla. for the Ga.-Fla. game. Roadtrips are also taken to colleges for other reasons, such as visiting friends and sweethearts. Most UGA students take frequent roadtrips to our favorite Geor- gia city — Atlanta. During winter and spring quarters, roadtrips are taken to many different places, espe- cially over Spring Break. What better way to spend a weekend than on the warm sands of a beach in Florida? Roadtrips home are always a sure way to pick students up and keep them striving a while longer. February or March is a great time to take a roadtrip to New Orleans for a favorite Cajun pastime, Mardi Gras. All tried and true Bulldog fans also hope every season that they ' ll have the opportunity to take a roadtrip to New Orleans for an- other reason — to see the be- loved Dawgs play in the Sugar Bowl. RCA ABOVE: After Rush and Stacey Ragsdale and Ginger McGaughu dress up at the Reality Mar- ket in Mew Orleans. RIGHT: These students return to Athens af- ter a weekend of fun and games. MIDDLE: This member of the Redcoat Marching Band catches a nap on the way back to Athens. 80 Road Trips TRIPS Cars at the wall is an ap- propriate statement for a major social event that happened this year at the University of Georgia. The wall, located across from the Journalism building and in front of Park Hall, is a popular place for the prestigious, status seeking stu- dents. The wall is constantly flooded with people waiting for their class. These drivers are of- ten enclosed in BMWs, Mer- cedes, LeBarons, Mustangs, etc. Everything from junk to jeeps drive by filling up with people for a ride. The wall has become a regular meeting place for many groups of friends. Social- ly, the wall serves as a meeting place and bus station. The in- thing was definitely to be at the wall with hot friends and exit in a fine automobile, therefore look- ing the ultimate cool. The wall also served as a meeting place for old friends and new friends. It served as much more than a mere brick wall. CARS A Above: Driving by the wall is a good way to see and be seen. Center: A trendy way to get to class is being dropped off at the wall. Right: not only do people catch rides at the well, but they socialize too. 82 student Life ARS AT THE WALL Above Left: People arrange their schedules so they can pick up a roommate or drop off another. Left: Time between classes can be spent while studying at the wall. Above: It is not hard to come by a BMW while driving around campus. Student Life 83 Mondays and Fridays at U.G.A. are very different in a number _Jof ways. Typically, Monday is the day of true intellectual dedication when students try their best to earn an education. Friday, on the other hand, is the day of the true college student when they devote them- selves to the social experience. Monday is usually quiet on cam- pus. Although class attendance is rather high, most students are usual- ly drained of their youthful energy and are not in a very rowdy mood. This energy shortage is primarily due to the social events of the p ast week- end. Most students seem to be quite dedicated on Monday also. Perhaps a weekend peptalk from Mom and Dad encouraged this newfound dedica- tion to the institution of higher learn- ing? Monday seems to be the ideal college day — quiet, intense, and at- tentive — at least for the faculty at U.G.A. Friday is another storyl Class atten- dance on Friday? You mean there is class on Friday?I Most students sleep late and when they do get out of bed. it ' s off to partyl The entire campus comes alive as the weekend draws near. School spirit and youthful ener- gy seem to float in the air. GOOOO DAWGS ... is a very common cheer. As the night draws near, so do the parties. Whether its O ' Malley ' s bar, dorm room, or fraternity house- there is always something to do on friday night in the Classic City. Friday is definitely the best day of the schoolweek — at least for the stu- dents at U.G.A. Monday ' s and Friday ' s are two very different days on campus, both of which serve as a very vital part of the college experience. Can this be the truth behind the saying, " Live and LearnI " ? FAR LEFT: This student daydreams of what she will do when Friday arrives. MIDDLE: Contrary to Fridays, buses are usu- ally packed on Mondays. BELOW: Catching an elevator is a feat for students everyday of the week. rnim« BELO : F: 111 1 " ' ■- ' safal FAR RIGHT: Monday arose all too soon for these university students. BELOW: fraternity parties are big attractions on Friday nights. LIVE AND LEARN ONDAYS FRIDAYS Mondays Fridays 85 spend epfeg Steed ffctad! emjay todies i : 06 that fa : 86 Spring Break J -J s-L ) Abovet Sotting up the Mia to the nwfn. qutasiucut tor all Uioec who bead Cor sunny dcsttnatlQi ' ifi over S[nii Q Break, Photo by Aah fey Aliovc Rights Tlicec CU Omegai bundk ub because of die wtody weather they eacoua- 1 during their vaeettoa. Photo ay Suato E Mornings How To Rise, Shine, And Get To Class On Time Getting up for a 7:50 class is always difficult. " Are my taste buds still asleep or is it the food? " k 88 Mornings " Sorry. There ' s no room for you on this bus. " r " Oh no! He has already begun to lecture! ' Waiting to take a shower is this students ' favorite pasttime. ,0 4 tisitW Just Great — I ' m late againl It ' s 7:00 and I ' ve got to get to Chemistry by 7:55. What a way to rise and shine. Before class, you have to fight the lines at the dontr Showers and hope for a little warm water. After taking a quick shower and staring into the closet in an attempt to find some- thing clean to wear, you throw on a wrinkled oxford and a pair of sweat- pants. Now it ' s off to the dining hall; " don ' t forget your books! " After waiting in line and munching out on a biscuit, you realized that breakfast wasn ' t worth the wait. Next, it ' s off to the bus stop where the doors of the NS bus close just before you step onboard. At this point, you are running very latel Re- alizing that you won ' t make it to class if you wait for the next bus, you take off on a cross campus hike from BOL- TON to BIOCHEMISTRY. As you begin this journey, you no- tice that the campus is a very beauti- ful place, but not when you have a mile to walk in 3 minutes. As you struggle to make it up the side of Ag- Hill, you remember to be on the look- out for dangerous wheels — yes, bik- ers and skateboarders. If you are not careful you may be overrun by these speeding demons who stop for no one. If Luck is on your side and the night before was not too rough, you might make it to class just as the pro- fessor is saying " Good morning " in a profesional way. Mornings 89 In The News Two things can be said about the school year so far as local, state and national news were concerned: " It was the best of times. It was the worst of times. " Ironically, just a few months after " huddled masses " engulfed New York Harbor in celebration of Lady Liberty ' s birthday, racial violence flared in America. The brutal attack against three young black men at a pizza parlor in Howard Beach, New York and two civil rights demonstra- tions in Cumming, Georgia caused uproar throughout the nation. BELOW: The largest civil rights demonstration in two decades, the Brother- hood March (January ' 87), takes Cumming, Georgia in Forsyth County by Courtesy of Associated Press BELOW: Among the celebrities who died were James Cagney, one of Holly- wood ' s famous Toughguys; Benny Goodman, the King of Swing; Singer Kate Smith; Desi Arnaz (not pictured) of the famed I Love Lucy Show; and the renowned flamboyant pianist Liberace (not pictured). Courtesy of Associated Press " J5 90 ln The News RIGHT: Lady Liberty celebrates her 100th birthday in Mew York harbor. BELOW: Phillipine president Corazon Aquino was Time Magazine ' s Woman of the Year and the recipient of the Martin Luther King Jr. Peace Prize. Courtesy of Associated Press ABOVE: American journalist Nicholas S. Daniloff was arreted and accused of spying on the Soviet Union. In The Mews 91 America ' s economic recovery grew to be the second longest peacetime boom in U.S. history. A historic tax reform law lowered rates for consum- ers and eliminated loopholes en- joyed by big businesses. However, there still were th ose huge federal debts and trade deficits. While Democrats took charge of both houses in Congress, the Iran- contra scandal ate away at the credi- bility of the White House at home and abroad. The confidence of U.S. allies was already in jeopardy before Iran- scam as a result of President Rea- gans ' impromptu summit meeting with Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorba- chev in Iceland. After eight Americans were kid- napped in Beirut, Anglican Emmis- sary Terry Waite disappeared when he went to make secret negotiations with the Shi ' ite terrorist group Islam- ic Jihad. However, America ' s Cup, yachting ' s prestigious award, was brought back home after it was lost in 1983, when Dennis Conner cruised to the finish in Stars and Stripes. BELOW: Known as " crack " on the East Coast and " rock " on the West Coast, this refined, smokable form of cocaine is potentially the most addictive narcotic ever sold on the street of America. Courtesy of Associated Press " ,4 1 • £«! ABOVE: On a suicide mission, two Arab ter- rorists stormed Istanbul ' s main synogogue killing more than 20 worshippers. Courtesy of Associated Press RIGHT: The worst dry spell on record put many Southern farmers on the brink of ruin in 1986. Courtesy of Associated Press 92 ln The News LEFT: President Reagan and Soviet leader Gorbachev reached an impasse at the Iceland summit meeting in October. BELOW: Mew York Mets catcher, Gary Carter and Jesse Orosco celebrate their victory over the Red Sox in the World Series. Courtesy of Associated Press I wV% - ! -7. W ABOVE: Caroline Kennedy wed Edwin Schlossberg in July. BELOW: Britain ' s Prince Andrew wed red-haired English commoner Sarah Ferguson at Westminister Abbey also in July. Courtesy of Associated Press ABOVE: riew York Giants Phil Simms and Brad Benson celebrate a TD at the 21st Super Bowl in Pasadena. In The News 93 Academics ■•ii 1 iIMM m 1 » • . . " PI ' ' ' x-JL ■ II L jk Jfc3fc ik. ' -. . Uv m s As the oldest state chartered university in the coun- try, the University of Georgia is rich in academic tradition. Through the years, UQA has grown and changed, always striving to reach its maximum level of excellence. Many of UGA ' s schools are ranked nationally, and graduates of any discipline have a degree to be proud of. UGA has also become a center for new technology and research within many fields. Always thinking to the future and reaching for the best, UGA has become a well-known research center in the southeastern United States. A re- cently proposed Biological Sciences Complex will inevita- bly prove to continue in this tradition of excellence. Once constructed, it will house the genetics and bio-chemistry departments that are presently scattered across the uni- versity campus, and will provide a center from which the science program at UGA can grow and excel. Krista Starzynski Editor Bill Holt Assistant Editor 1— Teacher Of The Year pp.96-97 Stanford Regents pp 98-99 Arts and Sciences pp. 104-105 Journalism pp. 106-107 Business pp. 108-109 Law pp. 114-115 duate pp. 116-117 pp. 128-129 LEFT: This model of the Complex shows the Teacher Of The Year ■ thought it was a joke at first, " commented Political Sci- ence professor Dr. Loch Johnson after he had received the message informing him he had been voted Teacher of the Year. He was flattered by the honor nonetheless, and was pleased that his stu- dents thought highly enough of him to vote for him. Dr. Loch Johnson, origi- nally from New Zealand, re- ceived his undergraduate political science degree from the University of Cali- fornia-Davis, and complet- ed his doctorate work at the University of California- Riverside. Immediately af- terward, he received a Con- gressional Fellowship from the American Political Sci- ence Association and worked in Washington, D.C. He has been working at the University of Georgia for seven and a half years, where he teaches and ad- vises honors students in the Political Science de- partment. " I learn a lot from my stu- dents, " he remarked. " They always have new and fresh ideas. ' ' His classroom philosophy follows this. He believes that discussion and interaction between teacher and students, as well as among the students ' themselves, is very impor- tant. " I like my classroom jj to be informal and re- laxed, ' ' Dr. Johnson said. " 1 like to involve students, then take their answers and explore them further. I also like to share my own past experiences with them. " Dr. Johnson, who feels " teaching is the most hon- orable profession, along with public service and gov- ernment, " likes to instill a sense of civic responsibil- ity in his students and All photos by Ed Comely urges them to participate in government, which a number of his former stu- dents have gone on to do. This pleases him tremen- dously. " I planted the ker- nel of interest and got the students to appreciate de- mocracy and get involved in the democratic process, " he said. Always looking for ways to improve his teaching. Dr. Johnson has begun to use a lot of simulations in his classes. " I think people learn best by experienc- ing, " he commented. Aside from constantly trying to improve his teaching, he also aspires to write the best books he possibly can to explain democracy. A project of his, a new course here at UGA, became reali- ty this year also. Entitled " War and Peace in the Nu- clear Age, " the course draws lecturers from many departments at the Univer- sity of Georgia and will be offered every year. " It ' s been very successful so far and the students seem to like it, " he said. Along with his Congres- sional Fellowship, Dr. Johnson has also received a Pi Sigma Alpha award, has been chosen as top professor in the Honors Program several times, and also received an award for a book he wrote. Overall, Dr. Johnson is impressed by the high quality of the students who possess a sense of public service at the University of Georgia. " The university has improved by leaps and bounds while I ' ve been here, and 1 can see nothing but further progress, " Dr. Johnson remarked. " Stu- dents can ' t get a better edu- cation anywhere in the South if they apply them- selves. " 96 I would hope that students would keep in mind Thomas Jefferson ' s model of dedi- cation to stud- ies and devo- tion to well- being of state and nation. " Dr. Loch Johnson 97 Stanford Looks Ahead c I hen asked " " 8 what had satis- ■ j L T ■ Tied him most h in his post of interm presi- ' dent, Dr. Hen- ry King Stan- ford replied " the feeling that people from all sec- tions of the academics and all parts of the University have been willing to join ranks with me in this in- term period to move this university forward. " Even after three years of retire- ment, Dr. Stanford missed " the 360 degree circumfer- ence of learning " a univer- sity atmosphere provides, and was pleased to experi- ence it once again at Geor- gia. He has been the Presi- dent of three colleges and two universities (including UGA) in a career that spans five decades. His own col- lege career began at Emory, where he received his bachelor ' s and mas- ter ' s degrees, continued with the second master ' s degree from the University of Denver and doctorate from Mew York University. He hopes that he will leave a mark at UGA as well. While at UGA, Dr. Stan- ford wishes to restore con- fidence in Georgia ' s aca- demics, forward bio-tech research and facilities, and campaign for more aid from private sources. " I want to lay the foundation to raise a lot of money for the university, " Dr. Stan- ford commented, " be- cause the University is tax assisted, not tax support- ed, and we could do so much with more money coming in to work with. The University impressed him from the beginning. He feels Georgia is very aca- demically strong in many departments and in the graduate school, it serves the state in many outreach programs, and is one of the leading research universi- ties in the country. But, " the enthusiasm, support and loyalty of alumni and friends of the university " impressed him the most. " I haven ' t sensed anything like it before in my career, " he commented. As interm president he was asked to address the joint session of the Georgia Legislature on January 26, 1987. " I was very flattered to be asked to speak, " he said. " It was a wonderful honor. " Dr. Stanford is also very much a family man and he enjoys spending time with his four children and wife of fifty years, Ruth. His per- sonal goals include the de- sire to keep exercising, to keep alert, and to keep traveling. He especially en- joys traveling with his fam- ily and has been to Europe, South America, Africa, and the Middle and far East, as well as all over the United States. Dr. Stanford said, " I love to travel, but this is fun too at Georgia. I ' m hav- ing a good year. " RIGHT: Dr. Stanford enjoys a morning jog before a day at work. UPPER RIGHT: After three years of retirement, Dr. Stanford is ex- cited over his post as interim pres- ident. 98 _ Regents Run State System John W. Robinson, Jr. 9 he Board of Regents is in charge of Georgia ' s 34 universities, colleges, and junior colleges. They hold monthly business meet- ings. Board of Regents forms special committees and also has standing com- mittees. These include education, finance, busi- ness, and buildings and grounds. Dr. H. Dean Probst has been chancellor of the Uni- versity System of Georgia since July 1, 1985. He is in charge of the everyday ad- ministration of the system. Dr. Propst oversees the whole scheme of the sys- tem, and his office makes recommendations to the Board of Regents. The Governor appoints members to the Board of Regents to seven year stag- gered terms. Each year a chairperson and vice-chair- person are elected to pre- side over meetings. Mr. El- ridge McMillan serves as chairperson, and Ms. Jack- ie M. Ward serves as vice- chairperson. Chairperson Elridge W. McMillan is president of the Southern Education foun- dation in Atlanta. In addi- tion to his 11 years of ser- vice in Atlanta public schools, he has served as programs supervisor for the southeastern region of the United States Office of Economic Opportunity and as chief of the education branch of the region four Office for Civil Rights. Vice-Chairperson Jackie M. Ward is a founder and chief executive officer of Computer Generation, In- corporated. At the compa- ny ' s inception, she was ap- pointed vice-president and served in the capacity until she was elected president in 1969. rtesy of the Board of Regents. ABOVE: Dr. Dean H. Probst is chancellor of the University Sys- tem of Georgia. 99 Academic Affairs: TOP LEFT: Dr. Joe L. Key is UGA ' s Vice President for Research. TOP RIGHT: An Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs is Dr. Sydney Brown. MIDDLE: UGA ' s Vice President for Business and finance is Dr. Allen W. Barber. RIGHT: Dr. S. Eugene Younts serves as the Vice President for Services. k 100 I Focus On Dr. Louise McBee S HI r. Louise V McBee, the B 1 Vice President fl of the office of Academic Af- — J fairs, is re- sponsible for all matters concerning curriculum, ac- ademic programming, space utilization and publi- cation of University bulle- tins. The Director of Librar- ies, and the deans of all thirteen academic schools and colleges also report to her. The Vice President also has jurisdiction over other units including the Georgia Museum of Art, the Honors Program, the De- velopmental Studies Pro- gram, the Army and Air Force R.O.T.C. Programs, and Office of Instructional Development and the Fac- ulty Records Office. Dr. McBee ' s primary aca- demic training is in psy- chology and higher educa- tion. In 1963, she came to the University to become Dean of Women. Later, she served as Dean of Stu- dents. In 1975, she joined the Office of Academic Af- fairs as Assistant Vice Prin- cipal, later became Asso- ciate, Senior Associate, and finally Vice President for Academic Affairs. It was not even until 1965 that the University received its first vice presidents. Dr. McBee received her bachelor ' s degree from East Tennessee State Uni- versity and her master ' s degree from Columbia Uni- versity. She then pursued her doctorate at Ohio State University. Dr. McBee is an associate professor in the University ' s Psychology department where she has also taught. Among Dr. McBee ' s accomplish- ments, she has the Dean of Women at East Tennessee State. She is past national vice president for the Na- tional Association of Wom- en Deans, Administrators and Counselors, and for- mer president of the Geor- gia Association. Previously, the office of Academic Affairs was known as the provost. The provost was created in 1968 and Dr. S.W. Pelletier was appointed to the post. His job was primarily con- cerned with general direc- tions of the institution. An increase in the size of the faculty created a situation where routine treatment of such matters as promotion T. Harris TOP: Dr. Louise McBee is the Vice President for Academic Affairs. LEFT: The Senior Associate Vice President is Dr. Thomas G. Dyer. ABOVE: Dr. H. Perk Robins serves as UGA ' s Vice President for Development and University Relations. and reward structure would be regarded more careful- ly- Later, various disputes occured and the provost was abolished and re- placed by the office of Aca- demic Affairs, and Virginia Trotter became the first woman Vice President in the University ' s history. 1 101 Student Affairs Plans Ahead TOP LEFT: Dr. Richard R. ReirT is Director of International ser- vices. TOP MIDDLE: Mr. Ray Tripp serves as Director Of Student Fi- nancial Aid. TOP RIGHT: The Director of Health Services is Dr. Jacquelyn S. Kinder. CENTER MIDDLE: Dr. Michael Weissberg is Director of Counsel- ing and Testing. RIGHT MIDDLE: Ms. Anne Seawell serves as Director of Ca- reer Planning. LEFT MIDDLE: Dr. Claire Swann is Director of Admissions. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Dr. Daniel A. Hallenbeck is Director of Housing. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr. William R. Bracewell is Director of Judicial Programs. BOTTOM LEFT: Dr. William E. Porter is director of Student Activ- ities. £ Q ; HjlcK ODlt . Dr. DanielA Direaorofllousing , J0t0 ,.,v » •fr- William R. jirtH 3, William E- - " £ he Depart- ment of Stu- dent Affairs emphasizes academics and scholarly endeavers in an attempt to make the students ' and fac- ulty ' s free time as produc- tive as possible. Dr. Dwight O. Douglas, Vice President for Student Affairs, said, ' College is like no other time in a person ' s life. For example, we expose stu- dents to new knowledge, different cultures and other religions. ' ' There are eleven divi- sions within Student Af- fairs: Undergraduate Ad- missions, Registrar, University Housing, Stu- dent Activities, University Health Services, Student Financial Aid, Counseling and Testing, Judicial Pro- grams, International Ser- vices and Programs, Ca- reer Planning and Placement, and Adminis- trative Data Processing, Dr. Douglas noted that his job is " to provide leadership and direction for the partic- ular departments. ' ' He stresses that the coopera- tion between each depart- ment helps the campus as a whole. Student Affairs en- compasses 650 employees and is responsible for 20% of the main campus. " Student Affairs is contin- ually putting in improve- ments with long-life expec- tances for the students, ' ' said Douglass. Jn the past year Legion Field was fenced, a pavilion was con- structed at Lake Herrick, and Memorial Hall ' s en- trance was remodeled. In the next couple of years the registration process will be different. Admissions poli- cies will change to comply with the Committee ' 88 ' s Quality Basic Education Act, QBE, which standard- ized high school gradua- tion requirements across the state and increased the number of core classes necessary for graduation. The Career Planning and Placement Center records are being computerized in order to determine em- ployment and salary fig- ures. Dr. Douglass stated, ' After the completion of the Bio-Science Center, we are looking at starting Phase II of the Tate Center. ' ' Arts And Sciences: f ( i She Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is the original school here at Georgia. Housed in New College, which was built in 1821, the school has undergone many changes. No longer is the school small and pro- vincial, but is large and complex. Not only has there been an increase in student enrollment, but also has the amount of re- search and study diversi- fied. The main objective of the school is to offer an education of both academ- ics and human knowledge. Dr. William J. Payne is the Dean of Arts and Sci- ences. While he has been dean for a total of nine years, he has been a faculty member in the Franklin College for thirty-two years. Dr. Payne received his Bachelor of Arts from the College of William and Mary and both master ' s and doctorate from the Uni- versity of Tennessee at Knoxville. Also, Dr. Payne is an Honorary Profesoria Fellow at the University of Wales in Biochemistry. The trend within Arts and Sciences is the same as it ABOVE: Students in studio art classes learn by doing. RIGHT: Art students often share ideas in class. U has been — effective teachings and disciplines. The two revolutions in sci- ence are biotechnology and computers. Linguistics is the field receiving much attention from students in- terested in the arts. Be- cause of increased interest, the University has added Italian and Portuguese, so the department now offers all Romance languages. Also, Chinese has been added and Japanese is ex- pected to follow soon. A liberal arts education teaches students how to make changes and not to fear that they wil not suc- ceed. Dr. Payne encour- ages students to under- stand the Bachelor of Arts degree is as useful, if not more so, than a narrowly specified degree. Dr. Payne is particularly pleased with the increased enrollment within the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. He likes the diverse student body and is pleased to work with his talented faculty. He en- courages students to take advantage of the variety of courses offered and the ex- cellent advising team. Also, Dr. Payne reminds students that a liberal arts J. Daly 104 jflKss; Diverse And Changing ; Elective ■ : -- ciplines. -• Jiutions in sci- : technology .Linguistics : ' «cei ing much -:m students in- the aits, Be- " ceased interest, ■ ' : has added : Portuguese, so ent now offers ■8 languages. " « has been i Japanese is ex- Un soon. I arts education ffidents how to i ' Ces and not to k) wil not sue- ' Parae encour- lots to under- : Bachelor of Arts I as useful, if not : " .an a narrowly kfte, K ;s particularly ■;■_■ the increased ut within the : rilege of Arts n He likes the ■_vi body and is .ork with his •acuity. He en- .•.;.;-% to take ■.; ,arietyof eredandtheex- i -vising team. ?3M reminds -.-at a liberal arts J. Dal) Lk liberal arts education teaches students how to make changes and not to fear that they will not succeed. " Dean William J. Payne degree is much more bene- ficial in the long run than a specific degree because students will experience may changes during their lives and this background helps them to accept the changes more easily. TOP LEFT: Teachers often give students constructive criticism. TOP RIGHT: This building houses the Visual Arts Department of Arts and Sciences. BOTTOM: Studio classes give students the opportunity to express themselves artistically. MIDDLE: William J. Payne is the dean of Arts and Sciences. 105 New Technology Invades vades The J- School WWt hen asked A ■ 9 M what new ATi ' fl trends were | evident School of ' Journalism, Dean J. Thom- as Russell of the Henry W. Grady School of Journal- ism and Mass Communica- tions replied, " The School of Journalism and Mass Communications is in the midst of a transition to an unprecendeted growth in information technology. ' ' Indeed, this is true, for dur- ing the last three years, the Grady School has installed a computer lab, upgraded radio, television, and graphic equipment, and re- modeled the broadcast news studio. The commu- nication development of the last few years sur- passes the total informa- tion technology in record- ed history. In spite of significant expenditures in equipment, Dean Russell still feels that the emphasis of the School of Journalism is on the basic skills of writ- ing, editing, and informa- tion gathering in a con- stantly updated curricu- lum. Mot only is there a trend •leredith Linde in new technology, but there is also great signifi- cance being placed on the management of media en- terprises. Students must now be able to recognize problems in accounting and finance. They must also be aware of news gath- ering in a business context. According to Dean Russell, journalism students will have to be both genera lists and specialists in various fields of journalism be- cause of a changing and more complex society. " As a result of this, the School offers various classes with a management emphasis. Dean Russell said that " there is more of a mar- riage between journalism and other fields. " To maintain its level of excellency, the Journalism School must continue to receive remarkable en- dowed shares and scholar- ships for the school is tax-assisted, not tax-sup- ported. The school must also continue recruiting the best of faculty and stu- dents. As Dean Russell confidently said, " The Journalism School must keep the reputation of a winner! " m « ' , ABOVE: Lawrence Toner is tak- ing shots with his T.V. production camera. LEFT: Dr. Mckenzie discusses a photograph with a student in the photography lab. 107 li ». m Corporate ® ABOVE: A Business student works quickly to finish a test in Brooks Auditorium. LEFT: If you do not concentrate you will fall behind in this fast- pace business class. tudents of the College of Business Ad- ministration have proudly represented UGA for many years. Dean Albert W. Niemi, Jr. heads the faculty of the business school enthusiastically. The curriculum of this school demands hard work and dedication from competitive students. Graduate and undergradu- ate courses have been re- structured to " meet the de- mands of the business community, " Niemi said. According to Dean Niemi, " Grants from major corporations such as IBM, AT T, and Coca Cola, have enabled the College to in- crease the quality of in- struction through endowed chairs, computer facilities, and the number of oppor- tunities for our students to interact with leaders in the business community. " For example, a two million dol- lar grant from IBM has per- mitted the business school to implement 14 research projects. One of these pro- jects, the Smart Office, is a prototype of a future busi- ness. This futuristic facility consists of computer equipment and other tech- nological innovations for students and faculty. Gen- erous research gifts from large corporations enables the College of Business Ad- ministration to improve hu- man performance and en- hance productivity in organizations. High quality students continue to work hard and strive for academ- ic excellence so that the reputation of the Business School remains outstand- ing. T. Kornahrens tr- 108 Grants Aid Business School " ' search " « of these pro- wt Office, is a 1 3 future busi- -turistic facility of computer Mother tech- school of Busin ess a£ Our col- lege is one of the leading busi- ness schools in the nation. At the bache- lor ' s, master ' s and PhD. lev- els, our stu- dents are out- standing and our faculty is the research leader in the South. " Dean Albert W. niemi, Jr. TOP LEFT: Students take notes in large lecture class. TOP RIGHT: Brooks Hall is home of the College of Business. MIDDLE: Dr. Niemi is the dean. BOTTOM: Computer skills are vital to business students. 109 Pharmacy School Continp ontin I ies To Strive Q he University of Georgia Col- lege of Phar- macy, founded in 1903, has always been a leader in phar- maceutical education. The Bachelor of Science degree and the Doctor of Pharma- cy degree are offered, along with the Master ' s and Ph.D degrees. Those enter- ing the College of Pharma- cy ' s three-year profession- al program must have already finished a two-year pre-pharmacy curriculum. The new emphasis in the pharmacy program is com- bining basic pharmaceuti- cal science with clinical practice. The students re- ceive first-hand experience in hospital, community, and clinical settings. Im- portance is placed on the pharmacists ' ability to tell the patient about the drug, not just being able to dis- pense it. Computers are now being used to store in- formation about each indi- vidual patient. Because of the increased use of com- puters in pharmaceutical practices, three required courses have been worked into the curriulum which place emphasis on com- puter-aided drug distribu- tion and pharmacy man- agement systems. When asked about changes that had occured in the pharmacy program since he became dean in 1977, Dean Howard C. An- sel remarked on " en- hanced faculty and scholar- ship, strengthened gradu- ate program, and post-grad- uate continued education. " A joint MBA program with the College of Business Ad- ministration offers an MBA program with specializa- tion in Pharmacy Care Ad- ministration. For students considering pharmacy as a career. Dean Ansel says that there is " great diversity of oppor- tunities, such as communi- ty pharmacy, hospital phar- macy, home health care, and marketing industries. " Pharmacists are well com- pensated and there are am- ple opportunities for ad- vancements. . Jmmm - -2iE 2§% Sill Hlkj ABOVE: This building houses the College of Pharmacy. LEFT: Classroom lectures teach students pharmaceutical tech- niques. Ill o Strong Leadership he College of Education was founded in 1908. Since 1908, the Col- lege of Educa- tion has grown to be the third largest school at the University of Georgia. This College has developed an outstanding national and international reputation. It is fully accredited with more than twenty major ar- eas of study for undergrad- uates and over fifty areas of graduate students. The College of Education is presently housed in Aderhold Hall. The College provides op- portunities for basic areas of study in the education field. Students can major in Education, Recreation and Leisure Studies, or Indus- trial Arts. The College of Education has 265 faculty members. In an effort to provide the best training possible for future teachers and admin- istrators, the school has sought the best educators available. Of the staff of 265, eighty six percent of them hold doctorates in their areas. The College of Education is under the supervision of Dean Alphonse Buccino. Dr. Buccino, the dean of the school for only two years now, has seen alot of progress in the education school. Me believes that strong leadership of the school will bring about good developments. " Georgia ' s Quality Basic Education Law (QBE), initi- ated recently by Governor Joe Frank Harris, and other calls for education reform are challenging the college of Education to rise to new heights in the preparation and continuing profession- al development of teachers and leadership personnel for our schools " , says Dean Buccino. " Moreover, changes throughout our society from an orientation of caring problems of hu- man development and per- formance to preventing them, as exemplified by the wellness movement, is placing a greater emphasis on the education function in every endeavor. This also is a challenge to the College of Education to meet new professional per- sonnel requirements for new audiences for educa- tion and new modes of edu- cational delivery. As one of the leading Colleges of Education in the world, lam confident that we can fulfill these new expectations in the true land grant tradi- tion. ' ' Students are also pleased with the college ' s programs and skilled facul- ty. One student comment- ed, " Anyone at Aderhold is always willing to help. My classes here are challeng- ing and I really think the College of Education is the place to be. ' ' feship In College Of Education ;;, of Education ' - u Pemsion of " ; - Buccino. - the dean of : ' ° r»o " ' - ss «naloto( ? " Ai education Relieves that ■eldership f the ' ' bring about ■e.opments. ' " £s Quality Basic ■ " ■ ' .■ ;i ' ■ " ris. mil other " nation reform " ■X the college ■ - " " ' imxtOKu ' - " ' k preparation ' - proression- . " ' : " : i? :eac iers r: ejctoh p personnel too s " , says tea tacrine JIokow, cfunges tfiroughouf our ■■ceo Tr an orientation olanj problems ol k- •r .v.siwertandper- -;-:e:o preventing Tjfedbyfhe novement, is -; • rearer emphasis - ■: nation taction reaior. r i ' s -j ' . ' enge to the ■;.- ;• fducat on w ■ k for ji, r emer7t5 for B jurjem tor « » ■?t IK— MX H)ti .. soneol , ' " .. " ' ,; colleges 0 . " ■ ' - -jewjrii ' r -rue can M . ( wi grant to . are also ecoW : , s»dbc ; Hderfi ■:. ■ ■ :t p — =J , — - _ J s. ; — 1 I j Hi w li Pq II Jennifer Daly Jennifer Daly Compliments of Ed. School Society ' s changes are requiring a greater em- phasis on education ' s functions. Our college is one of the world ' s leaders in the education field, and I am confident that we can fulfill these new ex- pectations in the true land grant tradi- Dean Alphonse Bucchino TOP LEFT: An ed student takes time out between classes to finish homework. 113 Dean Beaird To Step This is a year for adding the finishing touches ' to major projects and goals for this school which we out- lined in our blueprint for excellence ' a decade ago. " Dean J. Ralph Beaird TOP LEFT: Law students find time between classes to relax and talk. TOP RIGHT: Hirsch Hall houses the Law School. MIDDLE: J. Ralph Beaird is the dean of the Law School. BOTTOM: Lecture classes are common in the Law School. Down Ralph Beaird served as act- ing dean of the Georgia Law School from July 1972 un- til July 1974. On October 14, 1976, he was named by the Board of Regents as permanent dean. This year marks the tenth anniversary of his deanship. During the fall quarter. Dean Beaird an- nounced his decision to step down as dean. After 12 years as head of the ad- ministration, he has decid- ed to devote more time to his teaching and profes- sional services. He will con- tinue to serve as dean until the summer of 1987, when a successor will be named. The School of Law has seen many changes during J. Ralph Beaird ' s term as dean. As a result of Dean Beaird ' s talent and leader- ship, the private endow- ment of the Law School has risen from $342,587 in 1972 to an impressive $14,516,587 committ- ment which includes de- ferred gifts and pledges. Another change has been in the Law Placement Office. The number of on- campus interviews jumped from 61 to 170. In addi- tion, the employment rate for the Law School is 16 percent above the average. Dean Beaird takes great pride in watching the law students mature and ad- vance into their careers. Dean Beaird is commit- ted to teaching competen- cy and curriculum develop- ment. This committment shows in the bar examina- tion results of the students. During the last 5 years, the Law School classes have had a 98 percent passing average, while the state- wide average has been some 30 percentage points lower. Dean Beaird ' s devotion, enthusiasm, and hard work have helped shape the Uni- versity of Georgia School of Law. Not only has he been a dynamic leader of the Law School, but he also is highly valued by the Uni- versity as a whole. LAW LIBK N ABOVE: Some law students listen attentively to an important lecture. LEFT: The Law Library is separate from the main library at UGA. 115 8 a W. Hi " - m- ABOVE: Graduate classes are more intense and involved than undergraduate classes. RIGHT: Students take careful notes of the teacher ' s equations. 116 High Quality j ■ raduate Edu- cation at the University of Georgia began in 1801. The first Master ' s degrees were given to four graduates who had taken advantage of an 1801 stat- ute permitting any student holding a Bachelor of Arts degree to request the pres- ident of the University to confer upon him the Master of Arts degree. It was al- most seventy years later that a curriculum for the master ' s degree was speci- fied and graduate educa- tion was formalized. The development of graduate education pro- ceeded slowly until 1910 when the Board of Trustees pushed to modernize the University by setting grad- uate education apart from undergraduate instruction by establishing a Graduate school to be administered by its own dean. With the establishment of the Grad- uate School came a steady growth in graduate educa- tion. The main expansion of faculty and facilities oc- curred during the decades following World War II. The passage of Georgia ' s sales tax law in 1952 was a sig- nificant factor in this ex- pansion. Because of the tax, additional revenues, which could be committed to graduate education, were provided. The build- ing of a science center, made possible by state funds and supplemented by federal monies in the 1950s and 1960s, led to greater breadth in scientif- ic offerings at the graduate level. The Graduate School then increased enroll- ment in the late 1960s and 1970 ' s. Enrollment reached its peak in the summer of 1973 when 4,769 students registered for classes. In the past Academic year, the office of Graduate Admissions processed ap- proximately 6,800 applica- tions for admission. Erom these applicants and re- turning students, the Grad- uate School enrolled 4,536 students for the 1985 Fall Quarter. The foundation of gradu- ate education at the Univer- sity is the Graduate Facul- ty, a body of over 900 scholars, involved in the advancement of learning through research and in- struction. Policies for the Graduate Faculty are pro- mulgated by the Graduate Council, and are adminis- tered by the staff f the Graduate School, headed by the Graduation Dean, John Dowling. During the current year, the University offers four doctoral de- grees and 25 Master ' s de- grees. Approximately 1,600 students are award- ed graduate degrees each year. " Students graduating from programs with high standards are ready to make significant contribu- tions to the society in which they live. " remarked Dean Dowling. Of Grad School Continues S tudents ' success m govern- ment, re- search orga- nizations, and companies throughout the United States reflects the high qual- ity of educa- tion they re- ceived at the University of Georgia, " Dean John Dowling TOP LEFT: Teachers clarify confusing points for students. TOP RIGHT: Grad students pay close attention to class lectures. MIDDLE: John Dowling is the dean of the Grad School. BOTTOM: Many graduate classes are held in Grad Studies. 117 Ag School Conducts -i o ur vision for agri- culture contin- ues to be posi- tive and full of excitement. All units with- in our College are working towards fulfill- ing this vi- sion. " Dean William P. Flatt TOP LEFT: Conner Hall houses the School of Agriculture. TOP RIGHT: The Ag School raises cattle for judging. MIDDLE: Dr. William P. Flatt is dean of the School of Agriculture. BOTTOM: Studies of soil and climate develop good farming techniques. 118 Self Study 9e College of Agriculture has made many new and interesting changes this year. Dr. Wil- liam P. Flatt, Dean and Co- ordinator at the College as- sisted in a year-long self- study and planning process to develop an agenda for continued re- search, education, and ser- vice to agriculture in the state. The study done by the College thoroughly evaluated the mission of the College and its three components — the Agri- cultural Experimental Sta- tions, the Cooperative Ex- tension Service, and Resident Instruction. Re- sults of the study were pub- lished as " Agrivision — Georgia ' s Challenge for the Future. ' ' Students enrolled in the College are continuing studies in solving prob- lems of land use, food and fiber production, nutrition and food science, genetics, engineering, plant and ani- mal disease control, as well as new studies in busi- ness. Some business and management courses have been added to the Col- lege ' s curriculum in order to establish management ideas. Agriculture needs to be seen as a business as well as a way of life. Agriculture continues to be an important part of any society. Piineteen-eighty- seven is a year of special significance to Georgia and the nation. It is the centen- nial year of the Hatch Act — the act that established agricultural experimental stations in land-grant col- leges. A degree in agricul- ture today is worth more than ever before in job op- portunity, challenges, and income. Working in new ar- eas of bio-technology and business, the college con- tinues to make advance- ments. As Dean Elatt com- ments, " As always, the agricultural college ' s goal is to educate people to make a decent living and to pursue a life-long career in one of humanity ' s most im- portant and exciting en- deavors. " ABOVE: The Ag Schools green houses are essential for plant studies. FAR LEFT: Forestry students and Ag students work together with the earth ' s resources. LEFT: A student works diligently on an agriculture 119 Forestry SchopH m hen asked if the School of Forest Re- sources could be classified primarily as a research or an academic school, Dean Leon Hargreaves respond- ed, ' we are both, but teach- ing is first priority. ' ' Evi- I denced by his expression, | this dean is proud of his school and its accomplish- ments. At the age of 81, the For- estry School is one of the finest and more estab- lished schools in the na- tion. Many changes in over- all size, achievement, and ranking have been seen by the present dean since his career began in 1949 as a professor at the University. Beginning with 1957, the Forestry School has had tremendous growth, but in effort to keep the school as one of the best, the stu- dent-faculty ratio has been kept low. Presently, the ra- tio is an unbelieveable 12 to 1, allowing each student to be counseled individual- ly by the faculty. The school ' s extensive preparation and concern for its students ' futures has kept the University of Geor- gia School of Forest Re- sources as one of the top five in the nation. These graduates compete as the most proficient managers and scientists in the fields of forest and wildland re- sources. Their careers re- flect the research and gen- ius exemplified by their predecessors back at the University. ABOVE: This forestry student observes growth under a microscope. RIGHT: Careful calculations are often necessary in the forestry School. -I 120 Scho 3l One Of nation ' s Top Five Guy Garrett The best students, faculty, gradu- ates, and alumni in the field of forest resources in the United States " Dean Leon Hargreaves TOP LEFT: Forestry School stu- dents spend a lot of time in labs. TOP RIGHT: Students discuss class work. MIDDLE: Leon Hargreaves is the dean of the Forestry school. BOTTOM: This student studies root growth. 1 121 Focus On Concern For The T. Nornahrens Our goals are plac- ing a greater emphasis on ecological processes in landscaping and increas- ing real cre- ativity in de- sign and plan- ning. Dean Darre j q 4 Morrison Compliments of Envir. Des. School note tin piofessic to lands and to « i«o(n design ai tie land: al to tti Dean Di states tli Uiat the T. Mornahrens TOP LEFT: Students in the School of Environmental Design work long hours on design pro- jects for their classes. TOP RIGHT: Caldwell Hall is the headquarters of the Environment Design School. MIDDLE: Darrel G. Morrison is the dean of Environmental De- sign. BOTTOM: Completed design projects are discussed with the in- structor. 122 a Environment A % % Q %, 3 ty he purpose of the University of Georgia ' s School of Envi- ronmental De- sign is to pro- mote the development of professional skills related to landscape architecture and to ensure the proper use of natural resources in design and management of the landscape. In addition- al to these objectives, Dean Darrel G. Morrison states that a new trend is emerging that focuses on ecological principles and " stewardship of the natural environment. ' ' He hopes that the students will be- come more concerned with the preservation of natural areas. Dean Morrison also remarks that this trend of v |A -o J M - ■ jfyj. ' . ■ " the 80s reflects a deeper concern for the environ- ment than did the fads of the late 60s and early 70s. Two current goals of the school, he states, in- clude " placing a greater emphasis on ecological processes in landscape " and " increasing real cre- ativity in design and plan- ning. ' ' One of the ongoing pro- jects of the school consists of aiding in the mainte- nance of the natural beauty in small town areas. In Da- lonega, for example, stu- dents are responsible for the landscape preservation of the town square. Stu- dents also help redesign the park systems. On cam- pus, students work with a display at the Botanical Gardens. Students of the Environ- mental Design School can obtain one of three de- grees: a five year under- graduate Bachelor ' s de- gree, and a Master ' s degree in landscape archi- tecture, or a Master ' s de- gree in historic preserva- tion, the newest addition to the curriculum. T. Kornahrens 4t ABOVE: Students work hard to create unique ideas. LEFT: Dean Morrison reviews a I new project. EAR LEFT: After a long day this student enjoys relaxing. 123 Home Ec 2C She College of Home Eco- nomics offers a diverse cur- riculum for students who are interested in anything — from Nutri- tion Consulting to Public Relations Direction, and wish to work in atmos- pheres ranging from a re- search and development lab, to regulatory services with the state and federal government. Contrary to popular be- lief, a degree in Home Eco- nomics does not mean " cookies and kids. ' ' The four diversified depart- ments of the Home Eco- nomics school exemplify this fact: Child and Family Development, Clothing, Textiles, Interiors and Fur- nishings, Foods and Nutri- tion; and Housing, Family Management and Consum- er Economics. Most of the work in these departments is highly technical and re- quires immense concentra- tion and effort. Dean Emily Quinn Pou has seen tremendous changes in her 15 years as Dean of Home Economics. Over the years the strength of the faculty has increased 124 ABOVE: Gary Truett as he analyzes and observes the brain mechanisms of an animal. RIGHT: Renderings of home design consume much time when done by hand. at the graduate and under- graduate level. This superi- or staff allows the student to get the most highly spe- cialized education possi- ble. The computer lab with its 20 new Mcintosh com- puters is an invaluable re- source to the students and is another of the school ' s excellent teaching tools. With these facts in mind, it is easy to understand why Dean Pou stresses the im- portance of fostering em- ployability and marketabil- ity — so that the student obtains the maximum benefits of their Home Eco- nomics degree. Recent trends in the Col- lege of Home Economics include a maximum rise of interest in the Hospitality Industry, mainly that of Ho- tel and Restaurant. Anoth- er trend can be seen in the increased number of in- ternships for students. These internships present opportunities that prove to be mutually beneficial for the student and the em- ployer. Another surprise is that the fact that the enroll- ment of males in the school has sharply in- creased, and at the gradu- ate level males account for 50 percent of enrollment. Donna Hatcher " Cookies And Kids Our goal at the Col- lege of Home Economics is for a student not to go any- where else in the country for a higher quality educa- tion. " Dean Emily Quinn Pou TOP RIGHT: Dr. Anne Sweany explains the importance of energy efficiency. TOP RIGHT: Tamara Holland uses the PLATO computer system graphics to do her home design. MIDDLE: Dr. Emily Quinn Pou celebrates her fifteenth year as dean of Home Ec. BOTTOM: Visiting professor demonstrates the spectrophoto- meter. 125 Students In Social Work The University of Georgia has the only accredited graduate program in social work in the university system. " Dean Charles A. Stewart 126 research IJ, and e MM d e . mi its Help Society S m he School of Social Work is under the su- pervision of Dean Charles A. Stewart. Students in the School of Social Work (359 students, 27 faculty) are preparing for careers in helping soci- ety ' s troubled people. Stu- dents earning a Bachelor of Social Work (B.S.W.) de- gree become members of a nationally recognized pro- fession, noted for its con- cern for people and its ef- fective solutions to problems which enable people to live more satisfy- ing lives. Most of the gradu- ates work in public and pri- vate mental health agencies. Family counsel- ing, child welfare, health, aging, criminal justice and school social work are also leading fields of employ- ment. Along with the Bachelor of Social Work degree, the school is now offering a doctorate degree in Social work. The curriculum con- sists of a liberal arts base combined with profession- al courses, skills, and eth- ics. The courses are taken in the following areas: com- munication skills, cultural studies, human behavior, political science and eco- nomics, mathematics and research developments, biological sciences, histo- ry, and electives. A social work degree enables a graduate to work in any of the above fields as well as in new fields such as AIDS programs. The school pre- pares its graduates for leadership in emerging problem areas, including quite specific and dispa- rate fields such as suicide, pregnancy prevention, au- tistic children, spouse and child abuse, sex therapy, and community organiza- tion. UGA has the only ac- credited graduate program in social work in the Univer- sity system. Emerging trends in so- cial work careers involve growing opportunities in employee assistance pro- grams, work with immi- grants, alcohol and drug abuse, and work with non- traditional families (single parents, blended families, divorce mediation, etc.). Students in the School of Social Work are excited and feel confident about the school ' s progression. A senior, who plans to enter the profession with a pro- gram for the elderly, com- ments, " To me, the School of Social Work has grown the last couple of years. I think that professionals in social work are in demand to help with troubled and disillusioned people. 1 feel that it is my duty to help out with the elderly and this is what 1 enjoy doing. ' ' Another student, who is a junior, comments on the school, " When I first came to UGA, I planned on enter- ing the Business School. But with all the stories on homeless and poor people, 1 feel that the School of So- cial Work is where 1 need to be in order to help these m Q Q, ¥r Q i «3 people. I ' m just glad that 1 am studying something that I like. ' ' According to these two students, the School of Social Work not only works with people, but also helps people. ABOVE: A social worker helps on a tutorial program. LEFT: Students spend much time learning social theories. 127 Vet School Cri I hy are veteri- p m 1 |J nary medicine M U " ■ students sel- A dom seen I around cam- I. I pus? The hec- tic schedule, difficult labs, and demand- ing classes that are re- quired of them may pro- vide part of the answer. Students of the College of Veterinary Medicine begin school in mid-August and finish in mid-May because of the sequential curricu- lum that was initiated in 1985. Courses are not taught on the same ten week quarter system that the rest of the University of Georgia follows. A typical day in the life of a veterinary medicine stu- dent is class from 8-12 and lab from 1-5. At night, stu- dents must work hard to keep up because competi- tion for grades is tight. Stu- dents rarely leave the mini- campus of the tight-knit College of Veterinary Medi- cine. Approximately 350 students are in the school and, contradictory to past years, half are now women. With only about 85 stu- dents in each graduating class, many close bonds are formed between faculty and students. Over two times as many applications are received than are accepted at the vet school. This excess of stu- dents allows Dean David P. Anderson to receive the highest quality students possible, and, as a result, he can make much pro- gress in research and cur- riculum development. " Re- cent trends in veterinary medical education include preparation of students to enter careers in animal bio- technology and at the same time prepare them for prac- tice careers that require greater specialized skills and knowledge as well as good business manage- ment practices, " Dean An- derson said. OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM: A routine surgery is performed in the Vet School hospital. RIGHT: Steady hands and skillful fingers control this dog ' s life. OPPOSITE PAGE MIDDLE: David Anderson is the dean of the Vet School. 128 hoo[ ([)nti nues To Grow ika ately 350 - 2re m the school •-Victory to ? " aifar enowwomea • " I at) out 85 stu- - ' " each grad . dose bonds ' ' ■ ' •« between [ Mots, nesasmad ■■ ' ■■ canons are received ' - ' »eacceptedatthevet " " " •: This excess of stu- ' ■ ' " a - M Dean David P, l ' ; ' " to receive the " " «t quality students •■- and as a result, ' ■■ i " " lake much pro -- " ' esearch and cur c lb foeiopment. He " - ' " ; ererinan ■wci ecfucatfon incU .- : " . " ' S.VlfelG (0 r:r careers in a iimal to --• ;■. aid atthesarrrc -erearetaiforprac ■ j-ee.-s tfiat regum ; ' ej:e. ' spewM gt iuwkledge as M e a: -ess manage y- ' jrwces Dean to ■■Id lih Courtesy of the Vet School Courtesy of the Vet School Recent trends in veterinary medical edu- cation include preparation of students to enter careers in animal bio- technology and at the same time prepare them for practice careers. " Dean David P. Anderson TOP LEFT: Probing for minute details, this student carefully studies a slide. TOP RIGHT: The large animal hospital contains horses, cows, and even occasionally an elephant to be treated. 129 Athletics 130 19 l i Pandora ' s Athletics coverage has come a long way since the first edition which featured basically only baseball — and obviously that was strictly a male participatory sport. However, the UGA Athletes are no longer boxed in to one or two sports or only male partici- patory sports. For example, the Women ' s Gymnastics team received much recognition for its nationally ranked number two position. In addition, their coach Suzanne Yoculan re- ceived honors for her tremendous efforts with the gym- nastics team. In fact, the UGA Women Athletes excelled in all areas as they won the SEC Overall Championships for the fifth year in a row. UGA Athletics is definitely not boxed in as it has acquired a program in which both the men and women excel. Beverly Mullins Sports Editor Sharon Uliana Assistant Editor Tennis pp. 132-137 Baseball pp. 138-143 Volleyball pp. 156-157 Swimming pp. 158-162 Mini-mag pp. 163-169 Gymnastics pp. 172-173 Basketball pp. 174-185 Football pp. 186-201 131 Rulers Of The Courts Coach Dan Magill, supports his boys as he suspensefully watches their performance. ould the Bull- dogs do " it " again? Could a team with only two remaining players defend their NCAA tennis title? Was it possible to fill the shoes of one of the strongest collegiate tennis teams ever? Mot even Coach Dan Nagill knew what was in store for his 1985-86 Men ' s tennis team. " After all, " points out Magill, " graduation took our four top players: Ail-Americans Mikael Pern- fors, George Bezecny, Al- len Miller, and All-SEC Deane Trey. " Moreover, the 1986 ITCA preseason rankings listed the former number one team in the na- tion number 16, but that did not seem to shock any- one. Neither coaches, fans nor the players actually knew of the year ahead of them. However, the Bull- dogs ' determination and devotion claimed them an- other successful year with the season ' s highest rank- ing of 11th in the nation. Although Magill ' s boys were a young, rebuilding team, several titles were captured against tough competition. There were four Bulldogs selected to the All-SEC team: Johnson, Carter, freshman Stephen Enochs, and freshman Ger- ald Tronhauser. In the 1986 South Eastern Con- ference indoor champion- ships, the Bulldogs were first in team standings. They finished second in the 1986 South Eastern Con- ference outdoor champion- ships. Also, Georgia ' s number one singles player Philip Johnson managed to become a finalist in the 1985 ITCA Region III In- doors held here in Athens. The only two remaining players of the former NCAA Champions were junior Philip Johnson, who won the clinching match at number 5 singles in the NCAA finals, and sopho- more Trey Carter, who was 4-0 at number 6 singles in the team tournament. Be- ing two of the best num- bers 5 and 6 players in the country, Johnson and Car- ter moved into top singles positions to lead their team. Both proved to be successful players as John- son was ranked 16th in the country and Carter 33rd in the polls. " It was a rebuild- ing year, " exclaimed John- son. " We set smaller goals for ourselves and had a pretty good year. In fact, some fans and alumni were impressed because we did better than expected. " As one of the most im- proved players in the coun- try, Philip Johnson jumped from the number 5 spot to lead the Dogs at number 1 in just two seasons last year. He was asked to walk in the footsteps of two-time NCAA champion Mikael Pernfors. " I knew I wasn ' t as good as him, but I did the best I could, " said Johnson. Moreover, the ju- nior from Dalton, Georgia had a successful year being the 1986 SEC indoor num- ber 1 singles champion, fi- nalist in ITCA Region III In- door, and undefeated in SEC dual matches. He also led the Dogs in number 1 doubles with teammate Stephen Enoches. Sophomore Trey Carter also took a leap from num- ber 5 to number 2 singles last year. Emerging as one of the top number 2 singles player in the country. Gerald Thonhauser warms up for a home match at number 5 sin- gles. Kevin Burdette 132 Men ' s Tennis LEFT: Stephen Enochs uses his BELOW: Lunging for the return, powerful backhand to beat his T.J. Middleton achieves his awe- SEC opponent. some form. Courtesy Sports Information Bottom top, left to right: Bill Chocallo. Second row: Coach Dan Thonhauser, T.J. Middleton, Chris Thompson, Edwin Weindorfer, MaGill, Philip Johnson, Trey Car- Morgan, Assoc. Coach Manuel Phillip Roberts, Carlos Perez, Billy ter, Stephen Enochs, Gerald Diaz. Men ' s Tennis 133 New Netters Beat The Odds :■ ' Freshman Gerald Thon- hauser ' s powerful serve helped him conquer wins at SEC indoor and outdoor championship, Princeton indoor singles champion- ship, and runner up in state collegiate singles. Stephen Enochs, the na- tion ' s number 8 ranked player in the boy ' s 18, sup- plied the team with a strong player at number 3 singles and number 1 dou- bles. Stephen Enoch cap- tured both the 1986 SEC indoor and SEC outdoor Championships at number 3 singles. Also, he and Johnson took the state col- legiate doubles title. Team- mate Niddleton played the latter part of the season at number 5 singles. The Tex- as freshman ' s year was successful being SEC out- door singles champion at number 5, runner up SEC indoor and SEC outdoor number 2 doubles, and runner up in the Princeton indoor doubles. BELOW: Philip Johnson and RIGHT: Stephen Enochs re- Trey Carter take a rest after a de- leases another powerful one- manding match. handed backhand. OPPONENT GA Tech Ole Miss Alabama Tennessee Clemson LSU Florida UGA 7 2 W 5 4 W 5 4 L 5 1 L 6 3 W 6 3 W 7 2 W Tennessee 6 3 W Kentucky Auburn 5 4 L 7 2 W So tennis fans, have faith. The odds were strongly against Magill ' s boy ' s, but those eager players proved to be fight- ers until the end. Even if they did not recapture their NCAA title, the Men ' s squad provided another successful year of tennis. LEFT: With a look of determina- tion, Philip Johnson reels the ball over the net. BELOW: Trey Carter returns the ball in a style of his own which added to a successful season. Men ' s Tennis 135 Netters 7-2 In SEC Rick O ' Quinn radition is the backbone of the University of Georgia, es- pecially its tennis teams. Being a for- mer member of Dan Ma- gill ' s men ' s tennis team, Jeff Wallace carried on that tradition when he became the devoted first year head coach of the 1985-86 wom- en ' s squad. Wallace had confidence in his girls as the team re- turned all of last year ' s players and added one tal- ented freshman, which gave Georgia much needed depth and experience. " The opportunity for us to do well is definately there, ' ' Wallace said. Defin- ately the squad took advan- tage of their opportunity. The team and Wallace were fortunate enough to have strength in singles and es- pecially in doubles which has not been true in the past. The strength in dou- bles helped Georgia to manuver a 20-9 season re- cord (7-2 in SEC). Also, the Bulldogs were Michigan State Invitational champi- ons and runner-up both in FSU Invitational and the Houston Cougar Classic. In fact, Wallace produced a singles ranked player, Jane Cohodes, and two ranked doubles teams: Cohodes- Alice Reen, and Lianna Be- beau — Lisa Apanay. In singles and doubles, sophomore Jane Cohodes led the team with a SEC re- cord of 8-1 in singles and a number 14 national rank- ing in doubles with team- mate Reen. Cohodes was named to the 1986 All-SEC team. Moreover, she de- feated four top ranked players. The number 2 singles player from Dublin, Ireland had the best winning per- centage on the team with a 22-4 record. Senior Jenny Thornton was considered to have the toughest con- stitution on the team, not letting injuries stop her. Coach Wallace considered Thornton to be a valuable player, especially since he could count on his number 3 doubles team, Thornton — Laurie Friedland, to be the most consistent. Junior Alice Reen came on strong with the longest winning streak on the team (16). As many matches de- pend crucially on doubles, Wallace was fortunate to have extremely strong dou- bles teams, especially the nationally ranked team of Cohodes-Reen. A " perfect ' ' recruit is what every collegiate ten- nis coach searches for: one who excels in doubles and singles. Wallace found these attributes in fresh- man Lisa Apanay. Despite an ankle injury, Apanay (along with doubles part- ner Bebeau) was a finalist in the ITCA Region Indoor. Laurie Friedland probid- ed the team with a solid playing at number 5 sin- gles by having the second highest singles winning team percentage. Also, Lianna Bebeau, a returning payer, wrestled with shoul- der and foot injuries most of the season. However, she still managed to play some great tennis, espe- cially in doubles. The netters were ex- tremely grateful for their new Coach ' s efforts and support. Wallace provided enthusiasm which helped motivate the girls. Thus, the women ' s tennis team finished with a proud, suc- cessful year. RIGHT: With determination and strength backing her, Alice Reen finishes off her opponent. 136 Womens Tennis LEFT: nationally ranked dou- bles team, Lisa Apanay and Lianna Bebeau, show their talent. BELOW: Jane Cohodes moves up to the net to finish off her oppo- nent. JL. Rick O ' Quinn WOMEPTS SEC TENNIS Kentucky L 5 4 Vandy W 9 Alabama W 8 1 Florida L 6 3 Auburn W 8 1 Tenn. W 9 Miss. State W 5 1 Ole Miss W 9 Rick O ' Quinn Top to bottom, left to right: Lisa Apanay, Kelly Coleman, Lianna Bebeau, Jenny Thorton, Francis Turner, Coach Jeff Wallace. Sec- ond row: Alice Reen, Laurie Fried- land, Jane Cohodes, Sue Green, Melanie Mercer. Women ' s Tennis 137 his year. Uni- versity of Georgia ' s Dia- mond Dawgs upheld their d place position in loutheastern Confer- Tournament. Once , Head Coach Steve ..ebber led his team in completing their s !vth straight winning se« under his direction. C all, the Diamond Dawgs fin- ished with a record of 33 wins and 22 losses. In the SEC division, they im- proved last year ' s record From 11-11 to 14-13. At the SEC tournament in Louisi- ana, Georgia defeated both Auburn and Alabama, but lost to LSU twice in the double -elimination competition. The Diamond Dawgs had several outstanding games this season. One of the most surprising games was a 14-0 shutout against Shorter College. Against other intrastate rivals, Georgia continued to re- main on top. Two of the most exciting games were against Ga. Tech 13-3, and Ga. State 14-4. ABOVE RIGHT: The Diamond Dawgs watch from the dugout as Georgia rolls through the fall season BELOW RIGHT Head Coach Steve Webber argues with the rel eree in a no win situtation. 1 ABOVE: Third baseman Paul ho- Lcr i : d mogye slides into second base af- off his eq ter a line drive to right field. fore batti Several outstanding players on the pitching staff combined with the other dependable mem- bers produced a winning team. Sophomore Derek Lilliquist once again led his fellow pitchers with a per- sonal record of 104 strike- outs, as well as four corn- games. Another ite of the team was Sophomore Chris Carpen- ter. Before the season be- gan, the Toronto Bluejays -hose Carpenter as their »eventh round draft pick. Carpenter, however, decid- ed to remain at Georgia to continue his studies. He led the Dawgs with an over- all ERA of 2.88 and a Dawgs SEC Runner-up school record of 14 saves this season. That record tied him for fifth place in the NCAA record book. Senior Larry Lyons had a record of 4-3, while Junior Scott Broadfoot completed the season at 5-5. In addi- tion, rreshman Steve Muh boasted a record of 5-2, and Mike Hawkins finished at 3-3. The top offensive players were Derek Lilliquist, who had a .326 batting average, and Roger Miller, who led the team with 15 homeruns and 67 RBI ' s. Remarkably, Miller also caught every in- ning this season. Steve Carter led the Dawgs with 10 stolen bases, 71 base hits, and 61 runs scored Jimmy Harrell, who basi cally rewrote Georgia ' s re cord book his Senior year will probably be the hard est for Webber to replace He was also chosen MVP for the year. RIGHT: Chris Carpenter, hurling another strike, maintains the low- est ERA on the team. Courtesy Sports Information 140 Baseball LEFT: Second baseman Don Perno hits a line drive past the third baseman to advance the run- ners. 1986 SEC Baseball OPPONENT GEORGIA 2 Mississippi State 3 13 Mississippi State 2 7 Mississippi State 14 1 Auburn 5 4 Auburn 5 5 Auburn 8 9 Vanderbilt 3 Vanderbilt 12 7 Vanderbilt 12 2 Ole Miss 4 1 Ole Miss 6 14 Ole Miss 4 8 Alabama 4 9 Alabama 2 9 Alabama 6 4 Tennessee 8 4, Tennessee 2 6 Tennessee 9 3 Louisiana State 1 8 Louisiana State 11 11 Lousiana State 8 7 Florida 6 1 Florida 8 11 Florida 5 7 Kentucky 8 11 Kentucky 2 12 Kentucky 2 SEC Tournament OPP ONENT GEORGIA o Louisiana State 6 7 Auburn 11 4 Alabama 6 8 Louisiana State 4 Cm Left: Men ' s Baseball Team. (Bottom to Top, Left to Right) Don Perno, Jimmy Head, Robin Hart Jeff Bennett, Derek Lilliquist, Jim my Harrell, and Doug Donner 2nd Row: Greg Appleton, Mike Hawkins, Darren Howard, Paul So mogye, Brina Jester, Scott Broad foot. Matt Hoitsma, McKay Smith and Scott Bohlke. 3rd Row: How ard McCann, Shuler Hensley, Phil lip Willis, Read Davis, Steve Muh Steve Carter, Larry Lyons, Cris Carpenter, Pete Freeman, and Steve Webber. Baseball 141 I close, the Dia " mond Dawgs said goodbye to Seniors Jimmy Harrell, Paul Somo- gye, and Jeff Bennett. The Dawgs completed the 1986 fall season with an incredi- ble record of 18 wins and only one loss to Clemson. Hopefully the team ' s win- ning streak will continue throughout next year ' s sea- son, which begins in late February. Several key addi- tions to the team to look for next spring are pitchers Joe Kelly and Mark Lip som, as well as Pat Swift, Rich Bielski. McKay Smith, and Michael Turner. Fast Track I Donna Hatcher he 1986 Men ' s UGA Track Team set many records and goals for the University. The team was headed by Lewis Gainey, and his assistant coach Jeff Gaither. This is Gainey ' s 11th year at UGA. There are many men to watch in the future, such as: Jason Tamblyn — 10,000 meters, Dothel Ed- wards — high jump, and Gary Duncan — 400 me- ters. There were many new freshman signed for 1987, but it is difficult for fresh- man to make contributions because of the competi- tion. There were many out- standing performances during the track season. Stanley Blalock had many first place finishes in run- ning events. Mike Judge had many first place finish- es in field events. Dothel Edwards finished first in the high jump seven times. Edwards also set an SEC re- cord of seven feet 3.5 inch- es in the high jump. The 1986 Tracksters un- doubtedly upheld the UGA tradition of excellence in track. In addition, the many new members show positive prospects for the future. ABOVE: David Bloodworth glides over the high jump during prelims at the UQA Track Invita- tionals. RIGHT: UGA Trackster Stuart Harvey out-hurdles his Mississippi opponent at UGA Invitationals. Donna Hatch 144 Men ' s Track 9 lit Times At UGA SEC Men ' s Track INDOOR Florida 6-Way SEC Championships NCAA Championships Auburn Invitational SEC Championships NCAA Championships RANK TOTAL TEAMS 5 6 6 9 21 place OUTDOOR 2 6 5 9 39 place ABOVE: Three members of the UGA track team lead runners from Emory and Berry College in the Georgia, Spec Towns Invitational. LEFT: Glenn Sikes apparently does not let hurdles interfere with his day. Donna Matcher Men ' s Track 145 Norm Riley Lady Dawgs 5th In SEC norm Riley he " Lady Dawgs " Track Team suc- ceeded in tak- ing many hon- ors and setting several new school and world records in 1986. Once again, Mike Sheley coached the team to many exhilarating finish- es, including the SEC and NCAA Championships. Gwen Torrence captured the title of NCAA Indoor Champion in the 55-meter dash last Spring along with many other achievements. However, not to be out- done, Monica Westen, a new member of the team, was Georgia ' s high point scorer at the SEC Outdoor Championship. Veteran trackster, Stephanie Hines ranks as Georgia ' s second fastest of all time in the 400-meter dash. Proudly, new school records were set during 1986 in the cate- gories of: 200, 400, and 800 meters, 800 meter re- lay, and the triple jump. The Lady Tracksters proudly represented the University of Georgia in the 1986 season. Undoubted- ly, the tradition of setting and achieving higher goals continues on the UGA track. TOP: Gwen Torrence strides out ahead of Alabama and Auburn op- ponents for a first place win. RIGHT: Carol Crosbie concen- trates as she prepares for shot put at the UGA Invitational. 146 women ' s Track 3 1986 WOMEN ' S TRACK INDOOR RANK TOTAL TEAMS Florida 6-Way SEC Championships NCAA Championships 1 Of 6 5 of 10 13 OUTDOOR MEETS RANK TOTAL TEAMS Auburn Invitational SEC Championships NCAA Champions 1 Of 4 5 of 10 11 EORC0 (iKOKUIA Donna Hatcher ABOVE: Carol Crosbie clears a hurdle with ease for a place in the finals at the UGA Invitational. LETT: Latashia Rogers sails through her long jump competi- tion at the UGA Invitational. Norm Riley Women ' s Track 14 7 Women Remain Competitors verall the Women ' s Cross Country Team fared well, pleasing Coach Jeff Gaither, while he believed the men suf- fered from inexperience throughout the year. This was the youngest group of men in years so the outcome of the first meet in Tennessee was ac- ceptable as they finished fifth out of seven teams. Gaither commented, " They came out with confi- dence. It was the first time most of them have run against that kind of compe- tition ... I was very pleased with our effort in the meet. " Gaither men- tioned Ron Roper as his top runner this year with Carl franzman running sec- ond. The men finished their season eighth in the SEC. The women finished fifth in the SEC, but won the Georgia Collegiate Invita- tional where the men placed second. Despite last BELOW: Ron Roper, the men ' s number one runner, finished 21st at the Tennessee Invitational. Jeff Gaither year ' s injuries, Lianne Home and Lori Johnson were running well with Home occupying the top spot. Home finished fourth in the Appalachian Invita- tional where the team se- cured first place running " very well as a group " which they had " been try- ing to concentrate on in practice, " added Gaither. The women went into the SEC Championships as a favorite for the state crown, where they finished in the upper division with fifth place, two points behind Auburn. Gaither felt that, " The only disappointment was we probably would have had Susan Rice not " tripped and lost six places with 500 yards to go. Final- ly Gaither added, " What we want to do with our pro- gram is get it to the level where the SEC meet is a stepping stone for the dis- trict meet. " RIGHT: Lianne Home finished fourth at the Appalachian in meet where the women secured 1st place. Jeff Gaither 148 titors Men Face Inexperience ABOVE: Shelly Cranford, ranked number four, and Carl Franzman, ranked number two. stick together as they fight the in- experience the men ' s team faced especially in this first meet at Ten- 1986 CROSS COUNTRY M W Georgia State 3 Invitational Tennessee 5 3 Invitational Appalachian St 4 1 Invitational Ga. Collegiate 2 1 Invitational Florida 8 2 Invitational SEC 8 5 Champion ship Cross Country 149 Golfers Break Top 20 Angela Terry he University of Georgia Men ' s Golf team was able to break into the top 20 of the 1st Jones Sports Company Colle- giate Golf Poll. Although the team began the year at the Honda Fall Classic by tying for 14th, they im- proved throughout the sea- son. At the Southeastern Invitational they placed first and at the Jackson Country Club Invitational they finished 2nd. Peter Persons, an asset to the team, was named SEC Player of the Year and a member of the SEC team. He was also named to the 1st Team All-American by the Golf Coaches Assoc, of America. The overall season place- ment averages out to 8th place, but Peter Persons finished first in three tour- naments, second in one, and fifth in still two others. The men had a very diffi- cult schedule and played nearly all of their tourna- ments miles away from home. They should be commended for the efforts they made representing the University of Georgia ' s fine Athletic Association. RIGHT: During practice Robbie Cole prepares to make a long drive on the practice greens. 150 Men ' s Golf LEFT: Todd Thompson strives BELOW: Clete Cole tee ' s off with to make this shot to stay on par a long drive to keep the Dawgs on for the team. par at this tournament. Angela Terry i 1 m 4 Angela Terry L a J " |ju ' ■HIS 1 w ■ B Rick O Quinn Bottom row (L to R): John D. Paulk, Jim Pervarnik, Brad Weaver, Todd Satterfield, Peter Persons. Top row (L to R): Rick Brown, Antonio Barcellos, Dave Henion, Robby Cole, Todd Thompson, Jack Owens, Greg Cole, Fred Schladensky, Mark Drury, Tommy Tolles, Matt Peter- son. 1986 MEN ' S GOLF Tournament Honda Fall Classic Rank 14th-t Grandfather Golf 8th 8f CC Invt. MacGregor Golf 15th Classic Gator Invt. 8th Imperial Lakes 8th Golf Classic Guadalajara Invt. 14th Southeastern 1st Invt. Furman Invt. 8th Jackson CC Invt. 2nd Chris Schenkel Invt. 3rd Southeastern 7th Conference Champ. Men ' s Golf 151 Lady Golfers Earn SEC ' s 6th HHHHj ith a pre-sea- B I f M son rating of n A ■ sixth in the na- ■■1 tion - the La j y Dawg Golfers lived up to their reputation. An excellent season was not achieved but there were no complaints. The lady golfers attained a ranking of sixth in the S.E.C. tournament with hopes of a championship. One of Coach Kelly Beans other aspirations for the team is a top five ranking in the nation. The team suffered a big loss during the season. Stephanie Lowe, ranked number one, acquired a hurt shoulder. She was one of six players to claim All- SEC honors for their out- standing performance the entire season. Another prominent fig- ure on the Lady Golfers ' scene was Heather Kuz- mich. Heather stayed in the top ten ranking of every tournament with the excep- tion of one. She ranked eighth in the conference, with a low of 231 in the SEC tourney. The other Lady Golfers are as follows: Beth Kurtz, Le Anne Casey, Mychelle Cuccio, Sue Tahomas, Nanci Bowen, Ann Kain and Jill Kinloch. Nanci Bowen earned a tenth place rank- ing in the SEC tournament with 232 points, along with Melanie Wilson who was 21st with 240 points and Sue Thomas at 25th with 245 points. Overall, it was a job well done. BELOW: Sue Thomas, who gave RIGHT: Stephanie Lowe, an as- a lot to the team, finds time to set to the team, sinks one with share a laugh. perfect form. Nat Gurley Volleyball 153 Lady Dawgs Phenomenal henomenal, fantastic, and awesome are a few words to describe the powerful playing ability of the LADY DOGS volleyball team. Last year, the LADY DOGS won the Southeast- ern Conference title and advanced to the NCAA for the first time in the history of Georgia volleyball. This year ' s team consists of Ail-American Shelly Gross, Dianne Rohde, who has a career high of 1,053 kills; and Jenny McDowell, who has a record setting number of assists. After this year, the team will lose two mainstays: Shelly Gross and Dianne Rohde. Gross and Rohde helped the team to win the SEC ti- tle last year, and they are anticipating another title this year. Some surprising RIGHT: Melanie Pomelson and Sandi Trani jump, quickly prepar- ing for a block against l.SU. freshmen such as Kelli Og- den and Melanie Powelson have pulled the LADY DOGS out of some tight game situations. The only substitutes the team has are freshman and sopho- mores, but that ' s okay if all of them play like Shelly Gross and Dianne Rohde. Besides having great substitutes, the team has an impressive record. In the opening match against Clemson, the LADY DOGS were ranked 16th in the college volleyball polls, and they defeated Florida State in a four game match in Tallahassee, Florida. With Alesa Adams, the freshman from Kentucky saving game points, Jenny McDowell ' s record number of assists, and the power of Gross and Rohde, how could a team lose? The LADY DOGS finished with a 30-6 record and are ranked 19th by the College Volleyball Coaches Associ- ation and 20th by the NCAA. Sid Feldman is an outstanding coach who has trained a fine team of la- dies. Feldman can only be looked upon as one of the great coaches who have set records here at the Univer- sity while at the same time producing a winning team. Speaking of winning, the Clemson game must be looked upon as one of the great victories. The final outcome of the match was 15-5, 15-8, 15-9, with 23 assists, 13 digs and two aces from Jenny McDowell. Dianne Rohde contributed 10 kills, 7 digs, and one service ace. Christa Faris, ranked third in hitting per- centage in the SEC, had a .600. Even though Clemson was a great game, the win over Ole Miss was the first Southeastern Conference win and the Lady Rebels ' second loss. This season the Lady Dogs showed tremendous improvement in the areas of kills, digs, and sets. The team has worked hard to build a reputation that will proceed them in the years to come. A volleyball coach could not ask for a more versatile and cooperative team in the Southeastern Conference. The Lady Dogs win as a team and lose as a team. Teamwork has been the key to their successful season. The Lady Dogs can be called the team with the goal of winning the Southeastern Conference and national Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation titles. 154 volleyball Nenal Without A Doubt ' ■ ; he kin •as the fi r s t Conference LEFT: Shelly Gross does it again with an awesome airborne kill against Mississippi State. BELOW: Diane Rohde antici- pates a dive for the ball against LSI! while Dale Melnick backs her up. Volleyball 155 Lady Dawg Spikers Go ,. EJ ithout a doubt the Lady Dawgs can be consid- ered one of the top Volleyball teams in the country. The Lady Dawgs have come a long way since Karen Kelly, now assistant coach, played in 1983. As Karen Kelly remarks, ' We used to run on the beach in 100 degree weath- er to get in shape for the season. " In 1983 Karen Kelly was a junior at the same time that Shelly Gross started playing for the Lady Dawgs. From that time on, the team has only moved up in status with the help of junior Jenny Mc- Dowell, an outstanding set- ter,- senior Dianne Rohde, a great outside hitter; junior Sandi Trani, a middle hitter- sophomore Christa Fans a superb middle hitter,- and Dale Melnick an outside hit- ter who is one of the smoothest players around. The five freshmen are Alesa Adams, Dina Powis, Me- lanie Powelson, Andrea Clark and Keli Ogden. All of the freshmen have out- standing athletic abilities to fill the shoes of those who will be leaving. The team as a whole, work together exceptionally well even the rough season they had this year. Only having seven home match- es Dianne Rohde, Shelly Gross and Jenny Mcdowell were named to the CVCA All Region Team and All SEC team. Shelly Gross and Jenny Mcdowell were named to the SEC Tourna- ment Team, while Christa Faris and Sandi Trani were named to the Academic All SEC team. Dianne Rohde was named M.V.P. for the 1986 season. Looking back on the 1984 season when the Lady Dawgs began their successful trend, it is clear to see why Karen Kelly was voted as M.V.P. for the year. The ladies have what it takes to play and be com- petitive in college volley- ball. Shelly Gross just re- cently has been named by Tiger (makers of athletic shoes) as an Ail-American Honorable Mention. The Lady Dawgs truly have ex- hibited their playing ability on the court in more ways than one. Just the fact that the girls finished 16th in the NCAA speaks highly of them. All in all, women ' s volley- ball at the University of Georgia can be depicted as a team that does not need the funds for a good team because it is not how much money a school puts into their programs, but how 156 volleyball All The Way To NCAA much the players and fans put into the sport. The stu- dents need to realize that this is not a " slap and hit " sport, but national colle- giate level volleyball. The Lady Dawgs are without a doubt well deserving of any praise they might receive because in essence, the la- dies know what it takes to make a champion — a little more hard work. 1986 VOLLEYBALL Central Florida Tournament 2nd Place South Carolina Tournament 1st Place Northwestern Tournament 1st Place Oklahoma Tournament 1st Place Texas Classic 3rd Place SEC Tournament 2nd Place Mississippi State 31-6 W Kentucky 32-6 W Louisiana State 32-7 L NCAA Tournament: Texas A M 33-7 W Texas 33-8 L Thorn White ABOVE: Kneeling — Melanie Powelsori, Andrea Clark, Alesa Adams, Dianne Rhode, Kelli Og- den, Sandi Trani. Standing — Jenny McDowell, Shelly Gross, Coach Sid Feldman, Assistant Christa Faris. Dale Melnick, Stacy Coach Karen Kelley, Dina Powis, Koff, Jean Dennis, and student Volleyball 157 Dawgs Make Waves ith a combina- tion of experi- ence and fresh, young talent, the men ' s swimming team continued to be a solid contender throughout this year. Coaching what he calls, " the best team we ' ve had here in a long time, " Jack Bauerle entered his fourth season with aspira- tions of leading his Bull- dawgs to the higher levels of competition in the Southeastern Conference. The men ' s team proved their desire to improve by breaking seven team re- cords and doubling their point total from the 1985 SEC Championships. certaii pies I SwUni combii Will ( its Stl learns, Bauerli Ik tea dawgs make men ' s RIGHT Iks low style m Mat Gurley " ABOVE: With the clinch of a fist, Lester Carrodeguas expresses his joy over the Dawgs ' first SEC Win. Mat Gurley BELOW: Derek Shipp gasps for air before pushing off for the next grueling lap. " r : ; ::■ Mialljmt " lliimpl Nat Gurley II rtbenod Led by such talent as Randy Barber, Victor Ols- son, and Lester Carrode- guas, the Bulldawgs will certainly set tough exam- ples for future Georgia Swimmers to follow. A combination of Stu Wilson, Will Giambalvo, Derek Shipp, and Trevor Hodges could give Georgia one of its strongest-ever relay teams, states Bauerle. With Bauerle ' s experience and the team ' s talent, the Bull- dawgs will undoubtedly make waves in future men ' s swimming competi- tion. RIGHT: Randy Barber stream- lines towards the finish in the free- style event. Nat Gurley 1987 Men ' s Swimming OPPONENT GEORGIA 38 Georgia Tech 70 59 Auburn 54 47 Furman 59 82 South Florida 118 129.5 South Carolina 87.5 84 Kentucky 122 46 Florida State 67 43 N.C. State 64 106 Clemson 109 65 Tennessee 48 SEC Championships ABOVE: Keeping stats is just a small part of Assistant Coach Har- vey Humphries ' job. RIGHT: Anxiously poised, Derek Shipp prepares for his leg of the relay event. Lady Swimmers Among Nation ' s Top he women ' s swim team was really impressive this year. Their success can be attributed to the abundant individual talent and the tremendous team spirit. The Lady Dawgs, led by head Coach Jack Bauerle, earned them- selves a national ranking this year. The top swimmers who helped the team live up to its expectations included Kathy Coffin, Karen Hill, Susan Andra, Peggy Roth- enbach, Linda Leith, Karla Mosdel, Sybille Spaeti, Kalli Quinn, Jennifer Ri- tens, Deanne Burnett, Mar- garita Cobrera, and Laura Lancaster, all of whom were NCAA qualifiers by the midpoint of the season. The 400-yard freestyle re- lay team also qualified for the NCAA championships. These swimmers really made an all out effort when competing. The number of NCAA qualifiers this year increased over last year ' s, and Coach Bauerle was pleased with his team ' s successful season. However, the entire team is looking forward to anoth- er winning season next year. Especially with such Freshman talent as Karla Mosdel in the 50-and 100- yard freestyle, Karen Hill in the 500-and 1650-yard freestyle, and Kalli Quinn in the 100-yard backstroke and the 400-yard medley relay. Women ' s Swimming 161 Mat Gurley 1987 Women ' s Swimming OPPONENT GEORGIA 57 Auburn 81 51 Purman 59 76 South Plorida 114 119 South Carolina 146 — Longhorn Invitational 2nd 83 Texas 57 48 Florida State 65 63 N.C. State 76 126 Clemson 142 58 Tennessee 79 ABOVE: Lady Bulldogs prepare themselves for their meet against Florida State University. RIGHT: Kathy Coffin is ready to hit the pool after her return from the Goodwill Games in Russia. 162 l p V UGA port V Contents Academic Excellence 162 Shelly Gross 163 Katrina McClain 164 Jackson and Tate 165 Foreign Recruits 166 Coach Mike Castronis 167 Georgia Women Win SEC All-Sports Yes, all this time the . male Georgia Athletes have been getting recogni- tion for their All-Sports SEC standings, while the women took a back seat to exposure despite their now three-time award of South- eastern Conference All- Sports Champions. But the women have defi- nitely taken the front seat in Georgia Athletics. They attained conference cham- pionships in basketball, gymnastics, and volleyball — coming in second be- hind Florida in 1985. The dominance continued with a second-place swim team, third-place tennis team, a fourth in golf and a sixth in overall track. Coach Liz Murphey, UGA Women ' s Athletic Director, seemed flattered by the recognition of women ' s sports and tied her com- ment in with the 100th edi- tion of Pandora saying, " We haven ' t had a hundred years of women in sports like we did with men (the first edition of Pandora fea- tured a baseball team). It ' s something to be proud of. " So, if the female athletes at UGA have been " boxed in " by lack of recognition, they are currently " brea- kin ' out " in excellence. LEFT: The UGA Women ' s Coaches proudly display the third consecutive Women ' s Southeast- ern Conference All-Sports Cham- pion Award. Jennifer Daly UGA Athletes Make Top Grades Athletes at the Uni- versity of Georgia deserve a pat on the back. Through all the bad publicity that the Uni- versity has received about its athletic department, the athletes have come out with flying colors. In 1986, Georgia has been ranked number one among all southern universities for having the most scholar athletes: 29. The athletes, both male and female, range from various sports. The athletes ' reputation concerning academics has been slightly tarnished, but unjustly so. When the athletes ' graduation rate was compared with all oth- er UGA students, it showed the athletes ' rate to be 65 percent and the students ' rate as 54 percent. That fig- ure is pretty impressive when you look at the fact that the athlete practices his or her sport, two and a half to four hours daily, plus study, and can still cut it like a regular full-time student. One hundred and ninety six athletes competed at the University in 1985-86. Fall quarter of 1985, 33 percent of the football play- ers, 71 percent of the swim- mers and 65 percent of the tracksters were honor roll students, for example. That combined meant 43 percent of all athletes made the honor roll for Fall quarter. During winter quarter of 1986, over half of the swimmers and gym- nasts acquired, at least, a Ed Comely 3.0 or better average. The athletes have to meet certain educational requirements. First of all, less than 20 percent of all students enrolled in devel- opmental studies are UGA athletes. They have to meet the minimum NCAA requirements of a 2.0 high school grade point average to even be admitted. Many maintain this average or do much better. If a student- athlete cannot always meet a requirement, the coach- ing staff will help out by en- couraging the athlete to do better, by setting up study halls and by providing tu- tors. The Athletic Department has a saying here at the University of Georgia, " If it is to be, it is up to me. " Each athlete is encouraged to do well; make the grade and graduate, but they have to want to do it for themselves, and they do. Slowly but surely, the ath- letes at the University of Georgia will shine again, because they can and will excell in sports and aca- demics. — Windee Little 1 Ix bi lo help of top ting. Of the MC ane Shelly Gross: Volleyball Champion In 80 ' s fc.Z ' Apartment « 1 9 | wt at the jy«G«orgia. ' 1 f it ■■tlBup t0me; . » encouraged ■• Bake the grade • ««. but the, ri toloitfor " ■ " J they do, Jbut The Women ' s Volley- ball team has come a long way with the help of Shelly Gross and her powerful outside hit- ting. Gross was named to the NCAA Tournament Team, CVCA All Region Hat Gurley team. All SEC Tournament and all SEC. Shelly has also set a record of which was 34 hits in one game against Tennessee. Shelly has also set the record for the most digs per game — 44 against Penn State. Percentages do not make a great volleyball player; determination and hard work build a great out- side hitter. When Shelly came here as a freshman, she had to learn that in or- der to be a starter, one has to work long hours. Gross graduated from South Broward High School, where she was named MVP three times and also led her team to the Florida State Championship. Shelly is the first Georgia All American and hopes to play in the World University Games in Yugoslavia. Even though the Texas Twisters offered her a con- tract to play in the Six Team league, Shelly de- clined. Also on her list of accomplishments is being named by Tiger Company Sponsor as an All Ameri- can Honorable Mention. Shelly does other things besides playing volleyball and going to classes. She plays soflball, basketball, skis, and also goes on road trips to Florida when it snows in Athens. Well- rounded is the best word to describe Shelly ' s career and social life. Her plans af- ter graduation are to help young children since she loves to work with kids. Shelly has been a great as- set to the Women ' s Volley- ball team for the last four years, and she has shown that hard work throughout college will pay off in the end. — Lisa Sowell LEFT: Shelly Gross proudly ac- cepts a bouquet of roses as a gift of appreciation. UGA Sports 165 Tree McClain Chalks-Up All-Americans What do Charleston, S.C. and the Univer- sity of Georgia have in common? They both lay claim to a Lady Bulldawg named Katrina McClain who has been a hot item since her days in the 5th and 6th grade Rec League. A consensus All-American out of St. Andrews Parish High School, Katrina was considered the top post player to graduate from the class of ' 83. At the college level no one has called her a disap- pointment. Katrina was starting by the end of her freshman year and was named the SEC ' s " Rookie of the Year " while shooting a red-hot .695 from the feild. Her sophomore year, she suffered prolonged an- kle problems but climaxed in the NCAA Tourney where she was named to the All- Final Tour team by averag- ing 16 points, nine re- bounds, and four blocked shots. In the 85-86 season, " Tree " continued her suc- cess nationally and ex- panded internationally. At the ' 86 Goodwill Games, Katrina turned in a gold medal performance for the U.S. team at her starting forward position. Back at home, she did little else than lead the 30-2 Lady Dawgs in scoring (21.3), rebounding (10.1), field goal shooting (.662), and blocked shots (87) and was named MVP of the SEC Tourney (79 pts. in 3 games). She capped the year by collecting A1I-SEC and KODAK ALL-American Honors. Now what is left for an en- core as a senior? Accord- ing to McClain, fine tuning her leadership skills is a prime concern " I can ' t sit back and relax, " says Ka- trina, " because of who ' s watching. I want to leave a mark in on my team- mates. " The senior Politi- cal Science major certainly will leave her mark on Coach Landers ' youngest team since he became coa- ch in 1979. With little doubt, Katrina McClain will once again be chalking up All-American numbers, but most importantantly, she is putting aside individual goals as she tries to lead the inexperienced Lady Dawgs back to the Final Four for the third time in five years. — David Dod- son McClain, MVP of the SEC Tour- ney, skillfully cradles the ball as she goes up against Ole Miss. 166 UGA Sports Dawgs ' Dynamite Duo Many fans don ' t real- ize that underneath all the padding the Georgia Bulldawgs are more than just a team — they ' re a family. Afterall, when you live, eat, prac- tice, and study together many close friendships de- velop. Two members of this team consider themselves almost brothers — quar- terback James Jackson and tailback Lars Tate — roommates for the past three years. When asked about how being room- mates affects their team- work on the field Jackson says, " We ' ve always been able to work well together both on and off the field. " When the season began Dooley unveiled a new, more explosive offense which allowed Jackson and Tate to work more as a team. Each praises the oth- ers abilities, saying how much easier his position is because of the other. Tate says, " James has it all — he knows exactly what ' s out there, and he can run, pass, and read the defense. Because of this ability he takes a lot of pressure off me. " Likewise, Jackson maintains utmost respect for Tate. Jackson says, " Lars is the type of player who wants to give 110% every time he has the ball and he wants the ball every play — even when he ' s tired and all beat up, and you ' ve got to admire a player with an attitude like that. " It was teamwork like this that payed off as both cashed in on their best sea- son ever. Jackson went from a quarterback at the bottom of the Southeast- ern Conference rankings to as high as third in the na- tionl Despite these achieve- ments and the publicity that follows, both players have kept a low profile. Jackson just laughs at his comparisons to Heisman Trophy winner Doug Flutie. So, what will this duo have in store for Georgia fans next season? With the loss of two great backs, many fans may not be ex- pecting a record breaking Georgia offense, but Tate hopes to take advantage of the situation, and Jackson predicts we ' ll see a more balanced offense. After next season both players are dreaming of ca- reers with the pros, and be- cause of their attitude and versitility that just might be more than a dream. For now, they ' re both concentrating on next sea- son. Tate, who will be a se- nior, says, " We would like to go out in style, " and Jackson adds, " I don ' t see where it ' s impossible. " — Kristi White and Vicki Dali- quist BELOW: Lars Tate and James Jackson are a great match on the field and as friends and room- mates as well. Ed Comely 35 25 RwmwMra mwm Todd Hornchrens The Mutual Benefits Of Foreign Recruits Bring Athletes To UQA When looking for the best athletes, the University of Geor- gia searches all over the world to find them. Many foreign athletes are also looking for the best athlet- ic program and that is why UGA has so many foreign recruits. Athletes from France, Bermuda, Canada, England, Switzerland, and Sweden have all come to Georgia ' s athletic pro- gram. Many foreign ath- letes look at the United States as an opportunity to continue their education while still par- ticipating in their respec- 168 UGA Sports tive sports. European col- leges do not offer athletic scholarships because they stress academics. Many of the foreign athletes come to Georgia because of an outstanding coach or the competitive athletic pro- gram. Peter O ' Sullivan and Tre- vor Hodges, swimmers from England, decided on Georgia because of the ex- cellent reputation of Coach Jack Bauerle, " Our coach told us so much about Coach Bauerle that Trevor and I knew we would feel at home in Georgia. " Mary Lubawski, a Canadian who swam in the Olympics for Canada, came to Georgia " because it ' s warm. I love swimming here, the com- petition is tougher, and I ' ve met so many good friends here. I ' m definitely staying in Georgia after I graduate. ' ' Sibylle Spoeti, from Switzerland, found that learning the language and converting yards to meters was the hardest part of coming to Georgia. " Being so far away from home is not that bad; when we accepted the scholar- ship to Georgia we gave up being able to go home for Christmas and seeing our high school friends, " com- mented Swedish swimmer Victor Olson. Richard Tardits is a foot- Many swimmers, for example, sought UQA as a means of con- tinuing athletics and education; ball player from France. Unlike most college ath- letes, Richard had never played football before he came here. He is an out- standing athlete, and he was offered a job as a ten- nis pro but decided he would rather play football for Georgia. He was a walk- on his freshman year but proved himself as an excel- lent football player very quickly. Other foreign Georgia athletes include tracksters Brook Orley from Bermuda, Lianne Home from Canada, golf- ers Stephanie Lowe from England and Heather Kuz- mich from Canada and many more who are excel- ling in other areas of athlet- ics at the University of Georgia. These foreign athletes left their native homes in order to come to the Uni- versity of Georgia to make a new lifestyle in a new at- mosphere of competition. — Vickie Dalquist and Al- len Dye is " 1 ; — ««rto the Uni- i- inane •Si!?- ! Coach Mike Castronis Devotes A Lifetime Full Of Love To UGA interviewed Coach Mike for this feature in the fall and finished the write-up soon after, no one had prompted me — I just felt that this special man de- served some recognition. Then, on January 21st Kim Goulette, our associate editor, called and told me that Coach Mike had passed away and asked if I finished the feature. I was glad 1 had, but I was happi- er that I had the chance to meet him — have him take me by the hand and warm my fears as we got comfort- able, and I got to know Coach for at least part of a day. — Beverly Mullins Mr. Castronis — Mike Castronis? No, none of those seem to fit the man, young at heart, whom most of us know as Coach Mike. Coach Mike, currently the Director of the Universi- ty of Georgia Junior Varsity Football and UGA Cheer- leading sponsor, has been coaching UGA football since 1956, except when he left to coach Athens High football from 1957- 1960. Coaching and work- ing with young people have been Coach Mike ' s inter- ests since his own high school football career in Jacksonville when his coa- ch, Mike Houser (who, by the way, is still living and makes the annual Georgia- Florida game) " seemed to have such a good time. " " Young people are great, but they need guidance, " comments Coach Mike. He added that he has had very few unhappy encounters with young people and be- lieves he must be " the luckiest guy in the world. " Though he has had to dis- cipline some players, Coa- ch Mike explains, " They still come to see me. They want discipline. They still love you. " Yes, UGA definitely loves Coach Mike, but does Coa- ch Mike love UGA more is the question! Coach Mike went back to his seventh grade year when his pas- Barry Williams sion for the University of Florida began. Then, as a high school graduate, he looked to Florida for a posi- tion on the team. Florida did not come through, but UGA offered him a walk-on position, and a month later he was on scholarship and on his way to a lifetime love of UGA. That was only the begin- ning. When Lee Cunning- ham resigned as Cheer- leading Sponsor 14 years ago, Coach Mike, who was then coaching football, was put on a list of six potential sponsors. The other five declined, so they ap- proached Coach Mike with the offer. He simply re- plied, " Will it help Geor- gia? " His position was a temporary one, yet 14 years later Coach Mike is still sponsoring the team and loving every " dawg- gone " minute of it. BELOW: Despite his failing health, Coach Mike was always seen at the football games, baby- sitting Georgia ' s pride and joy, UGA IV. Comrades — Competitors ith all the em- phasis on structured ath- letics at UGA, it often seems that the other athletes on campus get overlooked. Well, that simply is not true. Through the wonder- ful creation of Intramural sports, everyone at Geor- gia gets the opportunity to show off their athletic skills and compete with the fin- est teams around. Because there is such a wide variety of people par- ticipating in Intramurals, there has to be a wide vari- ety of sports offered. Some of these sports include football, Softball, swim- ming, diving, water polo, volleyball, weightlifting, tennis, and putt-putt. There is sport for practically ev- eryone on campus. The nicest aspect of Intramur- als is that you do not have to be " adept " in your sport. Granted, it does help to know what you ' re doing, but it is not necessary. The participants in these games come from all around campus. They may live in the residence halls, fraternity or sorority houses, or in apartments. Several different majors represented on the fields. They come from different backgrounds and have vari- ous opinions about life. However, they are all unit- ed by one single purpose — to have a good time. . Guy Garrett ABOVE: Lori Ferree benches 165 lbs. in the women ' s division weight lifting competition. RIGHT: Softball is a big hit in the Intramural League. Ed Comely 170 lntramurals etitois LEFT: These students spike, stretch, and block for their teams. BELOW: Phi Mu ' s star running back, sprints for the goal line. Lynda Greene Their definitions of a good time on the other hand, may differ. For some, hav- ing a good time may sim- ply mean having the oppor- tunity to participate in sports and get some exer- cise. Tor others, the chance to meet people is enough to constitute a good time. Tor still others, it is only the thrill of victory that will satisfy their defini- tion. But, whatever the rea- son, the athletes of UGA are out there, and they are having fun!! LEFT: Mo, it ' s not Lars Tate, but don ' t tell this intramural competi- tor that. Intramurals 171 Ladies: National Again? he 1987 Lady Dawgs Gymnas- tics team, again led by coach Suzznne Yolulan, is on its way to achieving high goals. Yoculan, 1986 coa- ch of the year felt the team had a right to anticipate an- other successful season. The Lady Dawgs entered the 1987 season with tre- mendous depth. All of the ' 86 championship squad returned with the addition of two freshman, Adrea Thomas and Corrine Wright. Be watching for Lucy Wener, a sophomore, who averaged 9.7 on the un- even bars in 1986. Also, on the floor, Gina Banales should prove to be suc- cessful. A 1986 All-Ameri- R1QHT: Andrea Thomas, Cor- rine Wright, Tanya Schuler, Paula Maheu, Julie Klick, Debbie Greco, Gina Banales, Susie Origer, Mi- chelle Sessions, Lucy Wener, Teri Eckert. Sports Information % ■E J fcak, ' D. Vonklegdorf ABOVE: The high, four-inch Banales a 1986 Ail-American. ABOVE: Power permeates from floor routine, wide beam is no obstacle for Gina Susie Origer as she performs her 172 Lady Gymnastics ain? 1 _ L I -M-vsnase LETT: Terri Eckert shows smiles of confidence after a great perfor- mance on the uneven bars. can on the floor, Banales was a definite addition to the team. Not to be out done, Julie Klick, a 1986 All-American on team, proved to be consistent. And on the fourth event, the vault, Paula Maher should again lead the team as she achieved the award of the 1986 SEC vaulting champion. The Lady Dawgs, with dreams of success and vic- tory, met their goals with a tough schedule. However, with such excellent coach- ing, and talent the positive attitudes, the 1987 Wom- en ' s Gymnastics season proved to be extremely ex- citing. 1987 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Ohio State L University of Radford W University of Alabama W LSU L University of Oklahoma W Red and White Invitational W Auburn W CAL Berkeley University of Florida W Bulldog Invitational W Pen State University University of North Carolina Auburn University of Alabama SEC Champions W LEFT: Tanya Schuler, exempli- ABOVE: Corine Wright, shows fies utmost skills on the uneven much grace as she performs her bars floor routine. Women ' s Gymnastics 173 Dawg Offense Leashed Hpening the 86-87 season, the Uni- versity of Geor- gia Bulldawgs were searching to fill the void left by Joe Ward, Donald Hartry, and Horace McMillan. These three seniors accounted for 50% of the Dawgs offen- sive output and Coach Hugh Durham attested to the need for " someone to step forward and provide the scoring punch. " Yet, as the season got under way, Durham ' s concern moved from the offense to the de- fense. He found his roster to be lacking " defensive pride " after a loss to Mara- thon Oil in an exhibition game. Taking steps to iron out problems against doormat opponents, the Dawgs gained a boost in the win column but with little else to boast about their perfor- mance. Premiering impres- sively, the Dawgs pum- meled Seattle for a 45 point margin of victory in a 103-58 massacre. Both the Armstrong St. and Central Florida games, though, were riddled with turnovers and sloppy play as the Dawgs eventually wore down their outmanned op- ponents 79-62 and 91-68, respectively. The first challenge oc- curred against Georgia Tech in the Omni where the Bulldawgs played like an upper-level SEC team be- fore bowing 72-66 in the waning minutes of the game. Returning to Atlanta, the Dawgs faced Loyola of Chi- cago in the first round of the Cotton States Classic. Fighting second half slug- gishness, as had been the case against Tech, Georgia held off a late surge by the Ramblers and won going away 81-69 for Coach Dur- ham ' s 150th win at the Uni- versity. Still unable to maintain consistency, the Bulldawgs returned to their old defensive habits while Memphis St. went rampant shooting 65%. Unable to keep pace, the Dawgs watched as the Tigers coasted to an 82-71 Cotton States Championship. The search for cohesive- ness before the SEC sea- son came down to the Ha- waiian Tropic Classic. Behind the leadership of Toney Mack and Willie An- derson, the Dawgs over- whelmed LaSalle with quick starts in each half and did not allow an Ex- plorer basket in the final six minutes en route to a 82-65 win. In the Champi- onship game, All-Tourna- ment player Toney Mack came into his own, spark- ing the team to a 94-83 win over Stetson with a 30 point show. The Dawgs advanced into the conference season riding two straight wins and a 6-2 record. But standing between Georgia and a third win was the Crimson Tide. Although the Dawgs led almost the entire game behind a ca- reer high 20 points by Wil- lie Anderson, the team fell victim to a stick-back bas- ket by Bama ' s Jim Farmer losing 71-70. After Christmas, Dur- ham ' s Dawgs regrouped and breezed past Colum- bus College 108-75 post- ing six players in double figures. Next, the squad travelled to Rupp Arena to face 11th ranked Kentucky, who was fresh off a 34 point win over Louisville. Appar- ently, the Wildcats still had the Cardinals on their minds. The Dawgs led from buzzer to buzzer confusing the Cats with zone de- fenses. In a rematch of last season ' s basketbrawl game against Florida, the Gator ' s used a late 20-7 run to take a 45-32 lead at the half. Georgia was never able to make up the differ- ence as Florida sunk 19 of 25 free throws to ice the game and drop the Dawgs to 1-2 in the SEC race. C. Benton Red-shirt freshman Eric Bur- dette (4) breaks free from a Mis- sissippi St. defender for a driving basket. 174 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 175 Dawgs Net SEC Win he team next traveled to Au- burn without Toney Mack and Patrick Hamilton, who were de- clared academically inelli- gible for the rest of the sea- son. The team rallied and shocked the Tigers by tak- ing them to overtime. Un- fortunately, Auburn pulled away and won 62-58. Three days later the Dawgs were in Baton Rouge, La. to take on LSU. LSu, a final Four team a year ago is one of the toughest teams to beat when they are home. Coach Durham showed why he is one of the top basketball coaches by coaxing and coddling the team into a position to win. For the second straight game, Georgia went into overtime. With one second left on the clock, Alec Kessler put in a layup to win the game 64-63. Following two close games, it was home to Ath- ens to play Vanderbilt, who hasn ' t won in Athens since 1977. On the night Dennis Williams scored a career high of 25 points for Geor- gia ' s first home SEC win of the year. The final, in a walkover, was Georgia 76, Vandy 53. The following game was against Miss. St. in Athens. Miss. St. once again was the doormat of SEC basket- ball. In the game, Geor- gia ' s tenatious defense held them to just eight first half points. That was the fewest points given up by Georgia in one half since 1967. In the end tough, Miss. St. came back to make it close. It was too lit- tle, too late as Georgia picked up its third straight SEC win. With the loss of academic casualties, Mack and Ham- ilton, compounded with the loss of David Dunn, with a stress fracture suf- fered in the Florida game, the Dawgs had to change the nature of their game, from a running team to a squad that must slow down the tempo of the game and play a zone defense. Ole Miss was the first team to exploit Georgia ' s lack of depth on the bench. Ole Miss ran the ball all night, forcing the Dawgs out of their game plan. When it was over, Ole Miss ran up an 80-68 win and ended Georgia ' s three game SEC win streak. Streak OPPONENT SCORE Seattle University 103-58 Armstrong State 79-62 Georgia Tech 66-72 Central Florida 91-68 Loyola-Chicago 81-69 Memphis State 71-82 La Salle 82-65 Stetson 94-83 Alabama 70-71 Columbus College 108-75 Kentucky 69-65 Florida 80-87 Auburn 58-62 LSU 64-63 Vanderbilt 76-53 Miss. State 48-41 Ole Miss 68-80 Tennessee 60-55 Alabama 74-83 Florida 52-66 Auburn 75-71 LSU 63-57 Vanderbilt 75-59 Mississippi State 63-64 Ole Miss 69-65 Kentucky 79-71 Tennessee 68-89 SEC Tournament BELOW: Eric Burdette (4) and Alec Kessler (33) try to recover the loose ball in a win over Colum- bus. Lynda Green 176 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 177 Seven The Hard Way! M hen Coach Dur- ham coined the phrase " Seven the Hard Way, " symbolizing this year ' s hunt for a seventh straight post- season tournament bid, he certainly had no idea how hard it could get. With unlikely heroes, newly found leader- ship, and youthful yet disci- plined spirit, the rejuvenated Dawgs fought the adversity of losing leading rebounder Da- vid Dunn to a foot injury and leading scorer Toney Mack and sixth-man Patrick Hamil- ton to academic ineligibility. In fact, the Dawgs would turn adversity into advantage. Coach Durham ' s crash course in surviving the SEC gauntlet with no depth, little on-court experience and a slow-down offense was enough to see the Dawgs to a third-place SEC fin- ish at 10-8 and an unexpected NCAA tournament bid. Ac- cording to Durham, " All the credit has to go to the players. They had tremendous adjust- ments to make and they really did a good job. " After winning three straight SEC contests by playing " slow ball, " the Dawgs stumbled over their next three road games, losing to Ole Miss, and SEC leaders Alabama and riorida. At Mississippi, the Dawgs watched their 9 point lead get eaten away by a string of three pointers, as the Rebels finished in a fury to win 80-68. Returning home against Tennessee, Georgia used a 15 point second-half ef- fort from Willie Anderson and unexpected bench strength to seal their twelfth overall win against six losses. Durham ' s Dawgs then turned their attention to Tus- caloosa, and the Crimson Tide, who had handed the Dawgs a one point loss in Ath- ens. Tied at the end of regula- tion, Georgia fell apart without Willie Anderson (24 pts.) who had fouled out, and lost 83- 74. With no time to relax Geor- gia took on the riorida Gators at O ' Connell Center. The Dawgs struggled the entire game shooting a sporadic 39%. Florida quickly adjusted to Durham ' s slow tempo and disassembled the Dawgs for a 66-52 thrashing. At 5-6 and sinking fast in the SEC race, the Dawgs needed a strong homestand against a pair of Tigers. The Dawgs pounced on a 16-0 lead at the outset against ice cold Auburn and rode 31 of 43 shooting form the charity stripe to win 75-71. Georgia ' s next contest against Louisiana State firmly established the Dawgs as SEC contenders and not pretend- ers. Having trailed by ten points to LSU, the Dawgs turned to an aggressive man- to-man defense, swinging the momentum and score, 63-57, in their favor. The Dawgs moved their show to Nashville, where they had won only once in 16 sea- sons. Behind Willie Ander- son ' s 28 points, Georgia came back from trailing 22-9 to win 75-59. Looking beyond the next game, the Dawgs tripped themselves up against cellar- dweller Mississippi State, 64- 63, but regained their step against Ole Miss and Ken- tucky. Posting a season team- high 32 points, Willie Ander- son carried the struggling Dawgs to a narrow 69-65 win over the Rebels. In their final home game be- fore a sold-out Coliseum crowd of 11,200, seniors Chad Kessler and Dennis Wil- liams bid farewell with season highs of 20 and 29 points, re- spectively. " It could not have ended any better, " added Kessler, as the team capped a 79-71 win and 7 game Colise- um win streak. With a lock on third place in the conference, the Dawgs fizzled in a laugher against Tennessee, shooting their worst in 22 games (38%) and losing 89-68. Just down the street in the Omni, the SEC Tournament held even more dramatic fin- ished for the Dawgs. In the opening round against Ole Miss, Georgia was down by a point with 3 seconds left be- fore Dennis Williams canned a 28-foot buzzer beater. Against LSU, Durham coached the team back from a 20 point def- icit. Milt Blakley ' s 3-pointer at the buzzer sent the game into overtime at 63 a piece. But with Williams and both Kesslers fouled out, the Dawgs could muster no more heroics, losing 89-88. Nike Heard Above: Toney Mack jams In the last game of his shortened season against riorida. 178 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 179 Dawgs Ranked AP ' s 9th eorgia ' s Wom- en ' s Basket- ball Team, coached by Andy Landers, entered the season ranked ninth by the Associated Press Top 20. The Lady Dawgs first three games were played in the South- ern Invitational where they went 3-0. Coming back to Athens, the Lady Dawgs played Val- dosta State winning 116- 53. McClain was the high scorer with 27, followed by Sherelle Warren with 23, and Carla Green with 18. When Maryland came to town, the Lady Dawgs cruised to a 65-49 win. The RIGHT: Barbara Bootz goes down the lane for two against Val- dosta State. 180 women ' s Basketball ABOVE: Katrina McClain goes over the defense for two, as she contributed to a 116-53 win. LEFT: Carla Green passes the ball down the court to DeeDee Frasier while McClain looks on. Lady Dawgs faced North- east Louisiana where McClain scored a season high 36 points giving the Lady Dawgs a 69-63 win. The team then took on Northwestern State where they ran into trouble. The Lady Dawgs won 95-94, but an overtime, 28 points from McClain, and 22 from both Green and Katie Abra- hamson was needed to win. Next, the Lady Dawgs went to play Louisiana Tech where the going was very rough. Louisiana tech handed the Lady Dawgs their first loss in eight games when they won 79- 54. The Lady Dawgs then travelled to Pennsylvania where they played in the Texaco-Wildcat Christmas Classic. They handed Vir- ginia Tech an 80-56 loss. The Wildcats of Villanova Margaret Pierce came close, but the Lady Dawgs pulled through with a 71-60 win. Warren lead the scores with 24 followed by 13 from McClain. War- ren ' s 24 points broke McClain ' s ten game high scoring streak. With Florida coming to town the Lady Dawgs faced their first SEC opponent. The Lady Dawgs came through and beat them 78- 65. McClain scored 25 points while Abrahamson pulled down 7 rebounds. The lowest point of the season came when the Lady Dawgs had to travel back to the state of Louisi- ana to play the Louisiana State Lady Tigers. The Lady Tigers handed the Lady Dawgs their biggest defeat in seven years with a 84-53 win. McClain scored 17 points and pulled down 8 rebounds leading the team in both categories. The next high scorer was Abrahamson with 8 points. The loss gave the Lady Dawgs a 12-2 overall re- cord and a SEC record of 1- 1. Margaret Pierce Women ' s Basketball 181 Lady Dawgs Shoot For The Top! I Above: Valdosta s foul allows the Lady Dawgs to score another point. ast year the Lady Dawgs finished with a 30-2 season and got through the semi-finals of the NCAA Mideast Region- al. This year coach Andy Landers has his work cut out for him. He lost four starters, including Ail- Americans Teresa Edwards and Lisa O ' Connor. This loss leaves the burden of leading the team on senior Ail-American Katrina NcClain. NcClain is a 6 ' 2 " center and Landers calls her " the most dominant player in womens college basketball for the coming season. " Right: Dee Dee frasier dribbles down the court as the Lady Dawgs take the lead. Margaret Pierce 1 82 women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball 183 Lady Dawgs Swish ' Em!! i his season the nationally ranked Lady Dawgs proved they were still a force to be reckoned with. In nineteen games the Lady Dawgs fell only three times remaining a top con- tender in the SEC. When the Clemson Ti- gers came to town, the Lady Dawgs had to work hard, and they came through with a 65-62 win over the Lady Tigers. Ka- trina McClain added 23 points and 14 rebounds for the Dawgs. With a 14-2 record the Lady Dawgs traveled to Mississippi State. State put up a fight but to no avail as the Lady Dawgs stuck them with a 69-50 loss. However, Mississippi State ' s defense came through as they held McClain to 12 points, less than half her average. Carla Green led the Lady Dawgs with 21 points while Sher- elle Warren added 16. Right: Barbara Bootz, 53, goes for two surrounded by Maryland ' s defensive guards. Below: Katrina McClain jumps for the shot. Kevin Burdette First row: DeeDee Frasier, Lisa row: Katie Abrahamson, Katrina DeVore. Kendrick, Anne Smith, Tari Phil- McClain, Barbara Bootz, Sherelle lips, and Carla Green. Second Warren, Chris Toscas and Tena Courtesy Sports Information 184 womens Basketball OPPONENT Kevin Burdette LEFT: Clemson tries to block the Lady Dawgs. When the Lady Dawgs traveled to Knoxville to take on the third-ranked Lady Vols, the team played well but Tennessee won the game 78-72. McClain had 33 points and 11 re- bounds. Coach Andy Land- ers expressed his satisfac- tion with the Lady Dawgs performance. " In the Ten- nessee game, I felt like the team grew a little bit. They really came together in spirit before the game. " Georgia ' s next big test came when they met the Georgia Tech Lady Jack- ets, and they passed with flying colors. The Lady Dawgs crushed the Lady Jackets 72-57. When the Crimson Tide of Alabama rolled into Ath- ens, the Lady Dawgs sent them home with a 77-55 loss. Georgia again beat an SEC opponent which raised their record to 3-2 in the SEC. BELOW LEFT: Coach Landers gets emotionally into the game. 1986-87 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL GEORGIA Southern Invitational Won 3 Valdosta State 116 Maryland 65 Northeast Louisiana 69 Northwestern State 95 Louisiana Tech 54 Villanova Invitational Won 2 South Carolina 69 Florida 78 Missouri 80 Louisiana State 53 Clemson 65 Mississippi State 69 Tennessee 72 Georgia Tech 72 Alabama 77 Mercer 88 Auburn 72 N.C. Charlotte Vanderbilt Tenn.-Chattanooga Mississippi Florida A 8c M Kentucky SEC Tournament Women ' s Basketball 185 WHAT KIND OF YEAR WAS IT? he University of Georgia Bull- dogs ended their rollercoaster season with an 8-3 overall re- cord. The Dawgs started out confi- dently with a win against Duke. But, when Clemson came to town we only got to smell the victory. We never tasted it. The ups and downs contin- ued as Tim Worley ' s knee injury not only threatened a successful season, but his future as a Georgia Bulldog. We could have never been more doomed than with a loss to Florida. Who knows what happened or what would happen? When out of the dark- ness came the Super Dawgs as we humiliated Auburn and regained our bragging rights against Ramblin Wreck. And then the Hall of Fame Bowl — Let ' s just forget that and just say it was a dawgged year for foot- ball. LEFT: Bulldog head coach Vince Dooley was hoisted high in the air by his team after a big win over rival Tech. Dawgs Bomb Duke 31-7 hroughout the I pre-season, just as in years past, Head Coach Vince Dooley prom- ised that the Dogs would come out passing. Nobody, however, thought conser- vative Dooley would be- come " air Dooley " , but he kept his promise in the Dawgs season opener against Duke. In the first series of the game, quarterback James Jackson took the snap, and threw a completed pass! And to the surprise of many fans, Jackson went on to complete 16 of 23 for 193 yards. Overall, the offense was ABOVE: John Brantley, 42, tackles a Duke opponent as the Dawgs keep the Devils to one TD. RIGHT: The Dawgs come out passing as James Jackson, 14, throws for a pass completion by Lars Tate for a first down. much improved over the past couple of years. Doo- ley said, " We had a good balance with our passing and running game. " The defense upheld the name " Junkyard Dawgs " when, just before halftime, Duke drove to the Georgia -yard line, nad four chances to score, but went into the locker room empty handed. Thanks to kicker Steve Crumley, the Dawgs led 3-0 at the half. Throughout the game, Dooley s main concern was the four Georgia fumbles. He said, " We have players who carry the ball rather loosely, liberally. We can ' t afford that many fumbles. " Despite the turnovers, an impressive Georgia offense went on to score 28 points in the second half and won 31-3. £ » % C£ 188 rootball iiras! I Tigers Boot Dawgs eorgia fans have come to expect the un- expected when , the Dogs bat- tle Clemson, especially between the hedges of Sanford Stadi- um. In 1984, ex-Georgia kick- er Kevin Butler made a 60- yard field goal with 11 sec- onds left in the game to give Georgia a 26-23 vic- tory over the Tigers. The Georgia sideline erupted in celebration and disbelief. The same scene unfold- ed again this year on Sep- tember 20. This time, how- ever, the jubilant players were clad in orange. Clemson placekicker Da- vid Treadwell booted a 46- yard field goal as time ex- pired to give the Tigers a 31-28 win. The victory was Clemson ' s first against the Bulldogs since 1981 and only the second in 18 tries in Athens. Did the Clemson players recall Butler ' s 1984 her- oics? " We thought about it when we lined up that last play, " wide receiver Ter- rance Roulhac said, " thought about it at half- time, thought about it when the game started. We know how it is: Somehow Georgia always beats us. " Georgia had a chance to break the 28-28 tie late in the fourth quarter, but quarterback James Jack- son fumbled at the Clem- son 9 with 4:39 remaining on the clock. The Georgia defense stopped the Tigers and forced ' a punt at mid- field, but the Georgia of- fense could not make a first down, gaining six yards on three rushing attempts. Clemson began their fi- nal drive with 1:11 to play at their 36 yard line. Rush- LEFT: Linebacker John Brantly (42) dives to help defensive guard Henry Harris (52) and other Dawgs bring down the Tigers. BELOW: Tim Worley is finally tackled by a Clemson Tiger after making a Georgia first down. es of 16 and 15 yards put the ball on the Georgia 34 with 0:53 left. " To Clemson ' s credit, " said Georgia coach Vince Dooley, " they were able to make that last drive and not throw a pass. " Clemson let the clock tick down to 0:04 before calling on Treadwell. " I knew I was within my range, " Treadwell said. But, ten minutes earlier, with the score tied at 28, he missed a 39-yard attempt. " I thought he would miss it, " said sophomore tail- back Tim Worley. " It hurts. I hate losing. " According to Dooley, the story of the game was Georgia ' s inability to stop Clemson ' s offense. The Ti- gers rushed for 279 yards and passed for 149. " It ' s hard to believe they could do that to us, " said defensive guard Henry Har- ris. The Bulldogs committed four turnovers, and in addi- tion, Clemson ' s defense kept Georgia ' s stable of running backs in check. Keith Henderson and Wor- ley gained 40 yards each; Lars Tate rushed for 27 yards; and David NcClusky gained 22 yards. Jackson had 211 yards passing in- cluding a 78-yard touch- down pass to Fred Lane in the third quarter — all this to no avail as the Clemson Tigers topped the Dogs. Football 18 Dawgs Saved By Clock or the Dawgs ning out. I 3 1-26 win over The final thrill of the the University game came into play Jack- of South Caro- son rolled out to the Caroli- lina was just na sideline, dropped the another typical victory. To ball near his own 8, and the South Carolina Game- South Carolina ' s Norman cocks and to the crowd of Floyd scooped up the ball 74,200 fans, the outcome to run into the end zone, was anything but typical. The South Carolina coach With the Dawgs behind in argued heatedly that one the first half, linebacker second had remained on John Brantley recovered a the clock, but the officials South Carolina fumble, ruled time had expired, sparking a 72 yard touch- Steve Crumley had an ex- down drive as Tim Worley cellent game providing the ran down the sideline for a winning margins with four 25 yard gain followed by field goals of 22, 24, 39, quarterback James Jack- and 50 yards. Tim Worley son ' s hit to Cassius Osborn and Keith Henderson as for a 47 yard touchdown added highlights to this pass. high-energy game with Maintaining their half- their rushing perfor- time lead, the Dawgs took mances. Coach Dooley the ball 58 yards to up the stated " We were more ag- score to 28-20 in the sec- gressive — we asked them ond half. The Junkyard to play hard and be the Dawgs held South Carolina best they can be. They did to 26 points as placekicker that and I was proud. ' ' Steve Crumley kicked a 50- yard field goal attempt to RIGHT: I ars Tale makes ,i IK i raise the Dawgs ' score to shei-iike leap over the goal line i«i 31-26. In the final minutes ' touchdown, of the game, the defense lived up to its expectations withholding a Gamecock rally as John Brantley de- flected Gamecock quarter- back Todd Ellis ' s pass to Andy Dotson for an inter- ception deep in Bulldog territory with the clock run- KIGMT: With the help ol team unite Kim Stephens (CM). I.,irs Tate makes a break into open ter- ritory. UEI.OW: The Georgia defense displays teamwork in stoppino. Gamecock Rodney Price (3). jf £ i % - Dawgs Sneak By Rebels i nz • ■ ' -vJ —— — - SSL TOPI i sW v " . he Bulldawgs opened their Southeastern Conference season with a 14-10 victory over the Re- bels from Mississippi. Picking up 393 offensive yards, the Bulldawgs pro- ceeded to walk all over the Rebels eleventh ranked de- fense. James Jackson passed 19 times for 11 completions and 161 yards. However, the Geor- gia crowd became tense when Tim Worley suffered ligament damage to his left knee and was taken out of the game. But Lars Tate saved the day. The only thing missing from Georgia ' s offense was the great number of turn- overs so common earlier in the season. With less than one min- ute to go in the game, Doug Samuel intercepted an Ole Miss pass deep in Bulldog territory to steal a Georgia victory. LEFT: James Jackson (14) goes back for a pass as the Bulldogs dominate the game in offensive yardage. m ?U4 M JUL Kevin Burdette LErT: Lars Tate (32), leading ABOVE: John Thomas (9) rusher, is grudgingly brought brings down an offensive Missis- down as he attempts to break a sippi Rebel on the six-yard line, tackle. he Bulldogs went into Tiger Stadium with great expecta- tions, but they left with only the consola- tion that they don ' t have to return there in this decade. Georgia matched LSU in touchdowns and out did them in total offensive yardage, but LSU ' s place kicker found the goal three times, leading the Tigers to a 23-14 victory over Geor- gia. James Jackson account- ed for both touchdowns, with a 31 yard pass and a 10 yard rush. However, two missed field goals de- stroyed Georgia ' s opportu- nity for a victory. Georgia ' s defense seemed a little shaky. Ac- cording to Coach Vince Dooley, Georgia defense " missed about 10 or 12 tackles. We can usually stand one, two at the most. " RIGHT: David McCluskey (43) looks for a hole in the line and breaks his tackle for a first down. BELOW: Teammate and Steve Brantly (44) team up to stop Har- vey Williams on a TD attempt. ■ii ; Wingate Do wns l UQA Defense Stops Variety he dogs were triumphant with a solid 38-16 victory over Vander- bilt. This game proved to be Georgia ' s first complete performance of the season. The powerful defense of the Dawgs man- aged to stop Vandy ' s of- fense by not allowing them to penetrate the Georgia 30 during the first half. They yielded all of Vandy ' s points in an insignificant fourth quarter. After the Commodores missed a 47-yard field goal, the Dawgs initiated a 69-yard drive that led to their first touchdown. Lars Tate scored from the 12 on the first play of the second quarter. Tate led Georgia ' s ground attack with 112 yards on nineteen carries and scored three touch- downs. James Jackson added 208 yards total offense to his attempt to shatter school records. In the third quarter, Jackson turned a drop-back pass into an im- provisional quarterback draw. " They were going to blitz, " said Jackson, " the only thing I could do was turn it upfield and get what I could out of it. " He raced seventeen yards through Vandy defense, turning this broken play into a touch- down, only adding to his rising reputation. RIGHT: James Jackson impro- vises a quarterback draw for a TD in the third quarter. Wingate Downs 192 Football Dawgs Crush Wildcats Football 193 Dawgs Stomp Spiders he Georgia Bulldogs cele- brate 28-13 Homecoming victory over the Richmond Spiders in a um. After crowning Miss Ree Haney as Georgia ' s Homecoming Queen, the Dawgs entered the second half in a 7-7 tie, but Rich- mond never stood a win- ning chance as the Dawgs dominated throughout the rest of the game. Tor the third straight week, tailback Lars Tate continued to rush for over 100 yards, a feat last ac- complished by Herschel Walker in 1982, and also tied the school record with four touchdowns. The de- fense proved tough with a crucial bulldogged goal- line stand, while the " big play " of the game proved to be a 32 yard pass com- pletion to John Thomas. A final 97 yard touchdown drive ensured the Dawgs 28-13 win. This win built spirits for the upcoming Florida game. As John Brantley stated, " Let ' s go to Jacksonville. " — ABOVE: The Georgia defense " hunkers down " to stop a Rich- mond rally. RIGHT: Georgia ' s James Jack- son rolls out for a 32 yard pass completion. BELOW: John Thomas sprints toward the goal line as two Rich- mond players leap in vain. -« A , - ■ 194 Football Kevin Burdette 1 Gators Eat Dawgs Alive ra 1 5 ; n front of a re- cord crowd of 81,957 at the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Florida, rival Gators and Dawgs battled it out on No- vember 8 with this year ' s outcome less successsful than last year ' s Dawg Vic- tory of 24-3. In spite of the heat, fans turned out in droves, partying tailgate style all around the stadi- um. Dooley ' s Dawgs began the game in grand form with a 68-yard opening drive followed by a touch- down by Lars Tate. The rest of the first quarter contin- ued successfully, with the Georgia defense down, and a field goal by Steve Crum- ley edged the Dawgs scored up to 10. Early in the quarter, the Gators made an appearance on the scoreboard with a field LEFT: Calvin Ruff throws off a Gator opponent as the Dawgs take the lead in the first half. goal, but 2 more field goals, both of which were scored by Steve Crumley, put the Dawgs far out in front. The first half finished with a touchdown scored by the Gators, and half- time found the Dawgs lead- ing 16-0. The second half of the game began with Steve Crumley scoring yet anoth- er field goal, but the Dawgs proved unable to score. The Gator offense came alive and scored 3 more touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters. Keith Henderson ' s 50-yard run late in the game brought hope to Dawg fans, but the Georgia offense remained unsuccessful at scoring and the game ended with a Gator victory of 31-19. We Came, We Saw, We he odds were stacked against Geor- gia as they headed for Au- burn. The dawgs were play- ing without the number one quarterback and with- out All-American safety John Little. They were play- ing in Auburn, against the number eight team in the country ... a team which had beaten us each of the last three years. The dawgs overcame what seemed to be the im- possible and defeated the Tigers 20-16. The offense was superb; the defense was awesome. Coming into the game Au- burn running back Brent Fullwood averaged 128 yards a game and 9.1 yards a carry, but the junkyard dawgs held fullwood to only 94 yards rushing and no touchdowns. That was only the beginning. John Brantley sacked quarter- back Jeff Burger on the 2- point conversion. Steve Boswell ' s interception end- ed Auburn ' s comeback at- tempt. Offensively, quar- terback Wayne Johnson enginered a new perfect at- tack. Auburn Head Coach Pat Dye was right when he said, " Georgia lined up and whipped us. " The win put Georgia back into the bowl picture, and, although we will not be in Mew Orleans on Mew Year ' s Day, the fans celebrated nonetheless. Through the downpour of those contro- versial hoses, the fans cheered, " It ' s great to be a Georgia Bulldawg. " RIGHT: Another great play by Cassius Osborn (24) as he gains yardage for a first down. 196 Football ™« Kicked Auburn 20- 16! Thorn White LEFT: The " Junkyard Defense " stops another Auburn drive in a crucial SEC game. BOTTOM: Despite the hoses, the celebration goes on and on and on! BELOW: Quarterback Wayne Johnson ' s fabulous first start brings the Dawgs a win. Thorn White Tough Dawgs Top Tech D oach Vince Dooley sa- vored his 17th victory over GA Tech in 23 years thus ending Tech ' s two year winning streak against Georgia. Although Wayne John- son started the game. James Jackson was sent in during the second quarter. Tech had scored the first touchdown of the game, but a 4-yard run by Lars Tate tied the game 7-7. In the third quarter, Tate ran 8 yards to put the Dogs ahead 21-14. Tech ' s David Bell kicked a 55-yard field goal and later Gary Lee re- ceived a 20 yard pass from RIGHT: Lars Tate, number 32. scrambles for yardage. S .Ux Rick Strom to give the lead to the Jackets. The Dawgs proved once again that the fourth quar- ter belonged to them. They began with a 39-yard field goal by Steve Crumley. And then with five minutes remaining, Jackson took the snap, turned, and pitched to Tate, who raced five yards to score the win- ning touchdown. LEFT: Top Dawg defense domi- nates the fourth quarter as expected. LEET: Calvin Ruff, number 8, and Troy Sadowski, number 87, celebrate after making a decisive play against our GA. Tech rivals. 198 Football Dawgs Out Bowled 27- 24 opes for an im- pressive Jcome-from-be- hind victory for Georgia were erased with a contro- versial call late in the fourth quarter. Boston had the ball on the Georgia 27-yard line — going for it on the fourth and two. They threw an im- complete pass and then holding was called on John Brantley who hadn ' t even been near the play. Dooley unsuccessfully argued the call with the official, and Boston College won the Hall of Fame Bowl 27-24. nonetheless, Georgia ' s second half performance was impressive. The same defense that allowed Bos- ton College to pass for 242 yards in the first half came out blitzing, sacking, and intercepting in the second half. Calvin Ruff had two sacks, and Gary Moss had an interception and an 81- yard return, which helped the Dawgs put 17 points on the board. Unfortunately, that was not enough. Dooley said, " They played great in the first half and we made a great come- back in the second half, but one play in a ball game like this usually makes the dif- ference. " % • ' ...,•» ' Above: Quarterback James Jackson reflects on a disappoint- ing loss. Left: The Junkyard Dawgs goal line stance. RIGHT: Troy Sadowski (87) calls a " Touchdownl " for the Bull- pups in the Georgia Georgia Tech junior varsity game on Thanksgiv- ing Day. Guy Garrett 1986 Bulldawg Football ▼1 tf9 11 T OX ___ u Courtesy Sports Information The 1986 Georgia Bulldog Foot- ball Team. (Left to Right) ROW 1: J. Hester. M. Smith, G. Moss, r. Lane, S. Crumley, Head Coach Vince Dooley, C. Carpenter, D. Samuel. N. Lewis, J. Thomas, D. Dukes; ROW 2: S. Stevenson, T. Wade. B. Lockridge. S. Harmon, K. Brown, J. Jackson. T. Williams. J. Whitlock. C. Olive. D. Jacobs; ROW 3: W. Johnson. J. Little. R. Haynes, R. Beasley, T. Thomas, B. Bossetta, G. Williams. C. Osborn, G. Creech. C. Goddard; ROW 4: R. Walker, R. Fromm, A. Chubb, J. Collins, A. Gordon, W. Jones, K. Henderson, D. Collins. L. Tate. M. McCormick, M. Fletcher; ROW 5: M. Anderson, T. Worley, R. Lane, J. Brantley, D. McCluskey, S. Bos- well, K. Jackson, H. McCrary, R. Jackson, F. Cook, M. Brown; ROW 6: C. Mull, Q. Weldon, J. Smith, H. Harris, D. Douglas. C. Greiner, M. Tener, V. Guthrie, J. Abram, M. Lewis, H. Berry, N. Edwards; ROW 7: S. Houston, G. Mvros, B. McGee, M. Handte, T. Webster, K. Johnson, T. Wheeler, R. Wain- wright, C. Sanders, E. Johnson, G. Tate; ROW 8: K. Stephens, M. Bur- roughs, R. Smith, C. Andros, W. Tang, L. Brown, V. Fernandez, N. Fotos, R. Henderson, S. Adams, C. Warren; ROW 9: unidentified, T. Laffin, unidentified, S. Palmer, W. Strozier, -V. Perry, M. Guthrie, B. Hyland, B. Onley, J. Hickey. un- identified; ROW 10; R. Buchen. unidentified. C. Haymore, K. Warner. J. Whitehead, C. Broom, J. Powers. C. Ruff, T. Sadowski, R. Stewart; ROW 11; W. Carter, E. Tarlton, C. Williams, A. Shuler, S. Stanfill, W. Rippy, B. Jordan, T. Colvard. B. Gantt, W. Colley, A. Dotson; ROW 12: E. Henderson, T. McClendon, P. Simmons, P. Har- ris, J. Cole, W. Lovelace, R. Tar- dits, B. Collins, G. Kolwich; ROW 13: P. Giles, B. Goldberg; ROW 14: J. Hollis, C. Whittemore, J. Tereshinski, G. Haffner, B. Lewis, B. Hartman, D. Strahm, R. Sher- man, R. Goff. J. Kasay; ROW 15: S. Greer, D. Clark, P. Messer, R. Wright, B. Davis, D. Quinn, T. Spangler, S. Woodall. 200 rootball 1986 Georgia Bullpups Trounce Marion And TMI he Georgia junior varsity football team ended their 1986 season with a 2-2 record. The Bullpups opened the sea- son with a 10-3 loss to Furman ' s JV, but then made a big comeback to beat Tennessee Military Institute, 41-20. The Pups biggest game of the season was the Annual Shriners ' Game, which pitted Georgia against Marion Military Institute. Last year the Marion Ti- LEFT: Curt Mull (50) crushes a Tech player on the 20-yard line in an awesome tackle. BELOW: Matt McCormick (33) stretches to bring down a JV Yellow Jacket for a vital tackle. gers trounced the Bull- pups 51-0, but Georgia pulled out an important victory this year, slipping by Marion for a 17-13 win. Georgia ' s JV played their final game of the year in their traditional Thanks- giving Day game against Georgia Tech. Unfortu- nately, the Pups were not permitted to give thanks for a victory that day, as they fell behind Tech 20- 14. All in all the coaches and the JV players were satisfied with the season, and they hope to be even more successful next year. 1986 FOOTBALL OPPONENT GEORGIA 7 Duke 31 31 Clemson 28 26 S.C. 31 10 Ole Miss 14 23 L.S.U. 14 16 Vandy 38 9 Kentucky 31 13 Richmond 28 31 Florida 19 16 Auburn 20 24 Tech 31 27 B.C. 24 1986 JV FOOTBALL 10 Furman 3 20 T.M.I. 41 17 Marion 20 20 Tech 14 Football 201 Associations 3E I 202 wfft AHA Being involved at Georgia has many exciting facets. Life on campus would not be the same without resi- dence halls, clubs, organizations, sororities, and fraternities. Through these associations students find many ways to spend their spare time. Hall or colony coun- cil meetings, club projects, and chapter meetings seem to involve the majority of University of Georgia. Both graduates and undergrads find it beneficial to es- cape from the academic atmosphere sometimes. It is through hall sponsored events, Tate Center gatherings, and greek socials that this need is easily fulfilled. With such an abundance of activities from which to choose, it is no wonder that it is such a simple task for any University of Georgia student to occupy his her spare time. Ginger Hughes Marianne Pool Carroll Sietman Heather Cadles Jeff Kellar Student Activities pp. 204-208 Housing Section pp. 209-229 Housing Editor Clubs Editor Clubs Assistant Greeks Editor Greeks Assistant Clubs Section pp. 231-288 Greeks Section pp. 289-405 ■ Residents from Second East Rutherford and Fourth South Myers enjoy spending time to- gether during the hoi ' (Ginger Hughes) 203 Department Of Student The department Of Student Activities is housed in the Dean William Tate Student Cen- ter, which is located conve- niently in the middle of campus. The student cen- ter, finished in 1983, is fasti y becoming the hub of campus activates. The cen- tral location makes the de- partment easily accessible to those students involved in numerous campus activ- ities. The Department has 45 full-time staff members of which 18 are considered professional staff mem- bers. Along with the full- time staff, the department hires 200-300 student workers to help during the service hours. The department is bro- ken down into five groups, the business office, the rec- reational sports depart- ment, the programmer staff and organizations ad- visors, and the technical services staff. Each group working together to serve the students needs. The recreational sports department sponsors com- petitive intramural sports as well as handling the dai- ly functions and special ac- tivities of Georgia Outdoor Recreational Program (GORP). The programmers and advisors advise volunteer student groups, helping Jennifer Daly them plan and produce dif- ferent cultural and social programs. The technical services staff provides facil- ities and services for light- ing and sound presenta- tions of various programs. Above: sitting, Angela Cote, Candy Sherman, Diane Teague, Carol Middlebrooks. standing. Kim Kolesnik, Donna Waters, Jer- ry Anthony, Ellen Byrd, David Shaw, Henry Johnson, back: Jane Russell, Earl Cashin, William Por- ter, Shawn Wheeler, Bobby Bow- wen, Tommy Altman, Jim Crouch. 204 student Activities i tent Activities And Services Student Activities 205 The focal point of the stu- dent center is the third floor which houses the ad- ministrative offices, whose responsibilities include co- ordinating student activities on campus and overseeing the oper- ation of the student center. The information center provides students and visitors with general information about the campus and its activities. The business office which is re- sponsible for the cashier ' s win- dow and all the other departmen- tal finances. Students can purchase tickets to any activity on campus. If one loses his ID or fees paid card, it can easily be re- placed at the cashier ' s window. The game room is open for business from 10 am to 11 pm nightly. One can pass time with a game of pool, checkers, chess, or table tennis. There is also a wide variety of video games one can challenge themselves with. The art gallery houses a variety of shows throughout the year. Anyone can display their artistic creations once the appropriate forms are filed with the depart- ment of student activities. Students can find relaxation with a movie in the student cen- ter ' s movie theater. It has three daily showings Wednesday through Sunday and a midnight movie on Friday and Saturday nights. The fee is very reasonable at 2.00 per student, and the mov- ies are always spectacular. rood services can provide one with a hot meal for breakfast, lunch, or dinner, roods vary from hot dogs, hamburgers, soup, sal- ad, sandwiches, and all types of homemade deserts. There are also study lounges that provide a quiet atmosphere for those who can ' t study in their room or don ' t want to walk to the library. ABOVE: The cashier ' s window, a service provided by the business office, will provide the students with replacement ID, tickets to campus events or just cash a check. RIGHT: These brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha and the sister of Alpha Kappa Alpha spend their break between classes catching up in the latest greek happening in the Tate Center. MIDDLE: This technical service employee, Ted, takes Kim Phillips through a step by step explana- tion of the use of a mega phone. Lj - Jennifer Daly 206 Student Activities The second floor houses the major television lounge which has a large screen T.V. with cable hook-up. There are several couches that provide a very enjoy- able and comfortable at- mosphere. Mext, there ' s the equip- ment room where any reg- istered organization can check out oudio-visual equipment. The equip- ment room also manages the electronic sign on the third flo or of the center. The second floor of the student center is a very small and quaint area but the services are not in the least small in quality. ABOVE: If you have a question, take it to the attendant at the in- formation booth for a quick and concise answer. MIDDLE: Whether you need a poster made or bus cards, the copy services employees are available for consulting as well as artistic creativity. Student Activities 207 The student organiza- tional offices are lo- cated on the first floor of the student center. Each organization holds regular office hours which are spent planning the years activities, and sup- plying other students with the necessary information about their organization. Students interested in join- ing these organizations are encouraged to drop in for a visit. The printing services which includes quick copy, offset printing, typesetti ng, and other services that pro- duce posters, bus cards, pamphlets, or any neces- sary printed materials are available to all students and organizations for a small fee. Student organizations have access to several meeting rooms that can ac- comodate any type of meeting from a small gen- eral meeting to a large ban- quet. Students can even take care their daily postal ser- vices on the first floor of the center. The post office handles anything from a simple first class letter to parcel post. Students can also take advantage of the new com- puter room located on the first floor inside the stu- dent organizational offices. The computers are equiped to handle any as- signment given to a stu- dent from simple programs to quarterly term papers. There ' s also letter quality printing available. ABOVE: The post office, which is located on the first floor of the student center, is just a quick stop in between classes. MIDDLE: The computer room, which has only been operational for a little over a year, is always filled to capacity with students working on programs and papers. RIGHT: The message center maintains control of the computer room, typewriter room as well as, in-coming calls and mail for the in-house organizations. 208 Student Activities Housing Residence Hall living adds a spark to college life. Going back and forth to classes, attending meetings, and studying can get monoto- nous, but living in a residence hall seems to help relieve some of the stress. Finding a residence hall to fit one ' s personal taste and needs is not a hard task. Lifestyles of the residents vary as do ideas and beliefs. This factor is what makes hall living a beneficial ex- perience. Bringing these differ- ent lifestyles together and com- piling various ideas and backgrounds can prove to be a wonderful atmosphere for stu- dents. Cultivating new ideas, build- ing new relationships and rees- tablishing old ones are another plus for campus living. Mo mat- ter what time of day or night — studying, gossiping, playing poker, watching t.v. (everything from soaps to late night come- dy), hall and colony council meetings — something is al- ways going on in the residence halls. Adding a spark to college life is easy with campus living. Left: (l-r) Denise Bacchus, Karen Krull, and Kristine QroenenBoom enjoy one anothers ' company while " hanging around " Myers hall. ■ Ginger Hughes Editor ■ Fun Photos pp. 210-211, 228-229 ■ SAACURH pp. 22 0-221 ■ RHA pp. 214-215 Housing 209 Campus Living Builds he University of Georgia houses six- thousand and five hundred students on cam- pus. Students spend a great deal of time in their Colonial or Georgian Area Halls. The Colonial Area in- cludes the high rise resi- dence halls — Brumby, Russell, and Creswell Com- munities. The Georgian Area consists of the Hill, Reed, and Myers Commu- nities. Each community is divided into colonies or separate residence halls. In each colony or resi- dence hall, there is a stu- dent staff to assist the resi- dents. Hall and colony councils, are a great way for students to get in- volved! The councils fund and plan community and hall wide events. Through these activities, parties, road trips, meetings, re- treats, seminars, and much more, knowledge is gained and many friendships are established. Another advantage to liv- ing in a residence hall is meeting new people who have different lifestyles, values, and interests. This experience provides resi- dents with the opportunity of appreciating the differ- ences of others. Roommates and hall- mates may not agree on ev- erything, but students who live in the residence halls all seem to agree that their dormitories are " Home away from home I " Above: (bottom to top, left to right) Darryl Ayers, Rich Lang- ston. Jeff Contardi, David Forman, Chris Hixson, Mike Tremonti, en- joy their free time by " monkeying around " in the Reed Community Quad. Right: After a busy day. (left to right) Sharon Magee. Amy Robin- son. Scott Winne, Dena Farris. and Katherine Feindel gather in the Brumby rotunda to catch up on the latest gossip. 210 Housing •nimby . The year 1986 marks the 20th anniversary of Brumby Hall. Named after Ann Wallace Brumby, the hall houses over a thousand women. Brumby is divided into communities called colo- nies. Each colony is named after a famous location in Georgia like the ' Okeefen- okee. " Brumby also offers such conveniences as study rooms, a bookstore, and exercise rooms right inside the hall. Brumby, located at the top of Baxter Hill, is surrounded by restaurants, shops, and convenience stores. With the help of its out- standing staff, the hall is in- volved in campus activities like homecoming and in- tramurals. The hall also of- fers its own activities such as tuck-ins with Russell Hall, secret pumpkine on Halloween, decorating someone ' s door on their birthday, and special guest speakers. But most of all. Brumby gives a woman the chance to experience new, exciting opportunities, and the chance to get involved and make new friends. Brumby designs all of these pro- grams to make a woman feel at home and know she belongs. Tor many of the women, Brumby will hold a special place in their memory when they look back on their college days at UQAI Renee Berry, a resident at •Brumby, said it all when she said " Brumby ' s given me the chance to make life long friendships! " ABOVE: Renee Berry and Jill Bynum model their " spotless " room. RIGHT: The steps that lead to the hall overflowing with friend- ship, (photo by: Kerry Maher) 212 Brumby (Kerry Maher) (Kerry Maher) At The Top Of Baxter Hill Brumby 213 Residents Speak Through 8 erving as the governing body for residence hall students, R.H.A. is the largest student organization on campus. R.H.A., the Residence Hall Association, is the voice ol those who live on campus. Speaking out for on-campus residents is a main goal of R.H.A. Also, through programming such as seminars and regional as well as national conventions, R.H.A. is a means of educating students. Open meetings are held for on-campus residents each Tues- day evening at 7:30. Each residence hall is granted a certain number of votes, depending on the population represented. Each R.H.A. representative is responsible for attending the Tues- day night meetings and reporting back to his or her respective hall or colony council to get feedback on campus-wide issues. The Residence Hall Association with support from its execu- tives, sponsors, representatives, and members is concerned with student affairs on campus and proves that R.H.A. and U.G.A. are linking together. f " ■» (Susan Stroble) Top Center: Sisters, Brigid fir Amy Foster, enjoy one another ' s company during the RHA spon- sored SAACURH retreat. Left Cen- ter: RHA representatives listen for the next committee report. Cen- ter: Pam Provence asks, " Are you the " type " to give blood? " Bot- tom: Your 1986 RHA advisors and executives Jan Grimes, Scott Grubbs, Shirley Wright, Jim Ben- son, Vanessa Williams, Delia Knott, and Lafreida Ball, (photo by: Ed Comely) 2 14 Resident Housing Association RHA sponsors special events such as the REM ticket giveaway. . RHA business with his co-representatives from Myers Commu- r Delia Knott and Scott Grubbs ship of RHA. Russell Hall Proves To Bi Since 1967 Russell Hall, a 1,000 bed dormitory for men, is a legend. Famous for its high spirit, outrageous ac- tivities, and fun-loving resi- dents, Russell Hall is famil- iar not only to students and Athens residents, but also to many prospective UQA students throughout the state and other areas. Since Russell Hall is mainly a freshman dorm, it is to many a traditional home. Many of the resi- dents are newcomers to Athens, and the RHA offers a wide variety of services to help residents adjust to University life. Although, many of Russell Hall resi- dents graduated to apart- ments or fraternity houses, upperclassmen and sec- ond year residents are on the rise. Bill McDonald, Russell Hall resident life Coordinator, hopes for a 60% to 40% freshman to upperclassmen ratio. Resident life at Russell Hall is never boring. Intra- mural competition in sev- eral sports between halls and other dormitories and other outside teams is of- ten very intense. Activities such as banner decoration, float construction, window painting, and skit perfor- mance, during Homecom- ing week, highlights the spirit and dedication of both Russell Hall and its sister community Brumby Hall. Ken Smith a sopho- more at Russell, described the Homecoming week fes- tivities as " awesome " con- sidering all the social and entertainment possibili- ties. Russell Hall is a great place to livel Above: Russell residents and staff gather to show their support for their community. Right: Residents such as Mi- cheal McBride, David Lee, Mark Bullard, Dewayne Smith, and An- drew Petkas enjoy the brother- hood of Russell Hall during every- day tasks — even elevator rides. ■ 5s r (Ginger Hughes) 216 Russell A ' f To Be A Great Place To Live f Left: (left to right back to front) Tom Eskew, Micheal Walsh, Jim Brown, and Richard Brambley take a break (torn working out in the Russell Hall weight room which is open to residents throughout the campus. Above: Retreating back to Russell after a hard days work are (left) Alonse Padron and Geoff Smith. Russell 217 (Ginger Hughes) il A CUKH delegates with a most entertaining s hours of fun and frolic. Tf tntn • shocked and amaze .„ offer. Left: Georgian area advisor, Jan Grimes, wistfully wishes she could have a red balloon tied around her neck, too. Maybe next year. Jan. (photo by James Fields) -lirv stretches beyond the limit to welcome Tech tn David) K- ¥:. Hv ucceeds At U.G.A. fe AACURH ' 86, held at the University of ' Georgia, was a great ess! ACURH (South Atlan- ffiliate of College and ersity Residence s) brought over 40 »ols and over 800 peo- to our campus to get together and trade creative ideas (and to have fun too!). Many of the ideas dis- cussed at SAACURH were programs for housing stu- dents ranging from the top- ic of dangers of anorexia nervosa to new ways of fundraising. The most exciting experi- ences at SAACURM were meeting new people, gen- erating ideas unique to each school, learning what each school does and us- ing these ideas to create something new at their own college or university. One of the ideas discussed was the need to make the housing student feel at home and get him involved with other residents and the university. Jan Grimes, co-advisor of the SAACURM conference, said the best feeling she got from the conference was the sense of accom- plishing something " you thought you couldn ' t do. " SAACURM ' 86 gave stu- dents the chance to learn from each other and make the residence halls the best they can be. The confer- ence also gave delegates the chance to establish new friendships and to gain new knowledge that they will always remember! Above: SAACURH delegates en- joy a barbecue lunch. Left: What a vision SAACURH 86 wow! SAACURH 21 Serving as a natural meeting place, Creswell always has a constant flow of traffic. Doing It Well (Peggy Pierotte) In 1963, Creswell Com- munity opened as a fe- male residence hall. The addition of men in 1978 created three floors of men and left five floors of women. In 1980, Craig Schmitt became the first man to hold the position of Coordinator. With the 1982-83 academic year came an emphasis on pro- gramming and student in- volvement in that program- ming. Providing social, infor- mational, and recreational programming, is the pri- mary goal of the hall coun- cil. The second goal or ob- jective is giving the students a voice in how their living area is run. Fi- nally, the hall council helps to assist the Creswell staff in creating a homey envi- ronment for each resident. Among the annual events in Creswell Community are Welcome Week, The Dating Game, and Colony Feud. These events allow the res- idents to get to know each other and feel at ease with their fellow residents. Another annual favorite, the Roommate Game, al- lows for fun and better communication between roommates. Each of the an- nual events has proven to be highly successful and enjoyable for all the resi- dents who participate and even for the on-lookers. The T-design of Creswell Community, which was de- signed by a Georgia Tech graduate, adds a unique feature to the residence hall. Its design is also re- sponsible for the fact that Creswell cannot be air-con- ditioned. Because of its lo- cation, adjacent to Bolton Dining Hall and directly across from Legion Field and pool, Creswell serves as a natural meeting place for organizations, groups and people in general. Today, Creswell houses 1002 residents with only one floor of men. There are over 100 elected student leaders who assist in the running of Creswell Com- munity. " Creswell is a neat place to live, " says Coordinator Craig Schmitt. " There is a strong sense of ownership among the residents. " I (Donna Hatcher) Tia Young and Katrina Lockett model their Funky shades. 220 Creswell J fe A After a busy day, friends drop their books and " kick back " in the hall. (Donna Hatcher) (Donna Hatcher) Donna Hatcher beats the heat with a fan and a smile. Rosalyn Kimber and Wanda Young find friendship and happiness • . living in Creswell. CresweIl 221 Residence [ he staff and students of the Colonial and Georgian Area resi- dence halls create a cam- pus life that is long remem- bered by those who experience it. Broadening one ' s horizons is what col- lege life is all about, and living on campus helps to generate students ' enthu- siasm for this need. Resi- dents live on halls with oth- er students. Sharing restrooms, lobbies, bas- ketball courts, and other common areas enhances the opportunity to meet other people. f t ) are (l-r) Matt Dale, Sonny George, ana aid. ■ 1 llenbeck, (far right) Director of s .lim Brewer and Melba Keller erves housing data with y: .ongman enjoys playing Galaga in Creswell ' s game- room as much as Regina Jones enjoys watching. 222 Housing ■ tace student Interaction Reed Residents Reed Community: laid back, friendly, relaxed, active, and competitive. These are the adjectives that Reed Com- munity residents use most often to describe their community. Morris, Milledge, Payne, and Reed make up what is known as Reed Communi- ty. Morris and Milledge house men, while Payne is all women, and Reed is co- ed. The community, which was started in 1921, has a great deal of history and personality. Milledge and Payne Halls opened in 1921. Payne was known as the " Milledge An- nex " at that time, and for a number of years it housed university athletes, Reed opened in 1953, and beame co-ed in 1974. Mor- ris Hall, which is located on North Campus, away from the rest of Reed Communi- ty, houses mainly foreign and graduate residents. Many students never real- ize that Morris Hall is actu- ally a part of Reed Commu- nity. Today, Reed is character- ized by a red dirt quad and a huge oak tree. About 800 students call Reed Com- munity home. The Com- munity offers a wide variety of activities such as intra- mural and quad athletics, active hall councils, and a Community Council. Some UQA students choose to live in Reed Community because of its centralized locations on campus; oth- ers simply because of its reputation. Whatever the reason, many devote much time and energy to making Reed Community a great place to live. ED CORNELY Resident assistants Jodi Eberhart and Greg Pickerill prove that R.A. ' s are always willing to lend one another a helping hand. ED CORMELY Beverly Mullins concentrates on eating her chicken at Reed ' s annual chicken-Que. Milledge Thiers (G.R The Reed Quad is much used during fall and spring quarters for volleyball, softball, and football. 224 Reed i Share The Good Life Milledge Hall staff — back, L-R: Bret Thompson, Wright Turner, Brad Thien (G.R.) front, L-R — Bill Starke, Anthony Tucker (M.A.). Reed Hall staff — Back, L-R: Tim Behan, Ann Cook, Greg Fickerill, John Thorns, Robert Steen Williams, Mike Havrilla, Blaine Holt, (Angela Terry) Payne Hall Staff (above) Back (L-R) Jodi Eberhart, Jennifer Paine, Brigid Foster, Front (L-R) Susan Hamrick, Kristina Smith (G.R.), Aman- da Brown (photo by Libby Magill). Morris Staff (below) Jon Bauer, Carey Smith, Pon Rutherford Sf Greg Schildwachter (photo by Laura Christian- son). ( Ed Comely) Tom Roman (G.R.), Front, L-R: Kelly McGough (G.R.), Melanie Suss- man, Carolee Armstrong, Trish Wilson, Nancy Truesdale. (photo by Rod Miles) Donald Veater and friends enjoy one anothers company, (photo by (Ll Mary Lewis) Myers Community (Tyson Reed) (Molly Kent) Myers Community residents are popular fans of the Homecoming parade. (right) Myers Community Staff (on the bottom): (l-r) Susan Fleming, Ural Glanville, Amy Brooks. 1st row: Lea McLees, Audrey Haynes, Fenny Wyatt, Stacy Llorca, Julie Armstrong, 2nd row: Julie Thompson, Missy Ma- this, Jay Sampson, Juliette Garver, Mary David, Cindi Muehlbauer, Re- nee Courtemanche, Stephanie Jones. 3rd row: Francoise Tyler, Raul Collazo, Ginger Hughes, Laura Chris- tianson, Mike Powell, Jay Taradash, Dave Daniels, Joe Wassel, Sheila Da- vis, Tyson Reed, (not pictured: Ivan Dixon, Gunther Viewers). Tug, Tug let ' s win the war 226 Myers Committed To Excellence Myers Community consists of Myers, Rutherford, Soule, and Mary Lyndon Halls. The 950 students and staff that make up these halls are committed to excel- lence. They believe in this saying and they show this commitment through their involvement in the commu- nity. Myers Community participates in numerous annual events such as Wel- come Week, a week long activity that serves to wel- come back current resi- dents and orient new resi- dents. The week is filled with different kinds of par- ties and social activities so that everyone has a chance to get to know one another. Spring riing, a weekend of fun and frolic, comes next in line for annual events. The weekend begins with the " gong show " and ends with a trip to Lake Herrick on Sunday. In between, there is a Luau, a band par- ty and many games and ac- tivities for everyone to en- joy. Spring softball, another annual event, also takes place at this time. Many of the residents gath- er in the quad to see hard hitters, serious competi- tion and alot of good times. Myers Hall, the first uni- versity owned hall to house both men and women, was opened in 1953. Myers is best known for their outra- geous and wild Halloween Party, a " gong show " that invites many Myers gradu- ates to come back and act or be judges, and their Las Vegas Casino Night, where everyone gambles their " money " for prizes donat- ed by the local Athens ' Merchants. Soule Hall is the oldest member of the community. J Mike Powell and Amber Seldes expose their underlying personal- ities for the Myers Community Halloween party. (Cindi Muehlbauer) It was opened in 1920. Soule ' s women are most famous for their Hollywood Premier party, where every- one comes dressed as their favorite movie star. Their weekly movie nights, that are shown for free, are also a favorite. Rutherford Hall opened in 1939 and it was named after Mildred Rutherford. The Rutherford ladies are best known for their Luau where residents dress in their Hawaiian attire and dance to the beat of a disc jockey ' s music while eat- ing various tropical fruits. Everyone parties in their swimsuits and JAMS at Rutherford Beach party at the beginning of the year. At Halloween the residents of Rutherford offer the Ath- ens community a safe place for their children to trick or treat. Mary Lyndon Hall is the graduate women ' s hall that was opened in 1937. It houses women that come from various countries and backgrounds, which really adds a touch of internation- al diversity to Myers Com- munity. Mary Lyndon is famous for its quarterly in- ternational dinners, where everyone gets a chance to sample food from all over the country. Many of the residents in Myers Community refer to their residence hall as their home away from home. They really enjoy all the things Myers has to offer and they hope to keep the traditions alive. They defin- ately are a community that is committed to excel- lence. A f " r (Chris Qibbs) Above: The crowd roars as the next " Gong Show " act performs on stage. Below: Myers 1st North residents take a study break and enjoy one another ' s company. (Cindi Muehlbauer) y.r uj 22 ' Life At Hill Community St Hill Community was established in 1961 and was completed in 1969. Hill is the largest community on campus. It houses approximately 1350 students. Hill is locat- ed on main campus and is composed of several resi- dence halls: Ogelthorpe is the co-ed housing complex of Hill Community. Mell, Boggs, and Church are the all-female residence halls. Hill and Lipscomb are strictly male residence halls. When the University con- tracted the architects to draw the lay-outs of Hill, it was to be comprised of large high-rise buildings. Later, however, it was changed to have six small- er residence halls. All resi- dence halls were named af- ter popular Georgia governors. Originally, Tucker Hall was one of the six buildings to be in the Hill complex, but instead Ogelthorpe House was pur- chased. Hill Community partici- pates in many campus ac- tivities. Homecoming be- ing the most anticipated. Hill also holds blood drives promoting the annual Georgia Georgia Tech competition. Throughout the year, many students participate in a number of international activities. Hill community Is not only the largest community on cam- pus, but it is also extreme- ly spirited and actively in- volved with life at the University of Georgia. Top: Elizabeth Hicks, Karen Ponton, and Laura Seaborn learn the tricks of successful laundry cleaning. Left: Studying under the shade of a tree is a popular pasttime. Middle: Keeping informed at a Hall meeting. i-- |J i " Ijgf. pi . 1 J « ■ " ; tm c$s (Peggy Fierotte) 228 nill Community Shines On . . . Below: Joey Dunn takes advantage of a quiet moment. (Dee-Dee Hicks) A Below: Caught red handed, Julie Johnson returns the chair she borrowed from Danny Umstead. (Dee-Dee Hicks) Hill Community 229 Out About Wluri Wlu The 1987 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges will include 60 students from University of Georgia who have been selected as national outstanding campus lead- ers. These students were selected by campus nominating committees and editors of the annual directory on the basis of academic achievement, ser- vice to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities and poten- tial for continued success. These suc- cessful bulldogs are: Elizabeth An- derson, Phyllis Anderson, Gerald Ankley, Raymel Aranr, Joseph Bartges, Lianna Bebeau, Sarah Ben nett, Margaret Yates, Juanita Burton Christopher Carter, Loy Cowart, Eliz abeth Creamer, Andrew Daymund Esther Devall, George Ensley, Kan dance Farrell, Lynn Fletcher, Carla Garvin, Gloria Gates, Kimberly Gou lette, Jerry Gresham, John Ham mond, Heather Hasty, Audrey Haynes, Sandra Hill, Laurie Kamer scnen, Peggy Kent, Elizabeth Kurtz Marcia Laster, Elizabeth Lehman Stephen McCarter, Larry Oldham Christine Overdevest, Suzanne Pink Kathey Pruitt, Lynne Rambo, Sara Raulerson, Kathy Rogers, Gary Rose man, Brett Samsky, Alan Sanders Diane Sarama, Gregg Schieffelbein Steven Shackelford, Milton Silver Jennifer Smith, Greggory Storey Charles Strickland, Dianne Tallman Tammy Tate, Michael Terry, Lloyd Tillman, Teresa Tullo, Debbie Vic chiarelli, Jeffrey Waters, Renee Wa- ters, Catherine Weiss, James Woo- dard, Elizabeth Zarur, Catherine Zeph Barry Williams 230 who ' s Who Organizations | T ew to the campus this 1 1 year, the Being In- A J. volved at Georgia (B.I.G.) program was created to encourage freshmen to get involved in any of the 400 clubs and organizations reg- istered with the Department of Student Activities. Each freshman is assigned a B.I.G. guide at summer orientation. The B.I.G. guides are stu- dents volunteers who want to make the high school to col- lege transition easier, re- membering their own emo- tionally traumatic experi- ences. The guides are as- signed 14-16 freshmen, with whom they meet individually. Together, the two come up with a list of the freshman ' s talents and skills. B.I.G. pro- gram offers the extra bit of en- couragement. Marianne Pool — Editor ■ Pandora Staff ■ Service PP. 244-248 pp. 241-244 ■ Honoraries ■ Social pp. 254-261 pp. 232-240 ■ Military ■ Musical pp. 251-253 pp. 271-279 LEFT: The BIG program gives a chance to meet new enthusiastic people like these two guides, Eric Levinson and Susie McMahon. Reginald Samuel Clubs 231 ' " The Student Alumni Council is a group of students who serve as representatives of the Universi- ty. The Student Alumni Council spon- sors events such as a fall barbeque and a spring golf tournament to raise money for academic scholarships. Stacy Stout, a University senior, is president of the Student Alumni Council. She has been involved with the council since her freshman year, and she believes that everyone should be involved with the Universi- ty in one way or another. " Contribut- ing to and getting involved with your school attracts good professors and builds a fine reputation. A University diploma is only as good as its school, " said Stacy. The Student Alumni Association is a branch organization of the Student Alumni Council. The Student Alumni Association is re- sponsible for encouraging University seniors to be interested in the Univer- sity while they are seniors and after graduation. The Student Alumni As- sociation sponsors events such as a senior breakfast, an annual pep rally, and a senior gift. The Student Alumni Association hopes that students will be involved while they are at the University and after they have graduated. ABOVE: front Row: Katy Blakeman, Shari Spencer, Ric Kay, Steve Thompson, Kelly Conboy, Amy Smith, Mary Lockwood, Stacy Stout, Second Row: Cary Cunningham, Chris Cockfield, Tracy Johnson, Mimi Buchanan, Julie Lowe, Lynn Reddish, Angela Ashworth, Becky West, Julie James, Dave Williams, advisor, Third Row: Tony Tatum, Bruce Thomas, Beth Anderson, Nancy Sellars, Ira Bershad, Kelly McCIoud, Ree Haney, Kathy Chance, Jeff Brown, Meg Caras. ABOVE: front Row: Ilene Cohen, Amy McDonald, Karen Holman, Donna Martin, Jackie Tem- ple, Cindy Lowe, Second Row: Karen Rothschild, Stacy Soloman, Dean Adelman, Susan Beagles, Mary Ellen Lawson, Anna McKenna, Veronica DePadro, Third Row: Tracy Norvell, Chris Warren, Gene Giles, Bill Holt, Carroll Seitman, Amy Smith, Dave Williams ■ ; ' ; ' . ' . ' . 232 student Alumni Council, Student Alumni Association E: First row — Beth McCarter, Dennis Riley, Paige Burns. Second row — Steve McCarter, Carol Risher, Cheryl Foteat. Third row — Greg Tyler, Tammy Tate, Wally Crump. Collegiate 4-H is a service club made up of former 4-H mem- bers and other students who are interested in serving the campus, the community, and working with the Cooperative Extension Service. The club has several ongoing projects which include hosting younger 4-H members at the University of Geor- gia ' s football and basketball games. The members also work at blood drives, judge 4-H events, and teach workshops. The club is active in the national Collegiate 4-H Organization and sends a delegation to the nation- al conference each spring. David Dekle sums up the club as " a diverse group that comes together with a common goal of service and fellowship. " BOVE: First row — Carol Risher, Beth McCarter, Cheryl Poteat, Dennis Riley. Second row — Jenny Barker, Steve McCarter, Paige Burns, Jeanna Wood. Third row — Michele Jones, Angela Green, Glenn Grant, Mary Rainey. Fourth row — Tammy Tate, Gary Heusel, Advisor, Zhristy Bell. Fifth row — Wally Crump, Howard Fore, Michael Movies, Michael Powell, Greg Tyler. Collegiate 4-H 233 The Compass Club is an organi- zation dedicated to service both on campus and in the Ath- ens community. They bring together girls from diverse backgrounds to work together in promoting friend- ship and service. Sponsored by Pilot International, a professional wom- en ' s organization. Compass Club participates in several different activi- ties over the year such as: Homecom- ing, Communiversity Halloween Car- nival, sell ing notecards for the Humane Society and organizing a program on highway safety. The Uni- versity of Georgia chapter of Com- pass Club is the third most outstand- ing in the nation. The Block and Bridle Club, origi- nally founded as the Saddle and Sirloin Club, was orga- nized in 1920 under the direction of Dr. Milton P. Jarnagin, Since then, the organization had changed its name and increased in size, becom- ing one of the largest student organi- zations on campus. The Block and Bridle Club pro- motes Animal Husbandry and friend- ships among its fellow men and wom- en members. They encourage any student who is interested in Animal Science to join their organization. Throughout the year, the Block and Bridle participates in many activ- ities. During the Fall Quarter, the or- ganization is very busy recruiting new members, voting on future events, and working on Homecoming activities. Throughout Winter and Spring, the organization also plans, prepares, and participates in social events such as Little International (Little I), Ro- deo, and the Quadrathalon. Last year the Block and Bridle rodeo had over 10,000 spectators in the UGA Colise- um. r 234 Compass Club, Block And Bridle The College Republicans ' main objective is " . . . to get col- lege students to know what the Republican party is all about, ' ' said by their president, Lisa Williams. The group also holds rallies, and often has tables at the Tate Student Center promoting the party and spreading their ideas. During election years, they are also very involved in the pol- iticians ' campaigns. The College Republicans of the University of Georgia are not only for the campus ' serious Republicans, but also for people who are undecid- ed about their political preference. A student can openly come to one of their meetings and learn about not only the party but important issues of the time. This dedicated group offers insight on political activities and helps oth- ers become aware of the always changing issues of today. Todd Kornchrens ABOVE: front: Teresa Salome, Patricia Belcher — Greeks Liason, Kimberly Qoulette — President, Sue McCabe — Vice President, Missy Lunsford, Second Row: Stephanie Smith — Treasurer, Kristen Melhouse, Jenny Sloane, Jennifer Daly, Anne MacKenna — Public Rela- tions, Max Bacchus strives to educate stu- dents in the responsible con- sumption of alcohol. Bacchus stands for Boost Alcohol Conscious- ness Concerning the Health of Uni- versity Students. Bacchus is avail- able to anyone who is interested in learning about alcohol and its ef- fects. Bacchus members spend much of their time giving presentations, tending non-alcoholic bars, and edu- cating fellow students. According to Stephanie Smith, a second-year club member, Bacchus is fun! Smith said that most importantly Bacchus makes people realize the importance of alcohol awareness and responsi- ble consumption of alcohol. Smith said that, " Most importantly, if just one person learns something, then Bacchus has provided its service. ' ' College Republicans, Bacchus 235 The Dolphin Club includes nine- teen talented synchronized swimmers who constitute the oldest club on the University of Geor- gia campus. The club was founded in 1928. The members met seveal times per week from the Tall to the Winter. Their dedication and hard work re- warded them with an outstanding " sawdust and seaweed " acquatic performance, which took place dur- ing March 4-10. Their performances consisted of synchronized solo and duet routines. At the end of the season the mem- bers gave a party in which the most spirited ' award was given out. They also held an election of their new offi- cers. Since it was chartered in 1914, the Forestry Club has been an active part of the School of For- est Resources. The overall objective of the club is to provide a means by which students can become well bal- anced in academic, professional and social pursuits. The Forestry Club provides a link between students and professional foresters through guest speakers at club meetings, which are held jointly with the Student Chapter of the Society of American Foresters. Social activities include a quarterly field day and dance, intramural sports, co-sponsorship of the Annual Awards Banquet, participation in the Annual Association of Southeastern Foresty Clubs ' Conclave, and various fund raising projects. ABOVE: Front Row — Jim O ' Connor, Bubba Mallard, Jim Fudge. David Schille, Tys Reed, Lee Benefleld, Sid Smith. Danny Blount, Annette O ' Kelley, Teery Bates, Al Mead, B Hudson, Ken Sewell, Scott Weaver, Dr. Bill Moss, Breck Whiddon, Dr. Walter Cook (Advise Second Row: Jeff Williams, Greg Kitchens, Jim Hall, Sam Chappelear, Mike Ielmini, Qle Gibson, Mickey Landlord. Dave Levan, Perry Scarborough, Mike Hunter, Shawn Benzing Jennife Polsfuss, Dr. Gale Greene (Advisor), Third Row: Gary Greer, Jeff Brook, Craig Ge Kevin Johnson, Andy Hirko, Chet Summers, Donald Hansford, Mike Southerland, Gary G fith, Scott Surles, Jeff Witt. %t F 236 Forestry, Dolphin Jennifer Daly ABOVE: Front Row — Gullermo Diaz (treasurer), D.J. Clinton, Fabio Lopez, Rami Suleiman, Sandra Diaz, Second Row — Marian Bennett, Alexandra Konstantinidau (public relations), Kakia petinou, Maydi Sweiman (president). Second Row — George Redlbacher, Luis Extevez, Mohsen Abolhassani, Gildo Calabria, Jimmy McMichael (Secretary), Gavi Uzes, Jan Sandor, Not Pictured: Linda Lehmann Syversen (vice-president), David Vogel (public relations) The International Club offers both International and Ameri- can students a chance to meet together informally, and exchange cultural and non-cultural experi- ences. Membership in the club is open to all students, both American and foreign. Some of the activities sponsored by the International Club are month- ly international parties, potluck din- ners, camping trips, ski trips, and various other trips around the state of Georgia. " The International club is a social club that promotes international un- derstanding, " said Billy Diaz, the club ' s treasurer. iHtewJcaagei Donna Hatcher ABOVE: Front Row — Debbie Bohl (area coordinator), Wendy Zech, Dorothy Hale, Kelly Thompson, Gillian Korwan, Second Row — Fabio Lopez, Guillermo Diaz (president), D.J. Clinton (treasurer), Anya Schueler, Nabil Abushar, not Pictured — Dora Cole (assistant advisor), Nancy Stangler (advisor), Judy Cole (assistant advisor), JoEllen Fletcher (secretary) The Interchanges: International Connections program has been designed to meet the ori- entation and cultural adjustment needs of newly arriving international students, while providing an on-go- ing opportunity for intercultural ex- change. The program will facilitate friendship, understanding, and sup- port between American and Interna- tional students. The Interchanges program is re- sponsible for sponsoring such social events as a Chinese cookout, a Latin American night, and a German night. The program is also responsible for such services as tutorial services for both American and International stu- dents. International Club, Interchanges 237 RIGHT: Sean Tebor performs perfect form. BELOW: Mark Pratley demonstrates and leads the club in several exercises. The UGA Karate Club is an orga- nization that develops not only fitness and a basic knowledge of Korean style Tae Kwon Doj but it also instills discipline and self-confi- dence in its members. At the end of the 1985-86 school year, the club had fewer than 20 members. It has since doubled that number and is continuing to grow. Under the guid- ance of Instructor Jim Couch, the members learn self defense coupled with control in both beginning and advanced sections of the club. The class meets biweekly in the Stege- man Gym each quarter. Outside the regular meetings, many members participate in competitions and the club has also aided with projects such as the Special Olympics. The UGA Karate Club is a worthwhile re- creation for most everyone, and the basic skills taught are useful in all areas of life. 238 Karate Club t T. 5 i ■ ABOVE: First row: Meg Caras, Kim Smith, Katryna Floyd, Secily Wilson, Cathi Johnson, Valerie Mann, Susan Lind, Chrissei Wortman, Debbie Sproat, Dana Pike, Jan Davidson, Lisa Lewis, Kimberly Gross. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Jones, Karen Williams, Tiffany Greene, Lisa Roach, Libby Lucas, Kathy Broadrick, Holly Batchelor, Shem ' e Shackleford, Jennifer Glasscock, Lauren Schandler, Susan Lambert, THIRD ROW: Jill Rowell, Tracy Benton, Lisa Eagen, Jennifer Pasfield, Huntington Station, Cicely Walker, Julie Taylor, Sonja Hollins, Laurie Kamerschen, Deborah Lawerence, Traci Lay, Diane Forrester, Jill Peteson, Whitney Reeves, Triba Gary, Angie Moon, Cassandra Harris, Anna Carros, Usha Shantha, BACK ROW: Leigh Whitfield, Wendy Burchfield, Kim Ridley, Jane Rodrique, Cheryl Averett, Kristan Gerspacher, Tracy Wright, Sherri Wortham. Gmquju Gc The Georgia Girls are a group of women who help the University of Georgia Athletic Depart- ment during recruiting season. The girls are carefully chosen through an application and interview process. They act as escorts and guides for high school seniors interested in contributing their athletic skills to the many Georgia Varsity teams. The girls accompany the recruits to var i- ous sporting events and also show them around campus. Their repre- sentation of the University of Georgia is a sure asset to the future of our Varsity teams. All Campus Homecoming Committee: Front Row (L to R) — Alden Dye, Candi Nobles, Denise | Dewey, Stacy Cohen, Kristl White, Benjamin Roundtree, Debbie Vicchiarelle (chairperson), Sec- j ond Row — Maria Lubniewski, Susan Samuel, Melissa Woods, Melissa Walton, Susan Davis, Joni I Higginbotham, Patti Cagle, Karen Skaggs, Third Row — Helen Bailey, Eric Levinson, Dena Adams, Bruce Thomas, Sally Middleton, Sherri Stephenson, Vicki Brady, Paige Samsky, Fourth i Row — Amy Black, Greg Lewallen, Becky Williams, Ree Haney, Debbie Sproat, Raul Buelvas, Shari Spencer, Tracy Johnson, Fifth Row — Gene Giles, Cindy Porter, Clarisa Soesbee, Michael Powell, Chip Hamilton, Vicki Dahlquist, Tim Behan, Carolee Armstrong, Sixth Row — Kelly Clarke, Nixon Jefferson, Cary Cunningham, Herb Ludwig. All Campus Homecoming Committee organizes cam- pus activities for homecom- ing qeek. The committee promotes UGA spirit through activities involv- ing the participation of faculty, stu- dents, alumni, and the Athens com- munity. According to Kristl White, a 1986 All Campus Homecoming Commit- tee is similar to a big family. White said that the committee is for stu- dents who work well with people. " I feel that this committee is im- portant because it gives students the opportunity to play a big role in boosting spirit at the University of Georgia, " said Kristl White. 1 Georgia Girls, AGHC 239 lid The Student Recruitment Team is a group consisting of over 200 students who are volun- teer recruiters for the University of Georgia. The team represents a group of well-rounded students who aid the admissions office in recruit- ing outstanding high school stu- dents. In 1978, the recruitment team was formed to help in Freshman Orienta- tion and campus visits. Since then the team has continued to be active in many areas. Students are kept busy leading on-campus visitation programs, Christmas break recruit- ments, daily campus tours, and stu- dent panel discussions. The Student Recruitment Team is composed of students from all parts of campus. All students are encouraged to join the Student Recruitment Team. The Freshman Council was cre- ated in 1971 to serve the fresh- man class. Each fall twenty stu- dents are chosen to serve on the council. They retain their positions until the following winter. Members serve on three main com- mittees: publications, publicity, and programs. The publications commit- tee publish The Counselor, a newslet- ter for freshmen, each quarter. The programs committee planned pro- jects for each quarter. The job of the pub licity committee was to make stu- dents aware of events sponsored by Freshman Council. The main purpose of the Freshman Council is to help their fellow fresh- man get introduced to college life. The programs and publications of the council are mainly for freshmen only. The Freshman Council has be- come a tradition serving the fresh- men class and the University of Geor- gia. First Row: Wendy S. Zech, Cynthia Rhodes, Candy Reddie, Natalie J. Smith, Kelly Curran Angela Palmich, Elana Singer, Marianne Little, Karen Tarlano, Laura Allison. Second Row Joseph Daryl Miller, Gregory Jay, William Lane Haley, Thomas W. Daniel, ill, Tom Thomas Currey Cook, Jey Willis, Jeff Pope, Hamilton E. Holmes, Jr., Preyesh Maniklal. 240 Recruitment Team, Freshman Council «ovt:r m , , Cat), risrv, Above: Benty Morris, president, Tina Smith, Les Ward, Holly Newton, Lisa Pope, Lisa Williams, treasurer, Paula Almond, Michelle Hoefer, Bruce Wotring, Lynn Vanldom, Maureen Kiney, Shannon Free, secretary, Jeri Toporek, Ross Englehardt, Danny Thomas, vice-presi- dent, John Haynie, Dr. Danial Estep, advisor, J. Mark Reynolds. ABOVE: front Row — Jack Hogan, (Pres.), Joni Higginbotham (Sec), Mike Heard, Cindy lathews, Cathy Duckworth, (Vice-Pres.), Second Row: fran Upton (Historian), Kim Brock, loan Kitchens, Jocelyn Newbury, Patti McCrary, Third Row — Angie Anderson, Lisa Pope, felly Burke, Laura Duran, Deborah Stonecipher, Nancy Shippy, Kim Wells, fourth Row — Hancy fischer, Chris Warren. The Psychology Club is a club for those interested in the ca- reer opportunities of people with a psychology degree. The club facilitates social interaction among students interested in Psychology and sponsors programs with promi- nent and interesting speakers. Among their speakers included Dr. Poster Beeuwkes from Coke, and Dr. Prentis Hosford who spoke on the Georgia Liscensing Board and pri- vate practice. Besides lectures and meetings, the Psychology Club participated in in- tramural volleyball and bowling, ice cream sprees, rented movies, and had pizza parties. At the end of each quarter the club gave three awards to the members: Best Attitude, Most Meetings Attended and Most In- volved Member. B aPi Gamma Beta Phi is an honor society that promotes schol- arship, leadership, character, and community service. It is similar to what is known as the Beta Club in high school. In order to be a member, one must have at least 12 credit hours of col- lege work and be in the top 15% of their class. Gamma Beta Phi planned several activities this year. They raised funds for the Hope Haven School for the Blind by selling and delivering valen- tine messages. They also provided volunteers for the Athens teen center and the Athens Boy Scout Council. They concluded their activities at the end of the year by sponsoring a Spring Break Party at O ' Malley ' s to raise money for charity. Psychology Club, Gamma Beta Phi 241 The Communiversity organiza- tion is a club dedicated to the needs and interests of the Ath- ens Clarke County community. It is a student-run volunteer program made up of students from the University. The program is supported by student allocations and various donations. Communiversity is divided into four programs. Each program in- volves several student volunteers who donate their time to build rela- tionships, share experiences, and learn about other people. The differ- ent programs are Big Brother Big Sister, Tutoring Teacher Assistant, Outreach, and Adopt-a-Qrandparent. The only requirements to be a member of Communiversity are a sense of enthusiasm and willingness to help. The Baptist Student Union is a Christian organization owned and operated by the Georgia Baptist Convention Department of Student Work. It is a free member- ship organization and all students are welcomed to participate in activi- ties offered. BSU is a student run or- ganization, and has four professional campus ministers. The Baptist Student Union ' s pur- pose on and off campus is to en- hance, develop, and foster the reli- gious life of students. It offers an environment in which students can grow and experience all dimensions of Christian Faith through worship, recreation, study, involvement, and fellowship. ABOVE: Earl Phillips, Courtney Cook, Laurie Kamershan, Kim Bowdry, Ann Contrucci, Fatty Cagel, Judi Einkel, Mark Nettles, Second Row — Angela Cote, Diane Sarama, Greg Scheiffel bein, Sharon Barbee, Neil Thomspon, Jeff Hanson, Jenni Hewitt, Ann MacKenna, Julia Ver- steegh. Brad Kimbirl, Sarah Barber, Jamie Home. 242 Communiversity, BSU — s: ABOVE: Jeanine Etheridge, Renee Daniels, Carla Elder, Carta Garvin. Iva Eden Advisor, Sec- md row — Valeria Culp, Michelle Sinquefleld, Elaine Culverhouse, Judy Dorr, Kris Kvankel, Vende Sparling, Carol Crenshaw. Third row — Beverly James, Kitty Gabbert, Julie Lowe, Stefani ireer, Cindy Boatwright, Laura Johnson, Bruan Gilbert, Lil Brother. GAMMA, which stands for Greeks Against the Misman- agement of Alcohol is a group that was formed to promote responsible drinking in the greek community. Its first year at Georgia, the mem- bers of GAMMA are actually represen- tatives from each sorority and seven fraternities. GAMMA ' s purpose is not to prohibit drinking but make people more conscientious about the effects of alcohol. GAMMA planned several projects for this year. One in particular is the pledge card program. This is a type of " buddy system " where every per- son has a card with a brother or sis- ter ' s name and phone number to dial if the person is in a situation when they are not able to drive. In spring quarter, GAMMA had hopes of spon- soring Javon Thompson to speak about his personal struggle with drugs and alcohol. amm igmcu Gamma Sigma Sigma unites college students from unique backgrounds in a national service sorority. The organization strives to pro- mote service, friendship, and equali- ty in the community, rounded in Mew York City in 1953, Gamma Sigma Sigma has active chapters on over one hundred college campuses. This year the Chi Chapter at the University of Georgia participated in such annual projects as working at blood drives, ushering university concerts, visiting nursing home pa- tients, and maintaining a Girl Scout troop for the Georgia Retardation Center. The sorority ' s motto is " Uni- ty in Service. " Pledge classes are usually held Fall and Spring quarters for member- ship. Other than learning rules and regulations, pledges have to com- pete in scrapbook competition, and also do a Chapter Betterment Project as well as a Chapter Service Project. Gamma, Gamma Sigma Sigma 243 The University of Georgia ' s non- commercial radio station W.U.O.G. 90.5 f.m., is uniquely diverse and in touch with the student body. It ' s funded by student activi- ties and grants, and is on the air sev- en days a week, twenty-one hours a day. W.U.O.G. suits our large campus so well because there are so many dif- ferent types of shows. Over forty disc jockeys play progressive rock, jazz, and soul at different set times. Also, oldies, blues, reggae, classical, and even folk shows are aired. They also have special shows like a college triv- ia show, a public affairs show, many detailed sports shows, and Associat- ed Press and Georgia radio news. The station is not only for the en- joyment of its listeners, but as said by General Manager, Mike Sammond, " W.U.O.G. offers a great training ground for people who want to go into professional broadcasting. " Executive Staff Mike Sammond Catherine Tremayne Manfred Jones Roger Manis Amy Henry Cheri Mohr Jennifer Fox Lisa Anderson Carolin Collins Robin Ward Steve Smith news Staff Anchors Brian Bain Jill Callaham Scott Dickson Wendy Culbreath Diana Eyzaguirre Kim Fipps Hilarie Martung Marty names Melinda Ingle Mary Lockwood Jennifer Lee Kathy Lee Jolene Willman Reporters Caroline Aronovitz John Ellington Sharon fain Cherly rreedman Donya Green Kate Fedrick Dennis Riley Joni Rausch ABOVE: Front Row — Cheri Mohr (operations director), Amy Henry (F.R. director), Jennifer Fox (Chief Announcer), Lisa Anderson (Asst. News), Jeff Wilkinson (F.R. Advisor), Carolin Collins (Asst. Program), Manfred Jones (Program Director), Roger Manis (Sports Director), Mike Sammond (General Manager), Catherine Tremayne (News Director) Mary Beth Spence Sam Starnes Gina Steedly Kevin Turner SPORTS STAFF Chris Abbey Kathryn Berry Bill Caiaccio Jow Cieri Bret Cook John Buchanan Chris Deeherd Matt Moffett Kristl White Louis Shapiro Announcina STAFF Doug Allen Anita Ammons Carolin Collins Jason Cook Kim Fipps Jen Fox Robert Gallaway Greg Germani Doyna Greene Dan Hart Amy Henry Scott Herman Mario Hernandez Claire Home John Guthrie Manfred Jones Thorn Kelly Chris McCarter Craig Keith Sherry Minick Quinton Phillips Storm Robinson Dave Stweart Carta Sacks Scott Smallwood David Smoots Bill Spruell Brian Thomas Carol Thomson Maggie Towne Jim Turner Steve Ward Gene Williams Jim Wright Dick Whitaker Amy Boozer PUBLIC AFFAIRS STAFF Susan Bernstein Mark Adelman Doug Allen Caroline Arononitz Anita Ammons James Baker Rich Bedgood Dena Bilheimer Julie Carey Scott Dickson Dan Hart Elizabeth Hooper Craig Hawkins Thomas Kelly John Matthews Leila Mohajerin Qui ton Phillips Chris McCarter Carla Sacks Lisa Tolmich John Torontow Steve Ward Ruth Ann Wynn Larry PUBLIC RELATIOnS STAFF Noah Arceneau Melanie Brown Todd Evans Cheryl Freidman Laura Heath Sharon Riggs 244 wuog ■ " •tajrAAtctaUrinifer ■■ " iDl Advisor), Car Bfe ta B ;spo«s Director), ■fear) ABOVE: Tor once the photographers are on the other side of the camera. BELOW: Heather Cadle explains the ap- plication procedure to a potential staff member at the Activities Fair. tmm In the year 1887, the first Pan- dora was produced. Since that time, each new Pandora staff has tried to successfully execute a book better than the previous year. The staff has grown over the years to more than 150 students. The University of Georgia Pandora is totally self-supporting and run by students. The money needed to make a yearbook of this magnitude is raised strictly through ad sales and book sales. In order to promote a unified staff who produce an award-winning publi- cation, the staff participates in re- treats, work parties and workshops. At the end of the year, a banquet is held in honor of the hardworking staff. Staff selection is done in Fall Quar- ter through an application and inter- view process. ABOVE: Beverly Mullins types speedily in order to meet the pressing deadline. LEFT: 1987 Pandora Executive Staff: Jackie Tem- ple — Sales Manager, Jeff Terry — Business Manag- er, Carla Garvin — Editor-in-Chief, Kimberly Gou- lette — Associate Editor, Ed Comely -— Photography Editor. Pandora 245 Advisor Candy Sherman Editor-in-Chief Carta Garvin Associate Editor Kimberly Goulette Business Manager Jeff Terry Sales Manager Jackie Temple Sales Staff Benjamin Roundtree Becky Williams Ann Manning Richard Ball Chesann Collins Jill McArthur Stacy Long Jeni Kullmann Dana Vandiver Jesse Tilley Lisa Mallard Photography Editor Ed Comely Photography Assistant Donna Hatcher Photography Staff Felicia White Kerry Copeland Tiffany Ann Gohr Jennifre Daly Jeanine Connolly Kim Smaha Meredith Linde Phil Scroggs Yolanda Holland Sherri Troup Curtis Benton Chris Brushwood Wendy Hill Allison Craven Robert Younis Shelia Taylor Kerry Maher Michelle riiethammer Todd Kornaherns Scott Poole Donna Quest Lauren White Janice Ferguson Donna Hughes Copy Editor Beth McCarter Copy Assistant Cindy Dunn Copy Staff Lorrie Jenkins Lani Chemau Susan Richards Stephanie Harrison Shari Preidman Mary Jones Michelle Bowere Academics Editor Krista Starzynski Academics Assistant Bill Holt Academics Staff Lisa Satterfleld Andrea Naterman Mary Lewis Susan Hickey Jana Reece Jodi Stegal Catherine Jackson Christi Strubank Christi Clark Shannon Lindsey Beth McClelland Classes Editor Mike Augustine Classes Assistant Larissa Stanford Classes Staff Kelly Pan- Jan Collins Jodi Baxter Susan Harrington Tom Gump Ann Carbaugh Jill Hardin Kari Brown Andera Davidson AnnBeth Strelec Sally Young Anne Guerarda Leslie Rosenbloom Allison Flexner Angie Gregory Francois Tyler Clubs Editor Marianne Pool Clubs Staff Lisa Carey Sonja Cox Gary Thacker Jodi Lewkowicz Susan Hamrick Carolynn Delgreco Angelia Twiddy Cathi Miller Tracie Plaster Gillian Kowma Campus Life Editor Katherine Friedman Campus Life Assistant Kimberly Walthall Campus Life Staff Ashley Norwood Julia Lynch Wendy Burns Lisa Lundee C.J. Bess Nancy Roberts Danielle Hurtbur Kari Bowlin Debbie Damiano Missy Lusford Amy Black Rhonda Owens Jeff Ruff Creeks Editor Heather Cadle Greeks Assistant Jeff Kellar Greeks Staff Beth Pursley Allison Tanner Deborah Jenkins Shelly Schwindinger Kevin Mew Virginia Baxlcy Nancy Delosky Jennifer Schokley Debra Mesquita Susan Speakman Lynda Green Beth Ardoyna Missy Hist Jill Milford Parti McCabe Marc Desandra Wendy Wells housing Editor Ginger Hughes Housing Staff Cindi Muehlbauer Carolee Armstrong Robert Young Dee-Dee Hicks Julia Link Vickke Ramsey Teresa Salome Lauren Schandler Dristi Ottinger Sports Editor Beverly Mullins Sports Assistant Sharon Uliana Sports Staff Kristl White Marc Greenberg Jennifer Gaetner Lisa Mathews Linda Parris Randall Karmer Catherine Davis Renee Dalton Wendi Little Melissa Page Sean Ryder David Dodson Lisa Sowell Alden Dye Vicky Dahlquist Kristin Murphy Paula Timms Kelly Theodocion Theme Editor Andrea Hardin Theme Staff Mala Sharma Stephanie Lane Francine Terrell Bruce Silverman Karen Powers Robin Howard Kmi Christopher Julie Barrack 246 Pandora Pandora 247 Lauren White Sports Staff: front Row: Sean Ryder, Jennie Gaerther, Second Row: Kristl White, Lisa Sowell, Windee Little, Catherine Davis, Melissa Page, Beverly Mullins — Editor, Linda Parris, Lisa Matthews, Third Row: Renee Dalton, Pau- la Timms, Kristin Murphy, Ann Parish, fourth Row: Marc Qreenburg, Sharon Uliana — A.« = ' «- tant Editor K. Smaha Campus Life: Front Row: Missy Lun sford, Rim Gischiel, Amy Black, Rhonda Owens, Jeff Ruff, Second Row: Paige, Nancy Fischer, Lori Obi, Kimberle Watthall — Assistant Editor, Third Row: Katherine Friedman — Editor, Nancy Roberts, Ashley Norwood, Kari Bowlin, Not Pictured: Julie Lynch Guy Qarrett Above: Associate Editor Kim Goulette and Editor-in-chief Carla Garvin show smiles of ac- complishment after division pages had been made full proof. Club- First Row: Donna Lewis, Lois Achord, Sonja Cox, Second Row: Lisa Mane Pntchard, Angelia Twiddy, Gillian Korwan, Susan Hamrick, Tracie Plaster, Third Row: Jodie Lewkowicz. Carroll Sietman — Assistant Editor, Marianne Pool — Editor, Carolynn DelGreco, Gary Thacker 248 StafT frano m ,c - CittO ABOVE: Sales Staff: Front Row; Stacy Long. Jackie Temple — Sales Manager. Carter Man- ning. Cathy Miller, Second Row; Carey Williams, Becky Williams. Jeni Kullmann, Chesann Collins. Third Row; Richard Ball. Dana Randuk. Jill McAr- thur. ABOVE: Classes Staff: Front Row; Jodi Baxter, Leslie Rosenbloom, Mike Augustine — Editor, Larissa Stanford — Assistant Editor, Annie Laurie Guerard, Kari Brown, Sally Young, Second Row: Francoise Tyler, Kelly Fare, Third Row: Susan Harrington, Anne Carbough, Angie Gregory Pandora 249 I wanted to be in the club to help promote academic excellence. " said a sophomore member of Abeneefoo Koo. The Abeneefoo Koo Honorary Club, sponsored by Mary Fraser, is the only black honorary club at the University of Georgia. It is based on academic ability: prospective mem- bers must have a grade point average of at least 3.0. Members must main- tain a 3.0 or better to remain in the club. " I wanted to be in Abeneefoo Koo, " said one first year member, " because it provides a reward for good grades. " The main objective of the club is to give students good leadership quali- ties, character, and " provide enrich- ment not found in the regular pro- gram, " says Eldrid Ingram. m The Leadership Resource Team is an organization which works to promote leadership and campus awareness. The students on the Leadership Resource Team are specially trained in advising organi- zations on special leadership topics. Some topics included in the LRT pro- grams are program planning, time management, running effective meetings, delegating authority, and goal setting. The topics are formulat- ed based on the needs of students. LRT sponsors other programs during the year including Emerging Leaders Program for freshmen, Dimensions Leadership Conference for student leaders all over the southeast, and seminars and workshops every quar- ter. First row — Cary Cunningham, Lisa Roach, (Sec), Tracy Johnson (V. Fres.), Precious Robin- son Second Row — Ashley Crouch, Jim Crouch, Bruce Thomas, Laura Simmons, Jill Crowe, Kathy Chance, Ira Bershad (Pres.) Third Row — Wendy Edwards, Ree Haney, Jeff Terry, Kim Goulette, Brett Louter 250 Abeneefoo Koo, Leadership Resource Team The Arnold Air Society is a hon- orary professional organiza- tion of officer candidates from the Air Force, R.O.T.C. The purpose of Arnold Air is to promote efficient relationships among fellow Air Force officer candidates, and furthering their knowledge of the purposes, tra- ditions, and concepts of the United States Air Force. The men of Arnold Air Society are required to have a G.P.A. of 2.5 and an intent to become officers in the United States Air Force. The program consists of a pledge program, fun- draisers, community service, and a formal Aerospace Ball. With the aid of Angel Flight, Arnold Air Society is able to make contributions to its na- tional Project the March of Dimes. wA Wi SbSw J Angel Flight, originally found- ed at the University of Oma- ha, first started its program in 1952. Since then the organization has spread to campuses all over the nation. Angel Flight is an honorary organi- zation of college women who pro- mote the interests of the United States Air Force, the Air Force Re- serve Officers Training Program, the Arnold Air Society, and the Universi- ty. Throughout the year. Angel Flight supports the performances of the ca- dets with programs called Big Broth- er and Little Sister. Nationally, Angel Flight meets to discuss organization interests and the annual March of Dimes donation. Regionally, Angel Flight meets to discuss business and future projects. This regional meet- ing is called the Area conclave. Angel Flight is carefully guided by chosen members from within the or- ganization. Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight 251 ., The University Union is a small core of dedicated people com- mitted to fulfilling the enter- tainment needs of our university ' s students. Composed of eight special- ized divisions, the Union provides quality entertainment ranging from rock concerts to art exhibits. The eight divisions are: Cinematic Arts, Visual Arts, Contemporary Concerts, Ideas and Issues, Performing Arts, Committee for Black Cultural Pro- grams, Variety, and Summer. To- gether, the University Union mem- bers total over 200. Each of the divisions plans programs to be sub- mitted to the University Union ' s Board of Governors for final approv- al. All revenue generated from ticket sales enables the Union to expand its programming efforts. University Union Executive Board: front Row — Jessica Cowgill, Nancy Lubell, James Chin. Chris Brown, Dave Shaw, Second Row — Audrey Haynes, Julie Oling, Jim Crouch (Advisor), Suzanne Herring, Jay Slomen, Kelvin McClinton, Karen Voyer, David Prasse, Ed Tillman u w ABOVE: Front Row: James Chin, Audrey Haynes, Margaret Nipper, Lara Mike Hannon, Tracey Johnson, Jim Crouch, Jesse Cowgill, Second Row — Ed Comely, Rene Edge, Ed Tillman, Jim Farmer, Kianna Eyzaguirre, Mark Wheeler, Third Row — Mike Herd, Jana Elizabeth Fogel, Pam F.idson, Stephen Ivey, David Page, Kris Harris. Lyn Hamilton, Kalvin McClinton, Fourth Row — David Pyle, Robin Howard, Dave Shwa, Ron Campbell, Nanci Lubell, Lisa Vogel, David Prasse 252 university Union Officers 1986-1987 President — Mark E. Manhan Vice-President — Matt Stroer Vice-President for Pledge Education — Molly Chesser Vice-President for Professional Activities — Pat Harria Vice President for Public Affairs — Tanya Branch Secretary — Pam Williams Treasurer — Stacey Long Chancellor — Scott Keller Historian — Vicki Tarleton Chapter Advisor — Dr. David Blackwell Petto, £Ujtm Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity organized to encourage the study of commerce. Since 1922, Pi Chapter has grown and developed along with the University. Pi Chapter continues to grow with the help of guest speak- ers, tours, socials, and fundraisers. Delta Sig ' s main wealth, though, is in its people. The common bond of business helps bring together lasting friendships. Members (Alphabetical Order): Stephanie Bennett, Jeff Bevil, Neville Bhada, Leve Bohannon, Anne Boyd, Katrina Burkes, Jay Butt, Chris Cazelas, Molly Chesser, Trinette Draffin, Bryan Drost, Steve Dunn, Karen Carney, Laurie Edmonds, Julia Fields, Melanie Gilford, Davy Gill, Christie Greenwood, Steve Hardin, Patrick Harris, Dale Holcomb, Ramona Hunter, Ronnie Jones, Scott Keller, Kyong Kim, Yong Kim, Gregg Lamb, Mary Ellen Lawson, Stacey Long, Erich Maier, Martina Magnus, JeffManey, Mark Manhan, Fenny Meredith, Eric Myers, Sharon Piilsen, Kathryn Hutting, Julie Oliver, Karyn Pepper, Carol Pirkel, Lora Quinn, Kristy Polster, Margaret Rader, Jerry Robinson, Lori Sampson, Catherine Seay, Miek Settles, David Smith, Steve Sparks, Shari Spencer, Matt Stroer, Angela Taylor, Vicki Tarleton, Anna Walters, Dawn Williams, Lee Williams, Pam Williams Delta Sigma Pi 253 OKOtt iitUW The University of Georgia Hon- ors Program was instituted in 1960 in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences with an initial en- rollment of less than 100 students. It is now recognized University-wide and grown to 1300 students. The program recognizes superior students and offers them advantages such as smaller classes with top fac- ulty members, more flexibility in the curriculum and more opportunities to strike out on their own intellectual pursuits. Members are expected to take a certain number of Honors classes and maintain a 3.3 GPA to remain in good standing. HPSA (Honors Program Student Association) is the governing body of the Honors Program. Members help with the programming of Honors courses and serve on the Honors Board, which regulates all aspects of the program. The Brass Gavel Leadership So- ciety was founded on January 8, 1983. In order to recognize and further leadership in agriculture and its related fields on the Universi- ty of Georgia ' s campus. Brass Gavel promotes leadership in the College of Agriculture, Home Economics, Veterinary Medicine, and the School of Forestry Resources. Membership is offered by invitations to eligible students in these areas. Brass Gavel sponsored its annual leadership conference during winter quarter. Members were also available to speak to other clubs and Brass Gavel actively participated in the ac- tivities of other clubs wih similar in- terests. ABOVE: Front Row — Dr. Anne Sweany, Janice Briscoe, Tracy Johnson (President) Janda " Doss, Paige Burns. Second Row: Steve McCarter, Alan Sanders (Treasurer), David Dekle Mike Anderson, Tammy Tate (Vice-Pres.), Greg Tyler 254 Honors Program Student Association, Brass Gavel Rho Lambda, the National Pan- hellenic Recognition Society, was founded in 1962 at the University of Miami as a local group. In 1974, the Order of Rho Lambda received permission at the National Panhellenic Conference to become a national organization. Rho Lambda was chartered in 1976 at the Univer- sity of Georgia for the purpose of honoring women within Panhellenic who have been outstanding in the display of leadership, ability, and loy- alty to Panhellenic and to their soror- ities. During the academic year of 1986- 87 the Order of Rho Lambda held a workshop on health awareness, gave awards to the most outstanding freshmen, sophomore, and junior pledge, and also conducted a Greek Graduation. IsWJM ImbR The Order of Omega is an na- tional collegiate honor society which seeks to recognize out- standing fraternity and sorority mem- bers. Founded nationally in 1959, the Order installed its Gamma Pi chapter in 1980. Annually it inducts the top 1% of the University ' s Greek student leaders. The Order of Omega is an " active honor " , emphasizing service to the University and Greek communities. Each year it sponsors the Greek Leadership Conference in Atlanta for all University Greek leaders. Honorary members are chosen from among outstanding administra- tion and prominent alumna. They are inducted along with student mem- bers each fall and spring. Rho Lambda, Order Of Omega 255 The University of Georgia Mortar Board Chapter provides col- lege leaders with an opportuni- ty to interact with other top students. Members are selected based on aca- demic standing, extra-curricular ac- tivities, and overall character. New honories are tapped into Mor- tar Board during the spring quarter of each academic year. Each year the new members are required to fund a scholarship that is given by the chap- ter. This year ' s chapter sold spring break t-shirts in order to raise the needed money. The rising senior students selected to membership in Mortar Board are from all disciplines of academic study and their interests cover a wide range. This year ' s Mortar Board chap- ter continued to strive for all-around collegiate excellence. O micron Delta Kappa is a na- tional leadership honor soci- ety composed of undergradu- ate juniors and seniors, students of graduate and professional schools and colleges, faculty and administra- tion members, and alumni. They rec- ognize and encourage achievement in scholarship, athletics, social ser- vice, religious activities, govern- ment, journalism speech and the mass media, and the creative and performing arts. Exemplary character, responsible leadership and service in campus life, superior scholarship, genuine fellowship, and consecration to dem- ocratic ideals are the indispensable qualifications for membership to Omicron Delta Kappa. ABOVE: front Row — Stacey Soloman, Tracy Johnson, Margaret Sparks, Kirsten Jarabek (treasurer). Second Row — Steve McCarter, Nixon Jefferson (President), Laura Kamerschen, Folly Ligon, Ben Edwards, Third Row: Kimberly Qoulette, Sue Rupp, Kathryn Greene, Rebec- ca Byron MOVE: Kir ramming, Lyi I, Jackie Terr ABOVE: Front Row — Janice Briscoe, Jon Burton, Heather Hasty, Steve Thorton, Fa Cauthen (Vice president), Neil Thorn, Mary Sadd, David Dekle, Tammy Tate, Steve McCartc Lianne Bebeau, Tracy Johnson (President), JeffSisarsky, Margaret Sparks, Jeffery Terry, Fa Collar, Second Row — (R to L) — Kathryn Whitten, Mike Heard, Elizabeth James, Wem Edwards, Colleen Espinda, Angela Ashworth, Sydney McCallister, Sylvia Boatright, llei Cohen, Beth Anderson, Kelly Chandler, Stacey Stout, Kimberly Goulette, Carole Middl brooks, Kelly Clarke, Jim Crouch (advisor) flintier, l 256 Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa I - Uprig T doii UiuteiErschen, r vttt Wla n Greene. Rebec- ABOVE: Karen Hannon — Workshop, Chairman, Beth Hutchinson — Vice President of Pro- iramming. Lyniece Glover — President, Kristin Hefty — Secretary, Adrena Sanders — Treasur- :r, Jackie Temple — Vice President of Membership, Michelle Fryar — Newsletter — Chairman ■■- " ■ " .,, ■■J ' ,«»ei» C;-: lf »:di ABOVE: Eront Row: Jimbo Chin, Jim Collins, Mutt Moffett, Brett Samsky — Secretary, John Ray, Second Row; Tom Foster — President, Steve McCarther, Jim Ellington, Brian Cain, Will Hatcher, Third Row: roster Morthrop, Neal Quirk, Joe Atkins, Mike Anderson, Sam Holmes he American Society for Per- sonnel Administrators, or ASPA, is an organization di- rected toward Personnel and Human Resource Management majors. The University of Georgia chapter is a stu- dent chapter of the national organization. During the year ASPA organizes several activities in order to give the members a realistic view of their cho- sen careers. They have speakers from the field of personnel adminis- tration at their meetings. Workshops are conducted in resume writing and improving communication skills. ASPA also gives their members the chance to spend the day with an actu- al personnel manager on the job in order to have a feel for the different aspects of the job. X I joined the club in order to make contacts in the field and gain experi- ence, " said Vice President of Mem- bership Jackie Temple. wjjjjrjk " The Best Organization on Campus. " Gridiron, ASPA 257 Gotideii Key Robert S. Abrahamson Melody M. Adams Dean A.Adeiman Eric J. Alexander Gregory T. Allen Marsh R. Allen Todd R. Anders Christopher C. Anderson Elizabeth Q. Anederson Michael Anderson Susan Ander Mary Andrews Raymel Meli Arant Irene Archer Lisa Armistead John Arnold Catherine Arthur Angela Ashworth Rae Ayers Craig Barclay Sidney Barr EraJ Basnayake Lianna Bebeau Karen Bell Lydia Bell Ronda Benson Allison Berkely Camille Berryman Myles Beskind Melissa Lee Bevis Karen Bigge Calire Bingham Richard Bishop Eleanor Black Sharon Blair Margaret Bloodworth Lori Boeke Emmet Bondurant III Stacy Boyd Colleen Boynton Tammy Bradley Vicki Brady William Braski Mayra Breland Judy Brewer-Arhtur Lisa Bright Arlenen Broadhurst Kennith Broadway Nina Bronk Christopher Brooks Zachary Brooks Denny Brown Tracy Brown Michelle Burnley Monica Bush Clifton Bussy, Jr. Christina Cabaniss Eric Calfee Kenneth Calhoun Linda Calhoun Eric Carbone Penny Carroll Penny Carson Kelli Carter Stephanie Carter Andrew Chamberlin John LChancey Robby Chason Karen Cheng John Childress William Chocallo Colleen Clancy Kelly Clark Joseph Clavert Melissa Clegg Michael Cleveland Lois Clifton Richard Clinton Caren Cocks llene Cohen Anna Coile John Colby Hiedi Collins William Compton Christopher Conley Daryl L. Conner Valerie Conseil Edward Corbin Cawood Cornelius John Cox Jacqueline Crawford Karen Craze Elizabeth Crowe Stefanie Crumbley Cynthia Cumins Michael Danckaert Timothy Daugherty Marie Daum Dana Davis Laura Davis Lisa Davis Earl Daymude Marcus Deal Jane Denman Dawn Dellon Diane Dixon Elizabeth L. Doody Vonda Doss Evelyn Douglass Gregory Dover Trinette Draffin Lisa Drake Kimberly Driscoll Paul Dubsky Natalie Durden Susan Earnhardt Patricia East Gloria Echevarria Laurie Edmonds Alan Edwards Wendy Edwards Charles Eglers Leslie Edeson Sherri Ekers Tammy Eller Dorsia Eubanks Claire Fagen William Fair JoAnne Fine Joel Fine Pat Flood Mark Freeman Karen Gaddy Christopher Galanek John Geib Lauren Gerard Jon Gibbs Myles Bibson Terry Gown Tiffany Gohr Robert Goins Jan Grayson Donya Green Stephen Green Jerry Gresham Gregory Gretshc Keid Griffin Laurie Hagan Beverly Hagy Elaine Male Mark Male George Hall Joseph Hall Piancy Hall Satu Halttula Felicia Hammer Robert Hardeman Melissa Harper William Harper Ronald Hart Heather Hasty William Hatcher Kathryn Hauth Michael Heard Milbrey Heard Julia Heffron Ingrid Heggoy Ronald Hendey Susan Hermanson Reacy Hesse Jennifer Hice Patty Hicks Joni Higginbotham Richard Hirsch David Hoaster John Hodges Thomas Hogan Gerri Holder Gregory Hoolway Caroline Holmes Polly Holsmback Christine Holstein Kevin Hoover Ann Hopkins Kathryn Howard Matthew Hunt Ramon Hunter Bruce Husted Linda Iza Allyson James Elizabeth James Judith James Connie Jenkins Robin Jenkins 258 Golden Key ■kkp mm » jr ' ex •,-irvn U.lkM „■ Mrtfel m feM , o ' W« Martha Jennings Susan Johnson Dione Johnston Evan Jones Janet Jones Jennifer Jones Patrick Jones Efthimids Kalos Lee Kelsh Molly Kent Ellen Kernachan Kimberly Kelpatrick Jimmie Kinder Mary Kindre King Phyllis Kinh Eiainna Knicely Robyn Koenig Elizabeth Kools Beth Koose Michelle Kronenberh Katherine Langone Michael Lqw Kiana Leagan Susan Leek Gregory Ledet Linda Leith Joel Leslie Steven Levine Grady Lewis Lora Lindsay Shirley Louie Julie Lowe Lynn Lowman Sandee Lynch Karen Maddox Lacrecia Maddox Melanie Mahaney Stephanie Mancini Mark Manhan Dorothy Mann Melissa Mathis Linda Mattie Leigh Maughon Ellen May Elizabeth McCarter Levis McConnell Angelina McGehee Amy McGowan Elizabeth McKelvey Connie McKinley Lea McLees Joseph McLnedon Sherri McReynolds Myra McSwain Ann Meagher Jana Melstrom Natalie Menendez Selina Metts Hillary Michaels Laura Miller Michael Millner Natalie Milton Sheila Mobleyl Keith Moody George Morgan Wayne Morgan Brian Moyer Jeffery Murphy Ranjan Muttiah Carl rtagel Valinda Nash Sally Nemo Carol Nevil Meysa Nevins Sonya Newman William Nichols Barry Nicora Benjamin Nobles Christopher Norris Evlyn Novicki Julie Oliver Jonathan Oppenhiem Rachail Orr Katherine Orook William Overman Kristin Own Eva Page Jennifer Parkman Karen Payn Elaine Peden Christopher Peltier Katherine Penick Jalei Phifer Sandra Phillips Christina Phipps James Pierce Lean Pinson James Plaire Scott Platter Christopher Plummer Rebecca Pollard Jennifer Polsfuss Charles Portney Linda Posey Michael Powell Tracy Powers Jeffrey Poynter Nichols Pracht Michael Pruett Patricia Rachner Michele Rahn Robert Ravagni Shirley Reddish Laura Reeves Carla Register Alaycia Reid Michael Rhodes Randelle Riccardi Susan Rice Kimberly Richitelli Leila Ricketson Donna Dean Ricks Angela Riden Pamela Roach Matthew Roane Caryl Roberts Richard Robertson Timothy Robertson Gerald Robison Richard Rodgers Lee Rogers Armando Rojas Karen-Anne Romanis Donald Roof Gary Roseman Christin Rowland Thomas Rowsey Amiee Ruda Susan Rupp Deborah Ryan Mary Sams Susan Samuel Alan Sanders Ben Sanders Marcha Scarbo Martha Scarborough Elizabeth Schalk William Schneider Todd Schultz Amy Seabolt Catherine Seay Jana Selawski Michael Self Eman Sharawy Joseph Sharp Elise Shea Stacy Shiflett Melinda Sikes Milton Silver Laurie Silverstein James Sermons David Slutsky Deann Smith Donald Smith Jennifer Smith Jill Smith Julie Smith Marvelyn Smith Sara Smith Jennifer Snow Carole Sosebee Julie Sowers James Speer Troy Spicer Deborah Spitler Ashley Stafford Jana Stansbury Wendy Stevens Charles Strickland Damn Strick land Catherine Stringer James Sullivan Deborah Sumner Lee Tarlton Tammy Tate Teresa Taylor Carolyn Teal Laura Teolis Jeffrey Terry Kelley Theodocion Laura Thomas Phyllis Thomas Teresa Thomason Mickie Thompson Sylvia Thompson Deborah Tomlin Eugenia Toney Jen " Toporek Amanda Townsend Catherine Tremayne Hugh Trotti Lisa Turnbow Heather Turner Susan Ullman David Ungar Suzanne Utley Richard Vano Jennifer Vick Marha Wade Stacey Wade Edward Wall Evan Wall Andera Waller Pete Wardlaw Shelly Waters Elizabeth Weaver Joel Webber Patricia Welter Elizabeth Wheeler Susan Whitaker Melinda White Terri Whitmire Mayr Whitten Ingrid Whittington Kathy Whorton Stacey Wilburn Julie Wilkes Karen Wilkes Andrew Wilkins Myra Willard Michelle Williams Maria Williamson Jolene Willman Tammy Wilson Raymond Wilson Gregory Winter Janet Winter Kimberly Wither Karen Witmer Lisa Wofford Anita Wolters Kent Woo Candice Woods John Worth Sherri Wortham John Worhington Doris Wright Tracy Wright Maris Wynn Gregory Yancey Golden Key 259 ildHjCl Tla tfigkut Non-Academe tftmn, A Mok Quded Cm Afloat ' -- j l. Andrew H. Patterson 72. George Hains, Jr. 138. Edward M. 204. John P. Carson 271. Frank K. McCutchen 2. William D. Hooper 73. Daniel Y. Sage Morgenstem 205. Walter D. Durden 272 Dupont G. Harris 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 74. Issac C. Levy 139. James M. Lynch 206. Welborn B. Cody 273 Robert D. Feagin, Jr. i 4. Garrard Glen 75. Lansing B. Lee 140. Henry L. Rogers 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 274 Mattox L. Purvis 5. Charles R. Andrews 76. J. Loring Raoul 141. Bentley H. Chappell 208. William F. Daniel 275 Joseph M. Oliver 6. Edgar E. Fomeroy 77. James J. Ragan 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 209. Ellis H. Dixon 276 Marvin H. Cox 7. Alexander P. Adams 78. Robert S. Parker 143. Frank Carter 210. Freeman C. McClure 277 Ellis G. Arnall 8. William S. Blun 79. George P. Whitman 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 211. Lewis H. Hill, Jr. 278 Herbert S. Maffett 9. Charles W. Davis 80. William L. Erwin 145. Aaron B. Bemd 212. George J. Clark 279 Sandford W.Sanford 10. Marion D. DuBose 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 146. Russell H. Patterson 213. Charles A. Lewis 280 John W. Maddox 11. Robert P. Jones 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 147. Victor Victor 214. Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. 281 Mark D. Hollis 12. Andrew J. McBride 83. William G. Brantley, 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 215. John A. Hosch 282 William C. Latimer 13. Robert J. Travis Jr. 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 216. Charles G. Henry 283 Vernon S. Smith 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 84. Philip R. Weltner 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 217. James K. Harper 284 William M. Strickland, 15. Merrit M. Thurman 85. Ambrose H. 151. David K. McKamy 218. Herbert H. Maddox Jr. 16. John Banks Carmichael 152. David F. Paddock 219. Josh L. Watson 285. James W. Mclntire 17. Remer L. Denmark 86. Richard K. Smith 153. John G. Henderson 220. Charles R. Anderson 286. Charles M. Gaston 18. John E. Hall 87. William W. Brown 154. Edward J. Hardin 221. Edward M. Gurr 287 McCarthy Crenshaw 19. Richard M. Charlton 88. Frank H. Martin 155. George S. Whitehead 222. Hervey M. Cleckley. 288 William M. Hazelhurst 20. Harry H. Hull 89. Charles Pi. Feidelson 156. James B. Conyers Ill 289. Leroy S. Young 21. Horace C. Johnson 90. John K. McDonald, Jr. 157. Charles W. Jacobson 223. Walter C. Carter. Jr. 290 Frederic Solomon 22. James B. Ridley 91. Henry L.J. Williams 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 224 William Tate 291 Virlyn B. Moore. Jr. 23. William R. Ritchie 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 159. Robert W. Wesley 225 Charles F. Wiehrs 292 William T. Maddox 24. John B.L. Erwin 93. Sidney O. Smith 160. George L. Harrison 226 John H. Fletcher 293 Ja mes M. Richardson, 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 94. Morton S. Hodgson 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 227. James D. Thomason Jr. 26. Prank K. McCutchen 95. Herman P. 162. William H. 228 John H. Hosch, Jr. 294 Morton S. Hodgson, 27. Augustus L. Hull DeLaPerriere Quarterman, Jr. 229 Thomas F. Green, IV Jr. 28. Henry J. Lamar 96. Floyd C. Newton 163. Robert L. Callaway, 230 Walter E. Sewell 295 Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. 29. Wilson M. Hardy 97. Claude L. Derrick Jr. 231. Lester Hargrett 296. Robert G. Stephens, 30. noei P. Park 98. Wylie C. Henson 164. Joel B. Mallet 232 Charles L. Gowen Jr. 31. Walter J. Hammond 99. John B. Ham ' s 165. Thomas A. Thrash 233 Martin E. Kilpatrick 297. John W. Calhoun, III 32. Lamar C. Rucker 100. Young B. Smith 166. Max L. Segall 234 John D. Allen 298. OeNean Stafford, Jr. 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 101. Daniel H. Redfeam 167. William H. Sorrells 235 Horace D. Shattuck 299. John P. Bond 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 102. Jerome C. Michael 168. William O. White 236 George D. Morton 300. Harry S. Baxter 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 103. Dwight L. Rogers 169. John P. Stewart 237 Gwinn H. Nixon 301. Winburn T. Rogers 36. Cam D. Dorsey 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 170. Meil L. Gillis, Jr. 238 Alexis A. Marshall 302. John D. Bowderj, Jr. 37. Marion S. Richardson 105. James E. Lucas 171. Ron Sims, Jr.; 239 Carlton N. Mell 303. Joseph C. Strong 38. Billington S. Walker 106. Harle G. Bailey 172. John H. Carmica! 240 Ernest P. Rogers 304 Augustus L. Rogers 39. Sanders A. Beaver 107. Edward M. Brown 173. Howard H. McCall, Jr. 241. Walter T. Forbes, Jr. 305. James W. Wise 40. Francis M. Ridley 108. Hosea A. Nix 174. Irvine ' M. Levy 242. George S. Johnson 306 William T. Bennett. 41. Glenn W. Legwen 109. Omer W. Franklin 175. Hinton F. Longino 243 James R. Chambliss Jr. 42. Samuel R. Jaques 110. EralbertT. Miller 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 307. William C. Hawkins 43. Ralph Meldrin 111. Henderson L. 177. Lucius H. Tippett 245 Allen W. Post 308. Robert T. Anderson 44. Marion H. Smith Lanahm, Jr. 178. Otto R. Ellars 246 Alexander S. Clay. Ill 309 Wade C. Hoyt. Jr. 45. Wallace M. Miller 112. Hinton B.B. 179. Roger H. West 247 Frank K. Boland, Jr. 310. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. 46. Minor Boyd Blackshear 180. Robert L. Foreman, 248 Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. 311. Charles B. Anderson. 47. William R. Turner 113. Washington Falk, Jr. Jr. 249 William H. Young, Jr. Jr. 48. Julian F. Baxter 114. Alexander R. 181. James M. Hatcher 250 Issac K. Hay 312. Edward H. Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron MacDonnell 182. Dewey Knight 251. George E. Florence, 313. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 50. John D. Bower 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 183. Louis S. Davis Jr. 314 Seaborn A. 51. Frampton E. Ellis 116. Paul L. Bartlett 184. Wallace P. Zachry 252. Thomas A. Nash Roddenberry, 111 52. Frank B. Anderson 117. Edgar L. Pennington 185. Irvine Phfnizy 253 Thomas J. Hamilton, 315 Morris B. Abram 53. Robert P. Brooks 118. Edwin W. Moise 186. Robert D. Jr. 316 Floyd C. Newton, Jr. 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 119. George C. Woodruff O ' Callaghan 254. Benjamin H. Hardy, 317 James Q. Lumpkin, 55. Issac S. Hopkins 120. Evans V. Heath 187. Charles M. Candler Jr. Jr. 56. Joseph I. Killorin 121. Millard Rewis 188. William M. Dallas 255. Hallman L, Standi 318 Robert B. Troutman. 57. Marmaduke H. 122. Robert B. Troutman 189. Claude H. Satterfield 256. Daniel C. Tully Jr. Blackshear 123. Arthur K. Maddox 190. Frank W. Harrold 257 Robert L. Patterson. 319 Robert P. McCuen 58. Virlyn B. Moore 124. John A. Sibley 191. William D. Miller Jr. 320 Ambrose G. Cleveland 59. Thomas W. Connally 125. Lloyd D. Brown 192. Arthur Pew. Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford Jr. 60. George W. Nunnally 126. Clifford Brannen 193. Robert E.L. Spence, 259. John S. Candler. II 321 Robert C. Norman 61. Theodore T. Turnbull 127. George T. northern Jr. 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 322 Julian D. Halliburton 62. Walter W. Patterson 128. William A. Mann 194. Chester W. Slack 261. Rufus B. Jennings 323 Isma L. Price. Jr. 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 129. Harold D. Meyer 195. John R. Slater 262. Craig Barrow. Jr. 324 Howell Hollis. Jr. 64. Charles H. Cox 130. Benton H. Walton 196. Everett W. Highsmith 263. Robert G. Hooks 325 Kenneth A. McCaskill 65. Roderick H. Hill 131. David R. Peacock 197. Ashel M. Day 264. Joseph H. Boland 326 William S. Smith, Jr. 66. Harold W. Telford 132. Virgin E. Durden 198. Charles Strahan 265. Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. 327 Lee T. Newton 67. Arthur L. Hardy 133. Charles E. Martin 199. Hillary H. Mangum 266. James J. Harris 328 Jack B. Matthews 68. John E.D. Younge 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 200. William H. Stephens 267. William A. Kline. Jr. 329 Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. 69. Walter O. Marshburn 133. Robert L. McWhorter 201. Preston B. Ford 268. Kankakee Anderson 330 Frank L. Gunn 70. Hugh M. Scott 136. Robert H. Freeman 202. Nathan Jolles 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 331 Alpha A. Fowler, Jr. 71. John A. Brown 137. Zachary S. Cowan 203. Owen G. Reynolds 270. Henry G. Palmer 332 Clarence J. Smith. Jr. 260 Sphinx . ' ■ ' _ ' ■ ' ■ Vattka ' - ' ■ ' " I hgfc . Pint - h » Cm (•« ton ■•--•: hodjson, • NgpeiJr, - ■■ :■ ' . Stephens. Mil Qfte.ni I ■ ■ aw ji JlJWPtOOd km Mei y.: •Mwrrs T. Rogers . itMnJc vilest Snog . I ptoLlip ■Ik ( :- ' BiOKtt - i j-i C tokiits JH 1 1 T. A 50 " .1 wnmcitoU - ( Mill j-oB. Anderson, . . | (mm - ,- ,; umpKin. , ... ; T. ;J amn. 333. Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. 334. Verner r. Chaffin 333. John C. Meadows, Jr. 336. Clifford C. Kimsey 337. Thomas C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. Woodie A. Partee, Jr. 340. Frank F. Sinkwlch 341. Irby S. Exley 342. Ellington M. norman 343. Forest L. Champion. Jr. 344. George D. Lawrence 345. Jesse G. Bowles 346. James P. Miller 347. Aubrey R. Morris 348. James C. DeLay 349. Fluker G. Stewart 350. Charles L. Trippi 351. John E. Sheffield, Jr. 352. William F. Scott, Jr. 353. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. 354. Dan M. Edwards 355. Robert M. Joiner 356. Dempsey W. Leach 357. William H. Burson 358. Melburne D. McLendon 359. John Rauch 360. Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. 361. Kirk M. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate, Jr. 365. James L. Bentley, Jr. 366. Porter O. Payne 367. James A. Andrews 368. Samuel R. Burns 369. Harold C. Walraven, Jr. 370. Robert J. Healey 371. Raleigh G. Bryans 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 373. George R. Reinhardt 374. William A. Elinburg, Jr. 375. William B. Phillips 376. Walter T. Evans 377. Thomas A. Waddell 378. Robert S. McArthur 379. Edward L. Dunn, Jr. 380. Michael E. Merola 381. William H. Justice 382. Nickolas P. Chilivis 383. Michael W. Edwards 384. Talmadge E. Arnette 385. Cart J. Turner 386. Claude M. Hipps 387. Burton S. Middiebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs. Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D.Benefield, Jr. 396. Wesley L. Harris 597. Frank V. Salerno 398. William D. Moseley 399. Charles R. Adams, Jr. 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 401. Edmund R. 466 Bratkowskl 402. Donald L. Branyon, 467 Jr. 468 403. Randall T. Maret 469. 404. John R. Carson 470 405. Robert L. Blalock 471. 406. Logan R. Patterson 472. 407. Quentin R. Gabriel 473. 408. Jay D. Gardner 474. 409. Frank W. Setter 475. 410. Richard P. Trotter 476. 411. Joseph P. O ' Malley 412. Kermit S. Perry 477. 413. Jule W. Felton, Jr. 478. 414. Jabez McCorkle, III 479. 415. John J. Wilkins, III 480. 416. Dorman S. Fletcher 481. 417. Lindsay H. Bennett. Jr. 482. 418. Robert S. Lowery, Jr, 483. 419. Donald G. Joel 484. 420. John R. O ' Toole 421. Joel J. Knight 485. 422. Edward W. Killorin 486. 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 487. 424. Joseph H. Marshal 488. 425. Nathan G. Knight 489. 426. Robert A. Rowan 490. 427. David K. Mollis, Jr. 491. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, 492. II 493. 430. Jay C. Cox 494. 431. Ben S. McElmurray, 495. Jr. 496. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 497. 433. Theron C. Sapp 498. 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 499. 435. Thomas E. Dennard, 500. Jr. 501. 436. James P. Walker, Jr. 502. 437. William A. Davis, Jr. 503. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 504. 439. Thomas R. Burnside, 505. Jr. 506. 440. James P. Yarbrough 507. 441. Charlie B. Christian 508. 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 509. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 510. 444. Thomas M. Blalock 511. 445. Ronald L. Case 512. 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 513. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. 514. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 515. 449. John H. Crawford, III 516. 450. Augustus B. Tumbull, 517. III 518. 451. William R. Montfort, Jr. 519. 452. James H. Blanchard 520. 453. Edwart T.M. Garland 521. 454. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 522. 455. Richard M. Lea 523. 456. James L. Aldridge 524. 457. Albert W.F. 523. Bloodworth 526. 458. Jake L. Saye, Jr. 459. Ben B. Tate 527. 460. Charles B. Haygood, 528. Jr. 529. 461. Alexander W. Patterson 530. 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 531. 463. David C. Tribby 532. 464. Charles L. Bagby 533. 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 534. . McCarthy Crenshaw. Jr. . Meal H. Ray . Donald C. Dixon . James C. Pitts . George B. Watts . Bruce G. Bateman . George W. Darden . William Roy Grow . Turner Lynn Hughes . Robert Glenn Etter . William Morgan House . William Ralph Parker . Robert Foster Rhodes . Dennis Lee Fordham , Rutherford C. Harris , Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. . John Michael Ley , William Porter Payne Pharis Randall Seabolt Robert Lee Williams George Albert Dasher Robert E. Knox, Jr. Henry E. Lane Robert E. Chanin James L. Pannell Paul Cleveland Tedford Thomas Lewis Lyons James Robert Hurley Andrew M. ScherfHus William P. Bailey Cader B. Cox, II Thomas A. Mash, Jr. Earl D. Harris Patrick L. Swindall Joel O. Wooten, Jr. Charles William Griffin Joseph H. Fowler Michael S. Wright Charles T. Halt Robert P. Killtan James S. Watrons Anderson S. Johnson Thomas M. Melo Charles H. Bond Robert E. Tritt Manuel Diaz, Jr. John Chase McKissick Michael P. Haggerty Georgia Robert Reinhardt Benjamin H. Cheek Hohn A. Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Carl E. Westmoreland. Jr. J. Rivers Walsh Kevin L. Knox William Harry Mills James Rayford Goff Alexander H.Booth John Henry Manna. IV Gordon Allen Smith John Michael Levengood Leonard W. Fussell Jeffrey Young Lewis Willie Edward McClendon Samuel Scott Young David C. Jensen Bret Thurmond Carl Michael Valentine Jeffrey T. Pyburn 535. James B. Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537. Scott Woerner 538. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christopher C. Welton 540. Francisco P. Ros 541. Drew Harvey 542. Keith Wayne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 544. Frank J. Hanna 545. Terrell L. Hoage 546. Thomas H. Paris. Ill 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 551. Stuart E. Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 553. James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky SPHINX HONORARY MEMBERS A. Henry C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walter S. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Stratum AA. Herman J. Stegeman BB. WHliam S. Morris CC. George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GO. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. Caldwell LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade OO. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter RR. William O. Payne SS. James W. Butts, Jr. TT. Henry A. Shinn UU. William A. Crane W. William O. Collins WW. Erie C. Cocke, Jr. WX. Omer C. Aderhold WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O. Eidson AH. James A. Dunlap Al. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black. Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus O.B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd AU. Francis M. Bird AV. Pope F. Brock AW. Robert C. Wilson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clarke W. Duncan BF. Philip H. Alston. Jr. BG. J. Phil Campbell BH. Fred C. Davison BI. Vincent J. Dooley BJ. Jack B. Ray BK. George S. Parthemos BL. Robert L. Dodd BM. Joel Eaves BN. Augustus H. Sterne BO. Hubert B. Owens BP. Monroe Kimbrel BQ. George L. Smith, II BR. Robert G. Edge BS. Winship Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. William C. Hartman. Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum CD. George D. Busbee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. CF. Sam Nunn CG. Henry G. Neal CH. William R. Bracewell CI. W.fl. NeSmith Sphinx 261 IvwA " utiffm The University of Georgia Na- tional Honor Society for Home Economic Students, Phi Upsi- lon Omicron, try to promote intellec- tual and spiritual development in Home Economics. Every year these students take senior citizens to con- certs, give presents to the Georgia Retardation Center and present dif- ferent guest speakers having to do with the varied fields of Home Eco- nomics. " The members have to be invited to apply for the society and then they still undergo an application and interview process, " said presi- dent Ginger Vickery. " We look for students who exhibit outstanding qualities and good leadership skills. " OMMM The Student Faculty Affairs Committee is a group which promotes student-faculty inter- action and communication. They as- sume the responsibility for allocating student activity funds, study prob- lems of students and faculty, and plan and support student-faculty ac- tivities. Their activities include " Kiss for Comment " , where each student or faculty member who presents a com- ment on student-faculty affairs re- ceives a Hershey ' s Kiss. They also sponsor a leadership workshop. Club presidents, representatives and advisors make up the commit- tee, as well as freshmen representa- tives and members at large who are chosen through an application pro- cess. 262 Phi Upsilon Omicron, Student-Faculty Affairs Committee society For Management Information Systems The Society Tor Manage- ment Information Sys- tems is a society made up of students Majoring in MIS and other business man- agement majors. The pur- pose is to foster the develop- ment of information systems for the improvement of man- agement performance. Society For Management Information 263 Odm, Of Tla Founded in 1955, the Order of Greek Horsemen is a Secret so- ciety which seeks to recognize outstanding individual fraternity men who have endeavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of the Or- der select five men to continue the Order ' s secret work. RIGHT: Dave Schafer, Bob Hightower. J.D. Miller, Bob Rath, Jon Burton, Mot pictured: Sam Holmes. Roll of Members: John Cox, Founder John J. Wilkins, rounder frank W. " Sonny " Seiler, rounder G. Donald Joel, Founder A Thomas M. Tillman, Jr. B George M. Sheer, Jr. r Norman Fletcher A K.D. Hollis, Jr. E William A. Rooker Z Jake Behr H Jay Cox © Julian Cox 1 Harry Cashin K Jack Myers A Tom Dennard M Carr Dodson N Jimmy Walder S Swain McElmurray George Todd T. David Fletchre, Jr. P Tommy Burnside 2 Bryant Hodgson T Wyck Knox T Linton Dunson AS Marvin Moare AT Bill Parker AT David Reddick A Kirby Rutherford AX Rullie Harts A MiKe Ley Aft Grady Pedrick BA Ober Tyus BB Robert Chanin Br Ted Outz BA William Tate BE Fritz Rosebrook BZ Robby Williams BH Andy Sherffius B© Jasper Dorson BI Mike Donovan BK Robert Fortson BA Dink NeSmith BM Jim Pannell BN Bill Griffin BE Donald NeSmith BO O. Suthern Sims Bn Pat Swnidall BP Tommy Boydston BS Jim Kennedy BT Bob Killian BT Herbert Bond Chris Foster B Richard Lewis X Ronald Waller BX David Burch George Crain B+ Ben Cheek ft Tommy Johnson BQ Kelty Browning AA Richard Trotter TA Tom Schultz AB Edward Garland rB Carl Westmoreland AI " Jimmy Blanchard IT Mike Freeman aa Joe Spence TA Barry Harris AE Jimmy Bishop rE Kevin Knox AZ Dick Lea rz Lawton Walder All Alex Crumbley TH Hugh Bache AH Bill Callagham re Steve White AI Bruce Bateman IT Robert Durham AK John Carlisle IK Bill Akins A A Tom Dover l ' A Jack Hanna AM Vear Ray I ' M Buddy Pickel AN Owen Scott TN Dave Watson AO Jim Wimberly TE Mike Valentine All Bill House IX) Marc Barre AP Bob Knox I ' ll Tommy Stroud rp Bob rr Dutch Cofer IT Rob Ellis IT Ray Abernathy r t Lee Smith rx Jim Braden r Bill Bracewell Til Eddie Ausband AA Terry Skelton AB Charlie Fiveash AT Garrett Watters AA Bill Mona AE Madden Hatcher AZ Leland Malchow AH Bill Thome A© John Johnson AI Sid Elliot AK Paul Pendergrass AA John Perner AM Jed Silver AN Joe Fleming AS Mike Potts AO Joe LoCicero All John lopper AP Bob Mettles AS William R. Mendenhall AT Mick Barns AT Gavin Bell A Darryl Dewberry AX Dallas Hunt A Chris Vickery Aft Earl Leonard EA Frank Brookins EB Stuart Smith Er Sammuel D. Holmes EA Stephen Smith EE Charlie Williams EZ Jamie Perner EH David Shaefer E© Robert Hightower EI Rober Ran, Jr. EK J.D. Miller EA Jon W. Burton 264 Order Of Greek Horsemen " to U- torats M MM .■ ■ MM Mto Doug Beasley, Kimberly Bowdry, Jon Burton, Heather Cadle, Quyton Cochran, Thomasa Davis, Caset Dudek, Publicity Director; Robert Dufour, Caroline Ereytag, Tim Golden, Herman Grotheer, Toni Hill, Vice-president; Terrie Johnson, Treasurer; Jody Kelly, Jim Klein, Jeff Maney, Carter Manning, Matt Nichols, Shelley Falmour, George Fetkovich, Karl Robb, Mark Rohs, Gary Roseman, Business School Representative; T. Brian Smith, Greg Smith, Larry Stames, Taz Taylor, Austin Velez, Bill Venizelos, President; Dr. Paul Wilson, Advisor. ABOVE: Front Row: Jeff Brown, Randy Jennings, Ross SrJIIwell (Pres), Eric Levinson, Mi- hael Powell, Steven Butz, Second Row — Mike Heard, Donny Eidson, Ken Long, Stuart Brown (Tres.), Raul Buelvas (Sec), Bill Holt The Economics Club is de- signed to bring students and faculty together in an informal setting in which they can discuss fu- ture occupations and career opportu- nities in the Economics field. The purpose of the University Eco- nomics Club is to stimulate student- faculty interactions, to provide a se- nior paper award, and to service the Economic Department. The Economics Club hopes to pro- duce a better understanding of eco- nomics and its vital role in global af- fairs. Sfift IM Biftad is the highest honor a freshman or sophomore male at the University of Georgia may attain. This Society, unique to The University, has been on campus for many years. Memberhsip requires high scholastic achievement and par- ticipation in extracurricular activi- ties. Twelve men were tapped for membership this fall and spring. Selection is held in the fall and spring quarters of each year. New members must wear the Biftad label all over campus following the selec- tion process, and must quote what Biftad is to anyone who asks. Biftad Continues to serve the University of Georgia in excellence and tradition. Economics Club, Biftad 265 Alpha Kappa Fsi is one of the co-ed business fraternities on the University of Georgia campus, and consists of about 250 members, thus housing the largest chapter in the nation. The main goal of Alpha Kappa Psi is " furthering the development " of its members says President Dan Satternfield. To achieve this status the fraternity sponsors speakers from accounting and marketing firms. Alpha Kappa Psi is not only a business fraternity, but also carries the tradition of being a social fraternity as well. The frat is very involved in the annual Home- coming activities, offers block seat- ing at the football games, and also holds a Spring Formal for its mem- bers each year. The center of all Al- pha Kappa Psi ' s versatile activities is the large house located on Milledge Avenue, which proves to be quite special for a business fraternity. The International Business Club is one of the youngest organi- zations on campus. Its mem- bership has grown steadily over the past couple of year. Combin- ing the ideas of international busi- ness majors and business workers in the community is the main goal this organization strives to achieve. Also on the list of attributes of the Interna- tional Business Club is its pride in having many speakers address it and its business-oriented meetings. During the past year members of the club have conducted an effort to form an import-export business, with the help of small businesses. It ' s fun- damental purpose is to " provide a forum for interaction between profes- sional members of the international business community and students interested in pursuing a career in this field. ' ' ABOVE: (Left to Right) — Mary Elizabeth Waddell, Kelly Hotchkiss, Lilsa Finderton, Andrew Sullivan, Grant Gainer, Roy K. Hendee, George Redlbacher, Mark Stevens, Julie Oliver, Jesse Rothkopf, Liz Darwin, Doug Wilson, Chris Henry s 266 Alpha Kappa Psi, International Business Club The University of Georgia Adver- tising Club is an affiliate of the American Advertising Federa- tion. Devoted to the promotion of an understanding of the world of adver- tising, the Ad Club emphasizes pro- fessionalism, interaction with others interested in advertising, and experi- ence through projects and work with professionals. The Ad Club participates in the Ac- tivities Fair and Orientation mixers to recruit interested students. The Ad Club sponsors guest speakers from the industry, exposes members to national award winning advertising, and local retailers with advertising, conduct primary research for busi- nesses and organizes a trip to Mew York to visit the major advertising agencies. Any member interested in advertis- ing is eligible for membership. lpha Zeta is an honor fraterni- ty for students in the College of Agriculture, Home Eco- , Veterinary Medicine, and the of Forest Resources. Alpha an active fraternity that pro- scholarship, leadership and through projects and activi- Ad Club Alpha Zeta 267 Pi Sigma Epsilon is a natural professional business fraterni- ty concerned with marketing, selling and sales management. There are over one hundred chapters across the nation and any business major with a 2.6 grade point average may join. Local Pi Sigma Epsilon members are directly connected with the Sales and Marketing Executives of Atlanta, a professional organiza- tion of over four hundred top Atlan- tan business firms. Two annual events that Pi Sigma Epsilon sponsored are the Valen- tine ' s Day Someone Special Project and the Athens Love Run. The Agronomy Club is open to any student in the College of Agriculture. The purpose of the Agronomy Club is to give stu- dents majoring in agriculture a source of information other than the classroom instruction and to pro- mote student relationships within the school. Some of the Agronomy Club ' s ac- tivities include the Agronomy Club Scholarship, Sunbelt Expo trip, Na- tional Speech Contest, Soil Judging Contest, spring trip, roasted peanut sales, Student-Faculty Cookout, and they attend regional meetings and they also attend National Conven- tion. The Agronomy Club is a national affilate of the American Society of Agronomy (Student Activities Subvi- sion). The club has been at the University of Georgia for several years and con- tinues to assist agriculture majors with their future careers. ABOVE: Front Row — Kim Robers (Sec), Lynn Pheil (Fres.), Haley Studdard, Charles Hancock (Vice pres.), Melve (Tres.), Second Row — Barbar Reid, Jolaine Kicklighter. Chip Crenshaw, Danalyn, Dowdy, Anne Shipman, Alicea Wood, Jeff Moss, Third Row — Kelly Flaxico, Peggy Marchant, Scott Brewer, Ricky Ensley, George Larsen, Larry Laplante, Alvin Heath, Danny Parker, Fourth Row — Reggie Lanier, Robert DiCheely, Raphael Brumbeloe, Ronald Rogers, Bob McNeill, Brian Threlkeld, David Moore, Dubois White, Phil Banks (Advisor), Fifth Row — Leigh Bodiford, Paul Wagers, Sonya Lee 268 Pi Sigma Epsilon, Agronomy ABOVE: first row — Elizabeth Lehman, Secretary-Treasurer, Brett Samsky, Kathy Rogers. Second row — Andrea R. Comean, Lisa E. Howard, Jim Ellington, President, Steve McCairter. Blue Key is a nationally recog- nized honor fraternity for col- lege students. Blue Key recog- nizes upperclassmen who have leadership and service qualities and who have won scholarship honors: Students are selected by a wide range of characteristics. Recognition of faculty and community achieve- ment are also part of the selection for honorary membership. The Georgia chapter of Blue Key and the University Alumni Associa- tion have held a banquet for mem- bers since they were installed at Georgia in 1926. This year ' s speaker was John O. Marsh, secretary of the Army. The Blue Key award is presented annually to distinguished Georgians who have make major contributions to the University and to the state. The award winners for the 1987 Tucker Dorsey memorial scholarship were Brett Samsky and Steve McCarter. PeuwiuUmuui When The University of Georgia was scarcely two years old, the Demonsthenian Society was formed. On February 19, 1803, a group of individuals joined together for the common purpose of establish- ing a forum in which a person could express himself. The topics of discus- sion were not limited and were as in- dividual as the society ' s members. The Society resides in the Demosh- tenian Hall on north campus, which it moved into in 1824 after purchasing it for $4,000. The Hall is the third oldest building on campus, after Old College and the Chapel. Today, Demonsthenian still strive for the furthering of truth and sci- ence. They hold a regular meeting every Thursday; another gathering is held annually on the Friday nearest the society ' s founding dates, for all- night discussions. Women were per- mitted in the Society in 1970. Blue Key, Demosthenian 269 The, Redcoat Maiding Band The most popular and well- known band at the University of Georgia is the Redcoat Marching Band, which has over 300 members. For such a large group of people, hours of practice and organization are crucial to the success of the band. In addition to attending summer band camp, the Redcoats practice several hours a week. All work and no play makes the Redcoats a dull band, so the social aspect of the group is emphasized. One of the highlights of the season, as well as the whole year, is the famous Georgia-Florida game, an event thoroughly enjoyed by the Redcoats. •tst- -W»« fc : ' m m i ' I - ? ' W «- s . rt- i , w4{«fc- ?.» " 4i. W, T 5i ' iJKS y s V»V iV 2S " 270 Band Redcoat Band 271 272 Band Band 273 274 Band — Director of Bands Mike Abromowitz Kathy Adair Mark Adams Charles Adams Vicki Agerton Robert Akridge Arnold Alfonso Richard Allen Torass Allen Kim Applebee Penny Archie James Armstrong David Arrington Sherrie Ash Mike Ashburn Kenneth Ashley Angela Ashworth Dennis Askew Robin Atkinson Paul Austin Suzanne Banister Stephanie Banks Beth Ban- Edward Ban- Allison Becham Ann Beckwith Russell Bell Kim Bentley Kathryn Berry Neville Bhada Laura Binkley Jim Black Tommy Blackerby Mark Blanchard Donna Bowden Bruce Bradford Christine Brandigi Ken Broadway Kim Brock Charles Brown Martha Brubaker Susan Brusa Carrie Bryant Alan Bunn Amber Burgoyne Chip Bush Amanda Calhoun Colleen Callahan Caroline Canady Yvonne Carlton Susan Carter Carole Carter Audrey Casey Kendra Chastain Dava Chester Alan Christian Ray Clark Susan Cleaver Eric Colegrove Marion Coleman Anita Cook S. David Cooper Laura Corson Michelle Cox Trip Cox Brian F. Davis Deborah Denton Matt Donaldson Dawn Drees Keith Dryden James Dubberly Gene Dunn Mark Durden Lark Durling James Durrah Melisa Dutton Tony Early Pilar Edens Lilli Edwards Jon Edwards Darryl Eidson Claire Enete David Enete Marion English Robert Enslin John Ernst Robin Eubanks Kelly Farr Miriam Fears Owen Fesperman Ann Fesperman Stephanie Fink Jennifer Fitzgeral Andi Fleming Carla Foster Carol Fouts Joseph Fowler Hope Frost Paul Fuehrer Lisa Fuller Timothy Gadziala Mark Gaffney Sharon Gibson Mike Gibson Jennifer Gilmer Michael Goolsby William Graham Chris Graham Richard Graiser Dwight Satterwhite — Marching Band Director Tonya Millsap — Graduate Assistant Janice Stowe — Assistant Director of Auxilia- ries Donna Cousins — Assistant Director of Auxil- iaries Julie Hates — Assistant Director of Auxiliaries William Granger — Rehearsal Assistant Pro- perties Crew Chief Rob Lamborn — Rehearsal Assistant Polly Parks — Rehearsal Assistant Tom Smallwood — Rehearsal Assistant Jeff Simmons — Rehearsal Assistant Ruth Kinney — Administrative Secretary Thomas McCutchen — Percussive Instructor Tim Marshall — Assistant Percussive Instruc- tor Tom Wallace — Arranger Tom Jackson — Announcer Phyllis Dancz; — Director of Auxilia- ries William Granger Christy Guynn Donna Hall Susan Mamrick Marci Hankins Todd Hanson Alan Harbuck Angela Hardaway Janet Hardesty Philip Harrison Kim Hartzoge Jade Hawkins Kimberiy Hawkins Michael Heard Ingrid Heggoy Will Henderson Tricia Herold Howard Hill Cherilyn Hines Susan Hines Marc Hobbs Terri Holly Lisa Hood James Horton Jane Hott Karen Howard Katie Howard Kelly Huff Stephanie Hulsey Linda Hurtado-Yoku Joey Hutcheson Chris Hyer Leslie James John Jefferson William Jobert Jeff Johnson David Jones Andy Jonson Whitney Joy Lee Joyner Christie Kalb Clive Keable Clenton Kea sler Tom Keebler Jeff Kelley Eddie Kelly Bobbie Kendrix Denise Kilgore Maureen Kiney Rob Lamborn Ricky Land Christy Lane Sheri Lane Laron Langdale Tammy Langston Lynn Lassiter Mora Latty Jackie Lea James Lee Kathy Lee Rose Lewis Brian Lewis Anne Lieth Terry Little Ken Long Kathryn Long Randall Lucius Julie Luckett Michael Luckett Lynn Maddox Richard Magner Andrea Marcotte Sara Marshall Tim Marshall Prince Martin Todd Martin Jan Massey Scott Matthews Shannon Matthews Jack McCard Jud McCrary Christine McDonald Todd McGinnis Tim McKinney Wendi McLendon Greg McMinn Vicki McMurrough Susan Meehan Peter Miller Michelle Mills Dixie Mills Bobby Moody Mike Moore Teresa Moore Marsha Moretz Kami Morgal Susan Morgan Dee Morris Janie Mundy Glenn Myers Mary Mesbit Michael Neville Lex Newsome Daniel Newton Lara Mewton Randy Nichols Dani Nix Sheryl Norris . Anne OShlelds Sue Odum Tim Ohlhaver Jennie Oliver Kathy Onok David Oshinsky Ken Ott Polly Parks Kelly Peavy Jerry Pharr Chris Plummer Cheryl Poteat Jeffrey Potts Holly Powell Joanna Prater Shannon Priddy Mark Provost Lynn Prultt Bryan Puliiam Chris Queen Sara Raulerson Lynn Reddish Shanna Reese Laura Reinhardt York Reynolds Kathy Rogers Lara Rosser Paula Roughead Lebeau Rowell Laura Sampson Doyle Sapp Stuart Satterfield Cathy Scarazzo Bill Schneider Donnie Schofield Chris Scott Cary Sell Deirdre Sheridan Kevin Sheridan Dorothy Sietman Carroll Sietman Jeff Simmons Stacey Simpson John Siniard Tom Smallwood Glenda Smith Laurie Smith Susan Smith Barbara Smith Sabrina Smith Mary Snelson Javier Sola Darrell Sorah Dana Spudich David Stabler Bill Starke Lisa Stelling Jill Stephens Scott Stephens Kathy Stephens Lisa Sterling Renee Stiles Dyan Struble Wayne Suggs Paul Sultan Eric Swann Clint Symons Michelle Tatum Tim Thomas Stacy Thomas Melva Thomason Angie Thompson Nechelle Thornton Jenny Trimble Troy Tripp Caroline Trowell Terri Truluck Mark Turpen David Ungar Melissa Upchurch Suzanne Dtley Steven Veillon Stacey Wade Amy Walker Thomas Walker Richard Wallace Jr. Anthony Walsh Mike Weaver Lynn Webster Julie Welch Amber Weldon Denise White Roddy White Clayton Whitehead Betsy Wilder Michelle Wilhoit Dawn Williams Kim Williams Kelly Wingo Lloyd Winstead Heather Wolf Leshia Wood Laura Wood Sonya Woolridge Mark Yates Lynn Yawn Renee Yockey Louis Young Band 275 r %mmsMm0A UlU, This is my favorite thing I ' ve done in college. " — Jeff Todd The University of Georgia Men ' s Glee Club is known, not only on campus, but also across the na- tion. Men ' s Glee Club is one of the most active performing groups, trav- eling both in and out of state. The club is open to any male who has an interest in music. Jeff Todd, president of Men ' s Glee Club, stated that male choruses are dying out. " Dr. Arant, the director, holds the group together and keeps the tradition going. He is the reason I came to Georgia. " Jeff, a business major, is a prime example of the mix- ture of majors represented in this group. Jeff went on to say that there is a fraternal feeling within each member. " As much fun as we have, being the best is what we ' re all about. " 276 Men ' s Glee Club ABOVE: orriCERS Front Row: Librarian, Mimi Witherington, President, Jacque Barta. Sec- ond Row: Vice-President, Holly Wetzel, Treasurer, Jennifer Sligh, Secretary, Sissy Lang. Women ' s Glee Club is a student activity group including members who enjoy singing, and sharing the gift of music with each other, the Athens Community and the students of the University of Georgia. There is no audition neces- sary for Women ' s Glee Club and stu- dents can earn one hours credit. The conductor, Dr. James Baldwin, cre- ates a friendly yet professional rela- tionship with the members. The mu- sic, varied repertoire of chorale music for women ' s voices, provides cultural enrichment to the members and the audience. The Women ' s Glee Club performed at the Atlanta Ballet in April and had many other varied concerts through- out the year. ABOVE: Sopranos — Asma Agha, Jacque Barta, Bonnie Bohanon, Layne Carlile, Qina Ann Carlton, Elizabeth Chastain, Sonja Cox, Kelly Curran, Dia Davidson, Heather Hardy, Kim Higgobottom, Laura Hunnicutt, Sissie Lang, Elizabeth Lesh, Missy Martin, Molly McGrail, Mary Ellen Moms, Amy Mesbitt, Colly O ' Brien, Lee Rogers, Laurel Shiftlett, Jennifer Sligh, Matalie Smith, Karen Somerlot. Sara Melodie Voyles, Holly Wetzel, Erika Williams, Robersteen Williams, Mimi Witherington, Stacey Womble, Michelle Tucker, Mary Thomberry, Charlie Stein- hauser, Debbie Beckum. Alto: Susan Casey, Linda Cashin, Kimberely Gschiel, Lyn Hamilton, Melissa Hatcher, Penny Jones, Wendy Klar, Ginnie Little, Myra McSwain, Karen Myers, Tracy Neesmith, Lisa Poppell, Susan Roberts, Kristen Shrove, Sherri Sizemore, Leanne Thompson, Tara Ann Troyan, Stephanie Wilkerson, Leigh Ann Woolley, Alecia Youngblood, Janet Etheridge, Jill Goldman, Prances Upton. Conductor: James Baldwin, Pianist: Mark Lundgren. 277 women ' s Glee Club Wmmm It ' s neat to go to class and get chills. " — Barry Nicora The University of Georgia Con- cert Choir is one of the only choral groups which requires an audition to become a member. Even though a majority of its members are music majors, the chorus is not made exclu- sive to music majors. The president of Concert Choir, Barry Nicora, explained that they all strive for the best quality of music possible. Barry went on to say, " To be a part of this group requires extra ability. We are sharing something special with others while increasing our knowledge about culture and art. " Even though Concert Choir has only been in existence since 1978, they have proven to be a high quality performing group. 1986-87 Concert Choir Officers Jeanlne Connolly 278 Concert Choir University Chorus is a group of 70 members. A majority of the members are music ma- jors, but other schools and colleges are represented as well. University Chorus represents an excellence in music. The Chorus ' main goal is to promote and perform choral music with a strong emphasis on perfor- mance. The music is that which is not sung often which gives the Chorus an original quality all it ' s own. The Uni- versity Chorus helps it ' s members express their inner soul through mu- sic and helps them communicate with many through the universal ex- pression of song. University Chorus 279 tmwmm Being a Cheerleader at the Uni- versity of Georgia is more than just cute costumes and football games. A cheerleader at Georgia puts in many long hours in order to represent the University. Se- lection began in the spring of 1986 through tryouts at three separate cutts. Final cuts were at the annual G- day game. There are 5 couples on the JV team and 7 couples on the Varsity team. Besides cheering at numerous sports events, they participate in many pep rallies for Special Olym- pics, Elementary schools, and Bull- dog clubs all over the South. The Ju- nior Varsity also cheers at the Georgia Georgia Tech game for the Scottish Rite Hospital. They visit the children at the hospital before the game. LEFT: At a pep rally at the Jackson Elementary School, Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Greg Smith, Lee Hicks, Chrissy Barrow, Lisa Harbour, Sa- mantha Garmer, and Bulldog Dave Shelly pose for a quick picture before Cheering. Below: Karin Willis does a partner stunt with Scott Beasley while Jon Eas- ter spots during the Georgia Clemson game. ABOVE: Front Row — " Hairy Dog " Pat Templeton, Second Row — Lisa Mallard, Chmaine Harvey, Cathy Brown, Samantha Fanner, (JV Captain), Chrissy Barrow, Third Row — Greg Smith, Jeff Martin, Cameron Fausti, Roddie Robinett, Lee Hicks (JV Captain), Fourth Row — Bulldog David Shelley, Tammie Whitsel, Karen Startt, Natasha Trethewey, Missy Mathis, Lisa Harbour. Karin Willis (Varsity Captain), Sydney McAllister, Bulldog Craig Lynch, Fifth Row — Todd Bitzer, Scott Beasley, Sean Sheppard (Varsity Captain), Meal Levy, Drew Fugua, Jon Easter. Kenny Cook _______ __ mm——m— — m - mmm — — m m . 280 cheerleaders The Ag Hill Council is composed of student representatives from 28 member clubs. It rep- resents more than 2,500 students from the College of Agriculture, Col- lege of Home Economics, School of Forest Resources and College of Pharmacy. The purpose of Ag Hill is to estab- lish communications between vari- ous schools and clubs from South Campus, " Ag Hill. " Night will be well supported. Ag Hill works hard to maintain support and good relations between the teaching staff, University officials, and other campus organizations. The highlight every year for Ag Hill is the South Campus Spring Ban- quet. This banquet recognizes stu- dents from the College of Agricul- ture, College of Home Economics, School of Veterinary Medicine, School of Forest Resources, and the School of Pharmacy. Aghon was founded November 11, 1920 by Malcolm McRainey, Charles Sanford, Virgil Childs, John Brannon, Herbert Woodruff, and Donald Hastings. These men in the College of Agricul- ture had a common desire to estab- lish a society to honor leadership, character, and extracurricular activi- ties. Aghon was strictly for man until the first women were admitted in the spring of 1984. Members of Aghon are very selec- tively chosen. Only those students who have exhibited high excellence in academics and through leadership on South Campus are admitted. Ag Hill, Aghon 281 Student Leaders Excel Things have certainly grown in the last one hundred years at the University of Georgia. There are many opportunities for stu- dents to get involved. As the quality of the organizations goes up so does the quality of the students who get involved. This year ' s twelve out- standing student leaders are an ex- ample of this trend. " Student Leaders in Profile " is a tradition of the Clubs section that recognizes top leaders at the Univer- sity. Letters were sent to organiza- tion advisors across campus asking them to nominate students that they felt should be recognized as a top student leader. After nominations, the selection committee, composed of student organization advisors, se- lected twelve student leaders to be featured in the PANDORA. The students were selected on the basis of leadership, involvement in activities, honors, awards, and aca- demics. The students selected are featured on the next few pages. Con- gratulations and good luck to future University of Georgia leaders. Student Leaders In Profile Cary Cunningham Kimberly Goulette Audrey Haynes Kenneth Ivory Kirsten Jarabek Tracy Johnson Steve McCarter Pierre Osei-Owusu John Register Brett Samsky Kristl White Donilyn Willis BELOW: Front (L-R) Donilyn Willis, Kir- sten Jarabek, Tracy Johnson, Carly Cun- ningham, Audrey Haynes, Kimberly Goulette, Pierre Osei-Owusu. Back — Brett Samsky, Kristl White. Mot Pictured — John Register, Steve McCarter, Ken- neth Ivory. a f i Jeanine Connolly 282 Student Leaders In Profile Ttaaf Joludm Tracy Johnson is a 21-year old senior from Peachtree City, Georgia majoring in Home Economics and Journalism. She is the Vice-President of the Leadership Resource Team, President of Omi- cron Delta Kappa, chief defender for students in the Defender Advocate Society, and President of Brass Gav- el. " I have viewed my activities as co- curricular working hand-in-hand with academics to develop the total per- son. " Tracy ' s long list of honors in- clude the Louise McBee Outstanding Sophomore Award and Scholarship, membership to the Phi Upsilon Omi- cron honor society and Alpha Lamb- da Delta. She hopes to pursue a ca- reer in the area of combining the art of interior design with public relation firms across the United States of America. Btitt Scutdhj Being a leader has been a fan- tastic experience because I was able to give something back to the University. ' ' Brett Samsky is a 22-year old tax account- ing major from Dunwoody, Georgia. He has been the president and trea- surer of the University Union, secre- tary of Gridiron secret society, presi- dent of Phi Chi Theta business fraternity, and member of several or- ganizations including Student Judi- ciary and Myers Hall Council. Brett also founded the Leadership UGA program. Besides participating in ex- tra-curricular activities, Brett has managed to maintain a 3.81 GPA. He has received the UGA Jasper Dorsey Award, and membership to Sphinx, Beta Alpha Psi, Omicron Delta Kap- pa, and Biftad. After graduation, Brett will be a tax accountant with Delsitte, Haskins, and Sells. Student Leaders In Profile 283 Sfcukd Lmdm tt Pnjofih Km Gowmb In my positions as a ' leader ' I have made many mistakes and these " wrongs ' have benefited me more than all of my ' rights ' added together. " A 21-year-old telecom- munication arts major from Nor- cross, Georgia, Kimberly Goulette has managed to take advantage of the many opportunities offered at the University of Georgia. She is the Pres- ident of Bacchus, Associate Editor of the Pandora, 1986 Orientation Lead- er and member of the Leadership Re- source Team and Student Recruit- ment Team. Her numerous honors include membership to Golden Key, Mortar Board, Palladia and Omicron Delta Kappa. Kimberly hopes to pur- sue a career in either television sports broadcasting or drug and alco- hol education in professional or col- legiate sports and with school-age children. Cany Cumuuj um A 21-year-old pre-med major from Cornelia, Georgia, Cary Cunningham discovered an important fact early in her college ca- reer. " Since I was pre-med and was hoping to attend medical school one day, I had better learn to go through an interview without passing out or dying. ' ' Since then Cary has been very involved at the University of Georgia. She has been a member of Student Alumni Council, Leadership Resource Team, All Campus Home- coming Committee, Student Recruit- ment Team and Pandora. She is also a member of Alpha Omicron Pi So- rority. Her honors include member- ship to the Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Z-Club, and Golden Key Honor Society. Cary ' s goal is to have a successful practice in medicine, hopefully related to the treatment of children. 284 student Leaders In Profile KtoneQt, Nad woty By taking an active role in the leadership of UGA students I have learned to be committed to the task, courageous enough to never quit, and have the confidence that 1 can make a difference. " Ken- neth Neal Ivory is from Buena Vista, Georgia, and is majoring in food ser- vice management. He has been a member of Ag Mill Council, Student Faculty Affairs, Student Judiciary, Black Affairs Council, and Apha Phi Alpha fraternity. Kenneth hopes to one day become a food and beverage director for a major hotel chain and then eventually a private consultant for restaurants. In addition to this, he aspires to become the national presi- dent of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. " Georgia ' s leadership experiences have prepared me physically and mentally to face the future with cour- age and high hopes, " says Kenneth. AuJmj Hcujm A 21-year old Public Relations major from Forsyth, Georgia, Audrey Maynes has set high goals for herself in later life. " I would love to write a novel and a book of poetry. I hope to be a CEO of a major public relations firm, make a block- buster movie, and run for a political office. " These diverse aspirations ex- emplify Audrey ' s own diverse per- sonality and accomplishments. She is the Ideas and Issues coordinator of the University Union, a Resident As- sistant in Rutherford Hall, and Secre- tary of the Honors Program Student Association. She volunteers for handicapped students, is a member of the Athens Arms Control Forum and contributor to the Stillpoint Liter- ary Magazine. Her honors include the Jasper Dorsey award and member- ship to Mortar Board. According to Audrey, " Leadership positions are not given; they are earned. " Ed Comely Student Leaders In Profile 285 I Knig Wlrik Al.1-yz.ax old Broadcast Mews major from Springfield, Vir- ginia, KristI White is a fine ex- ample of a leader. As a member of Sigma Kappa Sorority KristI has held the positions of President and Vice- President of Pledge Education. Mot limiting herself to just sorority activi- ties, KristI has been a news anchor and sportscaster for WUOG. Vice President for the Georgia Association of Newscasters. Treasurer for Rho Lambda, member of Pandora, Stu- dent Alumni Association and Student Recruitment Team. Her numerous honors include Golden Key, Order of Omega, ODK, Palladia and Who ' s Who in Fraternities and Sororities. " Campus leadership prepares you for the Future and I feel confident about my future due to the University of Georgia, " adds KristI. JoU Regiilm I am actively seeking a good edu- cation scholasticaly, however, I also believe that one benefits tre- mendously from their involvement in organizations outside the class- room. " John Register is a 22-year old Finance major from Dupont, Georgia. His many activities include being President of Pi Kappa Phi fra- ternity, treasurer of Collegiate 4-H, and member of Defender Advocate, Biftad, Student Recruitment Team, Freshman Council, and Student Alumni Association. In the spring of 1985 John interned with U.S. Sena- tor Sam Nunn. In the future John plans to obtain an MBA in Organiza- tional Management and attend law school, eventually hoping to open his own law firm and run for State Senate or U.S. Congress. Sfadetifr Leadw U Pnofik Jeanlne Connoly 286 student Leaders In Profile Studed Uadm k Pnofite, tern Om- a Wlllll Pierre Osei-Owusu is a 2nd year graduate student from Africa. He is working on both his mas- ters and doctorate while at the Uni- versity of Georgia. Despite his short time of at the University Pierre has managed to adequately display his leadership abilities. He is President of the African Student Union, which is the Largest International student or- ganization on campus. He is also a member to the International Stu- dents Advisory Committee and Cath- olic Students organization. In addi- tion to his involvement with the international students on campus, Pierre has spoken to several campus groups on the apartheid issue. " Be- ing the leader of such an organiza- tion (African Student Union) I have had the opportunity to learn and un- derstand the varied cultures that ex- ist in Africa. R 4 WiMu Donilyn Willis is a senior major- ing in Risk Management and Insurance. " I have been able to apply knowledge obtained in man- agement classes in the business school to my leadership roles in var- ous organizations. " Donilyn ' s lead- ership positions include President of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, President of the Insurance Society, Vice Presi- dent of Rush of Phi Chi Theta Busi- ness Fraternity, and Community Re- lations Chairman of All Campus Homecoming Committee. Donilyn ' s honors include membership to Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Rho Lambda, Al- pha Lambda Delta, and Gamma Iota Sigma. She also had the honor of be- ing a Peach Bowl Princess. " I have adopted the idea that you will only receive what you put into some- thing, " Says Donilyn. Student Leaders In Profile 287 Kvtfau, Jautbek Through my leadership posi- tions at the University of Geor- gia I have learned cooperation, compassion, organization, motiva- tion, understanding, and many other people oriented skills that cannot be gained from a textbook. ' ' Kirsten Jar- abek is a senior majoring in pre-med- microbiology. Kirsten has been the president of Palladia, Z-Club, and Brumby Program Council. She also has been Treasurer of Mortar Board, Vice-President of Alpha Lambda Del- ta, and Coordinator of the Student Recruitment Team. Her dedication has earned her several honors such as membership to Golden Key, Omi- cron Delta Kappa and Alpha Epsilon Delta. " Hopefully I will emerge from this University with a fabulous aca- demic background, as well as with well-developed personal and leader- ship skills — a total education, ' ' says Kirsten. Sfyltm McCaifoi A poultry science major, Ste- phen McCarter has kept quite busy during his years at the University. While maintaining a 3.97 GPA Steve has been treasurer of Om- icron Delta Kappa and Collegiate 4- H, Chancellor of Alpha Zeta, and Vice-President of the UGA Poultry Science Club. He has gained mem- bership to Ag Hill Council, Gamma Beta Phi, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Brass Gavel, Gridiron, and Blue Key. By learning how to balance academic and social activities Stephen has made Dean ' s List nine quarters. " Through leadership experience at Georgia, 1 have been able to realize my potential . . . potential for leader- ship and service to mankind. I have discovered an inner strength and de- termination that I never knew I had. " Sdukdt Leadw U PtoftA 288 student Leaders In Profile Eighteen hundred eighty seven, the first edition of the PANDORA yearbook, the greek men on campus; all these have something in com- mon. A spectacular beginning of a publication that has continued for a century. Al though the PAN- DORA has become a self-sup- ported endeavor, the greek sec- tion remains the largest among its eight co-sections. The greek system has seen fraternities come and go and has also seen the arrival of so- rorities on campus. Greeks at the University of Georgia have progressed through many years of trial and error and have be- come a major division of extra- curricular activities offered at the university. Heather Cadle — Editor Jeff Kellar — Assistant 1 Introduction pp. 289-313 i Sororities pp. 314-348 i Fraternities pp. 349-395 Greeks 289 .M g ' sp w@ Lori freeman returns to the university to make a special appearance during the Miss UQA pageant. Left: Ree Haney and Kelly McCloud show that all it takes is a little muscle to get the job done. Ten Thousand Big One ' s t-shirts were sold to raise money for the contribution. Homecoming Week at the Uni- versity of Georgia is never an ordinary seven days. As usu- al, Greeks and non-Greeks participat- ed in the activities throughout the week. Such activities included the creation of floats and banners, skits, window painting, and a cake bake-off competition. The competitive groups were divided into leagues, the Greek league being the most active group. This year, Greeks raised well over three thousand dollars for Muscular Dystrophy. Fart of the money was raised through a twelve-hour super dance. The Greek league winners were Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Gamma Del- ta. The two clubs paired to win sec- ond overall. Debbie Vicchiarelli deserves recog- nition for her hard work as chairman of the All Campus Homecoming Committee. Along the lines of recog- nition. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s Ree Haney won Miss Homecoming. Other young women on the court were Tra- cy Johnson (independent), Lee Ann Betros (Alpha Chi Omega), Angela Ashworth (Delta Delta Delta), and Ja- nice Briscoe (independent). Below: Ree Haney, Homecoming Queen, is a busy and aspiring achiever, but she still has time to spend with her little sister, Debbie Sproat. Right: Isn ' t she lovely, isn ' t she wonderful . . Ree Haney was crowned UGA Homecoming Queen fall quarter. 292 Above: One of the Betas worKs long after hours to finish their window. Right: The winning banner has a winning motto. Truly a work of art. -.- . ne thing is for certain, Gr are never bored on Wed ' day nights. Wednesday ni eari socials and socials mean ocials break up the hectic scl eek by giving sororities a chanc. ize with their favorite ities. : mid-week parties invoiv :y hosting a party at tt -uses for a sorority. What makes _ese parties different from any other arty is that they revolve around a theme. Some popular themes elude: Boxer shorts, MASH, Grai Halloween, Favorite Hollywood S Gator Hater, and Toga. Everyoom expected to dress accordingly and ing so certainly livens up the party. Is are, and always have be )rtant part of Greek life. T ,ow Greeks to have fun, as wel ke a break from studying and rr ■.ew people who share the comn Greek bond. Other aspects of Greek social include Pledge Formals, Spring I mals, Beach Weekends, and m ore events held throughout T T ineteen hundred and eighty | | six was a new year and a new X X way for the one thousand, two hundred and sixty-nine young wom- en that went through sorority rush. This year, activities were held each night to occupy the worried minds of the rushees. The activities included entertainment as well as educational seminars. The programming that went into this year ' s rush week was very extensive and included many new additions. Rush ran from Sep- tember 4-12 and kept Jill Crowe, vice-president of rush counselors, very busy with eighty rush counsel- ors. Mary Lockwood, vice-president of rush, worked diligently throughout the school year to make Rush ' 86 a success. And it wasl Delta Zeta held a presentation during rush, which was fully supported by Panhellenic. This year, the main difference in rush was the three preferential parties at the end. The new events were a learning experience for the Panhellenic offi- cers, and the programming will con- tinue to make greek rush an even bet- ter experience for UGA women collegiates. Below: Becky Williams and Jackie Lea get acquainted at the Bid Might picnic. Right: Laurel Jordan and Wendy Waller shov support for Patty McCrary during secont round Entertainment at Alpha Omicron Pi. 296 Above: Jennifer Glasscock and Lauren Chan dler clown around after a tense week of rush. Right: Misty Cannon, singing walk songs, ex emplifies a typical sight during fall rush. The Picture Man IT Sorority Rush 297 Susan Irby Tau Kappa Epsilon 300 lntramurals Left: Concentration and execution is what it Below: Leslie Kimmons of Alpha Omicron Pi takes for an expert to perform a successful shows good defense by getting the flag behind 9erv e. the line of scrimmage. Above: Mike Days demonstrates excellent skills as he makes his way to the goal line. Left: Half time provides a break from the excitement of a fall sorority football team. Greek and non-greek organiza- tions alike participate in the intramural program at the University of Georgia. The program offers competition in sports such as football, softball, volleyball, and wa- ter polo. Both fraternities and soror- ities have won several campus cham- pionships throughout the year 1986- 87. The intramural program is divided into two leagues for greeks. Larger organizations participate in the Gov- ernors League. The Presidents League is reserved for the smaller greek club. Fall quarter offers oppor- tunities to participate in football, vol- leyball, tennis, canoeing, and swim- ming. Winter quarter brings water polo, indoor soccer, and basketball. Spring quarter takes us to the won- derful outdoors in outdoor soccer, tennis, and softball. The year-round activities give col- legiates as well as greeks a chance to compete with each other. Also, intra- murals give young men and women a break from studying an excuse for an hour of socializing. Intramurals 301 ot only are the University Georgia greeks known for th friendship and fun, but th also known for their generoi tributions to philanthrop aits. Each fraternity and sorori their own philanthropy. Th e money for these organiz t: ugh various fund raisers. opular fraternity events i.. ma Chi Derby Week, Sigma P ilon Queen of Hearts, and T; pa Espilon Hairy Dog Spirit Driv ibda Chi Alpha holds a barbeqi the American Cancer Society as 1 as collects cans of food for needy lens families. Sigma Nu partici- es in Punt, Pass, and Kick for the lens Boys Club. iome sorority fund raisers include iha Delta Pi Teeter Totter, Phi Mu .k-a-Thon, Delta Delta Delta Jail ail, and Gamma Phi Beta r.rai i Bike Race. , new project taken on by ti lenic Council this year is the A ; Teen Center. The Teen Cen adopted by the Council as a p thropy for all of the sororities npus. 302 Philanthropies Above: Proceeds from Derby Week are ciivcn to the Mope Haven School for the Mentally disabled. Lett: Anchor Splash, sponsored by Delta nmrna, raises money for the blind. ? |V ± A s il : %m a i fifip? %L v Courtesy of Delta Zeta 304 Dry Rush ice Left: Each day of rush begins by grouping pgether in small groups to visit houses. Below: Several fraternities offer refresh- ments in order to make the rushees feel more comfortable. Above: Rushees wait on the porch for their turn to begin at the Kappa Alpha house. The Interfraternity Council in co- operation with the 28 fraterni- ties represented at the Univer- sity of Georgia continued the formal dry rush program initiated in the fall of 1985. When asked about the suc- cess of the formal rush procedure, Dave Shafer, President of IFC, stated, " The second year of any new pro- gram is always the most critical. " Shafer also noted several changes made in the procedure of rush based on last year ' s program. The time be- tween each house visit was short- ened to alleviate longer days. A train- ing program was established for the rush leaders to acquaint them with the program and meet the needs of the whole rushee more efficiently. Perhaps one of the most noticeable changes was increased enforcement of the rush procedures, concerning the compliance with the alcohol reg- ulations. The formal dry rush provides the rushee with a complete exhibition to the fraternity system offered on cam- pus. Dave Shafer also noted that, " Dry rush is a demonstration of the fraternity system ' s commitment to the responsible use of alcohol. " Dry Rush 305 Greeks always emphasize aca- demics. The Scholastic divi- sion of each greek organiza- tion is an essential part of being the best. Academics play a major role in initiation for pledges. Most chapters require a 2.0 cumulative grade point average for initiation and initiated members business participation. Each organization has a scholar- ship chairman that keeps up with re- cords and maintains good study hab- its. Most scholarship chairpersons attend workshops to train for their position. Fraternities and sororities offer scholarships within their chapters, as well as, for collegiates in need. IFC and Panhellenic also offer numerous scholarships to outstanding greeks on campus. Grade point average is an impor- tant part of greek competitions. Greeks keep test files at their houses for good academic reference sources. Obviously, greeks take their studies seriously. Below: Kathi Hommel prefers her room for a good study atmosphere. Right: Kelly Squires, Jessica Arce, and Brad Lockridge strive to succeed in their Account- ing class winter quarter. 306 Above: Mike Briones shows true dedicatio: by helping his fraternity brother, Fhilli] ' • Brown, with a calculus assignment. Left: Mike Henry helps Fh " i maintain a hig grade point average by diligently studying wir ter quarter. leefa 9hJic a i Z 2 The Picture Man 308 Greek History LEFT: During Mid-April, Hella Hardee, Jane ivingston, and Ashley Oliff represent Phi Mu BELOW: This Phi Kappa Tau team charges is they celebrate the April 1985 Sigma Chi forward during one of the many Greek intramu- Derby. ral football games. One hundred and twenty years ago, the first signs of Greek life appeared at the University of Georgia. The first fraternity at Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was established in 1866 and consist ed of three founding brothers, a far cry from the one hundred and ten mem- bers of today. In 1921, sixty-five years later, Phi Mu was established as the first sorority on campus. From these two pioneer societies, twenty- seven fraternities and twenty soror- ities have chosen UGA as a chapter home. Throughout the last century, Greek societies have transformed from mere social clubs in the 1920 ' s and 30s to major influential organiza- tions in the 1970s and 80s. Al- though the opportunity to socialize has always been the most visible as- pect of Greek life, the passing de- cades have shown increasing involve- ment with the off-campus community. Successful charity drives and designated philanthropies have steadily helped boost the image of social awareness and communal in- volvement that fraternities and and sororities have long been striving for. Over more than a century has passed since the first Greeks arrived on University soil. Since that time, fraternies and sororities have grown, changed, and flourished for the good of the school as well as for the good of the community. With roughly twen- ty-five percent of the student popula- tion presently belonging to a Greek society, the future of the fraternities and sororities at the University of Georgia is a bright and prosperous one. FAR LEFT: After their Mangnolia formal, the brothers of SAE enjoy themselves on the beach, as seen in this 1983 picture. LEFT: Through " Yell Like Hell " competi- tions, TKE Hairy Spirit Drive gives every soror- ity a chance to raise money for their favorite chairites. Greek History 309 Photography Staff Above standing: Suzanne Colgan — Advisor surer; Kathryn Whitten (ADPi) — Cabinet Crowe (ZTA) — Vice President for Rush Coun- to Sororities; LaShawn Blount (AKA) — Soror- Director; Mary Lockwood (KD) — Vice Presi- selors, Wendy Edwards (GPhiB) — Chairman ities; LaShawn Blount (AKA) — Sorority Rela- dent for Rush. Sitting: Becky West (PhiMu) — of ERB. tions Director; llene Cohen (DPhiE) — Trea- Secretary; Ree Haney (AOPi) — President; Jill 310 Panhellenic Below: Christie Martin, Jill Crowe, Lori Nich- olson, and Lisa Mankee support the UGA Greek System at a summer Panhellenic Rush Party in Atlanta. Panhellinic Council is the gov- erning body of the University of Georgia ' s sorority system. Delegates from each sorority chapter on campus work together to promote Greek life on the University ' s campus by displaying the unity and coopera- tion that exists between the sororities. Several events are sponsored by the Council each year. All chapter readily participate and give their sup- port in all events, which may range from volunteer work for Multiple Scle- rosis to sponsoring a blood drive for the Red Cross. Women ' s rush, in the Fall, is the highlight for the quarter. Then in the Winter, a essay contest along with an election determines the Greek wom- an of the year, and as always, Spring quarter is the busiest quarter culmi- nating with Greek week — a long cel- ebration of Greek Life which is co- sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. The Panhellenic Council also strives for academic excellence by granting scholarship awards to wom- en who individually aspire to aca- demic success. As all council members have learned, service as a chapter respre- sentative requires hard work and dedication but all members will agree that the effort they put into the system justifies the ends. Above: Kappa Alpha Theta Clarissa Soesby, andra August Above: Delta Gamma Jolene Wilman, Beth Chastain Panhellenic 311 M Alpha Omicron Pi: Laurie Edwards and Mar- sha Bork. Pi Beta Phi: Kim Lewter and Fran Nelson. Photography Staff Photography Staff Sigma Kappa: Carol Seitman. Photography Staff I Alpha Delta Pi: Nancy Sellers and Meredith Kappa Delta: Dorothy Richett and Amy Alpha Chi Omega: Susan Smith and Melissa Bowen. Black. Hagman. Photography Staff Photography Staff Photogr aphy Staff UJ JZ Ul JL I m mm i| Ji Kappa Kappa Gamma: Deedee Worley and Delta Delta Delta: Kelly Phelan and Eliza- Delta Zeta: Michelle Cox and Christine Ber- Krista Carroll. beth Middleton. ilia. Photography Staff Photogr aphy Staff Photography Staff in 312 II Delta Phi Epsilon: Robyn Koenig and Jamie Lurey. Photography Staff Alpha Gamma Delta: Hannah Harrison and Melissa Brannan. Photography Staff 53— 1 ,.,. ;--_sane Ber- -■(-;■ ' Jj 1 " 1 II liP Delta Sigma Theta: Allena Saunders. Phi Mu: Becky West and Julie James. Photography Staff Photography Staff XJ U i Gamma Phi Beta: Diane Uidell and Rechelle Garmany. Photography Staff Panhellenic 313 s4Cfi6ct, (?6l Omefa The Beta Sigma Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded at the University of Georgia in 1938. This year the chapter won national col- legiate awards in categories such as leadership, rush, and philanthropy. Last year, Alpha Chi Omega won the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit drive and Sigma Chi Derby competitions. Individual members were presented awards honor- ing Female Sophomore of the Year and Miss Georgia Spirit. This year, Alpha Chi ' s Honors include first runner up in the TKE hairy Dog Spirit Drive, third runner up in Miss Georgia Spirit, Jasper Dorsey Most Out- standing Junior Award, and their president was a member of the 1986 Homecoming Court. Alpha Chi is recognized annually for their dona- tions to Easter Seals. Easter Seals is Alpha Chi ' s National Philanthropy. This year the UGA Chapter held a " Frisbee Fling ' ' to raise money for donations. The Alpha Chi Omega Social Calendar includes The Red Carnation Pledge Formal, Spring Dan ce, Sisterhood Retreat, Crush Party, and Date Nights. FRONT ROW: C. Brown. L.A. Betros. B. Foster, J. Grant, T. Lay, D. Brantley, M. Williams, L. Cain, P. McDonald, T. Good, B. Ander- son, SECOND ROW: J. Nunnelly, G. McCosh, K. McCusker, K. Clabby, L. Cain, A. Weatherford, A. Harper, K. Tally, K. Novak, J. Worthington, K. Somerlot, C Johnson, T. Toole, M. McEarchen, C. Clinton, T. Hesse, B. Kasubaski, E. McMillan, K. Grant, J. Heivillin, K. Mayotte, L. Alexander, THIRD ROW: S. Sudderth, R. Hoover, S. Nash, L. Riggs, D. Leeds, L. Talbot, P. McCully, K. Reeves. A. Ricketts, T. Cochran, A. Bray, B. Riley, T. Eder, P. Pressnall, J. Carmack, A. Brannock, J. Aberson, S. Watson, D. Harbuck, M. Mann, E. Homer, M.E. Lysak, P. Cummings, K. Ka- dum, L. Cherry, L. Widman, T. Teate, FOURTH ROW: S. Hager, L. VanDeusen, M. Newman, L. Dicostanzo, L. Oslin, T. Norris, M. Wing, D. Bennett, T. Vardas, S. Meacham, D. Curry, D. Forehand, T. Pinyan, W. Pullins, A. Leckie, J. Newman, M. Safariyeh, J. McArthur, A. Rohletter, C Milliner, S. Klintworth, L. Heller, L. White, D. Hunsicker, A. Bruce, K. Murphy, P. Fox, FIFTH ROW: B. Snyder, D. Teasley, L. Thorn, M. Nickens, T. Carson, A. Foust, M. Morley, N. Pak, R. Swanson, A. Chakales, K. Lawandales, J. Bar- ber, K. Carvell, C. Henderson, S. Baird, K. Riser, S. Porter, L. Ray, S. Bland, K. Gyurko, K. Jefferson, S. Logan, J. Lanier, K. White, K. Gooch, R. Thomas, K. Reagin, J. Huetter, C. Sights, S. Lane, M. Crow, BACK ROW: D. Lee, A. Hardin, G. Robinson, C. Grissom, P. Inglis, S. Caudill, A. Pralinsky, D. Clark. S. Thurmond, K. Wilson, A. Jankowsky, S. Krause, A. Beck, A. Boyd, E. Spence, A. Loy, D. 1 Roland, F. Coley, B. Carver, S. Pylant, T. Gates, B. Leathers, L. Herman, M. Strickland, S. Golden, L. Bergen, K. Hannon. Left: Missy McEarchen. Tracy Hesse and Cathy Clinton enjoy TKE " Graffiti ' social. Below: Sisters sink their feet in the sand at Pike ' s " ' Gilligan ' s Island ' ' social. Right: Alpha Chi Omega sisters remain close during fall rush. MwwL f .» ' HPt LLjT Picture Man 315 rfepfa, Z etki Pc Alpha Delta Pi, the first secret society for wom- en, was founded on May 15, 1851. A Dee Pi has 129 Chapters and over 10,000 members on college campuses. Beta Nu Chapter of A Dee Pi was founded in Febru- ary of 1933. The Chapter enjoyed a very active 1986-87 year at the University of Georgia. The year began with rush during which A Dee Pi pledged 60 great girls. The pledges participated in Tau Kappa Epsilon " Yell like Hell, " and Laura Simmons, A Dee Pi ' s pledge trainer, won TKE ' s Miss Georgia Spirit. In the winter the sorority also held its annual Black Diamond Formal to honor the 1986 Pledge Class. Sisters have received many honors including Golden Key, Mortar Board, and Omicron Delta Kap- pa. A Dee Pi has 21 sisters currently active as frater- nity little sisters. Members are also involved in ev- erything from Communiversity to the Diamond Darlings at UGA. In May, A Dee Pi held its annual Spring Luau to better aquaint upcoming freshmen with the sorority. Finally, the A Dee Pi Diamond Girls were honored by being able to perform at the A Dee Pi National Con- vention last summer. TIRST ROW: A. Whitehurst. N. Sellars, SECOND ROW: J. Purvis, L. Kneely, M. Brantley, A. Mathis, K. Burkhart. S. Weston, K. Smith, L. Calhoun, M. Schreeder, T. Turner, B. Mammock, J. Simpson, A. Parham, A. Dye, S. McDonald, G. Thomas, S. Powell, THIRD ROW: I. Russell, K. Andrewes, J. Burnet, B. Casey, C. Chapman, K. Hill, W. Strong, J. Daniel, S. Wortham. FOURTH ROW: D. Woolf, T. Gilbert, L. Heimanson, D. Dean, A. Langley, L. Satterfield. S. Mclure, D. Haslam, M. Haslam, FIFTH ROW: V. Daniquist, J. Johnson, N. Billingsly, K. Guarino, M. Larson, A. Miller, L. Goolsby, K. Culbreath, J. Powers, J. Dennard, T. Turner, B. Harris, M. Bowen, S. Olmstead, C. Burnette, M. Willis, L. Hane- baum, B. Cox, M. Smart, M. Herring, B. Russo, K. Blakeman, SIXTH ROW: S. Longval, A. Riddle, H. Sharpe, C Parker, M. Hooks, L. Perina, M. Turner, E. Edgar, S. Lilliston, W. Sinyard, S. Schwartz, K. Ware, J. Shockley, L. Whitacker, C Schladensky, M. Little, M. K. Elliot. SEVENTH ROW: L. Lott, G. Underwood, S. Manget, M. McGuire, L. Cifton, J. Bullard, A. Paskon, C Hollaway, M.J. Brown, A. Schwartz, M. Holloy, C. Herndon, EIGHTH ROW: C Speakman, T. Hendrix. A. Gump, H. Eichorn, T. Thompson, E. Moore, H. Gunn, H. Able. F. Brice, D. Home, T. McGarety, S. Field, T. Wright, NINTH ROW: M. Purser, B. Bowmaster. L. Simmons, C. Robinson, M. Chatman, M. Mortakis, T. Desmlick, K. Christopher, K. Haveman, T. Voth. L. Youngblood. A. Tabor. TENTH ROW: M. McNeely, K. Hollis, R. Lee, K. Vendetti, B. Caldwell, L. Russell, J. Matheson, ELEVENTH ROW: C Dutton, J. Griffin, J. Ray, A. Yates. L. Calhoun. L. Bouchillon. E. Brown, A. Griner, TWELFTH ROW: R. Schultz, S. McCrarey, A. Daniel, M. Shafner, E. Ragesdale, L. Sharp, A. Hill, R. Siegal, S. Lynn, K. Kilpatrick, L. Simmons, J. Hall. J. Pasfield, E. Donnigan, A. Parham, A.B. Strelec, M. Moore, C Smeltzer, J. Mofford, C. Cockfield. M. Edwards, D. Yates, BACK ROW: K. Spencer. A. Outlaw, D. Wiley. E. Robinson, S. Davis, M. Ramsey, C Home, L. Calder. Courtesy of A Dee Pi Above: In the European setting of Helen, Ga., pledges meet a true mountaineer. Above Middle: At the KA social are Missy Hooks. Hune Powers, and Julie Dennard. Above Right: The Diamond Girls take a short break in the excitement of Fall rush. 316 1 hum j I ■ ■ ' J! f fell A J m Sn : .A ' jp™ 1 1 k K J ; - Au- - As 3 1 ■ ( Picture Man Above Left: lndee Russell and Gina Wilson exemplify Alpha Delta Fi sisterhood. Above: Girls of the Lavender Room: Julie, Leigh Ann, Carolyn, Jennifer, Jennifer, and Amy. Above Right: Alpha Delta Pi sisters from Ma- con, Ga. gather for a reunion. i Picture Man Right: Kim, Nancy, Anne, and Julie celebrate during the 1986 Bid Night. 317 : s4£fr6a tfarttma De£fa The Gamma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta began its 1986-87 year with a tremen- dous rush and pledged sixty beautiful girls. Fall quarter kept the Alpha Gams social calender in a whirl. There was a Crush Party at TK Hardy ' s in October. Then Alpha Gamma Delta teamed with Beta Theta Pi to come away from homecoming week with six trophies including overall greek trophy. " Trim the tree ' ' date night ended Pall Quarter won- derfully. Winter Quarter began with fundraising for the na- tional philanthropy, Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Double Rose weekend, the annual pledge formal, followed for a winter quarter Finale. Spring Quarter proved to be just as busy for the Alpha Gams. Activities included the Spring weekend luau, Sigma Chi Derby, and Sig Ep Queen of Hearts competitions. The year drew to a close with parent ' s day and the Alpha Gamma Delta Awards banquet. Alpha Gamma Delta continued its involvement on campus through clubs and societies such as Stu- dent Judiciary, Defender Advocate, Cheerleading, Go Girls, Georgettes, Miss UGA, Communiversity, Pandora, BSU, and Wesleyan Foundation. FIRST ROW: S. Sharp, D. Sweat, S. Becorest, D. Anderson, R. Holland, E. Guess, B. Mooreman, J. Whitney, L. Fritchard, J. Whitlock, SECOND ROW: J. Bartmes, K. Rawnes. S. Farmer, M. Brannen, A. Gregory, F. Summerville, J. Vickers, G. Fletcher, M. Gregory, M. Ellis, T. Bolles, J. Newberry, L. Smith, D. Greer, K. Houseman, L. Kerber, THIRD ROW: C. Davis, M. Brill, S. Riggs, L. Wilson, C. Trent, M. Wilks, C. Carr, P. Baughtman, T. Jones, E. Gregory, D. Lowe, L. Leverett, K. Uptegraff, S. Merget, B. Houser, K. Meehan, M. Zipkin, W. Wells, R. Gora, C. Koontz, K. Brown, FOURTH ROW: N. Garrot, D. Ryan, K. Childers, S. Enders, K. Stritter, L. Dykes, M. Campbell, F. Miller, J. Sligh, L. Farris, M. Hist, J. Barker, M. Milam, K. Williams, L. Matthews, L. Elder, S. Joiner, C. Conliff, P. Sothen, G. Sullivan, H. McNeilly, M. Butler, M. Moore, S. Standi, A. Harrell, A. Paul, C. Wiley, C. Riley, FIFTH ROW: J. Holder, M. Wall, K. Simpson, S. Hackney, L. Mayhew, K. King, D. McCoskey, K. Williams, P. Spiece, B. Spranca, L. Brazil, E. Moore, C. Holstrom, S. Womble, L. Crisp, K. Myers, J. Single- terry, M. Peters, V. Robinson, A. Buffington, A. Nesbit, L. Lawhon, C. Walsh, D. Bilheimer, L. Grimes, C. Hall, SIXTH ROW: J. Wood, T. Thurmond, L. Adomian, J. Kelly. A. Hite, S. Mitchell, L. Lind- sey, W. Klar, V. Robinson, S. Stiller, J. Moritz, M. Hatcher, B. Chastain, K. Mansfield, D. Lozowski, T. Burke, T. Burgner, T. Dixon, A. Avery, P. Nicholson, K. Newberry, B. Richardson, D. j Hemphill, H. Hawkins, L. Griffin, J. Hadden Below: Kristen Housman, Rob- bie Holland, and Sharon Gibson plan their strategy for winning the competitions on Sigma Chi Derby Picture Man Right: The fact that Alpha Gam- ma Delta sorority promotes close friendship and sisterhood is something all sisters exemplify. Picture Man IEl r WK f A r w M % 1 , y 1 1 318 rfCfcfat, CmtcMM ' PC Spring Quarter 1986 was filled with many rewards and exciting competitions for the Lambda Sigma Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi. A O Pi walked away with first place in Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts; Patty Holzchuh was crowned the Queen. Other fraternity sweet- hearts are Carla Busdiecker for Phi Kappa Tau and Debbie Lee, Pike dream girl. A O Pi was first-runner-up in Kappa Sigma ' s sorority of the year competition, Sigma Chi Der- by, Greek Week, and also was victorious in Theta Chi ' s Sandblast volleyball tournament. Unbelievably, Fall Quarter 1986 topped an incredible Spring. A O Pi started the year with 60 top pledges after winning Rush Excellence, Philanthropy, and Distin- guished Service Awards at the National Convention during the Summer. Showing their spunk, the pledges joined hands to win TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. A O Pi, teamed with Fiji placed second in the Homecoming. Proudly, A O Pi ' s clenched each other as their very own Ree Haney was crowned Homecoming Queen. Winter Quarter 1987 brought excitement with the Red Rose Ball, an event held every four years. A O Pi continued to support their philanthropy, the Arthritis Foundation. They are represented in many organizations on campus such as Golden Key, Orientation Leaders, Palladia, Mortar Board, Hespenia, Leadership Resource Team, and many more. FIRST ROW: T. Houchins, M. Trappnell, S. West, C. Koziotek, K. Winney, V. Newell. R. Reeves, K. McCloud, S. Edgin, D. Willis, M. Saffrine, L. Lewis, S. Overstreet, K. Willis, A. McDonald, SECOND ROW: M. Ward, N. Shippy, C. Cousins, D. Long, P. Holzshuch, J. Ferm, S. Tyson, L. Caballero. L. Edwards. M. Meusen, A. Perry, K. Homnel, K. Hamilton, V. Brown, P. McDonald, C. Duffell. D. For- ester, P. Casey, THIRD ROW: A. Pace, L. Motes, W. Wagenbrener, G. Baron, M. Smith, S. Womack, S. Holloman, L. Mahoney, C. Busdiecker, L. Crosby, B. Patterson, D. Waller. L. Cox, L. Jordan, S. Middleton, S. Schnendinger, M. Wagner, S. Carlson, V. Brown, R. Calvert, FOURTH ROW: S. Walker, L. Vaughan. L. Marchman, B. O ' Doherty, K. Heimbigner, M. Abellero, J. Cole, A. Daniels. S. Davis, S. Thomas, V. Brady, D. Williams, FIFTH ROW: A. Craven, J. Hawkins, J. Bynum, M. Smith, M. Carter, F. Naus, A. Roberts, J. Arce, J. Coleman, L. Lipschutz, V. Irizarry, J. Harden, T. Maddox, K. Holeman, M. Chance, A. Palmer. L. Arnold, S. Griner, S. Mey- ers, K. Strubank. C. Redice, L. Chumley, M. Hodges, S. Shackel- ford, S. Arant, K. Bynum, M. Joiner, P. McCrary, L. Janey, C. Cunningham, A. Sargent, S. House, K. Connor, C. Hubbard, D. Hastey, SIXTH ROW: T. Stalvey, J. Jowers. J. Billips. H. Smith, N. Cotten, A. Havick, S. Veal. J. Kors, M. Laney, D. Sproat, S. Smith, J. Lewkowitz, K. Scott, L. Fint, S. Diffley, K. Varian, A. Jackson, W. Cole, B. Ardyno, P. Whitten. M. Grassaway, S. Probst, C. Lowe, SEVENTH ROW: M. Heard, D. Clack. L. Elliott. L. Virk, T. Eartly, J. Martin, P. Shani. L. Rose, C. Spohn, L. Dillon, L. Ansley, S. Hard- wick, Y. Amon, K. Mason, M. Burdsall, A. Block, E. McMahon, S. , Baker, A. Dwyer, S. Lenord, J. Scarborough. L. Smith, J. Auwater,, BACK: M. Silvers, H. Cadle. J. Curry, S. Taylor, J. Blondhelm. A. Daniels, L. Francis, L. George, K. Hathcock, K. Brabson. M. Bork. J. Misback, L. Declue, K. Eckert. Below: Spring Formal allows sisters and their dates to enjoy pleasant warm nights. Below: AOPi sisters work together which re- sults in a successful and exciting Fall rush. Below: During breaks from school, sister- hood continues with a trip to the slopes. (?6i Ottteya Sigma Tau, the forerunner of the Chi Omega chapter at the University of Georgia, peti- tioned Chi Omega nationals for membership in 1922. On February 23 of the same year, the Mu Beta chapter was instated by Mary Love Collins, the national president. Chi Omega was the second so- rority on campus. In 1924, the Mu Beta chapter moved into what is presently the Gamma Phi Beta house and remained there until 1966 when they moved into their present house which was built spe- cifically for Chi Omega. Chi Omegas have always been very active on cam- pus and this year was no exception. Karen McClung continued the three year tradition of a Chi Omega being honored as Miss Georgia Football. Meanwhile, Monda Gosch won the Sigma Chi sponsored Miss Modern Venus Competition. In addition, many other sisters were active in the Z-Club, PANDORA staff, student Judiciary, Defender — Advocate Society, Orientation Program, and as little sisters to fraterni- ties. First Row: K. Deale; L. Dorough; A. Ricardi: B. Bland; A. Floyd; S. Boyd; L. Flemister; A. Weir. Second Row: L. Bozzard; M. Stokes; L. Vereen; S. Sommers; J. Callaham; R. Stuart; G. Howard; G. McClarity; N. Gamble; N. Jardine; M. Stokes, L. Ludwig; S. Apple; L. Channel. Third Row: A. Walker; S. Whitaker; E. Lockerman; A. Walker; D. Demos; K. McClung; A. Farr; F. Nutting; S. Linning; I. Irwin; L.A. Dew; B. Ruppersburg; F. Barder; K. Bond; S. Hartnet; M. Trammel; K. Ferrell; K. Clark; S. Hartman; N. Farr; C Porter; A. James; A. Brown. Fourth Row: L. Gouldman; C Allword: E. Sulli- van; A. Wallin; M. Branch; K. Stetson; J. Tilley; H. Morton; L. Dew; S. Reynolds; D. Stubbs; T. Ward; S. Broader; H. Floyd; K. Fore- hand; G. Nixon; J. Moore; J. Martin; M. Thomas; D. Duke; B. Fretwell; S. Ferrell; F. McClarin; J. Powell; C. Mangold; M. Gosch; N. Wilson. Fifth Row: J. Samms; D. Durden; K. Boswell; L. Cook; R. Williams; M. Stinson; K. Ponton; J. Balloon; R. Gonzaloz; P. Poythress; L. Geller: M. Mangold; Begonia; A. Esquedor; A. Nor- wood. Sixth Row: A. Ingliss; A. Nijgem; B. Bland; A. Weeks; K. Mobley; E. Granger; M. Yellowleese; S. Meret; B. Loper; E. Stokes; D. Upchurch; L. Uthe; K. Kahn; K. Cooper; M.H. Tatum; I. McCol- lum; L. Ansley. Last Row: A. McClung; E. Reynolds; J. Fielding; C Wurtz; D. Smith. Picture Man Below: Katherine Friedman, Ashley Norwood, Nona Steed, and Monda Gosch welcome rushees to their house during rush. Right: Susie Boyd and her date dance the night away at Chi Ome- ga ' s Spring Lawn Dance. Picture Man 322 323 Z e£ki Z eCt T eCt , Dlta Delta Delta, Alpha Rho chapter was founded on the University of Georgia cam- pus in 1934, forty-six years after the national sorority ' s founding on Thanksgiving Eve at Boston. The pearl, the pine, and the pansy serve as Tri- Delta ' s symbols and the colors are silver, blue, and gold. The Alpha Rho chapter began the 1986 school year by welcoming 60 great new pledges with a bid night party. In October, the sisters and pledges raised money for CURE by kidnapping campus ce- lebrities. Homecoming, the same week as Jail-n- Bail, featured sister Angela Ashworth on the 1986 Homecoming Court. Tri-Delta girls were extremely involved on campus during the academic year. As a matter of fact, sisters are members of many honor societies such as Golden Key, Z-Club, Mortar Board, and Order of Omega. Having fun is an activity that all of the sisters participate in. This is easy because of their busy social calendar. Events such as Sigma Chi Derby, formals, date nights, and crush parties always fill each week of the academic year. FRONT ROW: K. Kithens, L. Reddish, C. Carter, K. Mahon. T. Lippert, C. Griffith, J. Henderson, J. Core, K. Parker, D. Pierce, T. Sisler, M. Hughes, S. Johnson, V. Butler, A. newborn, SECOND ROW: L. Obi, E. Boeckel. K. Burkard, A. McLean, G. Rowbotham, A. Fender, C Coppock, S. Jaywood, J. Nolan, L. Hallman, B. Sykes, D. Frazier, L. Smith, M. Kramlich, S. Mueller, K. Lichner, J. Nunn, G. Foster, E. Escher, K. Moore, J. Breithupt, J. Sama, L. Clarke, L. Hood, C Souler, S. Hopkins. THIRD ROW: A. Edenfield, K. Burchell, A. Perkins, K. Satavica, D. Hush, S. Allen, K. McMickle, S. Bowerd, B. Carriker, C Cooper, L. Whitley, E. Bar- nett, L. Campbell, B. Whitley, K. Greldines, L. Hammond, D. Dreier, L. McCoy, M. Kirpatrick, V. Streter, W. Clark, J. Prater, L. Srubbs, J. Franklin, A. Brnda, T. Trulick. K. Phelan, FOURTH ROW: T. Harewll, S. Howe, G. Underwood, P. Fausett, L. Bates, K. Vahevery, E. Escher, M. Tohmas, D. Layton, C. Hunter, J. McMickle, L. McMillan, M. Hornsby, M. Levy, T. Smith, K. Keith, K. Chandler, M. Carither, D. Houston, S. Houston, T. Thompsin, M. Bell, J. Jeffers, A. Ashworth, K. Whitworth, M. Salzilla, J. Menzies, K. Peirce, A. Campbell, J. Lynch, FIFTH ROW: A. Broadhurt, M. Rossiter, A. Deborcin, M. Mays, B. Eibe, B. Hill, L. Fugitt, L. Lackey, K. Shiedler, K. McClure, C. McCalley, K. Jones, K. Petty, D. Donnely, K. Corbett, S. Edwards, K. Dorminey. D. Minnich, D. Pailk, S. Thurmond, A. Scuder, A. Collins, SIXTH ROW: C. Long, H. Knapp, K. Zierk, T. Roberts, J. Burton, C. Woods, S. Hughes, M. Howard, M. Thomas, A. Watt, N. Shea, M. Badami, C. Hooker, L. Gibson, D. Bennett, G. Stone, M. Durkee, L. Good, M. Beal. SEV- ENTH ROW: E. Middleton, A. So, L. Dowlin, M. Hughes, C. Bretz- ( loff, S. Moody, N. Elder. EIGHTH ROW: K. Newton, A. Blair, S. Gill, L. Hammondtree. Picture Man Below: Carole and Alea get all Right: Sisters show their love painted up at Lambda Chi ' s so- for Sig Ep John Smithson. Cial. Picture Man Right: These Tri-Delts await the arrival of their dates. Picture Man 324 325 u De£fa (Zcuttma The Delta Gamma International Fraternity char- tered the Delta Iota chapter at the University of Georgia in 1967. Delta Gamma ' s philan- thropy work is known nationally for its contributions to Aid to the Blind, Sight Conservation, and colle- giate grants and loans. Anchor Splash is a philan- thropic event that raises over $2200 while providing fun events for the participants. Dee Gee started off the year with a spirited pledge class. They demonstrated this spirit by placing sec- ond in Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s " Yell Like Hell " contest and third place in the Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Home- coming proved a success with Phi Kappa Tau. Tall quarter ended with Delta Gamma ' s casino style " Heart to Haart " crush party at O ' Malley ' s. Winter quarter included the Ms. Eyes competition and the Golden Anchor formal in Atlanta. The Dee Gees were involved in all facets of cam- pus organizations. These include the Student Judi- ciary, University Union, Student Alumni Council, and Student Recruitment Team. flRST ROW: Stacy Mark, Missy Bridges, Kami Kinard, Susan Harper, Ira Bershad, Gina Shepard, Jeannette Kuck, Fat Rabb, Mary Beth Spence, Maureen Davis, Susan hermanson, Christy Coton, Lisa Sowell, SECOND ROW: Anna Walters, Jenny Park- man, Vicky Moseley, Dawn Honey, Kim Wigley, Michelle Young, Claire Coleman, Misty Cannon, Ingrid Hoehammer, Ann Stanley, Connie Spence, Dawn Elder, Lesley Mosby, Julie Powell, THIRD ROW: Shawn Lynes, Joy Kittrell, Elyse Rosenberg, Julie Falcone, Susan Sujka, Andrea Davidson, Dina Adams, April Gilmore, Gen- ine Butler, Wendy Greenhalgh, Catherine Davis, Gina Ann Carl- ton, Karen Ludwick, Beverly Holliday, Donna Barone, FOURTH ROW: Daphne Robertson, Stdacy Cleveland, Tessa Porter, Jessi- ca Yates, Lorri Felice, Laura Eastall, Carol Barone, FIFTH ROW: Jolene Willman, Diane Thortsen, Hix Myrick, Emily Adams, Jenny Porter, Sherri Troup, Stephanie Burns, Angela Crews, Charlanna Smith, Geralyn Ward, Maura Ivey, Kimmie Zuelsdorf, Linda Jones, Sharon Hartley, Sandy Shuttlesworth, Ann-Marie Meyers, Angela Pearce, Allison Blovin, Lisa Drake, Toni Haskins, SIXTH ROW: Lori Beard, Lisa Domzal, Diana Pullen, Mary Piacentini, Michelle Austin, Meg Dodd, Leslie Buck, Shondra Johnson, Shar- on Blair, Leigh Ann Beard, Patti Dolan, Beverly Hartley, Sheila Holland, Valori Cosey, Lisa Overton, Laurie Hummell, Ivey In- nanen, Cathy Caiaccio, Catherine Tremayne, Melanie Sanders, Beth nelson, Carla Smith, Laura Lunde, Michelle Johnson, Val| Kudchadkar, Gretchen Gahr, Toni Simons, Beckie Pierson, Ta J mara Roberts, Kathy Orrok, Jana Reece, Sandi Moseley. Below: Sigma Chi Derby is always a thrilling week for pledges of Delta Gamma. Right: Anchor Splash liasons prepare the Sig Ep team for upcoming heats. 73 4 S " Ht ' - ' s m ■■ ' i 326 327 Z efai P6c Delta Phi Epsilon ' s Psi Chapter began its fifty- second year since its national founding at New York University Law School in 1917. Psi Chapter is the largest chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon and has won many awards including " Best Chap- ter, " Community Service award, and Panhellenic In- volvement award. Their national philanthropy is the national Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation; their symbol is the triad, their flower is the purple irris, and their jewel is the pearl. The sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon strive to live by our motto: " To be rather than to seem to be. " Street dance a spring dance, is held on College Avenue and is always one of the highlights of the year. Last spring, O Phi E held a new philanthropy project, a five mile walk-a-thon. In Greek Week 1986, OphiE placed second overall, which exemplifies the character of spirit in the sorority. Sisters are also very active on campus in the De- fender Advocate Society, Student Alumni Associa- tion, University Union, and many others. They can also be found in honor societies, including Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Golden Key, Gam- ma Iota Sigma, Order of Omega Rho Lambda, Om- nicron Delta Kappa, and Mortar Board. FIRST ROW: Brenda Levine, Laura Rickles, Stacy Gerwit, Beth Lindy, Samantha Jacobs, Qwen Kaminsky, Michelle Garber, Stacy Wilson, Lenore, Fagen. Tracy Josephson, Geri James, Sandye Schoolsky, Maria Schwartz, Jodi Furcell, Lisa Horowitz, Alison Cohen, Melissa Palmer, Allyson Weinberg, Erin Steinberg, Dona Goodman, Mindy Shattah, SECOND ROW: Michelle Borgh, Ce- leste Sear, Melinda Milman, Margeauk Terenbaum, Elisa Liss, Wendy Moss, Debra Vitner, Stacy Ostrau, Beth Goldman, Rachel Kaplan, Joy Pollack, Michelle Wasserman, Elissa Dannenberg, Debbi Berkowitz, Karen Levin, THIRD ROW: Penny Lober, Lori fisher, Barbara Paull, Claire Fagen. Robyn Koenig, Karen Schoenfeld, Stacy Pollack, Susan Charlop, Karen Rothschild, Lani Chernau, Judy Weinstein, Amy Karesh, Linda Mann, Lauren Elson, Jodi Wasserman, FOURTH ROW: Pauloa Jacobson, Joanie Levinson, Alison Fields, Stacy Cohen, Katherine Politis, Stacy Soloman, Mindi Rosen, Melissa Walter, Cheryl Krane FIFTH ROW: Cindy Glick, Michelle Pearlman, Amy Pinto, Stacy Feldmar, Debby Pugrant, Lauren Stanley, Caroline Aronovitz, Alyssa Multer, Judy Levine, Lauren Seigendorf, Wendy Wilenzick, Ros Cohen, Lisa Jacobs, Amie Schmuckler, Lauren Wilenzick, Beth Pugrant, Lorinda Morris, SIXTH ROW: JoAnne Fine, Paula Frank, Denise Punger, Minda Kisber, Mina Bronk, Jodi Lasky, Lisa Tol- mich, Marci Levine, Sandy Adams, Rachel Alexander, Judi Finkel, llene Cohen, Lisa Gerstel, Barbie Levy, Michele Golivesky, Sally ; Schwartzberg, Jamie Lurey. Below: Donna Goodman, via Lisa Horowitz, rides in the park during Fall pledge retreat. Right: DeePhi E sisters wear green army hats symbolizing their unity before rush. Courtesy of Dee Phi E Below Left: Delta Phi Epsilon rush counsel- IMueekei ors relax after a hard days work. Below: Susan Bernstein and Jackie Capuano perform " On My Own " during rush week. _ Courtesy of Dee Phi E ir- 328 (Zcuttma ' PJU ' Seta The Gamma Phi ' s started Spring quarter 1986 with Kappa Sig ' s Trophy Jam and later partici- pated in Sigma Chi ' s Derby where they placed fifth. They also held their annual Gamma Phi Grand Prix which raised money for the Girls Camp they sponsor. Other events also include their Golden Dreams Weekend, Crush Party, and Chapter Retreat. 1986-87 started as Gamma Phi ' s fifth year on the UGA campus. The year started great by pledging 60 girls who later went on to place 4th runner up in TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " . Gamma Phi ' s also held their annual fall quarter Date Night and Pledge Retreat. During Winter quarter, the Gamma Phi ' s held their pledge formal, the Crescent Ball, at the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta. Gamma Phi Beta was founded November 11, 1874 at Syracuse University and now has over 100 Chap- ters in the United States and Canada. The Delts Up- silon Chapter of Gamma Phi was chartered at UGA in the fall of 1982 with 91 girls and has now made quota for the past three years. Gamma Phi ' s are represented campus wide through such organizations as Rho Lambda, Z-Club, Pandora, Homecoming Committee, and fraternity — little sister programs. FIRST ROW. S. Barber. C. French, C. Taft, L. Smith, N. Johnson, L. Shadrick, A. McGehee, H. Phillips, K. Mitchum. H. Kristern, S. Hays, D. Skeean, J. Beasley, J. Hix, M. McGowen, SECOND ROW: J. Magyar, C. Lingerfelt, B. O Rarke. L. Aleddel, H. Decher, R. Greene, M. Skibba, E. Adams, B. McCroan, M. Plotnick, A. Wood- ward, K. Melhouse, K. Skeean, S. Lovern, B. Lawrence, L. Baver, D. King, R. Herney, THIRD ROW: S. Patten, J. Rogers, L. Becker, T. Wells, A. Palnick, S. Fisher, B. Mullins, K. Regan, M. Cannon, L. Johnson, K. Weller, L. Paulin, M. Galloway, N. Moore, J. Carroll, L. Taylor, T. Harreson, S. Lovett, FOURTH ROW: M. Morton, K. Nich- ols, W. Sparling, S. Hall, J. Mauldin, S. McDaniel, T. Hert, M. Heath, M. Ross, M.B. McCurdy, D. Degenhardt, S. Randolph, S. Trammell, D. Lee, FIFTH ROW: P. Burns, B. Fleeman, C. Luxem- berg, D. Vandiver, M. O ' Brian, M. Swann, T. Burns, K. James, B. Willis, J. Sloane, J. Trimble, S. Connor, G. Clements, E. Brannen. M. Ross, K. Flindel, C Shanon, SIXTH ROW: T. Branch, L. Chris- tienson, M. Tocher, M. Roberts. N. Thompson, K. Wallmo, S. Robertson, K. Watson, R. Garmony, K. Krankel. P. Tatham, L. Whiteside, A. Davis, S. Messer, K. Clay, L. St. Roman, S. Wold, A. Bambarger, K. Herris, T. Atkinson, G. Bomberg, S. Sharpley, K. Fenton, C. Lawrence, BACK ROW: B. Knight, B. Borek, B.A. Welby, K. Bissell, D. Kuper, S. McCabe, A. Mathews, K. Downing, D. Uidel, M. Sparks, C. King, K. Peppers, S. Murdock, A. Noder, A. Hend, L. Noyes, S. Henson, L. Lee, C. Ambrose, A. Blackstone, L. Lanier, W. Edwards. Courtesy of Gamma Phi Picture Man Right: The 1986 pledges relax at their Fall pledge retreat. Far Right: Lori Freeman and Ni- cole Thompson enjoy a Crush Par- ty- Below: Having a blast at Gamma Phi ' s Halloween Party. Courtesy of Gamma Phi k I Kr T» jk. W ■ ' Jm iJ r S - SH " i Jt KL. 330 331 ± ' Kajfyka s4Cfi6 , 76efa Kappa Alpha Theta started the year off with an ex- tremely successful spring of 1986. Good times were shared among the sisters as they joined to compete in Sigma Chi Derby, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Kappa Sig Trophy Jam, and Greek Week. Their " Magical " spring weekend was fun for both sisters and guests. Theta welcomed 60 new pledges on bid night after the Fall rush of ' 86. During fall quarter, the Thetas participat- ed in TKE Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, Homecoming with Lambda Chi, TEP Sorority Stunt Night, and four fun-filled socials. They also placed first in overall sorority scholar- ship spring quarter and second overall in the winter. Winter quarter was " formally " begun through the an- nual Pledge Formal, which was held at the University of Georgia ' s own Botanical Gardens. A Theta ADeePi crush party helped to keep the Theta enthusiasm up all winter. With the 50th Anniversary Celebration coming, they look forward to a busy and exciting spring of 1987. Theta can always be noticed on campus for their well rounded in- volvement, good nature, and friendliness. FIRST ROW: S. Stout, K. Conboy, K. Broadrick, K. Dees, K. Weston, L. Holloman, C. Cromarfie, A. Roman, P. Bonner, C. Soesby, K. Nonner, A. Leowenthal, A. Dial, L. Hinderer, L. Miller, H. Greene, T. Greene, M. St. John, R. Miller, K. Chou, E. Wile, K. Bridgers, T. Reese, K. Baylston, N. Menendez, C. Register, J. Taylor. SECOND ROW: S. Moore, C. Stout, J. Crews, S. McMahon, K. Kilgore, K. Glenn, K. Howard, K. Jerles, A.M. Barkley, A. Neall, M. Thomnton, H. Hasty, D. Smith, C. McMurtrey, M. Graves, M. McNish. C. Greene, S. August, K. Collins, K. Ford, P. Bloodworth, S. Samuel, V. Potterfield. V. Coley, J. Sanders, E. Gause, D. Daugherty, B. Gaddy, P. Stron, A. Acardasis, K. McKoewn, L. Apenay, L. Bebeall. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Mary Alice Hannon, A. Forrester, A. Dipman, K. Sutton, K. Fletcher, D. Daly, P. Belcher, N. Rogers, J. Kullman, P. Smith, S. McKeller, E. Heetarks, A. Station, S. Owen, H. Batchelor, S. Goodmow, R. Smith, K. Craze, K. McCray, T. Noble, L. Malone, C Wadorski, L. Memony, B. Holcomb, M. Feeney. FOURTH ROW: K. Lichlyter, K. Bently, B. Trainer, P. Cassidy, L. Cole, J. Kitchens, C Clifford, P. Tulisalo, L. Littleton, S. Mobley, G. Brewer, C Ashton, H. Hunt, S. Stubbs, W. Walker, K. Brown, J. Coter, K. Hollo, S. Rudd, L. Johnson, S. McAllister, C Jersawitz, L. Kammerschen, L. Mosley, J. Tuggle, M.C Dodson, M.G. Thomas, M. Anthony, C Duterle, M. Martin, L. Broadrick, S. Joh, A. Sauire, C Wotham, N. Nicklaus. D. Ge- tyinger. S. Kuehn, D. Fitzgerald. FIFTH ROW: C Doxie, L. Bogg, W. Wells, K. Ribey, B. Bratton, A. Showfety, K. Bridges. SIXTH ROW: S. Abstein, J. Higgins, N. Gill, B. Doody, S.A. Shealy, A.V. Senus, L. Eaves. SEVENTH ROW: K. Williams, C Chandley, J. Leuhrman, K. Collins, M. Sadd, L. Lovell, L. Borrong, P. Bigham, A. Brannon, M. Meadows. EIGHTH ROW: M. Spaulding, N. Smith, A. Simms, P. Bishop, D. Sarama, P. Cauthen, L. Roach, L. Miller, C Barrow, L. Mahaugn, M. Diversi, L. Bell, S. McDade, D. Lam- mert, H. Bailey. F. Cromartie. R. Presley, S. Kinsey, E. Moir, K. Curran, A. Mann Far Right: Thetas have a Knees- lapping, toe-jamming time at KA. Right: Theta and Sigma Chi cel- ebrate the end of October in style. Below: A beach party at ATO washes up two sea plants. Picture Man " i J w ' v i ' M i M gum ■ - .{£ 332 333 ' TC fifoa, De£fa, The Sigma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta had an awesome 1986 Spring Quarter. Entering all the spring competitions that UGA had to offer, KD excelled as one of the best chapters in the Greek System. They won Greek Week for the third year in a row and were named Kappa Sigma ' s Sorority of the year. KD ' s celebrated their success at the annual Spring Luau, Spring Formal, and Date Night. KD ' s found time for fitness by sponsoring their first annual areobathon for the American Lung Association and the annual Shamrock Project for the Crippled Children ' s Hospital. Also, Parents Weekend and the Senior Banquet were celebrated. After the short summer, KD ' s got together to pledge sixty terrific rushees, starting the year off right. Tall was full of various fun events, including the Sister Pledge Retreat. KD ' s had fun participating in homecoming events with Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and attending their fall crush party. KD ' s supported their philanthropy by holding a bake sale in the Tate Center Plaza. Winter quarter was a special time for the pledges at initiation. They became true sisters. The Pledge Formal was a Blacktie Friday night and casual Saturday night. KD ' s promote a strong sisterhood and share a very unique bond that can benefit throughout their rainbow of friendships. UGA ' s Sigma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta began as a club orga- nized by four girls in December of 1923. Meeting in Peabody Hall, the members were joined by five others in the next few months. On February 23, 1924, Sigma Phi was granted a charter by Kappa Delta Nationals. It was formally installed on March 22, 1924, becoming the fourth NPC sorority on campus. After having the first house on Milledge Avenue and the green and white dream house on Prince Avenue, KD ' s obtained the apartment house on Milledge. UGA ' s Kappa Delta chapter was the first in the southeast to have apart- ments and the second in the nation. At the last National Convention, Sigma Phi Chapter received many awards. Among them were the Achievement Award, the Panhellenic Award, and a Silver Bell for Pledge Education. Front row: D. Collins, C. Newman, A. Johnson, Second row: C. Zimmer, A. Harper, K. Williams, S. Strasburg, K. Porter, R. Nickels, C. Holt, T. Beals, M. Fratturro, B. Boeke, S. Haprer, L. Calvert, K. Smith, M. Rigdeway, Third row: C. Espirida, L.B. Veater, L. Bass, J. Cavitt, K. Goldsmith, L. LaMalva, S. Rittenburg, K. Dollar, D. Ad- ams, D. Olson, W. Jones, D. Curtis, J. Lea, A. Gardner, K. Smith, C. Mullis, C. Walton, Fourth row: E. Mazurk, M. McDonald, R. Roberts, L. Mashburn, S. Tobia, M. War- nick, J. Hardesty, T. Sulliven, K. Malloy, J. Arce, B. Martin, M. Kash, L. Naddra, K. Camaoe, V. Tyers, A. Human, Fifth row: H. Gissendanner, L. Vineyard, J. Ren- yolds, A. Gordon, B. Koose, S. Noble, K. Shrove, T. Johnson, A. Hill, M. Wammock, L. Ross, L. Ross, C. Tabor, K. Ault, S. Hall, C. Risher, J. Helms, T. McMeek- ing, D. Rutter, B. Williams, Sixth row: L. Dunn, A. Mc- Henry, L.A. Carlton, T. Mamia, S. Warrnen, K. Powers, C. Cook, K. Harris, S. Mancini, S. Johnson, L. Ellis, S. John- son, M. Caras, Seventh row: M. Greene, L. Preisly, L. Duncer, M. Owersby. K. Thomas, G. Zumbro, M. Howell, C. Jenkins, T. Corn, M. Garner, S. Laymen, S. Webbe, D. Rickett, M. Lubenski, Eighth row: M. Thompson, L. Gar- men, M. Williams, D. Rayburn, P. Rakstraw, M. Martin, A. Rekold, C. Crain, J. Stegall, A. Hurley, M. Hudgons, A. Black, S. Long, K. Whitmer, L. Naddra, T. Sharp, S. Rymer, Ninth row: L. Jones, S. Priddy, H. Lee, G. Hill, K. Ott, E. Bryan, J. Brown, C. Chapplear, M. Mclntyre, Tenth row: E. McKinney, K. Williams, R. Williams. L. Padavoni, K. Morrison, K. Willamson, Back row: M. Mc- Millan, K. Petterson, P. Norholtz, M. Quednow, M. Miller, L. Clay, L. Sherrod, J. Flack, B. Hathcoat, K. Hathcoax, M. Ware, L. Thomas, T. Gibson. Below: Becky Williams and Kitty Wilkersons are anxiously awaiting the arrival of pledges for Bid Night. Right: Sisters prepare for fun and adventure while Bid Night gets underway. 334 336 ?£afefia, ?£Afcfia, (famma The first chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1970 at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. Since then, Kappa has spread to campuses nationwide. The Delta Upsilon chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at the University of Georgia in 1948. Since then, Kappa has moved from Prince Avenue to 440 S. Milledge Avenue, where sixty-six girls now reside. Kappa has several symbols that unite the sorority. The golden key is the symbol and is also the soror- ity ' s pin. Kappa ' s colors are light blue and dark blue. The flower is the fleur-de-lizand. Kappa ' s jewel is the sapphire. Kappa also has the owl as its sym- bolic bird. All of these igsignia represent Kappa and its ideals. Kappas had a fun-filled and exciting year. Many were honored as fraternity little sisters and sweet- hearts. Kappas also participated in Miss Georgia Football, the Georgia Girl program, honor societies, and many other clubs and committees at UGA. Kap- pa supports Multiple Sclerosis as its philanthropy. Kappas were very active on campus through Panhel- lenic and the sorority itself. fIRST ROW: L. Bennett. J. Story, A. Kellog, A. Martin, J. Hunt, L. Scott, M. Tindley, A. Lusk, L. Haas, SECOND ROW: L. rortner, H. Amen, B. Richardson, S. Speakman, M. Mercer, C. Crowder, P. Sattler, A. Benton, B. Boswell, B. Christie, G. Cates, M. Schrader, K. Smith, K. McCaleb, H. Stone, P. Moss. THIRD ROW: G. Daugh drill, D. Elkin, M. Brennan, S. Batley. E. Devaughn, A. Taylor, S. Evans, C. Williams, J. Genging, J. Mcintosh, L. Lewis, A. Mathis, A. Smith, FOURTH ROW: Elaine Gaither, S. Moore, B. Clarke, S. Morris. F. Spear, S. Scruggs. S. Kunzer, J. Otis, C. Coker, V. Butt, A. Mathis. J. Beverly, R. Riccardi, FIFTH ROW: J. Parker, L. Parker, J. Babb, A. Sumter, G. Knight, T. Sullivan, C. Gilreath, T. Willaby, R. Towe, SIXTH ROW: K. Brim, C. Martin, M. Minshall, A. Davison, M. Tucker, T. Norvell, S. Pipkin, E. McCullough, S. Hodge, S. Moorehead, H. Hall, J. Leavy, S. Lane, A. Holmes, C. Holmes, K. Wood. C. Jarmin, H. Hill, E. McDonald, L. Pappas. S. Williams. SEVENTH ROW: K. Farmer, N. Knight, M. Jackson, S. Staples, A. Leviton. B. Johnson, E. Witmer, W. Winburn. L. Cockey. B. Hawkins. L. Carroll, I. Hudson, T. Peterson, A. Austin. L. Taylor, K. Hess, N. Homeyer, M. Cassels Above: Kappa ' s attend ambda Chi ' s Disney World Social. Right: Sisters await the arrival of new pledges. Picture Man Pictu !Z " 3? " . V ™il ft Bvl S Of 1 Above: Cammie Holmes being presented at Pledge Formal. Above: Sisterhood is imperative at Kappa Kappa Gamma. 337 .. P6i Vttcc Founded in 1852 at Wesleyn College in Macon, Georgia, Phi Mu Sorority is the second oldest women ' s college organization in America. On March Fourth, the sorority celebrated its one-hun- dred-and-thirty-fifth birthday. The first sorority on the University of Georgia Campus, the Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu, remains the largest in its chain. Colors of rose and white coincide with the flower, the rose carnation, which represents sisterhood. As in years past, Phi Mu prided itself in raising money for its philanthropies. Spring Quarter was a time to raise money for project hope. The money earned aided the U.S.S. Hope, a Navy-operated med- ical ship. The latest philanthropy sponsored by Phi Mu is the Children ' s Miracle Network, which aides sick children across the United States. To begin fall quarter 1986, Phi Mu helped its an- nual Bon Voyage party. Two lucky couples won all- expense-paid trip to an exotic resort for a weekend. Winter Quarter provided time for the pledge formal. With Spring Quarter came social activities such as Parent ' s Weekend and Spring Fling, Phi Mu ' s annual rush party. Crush parties and socials kept Phi Mu laughing and having fun throughout the whole year. TIRST ROW: G. Moyer, S. Dann. C. Kilpatrick, N. Moore, R. Tanner, L. Beeson, P. Floyd, A. Jones, L. Tidwell, R. Brown, L. White, K. McGinn, S. Ligon, L. Strong, C. Wheller, SECOND ROW: C. Cross, A. Wetter, L. Beny, J. Gray, R. Brown, P. Shiflett, L. Harner, K. Lee, C. Vlifton, H. McDaniel, C. Bryson, S. Johnson, M.B. Beighbor, P. Jones, L. Mitchell, M. Bruns, N. Wooden. THIRD ROW: A. Olliff, T. Green, S. McGuire, A. Brandon, A. Latta, S. Sparks, A. tlutchins, C. Warttuff, L. Edwards, M. King, S. Law, S. Chanbers, L. Young, H. Hulsey, L. Wittle, F. Batlow, L. Livingoton, P. Blitch, S. Olliff, S. Thigpon, C. Murphy, J.I. Rose, M. Rose, J. Thome, J. Preston, J. Preston, L. Howell, T. Dupri, P. Hidsom- back, K. McPieely, K. McDaniel, T. Brinson, R. Gonzalas, N. Mla- lory, S. Dooley, M. Odell, K.A. Drake, R. Cox, E. McClendon, J. Barton, A. Deal, C Cashin, S. Rabitsh, C Greissinger, S. Faherty, W. McBee, E. McRae, J. Haugen, C McWilliams, C Preston, D. Iccipinti, J. Galssock, T. Bolton, A. Alderman, K. Wodkowski, J. Almon, M. Fesperman, B. Beeson, M. Sowell, L. Schandler, K. Howard, L. Dobbins, J. Abernathy, L. Faulk, T. Miller, M.B. Wim- bush, M. McGoldrick, S. Moore, A. Meyers, A. Flexner, A. Russell. R. Liverett, L. Dunaway, L. Tobias, D. Bauer, H. Gohn, K. Brown, F. White, H. Armstrong, L. Wallace, D. Hammond, A. Wadewitz, L. Lee, L. Fitzpatrick, W. Butter, C. Oeveton, L. Weissenburger, J. James, M. Briggs, S. Schaefer, L. Phodes, S. Lester, J. Core, J. Goodon, T. Barry, C Porter, E. Mitchell, A. Josey, D. Dillion. S. Lernhart, G. Koval, M.B. Vassell, S. Brannon, D. Makey, H. Dun- lap, C. Cahnce, P. Harris, C. Davis, J. Livingoton, K. Alexander, L. , Brightwell, N. Hardee, K. Dixon, A. Townseed, S. Ray, E. Arewood, A. Davis, E. Sharpley, L.A. Haily, S. Steinhauer, A. 4 Belcher, P. Daniles. S. Sammon, A. Bowers, S. Hatcher, B. Brooke. T. Goldman, M. Cook, J. Wilsox, E. Brasington. S. Kti- chens, M. Mehybom, K. Cooper, D. Rushing, S. Perdu, T. Reeves. Picture Man Above: Sisters are in the spirit Right: Sigma Chi Derby Mason at Chi Phi ' s Halloween party. is proud of the Phi Mu pledges. BF ' J Li W n f 1 m — z r_ — i — r .. ! 338 Picture Man P ctl «-e Man 1 ' jfl - V Left: Stacy Schaefer meets with Above: Pledges are greeted on her crush. Buddy Hearn. Bid Night. 339 Pi Seta P6i The Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi re- turned to school after receiving two national awards at the 1986 national Convention. The May L. Keller award was given for the philanthropy funding program, and the Harriet Rosser Brown Award was given for the best Pledge-Active Program- ming. The chapter ' s outstanding achievements con- tinued with the pledging of 60 devoted young wom- en. nationally, Pi Beta Phi contributed the most mon- ey to its national philanthropy, Arrowmont. The an- nual Kidnap Social, held at O ' Malley ' s, helped to support the philanthropy. Pi Beta Phi ' s were also active on campus in vari- ous clubs, including Defender Advocate, Order of Omega, Red and Black, University Union, Pandora, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Communiversity. Pi Beta Phi was founded on the national level at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois in 1867. There were twelve founding members. Pi Beta Phi has a legitimate claim to being the first organized sorority for women. Regionally, UGA Pi Phi ' s are in the Epsilon prov- ince. The Georgia Alpha chapter was founded in 1939 and still exists as the only chapter in Georgia. FIRST ROW: M.A. Teaster, K. Hodges, M. Sabella, K. Chastain, M.A. Hart, A. Tanner, J. Gardner, C. Sherrell, D. Morton, H. Gre- han, J. Daly, S. Earney, L. Gay, L.A. Lowe, M. Bush, D. Bogdany, S. Bowers, R. Berry, K. Maher, H. Miller, K. Schwartz, H. King, D. Friedman, SECOND ROW: B. Sykes, A. Fraser, B. McNamara, T. Johnson, S. Artemie, E. Singer, L. Brianes, S. Miller, S. Davis, K. Herrick, K. Fortna, E. French, T. McNeill, L. Furdy, K. Vanderzee, M. Magnder, L. Kendall, K. McDade, L. Seibert, S. Rockholt, C. Owens, K. Brown, M. Neu, K. Harville, S. Ferris, D. Hill, N. Chinoy, THIRD ROW: L. Wagner, H. Chesire, J. Graves, L. Kelsh, L.A. Dennis, F. Nelson, R. Smith, S. Segars, K. Bogenholm, J. Can- field, E. Mayers, J. Thornhill, C. Pinkney, J. Anderson, M. An- drews, K. Salata, S. Hightower, B. Kendall, C. Crowe, K. Gorder, L. Kussell, A. Knapp, M. Taylor, M. Mason, FOURTH ROW: L. Star- ling, N. Bell, A. Sohn, L. McLendon, J. Cebulski, B. Harden, E. Oberholtzer, FIFTH ROW: S. Brown, A. Gregory, M. Rosengran, K. Parrott, A. Smith, J. Andrews, B. McKenna, L. Sanders, A. Parker- son, C. Mattoon, A. Todd, W. Harrison, M. Moss, K. Lewter, L. Willis, M. Cuccio, K. Ottinger, M. Redmond, L. Reinhart, SIXTH ROW: C Breslin, T. Eisenman, L. Raeburn, A. Margeson, K. Greene, K. Smith, S. Grosklaus, L. Richter, G. Todd, S. Herman, K. Carr, J. Allen, R. Harp, A. Bowman, M.J. Yates, D. Brock, E. Kennedy, BACK ROW: H. Ableman, G. Griggs, M. Jones, H. Tuck- er, A. Marburger, M. Bogdany, D. Carruth, D. Holman, M. Wolfin-J barger, S. Williams, A. McKenna, I. Becker, L. Lundborg, C Qtf ■ S. Helderman, P. Prince, A. Lang. Left: Pi Phi sisters support their 1986 pledges as they pass by the house during the TKE Hairy Dog spirit drive parade. Below: The pledge trainer and other Pi Phi officers perform a skit at the pledge night retreat. Courtesy of Pi Phi w J T ' - i« 1 u. II 1 L A li , 11 Courtesy of Pi Phi 340 Upper Left: Walk songs help Above: Such styles only appear break the ice during rush. during the Cinderella skit. Left: The Pi Phi wash board band sings of sorority life. 341 SAT A c ai 14% ! ! i» S ■ mw MmM t cW fe " 4m, Picture Man FIRST ROW: Leslie Miller. Lori Singer, Judy Duwell. Lori Kosten, Jill Samuels, Elyse Gold- berg. Hallie Scheflien, Shelley Axelrod, Jodi Brown, Leslie Samet. SECOND ROW: Lisa Tuck, Bonnie Goldberger, Cheryl Freeman, Amy Stern, Tara Segall, Debbie Spiller, Lisa Serby, Helen Levy, Melissa Levin, Cathy Wainer, Jeri Toperek, Roz Englehardt, Jody Ruben, Laurie Freeland, Cindy Misrock, Sta- cey Slovis. THIRD ROW: Mickie Sear, Karen Baker. Elayne Coleman, Ashley White, Sheryl Jacobs, Lisa Warner, Leslie Rosenbloom. Jody Waronker, Dana Peck, Andrea Ruben- stein, Julie Kinsler, Beth Busch, Jill Waldman. Amy Feldman, Julie Sonshein, Susie Banks, Pam Weissman. Beth Applebaum, Jill Co- mess, Stacey Scheflein, Stacey Cohn, Berrie Teach, Barbara Alexander. FOURTH ROW: Ju- lie Strause. Heidi Piatt. Kim Marcus, Natalie Black, Leah Mezulis, Heidi Soloway, Jill Wei- ner. Gail Marks. Stacey Schulman. Leslie Ja- cobs, Jill Goldman. Stacey Greene. Marci Mil- ner. Stacey Michalove, Allison Lewis, Debbie Bernstein, Sheri Gelber, Andrea Naterman. Mi- chelle Cervasio. BACK ROW: Pam Simowitz, Wendy Goldberg, Danna Manning, Susan Hirsh, Ann Greene, Beth Madans, Sarah Stein, Lisa Acortt, Donna Schwartz, Craig Blase, Adrienne Flaxman, Robin Salky, StaciPolk, Jodi Pleisher, Robin Legum, Lauren Schwart- zenfeld, Lisa Signoff, Dana Gottlieb, Lori Bel- son, Lynn Ellis, Nicole Kurland, Allison Langer. The Eta Chapter of Sigma Del- ta Tau first appeared on the University of Georgia Cam- pus in 1924 and renewed it- self in 1945. In 1961, Sigma Delta Tau moved to their present house on 525 Bloomfield Street, a home that was specifically designed for them. This past summer at Sigma Delta Tau ' s national Convention, Eta Chapter won awards for chapter his- tory and rush achievement. They also received honorable mention for the activities award. Good for- tune continued in fall when forty- seven new pledges added to the roll of the Eta Chapter. In November, they held their philanthropic event, Tin-kan-kidnap. Sigma Delta Tau Sisters are also represented on fraternity courts, in Golden Key national honor society, and order of Omega. pus ac MS i[ »as Ibu ues its atii success : sue year to Left: Stacey, Fran, Marcia, and Lori reaquaint themselves at an Alumni Brunch. 342 JgmalW ■ : ; [an- ; ; -aD« - . .;-; |0OM , • ■ : SOffi -- t - i: 5gmaDelta - itjon Eta : 2 « Ftion ...-;: ,« also iorjotfl Delta Zeta! A new on cam- pus has come in with a boom this year! Starting the fall off with a colonization pledge class of 120 young wom- en, Delta Zeta plunged into cam- pus activities with no fear. DZ was invited to participate in homecoming events with Pi Kappa Phi. By being one of the strongest national sororities, Delta Zeta alumni were quick to ielp spread their words of wis- aom of friendship, scholarship, growth, and service. Delta Zeta was founded in 1902 and contin- ues its existence by choosing dedicated members as was done fall quarter 1986 at the University of Georgia. Their col- onization has been a welcomed success, and DZ will continue to be successful throughout the year to come. front row: A. Parisle. M. Otero, L. Belmonte. C. Canady, A. Olsen, L. Hamilton A. Wiese. L. Carr, T. Puckett, J. Everly, D. Duffey. L. Dor- sey. D. Sims. S. Massey. C. Bishop. P. Gordon. Second row: K. Carozza, S. Brim, J. Collins, D. Rooks. B. Smith. M. Calhoun, M. Knight, B. Holderman. K. Bak, C. Craig. L. Gillis, P. Sharp. T. Devito, A. Smith, T. Collins, J. Ow- ings, E. Weems. Third row: K. Dineen. B. McCarter, G. Bagunlo. B. Ridgway, P. Stone. M. Whitten. L. Childers, T. McDowell, N. DeWeese, J. Baxter, B. Strazella. D. Slameka. E. Godbee. L. Hawkins. P. Rainwater. A. Som- mers, D. Mix, D. Smith, fourth row: S. Martz. M. Cox, N. Nosker, A. Zumpano, S. Gleiter, W. Burns. J. Luzar, V. Womack, C Collier, M. Brennan, C Helton, A. Warren, K. Kirk, D. Smith. K. Bowlin, D. DeLorme, K. Murphy, R. Stewart, D. Weaver, C Worrall, K. Ziemke, T. Johnson, J. Galloway, fifth row: S. Morris, N. Childers. B. Marsden, T. Eder, K. Bingham. L. Malony. J. Grayson. K. Johnson, T. Johnson, K. Daniel. T. Weaver, C. Berilla, S. Carriker, J. Hobgood, C. Koermer, A. Enslen, C. Arm- strong, L. Shelton. J. Teel. Back row: J. Horna- day. A. Marsh, A. Ballenger, D. Reynolds, H. Turner, C. Burks. D. McMahon, S. Pierce. R. Carpenter, J. Shore, A. Wall, T. Epstein. C. Rogers, C.L. Willimas, S. Piehl, J. Martin, T. Williams. S. Shahan. Right: The newest kid on the block. Dee Zee, exhibits ideal sisterhood. : .in t ' MM IMM -Mill iiuuitumM litmntiiitir DH TA 343 Sigma Kappa had a full calendar during the Spring of 1986. The annual Parent ' s Day kicked off the quarter. With the theme of Dia- mond Head Luau, the Spring Weekend provided lots of entertainment. Sigma Kappa ' s washboard band placed second in the Beta Theta Pi Choral Cup Com- petition. Also, Sigma Kappa was actively participat- ing in philanthropic events. After a brief summer, fall quarter began with a wonderful pledge class and a lot of social activities such as socials, date night, homecoming with Delta Tau Delta, and the Christmas Party. Continuing phil- anthropic support was shown by a lollipop sale in the Tate Center Plaza for Alzheimer ' s disease. Also, gifts were sent to the Maine Seacoast Mission During Winter Quarter, the Sigma Kappas held Violet Ball pledge formal and also hosted the Sigma Kappa Southeastern Regional Conference for this year. So- cial life was filled with a crush party and socials. Academics were stressed throughout the year and those who excelled were recognized at the Winter Scholarship Banquet. All in all, Sigma Kappa had a very busy year. FIRST ROW: Christina Burton, Michelle Schaffer, SECOND ROW: Paula Purcell, Cathy Carico, Angela Thornton, JoAnne llcihn, Tami Cook, Carolyn Delgrecco, Dorothy Sietman, Chris Rodgers, Kathy Krone, Polly Hatcher, Beth Baird, Susan Harring- ton, Mae Miller, Sharon Pierce, THIRD ROW: Chris Hoffman, Nan- cy Halvtick, Wendy Lazenby, Angie Amidon, Debbie Poore, Melin- da Barry, Kay Newton, Sharon Brooks, Carroll Sietman, Beth Creppeau, Tracey Kingsley, Mary Stringfellow, Melissa Bevis, Ka- ren Patton, Maria Stiggard, Anne Carbough, Lisa Stephens, FOURTH ROW: Kateri Bart, Dana McAtee, Christine Griffiths, Jackie Temple, Thomasa Davis, Ponnie Davis, Geri Chastain, Nancy Peterson, Jennifer Ross, Julie Smith, Debbie Avis, Laurel Hard, Rhonda Marcum, Jil Rainey, Melissa Hill, Jamie Calgar, Piper Logan, Susan Cutler, Kim Shaw FIFTH ROW: Cheryl Poteat, Sue Brusa, Miriam Harper, Brevard Fraser, Mary Jane Smith, Cathy Mason, Kathryn Mullen, Kathy Lively, Lynn Cordaro, Shelly Jones, Angel Robertson, Cindy Hallman, Kim Wilson, Carrie Bir- mingham, Karen Magee, Laurie Sprague, Candi Padgett, Heather Duggan, Ellen Givan, Priscilla Tucker, Kelly Saergent, Kristy McCarley, Cindy Wise. BACK ROW: Stephanie Phillips, Tricia Tyner, Michelle Schaffer, Sandy Parrish, Laura Braley, Francie Hakes, Michelle Partin, Donna Hakes, Jackie Shields, Anne Car- bough, Kristl White, Jan Fowler, Ansley Sartain, Stephanie Phil lips. ft %et€i, 7cuc tCfifa, The Gamma Fi chapter Zeta Tau Alpha was founded here at the University of Georgia in 1949. Since that time the Zetas have prided themselves in high academics achievement and ser- vice to the Athens community. Participation in cam- pus events and social functions is only the begin- ning to Zetas involvement here at UGA. Spring of 1986 was marked with such events as Sigma Chi Derby, winning 3rd in the derby hunt, and 1st runner-up Miss Modern Venus. Kappa Sigma Tro- phy Jam, and the Sorority sing out. The Zeta ladies jumped right into spring. Zetas own Aloha Faradis Philantrophy party raised money for the National Association for Re- tarded Citizens. Another service project included our annual pumpkin turpese at the Parkview Plays- chool with a successful year behind them, the Zeta ' s enjoyed Spring Pormal, the ' White Violet Spring Dance. " Gamma Pi received honors at the national conven- tion in Dalls, Texas. The new year started with 60 beautiful pledges and TKE Yell Like Hell. The Zetas won 4th overall and 1st in the Yell Like Hell Contest. Homecoming was a blast with Sigma Chi and the upcoming year to look forward to. The winter pledge formal was in February when they presented their newly initiated young ladies. FIRST ROW: A. Douthitt. R. Bunkin, C. Weagley, K. White, J. Walker, L. Nicholson, J. Sanders, A. Standard, T. Smith, K. Dris- coll, K. Kemper, M. Mills, J. Thorne, D. Gilland, T. Burkhalter, M. Knox SECOND ROW: C. Bryant, H.Smith, K. Stuart, V. Walker, A. Anderson, R. Remis, P. Beall, S. Schull, S.Y. Kim, M. Shelton, D. Dyer, M.B. Watts, J. Herrell, S. Lambert, T. Neil, A. Terrell, D. Hoffman, T. Murphy, M. Wade, A. Spinks, L. Sheehy, D. Boatright, K. Duncan, S. Gentry, K. David, D. Jenkins, S. Dukes, N. Heavner, A. Moss, A. Martin. THIRD ROW: K. Startt, L. Mankee, S. Scarbor- ough, L. Watts, P. Wright, S. Lind, A. Walker, L. Weaver, A. Brown, D. Gage, E. Zelinskis, W. Grimsley, B. Lawler, J. Collins, H. Pow- ell, A. Bartee, K. Gaddy, K. Gerspacher, L. Herren, K. Bradley, E. Schutte, M. Bailey, K. Heavner. EOURTH ROW: K. Tarlano. E. Morris, A. Hall, A. Greenspun, T. Oakley, S. Heisner, M. Beeler, D. Williamson, B. Masse, A. Smith, S. Loveless, S. Moore, E. Gunn, S. Lambert, M. Mosteller, J. Maxson, D. McKenzie, C. Greene, K. Bailey, K. Ridley, M. Perry, K. Fowler, S. Heislop, D. Rollins, S. Jordan, M. Worthy, L. Watts, T. Brown, J. Willis, G. McNeal, E. Reed, M.B. Hartlege, J. Leonard, A. Smith, M. Riddle, L. Samples, T. Bullock, S. Hayboer, C. Parker, L. Kennedy, K. Townsend. FIFTH ROW: M. Freeman, C. Mason, K. Hayes, P. Leach, P. Hall, M. Stinson, L. Parnell, K. Madden, C. Martin, M. Paige, B. Holston, E. Youngerman, D. Rout, K. Hocezar, C Davis, L. Wright, M. Lynn, L. Thurman, L. Gladney, S. Sawtell, B. Stanley, A. Smith, N. Rudder. SIXTH ROW: A. Gage, C. Bogie, R. Hurt, K. Phillips, K. Honecamp, T. Williams, D. Tolleson, J. Puterbaugh, T. Gohr, L. Collins, L. Pruitt, S. Hines, T. Claxton, A. Smith, S. Smith, A. Ruda, B. Pursley, L.Donalyn, C Owens, S. Shoemaker, D. Dean, D. Walker, D. Teichert, K. Anderson, K. Schramm, A. Schifflett, M. Sear- geant, W. Burchfield, M. Sh erman Below: Zeta sisters eagerly await their new pledges at the end of rush week. Picture Man 5£ ¥i ■■ u S3! mt. A Picture Man Above: Paige Hall and Christy Martin enjoy Above: Zeta ' s always have a great time each the " Anything Goes " social with Lambda Chi. Spring at Sigma Chi Derby. 346 347 ffnfek 3 lcdetynMu wcwnci Photography Staff Above: Inter Fraternity Council Officers: Sit- Eddie Cathorne, Alex Sams, John Adams, Bob Hightower, nick Byers. ting: Dave Shaver. Back row: Dean Adelman, 348 ifc m( Below: ERB: Front row: Scott Reynolds, Tony Tatum, Jay Bailes, Bob Hightower. BacK row: Tim Mitchell, Clay McKemie. The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the Universi- ty of Georgia ' s fraternity sys- tem. Each of the fraternities within the system select delegates who serve as representatives for the fra- ternity. All delegates work together as an assembly to promote Greek Life. In such a traditional Greek system as the University ' s the council must cooperate and work together to keep the system functioning. Several steps were taken this year by the Council and its officers which will continue the success of the fraternity system. Of the most significant is the higher academic standards that all fraternities and fraternity members must achieve in order to remain with- in the Greek system. Along, with providing guidelines for fraternities to follow, IFC also sponsors several events each quar- ter. There events enable fraternity members to contribute to the Univer- sity ' s community through philantro- pic events. One such event was a charity basketball game between the Harlem Globetrotters and the Wash- ington Generals. Proceeds from the game went to benefit the March of Dimes. Through events such as this and through regulation of each frater- nity chapter, the Interfraternity Coun- cil makes Greek life at Georgia a life to be proud of. Above: Group Committee Chairmen: Front row: Drew Dekle, Henri Bell, Caly McKemie, Scott Poole Tom Ellis. Back row: Marty Maslia, John Apper- son, Todd Wilson. ifc 349 Phi Beta Sigma: Jonny Grier and Thomas Stevens. Sigma Chi: David Siegel and John Schoblher. Photography Staff Alpha Gamma Rho: Kevin Touchstone and Ray Brumbulow: Photography Staff Omega Psi Phi: Tim Albright and Rodney Puller. Alpha! nd iff t Photography Staff Kappa Sigma: Scott Marshall and Clay McKemie. Photography Staff 350 ifc if tioir ■Mhi Sigma Tau Gamma: Andre St. Clair. Photography Staff Delta Tau Delta: Tom Ellis, John L. Loyd. and Keith Potts. Photography Staff Tau Kappa Epsilon: Michael Karlin. Photography Staff ■j Alpha Epsilon Pi: Kevin Wolff. Tommy Block, Pi Kappa Alpha: Kip Coombs. Matt Patton, Beta Theta Pi: Pat Marcellino, Ken Boman, and Lee E. Stroff. and Nixon Jefferson. Scott Russell, and Tracy Witcher. Photography Staff Photography Staff Photography Staff Lambda Chi Alpha: Will Hatcher, Marshall Theta Chi: John Stevens, Shannon Clarke. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Darren Jones. Kra Adair. Wellborn, and Andy Barksdale. and Henry Bell. and Steve Rowland. Photography Staff Photography Staff Photography Staff 351 Sigma Nu: Andrew Stith, Mike Malcome, and Jim Pettit. Phi Kappa Tau: John Walters, John Skedgell, and Scott Reynolds. Photography Staff Pi w, Phi Kappa Theta: Jeff Kellar, Mark DeSandre. and John Bowen. Alpha Phi Alpha: Anthony Dawson, Chris Ward, and John Hillman. Photography Staff Photography Staff Kappa Alpha: Jay Dawlen, Matt Moffett, and Andrew Broderick. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Hat Lea, John Ferguson, and John Apperson. Photography Staff Photography Staff 352 Hsioln : Scott Reynolds, Pi Kappa Phi: John Register, Wally Crump, and Scott Gammer. Phi Gamma Delta: Todd Wilson, Steve Thompson, and Chris Waddell. Photography Staff Photography Staff Chi Phi: Marty Maslia, Carter Petty, and Mark Mines. Photography Staff Sigma Pi: Matt Collins, John Nelson, and Leo Sutton. Photography Staff „StaJ ¥t m . lfv II M 1 ! - r 1 1 » ■ Tau Epsioln Phi: Danniel Mansburg, Mitch Moskieltz, and David Banard. Phi Kappa Psi: Talbott Thompson, Alan Guerry, and Drew Dekle. Photography Staff Photography Staff 353 BELOW: Brothers celebrate after formal, fall rush. Front row: Ed Grifenhagen. Evan Mell- nick. Second row: Glen Wadler, Brian Sil- verman. Allan Taffel, David Ferlis, Brian Crebs. Scott Taylor, Tommy Block, Fete Sobell, Greg Glass, Third row: Lisa Sig- noff, Michelle Waserman, Elaine Cole- man, Tara Seigl, Judy Duwell, Helen Levy, Rhonda Elkins, Lisa Serby, Lynn Ellis, Julie Joffery, Susan Gambel, Su- san Hirsch, Fourth row: Mick Falk, Brad Cohen, Steve Slotin, Jeff Goldring, Doug Weinbach, David Grosswold, Brett Ver- ner, Mark Fishman, Scott Felton, Mark Merlin, Howie Rosenberg, Fifth row: Scott Wynne, Fred Praeser, Jeff Masters, Jonathon Fleishman, Scott Barcous, Lee Estroff, Sam Motowich, Sandy Barocous, Sixth row: Mark Herman, David Seagl, Mich Falk, Howie Manes. David Frustick, Jeff Seaton, Brad Yong, Craig Gross- wold. Joel Turry, Andy Tyber, Joel Brooks, Danny Youngerman, Seventh row: Todd Warshaw, Greg Bloom, Rich- ard Scholsberg, Adam Toprick, Art Mul- lian, Jeff Wolff, Keith Taylor, Heath Sing- er, Richard Coblitz, Richard Wroman, Bruce Silverman, Jay Brucer, Barry Wolfe. Todd Cooper, Gary Blase. Alpha Epsilon Pi was chartered at Mew York University in 1913. The Omicron Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was chartered at the University of Georgia in 1926. Since then, Omicron has grown from eleven charter initiates to over one thousand brothers. Sports is an important part in fra- ternity life, and Omicron has a tradi- tion of excellence. AEPi concentrated on academics this year although they had a busy social calendar. Overall, the brothers worked together as a unit and accomplished many goals in the year 1987. Courtesy of the Picture Man Itieif ' »tiile i Vim m its Pound Sprii kusj , 354 haveft chartered - Qapta anered a i. 1026. The Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho began its 60th year at UGA with a newly landscaped front yard. This development, along with other improvements around the house, made AGR one of many attractive fraternity houses on Milledge Avenue. Barbeques, held after every home game, provided all night entertainment for the brothers. They played banjos and guitars while roasting a pig. Winter Quarter, AGR celebrat- ed its 60th year on campus at Founder ' s Day on February 14. Spring Quarter proved to be busy with events such as the Bass Fishing Tournament, ben- efiting the American Cancer So- ciety, and the Miss UGA Agricul- ture beauty Pageant sponsored by AGR. The quarter concluded with the Pink Rose Formal, for which many alumni returned to have fun and dance. front row: Robert Fordham, David Johnson, Taron Durden, Greg Proctor, Second row: Ken Kostrebski, Doug Murray, Chuch Davis, Keith Hand, George Larsen, Ray Brumbeloe, Robert Cheely, Third row: David Sprinkle, Chip Cren- shaw, Richard Gill, Lee Hill, James Corbett, Reg- gie Lanier, Back row: Mark Matthews, Perry Scar- borough, Rusty Tortson, Dennis Kicklighter, Sam Bowers. Below: Alpha Gamma Rho brothers at their Potters House social. 355 Set 76et Pi B0II I T ineteen Eighty Six, Eighty Seven was a pros- 1 1 perous year for Beta Theta Pi at the Universi- X J. ty of Georgia. In Beta ' s first year of official chapter status, they have been striving to achieve the fraternity ' s sisson award given to the highest achieving chapter. The University of Georgia Chap- ter has also made a deep impression on the campus as well as the greek system. In the area of philanthropies. Beta continued their annual balloon sale for the Heart Foundation. They also made plans to build a playground for the Ath- ens Housing Authority. In the area of academics. Beta placed first in IFC Scholarship. This year, with the help of Alpha Gamma Delta, Sorority, Betas placed first in greek competition for Homecoming. Beta Theta Pi ' s Miracle on Millege Christmas Party and their Winter Formal at Lake Lanier Islands helped to round out an active social calendar for the year. Perhaps the most noticeable highlight of the Beta year was the Dragonfest week in Spring which included the choral cup competition among soror- ities. This year has been a busy one for Beta Theta Pi, but it has also been very beneficial. Beta has seen the fraternity growth and has helped the greek sys- tem as well as the Athens community. In keeping with these aspects. Beta has built a reputation of being a fraternity of truly, scholarly gentlemen. rront row: Scott Akien, Mike Forestner, Greg Lewallen, Second row: Bill Holt. Bill Compton, Tracy Withcer. Trip Cox, Ron Fak, Third row: Kent Davis, Jack Harris, Brannan Adams, Andreas Fenninger, Fourth row: Todd Oriner, Gary Thacker, Emmett Dan- iel, Steve Dunn, Mark Wardozzi, Fifth row: Lamar Crowell, Fat Anderson, Kyle Sager, Will Farkerson, Todd Beryer, Chip Duncan, Back row: George Fetkovich, Harvey Eckoff, Perry Brannen, Greg Yarbrough, Chris Combs, William Rousseau, Steve Butz. Below: The Betas and the Alpha Gams show what it means to party at their internation social. Right: Derenda Crawford, Mark Vandersouwen, Karen Hughes, David Smith, Greg Lewallen, and Lesl Walfrop enjoy the Beta Winter Formal. Lower right: Trip Cox and John Fowler are hard at work on the first place Homecoming banner. Courtesy of Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi 356 Beta Theta Pi 357 (Z6i Pu The brothers of Chi Psi have once again been busy with another productive year. Many activ- ities from all three quarters were enough to keep the brothers on the move all the time. During Tall quarter, Chi Psi had numerous band parties and there were many nights that one could find the entire lawn filled with people. Homecoming was also a great deal of fun as the " Chi Psi Kudza Marching Band " made their annual march on the parade route. The winter quarter brought many late night par- ties and a few indoor bands. They also had their annual winter formal which was a lot of fun and a hit with the brothers. Spring quarter meant Chi Psi an- nual Warpath party. This two day event included Chi Psi ' s Bikini Contest to raise money for their philan- thropy, the Leukemia Foudation. Front Row: Mark Maher, Todd Nielson, Jay Ebert, Greg Grant. Second Row: Karen Newton, Jill Henderson, Lori Bates, Jeanne Williams, Mary Karmlich, Kristi Kirkendall, Kathy Chance, Lori Barr, Tracy Gibson, Laura Thomas, Shelby Walker, Melanie Car- ter, Anne Dwyer, Lara Caballero, Toni Fuckett, Lisa Carr, Pam Inglis, Mag Lynn, Tonya Noble. Third Row: Joe Massaro, Chris Wilde, Dan Crochet, Mike Craven, John Little, Del Flack, Neal Lacy, Fete Dillard, Tim Fineo, Peter Mauro, JefTHarr. Jill Mooney, Mark Gibson, Courtney Mooney, Bryan Crutchfield, Kim Brukard, Ben Stephens, Carol Parker, Richard Parker, Leon Farmer, Kenny Marmon. Fourth Row: Nick Guerreo, Greg Tyner, Bud Brown, Steve Walker, Greg Perry, Todd Nash, Todd Ketchum, Greg Gold- smith, Howard Yntema, Scott Barr, Scott Brostrom, Joe Purcell, Jimmy Baughnon. Steve Hilton, Jeff Wood, Scott Tiller, Gene Harrison. Back Row: Tim Davis, Mike McEvoy, Gene Wallace, Brant Parramore, Shawn Holtzclau, Tim Beasley, Greg Summer- lin, Bill Pauls, Matt Berenson, Rich Passwater, Neal Dulohery. IE The Picture Man The Picture Man ABOVE: Chi Psi brothers get wild during a Graffiti " social. ABOVE: Brothers Del Flack and Steve Cohen pause from Warpath for a picture. 358 359 T e£ta Itw Z e£tn Since 1858, Beta Delta chapter of Delta Tau Delta has been a le ader in the Greek Commu- nity at the University. Recently winning the Hugh Schields Award for Chapter excellence, ranks Beta Delta as one of the top ten Delta Tau Delta Chapters in the country. Much of the Delt ' s success can be attributed to its unique and diverse brother- hood, where individuality is encouraged. The Delts are consistently in the top five in aca- demics and always above the all-mens average. Many of the brothers are leaders in literally dozens of campus organizations and community service groups. The Delts social calendar is always full with sorority socials, band parties, Mekong Delta Jungle Jam, House Burning and Rainbow Beach Weekend. first Row: Liesel Waldrip, Jill Newman, Karen Reines, Andrea Ricketts, Suzy Wood, Melissa Nickens, Kim Newbanks, Lori Thorne, Tracey Mehrig, Mario Campbell, Second Row: Andy Pe- terson, Sally Banks, Felicia Coley, Nicole Kurland, Tami Moore, Eric Stout, Dee Palagonis, Karen Holmes, Lisa Gillis, Suzanne Johnson, Amy Harper, Erica Zilinkas, Ann Brandhorst, Cheryl Poulton, Third Row: Marcus Huchinson, Tom Stern, John La- counte, Terry McDowell, Lee Mattox, Jon Van Wieren, Jody Dan- nemann, Mike Schlone, John Pieggenkule, Michael Douglas, Charles Mace, Brian Chapman, John Slade, Keith Potts, Lee Roweil, Dave Assin, Mark Yarborough, Darell Black, Phil Sea- graves, David Dekle, Scott Saucier, Dean Adelman, Stan Have, Back Row: Paul Sharkey, Chris Robins, Rob Howard, Jay Duncan, Mark Reynolds, Kevin Ingle, Chris Ethridge, Steve Briggs, Frank Sharp, Kenny Bradley, Jeff Lyon, Ben Roberts, Doug Vause, John Lloyd, Darrell Pridgon, Jack Smith. BELOW: Scott Saucier and Kim Seals enjoy BELOW: Crickett Mathis and Laurie Thomas BELOW: Tom Ballard and Leslie Outlaw have their time together.. get dressed up for Mekong Delta week. a great time anytime they get a break from BELOW: for the c ri " Kappa. 4fyi6 . KA The Gamma Chapter of Kappa Alpha is one of the most popular here at the University of Georgia. It has been a fraternity rich in tradi- tions of the past and the present ever since it was established as the third fraternity at UGA. The Gam- ma Chapter is well known for its many scholastic and social activities on and off campus. The year began with the welcoming of new pledges during fall quarter. And, of course, what would fall quarter be without post-game festivities at the KA house after every game? When the rebel flag is hung at the KA house, there is sure to be a party! Winter Quarter brought about the birthday cele- bration of Robert E. Lee, the spiritual founder of KA. The brothers celebrate by having their annual black- tie convivium. Spring Quarter is always a busy one and this year was no exception. KA ' s held their annual Cowboy Ball and Robert E. Lee Golf Invitational. The high- light of the entire year is held Spring Quarter. This event is KA ' s Old South. This is a time when broth- ers relive the fun parts of the history of the South. KA ' s and their dates attend the Jefferson Davis Co- tillion Ball, parade down Milledge Avenue, and then saddle up to head south for a weekend at the beach! 1st Row L-R M. Bryan, D. Adams, D. foodie, C. Demouse, J. Avant. 2nd Row J. Christenson, P. Ploeger, H. Auten, D. Woodbury, K. Howard, J. Heal, H. Bishop, B. Herndon, R. rickling, T. Parker. 3rd Row M. Roane, J. Franks, M. Zimmerman, A. Freeman, J. Crawford, S. Avant, C. Humphrey. J. Yates, T. Sheer, R. Roberts, T. Brown, J. Howe, G. Miller, C. Carrow. B. Slade, C. Smith. 4th Row W. Bowen, M. Moffett, M. Simmons, H. Fochee, E. Morton, W. Echiles, K. Blanchard, P. Doyle, P. Kilpatrick, T. Kirbo, C. Forsythe, L. Watkins, F. Louis, J. Howe. 5th Row L. Harper, K. Lear, P. Lummus, J. Thornton, R. Minter, E. Oxner, S. Brower, R. Cox, H. Doster, R. Hippe, A. Broderick, D. Scott, D. Pruitt, J. Young, S. Marshall. BELOW: At KA ' s Old South, these Theta ' s show off their antibellum attire — all the way down to their shorts! LEFT: Karen Newton and Jill Henderson take time out from the Tri-Delt social with KA to take a picture. B If ■■R, V , 1 The Picture Man The Picture Ma 362 363 The brothers of the Beta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Sigma kicked off another great year with a brand new pledge class. The brothers and their new pledges immediately became in- volved in both chapter and UGA campus activities. During winter quarter, Kappa Sig held their annual Black and White weekend. Kappa Sig ' s also excelled in intramurals during winter quarter. Spring quarter was a very busy quarter for Kappa Sigma. They began with the annual Trophy Jam-an event which determines " Sorority of the Year. " This award is based on campus activities intramurals, and total sorority involvement. Spring quarter is also the time for Luau Beach weekend and the annu- al fundraiser for the Arthristi foundation. A combination of these activities and brotherhood keep the UGA chapter of Kappa Sigma strong. Front row: David Bell, Scott Marshall, Blake Hammock, Craig Meeks, Clark Carter, Marc Cooper, Payton Riley, Rick Skelton, Lauren Schandler, Fat Hodges, Brad Brown, Allison Longer, Scooter Clayton, Todd Chastain, Hank Cook, Second row: Pat Martin, Carmen Herndon, Faith Erickson, Ashely Davis, Kerri Kailie, Amy Shiflett, Maggie Care, Micky Salzilla, Nancy Brown, Bobby Poole, Third row: Charles Hurst, John McCallum, Brian Campbell, Mike Dabich, Steve Parker, Rodney Feltner, Cita Cooper, Karen Geddings, Bonnie Whitley, Paige Hall, Bard Willis, Sam Graham, John T. Chandler, Robert Parker, Sean McCall, Dale Gobel, Hugh Genrty, Steve Haas, John Faircloth, Bert Beardan, Josh Hardma, Gill Brady, David Lee, Michale McBride, Fourth row: Jeff Moran, Tom Mulee, Wayne Ander- son, Chris Kinnas, Clay McKemie, Jim Mitchell, Jeff Cole, Chris Skibinski, Chris Greene, Mike Wells, Jay Short, Back row: Richard Woodall, Parks Hill, Chris Southerland, Darien McFarland, Keith Dykes, Chris Henson, John Whaton, Pete Webster, Tommy Malone, Ted Williams, Trey Bliss, Randy Pearson, Mike Wells, Greg Osborne, Chad Capper, Jeff Miller, Lowie Morgan, Roof: Les Teague, Brad Gresham. I Right: Rob Matre and Kerry Lane declare a Below: Kappa Sig stardusters gather for a time out at Kappa Sig ' s Putt Putt social with picture at the annual Kappa Sig Valentine Par- Tri-Delt. ty- Right: Chris Kinnas cuddles up to Paige Pen- dergrass at the Kappa Sig-Theta Winter social. 364 365 zm4cU (?6c rfCpfa, The Nu Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha en- joyed yet another year of success in 1986-87. Such success stemmed from close brother- hood, involvement in numerous social activities, scholastic achievement, and intramural competi- tion. Lambda Chi Alpha has had a busy social calendar this past year. Events include Homecoming with Kappa Alpha Theta, the annual Christmas party. Winter formal, a costume party, Gator-Weekend, Spring Rush Weekend, Crescent Girl Weekend, and numerous socials with various sororities on cam- pus. The brothers helped raise money for the American Cancer Society as a philanthropic service activity. The brothers also helped the Society redecorate their Athens headquarters. A combination of these various activities has prov- en successful for Lambda Chi! Front Row: Don Daniels, Tyler Smith, Robert Fatty, Jim Smith, Parks Nolan, G. Walker, Gray Piorris, John Tuggle, Jo Jo Walker, Karl Lutz, Woody Wheeler, Oscar Myers, John Martin, Louis Perry, Second Row: Go Rilla, Mike Everett, Craig Mar- shall, David Legget, Rob Chaput, Rodney Gerrard, Bo Ham- rick, Mark Pipper, Rod Holt, Third Row: Marshall Welborn, Ben Lad, Andy Borshdala, Eric Lutz, Greg Frehum, David Ball Bobby Hale, Gene Blab, Morris Estes, David Dedy, Bret Martin Tom Ellis, Steven George, Back Row: Jody Tuckes, Hugh Hen derson, Todd Moody, Jay Choate, Coach Mike, Mike Regis Clinton Fonseca, Chip Collins, Jeff Carter, Charlie English John Hatcher, Will Hatcher, Brian Choate, Smel Owens, Frank Ford, Mike Windom, Paul Myer, Bob Ray, Rich Sherman, Dan ny Partridge, Mick Schaffer. Below: Lambda Chi ' s go back in time to become children in the 60s at their social with Kappa Al- pha Theta. Left: Don Drury was all " gatored out ' ' during the Lambda Chi Gator weekend. The Picture Man 366 4 ? JU Z e£t 76et Phi Delta Theta was established in 1848 at the University of Miami in Oxford, Ohio. Georgia Alpha took its place at the University in 1871. The main strength of the fraternity lies in its brother- ly ties. However, Phi Delt also contributes much time to the community. Presently, the Phi Delts ' community service com- mittee along with the Boys Club of America has participated in a quarterly community service pro- ject. They conduct the annual Halloween Pestival and provide labor and skill for any desired program. In addition to aiding the Boys Club, the fraternity has contributed over $10,000 to the Shepherd Spi- nal Clinic since 1975. They also helped the Athens Chamber of Commerce and the United Way in meet- ing their goal of $1,000,000. Community service is an integral part of Phi Delt, however, they also enjoy a full social calendar. Phi Delts have several traditional parties which occur throughout the year. In the fall, they have a Halloween party. In the winter, they hold a Bon Voy- age party during which a trip to the Bahamas is given away. Winter quarter is also the time for the biggest party, the Bowery Ball. They have an annual Christmas party and a number of band parties. Phi Delt has recently initiated a new academic study program. There are several brothers and pledges who have won academic scholarships and a number of members who are currently participating in the University ' s honors program. Phi Delta Theta has been on this campus for 115 years. The role of the fraternity in providing a strong foundation for a successful college career is well recognized at Phi Delt. In the years to come, they hope only to strengthen brotherly ties of friendship, sound learning, and moral rectitude. FRONT ROW: Rand Pearson, Hughes Lowrance, Mardi Gras, Peter King, Adam Roy, Nowell Barnes, Danny Collins. SECOND ROW: Tom Hollis, Kevin Bunch, Logan Robertson, Jody Berta, Blair Hawkins, Ellen Gainoway, Tish Goldman, Genene Saunders, Taylor Hopkins, Loy Thompson, Fred Goddine, Jeff Williams, Ashley Candler, Kim Howard. THIRD ROW: Mike Cramer, Mike Robinson, James Williams, Roger Yapp, Scott Herman, Brad Young, Woody Cormwell, Anthony Cashin. FOURTH ROW: Mar- shall Henderson, Kelly Jenkins, Tommy Smith, Jay Wilcox, Lee Branch, Mack Newell, Chris Carter. FIFTH ROW: David Williams, Beth Booker, Clay Cline, Brigette Keney, Bryan Mickler, Will Brown, Ned Newell, Scott Orman, David Brunt, Billy Ramsbottom, Brittan Carter, David Sutter, Chris Miller, Tommy Borst. BACK ROW: Mai DeVaugn, Mike Harrel, Jeff Williams, Randy Wespieser, Jeff Smith, Lee Carmichal, John Bracy, Wed Baker, Dwight Jones, Stephen Clarke, Todd Lupberger, Rob Davis. BELOW: The sign says it all. 22£ — GA ALPHA « " ! 3 A ■ e M fel r « - ■ -sh t The Picture Man ' Pfo utmta e£ta rounded in 1871, the Kappa Deuteron Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta has had an impressive but mysterious past. In 1891, Phi Gamma Del- ta strangely disappeared from the campus and was not heard from again for seventy-five years. Fiji re- turned to the campus as a colony in 1966 and once again became a chapter in 1968. Internationally, Phi Gamma Delta has 125 active chapters. Some prominent Fijis are Calvin Coolidge, Johnny Carson, John Ridder, and Jack Nichlaus. The past year was excellent for the Fijis at Geor- gia. Fiji brought home the Fraternity Athletic Trophy and placed second in the Academic Trophy competi- tion. These accomplishments, a strong brother- hood, and many active brothers and pledges en- abled Phi Gamma Delta to once again claim the AOPi Fraternity of the Year trophy. On its social calendar, Fiji boasted Tyrants Ball, French Whore, and Commodore ' s Ball parties. Fiji held annual events such as Winter formal in Atlanta as well as Native and Beach Weekends in the Spring. In addition, Fiji and A0I1 made a fine showing during the 1986 Homecoming competition. With a strong nucleus of brothers and gentlemen on campus, Phi Gamma Delta is looking forward to a bright future and continued success. FRONT ROW: Stan Lankford, Jamie Porterfield, Debbie Gilland, Chris Weagly, Amy Loy, Donna Hasty, Linda Faulk , Sally McCrary, Loren Flemister, Claire Hubbard, Melissa Brannon, Gina Shep- ard, Mary Pat Findley, Beth Anderson, Shandry Shoemaker, Gina McNeal, Fredrick Johnson, Reed Connerat. SECOND ROW: Dan Worley, Kevin Williams, Dee King, Todd Wilson, Jeff Brown, Ken- neth Abele, Barry Lennon, Jeff Buffington, Ira Bershad, Chip Hamilton, Don Clark, Brett Lauter, Joel Parker, Phil Friedman. THIRD ROW: Mark Goodenough, Britt Smith, Jeff Billips, Scott Nichols, Mike Parham, Brian Brown, Jon Wright, John Cheeley, Don Mattocks, Bill Lyday, Don Dyches, David Joyner, Chris Smith. FOURTH ROW: Mark Jelinek, Henry Lyon, Mike Daves, Danny Eidson, Mike Ostergard, Chad Teague, Herb Ludwig, Tom Haeberle, Steve Lightfoot, Charlie Brock, Judd Ficklen, Chris Herman, David Pyron. FIFTH ROW: Troy Lanier, Chris Waddell, Mike Palmich, Billy Hubbard, Bill Fusselman, Mark Shore, Ross Stillwell, Wayne Hopper, Randy Russell, Todd Bitzer, Glenn Gryder, Jesse Owen, Richie Hames, Barry Fleming, Mike Hardin, Mark McNew, BACK ROW: Tucker Dorsey, Mike Henry, Ron Scott, Mike Bryan, Joel Nuermberger, Jeff Terry, Nat Ackerman, Scott Miller, Bret Garwood, Lock Curtis, Tom Gump, Mike Bershad, David Strickland, Randy Jennings, Mark Bradshaw, Eddie Spear, Billy Groves, Jeff Ashbaugh, Kevin McCarty, Stephen Fowler. 1 Picture Man i a ) -n a-. JP 1 HN i " WAB [ . tB " , 1 D La _ Picture Man ABOVE: Mike Parham looks on as Mike Kitchens gets a lift at ABOVE: A few brothers pose for a picture with Zeta at a Jungle social. Rendezvous. 370 371 P4U ' Kafafon Ptc The Georgia Alpha Chapter of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity completed another banner year on campus as well as in the community. Phi Psi excelled in leadership, scholastics, and charity. Georgia Alpha was honored nationally as the chap- ter best exemplifying the ritual of the fraternity. Phi Psi ' s held many leadership positions including pres- ident of the Interfraternity Council and Order of Omega. Also, several organizations are represented in the fraternity such as the Redcoat Band, PANDO- RA, The Red and Black, The Pegasus, and Greek Horesman. The fourth annual Phi Psi 500 was held during Fall. The week-long festivities included a banner contest and sorority bike race. The highlight of the week involved a group of brothers biking the Geor- gia-Florida game ball to the Gator Bowl in Jackson- ville. A delegation of brothers presented Florida head coach Galen Hall with the official game ball. All proceeds from the week of festivities benefitted the Fraternity ' s philanthropy, the National Arthristis Foundation. Phi Psi ' s also participated in a wide range of social activities. During the fall, events included Home- coming, the 10th Anniversary Chartening Banquet, Awaken the Dead Halloween party, and the Phi Psi Christmas Countdown. Winter quarter brought Founder ' s Day and Jacqueninst Rose Formal. The most anticipated event of the Spring was the Third Annual Dance of the Arabian Knights in which the house was turned into a gigantic Arabian tent. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi continued to pro- vide distinguished service to the university and to the community. Front Row: Leigh Leverett, Julie Ann Payne, Michelle Waschek, Carlene Adcock, Connie Taylor, Shelly Krieger, Tonia Fichner. Second Row: Nancy King, Theresa Huggett, Melissa Wall, Amy Hix, Becky Gilliam, Pam Sothen, Cathy Brown, Joyce Freedman, Third Row: Mike Crane, Alan Guerry, Randy Robinson, Philip Klinkenberg, Bill Prince, Richard Sheffield, Fourth Row: Mike Au- gustine, Ed Pinson, John Baird, Mike Waters, Steve Devinny, Fifth Row: Jim Conroy, Toby Grimes, Patrick Armstrong, Robert Midd- lemas. Back Row: Drew Dekle, Tim Mitchell, Greg Middlebrooks, Kevin Mew, Stacy Patterson, Talbott Thompson, Dan Alday, Charles Sides, Paul Willis Below: Members of Phi Kappa Psi gather out- side for a post-game toast to the Dawgs. RIGHT: Phi Psi and Phi Mu Put it in writing during their graffiti social. INSiH m ' ■ ' ' WY M™ ■ ■ yKpk l T _ ' " lw P v l l J» r J H J£31 ■KpI - ' I The Picture Ma 372 8 373 p U ' Kafflui 7 m Phi Kappa Tau is a national fraternity founded in 1906 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The Beta Xi chapter at the University of Geor- gia was chartered in 1946 and has initiated 573 men. Beta Xi has a current membership of sixty-five men. Phi Kappa Tau ' s involvement on campus is strong, and is getting stronger. In 1986, Phi Tau won the All-Campus Intramural Sports Crown. Their biggest sports are football, basketball, bowling, soc- cer, and softball. Phi Tau ' s biggest fund raiser is their annual Soap-M-Suds car wash, swimsuit com- petition, and band party. Through this day of party- ing, they raise money for their philanthropy, the national Heart Foundation. Last year they won their national ' s Most Improved Chapter award, the Max- well Award. Their goal for 1987 is to win their na- tional ' s award for Most Outstanding Chapter. Front row: Kevin Long, Mickey Myams, Brad Anderson, Robert Kusdia, John Walters, Tim Duff, Mark Henry, Jeff Friedlander, Carol Culbreath, Jeff Greissinger, Chip Kendrick, Carla Bus- diecker, John Skedgell, Tracy Hogan. Second row: Richard Rice, Jim Lomis, Per Meek, Tony Lewis, Jim Brown, Kelly Embry, Kevin White, Joe Adams, Billy Davis, Frank Gilmore. Third row: David Brim, Bill Athon, Craig Weitzel, Trent Butler, Glenn tlalliday, Eric McCurry, Mike Holloway, Sharon Payne, Anddam Wilhoit. Fourth row: David Deeg, Gaines Ward, Tom Talty, Doug Head, John Davenport, Ed Lagraize. Courtesy of Phi Kappa Tau The Picture Man RIGHT: Phi Tau ' s have a great time at all of their many socials each year. This is the MTV social. BELOW: Three Phi Tau ' s spend their time trying to entertain the rest of the brothers. The Picture Man ABOVE: Relaxing on a Sunday afternoon is just fine with these Phi Taus f% ' r P «=▼! Wr -_ W| v w yk IMl rat ' [ , W t am 374 375 P6c ' Kafrfia, 76ete, Phi Kappa Theta ' s Delta Rho Chapter was es- tablished in 1965 by members of the Catholic Student ' s Club. Today, Phi Kappa Theta is a non-denominational organization. This year Delta Rho Chapter received honors from the national fra- ternity for membership participation in outside cam- pus activities and was admitted as a member of Phi Kappa Theta ' s President ' s Club. Phi Kap won Greek Week (a week long competition among fraternities and sororities) in 1985 and 1986. Phi Kappa also stresses academics. This is obvious when one considers that they placed in the top ten fraternities for GPAs in the past three years. Notable alumni include President John F. Kenne- dy, Bob Hope, Ed McMahon, Coach Dan Devine, At- lanta Braves Announcer Ernie Johnson, and Georgia Head Football Coach Vince Dooley. Phi Kappa Theta ' s social calendar boasts a full schedule of parties, socials and other social events. Phi Kaps ' calendar includes the Pearl and Ruby Win- ter Formal, band parties, winter ski weekend, soror- ity socials, beach weekend, spring luau, and a week long celebration of St. Patrick ' s Day with the central theme of " Think Green, Think Decadence. " Philanthropic projects are held year round by Phi Kap. Phi Kappa Theta ' s " Mile of Pennies " is an event held in the Spring of each year. This year. 86,000 pennies were laid end to end in the Tate Center Plaza. Benefits went to the Easter Seals Foun- dation. They received a check for $1,000 as a result of the efforts of Phi Kappa Theta fraternity. Front Row: Laura Hood, Leslie Smith, Angel Warren, Becky Borek, LaRon Langdale, Beth Chastain, Allison Block, Michelle Young, Anna Walters, Carolyn DelGreco, Second Row: Kathy McClusker, Bill Caiaccio, Allen Grimsley, Mims Minis. Mike Stud- ley, Ken Morgan, Mack Massey, Jeff Smith, Donna Forehand, Third Row: Dee Morris, Matt Gansereit, Mark Jordan, Richard Steele, John Bandy, Scott Allen, Fourth Row: Alan Walters, Allen Mitchell, Alex Friedrich, Jeff Keller, Dennis Swearingen, James Bandy, Don Rees, Mark DeSandre, Fifth Row: Scott Shor, Pete Murphy, Mark Rountree, David Pearson, David Austin, John Bow- en, Steve Loggins, Rand Park, Back Row: Matt Mullis, Steve Gi- gantiello, Keith Harkelroad. John Gilliam. Ed Thomas, Jay Thompson, Ben flood, Ben Wilson. Picture Man Above: Brothers, Chuck Edwards and Scott Allen celebrate Christmas with joy and good tidings. Right: Phi Kap little sister celebrate the an- nual Consolidation Luau. Far right: Winter formal brings brothers and alumni together every Valentine Day. 376 Left: The Consolidation party, held each spring, celebrates the fraternity ' s national founding date. Below left: Brother, Clarke Senn, enjoys the company of little sisters. Below left: During the celebrity social with Delta Phi Epsilon, brothers Mike Smith and Robert Ellington are ready for action. Below: A halloween party brings out the true imagination of brothers. KJL J I The Picture Man 377 :et Pi K zfofi tepfa, IIKA Pi Kappa Alpha dominated in 1986 and 87. Better known as Pikes, the brothers of the Alpha Mu chapter returned to school fall quar- ter touting the coveted Harvey T. Newell Award of National excellence given to one of 1986 chapters. Pride flew freely year round as Pikes continued to uphold a winning reputation in intramurals, social life, and academics. Spring quarter 1986 brought Pike Peak. By filling the parking lot with sand, the Pike house was con- verted to a mini-beach where the brothers played volleyball and the guest enjoyed socializing. The temporary beach in the parking lot could not substi- tute the real feeling of sand between their toes, so the Pike traveled to St. George ' s Island for Dream- girl Beach weekend. A post-lude to Dreamgirl Ban- quet, ata which Debbie Lee of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority was named 1986-87 Dreamgirl. After a short summer the brothers were joined again for a fall quarter filled with heavy studing and a busy so- cial calendar. Pike held on Octoberfest weekend which was new and successful event. The Pikes would never miss the football outing of the year so they chartered a bus and went to Florida for the Georgia Florida game. And of course. Pikers held their famous midnight madnesses throughout the year. Winter quarter was just as busy as the rest with a philanthropic Christmas party for the under pri- viledged children of Athens. The annual formal, Epicurean Ball, was a lot of fun, as was the ski trip to North Carolina for brothers and their dates. Throughout the 79 years of existence on the UGA campus, the Pikes have kept positive mo- mentum in all aspects fraternity life. Front Row: (L to R) A. Weitz, S. Brooks, P. Thompson, P. Copses, C. Chaloult. C. Wilson, T. McCain, G. Snider, B. Bow- en, G. Plumides. B. Lusink. Second Row: D. Williamson, S. Smith, M. Beeler, K. Brabson, K. Hathcock, D. Sproat, D. Lee, M. Cash, L. Crowder, L. Sheehe, S. Lynd, A. Burdeshall, P. Crooks, B. Roland. Third Row: B. Dinkule, B. Bowie, A. Lusk, M. Patton, L. Down- ing, M. Bruno, M. Bork, G. Cinanci, S. Tobia, C. Brown, L. Bergen, M. Stinson, K. Santavicca, S. Loveless, S. Roper, D. Tolleson, V. Coley, L. Coles, H. Heller, K. Werntz. Fourth Row: J. Ryder, K. Smalley, T. Gilmore, C. Smith, K. McElreath, D. Fresk. B. Gregory, Jeff Wilham, J. Kitchens, C Hybarger. S. Patrick, P. Condon, C. Ogletree, D. McCloskey. Fifth Row: S. Reeder, K. Coombs, J. Padgett, D. Kirby, M. Burger, N. Jefferson, R. Conlin, J. Childress, W. Cole, N. Ash, J. Moreford. J. Redding, B. Bork, K. Keiser, B. Wilcox, C. Cau- dell, E. Ransom, G. Durden, T. Corish. Sixth Row: M. Wilford, C Craig, S. Morisey, M. Stewart, C Hall, W. Beaver, J. Elrod, D. Hill, D. Corbet, R. Sisson, J. Gentry, K. Buggay. A. Hill, J. Carter, B. Thomas, M. Patton, R. Harrell, W. Sadler, B. Edgar, T. Harmon, J. Cleveland, J. Thomas, M. Morehead, V. Felicetta. I Below: Debbie Sproat, Branch Sinkule, Deb- bie Lee, and Stacey Smith dance to The Old Below: Ro n Cocker and Dee Collins soak up Below: Brothers and pledges dress up to cel- Heidelburg Band at Octoberfest. the sun at Pike Dreamgirl Beach Weekend. ebrate Epicurean Ball fcteH Sjltlt Co- sp 378 Below: The finalists flash smiles during the Hawaiian Tropic com- petition sponsored by Pikes. Below Right: Cowboys, Indians, Raggedy Ann and Andy, and all their friends enjoy Pike costume party. Hi i J H ' " fl I M B 1 1 1 f J R 11 if .l I Hi lfe£ The Picture Man !BR}I mPktP ■HSRy ' ( vift 1 , H V H • JjlL Hj B • A F W± P J wf - v rf r nL fetaL ; •■» The Picture Man 379 Pc " Kz ia P6i Lambda Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi continued its tradition of excellence with another impres- sive year of achievements. Fall Quarter opened the year with a tremendously successful rush. Pi Kappa Phi pledged thirty-one young men, the largest Fall pledge class. Despite the fact that the Pi Kap house was being rebuilt and rush was held on the front lawn, the brothers pulled through with an exceptional pledge class. The social calendar of Pi Kappa Phi was kept very full this year. It included road trips to Alabama, Auburn, and Florida, and Homecoming with Delta Zeta. Fall Quarter ended with the annual brother pledge little sister Christmas Party. Winter Quarter was highlighted with the annual Rose Ball. At Rose Ball, the Pi Kap Sweetheart was presented along with the little sister court. The main event spring quarter was the traditional Viking Weekend. Rose Ball and Viking Weekend are highlighted by band parties and a banquet. Through the rebuilding of the Pi Kappa Phi house, participating in the philanthropy, P.U.S.H., and a tremendous rush, the Pi Kaps have proven that they intend to remain among the strongest fraternities on the University of Georgia campus. FIRST ROW: S. Mildeman, B. Carter, C. Foley, S. Greenwell. J. Cebulski, P. Brown. B. Dickson, C. Lockhart, B. Stowe, J. Regis- ter, M. Mechling, F. Thrower, W. Maze, S. Carson, D. Crumley, B. Mall, M. Morton, S. Brooks, C. Risher, SECOND ROW: D. For- quinen, F. Brewton, D. Learner, J. McVainey, B. Feeler, J. Qus, J. West, W. Crump, C Ray, R. Liggin, B. Lewis, E. Bledsoe, B. Lutz, J. Johnson, K. Henesey, J. Tyler, M. Morris, M. Valenti, J. Finnick, THIRD ROW: M. Briones, C Canfield. W. Lumpkin, S. Gammer, M. Berry, D. Learner, D. Brom, J. Connoly, K. Bray, B. Hewitt, T. Pearce, C. Ehrmann, K. Krenmeyer, G. Roberts, K. Brock, B. Boston, G. Tyler, B. Coones, BACK ROW: B. Hill, K. Dixon, M. Walshe, S. Fortier, B. Hood, C. Atkins, M. Parrott, J. Lane, J. Bond, T. Blackman, V. Vino, P. Keys, C. Cook, K. Kvicula, R. Bilger Left: Lisa Sardina, Scott Carson, Jim McVainey. and Beth McCarter seem to be en- joying the Phi Mu spring weekend. Lower left: Some of the brothers of Pi Kap ham it up during their beach weekend. nely Below: The Pi Kaps and their dates stop dancing long enough to take a picture at the Rose Ball. The Picture Man 381 Styma s4£fo£a SAE As usual, the Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon began the 1987 year with a wonderful rush. Tall quarter kept the new pledges and brothers busy. Pre-game brunches and night-time band parties were common throughout the football season. Alumni were often seen at these parties as well as during Doc Banks alumni weekend which brings all the SAE alumni " home " to UGA. Spring Quarter is always the busiest as well as the most fun, and this year was no exception. One of the biggest events of the spring is SAE ' s annual Magno- lia Ball and Beach Weekend. Another big event is the Showercap Apathy Party. This is a party given by the SAEs to the sorority with the lowest score during Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week. And, of course, spring quarter was a time for numerous band parties and Thursday night " Late Mights. " The Leukemia Foun- dation is SAE ' s philanthropy and once again the fraternity raised money by participating in a money drive. First row: John Apperson, Carter Sterchie, Drew Ferguson, Otis Jones, Mike Thurton, Second row: Bruce Wilson, Damn Hardin, Scroter Baker, Rod Cantrell, Bob Monk, Alex Sams, Ball Evans, Charlie Carter, Sam Holmes, R. Scott Taylor, Charlie Brennan, Richard Yancey. Pete Cotes, Steve Raines, Brad Fuson, Third row: Bill Shipped, Scoop McMabb, Mike ORelly, Doug Weston, Tommy Hopper, Willy Williamson, Sgt. Tobe Rorrh, Taylor Murray, Macky Weaver, Felton Jenkins, Hollis Houk, Steve Earle, Richard Swift, Fourth row: Byron Berry, Warren Edge, Lewis Baird, John Baker, Brian Houht, Taylor Camp, Westom Arnall, Ross Cheek, Doug Tumlin, Todd Watson, Todd Ford, Mick Jenkins, Will Peak, Onat Lea, Chris Hutcher, Walt Hayes, Billy Magreson, Lee Hollings- worth, Kurt Oelshig, Boo Ledbetter, Jay Cole, Steve Jones, Back row: Ed Watters, Will Carter, Barry Broome, Alvarez Jones, Marc Cooper, Alphonso Smith, Harlod Wyatt, Gene Rackey, Rob Mar- ret, Bobby Crittendon, Jay Andrews, Mark Murray. Jt= BELOW: Emmett Evans and Sam Holmes show off their new grown beards during Magnolia. RIGHT: Everyone dresses for the occasion when SAE begins their an- nual Magnolia Weekend in May. me Picture M ri The Picture Man 382 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 383 Si$ t 6i 2X Sigma Chi started off a new year at the Universi- ty of Georgia by participating in Homecoming with Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority. To add to their fall activities, the Sigma Chi ' s held the annual Melon Ball semi-formal party. Winter Quarter was highlighted by the Sweetheart Winter Formal. This weekend-long event found brothers and dates enjoying snow skiing, a formal dinner, and a band party. As it is every year, spring Quarter was the most fun-filled and biggest for the brothers. Derby week, the largest Greek event at the University, lasted sev- en nights and six days. Events during the week in- cluded sign day, Derby Hunt, and Derby Events. Pro- ceeds benefited the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Retarded. Shrimp and Beer, a spring rush weekend, included a Friday night party, followed by a Saturday after- noon of shrimp and beer, and a Saturday night band party. First Row: Joe Brasher, Jay Gratwick, Max Jones, Barry Mansell, Jamie Rod. Second Row: Chip Craze, Richard Geriner, Jimmy Allee, David Kramer, Andrew Lamprose, Todd Helton. Matt Whe- lan, George McGrath, Brian Smith. Third Row: J. P. Griffin, Kevin Halter, Keith Slade, Reggie Bradford, Billy Bond, David Kramer, Andrew DeWitt. Fourth Row: Andy Adamek, David Ansari, Kevin Windom, Michael Tropoo, Tom Ventulett, Bruce DeSloye, David Siegal, Cary Hams, Fred Hill, Mid Thorpe, Charlie Rood, Sean Lawless, Herb Womack, Alan Lockett, Mike Anderson. Fifth Row: Brian Sodel, Hynes Barnes, Harry Shapiro, Tim Strickland, Sam Stewart, Bill Bowers, John McGeachy. Back Row: Kevin Rudder, Mike Bailey, Mark Heimes, Ray Demott, John Bray, Randy Kassewitz, Todd Lee, Brett Bodamer, David Young, Jim Showfety, Neil Rosen, Bill Hughes, John Ray, Doug Elkins, Shay Sellers, Sam Stewart. Right: David Siegel and Jim Showlefty show Below: Jim and Tom party " punk " at the their style at the 50th Anniversary Derby Party. Theta Punk rock social. Right: Sigma Kappa liaisons are having a nice time during Derby Week. The Picture M llu- Cidure M.m • ft l Styna Tfa The brothers and little sisters of Sigma Nu ' s Mu chapter enjoyed a most properous year. Ex- cellence in academics, intramurals, and a close knit brotherhood contributed to their prosper- ity. While finishing with the sixth best overall fraterni- ty GPA last spring, the brothers also enjoyed the merits of campus wide runner-up in intramural foot- ball, a championship in the Governors League in basketball, and a trip to the state collegiate softball tournament in Atlanta. Twin brothers, Steven and Stuart Smith, won full scholarships to Vanderbilt Medical School. Steven also was awarded the Sigma Nu Scholar of the year award, which is given to the most outstanding Sig- ma Mu nationwide based on academics, campus in- volvement, and leadership abilities. Philanthropic events also play an intergral part in the fraternity. The Sigma Nu ' s and Phi Mu ' s held a leukemia fund-raiser that featured the band. The Icons. Among other activities, Sigma Nu participat- ed in a blood drive, a leaf rake, and a can food drive. In the spring, the brothers also provided friendly services for the Athens elderly. Woodstock invades Sigma Nu! The first annu- al woodstock weekend provided two days of entertainment for UGA. other social events in- cluded homecoming with Pi Beta Phi, and Almo Scout. front row: Stacey Schaefer, Kristen Mess. Mary Jane Brown, Paige Smith, Natalie Rogers, Leslie Sharp, Mike Malcolm, Haley Sharp, Jessica Simpson, Laurie Housworth, Stacy Stout, Ansley Smith. Second row: Richard Washington, David fagundes, Tom Greene. Chris Hunt, Merriman Cassels, Johnny Qeorgius, Stephanie Long- val, Cindy Gay. Third row: Alan Burns, Ken Morrison, Kibby Wagner. Tyler Talmadge. Scott Chappell. John Hamrick. Bill Pegg. David Green, Andrew Stith. Chris Bell. Rob Cason, Mick Byers, Bobby Hunt, John Hilgert, fourth row: Howard Bissell. Matt Stanaland. Pat Wilson, Jay Johnson, Noah Steed. Greg Rawlins, fifth row: Robert fowler. Jeff Hobbs, Paul Hurst, Andy Johnson, Mark Williamson, Nolan Clinard, Mark Harris, Herman Talmadge, Bobby Miller, Bob Dugan. Luther Lockwood, Jim Pettit. Sixth row: Kenny Covington, Scott Houston, Marc Pedro, Ted Meeker, Todd frizzelle, Tim Bow- ers, Charlie Hammond, Alexander Cochran, Phillip Sheffield, Reade Cody, Joe Sharp, Steve Humphrey. Greg Schulenburg, Jay Jacobs, Richard Williams. Will Parrish. Courtesy of Sigma Nu Above: Brother Kenny Covington and pledge Chris Hunt pose for the camera on the night of formal pledging. Right top: Brothers and little sisters clown around on Little sister night. Right bottom: John Williamson shows his stuff at a summer rush party. r 3Sae Courtesy of Sigma r. 386 387 _ _ y • - . • Styma f fil fr i£o4t Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Georgia Delta Chapter had another great year in 1986-87. As always, Sig Ep kicked-off the year before classes began with the " Couch Boys " lending a hand in sorority rush festivities. The annual Lou Rawls Party capped-off the fun-filled week. Other notable fall activities included a party- packed Homecoming Week with Phi Mu, the little sister Pre-dawn Kidnap, a Wine and Cheese Party, and the Christmas Party. Winter quarter brought the Cook Your Goose Party and the Winter Formal in Atlanta. The annual Queen of Hearts Week in the Spring highlighted the quarter along with the yearly exodus to Destin, Florida, for the annual Beach Weekend. This social calendar and the brotherhood at Sig- ma Phi Epsilon combine to make Sig Ep one of the top fraternities at the University of Georgia. First row: Kra Adair, Steve Rowland, Axex Ream. Second Row: Scott Dixon, Jim Hussey, Tony Tatum, Charles Carithers, Stuart Arnold, Kelly Oreen, Jeff Provence, Bobby Lanier, Javid Bagheri, Dave Perguson, Darren Jones, Jimmy Horan, Third row: Steve Collins, Richard Queen, Tom Rowsey, Steve Brown, Chris Sum- mers, Jimmy Lawler, John Adams. Wells Maddox, Biff Brown, Bob Hightower, Steve Crook, Verne Borders, Hunt Borwn, Bill Walker, Fourth row: Pat Templeton, Mike Gorin, John Tansey, Dale Co- pus, Don Hill, Jay Biles, Ward Howell, Derrick Oglive, Paul Coo- per, Howell Collens, John Makowski, Ric Kay, John Boles, Chris Eiberger, Jimmy Shipley, Pifth row: Mike Pield, Lorey Hooper, Don Scully, Mike Cutter, Chris Warren, Kenny Baniss, Brent Vick- nair, Pat Jones, Bryan Greene, Rutledge Capers, Guy Victor, Kip Wynne, Back row: David Abemathy, Tim O ' Meara, Todd Sweat, Robbie Shilliday, Max Muse, Roy Ludwig, Chris Weeks, Chris KaJlock, Mike Martin, Steve Wall, Trent Bramblett, Jim Rush- worth, Skip Smith, Robert Johnston, Peter Hansen, Chris Maxim, Ricky Pavor, Pete Carlson, Charles Wright. 388 Sigma Phi Epsilon ! ' ,- The Picture Man The Picture Man The Picture Man Above: Dave Ferguson, Kra Adair, and Chris Eiberger mug for the camera at the Theta so- cial. Far left: Sig Eps know how to party, especial- ly on formal occasions. Left: John Haisley. Jim Rushworth and Jimmy Horan share brotherhood at Queen of Hearts. The Picture Man Sigma Phi Espilon 389 W X fofia SfotiCott Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity is well known throughout the campus as well as for their many services to the community as well as for their active social life. As winner of the Dean Tate Community Service Award, TKE has gained respect and recognition by the citizens of Athens because of the assistance lent to such causes as the March of Dimes, Scottish Rite Children ' s Hospital, the Leuke- mia Society, and the Red Cross. TKE, notorious for their active social calendar, enjoys a diversified so- cial life including sorority socials, band parties, the Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, Friday night parties at the house, a Beach Weekend in Nay, and the annual Red Carnation Banquet. In general, the members of Tau Kappa Epsilon enjoy spending their time with the Athens communi- ty as well as with fellow students and fraternity brothers. First Row: Danielle Rutler, Julia Link, Melinda Dorris, Kathy Jersawitz, Barbara Volpe, Lisa Mallard. Jennifer Fassfield, Karen Sawyer, Leigh Ann Carlton, Brenda Danner, Jill Swartz, Melissa Paige, Dottie Turner, Lori Cole, Second Row: Chris Martin, Mark Shamblin, Cu Barfield, Alan Christian, Riley fields. Beau Guille- spie, David Craig, Jimmy Burns, Kelly Bouchillon, Craig Edgarly, Kevin Houseman, Hank Houser, Steve Erwin, Scott Smith, Patrick Phillips, Third Row: Patrick Kenetlick, Kevin Mau, Corey Bradley, Mario Degani, Doug Hundley, Brad Jones. Jeff Doran, Kevin Reg- ister, Paul Collar, Jon Burton, fourth Row: Jimi Taylor, John Toronto, Dennis Schulz, Ken Haliburton. Mike Karlin. Jason Lee, Ricky Locicero, Jackson Sherrill, Brian Hall, Mike McAfferty, Grant Dorris, Back Row: Patrick Leatherwood, Robert Young, Lee Edmond, Keith Nations, Mike Layne, Scott Brown, Dave Bagley, Rick Conte, Wendell McMurrian, James Mancure, Spencer Boggs, Clay Hovater, Clay Lamb Courtesy of Tau Kappa Epsilon Above: The brothers of TKE enjoy a warm spring day on the front porch. 390 Above: Lee Edmond gets a base hit to help put TKE into a second place Softball victory last spring. f ' p Above: Keith Nations and Dennis Schultz are ready to go swimming in Above: TKE little sisters remain close at annual beach weekend at the pool that was dug during outlaw weekend. Hilton Head 391 u fr 74e C Established in 1856 at Norwick University, Theta Chi fraternity has 163 active chapters through- out the nation. Theta Chi has always been proud of its rich heritage. The Delta Beta chapter, founded in 1949, continued its tradition of excellence throughout the academic year 1986-1987. Carried by the momentum of placing first in the 1986 " Greek Week, " Delta Beta Chapter had its most successful fall rush in history. Theta Chi paired with Delta Phi Epsilon to win the 1986 Homecoming Superdance and the Muscular Dystrophy drive competition. During the fall, Theta Chis enriched their social activities with Late Nights, socials, New Pledge Blowout, Homecoming, and the ghoulish Halloween party. Brothers and pledges also took time out throughout the quarter to travel to Plorida, Auburn, the Carolinas, and all areas in between. Winter quarter was festive at the Theta Chi house. After numerous band parties and socials, brothers handed north to the slopes for Ski Weekend. Mid-quar- ter, Theta Chi hosted a first aid clinic in conjunction with UGA sororities and the American Red Cross. Win- ter also contained the unforgetable journey by train to Mardi Gras. Delta Betas, along with Theta Chis from nine other Southern Universities, traveled to Auburn University for the regional chapter conference, Rebel Reunion. Spring at Theta Chi was truly an exciting experi- ence. Beach weekend, socials, band parties, Brother ' s Retreat, crush parties, and the Red Car- nation Ball kept the quarter moving at a fast pace. Sandblast, th e annual spring bash, included a so- rority beach volleyball tournament to benefit charity. The year concluded with the traditional champagne party given by the little sisters. Front Row: Mike Palocsik, Mike Marshbanks, Shannon Clarke, Jim Teas, Lee Earhart, Mike Rutledge, Gus Velez, Sec- ond Row: John Stevens, Ken Pack, Tom Carnegie, Pat O ' Neal, Henry Bell, Chip Morgan, Alan Gruber, Dave Pfent, Third Row: Ray Marine, Chip Dickerson, Tim Windom. Prank Axelrod, Carl Pree, Richard Meaders, Andy Niegler, Jay Lambert, Dean An- derson, Pourth Row: Trey Kirven, Darryl Siemer, Dave Ander- son, George Holland, Tim Tintle, Mike Nutting, Fifth Row: Mark Fore, Richard Abt, Tom Sawyer, Billy Touchberry, Darren Mitchell, Kip Bissell. Mel Shuttle, Dave Johnston, Back Row: Blake Boston, Charles Faust, Armistead Whitney, Adam Soko- loff, Kevin Curtin Below: Theta Chis enjoy a party with their crushes. Above: Brothers Palossik, Gruber, and Free celebrate Halloween at a social. The Picture Man 392 (f Siym z 7au fa mm ' Sigma Tau Gamma is one of the new and rising fraternities at UGA. After only three years as an organization, Sigma Tau Gamma has be- come a familiar name on campus. Because Sigma Tau Gamma started off as a small organization, the members received a unique opportunity to experi- ence the closeness that fraternity brothers are meant to share. The recent acceptance into the IFC has been a major victory for the brothers of Sigma Tau. With the coming of fall, the brothers celebrate the annual Dead Celebrity Party. In the winter, the fraternity heads north for retreats devised to increase motiva- tion and unity within the organization. During the spring, everybody on campus was invited to cele- brate Sig Tau ' s Annual Renegade Weekend. The Sig- ma Tau ' s participated on the philanthropic level as well. Every year the brothers enjoy working with the Special Olympics and dedicating their time to the students and community of Athens. Front Row: Scott Mattews, Scott Lovell, Cosby Woodruff, Brian Davis, Kenny Leverett, Second Row: Clayton Whitehead, Donna Rogers, Beth Chastain, Michael Sturniolo, Wayne Grannis, Mi- chael McDaniel, Steve Johnston, Back Row: John White, Dean Rhoades, Chuck Davis, Bill Roth, Amy Shaw, Andy St. Clair, Dave Turner, Leslie Buck, Tracy Norman. Below: Sigma Kappa and Sigma Tau Gamma celebrate in fantasy Island at their Spring social. Below: Clayton Whitehead, Carrie Filaski. and Scott Matthews knock em dead at Sigma Tau Gammas White Rose Formal. lamn Nil The Picture Man The Picture Man 394 1 Right: Mike Heard, brother, greets the pleasure of a photograph with Marvin Millsap of his Alpha class at National Convention. 395 Mary Lynn Terry graduated in 1986 but her contributions to the University of Georgia will remain in the minds of students and faculty for a long time. Mary Lynn ma- jored in Management Science and is currently working as a systems engi- neer for Electronic Data Systems in Montgomery, Alabama. While at the University, Mary Lynn held many leadership positions. Some of her major responsibilities included be- ing an Orientation Leader, participat- ing in Student Judiciary, heading the entire Greek Week, and staying active in the Leadership Resource Team. riot only was Mary Lynn responsible, but also very respected. She was tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. Miss Terry was chosen Homecoming Queen her senior year after being sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity where she was a little sister. Fiji was not the only greek organi- zation with which she associated. Mary Lynn supported her greek let- ters. Delta Delta Delta, by acting as the chairman of the Public Relations committee. Above all, Mary Lynn was commit- ted to her scholastic achievements. She was president of the Honors Pro- gram and secretary of Palladia, a greek women ' s honorary organiza- tion. iAlito ' W0 Mary Lynn a truly dedicated leader. 396 Miss Greek Week %k AU bee c tyteeA I J otorious for his undying devot- 1 1 ing to the betterment of all X X things concerning him and his surroundings, Stephen Smith was the only one rightly deserving of his acquired title last year during Greek Week. Stephen ' s outward appear- ance speaks for itself. Mis inward self was exposed when he said " Even though I do love what I ' m doing here at Vanderbilt, and even though it is a great school, there is still, in my mind, no greater place on earth to gain an education and a firm grasp on life than the University of Geor- gia. ' ' Stephen exemplified his opin- ions while he was at the University by being active campus-wide. He was chosen to be a member of Secret Gridiron Society and Greek Horse- men. He continued to his fraternity, Sigma Nu, by serving as social chair- man one year as well as through aca- demics by receiving the National Scholar of the Year Award. Relaxation was never on Stephen ' s mind. He played rugby for UGA dur- ing his spare time. Other honoraries that Stephen listed were Blue Key, Zodiac Order of Omega, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicrom Delta Kappa, Mor- tar Board, and Sphinx, Quite an im- pressive list. Obviously, Stephen was the right man to be chosen for Mr. Greek Week. Let it be known that Ste- phen did not stop at graduation. He is presently enrolled in the Vander- built School of Medicine, and was chosen for the Justin Potter Medical Scholarship. Remarkably, he still has time to continue his rugby career at Vandy. Left: Stephen always enjoys sharing special moments with friends. Mr. Greek Week 397 Below: Delta Zeta is new and excitingl These Above: Delta Zeta pledges get closer during pledges show their spirit. Colonization. _ , . Below: Paige Stone and her date enjoy the Below: Andrea Zimpano, Christine Benlla, Cnristmas spirit at the crush Party. and Deenan Sims were nominated to be Pike Calendar Girls. T r presen year. T service ities, Durii held h] screeni Die Hi Pauldi icanci year. The: Sigma as the winter 398 Corn, elfy m pwy he members of the Zeta Psi chapter of Delta Sig- M. ma Theta made their presence known on campus this year. The sisters kept busy with service projects and social activ- ities. During the year the Deltas held hypertension and diabetes screenings and also sponsored the Miss Black UGA Pageant. Delta services included teach- ing yarn work to children at the Pauldo Community Center, leading a book drive in the Spring and sponsoring of an Af- rican child, Robert for the entire year. The social calendar for Delta Sigma Theta was almost as full as the service calendar. During winter quarter a Pounder ' s Day program was held. The Spring quarter was highlighted by May Week, Red Velvet Ball and a ban- quet. The delta had a very success- ful year and will continue to up- hold the chapters ' prominent name. Front Row: Lisa Goodin, Sherry Nich- ols, Janice Seagraves, Kimberly John- son, Sharnell Wise, Sheryl Merritt; Sec- ond Row: Kimberly Ward, Sonya Williams, Katrina Mathis, Stacia Middle- ton, Leslie McBee; Back row: Bridgette Williams, Valerie Primus, Marsha Jones, Belinda Battle, Lisa Rivers, Esther Rich- ards. Below: Deltas at the university of Georgia are serious about supporting their Philanthro- py- " " Courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta 399 Below: Aaron Campbell is a perfect example of a Kappa Alpha Psi pledge. Kappa Alpha Psi originated, in part, due to the ubiquitous racism present in the 1900s. Ten young black men possessed an unmitigated desire to unite and to achieve, at Indiana University. All ten men have passed, but their dreams live on. Their dreams, most notably, dwell in the halls of the University of Geor- gia — a school which has yet to com- pletely smoke the peace pipe with segregation, black achievers, and re- ality. The Zeta lota chapter of Kappa Al- pha Psi resides at the predominately white University of Georgia, but the fact that predudices (albeit some hid- den) are still present at the University has not been an obstacle for the men of Kappa Alpha Psi: they still excelll Kappa Alpha Psi has managed to visit nursing homes, and children ' s hospitals, in addition to raising mon- ey for illnesses such as Multiple Scle- rosis. They have held events for chil- dren at East Athens Community Center. Members Pictured: Tyrone Gonder, Chris Williams, Michael Kennedy, Albert Stokes Brett Collier, Ronnie Witcher, Alnzo Woods Anthony Towers, Ken Jackson, Herbert Har riott, Garbiell Morris, William Collins, Eric M Robinson, Anthony Tucker, Jonathon Wil liams, Brian Williams, Andre Mackey, Kellette Isom, Clay Smith, Anthony Tucker; 400 i lb Mood £hiftb Spring quarter is certainly no ex- ception to all the others at the University of Georgia. ROAD- TRIP! Everyone roadtrips to some place. Spring is the most active time for roadtrips because it offers a wide array of locations to visit. The beach is the most popular site, for spring quarter is the time when most frater- nities hold their annual beach week- ends. Choices of destinations range from the Keys to Myrtle Beach. Other sits are decided by those ever-going roadtrippers. Some popular places to visit are Stone Mountain; Helen, GA; the Bahamas; and countries abroad. Roadtrips are a lot of fun and can be educational at times. Try it, you ' ll like it. „, Left: Theta Chi road tripped with their dates to pnjoy a romantic day at Stone Mountain. bij.bny l.-JHelh-o Road Trips 401 xd c ww 0wt 3¥ie 402 Closing r ' ;34w (QieeA Sfty e Left: Sigma Chi Derby brings out the little Below: Kappa Alpha Theta got a surprize vis- jirl and boy in all of us. it from Mickey and Minnie mouse and friends. Greeks always end the school year in style. During spring quarter, greek life is in an up roar. Each greek chapter has a calen- dar full of festivities ranging from so- cial parties to road trips. Several chapters on campus convert their houses into typ ical dreams for one night. Most fraternities bring the beaches to Athens by filling their yards with sand and using decorative decor. If you ' re ever in the mood for a good party, check with any greek or- ganization, they know where the hap- pening are. SP itina web tztcA 3 t 404 Closing Left: These brothers of Kappa Alpha Fsi take Below: Phi Kappa Theta really know how to ime out from studying to engage in some turn an ordinary day into an evening of Hawai- pring sports. ian decitement. After a long winter of cold weath- er, greeks at the University of Georgia tend to expand their creative imaginations. Phi Kappa Theta always has it annual consolida- tion party. Sigma Chi Derby is an event that is shared by all greeks. Kappa Alpha Psi has its annual toga party that attracts greeks from all over. Phi Kappa Psi has recently started an annual arabian nights par- ty where they transform the entire fraternity house into a arabian tent. There are other spring quarter festivi- ties including Sigma Phi Eplison ' s Queen of Hearts and other philan- thropic related events. Social life among the greeks is highlighted more spring quarter than any other. ABOVE: Kappa Delta ' s fooling around be- fore events for Sigma Chi Olympic begins. Left: Sigma Delta Theta, need she say more. Closing 405 Classifications 406 4? T he first edition of the Pandora, published in 1886, lists the names of the University ' s 187 students for that year. There were 50 seniors, 42 juniors, 64 sophomores, and 31 freshmen. All of the students were from the South, if not Georgia — the farthest being from West Point, Mississippi. There were no women or black students; and no foreign students. Incidentally, in the early days, there were no student pictures — only names, greek affiliations, and hometowns were listed. How things have changed! For the fall quarter of 1986, the registrar ' s office recorded an enrollment of 4600 seniors, 3897 ju- niors, 4583 sophomores, 4861 freshmen, and 4586 grad- uate students. Students came to UGA from all over the United States and even from all over the world. Today, their smiling faces can be found in the next few pages along with candids and feature stories of interest to stu- dents . . . Mike Augustine Editor Larissa Stanford Assistant Shoot Yourself pp. 408-419 Seniors pp. 420-451 Juniors pp. 452-459 Sophomores pp. 460-467 Freshmen pp. 468-475 Graduates pp. 476-477 LEFT: Jackie Hall (ft.). Samantha McGowan (Fr.). Mary Thornberry (Soph), and Maria Schmuckler (Fr.) de — someone you can Ic ... . -m Margaret Pierce " w ii. Above: Mike Powell and Bruce Thomas make a Ree Haney and Denise Dewey sandwich. Above: Kenneth Morris and Jeff Martin are ' Lookin ' for the babes. " very fall quarter when the University Community is busying itself with Home- coming preparations and mid- term exams. Shoot Yourself gives students an opportunity to take a brief break by letting imaginations run wild with a burst of craziness that passes as quickly as the click of a camera shutter. Many students partici- pate with spontaneity, while oth- ers go to great lengths to bring props and to wear costumes; ei- ther way. Shoot Yourself gives everyone a quick means of self- expression. As the next few pages indicate, the students at the University of Georgia have an abundance of imagination, and are certainly not afraid to let it show. if Above: Bruce Wotring makes a proposal only to have Elana Singer complain " I can ' t hear you. " . 408 Shoot Yourself Above: Francoise Tyler gives Sandra Hill flight lessons. Above: Marcie Emst expresses surprise upon learning that her husband, Mike, is actu- ally a vampire. .y ■ ? portunities, and the — Cathy Mayson, S 26,000 sexy male legs! — Kathy Krone, Sophomore UGA allows an individual to se themselves, find them- or find out that they ' re e person they thought mselves to be. — Anonymous My dad is an alumnus; I grew with the university. Brian Sims, Sophomore UGA because of the great life. Chris Almy, Sophomore ot Yourself i Itring! summarizfi Above: Bruce Thomas and JacK Wilson cre- jjtncnson ' soitliiist ate their own perspective while " hangin ' around at Tate. " Above: Oonna Moye and Michael Kennedy " w their class by getting all dressed up for oot Yourself. ' ' Left: Gator-haters Amy Haywood and Ardoyno raise money for the Athens Teei ter. Right: " This strange, green rubber person ust came up and started talking to me . . . onest! " says Allison Moore. Above: The futures of Susan Moody, Bruce Thomas, and Liz Cook are so bright they gotta wear shades. Above: William Tang warns the photogra- pher that he better focus properly ... or else! Right: Paige Daniel, Elizabeth Sharpley, and Stacy Steinhauer prove that a friend is some- one you can lean on. WHAT IS YOUR PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE? Dookey occurs. — Rob nelson, Sophomore It ' s all on the poop-sheet, and stay off the booze. — F.n. Boney, Faculty Obstacles are what you see when you take your eyes off the goal. — Jeanne Bertoli, Freshman The gold of friendship is a magical thing. The more we spend it on each other, the rich- er we become. — Michelle Strickland, Fresh- man That which does not kill us makes us stronger. — Chris Logan, Freshman Gather thee rose buds while ye may. — Dan Thurmon, Freshman 412 shoot Yourself •swd wd tody Wei • .— ' undialM- Above: Ryan Carter, Valerie Boelkins, and Craig Wilson summarize their feelings toward Florida. Above: Student Activities employees Phillis Thomas and Iva Eden live out their fantasies on Halloween Day. Above: A view from the other end. (Frank Lake, John Strauss, and Teddy Pacheco). Right: Lea McLees and Selena Stanley are stepping up in the world. Shoot Yourself 413 Above: rather and son Jerry Fields, class of Above: Sharon Freeman, class of ' 81, exem- Above: John P. Bond, class of 36, makes a 51, and Ronnie Fields, class of ' 82, are perfect plifles the spirit of a true Georgia fan. return visit to campus to watch the Dawqs bat- examples of Georgia family tradition. tie the Spiders Will; — - Shoot Yourself 36. si : Above: Phi Kappa Thetas and their dates get IckK tk Gewgia-RkhB psyched before heading to the stadium. 0 How would you describe Geor- gia ' s spirit in one word? " Obnoxious. " — Sharon Pearce, Sophomore " Wooflll " — Chris Almy, Freshman " Invigorating. " — Jamie Postma, Sophomore " Tun. " — G retch en Wunderlich, Sophomore " Football. " — Scott Barber, Sophomore " Intoxicating. " — Jeff Kent, Sophomore " Captivating. " — Kevin Walker, Sophomore " Exciting. " — Crista Carreil, Sophomore Supercalafragilistic. " — Chris Walden, Sophomore " Animalistic. " — Brevard Frazure, Sophomore UGA students in their homecoming finery pre- pare to party down between the hedges. Above: The Bud Man makes a lightning-! quick stop for " Shoot Yourself and is offi again in a flash. Left: Tracy Collins, Cindy Schoenbom, Do- reen Sheehan and Angel Smith show their en- thusiasm for Delta Zcta. 416 shoot Yourself Above: " Since 1906 and still leading the way — the Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha. " (Lewis Alston, Melvin Means, and Richard Bed- good). Above: Referring to accounting, Margaret Fierce and Michelle Niethammer say, " this campus isn ' t big enough for the three of us I " Shoot Yourself 417 ■•■ V? , - i II endy Hill Above: Gary Usina takes Gumby hostage on the Tate Center Plaza. Above: Barry Teffeteller, the " Surfin ' Goril- la, ' ' hangs ten on the plaza on his way to class. 4 18 Shoot Yourself Above: Audrey Cochran takes out her frus- arjon from school on Phil Scroggs. Above: " At your service, my lady. - ' (Aaron Campbell, Marvin Davis, and Cecilia Howard.) It ' s not how much we have, but how much we enjoy what we have. — Kari Brown, Sophomore If you can remember what you did over the weekend, it could not have been too much fun. — Stan Couch, Senior I ain ' t crazy about nothin ' but women, money, and booze. — Stan Couch, Senior Upon the planes of hesitation, bleached the bones of countless millions who, on the threshold of victory, sat down to wait, and waiting they died. — Casey Dudick, Junior Memories will always live in Lipscomb Hall. — Chris Blalock, Junior — Smith Mitchell, Senior Shoot Yourself 419 I The Class of ' 86 has been a noted one throughout its entire College course. Away back in the days of ' 82, when we were Freshmen, we gained a reputation which has stuck to us and increased with each succeed- ing year. Our class has always been a large one. As Sophomores we numbered over 75, and as Se- niors we will graduate (deo volen- te) with 48 men, the largest class but one that has ever gone forth from the University. Although we stand so well in numbers, we likewise rank high in quality. Although our class stand- ing is high, we are not all of us hard students, as witness the fol- lowing: One of the faculty re- marked in the presence of the en- tire class that we were a very brainy, but exceedingly high spirit- ed class, ' and another said ' he had never yet had a class that could make so much noise to the square inch since he had been connected with the University. ' All of which is a specimen of how ' others see us. ' 1 know that I but re-echo the sen- timents of every member of the class when 1 say that our stay here has been both profitable and pleasant. But, alas! time flies and changes come to all, and we must soon scatter to the four corners of the world. And here this history must stop, but the future history of the Class of 1886 will be writ on the pages of time and in the record of our common country. " Con- densed from " History of Class of ' 86. " Pandora 1886 by Sanders McDaniel, Historian, Class of 1886. BELOW: As the historian of the Senior class wrote in the first Pandora, Mike Heard, Jimbo Chin, Judy Finkle, Carla Garvin, Mike Hannan, Kim Goulette, Jeff Hanson, Tracy Johnson, and Ed Comely will also soon " scatter to the four corners of the world. " 1 E 420 Seniors ««% " Con- 1 ' ■- ' ■: Class of " V Sanders «Mi, Class of I ' - ' • i " •: Senior ' • " » - ■ iKeBeml, i««ajcflhw ( |,TB C y - ' ■ -..,: jisosm ■ ■■ Htfthewti " John Abram, Lithonia, Risk Management Mark Ackaway, Dunwoody, Computer Sc. Diane Adams. Atlanta, Advertising Janet Adams, Marshall. n.C, Pharmacy Sandra Adams, riorcross. Telecomm. Arts Mary Ann Adriano, Aiken. S.C., Psychology Suzanne Agner, Athens. Pharmacy Joann Akhvos, Blue Ridge, Psychology Jill Allagood, Baxley, Accounting Marsha Allen. Athens, Real Estate Greg Alley, Tyrone, Business Mgnmt. Heidi Allgood, Oxford, Pharmacy Ken Allgood, Athens, Political Science Michael Althoff, Roswell, Criminal Justice Kathleen Alvadj, Stone Mountain, Speech Comm. lido Alves, Cape Verde, Ag. Eng. Todd Anders, Marietta, Telecomm. Arts Alison Anderson, Alexandria, Va., MIS Michael Anderson, Statesboro, Agricultural Ec. William Anderson, Jr., Marietta, Public Relations Kim Andrews, Fayetteville, Speech Comm. Melinda Andrews. Chamblee. Accounting Anita Ansley, Doraville. Marketing Jorge Antona. Athens. Finance Cynthia Applegate, Plainsboro. H.J., Accounting Ginger Armistead, Clarkston, MIS Angela Arnold, Lilbum, Radio I T.V.I Film Prod. Evelyn Arwood, Pelham, Art History Courtney Askew, Savannah, Marketing Carol Askren, Atlanta, Graphic Design Tracy Atcheson, Marietta, Political Science Michelle Austin, Warner Robins, Public Rel. Jackie Auwarter. Atlanta. Computer Science Jimmie Baggett, Athens. Management Beth Bailey, Dunwoody, Marketing Ten Bailey, Atlanta, Exer. and Sports Sc. John Baird, Atlanta, Speech Comm. Katherine Baird, Wolcott. CT. MIS Pamela Baker, Rome, Graphic Design Larreda Ball, Atlanta Arthur Ballard, Atlanta, Economics Renee Barnes, Savannah, Accounting Seniors 421 Carol Barone. Marietta, Public Relations Sidney Ban, Cuthbert, Zoology Holly Bartlett, Flowery Branch, Soc. Sc. Rhonda Barton, Watkinsville, Sc. Ed. Lori Bass, Marietta, MIS Clayton Beard, Athens, Microbiology Scott Beasley, Marietta, Ag. Ec. Susan Becorest, Tybee Island, news-Editorial Karen Bell. Moreland, Early Childhood. Ed. Marilyn Benator, Atlanta, Public Relations John Benca, Athens, Physics Lindsay Bennett, Flintstone, Bus. Ed. Lisa Bennett. Clemson, S.C., Art Interior Design Lisa Bennett, Warner Robins, Pre Vet Bio. Alan Benson, Athens, Marketing Ronda Benson, Cumming, Health Ed. Allison Berkely, Dunwoody, Biology Morris Bernstein, Athens, Psychology Debra Billue, Marietta, Zoology Susan Bischoff, Chapel Hill, PIC. Bus. Dawn Bixler, Grafton, VA, Journalism Andrea Blakely, Athens, Consumer Ec. Kathryn Blakeman, Conyers, ABJ Joseph Blakey, Washington, Economics Matthew Blankenship, Athens, Zoology Mark Bledsoe, Duluth, Marketing Thomas Block, Hew Orleans, La., English Jennifer Bloom, Savannah, Accounting Marlene Bloom, Watkinsville, Early Childhood Cynthia Boatman, Roswell, Accounting Martha Bodiford Winder, Early Childhood Ed. Valerie Boelkins, Conyers, Marketing Arlevia Bohannon, Acworth. MIS William Bohlke, Jacksonville, FL, Microbiology Michael Boisclair, Athens, Art Minako Boles, Rossville, Telecommunications Li f M I Kim Bonner, Decatur, Mathematics Fatty Bonner, Decatur, Speech Comm. Steven Boone, Warner Robins, Risk Mgnmt. Kimberly Bowdry, Juliette, Economics John Bowen, Smyrna, Publication Mgnmt. Janice Bower, Atlanta, Early Childhood Ed. Anne Bowling, Waycross, Fashion Mdse. J. Scott Bradford, tluntersville, N.C., Horticulture Tonya Branch, Baxley, Management Science Tara Bray, Fitzgerald, Early Childhood Ed. Forrest Brewton, Monroe, RMI Janice Briscoe, Covington, Home Ec. Ed. Elizabeth Britt, Snellville, English William Britt, Stone Mountain, Economics Nina Bronh, Clemson, S.C., Marketing Kevin Brooks, Albany, Management Mark Brooks, Dun woody. Geology Leslie Brosnan, Longwood, Fla., Accounting Amanda Brown, Marietta, RMI Brian Brown, Atlanta, Accounting Carmen Brown, Lenox, Plant Pathology James F. Brown, Boca Raton, Ft., Economics Kevin Brown, Commerce, Animal Science Melanie Brown, Greenville, SC, Public Relations ja Sylvia Brown, Athens, Home Eel Art Valerie Brown, Tampa, Fl., Fashion Mdse. Elizabeth Browne, Atlanta, Marketing Finance Mindy Bruner, Atlanta, Finance Donna Brunton, Evans, Accounting Mary Bryan, Ft. Pierce, Fl., Psychology Jennifer Bunn, Stockbridge, Sp. Comm. Carl Burger, Gainesville. Comp. Sc. J. Paige Burns, Ordinary, Va., Comm. Dawn Burton, Vienna, Home Economics Peggy Burton, Atlanta, Sp. Comm. Monica Bush, Brunswick, Marketing Seniors 423 Robin Dusha, Watkinsville, Magazines Nicholas Byers. Dallas, Marketing Lynn Camp. Athens, Business Charles Campbell, tlinesville, MIS Elizabeth Campos- Askew, Athens, Interior Design Chip Caray, Atlanta, Broadcast hews Klaudia Cardoza, Tucker, Psychology Julie Carmichael, Douglasville, Public Relations Hope Carney, rt. Valley, MIS Carol Can, Fayette, Art nancy Carroll, Education Anna Carros, Doraville, Public relations Among the numerous toils and tribulations shared by UGA freshmen, coping with stress ranks high on this long list. Imagine suddenly entering the realms of a deep, dark forest — the UGA campus — and becoming totally bewildered. Desperately, the freshman approached a tall, blond senior who appears to be more rational than her peers. Mow a veteran of the UGA campus as well as a victim of four or more incredible years of stress, the se- nior immediately recognizes this new visitor as her remaining senses process the question asked, " How do I get to the Tate Center? " The freshman during the entire encounter struggles to maintain a suave air — hoping to hide her anxieties for deep inside she is like Mt. Everest on the verge of explod- ing. With her new directions — those of catching a Family Hous- ing bus — she set out in search of this wondrous place. The senior meanwhile chuckles silently in complete satisfaction. She reminisces about the old days when she too was a mere fresh- man, the prime target for stressed out seniors. Her smile slowly fades as she runs through the schedule for the upcoming week . . . — Francoise Tyler ABOVE: All students must cope with stress. Charlotte Dunn (Fr) and Heather Christie Mar- key (Sen) demonstrate their own personal styles. Ml: lo | sofsenioi Christopher Carter, Albany, Sociology Bridget Casey, Vestavia Hills, Al., Accounting liellie Casey, Marietta, Criminal Justice Robert Cason, Marietta, General Business Stacey Caudill. Lilburn. Psychology Jennifer Cavitt, Marietta, Consumer Ed. Home Man. Cheryl Ceto, Atlanta. Elementary Education Camilla Chance, Athens, Microbiology David Childers, Cordele, Economics Kim Childers. Roswell, Marketing Jennifer Childs, Warner Robins, Pharmacy Micheal Chrobet, Garden City, H.Y., Landscape Arch. 424 seniors u M Joseph Cieri, Pittsburgh, riY. Broadcast news Michael Clanton, Athens, Zoology Dennis Clark, Griffin, English Education Starr Clark, Nillen. Pharmacy Timothy Clark, Lilburn, Computer Science Craig Claxton, Augusta, Economics Richard Clay, Athens, tlealth PE Jacquanna Cleveland, Atlanta, Advertising Glenn Cloud, Conyers, Marketing Bob Clyburn, Marietta, MIS Daniel Coburn, Athens, Art Science Kathleen Coffin, Collier Heights, Va., Dra wing Painting v- »- ( -ry ABOVE: for seniors like Bill Compton. tress from anticipated job interviews brings in an entirely new perspective. RIGHT: To others like Fat Kane (Sr.), the tains of senioritis are just another fact of life. V Mack Cohen, Atlanta, MIS Stacy Cohen, Richardson, Tx., Marketing Martha Cole. Dun woody. Speech Communications Terry Cole. Elberton, news Editorial David Coleman, Duluth, Finance William Collier, Snellville Andrea Collins, Woodville, General Business Laura Collins, Snellville, Accounting Matthew Collins, Riverdale, Marketing Mark Collman, Augusta, Finance Kelly Conboy, Atlanta, Psychology Spanish Jason Cook, Marietta, Telecommunications Seniors 425 Jack Cooney, Atlanta. Political Science Kenton Coppage, Valdosta, Political Science Brad Cornelius, Cartersville. Ag. Economics Edward Comely, Clermont, PL.. Pol. Science Sandra Cony, Loganville, Finance Julie Cotton, norcross. Fash. Merchandising M m m m ± MmU Stanley Couch, Albany. Marketing Scott R. Coulter, Athens. Animal Science Howard Courney, Athens. Social Work John Cox, Dalton. Real Estate Marsha Cox, Rome, Consumer Ec. Shane Craven, Roswell. Speech Comm. b Jacqueline Crawford. Rocky Face. Early Childhood Ed. Linda Crawford. Sharpsburg. Eng. Ed. John Crenshaw. Kennesaw. Ag. Ed. Catherine Cromartie. Rome. Publication Mgmnt. Lindsay Croom, Athens. Animal Sc Pre Vet Deborah Cross, Watkinsville, Speech Comm. Jeff Crowder. Tucker. Microbiology Lisa Crowder. Atlanta, Early Childhood Ed. William Crumley, Jr., Greenville, Sc. Sports, Sc Corp.Fit Cricket Culber tson, Odessa. Fl., Ag. Communications Cary Cunningham, Cornelia. Microbiology Maria Curtis, Elbertson. Business Ed. Carter Dalton, Athens, Psychology Timothy Daly, Stone Mt., Horticulture Richard Damron, Athens, Risk Management, Christopher Daniel, Thomaston, Accounting Julie Daniel, Watkinsville, Consumer Ec. Kathleen Dapkus, Athens, Biology I. MM Jone Darden, Decatur, Pharmacy Bonnie Davidson, Duluth. Early Childhood Ed. Jim Davis, Dunwoody. Economics Kelly Davis, East Point, Pol. Science Laura Davis, Blakely, Childhood Development Lisa Davis, norcross, Finance i nie Lisha Davis Kite. Animal Science nancy Day. Lexington. Home Economics Tina Day, Brunswick. Early Childhood Ed. Andrew Daymude, Monrovia, Md., Landscape Arch. James Deal, Macon. Real Estate Eugenia Deaton, Gainesville. English Theresa Decrescenzo. Savannah. Marketing Kimberly Dees, Atlanta. Speech Comm. Diane Demos. Atlanta. Finance Juliette Denson, Dublin. Mathematics Veronica Depadro, Ft. Lauderdale. Fl., Telecomm. Daniel Devereaux, Athens. Agricultural. Ec. Guillermo Diaz, Barranqulla. Columbia. Pub. Mangt. William Dickson, Athens. Telecommunications Rhonda Dildine, Marietta. Fashion Mdse. Tina Dillard. Maywood. II.. Telecomm. Joseph Dillard Jr., Ellaville, Criminal Justice Bryan Dobson, Warner Robins, Speech Deirdre Dodd, Toccoa, Speech Comm. Margaret Dodd, Roswell. Interior Design Cara Dong, Augusta. Pharmacy Vonda Doss, Tilton, Home Economics Ed. Mark Drummond, Athens, Zoology George Dunn, Atlanta, English Joseph Dunn, Lithonia. Management Laura Dunn, Conyers, Fashion Mdse. Steven Dunn, Marietta. Risk Mgmnt lns. riatalie Durden, Fitzgerald. Early Childhood Ed. James Durrah, Warner Robbins, Myra Durrance, Athens. Agricultural Comm. Lisa Eagerton, EfTingham. SC, Pharmacy Linda Echols, Hull. Pharmacy Barry Edgar, Winder, Landscape Arch. Carta Elder. Atlanta. Psychology Dawn Elder, Watkinsville. Con. Ec. Rhonda Elkins, Savannah, Social Work 427 Dan Emig Athens, Industrial Art Lisa Engebretsen Wintcrville. Early Childhood Ed. Julie English Atlanta, Economics Angie Ennis Thomson, Accounting Faith Ericson Frenchtown. H.J., Accounting Maria Ermezinda Cape Verde, Finance Gregory Eslinger Ft. Oglethorpe, MIS Margaret Evans Elberton, Advertising Francis Exley Savannah, Risk Mgt. Tina Fader Switzerland, Marketing Claire Fagen Silverspring, MD, Pub. Relations Kelley Farlow Martinez, Pharmacy w m Kevin Burdette Michelle Miethammer ABOVE: Piggyback rides return as Fat Tuli- salo (Sr.) and Mark Daniel (Sr.) create a new solution to the overcrowded buses. LEFT: After a long management test, Carey Smith (Sr.) once again reminds himself that it is almost over. MOVE: » taplurf Soph. ■ Jim Farmer Milledgeville, Telecommunications Kay Farrington Dunwoody, MIS Dawn Feldhaus College Park, Broadcast Hews Michael Fernandez Elberton, Advertising Owen Fesperman Waycross, Business Ed. David Fields Savannah, Psychology Julia Fields Kingsland, MIS Dean Findley Stone Mountain, Graphic Design Judi Finkel Columbia, SC. Telecommunications Kimberley Fipps Horcross, Telecommunications nathan Fite Athens. Psychology Roy Fleischer Miami, FL, Statistics £?♦ ff f 428 Seniors Mary Fletcher Snellville. English Miranda Flowers Odum, Pharmacy Carol Fouts Alpharetta. Business Ed. Patty Fouts Smyrna. Advertising Rui Franco de Sa Athens, Art Ronny Franks Athens. Ag. Econ. Kathryn Freeman Columbus. Telecommunications Kimberly Freese Lawrenceville, MIS Marc Friedman Athens, Business Deborah Funderburke Moultrie William Gaffney Elberton, Marketing Gretchen Gahr Piedmont, SC, Advertising Seniors 429 Liesa Ann Gholson Lilbum, English Georgienne Gianaris Tucker, Political Sc. Robert Gibson Chickamauga, Heaith PE Ed. Jeffrey Gilbert Gainesville, Poultry Science Gene Giles Lilbum, Accounting Wendi Giles Matthews, NC, Speech Communication Kelly Givens Marietta, Landscape Architecture Gregory Glass Atlanta, Economics Andrew Glasser Alpharetta, Psychology Joni Glenn Carlton, Accounting Sheryl Glover Atlanta, Early Childhood Ed. Mary Goettee Decatur, Economics Anne Goldberg Wellesley, MA, Consumer Ec. Katie Goldsmith Stone Mountain, Art Tyrone Gondei Sandersville, Economics Tracy Good Marietta, Early Childhood Ed. Ann Goodman Atlanta, Microbiology Cheryl Gordon Tyrone, Biological Sciences Janet Gordon Lumberton, NC, Pharmacy Kimberly Goulette Norcross. Telecommunications Richard Graiser Atlanta, Economics B. Clare Graves Athens, Art Education Yancy Grayson Clover, SC, Early Childhood Ed. Bruce Greene Cordele, Marketing Kathryn Green Coral Gables, EL, Eng Speech Laura Greene Gray, Interior Design Christy Greenwood Ft. Oglethorpe, Accounting Alison Gregory Stone Mountain, Economics Jerry Gresham Albany, Sco. Sc. Ed. Johnny Grier Blakely, Ag. Engineering Christy Grimsley Danville, Biology Scott Grimsley Colquitt, Agriculture Economics Paula Grisham Tifton, Psychology Phyllis Groover Musella, Management Terry Gunnels Athens, Accounting John Gutekunst Atlanta, Music H l mM h Rhonda Guthrie Lithonia, Telecommunications Sybil Guthrie Morrow, Interior Design Alison Hadley Fairham, English Beverly tlagy Commerce, Marketing Ed. Lee Ann tlailey Atlanta, Marketing Robert Hale Madison, Economics Jim tlalford Athens, Finance Cynthia Hall Jekyll Island, Economics Katrina hall Rome. Economics Patton hall Athens, Economics Tracy Hall Chamblee, Management Valerie Hall Athens, Public Relations Allyson Hamman Peachtree City, news Ed. Todd Hammer Lilbum, History Political Sc. William Hancock Athens, Economics Cassondra Handy Athens, Psychology Helen M. Haney Doraville, Advertising Michael Hannan Athens, Political Science Laura Hannon Tifton, Accounting Mary Hannon Greenville, SC, Math Ed. David Hansford Watkinsville, Agriculture Ed. Jeffrey Hanson LaGrange, Management Kimberly Harden newnan. Psychology Julie Hardin Atlanta, Philosophy Catherine Harkins Atlanta, Computer Science Sheri Harper Athens, Marketing Tammala Harper Alma, Management Science Russell Harrell Davisboro, Accounting Laura Hartley Waycross, Mgt. Sc. Heather Hasty Athens, Social Work Michael heard Lawrenceville. Microbiology Kristin Hefty Atlanta, Personnel Mgt Ingrio tlegcoy Macon, Business Music Judith Helceson Dunwoody, Animal Science Michael Hemmings Lilburn, Acct Bus. Mgt hayley tlendley Millen, Speech Pathology Jay tlendley Millen, Agriculture Economics Rhonda Hendon Snellville, Music Treena Hendrix Savannah, Zoology Kevin Hennessey Augusta, Psychology Leighann tlerrin Savannah, Interiors Tracy Hesse Marietta. Marketing ttk i Chris Brushwood ABOVE: Travis Huff and Sam Steele road tripped from the Univ. of Missouri to visit UGA friend Marian Allen. LEFT: Liz Eaves and Stefan Zachar utilize a bicycle for short-distance road trips. ready to ro iind gas tar Joni Higginbotham Stochbridge, Advertising Anthony Higgins Dawsonville, Crim. Just. Robert Hightower Augusta, Finance Otis Hiland Maysville, Marketing Gregory Hill Bloomtield, CT, Economics Stephanie Hines Whigham. MentalRetard. Michael Hinson Commerce, Business Charles Hodge Comparative Literature Zeima Holcomb Gainesville. Inter. Bus. Kathryn Holcombe Decatur, Math Stacey Holland Lawrenceville, Accounting Cynthia Holloway Thomaston, Fashion Mdse 432 seniors Karen Holman Roswell, Marketing Charles hoover Trion. Finance Tim Home Home MIS William hortman Roberta. Animal Science Kelly tlotchkiss Stone Mountain, Inter.Bus. Robin Houston Rome, Chemistry Caroline Howard Athens, Pharmacy Julia Howard Marietta. English Daniel Hudson Mt. Airy. Mgt Info. Sys. Ida Hudson LaGrange, Economics Virginia Hughes Marietta, Industrial Psychology John Hulsey Statesboro, MIS TWT ext to the enthusiastic Bull- 1 1 dog spirit, students at UGA JL JL share an incredible quality of spontaneity. The idea of a " typi- cal day " does not exist on the cam- pus. These students — ranging from curious Freshmen, to studi- ous Graduates — can always be counted on to at least consider an unexpected invitation to take off for " Hot-lanta. " Endless hours in classes as well as the constant chore of complet- ing assignments sometimes be- comes monotonous. Students start searching for a change of pace or an outlet, so they go for a road trip. To the average student, it is unheard of to suddenly put aside those psychology notes when a friend drops by and sug- gests the wild idea of going to Sky Valley just because a skiing com- mercial flashed on the screen. Nevertheless, it happens. Stu- dents at UGA get together and make spontaneous road trips for the big city thrills of Atlanta or for the serenity of Helen or for ro- mance and all night parties in the mountains. Francise Tyler Seniors 433 Vincent Jackson, Columbus, Music Education Leah James, Dunwoody, Education Kirsten Jarabek, Stone Mountain, Microbiology Jerry Jarrard, Dahlonega, Speech Derek Johns, Eastman, Physical Ed. Cassandra Johnson, Atlanta, Marketing Cynthia Johnson, Athens, Graphic Art Jeffrey Johnson, Brunswick, Telecomm. Arts John Johnson, College Park, Speech Comm. Paige Johnson, Marietta, Education Rhonda Johnson, Millen, Public Relations Sherrilyn Johnson, Augusta, Psychology Dione Johnston, Stone Mountain, Pharmacy Lisa Johstono, Macon, Statistics Belle Joiner, Athens, Psychology Steven Joiner, Gainesville, Economics Kaye Jones, Columbus, Exercise Sports Sc. Leronda Jones, Fort Valley, Accounting Manfred Jones, Dunwoody, International Busi. Nancy Jones, Chamblee, Fashion Merchand. Shelley Jones, Riverdale, Ag. Comm. Denise Jue, Savannah, MIS Lisa Kelley, Stone Mountain, Marketing Brigid Kelley, Augusta, Public Relations Yvette Kelly, Atlanta, Marketing Teresa Kendrick, Crawfordville, Risk Mngtmt. Elizabeth Kile, Augusta, Statistics James Killingsworth, Jr.. Alpharetta, Risk Mngtmt. Ins. Yong Sik Kim, Tucker, Management Sc. Brad Kimbirl, LaGrange, Accounting Thomas Kimbrell, Alto, Computer Science Tracey Kingsley, Smyrna, Telecommuni. Arts Karen Kissell, Dunwoody, Advertising Carolyn Kitchens, Atl., Furnishings Inter. Des. Joy Kittrell, Perry, Home Economics Ed. Kathryn Klein, Tucker, Biology Pre-Med 434 seniors 1 Mark Klein, Conyers, Oeography Can Koontz, Marietta. Fashion Merchand. Carol Kopecky, Washington, Psychology Kimberly Kornokovich, Savannah, Management Michael Kramer, Tucker, Accounting Jeannette Kuck, Brookfield, CT, English Jeffrey Kuhn, Mableton, Ag. Communications Elizabeth Kurtz, San Antonio, TX, Home, Ec. Jour. Robert Lamborn, LaFayette, Music Education Anthony Lane, Alley, Political Science LaRon Langdale, Macon, Early Childhood Ed. Mark Langston, Rossville, Personnel Mngtmt. Melodie Lanier, Metter, Economics Carolann Lark, Panama City, FL. Mngtmt. Steve Lasher, Greenville, SC, MIS Jodi Lasky, Atlanta, Speech Comm. Patrick Law. Athens, Accounting Mary Ellen Lav son, Cochran, Finance Quentin Lawson, Valdosta, Food Service Mngtmt. Glenn Lazelle, HJ, Landscape Architecture Pamela Leach, Cumming, Speech Comm. Susie Leake, Dunwoody, Psychology Patrick Leatherwood, Moultrie, Agriculture Ec. Anna Leckie, Marietta, Fashion Merchand. Suzanne Lee, Columbus, Biology Chemistry William Lee, Murrells Inlet, SC, Pharmacy Richard Leighton, Matthews, nc, Biology Sandra Leinart, Chattanooga, Tri, Marketing Stacey Lemond, Dacula, Psychology Donna Lesak, Atlanta, Computer Science Karen Leslie, Jonesboro, Biology Ellen Lester, Marietta, Computer Science Gaye Lester, Conyers. Advertising Allison Levie, Atlanta, Broadcast news Marci Levine, Clearwater, FL, Early Cldhd. Ed. Sheila Lewis, Baxley, Speech Comm. Seniors 435 sma Charlene Under Augusta. Early Childhood Ed. Elizabeth Linn Houston, TX. Pharmacy Kathleen Lively Atlanta. Family Richard Locicero Stone Mountain, Microbiology Alan Lockett Savannah. Finance Michael Lodge Camilla. MIS Michael Long Lawrenceville, Risk Management Susal Loth Dunwoody. International Business James Loucks Camilla Psychology Edward Lovell Marietta, Economics Cindy Lowe Atlanta. Advertising Kelley Lowe Kennesaw. Psychology Chris Brushwood Meredith Cinde LEFT: Chet Summers and Daniel Lopez looK on as Chris Daniel discovers he doesn ' t like the taste of college life. ABOVE: Senior William Collins gives the A- OK symbol about his last year of college. Julie Luckett Dunwoody. Inter.Bus. Lauren Lusk Greenville, SC, English Diane Lyn Decatur. Management Science Debora Lynes Savannah, Child Development Michael Lyon Columbus. Pish Management Ann Mackenna Atlanta. Public Relations Carta Maglitto Marietta. Marketing Lisa Magune Tybee Island. Advertising Melanie Mahaney Tucker. Marketing HanitT Maidin Uralaysia, Statistics Chrissy Maltenieks Marietta. Economics James Mamais Savannah. Advertising 436 Seniors Mark Manhan Alexandria, VA. Finance Lisa Manke Conyers. Finance Brannon Manning Athens Dawn Manning Athens, Computer Science Tracy Manning Eastman, Accounting Randy Marchman Marietta. Real Estate Susan Marchman Macon, Advertising Amanda Margeson Atlanta. Advertising Raymond Marine Atlanta. Economics Heather Markey Santa Fe, NM. Psychology Tony Marmaras Thessaloniki, Greece, Marketing Brandi Martin Dunwoody. Telecommunications FAR LEFT: " We ' re two guys having a trashy year, " say seniors Carter Dalton and John Hayes. LEFT: Too many job interviews causes Se- nior Curt Patton to flip out. ABOVE: Seniors Bob Bennett, David Under- wood, and Kevin Doyle spotted our hidden cameras. Cynthia Martin Irwinville. Accounting Tammy Martin Midway, Accounting Joseph Masak Dunwoody. Computer Science Michael Mashburn tlawkinsville. History Terry Massey Conyers, MIS Michael Massicott Marietta, Speech Comm. Alice Matthews Athens, Psychology William Mathis Sandersville, Interior Design Michelle Matthews Shellman, Pharmacy tlazmin Matusof Malaysia, Science Education Dwan Maxey Savannah, Economics Suzanne McCabe Marietta. Psychology Seniors 437 Kristy McCarley, Athens Jeffrey McCarthy, Lake Mopatcong, NJ, Crim. Just. Donna McCary, Cartersville, Ear. Childhood Ed. Albert McClain, Anderson, SC, Political Sc. Andrea McClure, Atlanta, Speech Communi. Kevin McCoy, Covington, Telecomm. Arts Drue McCroan, Martinez, International Busi. Shereeta McCrosky, Toccoa, Home Economics Ed. tiatherine McCusker, Atlanta, Management Caren McDaniel, Ocilla, Management Science Patricia McDonald, Athens, Biology Jessica McLarty, Atlanta, Speech Comm. Andrea McLendon, Fayetteville, Finance Lisa McLendon, Soperton, Social Work James McMichael, Jacksonville, FL, Intemat. Busi. Celia McFiair, Huntsville, AL, Chemistry Kristen McHally, Ellen wood, History Peggy Mcfleel, Marietta, Physical Therapy Shawn a McVicker, Canton, Management Jeffrey Means, Marietta, Accounting Marianne Medlock, tiorcross, Mousing Ana Mendez, San Pedro, Honduras, Sp. Comm. Patti Mercer, Twin City, Social Work Suzanne Mericle, Brunswick, Microbiology Denise Merritt, norcross, Early Childhood Ed. Francisco Mesa, Miami, FL, Drama Selina Metis, Douglas, Home Economics Ed. John Meyer, Amoldsvllle, Agriculture Ec. Susan Meyer, Athens, Psychology Thomas Michael, Peachtree City, Accounting Hillary Michaels, rtorfolk, VA, Psychology Mary Milam, Roswell, Biology Dawn Miller, Clarkesville, Pharmacy Faithette Miller, McDonough, Finance Melinda Miller, Dalton, Education Richard Miller, Dunwoody, MIS 438 Seniors KS3 J I H •w tfr -J Emily Mitchell, Atlanta, Marketing Gregory Mitchell, Loganville, Exercise Sports Sc. Marjory Mittelman, Roswell, Graphic Art Yasim Mohamed, Malaysia, Economics Krista Mohr, Roswell, Psychology Dale Moller. Atlanta, Economics Grant Montgomery, Stone Mountain, Microbiology Regina Moon, Gainesville, Accounting Carrie Moore, Wildwood, Dietetics Gregory Moore, Rome, Business Education Marian Moore, Gainesville, Marketing Ron Moore, Virginia Beach, VA, Ec. Tomasina Moore, Griffin, Fashion Merchandi. Peery Moran, Manchester, Marketing Joel Morgan, Clarksville, Russian Sherri Morgan, Toccoa, Interior Design William Morgan, Lilbum, Landscape Archi. Carole Morris, flartwell, Educational Psych. Chris Morris, Savannah, Economics Mercedes Morris, Guenabo, Puerto Rico, Psych. Roy Morris, Madison, English Scott Morris, Columbus, Finance David Morton, Atlanta, History Michael Morton, East Point, Speech Comm. liellie Mosley, Vidalia, Risk Mngtmt. Ins. Lori Mosley, Atlanta, Advertising Merrte Moss, Decatur, Health and Phys. Ed. Scarlett Moss, Social Circle, Public Rel. Kathleen Mueller, Roswell, Business Thomas Murphy, Marietta, Computer Science Chris Myers, Tucker, news Editorial William fiagle, Atlanta, Marketing Carissa Nally, Marietta, Speech Comm. Tracy Neesmith, Lyons, Marketing Gregg Helms, Athens, Economics Heidi nelson, Athens, Advertising Seniors 439 Sharon nelson Dunwoody Victoria Newell Atlanta, Dietetics Lisa Nicholson Roswell, Political Science Carl Nicoletti Alpharetta. Accounting Barry Nicora Watkinsville. Music Education David Nix Stone Mt. Gen Bus. Kay Nix Marietta, Computer Science Nanci Nix Alpharetta. home Economic Ed. Lee Norton Tucker, Interior Design Lesli Oaklander Marietta, Psychology Martha Oellerich tlephzibah. Horticulture Akujuobi Okebalama Abalmo Nigeria. Economic Phil Scroggs A visit to Athens leaves only one district memory — that all the students, rang- ing from inexperienced Freshmen to burned out seniors, share and exhibit an unrelenting loyalty to their school. This fact that every student decorates his car, his room, as well as himself with Uni- versity of Georgia paraphernalia gives plenty of truth to their faith. Around campus, bulldog shorts parade on north campus; fashion- able girls wear bulldog ribbons and barrettes; and of course, when the professor gestures to begin class, bulldog notebooks come to life. Being surrounded by this dog- gish spirit excites new students. As soon as they reach campus, stores advertising UGA labeled clothes become their primary tar- get. Combined with the surge of alumni on game days, they them- selves are living proof of the slo- gan, " you can take the bulldog out of UGA, but you cannot take UGA out of the bulldog. " Yes, UGA students have an in- comparable spirit which they wish to show to everyone. Just take a look around . . . — Francoise Tyler RIGHT: Greg Thomas and Phyllis Thomas have obviously become part of the Georgia apparel. Cheryl Olson Jacksonville, FL. Advertising Edward Omeara, III Marietta, Political Science Humerto Orellana Athens, Animal Science Roberto Orellana San Salvador, El Savador, Pol. Sc. Rachel Orr Savannah. Drama Kathy Orrok Atlanta. Broadcasting Elizabeth Osullivan St. Simons. Telecommunications Susan Overstreet Atlanta. Advertising Kristin Owens Tucker. Marketing Sean Owens Atlanta, Chemistry Wendi Ozment Rome. Public Relations James Paine Athens. Geography 440 Seniors Jennifer Paine Knoxville. Tri, Psychology Alex Pannell Athens, Speech Economics Jem ' e Parham Athens, health St Safety David Paris Atlanta, Economics Daniel Parker Moultrie, Agronomy Dianne Parker Bufbrd, Accounting Douglas Parker Dunwoody, Finance Mark Parkman Carrolton, Speech Anne Parrott Athens, Speech Communication Kathy Parrott inlet, EL, International Business Nancy Pass Pendergrass. Mkt Ed. Patricia Patrick Columbus, Health Education ABOVE: Nancy Sellers and Tracy Johnson will " smell ya ' later. - ' LEFT: Carolyn Price and Mike Massicott lug armfuls of books to study at the Tate Center James Patton Fayetteville, Exercise 8t Science Jodie Patton Bogart, Agriculture Economics Judy Patton Bogart, Mgt Food Serv. Rhonda Patton Savannah, Consumer Economics Glenn Paugh Columbus, SCS Drewry Payne Jr. QrifTm. Finance Jeff Payne Blueridge, Accounting Laura Payne Hartwell. Graphic Design Edward Peace Blackshear. Agriculture Econ. Zyna Peace Blackshear, Interior Deisgn Carol Pearson Atlanta. Interior Design Rosalind Pellegrino Tucker, Marketing Education Seniors 441 - Stacy Pent, Atlanta. Speech Comm. Susan Perdue, Chamblee, Public Relations David Perlis, Cordele, Economics Laura Perry, Athens, Animal Science Diana Peters, Douglasville, Entomology tiakia Petinou, nicosia, Cyprus, Speech Path. » Kenneth Phillips, Fayetteville, Accounting MIS Monica Phillips, Alpharetta, Marketing Gregory Pickerill. Roswell, Risk Management Shannon Pickett, Oxford, Horticulture James Pierce, Athens, Physics Lauren Pinckney, Savannah, Exercise Sports Sci. Tl Suzanne Pink, Whittier, CA, MIS Carla Pinkney, Merritt Island, EL , Marketing Alex Pinkston, Glenn ville, Pharmacy Lea Pinson, Gainesville, Psychology Matthew Piquette, Spring Hill, EL, Business Ed. Ben Pirkle, Tucker, Marketing X Gretchen Pittman, Stone Mountain, Marketing Plancy Pittman, Buckhead, Marketing Kelly Plaxico, Lithonia, Agriculture Ec. Katherine Politis, Columbia, SC, Risk Mngt. Ins. Joy Pollock, Jacksonville, EL, Consumer Ec. Yetta Pond. Martinez, Public Relations Lucille Pool, Fitzgerald, Finance Tanya Poole, Marietta, Interior Design Tom Poole, Fort Valley, Pharmacy Wade Powell, Brinson, Agriculture Ec. Nicholas Pracht, Mechanicsburg, PA, Psychology Keith Prather, Goodhope Carolyn Price, Atlanta, Psychology Katrina Price, Senoia, Advertising Parissa Prince, Hampton, Economics Lisa Pritchard, Roswell, news Editorial Jill Pruitt, Athens, Marketing Susan Queen, Martinez, Chemistry 442 Seniors r Elizabeth Hagsdale, Lithonia, English Cassandra Raiford, Cartersville, Political Sc. Mark Randolph, Augusta, Marketing Sara Raulerson, Statesboro, Biology Psych. Susan Ray, Jacksonville, EL George Redlbacher, Munich, W. Germany, Intern. Busi. I W John Redus, Fitzgerald, Marketing Lisa Reeves, Cochran, Accounting Mary Reeves, Columbus, Graphic Design Thomas Rego, Athens, Political Science Barbara Reid, Chatsworth, Agriculture Ec. Stephen Remler, Athens, Finance Deborah Reynolds, Bronx ville, rIY Mariane Riberich, Forest Park, Psychology John Richards, Atlanta, Real Estate Mark Richardson, Rochester, riY, Ag. Tech. Leila Ricketson, Pearson, Middleschool Ed. James RJcketts, Powder Sps., flu. Res. Mngtmt. Donna Ricks, White Plains, Risk Management Sallie Riden, Madison, Home Ec. Ed. Millicent Ridgway, Macon, Furnishings and Inter. Ronald Riley, Fayetteville, Journalism Krista Rinard, Conyers, MIS Thomas Ritchie, Athens, Microbiology Alina Rivero, Roswell, Public Relations Barbara Roach, Athens, Home Economics Ed. Gregory Roach, Athens, Agriculture Education Bryan Robbins, Stone Mountain, History Kathleen Robbins, Savannah, Biochemistry Kristine Roberts, Athens, Telecommuni. Arts Tamara Roberts, Chamblee, MIS William Roberts, Atlanta, Finance Kelly Robertson, Atlanta, Computer Science Linda Rodriguez, Fort Valley, MIS Kathy Rogers, Clayton, Broadcast news Mark Rohs, Marietta, Economics Seniors 443 - Faith Rollins Charlotte. NC. Fashion Mdse. Richard Roper Stone Mountain. Agriculture Ec. Roderick Rosaria Curacoa. WA, Computer Science Mindi Rosen Atlanta. Risk Management Scott Rosenbaum Athens. Political Science Beverly Rosenberger Wilmington. DE. Diet. K Inst. Mgt Julie Ross Tifton, Pharmacy Lynne Ross Marietta. Insurance Polly Ross Decatur. Interior Design Jill Rowell Orchard Lake. Ml. Advertising Michael Rowell Atlanta. Economics Karen Rumanes Atlanta, English Margare t Pierce Phil Scroggs ABOVE: Senior Wendy Bowman and Jene Dixon take advantage of a sunny afternoon to study for an upcoming exam. RIGHT: Seniors Heather Christie Markeyand Phyllis Smith find that being a senior requires looking your best. Susan Rupp Chapel mil. nc. Bio. Psy. Elizabeth Ruppersburg College Park. Advertising Terri Ryals Peachtree City, Interior Design Peter Salas Savannah. Landscape Arch. Michael Sammond Roswell, Broadcast news Juliet Sams Atlanta. Economics Brett Samsky Dunwoody. Accounting Jill Samuels Savannah. Advertising William Sanders, Jr. Gainesville. Public Relations Angela Saunders Stone Mountain. MIS Michael Sawyer Dunwoody, Marketing Stephanie Scarbrough Doraville. Early Childhood Ed, 444 seniors Susan Schafer Buford, Math Education Susie Schehlein Atlanta, Political Science Helen Schroeder Augusta, Computer Science Anja Schueler llsede, West G ermany Kirk Schwarzenbach Robins Air Force Base. Drama Catherine Seay Moultrie, Management Yvette Seoane Dunwoody, Psychology David Shafer Dunwoody, Political Science Colette Shander Roswell, Finance Usha Shantha Stone Mountain, Micro Biology Lisa Shea Athens, Accounting Angela Shepherd Lilbum, Middle School ABOVE: Lynn Waller gets a piggy back ride to class from Chris Orr. LEFT: Dan Powers and Vince Boling prove that friends are always there to lend support. Robert Sheppard Lilbum, Middle School Douglas Sherer Talbotton. Art Education Johnny Shields Winterville, Business Admin Gregory Shirah Richmond. BA, Comp Sc Suellen Shiver Acworth. Marketing Kathy Shows Decatur, Graphic Design Scherri Shull Roswell, Interior Design David Sikes Baxley, MDE Pedro Silva Athens. Agriculture Eng. Mike Simonton Macon. Marketing Anthony Simpson Athens. Agriculture Economics Gregory Simpson Marietta, History Seniors 445 Jenny Simpson. Lawrenceville. Advertising Lee Anne Sims. Fayetteville. Fashion Merchand. Ann Sinclair, Athens, Animal Science Michelle Singh, Greenville, SC, Finance Shaun Singleton, Atlanta, Fashion Merchandising Laurie Skelton, Hartwell. Early Childhood Ed. Bradley Smith, Athens. Accounting Connie Smith. Avondale Estates, Comp. Sc. David Smith. Lexington. Management Deann Smith, Rome. Chemistry Donald Smith. Athens. Finance Elizabeth Smith. Waycross, Education Marvelyn Smith, Bainbridge, Education Sanna Smith, Macon, Special Education Sheila Smith, Hull, Accounting Wendy Snider, Athens, Child Development Thomas Sockwell, Atlanta, Economics Mary Spence, Savannah, English William Spruell, Bowden, Telecommunications Scott Staley, Jupiter, FL, Exercise Sport Sc. Selena Stanley. Dalton, Fashion Merchandising Caryn Starger. Roswell, Math Education Richard Steele, Columbus, Hospital Mngtmt. Laura Steinhauer, Savannah, Management Martin Stephens, Loganville, Agriculture, Ec. Chandra Stevens. Clearwater, FL, Finance Danny Stevens, Lexington, Accounting Gene St ewart, Savannah, Marketing Karen Stewart, Lilbum Timothy Stewart, Stone Mountain, Finance Timothy Stewart, Cornelia, Criminal Justice Tyunia Stewart, Conyers, MIS Jo Storey. College Park. Family Develop. Stacy Stout, Dunwoody, Public Relations David Strickland, Covington, Finance Jill Strickland, Decatur. Broadcast news ■■I mm Jm% - jM.- 446 Seniors I Kelly Strickland, Lithonia, MIS Haley Studdard, Leesburg, Agricultural Ec. Majdi Suleiman, Kuwait, Finance and Banking Rhonda Swanson, Marietta, International Business Sally Swartzberg, High Point, HC, Speech Comm. Dorothy Sweat, Savannah, Public Relations Tara Sweatt, Athens, Speech Comm. Roger Swint, Jonesboro, Agronomy Evelyn Tabor, Marietta, Finance Margaret Talley, Columbus, Early Childhood Ed. John Tanzella, Dunwoody, Advertising Angela Taylor, Evans, Human Resource Man. Teresa Taylor, Tifton, Agricultural Economics Jacqueline Temple, Spring, TX, Psychology Laura Teolis, Maitland, PL, Exercise Sport Sc. Daniel Thomas, Athens, Psychology Jean Thomas, Atlanta, Marketing Jennifer Thomas, Blue Ridge, Insurance Sara Thomas, Monroe, Ins. and Risk Mngmt William Thomas, Toccoa, Management Melva Thomason, Clarksville, Animal Science Lisa Thomassen, Atlanta, Genetics Pamela Thomasson, Marietta, Speech Pathology Belinda Thompson, Tifton, Clothing and Textile Corlette Thompson, Marietta, Public Relations Laura Thompson, Athens, Agricultural Ed. William Thompson, Norcross, General Business Lydia Thorburn, Dunwoody, Telecommuni. Ernest Thorne, St. Millen, Agricultural Ec. Jere Thorne, Atlanta, Fashion Merchandising Tracy Thorson, Conyers, Early Childhood Ed. Diane Thortsen, Matherws, HC, Sociology Laurel Thurman, Dunwoody, Advertising Kimberly Tidwell, Albany, English Levin Tilghman, Athens, Horticulture Connie Till, Dunwoody Seniors 447 Angela Tolbert Athens. Early Childhood Ed. Lisa Tolmich Conyers. Public Relations Susan Traylor Athens. Math. Education Kristen Tribble Hewnan. French Se English Laurie Tripp Dal ton, Marketing Patricia Tulisalo Atlanta, MIS Lisa Turnbow Marietta. Computer Science Angela Turner Rome, tlews Angela Twiddy Flowery Branch. Speech Comm. Christy Tyler Old Tappan, F1J. Speech Comm. Gregory Tyler Tignall, Agriculture Economics Jeffrey Tyler Tignall. Risk Management t ;fc Opus for Congress? " You never can tell. The stu- dents of UGA have varying views on the issue of politics, as depicted in this picture. One can often see booths set up at the Tate Student Center with such slogans as " Join College Republicans Mow " or Get involved in Politics. " Each group put its all into the year ' s Senate race. The Democrats raised money, stuffed letters, and distributed pamphlets on Wyche Fowler. They also organized speeches for Fowler on campus. Although it was in vain, the Repub- licans did their best for Mack Mat- tingly. They went door to door in the dorms campaigning and even helld a mock election prior to the actual election. Mot everyone on campus gets so involved. Asked her view on poli- tics and elections one student re- plied, " 1 vote for the cuter one. " Many made a pact to " vote next year " after the results of the year ' s election. Whether they are in- volved or not, each individual is entitled to his own viewpoint. Opus may be the best choicel — Angie Gregory ABOVE: Jim Farmer and Noel Mayeske ex- press their political views, however different they may be. Angela Tyson dimming. Home Economics Ed. Diane Uidel Roswell Rebecca Vantlorn Duluth, Psychology Richard Vano Walden, riY. Marketing Ed. Laura Varnedoe Riverdale. Advertising Tim Varnedore flicholls, Animal Science Agustin Velez Augusta. Economics Elizabeth Vereen Moultrie. Fashion Merchandise Filomena Victoria Republic of Cape Verde, AEC Carolyn Vignery Columbus, Art History Michael Von Der tleydt Koeln, W. Germany, Mgt Linda Vonder Muelen Athens. Political Science 448 Seniors - ■ Andrew Wade Douglas, Speech Comtn. Wendy Wade Douglas, Pharmacy Glenn Wadler Atlanta. Statistics Timothy Waggoner Baldwinsville, HY. Graphic Design Regina Waldhour Athens, Marketing Gayle Walding Atlanta. Management Science April Walker Athens, Computer Science Freeman Walker High Point. HC, Political Sc. Karen Walker Martinez, Finance Ivan Wall Toccoa, Broadcast news James Wallace Canton, Advertising John Walters Decatur, Agriculture ABOVE: Michael J. McDonald demonstrates his image of his preferred candidate. LEFT: Tracy Johnson laughs when she finds out who Nixon Jefferson voted for. Christopher Ward Atlanta, Management Science Robin Ward Blue Ridge, English Lucy Warren Douglasville, Public Relations Laura Watkin Athens, Economics Meredith Watkins Dunwoody, Graphic Design James Watson Athens, Marketing Rhonda Weaver Athens. Education Kimberly Weber Roswell, Public Relations Philip Weinrich Marietta, Magazines Marti Welch Marietta, Marketing Mary Wesley Athens, Psychology Theresa Wesley Macon, Computer Science Seniors 449 Steven Westbrook. Rossville, Chemistry William Wewers, Horcross, Accounting Andrea Whetzel, Columbus, nursing Virginia Whidby, Athens, Sociology Staci Whitaker, Albany, Marketing Paige White, Stockbridge, Biology f Kristl White Springfield, VA, Broadcast news Laura White, Dunwoody, Psychology Milledge White, Albany, International Business Richmond White, Kannapolis, n.C. Statistics Leslie Whitehead, Winterville, Early Childhood Ed. Phyllis Whitehead, Athens, Accounting Amy Whitehurst, Spartanburg, SC, Marketing Anna Wiggins, Orlando, PL, Inter, and Pum. Sherri Wilkins, Macon, Advertising Warren Wilkins, Athens, Political Science Christopher Williams, Atlanta, Marketing Denise Williams, Hampton, Microbiology i imM Jody Williams, Martwell, Early Childhood Ed. Judy Williams, Stapleton, Advertising Leighton Williams, Chamblee, Marketing Pamela Williams, Marietta, Mktng. and Risk Mngmt. Sonya Williams, Vienna, Computer Science Stacey Williams, Stone Mountain, Marketing Richard WinWord, Raliegh, NC, Marketing Virginia Willis, Evans, history Amy Wilson, Athens, History Doug Wilson, Columbia, SC, Internal. Busi. Cindy Wise, Leary, Consumer Economics Christian Wolf, Athens, Science Education Sandra Wolf, Roswell, Finance Kevin Wolff, Alpharetta, Political Science Sherry Womack, Atlanta, Interior Design Stephanie Womack, Covington, Education Chang Woo, Horcross, General Business Marjorie Wood, Lookout Mountain, Advertising 450 Seniors WW mm, M Margaret Pierce nancy Wooden, Orange Park Fla., Inter. Design Anita Woods, Fitzgerald, Accounting Sonya Wooldridge, Madisonville, Ttl, Pharmacy Holly Wooten, Rome, Speech Communication John Worth, Decatur, Anthropology Sherri Wortham, Valdosta. Early Childhood Ed. Chrissie Wortman, Norcross, Accounting Bruce Wotring, Marietta, Advertising Adhenne Wright, Stone Mountain, Statistics Cheryl Wright, Athens, Comparative Lit. Elizabeth Wright, Colorado Springs, Advertising Jonathan Wright, Atlanta, Public Relations Richard Yancey, riewnan. Marketing Samuel Yates, Athens. Speech Comm. Elizabeth Yearta, Lagrange, Economics Randall Yokeley, Duluth, Speech Comm. Charles Youmans, Fayetteville, Music Steffan Zachar III, Miami Fla., Accounting Robin Zeiden, Louisville, KY, Phar. Mike Augustine Left: One s true personality is well developed by Above: On a senior ' s hectic schedule, lunch the time he is a senior. sometimes only consists of a cookie and a drink. Seniors 451 It is with a great deal of difficulty that the historian of ' 87 collects togeth- er enough matter to present a pre- tense at a readable piece. Our class was born in October, 1883, and is, of course, very near three years of age. In the Freshman year ' 87 was rather below the average, in the opinion of others, but not of ourselves. The voyage through the first year was, however, calm and serene, and landed about twenty-five safely into the Sophomore Class. This class is generally the largest and one of the best in the University, and it remained for ' 87 to show up as preceding Sophomore Classes have done. We were increased by about fif- teen men, which made us number fully thirty-five, or about half the number ' 86 possessed in the Sophomore year. But we found great consolation in the fact that we possessed quality, and not quantity. The year ' 85 passed gently by, and when the fall term was upon us new sheep were ready and anxious to enter the ' flock. ' We now number forty. Look- ing over the names of the present mem- bers of the class, I see but few of the names of those who started away back in the Freshman year. That the remaining year may be as pleasantly spent as the past three have been is the sincere wish of the Historian of ' 87. " Condensed from " History of Class of ' 87. " Pandora 1886 by C.F. Rice, Historian, Class of 1887. BELOW: One aspect of being a Junior is trying to catch up on P.E. credits . . . how- ever, it seems that Jeff Terry and Margaret Pierce will have to repeat Ballroom Dancing to refresh their memories. i Margaret Pierce Charles Adams. Emily Adams. Marietta Asma Agha, Elberton Brian Anderson, Savannah Deena Anderson, Marietta Mary Andrews. Media, PA James Armstrong, Knoxville, Tri Gayle Askew, Atlanta William Atkins, Chickamauga Shane Aubrey, Marietta Charles Bagby. Augusta Max Baldwin. Trion James Bandy, Smyrna John Bandy, Smyrna Sharon Barbee, Augusta Vicky Bates, Austell Janet Beck, Atlanta Chris Bell. Riverdale Beth Bennett. Marietta Karen Berry, Martinez Sara Beshara, Dunwoody Chad Bevill, Macon Jennifer Bidez, McCaysville Carrie Black, Decatur Tamra Bolles, Athens Emmet Bondurant, Athens Tracy Bosworth, Augusta Paul Bowers, Monroe Becky Brightwell, Athens David Brooks, Hartwell Catherine Brown, Roswell Cheli Brown, Marietta David Brown, Dunwoody Dorothy Brown, Albany Laura Brown, Marietta Tracy Brown, Smyrna Paige Brumby, Cedartown Christine Brushwood, Athens Emory Bryan, Sumner Maria Burgos, Columbus Tracy Burns, Lilbum Chris Burton, Ellijay Mark Burton, Augusta James Butterworth, Demorest Christie Cabaniss, Stephens Heather Cadle, Macon Laura Callahan, Savannah Julian Carlile, Crosswicks, rtJ Shandra Carriker, Bonaire Wade Chapman, Macon Angelia Chappelear, Toccoa Sun Cho, Rome Kendall Chou, Augusta Jeffery Clance, Calhoun Christi Clark, norcross Polly Cleveland, Bowersville Teresa Clifton, Roswell Dennis Cobb, Bowersville James Cobb, Eastandlee Aaron Cohrs, Tucker Raul Collazo, Augusta Tracy Conlon, Augusta Allison Craven, Roswell Juniors 453 P 1 JKUIUfMBKHHM Carol Crenshaw Elberton Kevin Cruikshank. Atlanta Dave Crumley, Athens David Daniel, Roswell Bonnie Davis, Gainesville Don Davis, Atlanta Wallacae Davis, Atlanta Kathy Deleon, Atlanta Tawnya Denny, Plummer, IDA Erna Dewaart, Gainesville Denise Dewey, Snellville Frank Donn, Edgefield, SC Greg Dover, Warner Robins Lisa Drake, Comer Cheryl Drust, Marietta Tricia East, Marietta Laura Eastall, Stone Mountain Jodi Eberhart, Hiram Scott Edwards, Appling Paula Egins, Columbus Jennifer Ellen, Atlanta Margaret Pierce ABOVE: Mark Davis misinterprets " Shoot Yourself and shoots the camera man. RIGHT: " Have you hugged your friend to- day? " Asks Larisa Mitchell and Emily Wester- field. Frank England, Atlanta Patricia Estes, Richmond Hill Vivian Farinas, riorcross Miriam Fears, Hapeville Janice Ferguson, Athens Carolyn Filaski, Lilbum Julie Fisher, Stone Mountain Barry Fleming, Harlem Michelle Foster, Macon Sherry Franklin, Morrow Mark Freeman, Greenville, SC Caroline Freytag, Duluth Terri Fulford, Sylvania Joe Gable, Douglasville Anthony Garner, Stone Mountain David Garner, Doraville Janet Garner, Canon Michelle Garner, Marietta Richard George, Temple Myles Gibson, Donalsonville Melanie GifTord, Rossville 454 juniors Margaret Pierce Jennifer Gilmer, Marietta Tara Class, Roswell Linda Ooddard, Marietta William Golden, Atlanta Tammy Graham, Athens Ginger Grant, Doraville Donya Green, Atlanta Lisa Griffin, Savannah Cheryl Grissom, Marietta Joelle Grove, Dunwoody Valerie Gudal, Tifton Hatherine ttakansson, Virum. Denmark Sherry Ham, Hartwell Susan Harrell, Brunswick Patrick Harris, Columbus Sharon Hartley, McDonough Gerald Hasty, Clermont Kathy Hearn, Palmetto Suzanne Herb, Marietta Susan Hickey, La Fayette Dolly Higginbotham, Woodland ABOVE: " 1 am so honored. " says Junior Di- ana Brady, " to actually be in a picture with Lee Sandridge! " LEFT: Marc Gray waits impatiently as Noel Hurley plans his social Calendar. John Hil I man, Jr., Macon Cheri Hines, Carlton Beth Hirzel, Acworth riancy Hodges, Marietta Gregory Holloway, Thomaston Thomas Holman, Americus Aron Homberg, Athens Hobby Hope, Macon Jane Horton, Macon Mark Hoyt, Wilmington, HC Sherry Hunter, Milledgevitle Karen Jacob, Lawrenceville Shondra Johnson, Marietta Stephanie Johnson, Alexandria, VA David Jones, Albany Stefanie Jones, newton Tracy Jones, Rock Springs Beverley Jordan, Rome Robert Jordan, Fitzgerald John Kelleher, Lilbum Scott Keller, Conyers Juniors 455 Wesley Lewis. Trenton Kim Lichner, Savannah Meredith Linde. Atlanta Charles Little, Suwannee Angela Lowry, Avondale Estates Missy Lunsford, Cedartown Greg Majors, Roswell Marcus Maloof, McCaysville Anne Manning, Spartenburg Joanna Manning, Mt. Vernon Kristie Martin, Athens Melanie Maughon, Stone Mountain Jose Mazariesos, Athens Sylvia Mbhele, Athens Janice McCall, Canon Susan McCord, Acton Charlotte McDufRe, Tifton Kelly McGill, Tifton Jackie McGinnis, Atlanta Lea McLees, Blueridge William McNeely, Cornelia Denise McSpadden, Fort Myers, FL Karen Meade, St. Simons Island Ann Meagher, Watkinsville Octavio Medina, Copan, Honduras Rebecca Metzger, Fayetteville Laura Miller, Fairbum Robert Miller, Atlanta Michelle Mills. Toccoa Holly Minnick, Duluth Kelly Mitchell. Lilbum David Moore, Warner Robins Leneva Morgan, Decatur Abby Morris, Chatsworth Kristen Mueller, Horcross John Murlin, Decatur Jennifer Murray, Athens Michele Murray, Dora vi lie Wendy rteesmith, Lyons Jacquelin riemeth. Marietta Scott rieuman, Athens Aurelia riewsom, Savannah £ !) 4-56 juniors 1 Quienton Hichols, Pelham Michelle Niethammer, Roswell Tracy norma n, Lexington Michelle Morton, Lawrenceville Rathryn nutting, Hickory, HC Melissa O ' Brien, Horcross Diana O ' Callaghan, Atlanta Michael Orzada, Savannah David Oshinski, Lawrenceville Patrick Otero. Dunwoody Kelli Owen, Edison Laura Parker, Lilburn Linda Parris. Dawson Margaret Pierce, Marietta Dagmar Piatt, Riverdale Lisa Pope, Macon Cheryl Poteat, Buchanon Carta Price, Roswell Charles Price, Jr., Macon Douglas Pruitt, Toccoa Scott Purvis, Chula Vikki Ramsey, Augusta Jana Reece, Conyers Tonya Reed, riewnan Donald Rees, Lakeworth, FL Frances Richardson, Lawrenceville Michael Ricks, Morrow William Rippy, E. Point Pamela Roach, tlartwell Terry Roberson, Douglas Wanda Robinson, Decatur Elizabeth Rockmore, Loganville Richard Rodgers, Temple Carol Rogers, Toccoa Lee Rogers, Lilbum Dana Rollins, Augusta Randall Romero, Loganville Ellen Ruble, Duewest, SC Christie Rutledge, SnelMlle Deborah Ryan, Chatsworth Rae Sain, Winder Susan Samuel, Macon Melanie Sanders, Athens Kimberly Savage, Warner Robins Trade Saylors, tlartwell Amy Schall, Greensboro, HC Laurie Schatzel, Dunwoody Gina Schmitz, Augusta liarin Schramm, Douglasville Robin Schultz. Savannah Amy Seabolt, Gainesville Lyn Self. Fayetteville Jeffrey Selmanoff, Jacksonville, FL Amy Shaw, Lithonia Charles Shealy, Cordele Sharee Shook, Conyers Juniors 457 Jennifer Shore, Peach tree City Catherine Shuford, Athens Amy Shurbutt, McDonough Patty Singletary, Albany Samuel Smallwood, Tucker Carla Smith, Jonesboro Stan Smith, Folkston Stephen Smith, Warner Robins Jennifer Snow, Monroe Wendy Sowell, Stone Mountain Sheryl Speichinger, Marietta Susan Spratlin, Toccoa Matthew Steiner, Rossville Lisa Sterling, Savannah Renee Stiles, Cartersville Cayle Stone, Tifton Darrin Strickland, Brunswick Lynn Sullivan, Hampton Kim Sumner, Albany Janet Swatek, Stamford. CT Jessica Swift, Marietta ABOVE: Rodney Culler and Michael Kennedy express excitement as they watch girls walk through the student center. ABOVE: Attempting to get around campus with a broken leg does not make Junior Jim Wright a " happy camper. " ABOVE: Riley Fields calls the attention of Fete Perez to the architectural structure of the Tate Center. Jennifer Tallant, Cummins Tammy Tate, Bowman William Tate, Elberton Pamela Tatham, Taylors, SC Trace Taylor, Athens Paula Terry, Stone Mountain Susan Therriault, Athens Bruce Thomas, Conyers Brett Thompson, Macon David Thompson, Lafayette nancy Thompson, Athens riicole Thompson, Macon Cheri Tidwell, Athens Andrew Tillotson, Dalton 458 juniors m ggiTC Isaac Tillotson, Dalton Catherine Tremayne, Columbus Sarah Ward, Saluba, riC Michelle Warren, Augusta Julia Ann Waters. Lawrenceville Lynn Watson, Atlanta Karen Weddle. Columbus Joni Weiss, Stone Mountain Stephanie Wenner, Monroe David West, Pinehurst Lori Whalen, Lilbum Tonya Whitfield, Tucker Julie Widdowson, Jacksonville, FL Steve Wilkerson, Winder Angela Williams, Athens Jennifer Williams, Baxley Craig Wilson, Ringgold Kim Wilson, Athens Pamela Wilson, Augusta Secily Wilson, Valdosta Mitzi Wolfinbarger, Roswell Juniors 459 With what pride and plea- sure did we enter in upon our duties this year as sophomores! How we did delight in ' turning ' the little Freshman as we had been done the year before; and how we rejoiced to mash a Ju- nior ' s ' derby ' or to see a Senior ' turned. ' We are a noble band of 56 ' Sophs ' marching on and upward in the path of knowledge, with as many well-balanced and well- trained minds. Notwithstanding that we have a reputation for being a little noisy sometimes, we are the best class in mathematics that our Professor has ever had the pleasure to in- struct. Indeed, he so expressed himself one day, and said that he was very proud of our general high average. Indeed, we do very well in Latin and Greek, although our rep- utation is sometimes upheld in dailys by tricks, ponies and dou- ble-acting panoramas. Now we are drawing near to the close of the year; our time as Sophomores is almost gone, and as it is the duty of the Historian to record and relate what has taken place in the past, I hope that I have accomplished my duty, and we now bid you adieu as the first Sophomore Class that ever pub- lished a history in an Annual of the University of Georgia. " Condensesd from " History of Class of ' 88. " Pandora 1886 by John Daniel, Historian, Class of 1888. 460 Sophomores Ibtlto ■» % and « J , fca »tnefe t " ■ ,r «i Annual of fte • " Nistayof ' " tafaa 188 l tt Historiai •grim. %. Karleen Adcock. Macon Denita Anders, Athens Regina Anding, Smyrna James Augustine. Atlanta Snow Bain. Duluth Sabrina Bake r. Flintstone Mark Baran. Stone Mountain Kathy Bardin, Kennesaw Donna Barone. Marietta Sheryl Barton. Watkinsville tori Beard. Syivania Janet Bell, Columbia. SC Laura Belmonte. Marietta Bret Berman. Athens Jennifer Billips, Roswell Michelle Borgh, Columbus Brent Boston, Fairbum Stonna Boyett, Blakely David Boyles, Riverdale Kevin Brackett. Flintstone Jeffrey Bradford, Conyers Stacey Branch, Baxley Kenneth Brock, Atlanta Jenna Brown, Roswell Kari Brown. Marietta Taiwanna Brown, Conyers Mark Brucker, Augusta Susan Bugg, Columbus Ann Burdeshaw, Martinez Katrina Burks, Bremen Deanna Burnett, Austin, TX Candice Burton, Ellijay Chip Bush, Cordele Kim Bussey, Cedartown Katherine Cabe, Athens Patty Cagle. Mableton Adall Camp, Douglasville Catherine Carbaugh, Waycross Britton Carter, Albany Elizabeth Chastain, Canton Kendra Chastain, Avondale Estates i Kristin Chaven, Dunnloring, VA Clarence Cheek, flawkinsville riadina Chinoy, Karachi, Pakistan Brian Choate, Cartersville Ann Choe, Stone Mountain Teresa Claxton, Augusta James Cleveland, Dunwoody Felicia Coley, Roswell Courtney Cook, Atlanta Celeste Coppage, Valdosta Laura Corson, Clearwater. FL Valori Cosey. Rutler Lisa Crumley. Rome Sherri Culbertson, Danielsville Carole Culbreath, Evans Karen Curtis, Marietta Sharyn Curtis, Lilbum Jennifer Daly, Athens Kelli Daniel, Lilbum Iris Dankberg, Tucker Donald Davis, Horcross Susan Davis, Columbia Sophomores 461 Carta Digiacomo, Jonesboro Kenneth Dixon. Twin City Freda Doster, Monroe Tamela Dudley, Lawrenceville Dana Duffey, riewnan Deborah Dunn, Thomason Gene Dunn, Lake City Laura Duran, Franklin, 77Y Krissy Dye. Dunwoody Julie Earnhart, LugotF, SC Pilar Edens, Jonesboro Marybeth Elias, Horcross Kay Ellenberg, Greensboro Anne Fesperman, Waycross nancy Fischer, Marietta Linda Fleming, Monroe, HC Alicia Florestoro, Crawford Joshua Frank, Atlanta Lisa Fryar, Durham, HC Timothy Gadziala, Atlanta Bonita Gaines, - ' -:•: ' ' ■■ Life as a student is undoubt- edly a learning experience in the area of time and mon- ey management. One of the first items on the agenda of a new stu- dent is to " establish " (rather than just " open " ) a bank account — checking or savings. Once all the monetarial resources have been exhausted and all of the pennies, nickels, and dimes have been found and counted, then the new scholar may trudge up to the bank and claim his prize — a check- book. Budgeting for students is a trial and error type of activity. Although students are often on their last dol- lar, there is no hestitation in pull- ing out ye ole faithful checkbook and signing away that last buck or even creating rubber ones. Student budgeting is definitely a learning experience. Some people escape the dilemma and discover how to maintain a positive bal- ance. Others, on the otherhand, make a temporary career out of grafting or juggling accounts. It is a fact of life! — Francoise Tyler Karen Garfield, Greer, SC Angela Gary, Commerce Kristan Gerspacher, Dahlonega Stephen Gigantiello, Elmont, HY Michele Golivesky, Valdosta Mark Goodenough, Foster City, CA Trisha Goteredson, Dunwoody Cynthia Gray, Marietta Renthia Green, Augusta Christopher Gregg, Florence, SC Casey Gressman. Largo, FL Donna Grimaldi, Charlotte, HC Jacquelyn Grove, Dunwoody Helen Grubbs. Conyers Annie Guerard, Savannah Donna Guest, Atlanta Thomas Gump, Marietta Catherine Guscio, Hilton head, SC Donna Hammontree, BallGround Susan Hamrick. Alpharetta Laurel Hard, Camden, SC 462 Sophomores ArtkttmJtk Angela Hardaway, Wintertlaven, FL Andrea Hardin, Knoxville, 77V Michele Harper. Snellville Susan Harrington, Waycross Thomas Harris, Lexington Stephanie Harrison, Roswell Donna Hatcher, Albany Julia Hatcher, riashville, TH Lana Hauss, Jesup Lisa Hawkins, Easley, SC Charla Helton, Rossville Melissa Helton, Milledgeville Jennifer Hewitt, Columbus Julie Hickok, Social Circle Wendy Hill, Dunwoody Andrea Hipp, Watkinsville Michelle Hist, Athens Patricia Holder. Hapeville Bert Holderman, Dalton Karen Holmes, Atlanta William Holt, Lawrenceville Margaret Pierce ABOVE: Melissa Galloway is all smiles after paying off her whopping phone bill. LEFT: Loch Curtis and Mark McNew award Jesse Owen the Publisher ' s Clearing House award check. Lisa Hood, LaFayette Robin Howard, Mineral Bluff Michelle Howe, Martinez Karen Hudson, Marietta Sydne Hull, Atlanta Katrina Hutson, Marietta Stacy Hyslop, riorcross Catherine Jackson, Hialeah, FL Dierdra Jackson, Augusta Joe Jackson, Chatsworth Tanjela Jackson, Adel Beverly James, Athens Julie James, Dalton Debbie Jenkins, Augusta Jana Jenkins, Valdosta Maria Jenkins. Chattanooga, Trl Suzanne Johnson, Augusta Jana Jones, Conyers Christie Kalb. Marietta Chris Kasemeier, Lilburn Allen Keele, Athens Sophomores 463 Sharon He Hey, Athens Alan Kendrick, Chatworth Lori Kennedy. Lizella Mary Kesler, Hicholson Donna Key, Fort Valley Denise Kilgore, Marietta Kimberly Kilgore, Monroe Amy Killingsworth, Alpharetta Deborah King, Augusta Diana King, Stone Mountain Kathleen Kinney, Rome Sandra Kinney, Stockbridge Erin Kirk, Valdosta Kristin Kirk, Peachtree City Melissa Kirkpatrick, Tifton Kari Kolanoski, Riverdale Gregg Lamb, Roswell Jay Lambert, Rome Lauren Lambert, Atlanta Alicia Langley, Athens Tammy Langston, Commerce Tony Lattanzi, Smyrna Ray La Van, Gainesville Lillian Lawhon, Rockmart Luci Laws, Atlanta Michele Lehmkuhler, Hampton. VA Steve Lenhard, Atlanta Mary Lewis, St. Simons, Island Jodie Lewkowicz. Dunwoody Kim Lewter, Lilburn Tiina Luckett, Dunwoody Stephanie Luehder, Marietta Laura Lunde, Athens Kathleen Mahoney, Savannah Kathryn Marchant, Monroe John Maresco, Massapequa, HY Joseph Marlow, Dalton Jan Massey, Marietta Jerri Massey, Tunnel Hill Sindy Massey, Power Springs Lisa Mathes, Hallowell, ME Robert Maxwell, Atlanta rioel Mayeska, College Park Elizabeth McClelland, Savannah Katherine McClure, Commerce Patti McCrary, Valdosta Chris McDowell, Buchanan Alford McKenzie, Athens Wendi McLendon, College Park James McMinn, Athens Leah Mezulis, Logan vi lie Sally Middleton, Dahlonega Kelli Miller, Marietta Susan Miller, Savannah Marci Millner, St. Louis, MO Arriana Mills, Decatur 464 sophomores r " - rH A M (U i ' | Deborah Minnich, Wilmington, DE Allen Mitchell, dimming Kelly Mitchum, Doraville Angie Moon, Roswell Marsha Moretz, Lawrenceville Angela Morris, Columbia, SC Beverly Mullins, Lewisville, TX Kristin Murphy, Marietta Tracey Neely, Lyons Michael Neville. Morrow Kevin New, Douglasville Jocelyn Newbury, Commerce Claire Newman, Marietta Gerhard Orlet, Martinez Jenny Oswald, Cumming Mary Otero, Dunwoody Lisa Overton, Tucker Stephanie Oxley, Atlanta Naomi Pak, Martinez Ann Parish, Columbus Joy Parkman, Augusta Julie Parks, Tucker Sonja Paschal, Athens Kelli Patrick, Carlton James Patterson, Lawrenceville Michelle Perlman. Doraville Jeff Philips, Albany Sheryl Pierce, Tunnel Hill Marianne Pool, Charleston, SC Christopher Postma, Doraville Jeffrey Potts, Marietta Valerie Powell, Tallahasse, FL Michelle Pruett, Eastman Forrest Pruitt, Anderson, SC Arthur Reynolds, Dublin Valerie Robinson, Forest Park Gretchen Rogers, Austell Ron Roper, Canton Indee Russell, Birmingham Anthony Scheidt, Alpharetta Shelley Schumaker, Roswell Anne Schwartz, Macon Carol Schwartz, Macon Shelley Schwedinger, Jonesboro Phil Scroggs, Augusta John Seagraves, Mull Scott Searcy, Griffin Michelle Sells, Winder Dina Shander, Atlanta Melodye Sherman, Atlanta Jennifer Shockley, Atlanta Deenan Sims, Doraville J. Patrick Smith, Savannah James Smith, Tifton Jennifer Smith, Athens Paul Smith, Lilbum Sophomores 465 Stacy Smith, Atlanta Mary Snelson, Marietta Bjorn Soderstrom, Atlanta Angela Solomon, East Point Lisa Sowell, Albany Judy Spencer, Augusta Robin Spinks, Marietta Dana Spudich, Snellville Larissa Stanford, Griffin Speri Starbuck, Atlanta tirista Starzynski, Mathews, nc Todd Stephens, Bethelehem Kelly Stephenson, Stockbridge Deborah Stovall, Elberton Steven Strickland, Clayton Christine Strubank, Dunwoody Joe Stubbs, Savannah Jill Sutherland, Decatur Melissa Swann, Stockbridge Kerry Tankersley, Marietta Elizabeth Tanner, Augusta Michelle Neithammer ABOVE: Competing for tallest, Angie Greg- ory and Martha Jane Yates come up even. RIGHT: Sonja Johnson, Lorrie Jackson, and Michelle Cooper are the singing three musket- ters. Kenneth Tanner, Baxley Constance Taylor, Ocean City, MD Lisa Taylor, Kennesaw Maria Taylor, Peach tree City Sheila Taylor, Milledgeville Trenton Taylor, Atlanta Lelah Teal, Atlanta Prancine Terrell, Weddington, nc Angela Terry, Dunwoody Gary Thacker, Buford Christine Thomas, Lithonia Mary Thornberry, Atlanta Stephanie Thurman, Stone Mountain Paula Timms, Marietta r l I 466 sophomores ■■Ml Ik. mm B4H ■ ■ Camille Todd, Columbus Garbriel Tonsler, Atlanta Lindsey Trussell. Home Rhonda Turner. Roswell Frances Upton, Sandersville Jeff Vining, Tucker Jill Wain, Industry, PA Charles Waits, Athens Chris Walden, London, England Thomas Walker, Marietta Rhonda Wallace, Martinez Jessica Walter, Tequcioalpa, Honduras Marsha Ward, Perry Todd Webb, Athens Brian Welch, Lawrenceville Kevin Whaley, Dal ton Michael White, Douglas Travis Whitehead. Hull Amy Wiese, Woodstock Michelle Wilhoit, Ellenwood Karen Williams, Stone Mountain ABOVE: Roommates Robin Williams and ABOVE: Senior Richard Bedgood and Soph- ABOVE: " Stand by Me, " say Sophomores Elizabeth Barrett meet accidently and decide omore Jeff Martin show that they have a seri- Shelly McKellar and Julie Dennard to pose for " Shoot Yourself. " ous-minded attitude toward school. Kenneth Williams, Valdosta Lisa Williams, Dunwoody Angie Wilson, Bainbridge Stephen Wimberly, Atlanta Melanie Womack, Wrens Brian Woo, Augusta Gregory Wood, Rome Lynn Yawn, Jonesboro Todd Young, Ringgold Sophomores 46 7 The Freshman Class of ' 85- ' 86 was virtually organized on the 7th of October, 1885, although not formally until a later day. When we first arrived here, as a matter of course, we felt some- what lost, but we were introduced into mathematics and the lan- guages in such an endless chain that we had no time for feelings of bewilderment. But after so long a time we became acquainted with the place and its surroundings, and in a few months we began to feel as much at home here as any- where else. We were very much an- noyed by the boys fondly (?) call- ing us ' Fresh ' and making all manner of fun at our expense when we first entered College, but when they saw they could not accom- plish their intended purpose they began to call us by our proper names, except in a few instances. But, then, I have been told very confidentially, that we were as good a class as ever entered the University, both in quantity and quality, and if you will only read on, you will see that the one who made this assertion had good grounds for doing so. Our class consists of thirty well-developed, fine-looking (?) boys; we sport three full-grown moustaches, and there are a great many more of us who could grow finer ones than some of the Sophomores turn out, and 1 think that, considering our average age is only eighteen years, that does pretty well. . . . We followed the same old routine of studies that has been traveled by thousands before us until we stood our June finals, and by which we were informed on the ' Blue List ' that we were Sopho- mores, but still the same class ad- vanced one year. " Condensed from " History of Class of ' 89. " Pandora, 1886 by W.J. Shaw, Historian, Class of 1889. BELOW Although many things have changed, today ' s Freshmen such as John Griffin, Greg Pope, and John Hart experi- ence the same feeling of bewilderment de- scribed by the Freshman historian in the 1886 Pandora. li I 468 Freshmen m Michael Abramowitz, Marietta Lois Achord, Savannah Lara Adams. Powder Springs Vicki Agerton, Lilburn Alexandra Aldrich, Smyrna Richard Allen, Rex Tami Andrew, Conyers Tiffany Armbruster, Ashury, HJ April Avery, Marietta Elizabeth Azar, Atlanta Keith Bagby, Tampa FL JeffBagley. Snellville Richard Ball, Merrimack, HH Paula Barker, Snellville Bart Barnwell, Dal ton Kateri Bart, Suwanee John Bateman, Athens Cecelia Baxley, Dora vi lie Wendy Bellew, Hull Debra Bennett, Tucker Jackie Benyo, Alexandria, VA Susan Bergin, Oillsville Suvrat Bhargave, Riverdale Donna Bickers, Senoia Cynthia Bishop, Atlanta Angela Blair, Charleston, SC Ashlyn Blanks, Macon Paige Bloodworth, Haddock Jennifer Bohr, Sylvania Blake Boston, Fairbum Michelle Bourgeois, Marietta Shelley Bowers, Prosperity, SC Raechel Bowman, Marietta Kelley Brim, Dawson Gloria Brown, Marietta nancy Brown, Hartwell Theresa Brown, Rincon Carrie Bryant, Marietta John Bryant, Dalton John Burgess, Cumming Stephanie Byrd, College Park Juan Campos-Askew, Athens Caroline Canady, Savannah William Cantrell, Roswell Stephen Capps, Martinez Qina Ann Carlton, Marietta Rae Carlton, Roswell Wendy Carter, norcross Lainie Case, Mableton Karen Casteel, Smyrna Richard Cathy, Stockbridge Nicole Childers, Roswell Stacey Cleveland, riashville, Tn Curt Collier, Watkinsville Frank Comer, Sugar Hill Debra Connor, Sylvania Kori Crawford, Lilbum Stephanie Crowder, Greenville Regina Cuddington, Manchester Kate Dailey, Augusta Renee Dalton, Mableton Susan Daughtry, Midville Andrea Davidson, LaGrange Freshman 469 Mm T 3-r ■■ L Freski5i« Teresa Davis. Dalton Anita Deal, Brooklet Aparna Deshmukh, Atlanta Patrick Doolan. Greensboro, HC Annemarie Duggar, Savannah Merla Dukes, Waynesboro Charlotte Dunn, Thomson Donna Dunn, Gainesville Greg Dunn, Conyers Susan Dutton, rtorcross Jane Elliott, Duluth Leigh Elliott, Columbia, SC Lori Elliott, nashport. Oh David Enete, Marietta David England, Atlanta Susan Erkens, Thomson Rodney Eslinger, Fort Ogle Michelle Ethridge, Marietta Lenore Fagen, Silver Spring, MD Catherine Farmer, Ellen wood Amy Feldman, Atlanta Lisa Ferguson, Macon Jennifer Fitzgerald, Stone Mtn. Troy Fore, Jesup Jerry Forester, Rossville Kimberly Fortney, Roswell Carla Foster, Jonesboro Greg Fowler, Taylor, SC Margaret Fowler, Miami, FL Paula Fulford, Sylvania Eric Funderburg, Evans Randy Gabriel, Riverdale Jennifer Gaertner, Albany Stacey Gaines, Tifton Sonya George, Twin City Marcia Gibbs, Macon Holly Giles, Watkinsville Becky Gilliam, Dublin Kelly Gilsbrap, Jefferson Mary Catherine Ginn, Richmond VA Joseph Goldenburg, Chamblee Leslie Goolsby, Tucker Charles Graham, Roswell Daphne Grant, Atlanta Marc Greenberg, Stone Mtn. Melissa Griffin, Maysville Kate Grinalds, Alexandria Susan flail, Chickamauga Dominique Hamilton, Alpha retta Allen tlammontree, Dalton Todd Hanson, Summerville, S.C. Amy Harben, Watkinsville Daryl Hardnett, Lithia Springs Barbara Hausherr, Lilbum Rodney Hawkins, Riverdale Valerie Hawkins, Conley 470 rreshmen Eric Heard, Alpharetta Neil Hefner, Athens Cathy Henderson, Doraville William Henderson, Cochran Christopher Hightower, Bamesville John Hilbert, Warner Robbins Traci Hill, Rome Angela Hinson, Greer, SC Julie Hinson, Pelham Amy Hix, dimming Ingrid Hoehamer, Roswell Karen Hoff, Lilbum Deena Holland, LaGrange Yolanda Holland, East Point James Holliday, Greenwood, SC Julie Hoi I is, Atlanta Francoise Holloman, Atlanta Dawne Honea, Atlanta Robert Hornsby, Jonesboro Ma Howard, Atlanta James Howie, Lilbum Richard Huggins, Dalton Miki Hum an, Harlem Patrick Hunt, Atlanta Angela Hurt, Eatonton Patricia Hussey, Norcross Samantha Ingram, Lexington Richard Jabaley, Copperhill, TN Sharon Jackson, Atlanta John Jefferson, Marietta Gayla Johnson, Atlanta Lisa Johnson, Libum Chris Jones, Stockbridge Kimberly Jones, Valrico, FL Titus Jones, Atlanta Wendy Joyner, Doraville Greg Kellis, St. Simons Is. Stuart Kennedy, Riverdale Tracy Kenton, Lilbum Rosalino Kimbrough, Cols Krista King, Lilbum Gail Knight, LaGrange Richard Koblitz, Atlanta Cheryl Kraft, Tucker Howard Kress HI, Atlanta Tom Lacy, Albany Wendy Lacy, Woodstock Amanda Lambert, Augusta Melissa Lambeth, Stone Mtn. Stephanie Lane, Atlanta Thomas Lane, Savannah Mellanie Lanham, Augusta Linda Lawson, Benevolence Jon Lee, Valdosta Michael Levine, Chamblee Donna Lewis, Savannah Freshme n 471 Joely lewis. Cedartonn Veleta iewis Jonesboro Franciene Lichucki. Douglasiille Rebecca Lindsay Jefferson Mary Lithe Marietta Windee Little. Eatonton Miran Llovd Carrollton Candace Lockhait. ft Ogle. Tara Long, Grayson Melissa LucketX, Dunuoody Chip Lusk. Lookout Mtn., 171 Tonya Luther, E ans Gail Lynch, Lumpkin Todd Macdowell. Chamblee Blake niacin tyre. L.A. C4 Lisa Major Livonia Preyesh Maniklal. Cordele Stacy Maret. Dalton Michelle Marks, Smyrna Melissa Martin, tlartuell Michael Martin Syhania What ' s for lunch today? " " I think we re having pizza. " ' I hope so; I ' d die if we have grouper fingers again! " Times do change as freshmen dis- cover with just one visit to Bolton. Snelling, or Oglethorpe dining halls. No more home cooked meals with Mom waiting on you hand and foot Mom ' s cooking has never been more appreciated than after a week at Snelling. The food is good, but it is nevertheless com- forting to have Mom ' s added touch. UGA campus cuisine occupies three dining halls: Snelling, Bolton and Oglethorpe. In the morning, students are usually greeted by the traditional eggs and bacon. Ba- gels and cream cheese are delica- cies. Lunch consists of hamburg- ers, hotdogs and the always faithful salad bars. Dinner favor- ites include spaghetti and pork chops. The most anticipated part of dinner is the assortment of ice cream for dessert. Some students prepare mUk shakes. When there is oreo ice cream, it is always demol- ished. Dining halls form a major part of social life as well as nourishment One gathers his group of eating buddies and once inside, it is a big decision whether or not to sit across from or next to the cute girl or guy at the other end of the room or instead to stay with your friends and sweat it out until tomorrow. The dining hall is often the place you run into someone in your class whom you have not met but want- ed to. It is a great place to make new friends and maybe even spark a new romance. When asked what she felt about college dining An- drea Davidson, a freshman, said, " I guess it is okay if you can ' t eat at home. " — Angie Gregory Tracy Mauldin. Winder Collier Maxwell Marietta Melissa McAdams. Tucker Sean McAJister, Blacksb . Monica McCam Duluth Meg Mclntyre Columbia SC Jim Mc .eely. Duluth Kimberiin McWhorter Atlanta John Merka, Athens Debra Mesquita Atlanta Wendee Messick. Seaford. DE Jill Milford. Tucker Be erty Miller Marietta Joseph Miller. College Park 472 Freshmen Beth Moore. Augusta Elizabeth Moreman. Chamblee Melissa Mulhem, Jonesboro Susan Murrieta. Ros ell Oina " iapoli, St- Pete, PL TJ ardiello. Roswell Andrea Waterman, Marietta Jodie Newcomer, Lithonia Thomas ' ewton. Greenwich. CT Tonya yoble. Vienna Candi " iobles. Douglas Sheryl Morris, Ham ell Lisa lorton, Comers Stella iyarko, Augusta Tracey Olson, Stone Men. Leanne OI ick, Rivenieu. PL Michelle, Olympiadis, Atlanta Rhonda Cn ens, Statesboro Mimi Palmer, Meigs Penny Parker, v orcross Monty- Parks. Auburn Margaret Pierce Phil Scroggs ABOVE: On the Tate Plaza, Javier Mendiza- bal and Juan Carlos Campos Aske Pind that sunglasses are a freshman necessity. RIGHT: PTeshmen Kim Walkenspaw and Mary Qinn decide to " shoot " at ten paces. Joan Peaty Bloomingdale Kelly Peaty Warner Robins James Petrie Marietta Jack Pollard, Columbus M. Thomas Pope 111. Canton Susan Porter " •orcross Angie Prater Decatur Teresa Pry or, Atlanta Qianmarco Pugliese, Atlanta Beth Pursley, Decatur Lisa Quattrini, Carrollton Ted Radford, Gainesville Donna Ragan, Hampton Candv Reddic Duluth freshmen 473 474 freshmen I Tamara Toole. Millen Joye Trawick, Athens Minal Tripathi, La Fayette Leigh Tripp, Dalton Samela Tucker, Macon Thomas Van Ormer, Jonesboro Dawn Vargo, Warner Robins Miriam Wagner, Athens Kim Walkenspaw, Norcross Melissa Walton, Blueridge Susie Walton, Pelham Ronald Ward, Columbus Ramona Warlick, Smyrna Melissa Waters, Chula Angela Watkins, Dublin Blaker Watson, Chickamauga Sherri Watson, Marietta Laura Webb, Milledgeville Tyrone Wheeler, Dawson Brook Whitmire, Atlanta Betsy Wilder, Hampton Charles Williams, Stapleton Christopher Williams, Waynesboro Jill Willis, LaOrange John Willis, Jr., Tifton Susan Willis, Marietta Jeff Wohl, Smyrna Scott Worgo, Riverdale Freshmen 475 f.-.-.-p.-.-.-o In the first volume of the Pando- ra in 1886, the only type of graduate students were the law students — of which there were only eleven. One interesting point is the fact that during the late 1800s, it only took one year to receive a law degree. Today, how- ever, the university ' s 4586 gradu- ate students can choose a degree from over 100 diciplines, taking two to six years to complete. Dur- ing their studies at the University of Georgia, these students play an important role in the community, not only through research, but also by teaching core classes or working as teaching assistants. Grad students learn through expe rience at the University while si- multaneously benefitting the edu- cation of undergraduates. Below: These graduates don ' t always have time for fun and games but a small break here and there is usually expected. 476 Graduates Osman Alghamdi. Athens Mary Cavenar, Athens Cynthia Cochran. Waynesboro Susan Ferrell, Brunswick Chengling Hsiad, Taichung, Taiwan Judson Malcolm. Jr.. Athens Burl Maurer. Marietta Mary Moran. Laramie WY Yampulu Muhenai. Kinshasa. Zaire John Myers. Athens Jose tie to. Anapolis Dan Tyng rig. Singapore Dan Piper. Brunswick Massouh Rafei. Athens Stanton Robertson, Athens Andrea Scholl. Dunwoody Abalo Tchala. Togo, W. Africa Ruthie Traylor, Athens Becky Wharton, Atlanta Susan Williams, Demorest LEFT: Just because you ' re not an undergrad- uate anymore doesn ' t mean that you can ' t have fun. Here, Donna Brock, Joe Hill, and Lillie Jenkins are all smiles as they meet on the Tate plaza. ABOVE: Ty Harris reflects on the thought of ABOVE: W. Clark Davis and Susan McCreery ABOVE: Grad Students Randy Cain, Darren I whether or not to go to graduate school. capture a tender moment on film for the Pan- Beasley, Shawn Buice, and Buddy Cain give dora and posterity. " thumbs up " to UGA. Graduates 477 Contributions 4 7 8 Contributions I T °rth Campus is considered the most beautiful part 1 1 of the University of Georgia ' s campus. It contributes X J. a beauty unknown to those who haven ' t walked the grounds and viewed its historical buildings and landscap- ing. This part of the campus offers tranquility to those who visit. There is always a lovely spot for one to sit and listen to the chirping of birds or the scurrying of squirrels. Or one can sit and breathe the fresh air as it blows with the aroma of freshly grown flowers. Yes, these are the contributions given to the students for the time and effort they spend striving for academic excellence. If by chance you haven ' t visited North Cam- pus, stop in the next time you are having a hard day and let the University of Georgia ' s North Campus relieve you. Jeff Terry Business Manager Jackie Temple Sales Manager Ed Comely Photography Editor Donna Hatcher Photography Asst. Beth McCarter Copy Editor Andrea Hardin Theme Editor ■ Advertisements ■ Conclusion pp. 480-552 pp. 564-570 ■ Acknowledgements ■ Editor ' s Page pp. 553 pp. 572 ■ Index ■ Colophon pp. 554-563 pp. endsheet i Contributions 4 7 9 The Pandora staff would like to express special thanks to the following people who made this year much ea. through their contributions and moral support. Patrons Contributors Of $25.00 Or More Mr. 8f Mrs. Linwood T. Carter Mr. 8c Mrs. J. Timothy Bunch James A. Black Dr. Mrs. Anton Amon Yvonne 6c Jennifer Amon Dr. Mrs. William C. Collins Carlos Brenda Collazo R. Dan 8c Joy T. Elder Kathy DeLean Bill Ellen Davidson Ken 8f Judy Wallin Dr. Robert A. Hand James Grosklaus Irene Grosklaus Dr. 8f Mrs. D. Thomas Upchurch Joe Shue, State Farm Insurance Mr. Mrs. A.D. Cochran Dr. Mrs. John E. Fowler Mr. 6f Mrs. Robert E. McLendon Clarence T. White Mr. 8e Mrs. Meal L. Williams William B. Tate John 8c T ' Lene Tillotson Mel 8c Roberta Suttles Mr. Mrs. Sam Schoolsky G.B. Sturgis Dr. Mrs. Stuart A. Smith Joan Maurie Shields Lynn 8f Frances Rowbotham John D. Paulk, IV Denise Paulk Mr. 8c Mrs. Peter Peyer Henry Miles, Jr. Jeanne Miles Mr. Mrs. J. Loyd King Dr. 6f Mrs. Floyd James Mr. Mrs. Wendell W. Harsh, Jr. Guy R. Herring Sponsors Contributors Of $10.00-$20.00 Leah M. Jarrett Herring Mary Schofield Ham Mr. 8c Mrs. H. Garland Head In Memory of Walton Cooper Harbison Mr. 8c Mrs. Leon Epstein Irv Dutton, Peachstate Landscaping, Inc. Rufus 8c Wicke Chambers Dr. 8c Mrs. Chappell A. Collins, Jr. David S.. Copenhaver Ruth Y. Brown Virtual Software Systems, Inc. Linda Weyman White Mr. 8c Mrs. M. Perkinson Hayes, Jr. Mr. 8f Mrs. Joseph W. McCabe Richard Cherryl Foote Max Kent, M.D. Chris McAllister Mr. 8; Mrs. Larry Cox Judge Charles Carnes Amy Blume Foerster Mr. Mrs. John H. Hannon, Jr. R.C. Holloman Mr. Mrs. A.C. Kelley, Jr. Wycliffe Lovelace Ralph C. Morris, Jr. Mr. 8c Mrs. Harry B. Smith Mr. 8c Mrs. Benjamin L. Bryan, Jr. Mr. Mrs. E.P. Bebeau Mr. Mrs. Fred Wakamatsu Mr. Mrs. C.H. Hawkins John F. Corish Mr. 8? Mrs. Donald R. McMew Kurt F. Seifarth Russell Rindik Charles E. Oxley Howard 8f Linda Harlan Mr. 8C Mrs. E.D. Yearta, Jr. Leo 8c Jean Wasendorf, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Myron B. Parker Mr. 8c Mrs. Charles Gunn Mr. Mrs. W.H. Ashburn Renee Spalding Dr. Mrs. Robert L. Kushner, Jr. and Family Anne F. Cagle Mr. 8f Mrs. R.C. Bagley Mr. 8c Mrs. Patrick G. Minor Dr., Mrs. 8c Miss H.E. Williams, Jr. Charles A. Webb Dottie Bob Olson Mr. 8f Mrs. Jim Harrison W.M. McClarin, Jr., M.D. Carl 6r Glendol Foster Mr. Mrs. Randall McClain Mr. 8c Mrs. Charles N. Hooper Mr. 8e Mrs. B.H. Rutledge Moore Mr. Mrs. Tom Bowman A. Felton Jenkins, III Jeanne Jim Brown Sandra Hintze Gene Carol Ann Carlton Mr. 8f Mrs. John W. Holcomb, Sr. Marti Groce Michael S. Holston Mr. 8c Mrs. J.H. Abram. Jr. Mr. St Mrs. Jack Frost Murlin Mr. 6f Mrs. Howard E. Hess Mr. 8c Mrs. Payne Ricketson Mr. 8c Mrs. Mick Ceto Tom Gill Burton 8c Elsie Gaston The Winford Little Family oif Eatonton, Georgia Mr. 8C Mrs. J.C. Sysk Louis Eugene Wallace H. Christopher Warner Mr. 8C Mrs. T.W. Rohde Ogden Construction, Inc. J. Pi. Oglen, III Bob Steinfield Mr. 6r Mrs. C.L. Ponton Martha 8c Devers Hays Louise Gault Rubert C. Martin, Jr. Beverly K. Martin W.H. Talbot, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Jack Eisenman Wallace 8f Mary Edgeman Dr. 6c Mrs. Dave Welter Mr. 8f Mrs. Richard S. Favor Alana David Seelig Mr. 8c Mrs. Morris McClure Mr. 8c Mrs. L.W. Pullen Mr. Mrs Otis 8f Hattie Oliver Malinda Dorris Rosemary S. Hudson Edwin C. Hudson. HI F.W. Taylor, Jr. Steve Mitchell Rosa M. Hod James D. Hood Dr. Mrs. Dempsey Brown, Jr. Benjamin G. Banks Mike Shirley Shaw Mr. 8f Mrs. Daniel C. Brown Mark Pickrill Acknowledgements Sports Information Claude Felton Mat Girley Bull Dog Magazine Ben Ma y The Picture Man Varden Studios The Camera Shop Parkers Studio The office of Public Relations Larry Dendy Department of Student Activities The Business Office Jerry Anthony Candy Sherman Phillis Thomas Johnnie Edwards The Red 8c Black School of Journalism 480 Acknowledgements !-JMsapin5,inc i ■ in |JW . Si " ' Georgia On My Mind! Tote Bags, Utility Bags, Sports Cushions, Mats, Tailgating Furniture and More- Available At The University Bookstore! Manufactured by Kleen-Tex Industries. Inc.. LaGrange, Ga. Ads 481 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM YOU Can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in management positions • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES • PROMOTION 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 Employe my Employer ■ — W The Saving Place " FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION WRITE: K MART CORPORATION, SOUTHERN REGIONAL OFFICE 2901 CLAIRMONT ROAD, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30029 K MART HAS 8TORE LOCATIONS ALL OVER GEORGIA: THERE IS ONE NEAR YOU ALBANY ATHENS ATLANTA AUGUSTA AUSTELL BAINBRIDGE BRUNSWICK CALHOUN CANTON CARROLTON CARTERSVILLE COLUMBUS COLLEGE PARK CORNELIA COVINGTON CUMMING DALTON DORAVILLE DECATUR DOUGLASVILLE FOREST PARK FT. OGLETHORPE GAINESVILLE GRIFFIN HINESVILLE JESUP KENNESAW LAFAYETTE LAGRANGE LAWRENCEVILLE LILBURN MILLEDGEVILLE MOULTRIE NEWNAN PERRY ROME SANDY SPRINGS SAVANNAH SNELLVILLE STATESBORO THOMASTON THOMASVILLE THOMSON TIFTON TOCCOA VALDOSTA WARNER ROBINS WAYCROSS JlUuutfacturi up Ce. HARTWELL, GEORGIA • 30643 Bolivia Lumber Company Highway 88 Hephzibah, GA 30815 (Augusta) GILES BUILDERS SUPPLY. Inc. Everything for the Builder CUSTOM MILLWOKK OUR MICI4LTY ALBANY. GEORGIA 317D2 JPAVID GILES GORDON GILES TELE (012) 432-7431 PHILLIP GILES JIMMY NESBITT PO BOX 26 " A Special Place For Children " HENRIETTA EGLESTON HOSPITAL FOR CHILDREN AFFILIATED WITH EMORY UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 325-6000 PHYSICIAN REFERRAL 325-6103 1405 CLIFTON RD NE, ATLANTA, GA 30322 LOCATED ON THE CAMPUS OF EMORY UNIVERSITY 482 Ads Unfi t BMl .yjCS Peach State Electrical Contractors, Inc. 3285 MAIN STREET COLLEGE PARK. GEORGIA 30337-3699 y UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION . . Salutes the Class of ' 87 SMYRNA. MARIETTA. MABLETON, DULUTH, ATLANTA T S 2 Established 1900 alton NCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Mailing Services (404) 267-2596 Metro Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 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 AM 96 ALL IN ONE Wickes has all it takes to build all you need! Visit one of our 12 Georgia locations near you Albany Athens Augusta Carrollton Cedartown College Park Doraville Douglas ville Forest Park Mableton Marietta Tucker W Wickes Lumber -■fe=- JAMES 0. HEFT. O.D. OptDnwMI 1144 DAWSON ROAD ALBANY. GEORGIA 31707 (912) 883-7955 608 EAST 19th AVENUE CORDELE. GEORGIA 31015 1912) 273-0O1S WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD Suite 250 Prado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 ' ±L v. J MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1900 Century Blvd. • Suite 18 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404) 633-981 1 Ads 483 I BMBRSON ALCO CONTROLS DIVISION EMERSON ELECTRIC CO. EAST FIRST STREET HAZLEHURST, GEORGIA 31539 (912)375-2575 Congratulations to the Class of ' 87. We hope all your dreams come true. GalaxV CARPET MILLS, INC. Industrial Blvd . Chatsworth, GA 30705 (404) 695-961 1 You ' re Right At Home With Galaxy 484 Ads CAREER Providing the unprecedented 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 carriage 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 205.) to: GULFSTREAM AEROSPACE CORPORATION, P.O. Box 2206-D03, Savannah, Georgia 31402-2206. We are an equal opportunity employer. the leader of the general aviation industry f professional adventun Gulfstream Aerospace « A- " jggypt- r ild== mUMmMiUTe, inc. Quality Van Tops P.O. Box 1031 Winder, Georgia .W680 (404) 867-8110 Close to you! Experts in long-term leasing and daily rental Ponliar Grand Am We feature General Motors and other fine cars. r= ENTERPRISE LZ LEASING Over 00 offices coast to coast. Kobodv knows leasing like Enterprise COKER EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONTRACTORS INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30501 404-5.12-7066 £ -©3 . SERVICE TRAYCO QUALITY TRAYCO, INC. PLUMBING SPECIALTIES Post Office Box 950 Florence. South Carolina 29503-0950 26S-7627 289-6966 361-8590 939-2982 451-1806 YOUR HOME 4 GARDE WILL REFLECT THE GREEN BROS DIFFERENCE OPEN 7 OATS A WEEK 255-9525 351-6700 344-8963 973-6010 I HO 10 | 461-1212 396-0 200 MO 12 483-9305 296-2361 987-3911 921-5288 992-3920 396-4480 • TAXES: FEDERAL STATE, COUNTY CITY • TAX PLANNING. ESTATE PLANNING, FINANCIAL PLANNING • COMPUTER: MONTHLY FINANCIAL REPORTS, A C REC, A C PAY. INVENTORY, PAYROLL CHECKS, PAYROLL REPORTS, W-2 ' S, AMORTIZATION Ic DEPRECIATION SCHEDULES • AUDITS - CERTIFIED, REVIEW 4 M 5Ro«wtllllrmESdyS 252-2050 COMPILATION • MANAGEMENT SERVICES 4 SYSTEMS CONSULTING T0ML!N CURK L COMPANY CPA ' S Suite 500 - Nof ihnde To»« M ze Lumber Company " E» ERVTMINQ IN Pin€ Clarkesville, for Building " Georgia TEL. 404 754-6 Lee Mize 404 754-4 126 nnte Collins GENERAL CONTRACTORS 4806 Wright Drive • P O Bo» 2476 • Smyrna. Georgia 30081 Phone (404) 432-2900 %-)TA mm Bi-sai CCK " WW »3I| 336-4480 I i Cc pany GILMAN HOSPITAL 80S Ollworiri Slraot SI Marys. Ciorgli 31558 912-882-5426 o.n.1 An« OpmM tyJHC 01 Gurgli, Ik. Vjsj | jng Hours 10 Am-9 PM •POSTOPERATIVE RECOVERY ROOM ' INTENSIVE CARE UNIT •RAOIOLOGY, Including Ultrasound Sonogram ' LABORATORY Capabilities ' OPERATING ROOM •HELICOPTER PAD For BMC ' s Lite Flight •OBSTETRICAL SERVICES •EMERGENCY ROOM, 24-Hours, Every Day ' PASTORAL CARE St. Marys 882-4227 Administration 882-5426 Nurses Station 882-4227 Business Ollice 882-6867 Emergency Room 882-4227 BioGuard Chemicals for swimming pools, spas agriculture laundry, cooling towers and other industries. OBioLab P. O Box 1469 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA THE BIG JOB ' S Ii REACH Equipment from Turner International . . manufacturers of the world ' s most rugged and extensive Range „, ff , of Flail mowers. MODELS: • From 22 " to 84 cutting width • From walk behind to tractor mounted • Reach, Up-reach, Over-reach, Down CALL THE EXPERTS: TURNER INTERNATIONAL LTD. 1360 Business Center Drive Conyers, GA 30207 Phone: (404) 922-1155 Hospital Gwinnett 2160 Fountain Drive Snellville, Georgia 30278 (404) 979-0200 Bringing the human being in need into the hands of a doctor. SM I az rua. ' eMKC Wot urtafam RICHARD MENSIK P.O. BOX 2424 LAGRANGE, GEORGIA 30241 404-884-1077 bw blakely, ward, stuckey and assoc. consulting engineers. 2665 buford hwy. n.e. atlanta, georgia 30324 (404) 325-3155 AlRGROWERS Inc. Reforestation, Forest 1-Vr lili utinn And Herbicide Applications Contractors P.O. Box 417 Homcrville, Georgia 31fi34 Phone: Res. (912) 487-2733 Office (912) 487-210! or 487-5494 ROGER JAMES President OF V ATHENS. INC. Pbsi Office Box 166S • Athens. Georgia 30613 • 404 549-2310 WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. |p JWI Group Atlanta Wire Drijtex Atlanta Felt f y " Lawson ' s, The Family Place To Dance ' Ira I LAWSON DANCE SUPPLIES BETTY LAWSON Owner 404-934-8882 LAWSON CLOGGING STUDIO Tucker Plaza 4339 Hugh Howell Rd. Tucker, Georgia 30084 dgjjfr. koMCMAdc soups SANcHvidlES chili. CfAMCRooM, durrspool staff UboARd. Kit AwdlRSON, pROfXttETOA 241J PIEDMONT- Roy L. Schmidt, Inc. PO BOX 6787 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 OFFICE WAREHOUSE (404) 659 - 8313 (404) 659 - 8112 A! Phone 912-437-4107 IA MANUFACTURER OF QUALITY FOOTWEAR ALTAMA DELTA CORPORATION P. O. Box 727, Darien, Georgia 31305 MOYER ' S, INC. Manufacturer of: • Seating Frames • Hand Trucks • Sola Frames Dollies • Slide Mounts • Material Handling • Seat Pedestals Bases Equipment • ATV Accessories • Specialty Medical Equipment Dick George, VP General Manager (404) 353-0414 m ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■ ■ ■ w JUNK - WRECKED CARS - - | Auto Parts BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS • PULL YOUR OWN PARTS (OPEN SUNDAY) ■4 NORCROSS AUTO PARTS 205 AUTRY ST. N0RCR0S8 448-0764 A »HiO«0 no 2733 JONESBORO RD. 8.E. ATLANTA M8 BANKHEAD HWY. MABLETON 363-0084 941-7800 Kinard Company Certified Public Accountants 3032 Briarcliff Road, N.E., Suite 5 • Atlanta, Georgia 30329 James R. Kinard (404) 636-1785 UNTTED UNITED UNITED Bl ' S. 404-»ni-:«533 V.Mlln.ft AHM8TRONO TRANSFER HTOR AOK CO.. INC. ATLANTA BIRMINQHAM-nALLAS-I Ol ' IHVtLLE-MEMPHI8 NASHVILLE-OKLAHOMA CITY TOM HTOOI a 3S4« MtCAl.L l»L. N.K. PRESIDENT ATLANTA. OA :»0:i40 ii Local Union 613 International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Suite 250 • IBEW Building • 501 Pulliam Street, S.W. Atlanta, Georg.a 30312 KE N_A IS SAN C E 120 Interstate North Parkway East Suite 405 P. O. Box 724774 Atlanta, CA 30339 1 2000 Hardnett PONTIAC, INC. EDWARD G. HARDNETT, JR. President P.O. Box 966 5500 1-75 South Expressway Morrow, Georgia 30260 Telephone: (404) 363-1515 ATHENS OIL COMPANY P Box 1272 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30603 886-2838 Georgia ' s Winningleam! Automotive Value For The Eighties, At A Ken Sanders Price. Large Inventory of New Buicks Large Inventory of New Subarus Professional Service Department Large Parts Department Quality Late Model Used Cars Fleet Leasing Accounts Individual Leasing Knowledgeable Finance Team Fully Accredited Body Shop Ken Sanders Just Outside the Perimeter. Exit 76 off 1-75 on Jonesboro Rd lust 2 Blocks Southwest of Southlake Mall. BUICK-SUBARU 961-8303 BEAU WILHOIT ATHENS AUTO AIR 110 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Ga. 30606 353-6547 NASH TRUCK PARTS HEAVY DUTY TRUCK PARTS Complete Welding and Hydra Hose Fronlend Alinement and Balancing QUALITY REBUILT STARTERS. DRIVE LINES 1994 WINTERVILLE ROAD ATHENS. GEORGIA 30605 TELEPHONE 549 7914 or 548 8385 PHILLIPS REFRIGERATION SERVICE. INC. COMMERCIAL RC ' WOfHATiON SERVICE 32 3 PRINCE AVE ATHCNJ ©A SOBOI 5410336 home 5438348 ' 4 AUTO 610 sir WART AVENUE SALES ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3i T$ CARLSON COMPANY Material Handling Equipment BILL CARLSON 33 North Ave.. N W at Spring Atlanta. Georgia 30308 (404) 88 1-8784 £ajaye£[e WkoleteMs, C . P. O. BOX 130 ROSSVJLLE. GEORGIA 30741 I ' am! left oe, Buicks Subarus 3074 ' SOUTH ATLANTIC CONFERENCE 7th DAY ADVANTIST 294 Hightower Rd Atlanta. Georgia 792--0535 FI.UII) 1 ' IIWKKISOI ' TII. INI ' llh ' I ' IIK ' ATKI) John Crawford Wells PRESIDENT 2065 Peachtree Industrial Com Chambi.ee. Georgia 30341 AC-404-4S5-S71H 1 HARBINGER THE HARBINGER COMPANY, INC. P.O. BOX 1209 CALHOUN, GA 30701 OPT RNs, now you have a choice. IViaarOTiV iTJa Work 40 hours a week and receive every weekend off and full-time benefits. ■ iaBafliai:V«»)MM Work four 32-hour weeks and two 40-hour weeks during a six week schedule and receive 40 hours pay per week, full-time benefits, and every weekend off. 3211123X221! Work four 8-hour shifts per week, Monday through Friday, and receive 40 hours pay, full-time benefits, and every week- end off. Areas include CCU, ICU, Neuro-ICU, and Open Heart Recovery. EBggSB EBH Work two 12-hour shifts each weekend and receive 40 hours pay and full-time benefits. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Call Collect or write today to: Nurse Recruitment, University Hospital 1350 Walton Way (10) Augusta, GA 30910 (404) 724-5437 COLLECT T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " ' 4 LEMONADE 634 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA QA.30318 HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 425 Foundry St N.W. Atlanta. Georgia 30313 525-0778 Thompson ' s Furniture 404-543-5483 Home of Quality Furniture Service for Over 30 Years. 2040 W. Broad St. Athens, GA. EXECUTIVE TRAVELER, INC. 1000 Winterville Road P.O. Box 5337 Athens, Georgia 30604 (404) 548-1014 ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES S QUALITY - BILT TRUSSES, INC. r j 510 ' j BANKHEAD AVE. — P.O. BOX 575 CARROLLTON, GA. 30117 COMMERCIAL, FARM. RESIDENTIAL Off (4041 832 1414 Atl: 522 4166 Ret : (404) 832 1558 BILL YOUNG Preiident General Manager Brown Milling Company at rut run — uro - insbcticides - ranuuit P BOX M ' BRIDCEBORO. OEOROIA Si Toe PHONE T76-U91 I DE BRA EQUIPMENT SERVICE INC. CUSHMAN VEHICLES TERRY ALEXANDER GENERAL MANAGER 873-6226 1 164 ZONOLITE PLACE, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30306 Stricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia 548-5187 (404)321-4520 New Concepts For The Future College Financial Aid Program (Interest-Free College Funds) IRA-Annuity Plans Cancer Insurance (Family Individual) Payroll-Deduction Retirement Plans ATLANTIC PACIFIC LIFE Insurance Co. of America 2840 NORTHEAST EXPRESSWAY, NE ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30345 PC-HELP Monitors, Printers, Disk Drives Configurations, Consulting 50 Gaines School Road Athens, GA 30605 ANDY McFADDEN 404 354-1911 Compliments of W. R. GRACE CO 5225 Phillip Lee Dr. Atlanta, Ga. 30336 v. " : : Southern Industrial Equipment Punch Press Automation and Safety RAMADA INN (4041 546 8122 513 WEST BROAD STREET ATHENS, GEORGIA 30601 Gulf] CarCare Ni Free Car Wash With Fill-Up Northjide Drive Gulf Service CarCare Center 1695 Northiide Drive, N W. at 1-75 Certified Mechanic on Duty Brake Service • Electronic Tune-Up Batter ei • Wheel Balancing • Accessories Local Road and Wrecker Service IR1.4RQ? Ron Dean OWNER 351-3844 BANDAC, INCORPORATED PO BOX 827 GRIFFIN, CA 30224 404 228-9602 PETER M. BEDNAR Plinl Manager I WILLENE CODY ouisuoaiLj CODY CHEVROLET-OLDS, INC. On Crown Mountain DeMooev . GA 30633 Bus Phone) 864-6145 Gejnewwie S34-ft32S DAVID I. PETERSON INC. 1-800-342-8804 (912)435-8233 2209 OAKRIDGE DR. ALBANY. GA. 31706 Chevron -Ai THOHZZDJ0BBlB- % FULL UNI OF QUALITY PETROLEUM 1 DIESEL FUELS • 0IL8« LUB RJ- CANTS- TIRES •8ATOWES POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 22 PERIMETER PARK DRIVE. SUITE 110 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30341 CUD 1874 Piedmont Rd. N.E. Suite 300 C Atlanta, Georgia 30324 875-5564 SOUTHERN CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. 619 E. Oglethorpe Albany. GA 31702 912-435-4501 Albany Oil Mill, Inc. 1145 E. Broad Albany, Georgia 31702 ITtonatic OF LONDON, INC Europeon Style Mens and Ladies Apparel Direct 7875 Roswell Road Atlanta. GA 30338 (404) 668-9398 stork Gnmco Division of Vmf-Stork P O Box 1258. Airport Parkway Gainesville. GA 30503 USA Telephone (404)532 7041 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 750 4524 4 Bus Pherw 692-3441 Atlanta 524-2029 LAWS0N CHEVROLET-OLDS.. INC. (glievrolet A. W. LAWSON President 1087 Church St JASPER, GEORGIA 30143 - ARIS » ISOTONER GLOVES ■ MARK WINTER " " . = TM AVENUE NEW YORK N Y 10C " 6 1 00O223 221 735 F.JcrwjTr. Trail N.W. Allantl .tora.i 10328 14041252 2998 CHARTER WINDS HOSPITAL 240 Mitchell Bridge Road RO. Box 6297 Athens, Georgia 30604 f Bulldog Food Spirits Live Entertainment Fri_ Sat Sun. Hours: Mon.-Thttni 11:30- 12p.m. Frt 1 S«L 11 3021-m Sunday 1 2 30 11 Dm Regency Mall Augusta, Georgia 1 PUCKGTT BROS. MFG. CO.. INC. 3870 Hwy. 124, Lithonia, GA 30058, U.S.A. " " ■ " •»» REDDI EGG OF GEORGIA, INC. I ALAN LENZEIM J V J =ou " • • ?.o . ;;s :jvm .i,g GA 20r. " j 404, Bt -4?tr WE RENT DEPENDABLE RYDER TRUCKS FOR MOVING. • Local and one-way low rates • Late-model, top-maintained trucks • Right sizes, right equipment • Hand trucks, furniture pads, insurance • 24-hour road service, anywhere MAILING LISTS 117 YEARS OF LIST EXPERIENCE BUSINESS OR CONSUMER LISTS OCCUPATIONAL LISTS LISTS BY ESTIMATED INCOME ETHNIC S RELIGIOUS BACKGROUND + LOCAL, STATE OR NATIONAL COVERAGE 48 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE ASK ABOUT OUR GUARANTEE ON ALL LISTS R.L. POLK CO. 6065 ATLANTIC BLVD., NORCROSS For PERSONAL SERVICE and a FREE catalog, call 447-1 280 Exclusive Volvo Repair Qualified personnel » We have the experience and knowledge to paint and repau your 200 + 700 series Volvos » Latest equipment to align these umbcdy automobiles to put these cars to factory specs. ► The best in paint materials We use only genuine Volvo replacement parts BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP PAINTING 4317 Buford Highway • Chamblee 325-5305 Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS, GA. KRAFT BAG DIVISION ST. MARYS GA. BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR, GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. fori ity ink ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES. INC. 1306 Carolyn Street S. ' u Marietta. GA 30062 Specializing in Drilling Blasting Blasting Consultants - Blasting Ins H.L. (Shorty) GRAY President Bus (404) 424-9360 Res (404) 973-7948 MANLEY ADAMS AUTO PARTS AUTOMOTIVE A FLEET 1 70 N FAIRGROUND BOX 612 MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30061 CattW ■ TELEPHONE - 404-428-3387 404 422-2608 GARDEN LAKES SUPPLY CO. 2561 SHORTER AVE. ROME. GA. 30161 southern turf nurseries, inc. " THE PROFESSIONAL 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. Dodge Dodge Trucks LANDMARK DODGE ft No Money Down No Co-Signer Needed No Credit Necessary Congratulates The Class of 1987 with A New Car of your choice 6446 Tara Blvd. 968-4900 LAWRENCE ANIMAL HOSPITAL T. EDWARD WIER, DVM (404) 636-9444 2982 BUFOBD HIGHWAY. N E , ATLANTA. GA 30329 HON -FBI. 8 A.M. -6 P.M. BOABOING SAT BAM -2PM COMPLETE SMALL ANIMAL VETERINABY CARE SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY s fST A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Plants Located Hartsville, S. C. Around The World IERNAN IYLO INC. Constructors Engineers John H. Tiernan, P.E. President Dennis J. Patryio. Vice President 110 Commerce Dr. 461-3721 Fayetteville, GA 30214 461-9170 SANDY SPRINGS ANIMAL CLINIC fe 350 Northndge Phone 642-7797 for appointment Atlanta. Georgia 30338 JAMESD. WEISS, DVM NELVVYN STONE. DVM AMBBCAH | MEMBER OF THE ANIMAL EMERGENCY CLINIC PC UMUI Hovnn usocunm HOSPITAI MEMBER AAh ANATEK, INC. (404)971-2238 Anna R. CaWlk President Steel Erectors 4596 Karls Gate Drive Marietta, Georgia 30067 YUAN L. CHIOU SANDY CHIOU OPEN 7 DAYS Imperial Chinese Garden Authentic Mandarin and Szechuan Cuisine 1288 ROCKBRIDGE RD (404)921-2727 STONE MTN. GA. 30083 496 -NBHASK DODGES i.:s i: : : j-:s .ocaled . rfTlwWodd » •;:.,- ;» ' S 7 YAnCEY YANCEY BROS. CO. rQUR CATERPILLAR DEALER AUGUSTA MACON Deakden, Smith Perkins A Pia@PISM@MM ' Ce R[?®RAY5®W CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS I77« OLD SPUING HOUSC LANE SLMTC 200 ATLANTA OCOftGIA 3033 Congratulations Class of ' 87 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. Howard T Powell. President Class of 1950 Eastern Division 884 S Blacklawn Road Conyers. Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Mid-West Division 5003 University Ave . N E Minneapolis, Minnesota 55421 (612) 572-8160 Western Division P O Box 20455 Portland. Oregon 97217 (503) 254-0204 FIDELITY FRUIT AND PRODUCE CO ATLANTA, GEORGIA PACA License 000440 RECEIVERS and JOBBERS STATE FARMERS ' MARKET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 404-366-8445 Godfrey G. Hoch, Jr. - Walter K. Hoch Robert R. Hoch 4 GARRETT PAVING CONTRACTOR, INC. OFFICE (404) 353-1809 PLANT (404) 546-1727 1195 WINTERVILLE RD. ATHENS, GA 30605 MILLER MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS, INC. 1976 Airport industrial Park Drive marietta. Georgia 30062 GREENER, HEALTHIER LAWN, TREES SHRUBS. Professionally-Trained Specialists Safe Effective Weed Insect Control Customized Program Specially Tailored For Your Landscape A Service Calls Consultations At No Additional Charge fW RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL SERVICE FOR YOUR FREE LANDSCAPE ANALYSIS CALL 5000 McGinnis Ferry Rd. Alpharetta, Georgia 30201 442-5830 uSAKiiAirjiAirjiAikj it We Guarantee it u Your Satisfaction J J l We ' ll Keep Working Until { U You Are Satisfied Or |i Well Refund Your Money J| Ask About Our Other Guaranteed Service: PEST ELIMINATION MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGIA Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 R1VEREDGE PARKWAY, NW, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 enczel Tile Company OF FLORIDA For A Custom Look At Affordable Prices COMMERCIAL — RESIDENTIAL IN STOCK " GLAZED TILE FROM AROUND THE WORLD- BRICK QUARRY POOL WONDERBOARD OURAROCK MARBLE tools sitting materials HARD TO FIND COLORS 4 SHOWROOMS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC STAFFED BY PROFESSIONALS TO ASSIST YOU auoush » moouvi Roro-na !lfo_ f " ■ U — » »••€•«•• EEE I •» -n»T] fjf - 3 |B??-0303l •anna You can go a long way with the right bank behindyou Think of your future with C S The Citizens and Southern National Bank Centers of Excellence for Your Family LJj l Coliseum ■ % Medical Centers 350 Hospital Drive • Macon, GA 31217 745-9461 Switchboard A.PP.L.E. 749-6806 Coliseum Diagnostic Center 743-6010 Coliseum Maternity Center 749-6849 Coliseum Urgent Care Center 741-0102 Coliseum Psychiatric Hospital Center 741-1355 HCA Centers for Medical Research 749-8150 HCA Stone Treatment Center 749-8169 Physician Referral Center 749-8135 that ' s Col lseum -Jhs, iJ- uxtiLz (LJnLon J2oun.az 1785 Stewart Avenue, S. W. Atlanta. Georgia 303 1 5 Ph: (404) 752-6659 BRUNSWICK BEECHWOOD LANES 100 Alps Road Athens, Ga. (404) 548-3166 Cousins Properties Incorporated 2500 Windy Ridge Parkway Suite 1600 Marietta, Georgia 30067 404 955-2200 Congratulations Graduating Class of 1987 From Your Local RC l Dealers. Eddy Robinson Realty and Development. Inc. 89 Level Creek Road buford georgia 30518 Office - (404) 945-1810 i _ (404) 945-7906 EDDY MARY LEE ROBINSON JOHNH. HARLAND COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 105250 — ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30348 McLENDON and COX Landscape Architects and Site Planners 618 ROLLINGWOOD DRIVE STONE MOUNTAIN. GEORGIA 30087 •..mC-wtoo 30518 Taking care of Georgians f Blue Cross Blue Shield IKawneer KAWNEER COMPANY, INC. Technology Park Atlanta 555 Guthridge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 Compliments of LAWN TURF INC CONYERS, GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT. IRRIGATION AND SUPPUES FOR GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY Conyers, Ga. Atlanta area (404) 483-4743 Outside Atlanta Area 1-800-282-3640 COMPLETE TURF MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES P O BOX 480 CONYERS. GA 30207 American r family life ® Assu ranee family Cancer Plan injorance Comoany , n T«.n and Oregon Home Office Columbus Georgia 31999 Supplemental Insurance . . . providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment for over 30 years 1932 VWnhton Road Columbua. Georgia 31999 SAVANNAH VALLEY EGG CO. INC. P. O. Box 725 Hartwell. GA 30643 EGGS YEAR ROUND TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO., INC P.O. BOX 9 — PHONE 404-891-9726 GRAYSVILLE. GEORGIA 30726 TUNE UP BRAKE SER A C SER. ALIGNMENT 993-8919 NORTH RIVER GULF ALL WORK GUARANTEED 8763 ROSWELL RD. ATLANTA, GA 30338 L.H. COUCH. JR OWNER S. HAMMOND STORY AGENCY, INC. A SUBSIDIARY OF ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, INC. Suite 600, One Piedmont Center 3565 Piedmont Road, N.E. • Atlanta, Georgia S -7 America ' s Favorite Store -fki u j Place, YOU Can enioy a prosperous and secure future in management positions • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES • PROMOTION FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS Accepting applications for Store Management in related business majors of management, marketing, and business administration. " s Am erica ' s Favorite Store 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. Haynes Grading, Inc. 3255 ATLANTA Rl) SMYRNA GA 301)80 Ralph C. Haynes RESIDENT (■104) 432-4998 (404) 434 9819 m T THE ULTIMATE HIGH-TECH MAZDA DEALERSHIP •1 M ■(■OMUL DMIVE. (TOMB MOUWTAIM 498-2277 T h 4 m ,nnn , . !.• ' JS5- T Connally Pechter Co. I ertlfietl Pul.lu Ac The key element for effective tax planning is petforming it before the event takes place when yout options are open and not restricted by our cormlex and changing tax system Connally. Pechter and Co provides quality and timefy services in the Areas of • Accounting and auditing • Tax planning and research • Tax accounting and reporting • Client consulting and planning T. Dennis Connally. C PA Marvin Pechter, CPA Marshall S. I o«. CPA 955-8600 Atlanta. Georgia 949 7391, DougUsvllle, Georgia UEP Untied Egg Producers AlPop PrMktont ■1 I r u pWn v Partmy, ton no, Dacatur. OxMrgla 30038 (404) 2W-0700 riflDk Financial Marketing Corporation QUALITY USED EQUIPMENT Available for Sale Marketing Headquarters 6801 Governors Lake Parkway Suite 120 Norcross, Georgia 30071 Telephone (404) 446-8846 DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS • TRUCKS • BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V.S • U-BOLTS COMPLETE DRIVELINE SHOP 799-0556 1611 PERRY BLVD. N.W. ATLANTA KY CLIMBER EXCELLENCE IN ACCESS® World Wide Sales, Rentals, and Service of Powered Access Systems Headquarters Sky Climber, Inc. 1501 Rock Mountain Blvd. Stone Mountain, Ga. 30083 (404) 939-7705 BEARINGS® andDRIVES ,nc 607 LOWER POPLAR STREET MACON, GA. 31208 IHBailey Associates M ' i ACCREDITED MANAGEMENT ORGANIZATION 3 6425 POWERS FERRY ROAD. NW. SUITE 200, ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30339 PHONE (404) 955-1258 COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of Captain; B£aetf LANE LIMITED PIPE TOBACCO SMOKE ENJOY 2280 MOUNTAIN INDUSTRIAL BOULEVARD TUCKER, GEORGIA U.S.A. 50084 TELEPHONE (404)934-8540 TELEX 261408 LANEUR JWEBCO Herbert L Ingersoll President XCOUNW JUNCTION " Webco Southern Corp. 3475-F Lake Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080-5498 (404) 432-0687 ACME LOCK KEY, INC. SAFE CO. OF ATLANTA (404) 755-5726 Security Specialists Since 1926 D. Michael Lee, Sr. Vice President 637 Lee St. S.W Atlanta, GA 30310 RJI LEASING, INC LEASE THE CAR OF YOUR DREAMS Phoenix Otlice Park • Suite 490D 1874 Piedmont Road, NE • Atlanta, Georgia 404 892-6115 " W» Liv» Up To Our N«m« " N. INDUSTRIAL PARK • P. O. BOX 549» CALHOUN, GA 3070I CHARLES BROCK PHONES: 404-62 8226 404-224-47 1 2 404-J 2-WWI CHANDLER MACHINERY CO., INC. 2t5 LAREDO DRIVE DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 HEADQUARTERS FOR MACHINE TOOLS (4041 3737291 FOUNDED 1935 AIR COMPRESSORS U Diadrkk Arcbllacto AaodakM, lac. 1 101 Gasignt Tower. Peacntree Center Atlanta. Gecxga 30303 404 577-7368 ft MONB «umb wura .. ■ ' .;; i)i vl£ alton Xx»ess INCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Mailing Services (404) 267-2596 Metro Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 r r 1 Unit ■ e i r iOI» VJOC7 REALTOR COBB COUNTY REALTY [1 ' JS 952 7070 w H fRto) Edwards 951-2000 enOKtn RL5 427 6161 1 n GENERAL CONTRACTORS MICHAEL Z. CLOWER 404 396-1808 11 DUNWOODY PARK. SUITE 123. ATLANTA, GA 30338 w crest carpet co. p.o. drawer 1 1 55 douglasville, ga. 30133 TWIN BRANCH NURSERY AND LANDSCAPE 1169 WILEY BRIDGE ROAD WOODSTOCK, GEORGIA 30188 THE SPORTS PAGE B{ Corrugated Sheets, Inc. 1108 CITIZENS PARKWAY MORROW GA 30260 (404) 96S-S241 TSJ£ ; iTTJiifet i ' National Library Bindery Co })jr $: " «O.G,A INC Library Bindings POSWELL GeOOGIA 30077 WiHiams Printing Company Printers Litliographers Llesigners 1240 SDnng Streel. N.W. Atlanta. Georgia 30309 Telephone 404 875-6611 D I DIXIE I E 404-S48-2430 DAY OR NIGHT Dixie Fire Extinguisher. Inc. Sales service t T R NASH P O BCX 686 Austell. Georgia 300O1 SMITH CATTLEGUARD COMPANY ROUTE 1. GILLSVUXE. GEORGIA 30543 " For Good Health GYI m ASTKJS fc Stick With Us ' " 3340 Montreal Station Tucker, GA 30084 TOM BUNNY COOK (4C4) 938-1212 ROUTE 1. BOX 362 CUMMING. GA 30130 P.O. BOX 1245 CALHOUN. GA 30701 53 GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD. NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 GA: (404)447-8473 TOLL FREE: 1 -4800) 241-5342 Ccieety Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week S tecuUcjtHf ck " Pit (2 ya6cd ' S x -Que, and Old ' pcuAasHcd %uk4uUc6 Stem SAVANNAH, QA. CHARLESTON, GA. C C?cvi 7j a£i a ca Li ' M ARSHALL ASSOCIATES INSURANCE AGENCY P.O. Box 159 • 1160 Grimes Bridge Rd„ Suite B Roswell, Ga. 30077 404-992-9800 It your mndeptndtirt ] i faiurtme § agent i riA MANUFACTURERS OF EH V POWER CIRCUIT BREAKERS High Voltage Breakers, Inc. 4437-F Park Drive □ Norcross GA 30093 404 923-1330 A i 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 FIBERGLAS Willy Op® altfed; :-p:oyer 4 Commitment to EXCELLENCE in money management 1ASTR0P ASTR( )P Al VIS( )RY ( " ORPORATION Five I ' iedmont Center, Atlanta, GA 30305 7} ,F !!!A§ T ?e Besf L ff e Steakhouse in Georgia! Longhorn Steaks: Buckhead - 351-6086 Cobb County - 977-3045 Gwinnett County - 476-9026 Sandy Springs - 843-1215 Roswell - 642-8390 Tucker - 939-9842 Longhorn Steak and Seafood Grille: College Park - 761-8018 Brunswick - (912) 264-9278 Skeeter ' s Mesquite Grille: Atlanta -636-3817 CARTLIIMES 6152 Roswell Road Atlanta Georgia 30328 (404) 256-5600 - mrn Nelson E. Grams General Manager OSULLAIR ICf) EQWPMENT INC SALES I SERVICE RENTALS «jTK»«oc«rnajtc I875 Mitchell Road Norcross. Georgia 3007I PO Box 2S04 Nofcross. Georgia 30O9I (404) 662-5454 MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. 2110 TUCKER IND RD. TUCKER. GEORGIA 30084 JOHN H. PLANT, general manager OFFICE (404) 939-1970 HOME (404) 325-1970 with the compliments of SCAPA INC. WAYCROSS, GEORGIA A= Acco Babcock Inc. Material Handling Group 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 The Best Way To Get Around Atlanta ofThe World Northside Charter Northside Sightseeing Northside Travel Northside Limousine Service (404) 768-7676 (404) 522-4299 (404) 455-0212 (404) 584-LIMO Northside Airport Express (404) 455- 1 600 (bus information) For complete, professional and convenient travel services, call Northside. Now, more than ever before . . . Northside Takes You Everywhere THE FEED THEY NEED JNCE 1934 F-R-M Feeds have helped | | proval are all Integra] parts of c ' farmers all over ihe Southeasl- em United States meet the numtjonai needs ol their livestock poultry F-R-M has developed feed and mineral products and feeding pro- grams lor poultry, swine, beef, dairy cows, horses, rabbits, cats, dogs, goals, game birds, fish j,ng 1TO 2? and I ch. field t efforts to maximize produ minimize expense in your livestock and poultry operations Quite simply. F-R-M stnves to produce a quality product at economicaJ costs and gives you the When .it comes to nutrition (or your livestock and poultry look to | F-R-M for " the feed they need " See your local F-R-M dealer today FLINT RIVER MILLS. Inc. Bainbridge. Georgia SUNDAY RADIO TELEVISION BROADCAST W J I Z 10:00-11:00 PM W Q D E 9:30-9:15 AM SUNDAY TELEVISION BROADCAST W T S G CHANNEL 31 9:00-9:30 Ay ON CABLE CHANNEL 5 9:00-9:30 A ' 1 EVERYONE WELCOME NON-DENOMINATIONAL CALL: 912-436-7707 1506 SOUTH SLAPPEY BLVD. ALBANY, GEORGIA NATIONAL CHRISTIAN NETWORK N.C.N. SET-C0M 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 I Foam Products Corporation LATEX CUSHIONING MATERIAL ROUTE 6 WEST INDUSTRIAL PARK CALHOUN, GA 30701 Pti. 404 629-1258 508 i ® FORD ARE 1 AT JOHN BLEA ILEY FORD (404) 941-9000 870 Thornton Rd. at I-20 Lithia Springs, GA 30257 TALMO, RANCH s . Breeders of Chiamna Cattle es POST OFFICE BOX 68 • TALMO. GEORGIA 30575 404-693-4133 RANCH • 404-921-9220 OFFICE WAYNE MILLER - Owner BURGESS BAIRD. JR - Owner ROGER LOTT - Herdsman Urw. CO. Division of National Service Industries. Inc Industrial — Commercial Insulation Pipes — Ducts — Vessels — Cold Storage One ol 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 — 3250 Woodstock Rd S E. 622-461 1 Fabrication Dtv. — 3250 Woodstock Rd S E. 622-0541 HANKINSON BROOKS, INC. 6912 GORDON RD. MABLETON, GA 30059 (404) 948-0477 COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Heating. Air Conditioning Refrigeration and Ventilation James a. brooks (404) 948-0477 Browning Marhn Reminglon Winchester m 9 •O.miiVs (§uii ;Rooni ' nw ' -i Bulord Highway Norcross Georgia 30071 404 447 6021 1 Mile North ot Norcross David P Handaraon, Owiwi Ammo Gun Cases Knives Leather SANDY SPRINGS TOYOTA, INC. 6475 Roswell Road Phone (404) 256-3392 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 IMeiear s Pit Cooked Barbecue WL SPECIHLiif IN B KBCtUC DINKCBS Special AntNtiON GivtN To Parties ano Banquets m XHtf J I Tie Tim a tke TkafZ =- W M (BlLLI MELEAR FaiRBURN 9649933 MWV rsiO 29 UNION ClTV GA Vfells Fargo Armored A Baksr Industries Company • FULLY IRSUREI TMRSPORTJITION • WREY. SECUMTIES t VM.UULES • C0WLETE MM SERVICE. C0LLECT1M MIMMKratTS • ATM SERVICE • CMRVMP SERVICE Inside Georgia 1-800-241-5297 Outside Georgia 1-800-241-5102 THE UNPAINT CORP. 650 Murphy Avenue Atlanta, GA 30310 Phone (404) 752-7541 Hanks Construction JAMES A HANKS Class ' 84 Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co. 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 944-9350 the name you can build on. LUMBER • CONCRETE BLOCK • BRICK • HOME CENTERS i: WILLIAMS BROS. Central Offices 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Atlanta. Georgia 30316 • (404) 627-8421 HILL TIRE COMPANY 4788 Old Dixie Hwy Forest Park. Georgia 30050 361-6336 Hardnett PONTIAC, INC. EDWARD G. HARDNETT, JR. President P.O. Box 966 5500 I-75 South Expressway Morrow, Georgia 30260 Telephone (404) 363-1515 Fulton Supply Company P. O. BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 SUPERIOR RIGGING ERECTING CO. ATLANTA. OtOICIA 30114 Systems Division (404) 662-0540 AL17 TELECOM Aita Telecom Inc. Technology Park 680 Engineering Drive, Suite 120 Norcross, GA 30092 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHI r£ pr|de By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitters Local Union 72 HELPING bv providing | HELPING bv assunng inj ■en hel D :ng to build Atlanta for almost 100 aionai piumoing pipe titling, healing and jffice buildings, Marta. and the new Anantj • right the fin. Time PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 TOM PAYNE , Business Manager CHARLIE COX, Agen E)otk DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, inc. TOOLINQ AND PRODUCTION SUPPLY SPECIALISTS Single Source-Complete Service P O Bo« 6566 189 Cobb PaiHway st v ais i aoo?4i ones Manella. Georgia 30065 GEORGIA VALVE FITTING CO, P O. BOX 81163 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30366 1 Sn»0{ w ' rSIUPRD TEL. 404—458-8045 TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, AUDIO- VISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS WILLIAM M OVSON DIRECTOBOf iAL£S 6000PEACHTREE «OAD NE ATLANTA GEORGIA 3034 I 1 041 1 SS 76 10 All Work Guaranteed California Dreaming Custom Vans Van and Truck Accessories Captain ' s Chairs Sun Roofs Verve! Interiors Carpet Interiors Custom Body A Paint Work 8354 Butord Hwy Norcross. Georgia 30071 JAMES HOLMES President (404) 263-7247 (404) 263-7248 THYSSEN INC. 1 1 14 Avenue of trie Americas (Grace Bldg New York. NY 10036 s CHARLES SLAY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. HIGHLAND TERRACE - P O BOX 1393 GAINESVILLE GEORGIA 30503 INDUSTRIAL • COMMERCIAL • INSTITUTIONAL CHARLES J SLAY. JR President Phone Office 532-3171 Residence 532-6042 J. Smith Lanier Co. Insuring People and Business ... Since 1868 P.O. Box 80707 Atlanta, Georgia 30366 RABERNNASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists In Floor Coveting 727 E COLLEGE AVE DECATUR GA 30031 OFFICE PHONE 377 6436 LBALRANCO .PONTIAC INC. 4299 COVINGTON HWY. 284-4400 SALES SERVICE FINANCING AVAILABLE Triangle Fasteners, Inc. Me Deliver Anywhere FAST 1 ! Dixon Airline Road P.O.Box 6275 Augusta, Georgia 30906 SAA REYES (404)790-6030 @ connor (r)eal (e) state ©ornpany 1 1 Norlhside Square, 1465 Northside Drive Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Office: 404-355-3261 Nick O ' Connor EB SHELLER-GLOBE CORP. Box 1238 Gainesville, GA 30501 536-2491 896-3937 TRIPLE Donald E. Shealey PALLET COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel, Georgia 31620 WD Shealey Wi}t finery ' 174r Buf.nd H.-.y Atlanta Ca. 30329 634 3303 Travis Barton 780 HolCinib Hnilyn R-J Rosweli, Geoigia 30076 998-8122 V i 01 Savi% SI Atlanta, mi iUJ ' .l 45fc-G5. ' 3 512 n -T COMPANY .i « ' Compliments of . Scott Wurtgaw, . and the Scott ftudgetw Companies P.O. Box 988. Duloth, Georgia 30136 (404) 476-4801 JONES INTERCABLE Box 3576 Augusta, GA 30904 1-733-7712 SHARIAN INC. RUG CLEANING ORIENTAL RVGS 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave, 404 373 2274 STEDING F ILE PRIVIIS 16 W CORPORATION " THE DALLAS NEW ERA Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising Job Printing - Letter Press, Offset P O Box 530. Dallas. Ga 30132 Telephone 404-445-3379 McCrackin Industries, Inc. M NUf ACTuHfcRS OF LADIES HANDBAGS POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 Aim 5 f- iano nof 876-8000 522-9336 Grand Piano Restoration Our Specialty 635 Angier Ave., N.E. Atlanta, GA. 30308 SHALLOWFORD ANIMAL HOSPITAL NOAM D. ZELMAN, V.M.D. 2323 SHALLOWFORD ROAD (404) 926-0926 Marietta. GA 30066 NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd . N W - Atlanta. Ga. 30318 r 872 5026 8746172Z - mm ALLTEL Supply, Inc. CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS 6575 The Corners Pkwy. Suite 200 Norcross, GA 30C92 (912)923-6289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING. INC. SALtS StUVICE ALL MAKtS LUTHER DAWSON Pies ' Oent of id Gene ol Monoger 106 NAP1FR DRIVE WARNER ROBINS GA 31GV3 LEX JOLLEY CO.. INC. MUNICIPAL AND CORPORATE SECURITIES Telephone (404) 825 1889 LEX JOLLEY GORDON MORTIN F. LEX JOLLEY. JR. THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choice Meats Wholesale Retail RICHARD WEBB Ownir 3CS5 Thompson Bridge Road Gainesville, Georgia 30 50 1 FIRST AMERICAN bank and trust company P.O. BOX IbS.S, ' ATHENS. GA 30603 i ,04)54 v7500 INMAN BR NDON HAIJSELL Si. POST 33CO FiUST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA. ' jA 30 3H3 3101 Kt4 M1 P004 J. O. King, Incorporated i- r. balientine associates, inc. acoustics vibration consultants jrb (404) 973-2465 iohn r preside ba it ientine o e 454 ' oann dr.se marietta Georgia 30067 Colonial 0aAc ia (s »yt a ty 211 MORELAND AVE NE • ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 0270 P O BOX 5270 O lEHOL n onvcLEFin no M J SERVICES INC. 3206 M. L KING, JR DRIVE, S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 3031 1 M ijorated Come talk home loans with someone who knows how to open doors. When you think of all the homes Decatur Federal has financed, it makes good sense to see us about yours. We ' re Georgia ' s number one home mortgage lender DECATUR FEDERAL FOR THE GOOD LIFE t£ zb TOCO TAVERN Toco Hills Center DOUG SANDRA WHITFIELD 2937 N. Druid Hills Rd 321-9965 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Hwy 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 Small Business Made America Great! Please Support Mine. DISTRIBUTOR ALL LEVOLOR PRODUCTS LOUVFR DRAPE VERTICAL VFROS ' JL SHADES MECHO SHADES YBS JOE HAMES VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO, INC. I ' M reich ' tec S - r -el. S V , Atlanta. ( ' ..• 30103 PHONE (404i 52 1-1308 Complete line CM 658 AVON-AVE. S.W ATLANTA. GA 3C310 or | Used a Rebuilt Truck Parts IE MOULDER. SR. CAY (4041 758-3839 Night (404) 887-3876 Greenbnar Animal Hospital 3600 CAMPBELLTON ROAD. S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30331 OFFICE EMERGENCY NUMBER: (404) 344-8079 C BRYANT. D V M L M 8 BRYANT. V M Office Houn By Appointment - Tim. - Wed I Frl AM 6 30-7 00 P M Tnureoay 6 30 A M 12:30 P M Seturdey 9 AM - 3 P M 3 " J 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 Compliments of R.P. Jackson, M.D. »■— ■ ' SYSTEMS Ej] iea ' aj TT 1601 EnttrpflM Wiy, Mariana. QA 30067 (US A.) CONGRATULATIONS TO UGA GRADUATES BEST LP. GAS, INC. (404) 479-5556 ROUTE 2 CANTON. GA 301 14 (404) 335-2802 COMMERCE (404) 226-5558 DALTON (404) 386-0246 CARTERSVILLE (404) 698-4882 ELLIJAY (404)245-8301 ROYSTON (404) 335-2802 ATHENS ARCADE OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS SERVING ALL OF NORTH GEORGIA PROPANE FOR FARM. HOME. INDUSTRY YEAR ROUND. FULL SERVICE NURSERIES PROVIDING ONE Of THE SOUTH S LARGEST SELECTION Of: • TROPICAL PLANTS AND ACCESSORIES • LANDSCAPE PLANTS AND • GARDEN SHOP ITEMS Westbury Nursing Homes McDonough, Georgia 30253 957-9081 Jenkinsburg, Georgia 30234 775-7832 Providing Skilled Nursing. Intermediate And Personal Care Facilities Contact. Jim Westbury BBA ' 64 » ° c ALL OEP«l» WORK OUARANTtED 24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE CROCK PAINT AND BOI)V WORKS, INC. WITH A NAME LIKE MINE VOL) HAVE TO BE OOOD Oav Ph 724-0708 NiacrT 708-4813 03 SANO BAR FERRV ROAO AUOOSTA. OA JO»Oi G LDE MILL Bottle Shop JIM BATSEL Owner Manager Bunnell M5-4I40 Maneila. Georgia J006I .-— " I ... M t HAYES HAS GEORGIA ON ITS MIND. Congratulations, University of Georgia Grads! From Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. Leading the way, with quality products that expand the world of personal computers. Hayes. Say yes to the future with Hayes. Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc., P.O. Box 105203, Atlanta, Georgia 30348. © 1986 Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. LAMAS CONSTRUCTORS ANTHONY J. BOCHNIAK Lamas Constructors, Inc. 2210Maner Road. SE Smyrna. GA 30080 (404) 799 0384 Industrial Pair ting and Decorating Contractors Commercial Interior Contractors Atlanta • Chicago • Los Angeles • Orlando • lampa SOUTHERN CONTAINER PRODUCTS. INC. KATHLEEN M. L0WRY Vice Pnsidtnt Marketing 105lh mbreePirkDr,». • Rojwell. Georgia 30076 • 1404)442 8000 TheCaiberSticp $ Restaurant s HOURS: ZZXESSSL FOR RESERVATION ORILLtOPIH a »r M [jj l " O Q I 4046 Peachtree Koail N.E. Atlanta WALSH EQUIPMENT COMPANY P Cranes Mike Walsh President 6106 ButordHwy. Doraville. GA 30340 404-446-3731 9793 S. Orange Blossom Tr. Orlando, FL 32821 305-855-9524 ATLAS TRANSMISSIONS AND GENERAL REPAIRS 4349 Thurman Road • Forest Park, Ga 30050 Personalized Service To All 366-0972 366-0973 Owned and Operated By JOE DE RAMOS AND SON HIAWASSEE HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. HIAWASSEE, GEORGIA 30546 Canton Road Body Shop Phone (404) 422-6819 RALPH DILBECK 2083 Canton Road Marietta. G A 3006G HUBERT GRIER CJjpce tbquipment and Supply. Co. 5670 FULTON INDUSTRIAL BOULEVARD ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30336-260 Ta 1oiAnderson TAYLOR ANDERSON. ARCHITECTS. INC Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A. I. A. P ' A (Vaditrep Ri,i,l. NW. Suite 600 Atlanta, G,v;rgi.i 30305 (401) 237472S EDWARDS DECORATING COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL PAINTING WALL COVERING - SPECIAL COATING PHONE (404) 934-9445 RAY EDWARDS 4328 LYNBURN DR PRESIDENT TUCKER. GA 30084 Pollution Equipment Company ' «__ Division of PECO Inc. = 7 Air Cleaning Systems 5020 S. Atlanta Rd. • Suite 3 • Smyrna, GA 30080 (404) 355 9678 Bob Cox Salesman M R A HUGH L. PANNELL MAIL RESEARCH ASSOCIATES, INC. 1232 COLLIER ROAD, N.W. ATLANTA, GA 30318 352-2725 Shop 1!i A 30066 CENTRAL BOB MOORE LARGEST INDEPENDENT BODY SHOP IN THE SOUTHEAST BODY AND PAINT SHC 788 SPRiNG STREET NvV ATLANTA. GEORGIA J030E 404 873-34.V4 Vulomn Mmtmrlmlm Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION P. O. BOX 80730 • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30368 fkfkfkf: TrBIK COmFORT corps PiBCHTaeiJEnne bir conomon no company JtOO CUHIIILANO OHIVI CMAM LII. OIO«OlA X J«I «0 HIMII METAL FABRICATORS, INC. P. O BOX 6784 • LAKEWOOD STA. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 OFFICE PLANT: 1 1 74 McDONALD OR . S E Phone 863-5219 MARTINEZ BUILDING SUPPLY HAROLD M. PEARSON Home Phone 593-4248 3921 Roberts Rood Martinez, Ga. 30907 § B Family Learning Centers, Inc. 1500 Kittredge Park Road Atlanta. GA 30329 (404) 325-8044 PRE-SCHOOL EDUCATION AND CHILD CARE Serving metro Atlanta since 1969 America ' s Finest Country Cured Meats ■. TALMADGE FARM LOVEJOY, GEORGIA 30250 (404) 478-6050 w. T. Mayfikld Sons Trucking Co., Inc. J. (Jack) Maytcbud - i. ' , X Sj Jab President and chairman of the board P. O. Box 047 Mabletom, Oeoroia 30059 Atlanta Office 404 096-6897 GA Inbound wats 1-600-282-9162 Interstate WATS 1-800-241-4658 P YA Monarch , inc. FOOnSlRviLt DISlRiBUTOHS . RONNIE CORBIN C T HAULING GRAVEL - SAND - STONE ■ DIRT 3311 LEE DRIVE BUFORD, GEORGIA 30518 945-5717 CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value, Styling and Performance Jasper Construction Company contractors and engineers Northaaat Expreuimy Otfica Complex 4187 Nortneasl Expressway Atlanta Georgia 30340 Milling Address: P.O. Bon 10S073 Atlanta. Georgia 30348 Of) tea 4O4 491-6810 Congratulations Class of ' 87 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 TABER PONTIAC • MAZDA MAZDA TRUCKS • VANS • LEASING ONE OF AMERICA ' S LARGEST PONTIAC DEALERS 262-3660 3275 PEACHTREE RD., N.E. NEAR LENOX SQUARE Compliments of NORTH GEORGIA RENDERING COMPANY P.O. Box 490, Route 12 dimming. Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 GARRETT PAVING CONTRACTOR, INC. OFFICE (404) 353-1809 PLANT (404) 546-1727 G ' VILLE (404) 536-7573 1675 WINTERVILLE ROAD ATHENS. GEORGIA 30605 •w JIMMY HARRIS PHONE 543-0061 JIMMY HARRIS TRUCKING, INC. SAND • GRAVEL • FILL DIRT • ASPHALT COAL • LIME • FERTILIZER ATHENS. GEORGIA Of C0ur|» you Can Ch.rje It m JCPenney This It everything you ' ve ever wanted in • store. And mora This Is your naw JCPenney With 80 years o) quality, value and satisfaction behind It. This is excitement With all that ' s new. right now. All in one place From the latest fashions to the greatest Ideas m creative living. And much, much more. This is quality The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at our own Testing Center. So you get our best Every day. At the best prices. This is convenience. Easy shopping through the JCPenney Ca ' alog. Easy credit with your JCPenney. Visa or MasterChargeT _.. Tk . ,. . " , Oi count row c » e " » ' o» This ij the best of everything aaajM faaaaV) 7 x J This is JCPenney. H ! " ' J sSTl MEET ME AT THE THE 7AH8ITY THE FUN PLACE TO E ATI fa UFE GROUP HOSPITALIZATION • FIRE • AUTO • HOMEOWNERS Smitti Boky Brown 549-1908 " SINCE 1908 v LB UDCATEO realtor U4S.M1UI0GEAVL iSu uqeAA, Pu+mesd Telephone i -800- 84 1 8999 Tele- NumMr 804523 Cebies BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area CoOe 912 552-2544 P O BOX 349 SANOERSVILLE GA 31082 AMI Brown Bndgt Rom) • »o. 2311 • ' »»« « G»»l 30601 Dujtmctrvo Mertole Product ATLANTA 688-2140 GAINESVILLE 53J-0451 Inc. P.O. Box 386 Pavo, Ga. 31778 Frederick E. Johnson (912) 859-2407 CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 OLIN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING DO - IT YOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME BROWSE • Custom .mixed paints • complete line or WALLPAPER • PAINT SUPPLIES OPEN t DAYS A WEEK HON - FP.I 1 30 AM - 00 PM SAT 7 111 10 PM 543-8253 mss ■iiuou icomn s luanni Vtheeluottwave 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 r followed his Elliott Wave Theorist last year must have been among the most satisfied newsletter subscribers around Wealth Magazine, Winter 19 85 While 83% of the entrants lost money. Prechter s monitored real lr money options account returned 444 4% in 4 months , setting a new profit record for the championship - U S Trading Championship One of only 3 short term trading hotlines out of 20 which is up lr 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 1 VISA Mcr 1-404-536-0309 Full year subscription S233 IS250 over; checks payable to New Classics Librar USS only, drawn on a US bank. VISA refunds absolutely guaranteed 1 Track I quest Past performance does not gua ■as) Two month trial. 555 IS60 overseas! Make Inc , P Bo» 1618 P, Gainesville, GA 30503 i MC GA residents must add sales tax Pro rata ecord, publisher s book catalog tree upon re i • — 2 . " - Of TAURUS BY FLEETWOOD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 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 sue ?£! 90 An Congratulations to the Class of 1987 for finally getting out of the . . . " DAWG HOUSE " May your degree ' s bring you the futures best from the fine family of products from General Foods Corp. Wfe ' re Making Sure Supply Never Edls Short Or Demand. We ' re all pulling to attract new business to Georgia. But to re- main a strong contender, we must assure those companies that there will be plenty of electricity to go around. Or they will go elsewhere. Along with the extra jobs, the extra paychecks, and the . boost to I MMlM MMIlliwr| Georgia ' s - economy. That ' s why were determined to make sure our electricity supply continues to be one of this state ' s most powerful attractions. A Georgia Power We Can ' t Let You Dowrf " Sp; «! JCPenney Regional Catalog Center 90 Annex Atlanta. Georgia 30390 3321 LENOX ROAD and NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY ROAD wcuinj £i u alccx i £ S Ul Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta, Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind. Inc, WEGET AROUND. SYsrem Ofmsrdh,CCAHtK. We ' re the link between Piedmont ' s Charlotte hub and places that ordinarily might be hard to get to. We can offer you low through- fares as well as Frequent Flyer mileage credits. And our fast.easy connections with Piedmont flights are quick ways to get around the country. CPrtTCrtAjr.ina!9fl6 Old Country Store Old Fashion Intentions With Good Country Cookin ' And Antique Flavored Giftware I 85 Jimmy Carter Blvd Norcross, GA 446 1313 (404) 536-0561 MAR-JAC, INC. ...Fine Poultry Products GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 § $$ fi a SJ CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING m 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. A ' 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 526 t firing ■formation. -I your 1N HUNKER DOWN UGA! The name that means your I pet will get the very best. (404) 766 8931 J Ma 410 LEE S MILL ROAD COLLEGE PARK. GEORGIA 30349 5t D WAYNE E. LEACH SAND GRAVEL. INC. JEROME ROBINSON SR. (RI6S, Manager 4511 Campbellton Rd. (404) 349-6600 Atlanta, GA 30331 FOUR JAY ' S ALL CONVENIENCES fl-jyl IUCKHAWK MEIN. WERNER ENERPAC WALKER BIG-FOUR GREENLEE AUTO SPECIALTY WEAVER ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1204 SYLVAN ROAD. • W. AT AVON ATLANTA. GA. 30310 PRYBYLOWSKi AND GRAVINO. INC. ENGINEERS 90 Falrlle St., N W • Suite 700 SINCE 1959 P ° Box 1344 Atl » n, «- G A 30301 • 404 524-8652 UNISTRUT Service Center Unirtrut Georgia 3878 N.E. Freeway Access Road Atlanta, Georgia 30340 (404)455-1256 tf Y ) ( MLSLiremx-n cJi fi m 486 MANGET ST S E MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30060 (SMIU) ROSWELL WINDSOR SHELL Complete Car Care FRED VEEDER 4535 Roswell Rd Manager Windsor Pkwy. 252-1428 Atlanta, Ga. 30342 CDMPUCDM B uy and Sell DEC Computer Hardware 14041452-1030 COMPUCOM INC 3404 OAKCLIFF RD C4ATIANTA GEORGIA 30340 Norton Insurance Associates, Inc. AGENTS BROKERS - COUNSELORS INSURANCE - BONDS Hugh Norton CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD 2800NE EXPRESSWAY ATLANTA GEORGIA 30345 (404) 325 2731 ! DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS. INC. m HI-TECH FABRICATORS 404-548-1101 TtT ussfer) MICHAEL E. FALLAIZE — L- COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE FALLAIZE INS AGENCY. INC JEWEL EHS INS 4 RISK MGT , INC 1874 PIEDMONT RD N E 1 1 OUMWOOOY PARK DR SUITE 520 -E SUITE 128 ATLANTA. GA 30324 DUNWOOOY. GA 30338 14041 872 1197 1404) 3842788 H: 14041 447 8746 Bi -I! ULLDOG JL IKK OF 9XKLLYIKKK ' Tour Complete Car Care Center " TIRES • FRONT-END AUGNMENT • OIL CHANGE BRAKES • TUNE-UPS • AIR CONDITIONING BARRY McKISSICK 3030 HIGHWAY 78 SNELLVILLE, GA 30278 (404) 979-9266 o BEN HILL READY MIX CONCRETE CO. The Concrete Specialists P O Box 82873 Atlanta. Georgia 30354 Jan Meijer Cnntmllrr Meniher or S-, Telephone 404 991 1086 Telex 543166 Corporate Office 1745 Phoenix Boulevard Suite 480 Atlanta. Georgia 30349 C, jGARR Ralph E. Inman )MS1 IT INK ! ROUT. INV Director of Administration 1240 Powers Ferry Rd., Marietta, GA )0067 (404) W-M42 A subsidiary of Touche Ross ex Co. Th« Soundd lnv« tm«nt Co. DeKalb Peachtre Airport Bldg 34-A Chamblee. GA 30341 404-458-1679 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 7 " TO 14 " CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION Carleton Mechanical Contractors jgkJgUa P.O BOX 94152 • ATLANTA, GA 30318 (404) 355-8175 m GOirrHEASTEFlKI-ISIATTEFt. MNIC James E. Boese Accounting Manager 4950 South Royal Atlanta Drive Tucker, Georgia 30084 Telephone: (404) 939-6082 Avon dale Body Shop Phone 373-2747 COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR AND PAINT Billy joe Adams R WESLEY (RED) Skelton 2753 COLLEGE AVE DECATUR GEORGIA ■:o. y Contractor! M»V» r ft Ronald J. Lynch Bfancr Manage ' U.S. Insurance Group AiramaB-a- - • PO Bo- i«S Atlanta GA 3030 ' j j 194 ?610 °«JB8d DEVELOPED BY KOPPERS When you re building out ol doors Insist on the wood that ' s guaranteed to last. :ONLCY. GEORGIA OPERATION WJVL The three most important letters in leasing Atlanta ' s reliable automotive leasing servi ce since 1974 Call For Details About Our Guaranteed Lease Approval For Recent College Graduates! NORTHWEST LEASING CENTER ED VOYLES Company Located at Ed Voyles Hyundai 2103 Cobb Partway. Marietta 952-1110 1-800-551 -CARS NVLA Congratulations to all of the Graduates from ATLANTA Guntcr Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction 5014 Singleton Road Norcroit, GtorfJa 30093 Bernice Ounter (404) 925-1629 HALL, NORRIS MARSH. INC. ARCHITECTS 317 Luckic Sireel Atlanta Georgia 3051 5 404-525-6894 WhifWol 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 — v ith 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. And it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. E FARMS; Wayne Poultry P BOX 69 • PENDERGRASS. GEORGIA 30567 • (404) 693-2271 Wayne Poultry is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer - A Good Place To Work SOUTHEASTERN FORMING CO. INC. 4285 Memorial Drive Suite P Decatur, GA 30032 Office: (404)296-4776 Gary L. McCool Complete Concrete Frame Forming Vertical Horizontal MIRACLE WORKERS FOB men a WOMEN haihittung a Cutting Phone 349 3323 Baxter St . Athens. CA CARROLL ' S MOVING STORAGE CO., INC. Agent: Aero Mayflower Transit Co., Inc. I C C NO MC-2S34 J. M. Carroll PRESIDENT 4245 SAN CARLOS DRIVE MACON. GEORGIA 31208 PHONE BI2-78I-2BS1 JLithia pringd Slower koi l 9 (Across from Parkway Regional Hosp ) 900-B THORNTON RD LITHIA SPRINGS. GEORGIA 30057 It 941-9862 i£. o«i„« jm n ' Our Flowers Say It For You " BUSTER DICKERSON PRESIDENT VOICE PAGER 899-1899 THE MK SPOT owe. 1331 CITIZENS PARKWAY • SUITE 109 MORROW. GEORGIA 30260 (404) 968-4373 530 ■. ' •: " ;.! ■ ■ ■•:■■:■ . i N l« inc food services VENDING-CATERING AND CONCESSIONAIRES 484 Hjxlflornt Ax Alhtni. G otgu Branches Gainesville — Cornelia The Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Company THE MOUCHET CORPORATION ' J„tJ J- oJueli GRIFFIN. GEORGIA 30224 1S31 INDUSTRIAL DniVt P BOX HMONfcS ??7 9?35 6 7 AREA COUt 404 CLIMATE ENGINEERING, ■■.«. TO At ' t ......,,.,,■ ,t fVi,„ INC. P C Pp. F ' « " ATHENS ornPOi ?WH PHONF 548 P28 All ANTS PMOtl ' SHKM YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 31297 UNION CARBIDE Union Caibi.de, wisihe.yi to congAatulate the Bicentennial Cla of. 1986 UNION CARBIDE CORPORATION UCAR EMULSION SYSTEMS 2043 STEEL DRIVE TUCKER. GA 30OS4 PHONE 404-939-9327 531 ROADMASTER VAN ENTERPRISE INC. CUSTOM BUILDING — REPAIRS REAR AIR CONDITIONING JIMMY L PUCKETT 404 725 7490 HIGHWAY 29 PO BOX 12 STATHAM. GEORGIA 30666 Atlanta Firearms, inc. _ Vtw — Hiit J — £aCci — UraJEi KNIVES- ACCESSORIES COMPLETE GUNSMITHING 5091-F BUFORD HWY DORAVILLE, GA 30340 JACK RIDDLE (404) 458-3030 oe© (4041 972 44SO LEE LABORATORIES 1475 HIGHWAY 76 S W GRAYSON GA 3022 1 US 1 In The South... And Still Growing! (asrfe6errr ' s ■ ■■ Nl (404) 733 776S AN INVESTMENT IN GROWTH GREAT SOUTHERN PAPER GREAT SOUTHERN PLYWOOD CHATTAHOOCHEE INDUSTRIAL RAILROAD kirowth It ' s the standard h which must people in.-, is 1 1 r.- success And growth is measure J noi onl in si;c hut in quality, too i in at Southern is expanding and improving the southern forests to ensure the availahilit nl our natural resources in the future This is L . | for tlv trees, and the people too, because a well mai lores! means economu K rim-th tor .ill nl us in this eel. Great Southern Paper 44 Cedar Springs, I ieoryia !17?2 Red rpet liuv NATIONAL RESERVATIONS XT 1 800 251 1962 DIRECT DIAL PHONES. COLOR CABLE T.V., FREE SHOWTIME CHANNEL, POOL ADJACENT TO RESTAURANT LOUNGE COMMERCIAL RATES WEEKLY RATES 271S ATLANTA HWY ATHENS. GA 30606 404-549-1530 Business Insurance Specialists o bo» ntiu ' o«aj Pho. 945-2141 LIFE-FIRE-ALSTO You TorT t assured ! HOME OW NER-B OAT-ETC Cumming Hwy. — Sugar Hil PHONE S23 0623 WHOLESALE RETAIL Lakewdod BATTERY CO. NEW AND USED BATTERYS BUYERS OF 5CRAP METAL □ LIN M I LLER 162 MILTON A VE S E. CARLTON MILLER ATLANTA GA 3031 5 532 _. ( PPIT llMV M)M» ■ a dtuidtinqA JjU wioL KomsL 536 NEW STREET MACON, GA. 31208 912-743-1212 912-745-0910 GEORGIA STATE UAW COMMUNITY ACTION PROGRAM COUNCIL ) 280 WINCHESTER PARKWAY S E SUITE 1 31 SMYRNA GEORGIA 30080-6584 fBxznda g. . 9i[zzn SYSTEM 38 ANALYSIS, DESIGN DEVELOPMENT BRENDA J FILZEN ASSOCIATES, INC 2741 COSMOS DRIVE ATLANTA, GA 30345 (404) 934-8307 Cameron Barkley Company Distributors Of Industrial Electrical Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: • Albany • Athens • Atlanta • Augusta • Columbus • La Grange • Macon • Savannah • Thomasville ENTIRELY EMPLOYEE-OWNED When you do business with Cameron Barkley, you deal with the people who own the company Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America DUKJOUS. 10 CALORIE. LOW MI. KKatt ntOTZDl Plantation Qu l dim bears and tnitm ouatl me in i- w( to attract and please Special? products Include Deflone quail southern fned cutlets nuggets and now lully ooked stuffed boneless breast lor center at pktte Discover Iron you can profit from this new eicklng rarkm Quarj guaflru froducts Oepcndac 5en4re Broilers and dtstrtruton sought In many anas 533 NutmSweet Congratulations Graduates Compliments of Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 ■ CHARTER MEDICAL CORPORATION The leading provider of quality mental health care services P.O. Box 209 Macon, Georgia 31298 (91 2) 742-1 161 1 -800-342-9660 ( I n G A) Georgia Square Belk • Macy ' s • J. C. Penney • Sears And 97 Other Fine Stores Daily 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. and Sunday 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. Atlanta Highway at the Bypass in Athens nL NordBitumi U.S.Jnc. killed Industrial Park 600 Guy Paine Road - BUp 6 Macon Georgia 31206 U.S. Made - tO Meet U.S. Needs Broadest line ol modified asphalt JR HKr ' f roofing membranes, m Jfr reinforced with InljI B tough non-woven. t f polyester Qoted T TUBE CONDUIT Barnett Shoals Road P O Box 554 Watkinsville.GA 30677 404-769-5611 534 i-acil Wert Cx?Ac Box Co. P. O. BOX 795 BAINBRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 BEARINGS " " DRIVES ' " © P. BOX 4325 MACON. GA 31213 Davidson Mineral Properties Rogers Lake Rd. Lithonia. Georgia 482-7231 Tyson TYSON FOODS, INC., in addition to being a world food market leader, offers secure and progressive career opportunity in many fields: Poultry Science, Food Science, Industrial Engineering, Accounting, Secretarial Science, Computer Science, Personnel Management and Industrial Management. " DOING OUR BEST JUST FOR YOU. " COMMERCIAL PLUMBING HE A TING CO. Plumbing-Heating Mechanical Contractor Air Conditioning Sheet Metal FRED WYROSDICK 1033 - 14th Street Owner Columbus, GA. 31901 (404) 327-6630 ATLANTA AREA ANIMAL CLINIC (Spay Neuter) Ellen E. Surber, DVM 761-6989 2605 Godby Rd College Park, Ga 30349 WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO., INC. BOX NO 168 IRWINTON GEORGIA 31042 COUNC ' L MITCHELL Plant Manager (Bus): 912-946-5501 (Homel: 912-933-5777 535 Mj FALCON ' S NEST LTD, T 1-35 AT STATE ROAD 317 SUWANEE, GEORGIA 30174 £peec(wter Cxchange, jfnc. RADIO, SPEEDOMETER SALES SERVICE Delco GM SCOTT IVEY 688-0522 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 ZEPHYR VAN CONVERSIONS by GERSTNER MFG., INC. 390 Dairy-Pak Rd. Athens, GA 30607 Atlanta DataCom 3000 Northwoods Parkway Suite 140 Norcross, GA 30071 (404) 263-9756 (800) 238-1094 ' Our Technology Keeps Your Technology Working " EBERHART-CONWAY P.O. Box 1559 Gainesville, Ca. 30503 Qutlny Service Dentil Lib Since 1897 Henry Truelove John Roberts 404-536-1102 404-221-0833 Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet, Georgia Area 912 323-3486 JUnaaodt TELEPHONE COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 869, RINGGOLD, GEORGIA 30736 536 J H ITIMBER, Inc. 1 O BOX 790 LLEDGEVILLE. GEORGIA 31061 PHONE (912| 4521610 WAR EAGLE H BOX, INC. KONWAY JIM HODGE President P.O Box 951 — 1 Porter St. Cortersville.Go 30120 404 382 3824 3 LA CASA DE LEON MANUEL ' S MEXICAN FOODS and your favorite beverage Also lor your dining pleasure American Dishes Moil charge carrtl honor ) A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Banter - 549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC OPEN SUNDAY s io pu ic, Inc. TURBO inc GREG SYFAN President P O Box 5775 WSB Gainesville. Georgia 30501 In Ga 1 -800 ' 1 22- 5941 Out Ga 1-800235-8811 404 532-2239 Night 404 532-2239 NORTHEAST GEORGIA TRUCK CENTER 5050 ATLANTA HIGHWAY BUGART, GA 30622 □ Athene (404) 725 L ' 21 I Allanid (404) 523-B261 «► INTIRNATI0MA1 — 1 1 SYSTEMS MAINTENANCE INC COMPUTERANDOAT.PROCESSINGMAIHT6N.NCE WAYNE S. CANTRELL PRESIDENT 3469 LAWRENCEVILLE HIGHWAY. SUITE 104 (615) 966-1 125 Knoxville TUCKER ' GA a 0084 (615) 265-2053 Chattanooga (404)938-7667 (305) 648-4387 Orlando (615) 726-0669 Nashville (613) 875-4143 Tampa (606) 252-3937 Lexington (305) 564-5785 Ft Lauderdale NAVIGATING THE FUTURE WITH FABRICS AND FIBERS. With unfailing direction and firm commitment, Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company has become a leader in fiber research, producing a diverse line of fibers, yarn systems and fabrics used every day in the home and in industry. Carpet fibers and backings Amoco ' s continuous filament olefin yarn system, Marquesa Lana, along with the nation ' s No. 1 backing systems, ActionBac secondary and PolyBac primary, are all used in the manufacturing of America ' s highest quality carpets. Construction fabrics Amoco ' s complete line of woven and non-woven polypropylene fabrics, used for paving, ground stabilization, erosion control and silt fence, meet or exceed all engineering requirements. And more Amoco also provides vital ingredients for end products like wallcoverings, upholstery fabrics, disposable non- wovens and luggage, just to name a few. So, when you look to the future, look to the leader. Look to Amoco. Amoco Fabri cs and Fibers Company 900 Circle 75 Pkwy. Suite 550 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 956-9025 Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company makes fibers and yarn, not finished carpet Marquesa ' Lana. ActionBac ' and PolyBac ' are Registered Trademarks of Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company 537 SUBURBAN SHEET METAL 2360 Harris St. Austell, GA 30001 404-944-8381 SOUTHEASTERN ELECTRONIC CONTROL SYSTEMS 505 Industrial Way Woodstock, GA 30188 404-928-0260 RUSTY ' S COUNTRY CONVENIENCE INC. 3450 Jefferson Rd. Athens, GA 404-353-1673 MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC NORTHLAKE TOWER FESTIVAL Atlanta, GA 404-266-1414 HILL TQ PLEASE CALL »75-0«M AIMERS " ATLANTA ' S MOST TRUSTED J. R. BARGE, JR. - Owner DRY CLEANERS " An IC Industries Company Dairy Division Pet Incorporated P.O. Box 130 Washington, GA 30673 Tdllesdm LUMBER COMPANY, INC. LUMBERMEN SINCE 1919 912 987-2105 P.O. Drawer E Perry, Georgia 31069 Training, Experience, Skill and ReSOUrCeS, Thats a promise to yuu from thepeople of all directed to one goal. Affordable, _ _ Professional, J Smith Lamer Co. Insurance. Atlanta, GA (404) 458-9292 ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS George H Hair, Jr. 1232 Alpha rett a St Roswell, GA 30075 Office: 992-4044 Home 993-8827 Voice Pager 8995512 " °™ C0 " T " Olt O ri WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY 4938 S ATLANTA ROAD SMYRNA. GEORGIA 30080 PHONE 35 1-8744 WILLIAM J WESLE1 ffl and m Clays j nc. MclNTYRE, GEORGIA 31054 538 Ads Oanen ISDN c. " ■ WarJy Knife A Fork BpH r Best 10 of 1984 Creative Ethiopian Cuisine IMOH WHEEL MART COUNTY INDUSTRIAL PARK ROUTE 1 HWY 29S HARTWELL. GA 30643 I»jr ' Guest Quarters t-. " N 872-6483 ■r 1985 Best of Atlanta EwSftfr- fft ' ij Award r , " l, " iC ' | 1 J v f 810N Highl?nd Ave I • ATLANTA Maqazine SSS? S«S! 50 Best Restaurants ... All major credit cards accepted A.A.A. LOG HOME INC. Box 63 Ryale, GA 30660 274-3201 Iff 1 ■■BKS Compliments of H.V. T.G. Thompson Lumber Co., Inc. Manufacturers of SOUTHERN YELLOW PINE LUMBER 9 12-583-2236 Railroad Street Ailey, Georgia 30410 Complete Catering Services Jennings Mill Road Athens, Georqia 30604 (404)548-1309 DR. ANDREW H. KRANTZ Chiropractor KRANTZ CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC 3722 Canton Road Marietta. Georgia 3006O MWJNTAiPjfarROt MOV ATI SCCUMTY INVESTKUTIOMS 404-782-5007 P.O. Oraww 106 4D44474M5 Ulumofll GA. 30653 am Southern Frozen Foods A Diviiion of CurtlcrSumi, Inc. P. 0. Box 306 Montezuma, Georgia 31063 Specialty X-Ray Co. 1167 Mwy . 31 Lovejoy, Georgia 30250 478-1697 539 ASSOCIATED SERVICES AND TECHNIC Box 47025 Doraville, GA 30362 457-8732 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb 1901 Ctren lnduilri l W«y Ch mblee. GA 30)41 Phone (404) 4S8-9S14 Air Conditioning • Refrigeration • Netting • Accettones ALLIED FOAM PRODUCTS 1604 ATHENS HWY. GAINESVILLE, GA. SOUTHEAST PAPER MANUFACTURING CO. (912) 272-1600 P. O. Box 1169 • Dublin. Georgia 31021 Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA The Oxford Groupjnc. 1900 The Exchange Suite 190 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 IVlcIYIAlIAN TRANSPORTATION CO.. INC. P O BOX 1519 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30603 • OUR SERVICE IS OUR BIGGEST ASSET " CARRIER AND BROKER D. L. " DOUG " McMAHAN President NATIONWIDE COVERAGE OFFICE 14041532 3141 GA WATS 800 282 6O0I NAT WATS 800 241 1783 523-2711 Fabricator of Structural anil Mi»cellaii«-nus Steel Bur Joinl M -eI Building Product An Atlanta company founJtJ ill V2J seriinf the .S ' oill l. Kail ami MitMfnl Stem Steel and Supply Company PO Box 179Q7 933 Kukwood Ave Atlanta Ga 30316 AV3 TREADS | Ml] tf uHCR rr tiRl RE " •Oing +te- V P O BOX Q 14 ROYAL DRIVE AHOBHAXl SERVICES FOREST PARK. • FOREST PARK GA GA 30051 30050 540 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 ,23-2.711 •fed THE MCGREGOR CO. PO Box 752 Athens. Georgia 30613 1-353-2631 Q v i- l International Time rj Recoramg of Georgia, Inc. !l ' Serving AHunla lor over " ' ' ' ' ' " 30 Years ' COMPUlf PI7ID IIMt SYSTfMS • IIMf IQIIIPMtNl PAhklNG GMf b • ACCISS CGNI601S 404 496-0366 fiiPfft MANAGEMENT CO. INC. Mlchaal 8toll Vica-Praaldant 150 Madlcal Way suit F-e Rivardale. Oaorgia 30274 (404) 896-0282 OODGQGXVJS}Q®(?3 OOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY SUBSIDIARY OF DOVER CORPORATION R O. BOX 2177 • MSMPHIS.TN 38101 ffi " THE STANDARD IS QUALITY " COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR LOCAL NAPA PART8 STORE QA. BULDOOS 1 NAPA • + 1 UNION CARBIDE Union Carbide wx.Aho.A to congyiatulate. the BlcentennJ-aJ. CIclaa oi 7 UNION CARBIDE CORPORATION UCAR EMULSION SYSTEMS 2043 STEEL DRIVE TUCKER. GA 30084 PHONE 404-939-9327 541 Congratulations University of Georgia Graduates from America ' s leading home health care company L Gould 270 Sc Norcrc C.J.1 Area U 5PEC 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 • P.O. Box 5036WSB Gainesville, Georgia 30501-0036 404-534-5214 • 70-D Bullsboro Drive Newnan, Georgia 30263 40 4-251-5680 • 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 • Oxygen concentrators • Liquid oxygen systems • High pressure oxygen cylinders • Portable oxygen systems • Aerosol therapy equipment Home Mechanical Ventilation Apnea Bradycardia Monitoring Home Infusion Therapy Disposable Supplies Standard Services • Insurance claim processing • Home follow-up • Free delivery • Trained therapists on staff • 24-Hour availability Specialized Services • Professional medical personnel available for home visits as needed • Patient progress reports • In-service training programs for personnel in doctors ' offices, nursing homes, hospitals, clinics and home health agencies 4! Spi Glasrock Home Health Care 542 L« Qt ' l Zam. @ . Qi 6 i ' i i WOfi Jtae co-n (if ;; , C$u . BUILDFn DESIGNF 1 6080 Mcdonough drive SUITE C NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30093 (4041 448 0995 - GOULD Electronics Gould Inc., Industrial Automation Sales Organization 270 Scientific Drive. Suite 2 Norcross, Georgia 30092 Telephone (404) 449-9783 C. J. " Mac " McCann, Jr. Area Manager HIGH REACH SPECIALIST 8 ' ©TTO®! MOBILPLATFORM, INC. 1 1 200 ALPHARETTA HWY , P.O BOX 1 239 ROSWELL, GEORGIA 30077 (404) 475-1370 SALES, RENTA LS SERVICE Spurlock Associates, Inc. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 2793 CLAIRMONT ROAD N E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 □ 404-633-0245 JAMES W. BENSON CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 1838 TULLIE CIRCLE SUITE IOB Atlanta Georgia sos29 404 32B 0404 Mini ■ R M AUERCIAN 1 Nil ITUTE GtORO Society or or Certified Pu • LIC CtBTiF to Public ACCOUN T» ACCO untants W. R. Toole Engineers, Inc. Engineering - Surveying - Consulting Wm. R. (Rick) Toole, P.E. Franklin A. Toole, L.S. Barry A. Toole (404)724-4148 349 GREENE STREET AUGUSTA, GA 30901 Dotson Trucking Inc. Company, General Commodities Warehousing Storage 755-2505 John B Dotson President 1220 Murphy Ave, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30310 PHONE: (91 2) 654-3433 TWX: 810) 7881020 FAX: (912) 654 3945 rotiCMy, Rotary Corporation P.O. Box 947 Highway 23 North Glennville, GA 30427 Metal Stamping Heat Treating Foam Fabrication 543 — CALL CLARKLIFT: ATLANTA • WINDER • AUGUSTA • MACON .©6 commeRciRL TBSTino company T»»Ti vo IIIHWH ' IMaiMffMlMa ► ton Ml 11111. HAMILTON IT. • DAITON. QA 10TM iFi SPELLBOUND ATLANTA ' S ONLY VIDEO OANCE DOME PLANETARIUM 3952 Covington Hwy. Atlanta, Georgia 288-5150 Coo Ly 544 • ' 31 ■„ The Thiele Approach. Thiele Thiele Kaolin Company P.O. Box 1056 Sandersville, GA 31082 (912) 552-3951 Cable Address " THIELE " Telex 54-4445 An uncompromising commitment to a 50 million year legacy. i iooiji Uj m. been the way w » l.iiLlt .i:k..i,.1IK ii 1 -!i t umi.-niTuvni kieVC-l knee of out people Which Is unh appropnaw with a 50 a 9 m peirlegacy Thlelv K.v lln (.nmpanv P.O BOX1056, sjiukisvilie CA 11082. Thiele i mxnm Coopers Lybrand Compliments Of The Partners and Employees of Coopers Lybrand Atlanta, Georgia certified public accountants in principal areas of the world 1200 Equitable Building Atlanta, Georgia 30043 telephone (404) 658-1000 twx (810) 751 -8204 cables Colybrand YM tmw Arthur Young Co. SUITE 2100 GAS LIGHT TOWER 235 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GA. 30043 Z}fA A MEMBER OF ARTHUR YOUNG INTERNATIONAL Telephone: (404) 581-1300 545 MAIN OFFICE jAO SALES SERVICE 922-0480 929-3929 Eastern Star Co., Inc. ALAN WHIGHAM President P.O. BOX 195 CONYERS, GA 30207 WAREHOUSING TRANSPORTATION HERITAGE UNIFORMS MACHINE SHOP HERITAGE DRY CLEANERS LITTLE STARS CHILDCARE CENTER EAST METRO RECYCLING Radisson Inn and Conference Center I-75 at Howell Mill Road Atlanta. Georgia 303 18 Telephone (404) 351-6100 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 Morris, Jr. Steven E. Williams Willie Samuels Melvin Williams Willie 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 on 546 " -njccal Secretary Manufacturers of fine carpets for over twenty-five years a division of CORONET INDUSTRIES, INC. Coronet Drive Dalton, Georgia 30720 Classic Inn 230 N. Finley St. Athens, GA 30601 ROGERS, SHARPE ASSOCIATES 360 Oak St., Suite F Gainesville, Ga. 30503 404-536-5813 OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT 3300 Buckeye Rd. Chamblee, Ga. 30341 404-451-5800 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 547 The J. F. Perry Corporation Suite 410 2635 Century Parkway, .E. Atlanta, Georgia 30345 JIM John McDonald PONTIAOGMC TRUCKS 11295 Alpharetta Hwy Roswell. Georgia 30075 BUY • SELL • TRADE NICE CARS 8446 HIGHWAY 85 RIVERDALE. GA 30274 477-0362 MIKE OSBORNE LES CHAPMAN MANAGER OWNER Thirty years of leadership in the design and manufacture of communications equipment, defense systems, test and measurement instruments and other advanced electronic products for govern- ment and commercial customers around the world. Scientific Atlanta lfflHwri Compliments of The Prudential The Prudential Insurance Company of America Atlanta Group Operations PruCare of Atlanta 2849 Paces Ferry Road, Suite 400 P.O. Box 724678, Atlanta, GA 30339-1 678 uf. Health Group Auto Home Mc ' s Painting Decorating Co., Inc. P. O. BOX 109 HIRAM. GEORGIA 30141 Custom Woodwork Patten Bros. Cabinet Shop, Inc. MALCOLM PATTEN VINSON PATTEN 7 so Branch Pd Al mamctta. OA. 30201 I404) 475-8720 WALDROP CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. HIGHWAY 82 EAST — P.O. Box 1034 PHONE 386-0915 TIFTON, GEORGIA 31794 k. 548 km I rH ' » Compliments of CUMMING BROTHERS HYDRAULICS, INC. SPECIALIST IN THE MANUFACTURING AND REPAIRING OF HYDRAULIC CYLINDERS RIPRISENTIMO A FULL LIMI OF SIALS COMPLETE MACHINING FACILITIES FOR ROOS. HEADS. PISTONS, Afffl T UBES 342-0304 HWY 278 WEST - MADISON GA. Compliments of Best Wishes to the Class of 1987 Baxley Veneer Cleat Co. P. O. BOX 367 BAXLEY GA. 31513 (912)367-3677 Champion Champion International Corporation P.O. Box 270 402 Kaolin Road Sandersville, Georgia 31 082 ATLANTA WOMEN ' S MEDICAL CENTER Q ABORTION COUNSELING SERVICE • FREE PREGNANCY TESTINO • LOCAL OR GENERAL ANESTHESIA • BOARD CERTIFIED OB-GYN • ROUTINE GYNECOLOGICAL CARE • VASECTOMY IX CnlCMIt contcmtoiuuit iinmc • INSURANCE MASTf. CHAUCI dU ATLANTA WOMEN ' S MEDICAL CENTER 3316 PIEDMONT RD. N.E. (BUCKHEAD) 262-3920 Bulldog Electrical Co. Electrical Electronic-Products 18624-28 Van Dyke Detroit, Ml 48234 FACTORY PARTS — SERVICE — SALES MANUFACTURING 313-368-7796 549 1.1 1 ompany 100 PIEDMONT COU»T • ATLANTA. CA. J0340 404.441-4861 QUALITY PRODUCTS FOR INDUSTRY SINCE 1913 O i l " Gi HUTTDN •WE Wmm CARE " CHEVROLET PI AMC I Jeep® I RENAULT SALES — SERVICE - LEASING 950 DOGWOOD DR. CONYERS y.rr ■™7 » 483-8766 1-20 E. ACCESS RD. BETWEEN EX. 41 42 M i« Marathon Construction Co. 6234 Crooked Creek Road Norcross, Georgia 30092 Area 404 449 4333 CORPORATION Garry P. A. Diver President ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY DEVELOPMENT CENTER 430 Tenth Street. N W. Suite N1 13. Atlanta Georgia 30318 404-873-6880 BERRY-ELSBERRY CO., INC. E. H. Elsberky A C 404-355-9296 745 Trabcrt Ave. N.W. ATLANTA, GA. 30318 Education Software Systems, Inc. Suite F. 674 Morrow Industrial Blvd. Jonesboro. Georgia 30238 WALLACE E. REEVES President (800) 558-2446 (404)968-3121 HCTClllCS BUMPERS, INC. P.O. Box 469 - Pelham, Georgia 31779 QtfunJaMt Quhilrutou of Pttiottum 0 oJucti c fiLanta )uzl Comfianij 2324 BanHkuiA cMwij. cJktanta, to ala 3031S 0aiC £ M Uix VicfO t U(int 792-qSSS 550 Clayton Environmental Consultants, Inc. 2141 Kingston Court, S.E. Suite 1 16 Marietta, Georgia 30067 Telephone 404 952-3064 Specializing in Environmental and Industrial Hygiene Consultation « nnn PICK CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 6491 Curley Road P.O. Box 793 Norcross, Georgia 30091 (404) 449-6780 Vernon L. Pickering President ATLANTIC UTILITIES CONTRACTORS, INC. 2308 CANDLER ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 PHONE: (404) 636-5599 engineered sa les co. J Architectural Products AGENTS DISTRIBUTORS INSTALLATION 3128 PROCESS DRIVE NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30071 (404)662-0899 tti Transco Textile Industries A SUBSIDIARY OF GUILFORD MILLS, INC LOCKWOOD GREENE Planners Engineers Architects Managers 1330 WEST PEACHTREE STREET N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30367-6501 Nottingham, Brook and Pennington, P.C. Consulting Engineers GEORGE M. NOTTINGHAM. JR. ARTHUR D. BROOK CHARLES E. PENNING! ON W.A. NOTT1NOHAII JAMES A. KASULKA 12«1 JEFFERSON TERRACE MACON, GEORGIA 31201-67M •12 74S-1SH 551 Index A ABELE. Kenneth 370, 371 ABERSON, Julie 314 ABLEMAN, Heather 340 ABNEEFOOKNO 250 ABOLHASSAMI, Mohsen 237 ABRAM. John 421 ABRAMOW1TZ, Michael 469 ABSTEIN, Stephanie 328 ABT. Richard 392 ABUSHAR. Nabil 237 ACADEMIC. Affairs 100 ACARDASIS. Alexia 328 ACHORD. Lois 469 ACKAWAY. Mark 421 ACKERMAN. Nat 370 ACORTT. Lisa 342 AD CLUB 267 ADAMS. Charles 453 ADAMS, Diane 421 ADAMS, Emily 453 ADAMS, Janet 421 ADAMS, John 255, 327 ADAMS, Lara 469 ADAMS. Sandra 421 ADAMS, Sandy 328 ADCOCK, Karleen 461 ADELMAN. Dean 232, 255 ADR1ANO, Mary Ann 421 AGERTON. Vicki 469 AGHA. Asma 453 AQHILL, 281 AGHOri, 281 AGNER, Suzanne 421 AGRICULTURE. School of 118 AGRONOMY, 268 AKRIVOS. Joann 421 ALEXANDER, Barbara 342 ALEXANDER, Laurie 314 ALEXANDER, Rachel 328 ALLAGOOD, Jill 421 ALLEN, Julie 340 ALLEN, Marsha 421 ALLEN, Richard 469 ALLEN, Scott 376 ALLEN, Stephanie 324 ALLEY, Greg 421 ALLGOOD, Heidi 421 ALLGOOD, Ken 421 ALLISON, Laura 240 ALPHA ZETA 267 ALSOTN, Lewis 417 ALTHOFF, Michael 421 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Student 232 ALUMNI COUNCIL, Student 232 ALVADJ, Kathleen 421 ALVES, lido 421 AMEN, H. 336 AMERICAN SOCIETY, Personnel Administration 257 ANDERS, Denita 461 ANDERS, Todd 421 ANDERSON, Allison 347, 421 ANDERSON, Beth 232, 256,314, 370 ANDERSON, Brian 453 ANDERSON, Dave 392 ANDERSON, Dean 128, 392 ANDERSON, Deena 453 ANDERSON. Michael 421 ANDERSON, Mike 257 ANDERSON, Willie 197 ANDERSON, JR.. William 421 ANDING, Regina 461 ANDREW, Tami 469 ANDREWS, Kim 421 ANDREWS, Mary 453 ANDREWS. Melinda 421 ANGEL FLIGHT 251 ANSEL, Dean Howard 110 ANSLEY. Anita 421 ANTHONY, Michelle 328 ANTONA, Jorge 421 APANAY, Lisa 137 APPLEBAUM, Beth 342 APPLEGATE. Cynthia 421 APPLETON. Greg 141, 143 ARCE, Jessica 306 ARDOYNO, Beth 246, 4 1 I ARMBRUSTER, Tiffany 469 ARM1STEAD, Ginger 421 ARMSTRONG. Carolee 249 ARMSTRONG. James 453 ARMSTRONG, Julie 226 ARMY ROTC 252, 253 ARNOLD, Angela 421 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 251 ARONOVITZ, Caroline 328 ARTS AND SCIENCES, School of 104 ARWOOD, Evelyn 4421 ASHBAUGH, Jeff 370 ASHTON, Cindy 328 ASHWORTH, Angela 53, 232, 256, 324 ASKEW, Courtney 421 ASKEW, Gayle 453 ASKREN, Carol 421 ATCHESON, Tracy 48, 421 ATKINS, C. 380 ATKINS, Jo 257 ATKINS, William 453 AUBREY, Shane 453 AUGUST, Sandra 328 AUGUSTINE, James 246, 461 AUGUSTINE, Mike 249 AUSTIN, A. 336 AUSTIN. David 376 AUSTIN, Michelle 421 AUWATER, Jackie 421 AVERY, April 469 AXELROD, Frank 392 AXELROD, Shelley 342 AZAR, Elizabeth 479 B BAACHUS, 233 BABB. J. 336 BACCHUS. Denise 209 BADAMI, Maitreya 324 BAGBY, Charles 453 BAGBY, Wade 469 BAGGETT, Jimmie 421 BAGLEY, Dave 390 BAGLEY, Jeff 469 BAILEY. Beth 421 BAILEY, Helen 332 BAILEY, Teri 421 BAIN. Snow 461 BAIRD. John 421 BAIRD. Katherine 421 BAIRD. Shelley 314 BAKER. Karen 342 BAKER. Pamela 421 BAKER. Sabrina 461 BALDWIN. Max 453 BALL. LaFreida 214, 421 BALL, Richard 249, 469 BALLARD, Arthur 421 BALLARD. Tom 360 BALOON, Jill 68 BAND, 270, 271, 272, 273, 274, 275 BANDY, James 376, 453 BANDY. John 376. 453 BANKS, Susie 342 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 241 BARAN, Mark 461 BARBEE. Sharon 242, 453 BARBER. Julie 314 BARBER, Scott 409, 460 BARDIN, Kathy 461 BAREIELD, Cu 390 BARKER, Paula 469 BARKLEY. Anne Marie 328 BARNES, Renee 421 BARNETT, Elizabeth 324 BARNWELL, Bart 469 BARONE, Carol 422 BARONE, Donna 461 BARR, Lori 358 BARR, Sidney 422 BARROW, Chrissy 332 BART, Kateri 469 BARTLETT. Holly 422 BARTON, Rhonda 422 BARTON, Sheryl 461 BASEBALL 138 BASKETBALL 172 BASS. Lori 324, 422 BATCHELOR, Holly 328 BATEMAN, John 469 BATES. Lori 358 BATES, Vicky 453 BATLEY, S. 336 BAUERS, Nick 255 BAUGHNON, Jimmy 358 BAXLEY, Cecelia 469 BAXTER, Jodi 246, 249 BAYLSTON, Kim 328 BEAGLES, Susan 232 BEAIRD, Dean J. Ralph 114 BEAL, Margret 324 BEARD, Clayton 422 BEARD, Lori 461 BEASLEY, Scott 422 BEASLEY, Tim 358 BEBEALL. Leanna 328 BEBEAU, Lianna 137, 256 BECK. Amy 314 BECK, Janet 453 BECKER, Ida 340 BECOREST, Susan 422 BEDGOOD, Richard 417, 467 BELCHER, Patricia 235, 328 BELL, Chris 453 BELL, Henry 392 BELL, Janet 461 BELL, Karen 422 BELL, Lisa 332 BELL, Melinda 324 BELLEW, Wendy 469 BELMONTE, Laura 461 BELSON, Lori 342 BENATOR. Marilyn 422 BENCA, John 422 BENNETT, Beth 453 BENNETT, Debbie 314 BENNETT, Debra 469 BENNETT, Desiree 324 BENNETT, Jeff 141 BENNETT. L. 336 BENNETT, Lindsay 422 BENNETT, Lisa 422 BENNETT. Marian 237 BENSON. Alan 422 BENSON, Jim 214, 220 BENSON, Ronda 422 BENTLY, Kathy 328 BENTON, AL. 336 BENTON, Kurtis 249 BENYP, Jackie 469 BERENSON, Matt 358 BERGEN, Laurie 314 BERGIN, Susan 469 BERKELEY. Allison 422 BERKOWITZ. Debbie 328 BERMAN. Bret 461 BERNSTEIN, Debbie 342 BERNSTEIN, Morris 422 BERNSTEIN, Susan 328 BERRY, Karen 453 BERRY, M. 380 BERRY, Renee 212 BERSHAD, Ira 232, 370 BERSHAD, Mike 370 BESHARA, Sara 453 BETROS, Lee Ann 53, 314 BEVERLY, J. 336 BEVILL, Chad 453 BHARGAVE, Suvrat 469 BICKERS, Donna 469 BIDEZ, Jennifer 453 BIGHAM, Pam 328 BILGER, R. 380 BILLIPS, Jeff 370 BILLIPS, Jennifer 461 BILLUE, Debra 422 BISCHOEE, Susan 422 BISHOP, Cynthia 469 BISHOP, Peggy 332 BISSELL, Kate 331 BISSELL, Kip 392 BITZER, Todd 370 BIXLER, Dawn 422 BLACK, Amy 248, 335 BLACK, Carrie 453 BLACK, Natalie 342 BLACKMAN, T. 380 BLAIR, Angela 376, 469 BLAKELY, Andrea 422 BLAKELY, Milt 197 BLAKEMAN, Kathryn 422 BLAKEMAN, Katy 232 BLAKEY. Joseph 422 BLAND, Shannon 314 BLANKENSHIP, Matthew 418 BLANKS, Ashlyn 469 BLASE, Craig 342 BLEDSOE, E. 380 BLEDSOE, Mark 422 BLOCK, Allison 376 BLOCK, Thomas 422 BLOCK » BRIDLE 234 BLOODWORTH, David 144 BLOODWORTH. Paige 328. 46 BLOOM, Jennifer 422 BLOOM, Marlene 422 BLUE KEY 269 BOATMAN, Cynthia 422 BOATRIGHT. Deeann 347 BOATRIGHT, Sylvia 256 BODIFORD, Martha 422 BOECKEL, Elizabeth 324 BOELKINS, Valerie 413, 42 BOGDANY, Melissa 340 BOGG, Liza 328 BOGGS, Spencer 390 BOHANNON, Arlevia 422 BOHL, Debbie 237 BOHLKE, Scott 141 BOHLKE. William 422 BOHR, Jennifer 469 BOISCLAIR, Michael 422 BOLES, Minako 422 BOLLES, Tamra 453 BOND, J. 380 BOND. John 414 BONDURANT, Emmet 453 BONNER, Kim 423 BONNER, Patty 376, 423 BOONE. Steven 423 BOOTZ. Barbara 180. 184 BORDEAUX, Larry 301 BOREK, Becky 376 BORGH, Michelle 328, 461 BORRONG, Lori 328 BOSTON, B. 380 BOSTON, Blake 392. 469 BOSTON, Brent 461 BOSWELL, B. 336 BOSWORTH. Tracy 453 BOUCHILLON. Kelly 390 BOURGEOIS. Michelle 469 BOWDRY, Kimberly 423 BOWEN, John 376, 423 BOWEN, Nanci 153 BOWER, Janice 423 BOWERD, Stacey 324 BOWERS, Paul 453 BOWERS, Shelley 469 BOWLIN, Kari 248 BOWLLING, Anne 423 BOWMAN, Alison 340 BOWMAN, Raechel 469 BOYD, Anne 314 BOYD, Susie 84, 322 BOYETT. Stonna 461 BOYLES, David 461 BRABSON, Karen 15 BRACEWELL. William 102 BRACKETT, Kevin 461 BRADFORD, Jeff 461 BRADFORD, Scott 423 BRADLEY, Corey 390 BRADSHAW, Mark 370 BRANCH, Stacey 461 BRANCH, Tonya 423 BRANNOCK, Amy 314 BRANNON, Amy 328 BRANNON, Melissa 370 BRANTLEY, Debra 314 BRANTLY, John 188, 189 BRANTLY, Steve 192 BRASS GAVEL 254 BRATTON, Beth 328 BRAY, AM 314 BRAY, K. 380 BRAY, Tara 423 BREITHUPT, Julie 324 BRENNAN, M. 336 BRENNER. Mike 361 BRESLIN. Carol 340 BRETZLOFF. Cindy 324 BREWER. Gay 328 BREWTON, F. 380 BREWTON, Forrest 423 BRIDGERS. Kimberly 328 BRIDGES, Kelly 328 BRIGHTWELL, Becky 453 BRIM, K. 336 BRIM. Kelley 469 BRIONES, M. 380 BRIONES.Mike 306 BRISCOE. Janice 53. 256 552 lndex [ uo • mm • ffi • ' -C «Wtkio42J » htmuo.m ■ ' ■ j-y; • ■ ' .:,4tl ■ ■ -:;; ■HUM -• :,. «s ' ' IW acu M ' • B taq IS • .:- ■;.! - I mUdkW . ■ •- •,;:! MP ion IS BJ MP ClSS . ' ■ . D3 . -. ■: m :■ V t | ' •- qM ■ft . - ■■■■:: ,.-..■ v. ■BMdM latM wo warn «JHTT!B««1 • ftHIM .,.-,...• tain . mi •« i ■ i urn . m w« ■ . -. ■ nw m ... IW JM - ' ' :• . • " - flft IS) ■ ! BRITT, Elizabeth 423 BRITT. William 423 BRNDA. Ansley 324 BROADEOOT, Scott 141 BROADHURT, Arlene 324 BROADRICK, Kathy 328 BROADRICK. Laura 328 BROCK, Charlie 370 BROCK, Debra 340 BROCK, K. 380 BROCK. Kenneth 461 BROM, D. 380 BRONAN. Leslie 423 BRONK. riina 328. 423 BROOKS, Amy 226 BROOKS, David 453 BROOKS, Kevin 423 BROOKS, Mark 423 BROOKS, S. 380 BROSTROM, Scott 358 BROWN. Amanda 423 BROWN, Biff 327 BROWN, Brad 365 BROWN, Brian 370, 423 BROWN, Bud 358 BROWN, Carmen 423 BROWN, Catherine 453 BROWN, Chell 315, 453 BROWN, David 453 BROWN, Dorothy 453 BROWN, Gloria 469 BROWN. James 423 BROWN, Jeff 54, 232, 370 BROWN, Jenna 461 BROWN, Jodi 342 BROWN, Kari 246, 249. 328. 461 BROWN. Kevin 423 BROWN. Laura 453 BROWN, Melanie 423 BROWN, Nancy 469 BROWN, P. 380 BROWN. Phillip 306 BROWN. Scott 390 BROWN. Sylvia 423 BROWN. Taiwanna 461 BROWN. Theresa 469 BROWN. Tracy 346. 453 BROWN, Valerie 423 BROWNE, Elizabeth 423 BRUAR, Jeff 255 BRUCE, Alicia 314 BRUCKER, Mark 461 BRUKARD. Kim 358 BRUMBY, Paige 453 BRUNER, Mindy 423 BRUNTON, Donna 423 BRUSHWOOD. Chris 429. 468 BRUSHWOOD, Christine 453 BRYAN, Emory 418, 453 BRYAN, Mary 423 BRYAN, Mike 370 BRYANT, Carrie 469 BRYANT, John 469 BUCCHINO, Alfonse 112 BUCHANAN, Mimi 232 BUCK, Leslie 394 BUFFINGTON, Jeff 370, 371 BUGG, Susan 461 BULLOCK, Tracy 346 BUNN, Jennifer 423 BURCHELL, Kimmie 324 BURDESHAW, Ann 461 BURDETTE, Eric 197, 176 BURDETTE, Kevin 257 BURGER, Doug 423 BURGESS, John 469 BURGOS, Maria 453 BURKARD, Kim 324 BURKES, Katrina 461 BURNETT, Deanne 461 BURNS. Jimmy 390 BURNS. Paige 254. 423 BURNS. Tracy 453 BURTON. Candice 461 BURTON. Chris 453 BURTON, Dawn 423 BURTON, Jeanine 324 BURTON. Jon 256. 390 BURTON. Mark 453 BUSCH. Beth 342 BUSH, Chip 461 BUSH. Monica 423 BUSINESS SCHOOL 108 BUSSEY, Kim 461 BUTLER. Veverly 461 BUTT. V. 336 BUTTERWORTH, James 453 BYARS, Nick 387 BYERS. Nicholas 424 BYRD, Stephanie 469 BYRON. Rebecca 256 CABALLERO. Lara 358 CABANISS. Christie 453 CABE. Katherine 461 CABRIA. Gildo 237 CADLE, Heather 306. 453 CAGLE, Patty 461 CAIACCIO, Bill 376 CAIN. Anne 153 CAIN. Brian 257 CAIN, Linda 314 CAIN. Lori 314 CALLAHAN, Laura 453 CAMP, Adall 461 CAMP, Lynn 424 CAMPBELL. Alea 324 CAMPBELL. Charles 424 CAMPBELL, Lisa 324 CAMPOS, Juan Carlos 473 CAMPOS-ASKEW. Elizabeth 424 CAMPOS-ASKEW. Juan 469 CANADY, Caroline 469 CANEIELD, C. 380 CANTRELL. William 469 CAPPS, Stephen 469 CAPUANO, Jackie 328 CARAS, Meg 232 CARAY. Chip 424 CARBAUGH, Anne 246, 249 CARBAUGH, Catherine 461 CARDOZA, Klaudia 424 CARITHER, Melinda 324 CARLILE, Julian 453 CARLTON, Gina Ann 469 CARLTON, Leigh Ann 390 CARLTON, Rae 469 CARMACK, Jennifer 314 CARMICHAEL, Julie 424 CARNEGIE, Tom 392 CARNEY. Hope 424 CARP, Nancy 249 CARPENTER, Chris 140. 141 CARR. Carol 424 CARR, Kim 340 CARR. Lisa 358 CARRIKER. Shandra 453 CARRIKERE. Blair 324 CARROLL, L. 336 CARROLL, Nancy 424 CARROS. Anna 424 CARRUTH, Denise 340 CARSON, S. 380 CARSON, Scott 381 CARSON. Tracy 314 CARTER, B. 380 CARTER. Britten 461 CARTER. Caole 324 CARTER. Christopher 424 LEFT: Creswell ' s Jeff Duncan comtemplates Aristotle ' s theo- ries during this break from night desk clerking ... or was it maybe the pretty blonde girl that passed byl Index 553 CARTER. Melanie 358 CARTER, Ryan 413 CARTER, Steve 141 CARTER, Trey 133, 135 CARTER, Wendy 469 CARVELL. Kim 314 CARVER, Barbie 314 CASE, Lainie 469 CASEY, Bridget 424 CASEY, Kellie 424 CASEY, Leanne 153 CASON. Robbie 387 CASOrt, Robert 424 CASSELS, M. 336 CASSIDY, Paige 328 CASTEEL. Karen 469 CATES, G. 336 CATHY, Richard 469 CAUDILL. Stacey 314 CAUTHEN, Fam 256. 332 CAVITT, Jennifer 424 CAWTHORT1E, Eddie 255 CEBULSKI, J. 380 CERVASIO. Michelle 342 CETO, Cheryl 424 CHAKALES, Allyce 314 CHANCE. Camilla 424 CHAMCE, Kathy 232, 35 CHANDLER, Kelly 256 CHANDLEY, Charolette 328 CHAPMAN, Wade 453 CHAPPELEAR, Angelia 453 CHARLOP, Susan 328 CHASTAIN, Beth 376 CHASTAIN, Elizabeth 461 CHASTAIN, Kendra 461 CHATHAM, Martha 235 CHAVEZ, Kristin 461 CHEEK, Clarence 461 CHEELEY, John 370 CHEERLEADERS, 280 CHERNAU, Lani 328 CHERRY, Linda 314 CHILDERS, David 424 CHILDERS, Kim 424 CHILDERS, Nicole 469 CHILDRESS, Kirk 235 CHILDS, Jennifer 424 CHIN, Jimbo 257, 420 CH1NOY, Nadia 461 CHO, Sun 453 CHOATE, Brian 461 CHOCALLO, Billy 133 CHOE. Ann 461 CHOU. Kindall 328 CHRISTIAN, Alan 390 CHRISTIANSON, Laura 226 CHRISTIE, B. 336 CHROBET, Micheal 424 CHU, David 110 CIERI, Joseph 425 CLABBY, Kathy 314 CLANCE, Jeffery 453 CLANTON, Michael 425 CLARK, Christi 246, 247. 253 CLARK. Dennis 425 CLARK. Diana 314 CLARK. Don 370 CLARK, Kelly 30 CLARK, Stan- 425 CLARK, Timothy 425 CLARK, Wendy 324 CLARKE, B. 336 CLARKE, Kelly 256 CLARKE, Loren 324 CLARKE, Shannon 392 CLAXTON, Craig 425 CLAXTON. Teresa 461 CLAY, Kris 331 CLAY. Richard 425 CLETE, Cole 151 CLEVELAND, Jacquanna 425 CLEVELAND, James 461 CLEVELAND, Polly 453 CLEVELAND, Stacey 469 CLIFFORD, Charise 328 CLIFTON, Teresa 453 CLINE, Tracey 416 CLINTON, Cathy 314, 315 CLINTON, D.J. 237 CLOUD, Glenn 425 CLYBURN. Bob 425 COBB, Dennis 453 COBB. James 453 COBURN, Daniel 425 COCHRAN, Tracy 314 COCKER, Ron 378 COCKEY, L. 336 COCKFIELD, Chris 232 COFER, Julie 30 COFFIN. Kathleen 425 COHEN, Alison 328 COHEN, llene 232. 256. 328 COHEN. Mack 425 COHEN, Matt 75 COHEN. Stacy 328, 425 COHEN, Steve 358 COHN, Stacey 342 COHODES, Jane 137 COHRS, Aaron 453 COKER, C. 336 COLE, Laourie 328 COLE, Lori 390 COLE. Martha 425 COLE. Terry 425 COLEMAN, David 425 COLEMAN, Elayne 342 COLEMAN, Kelly 137 COLESAN, Greg 387 COLEY, Felicia 314, 461 COLEY, Veda 328 COLLAR, Paul 256 COLLAZO, Raul 453 COLLEGE REPUBLICAN 223 COLLEGIATE 4 H 235 COLLIER, Curt 469 COLLIER, William 425 COLLINS, Andrea 425 COLLINS, Anna 324 COLLINS, Chesann 249 COLLINS. Dee 378 COLLINS. Jim 257 COLLINS, Kim 328 COLLINS. Kristin 328 COLLINS. Laura 425 COLLINS. Matthew 425 COLLINS, Tracy 416 COLLMAN, Mark 425 COMER. Frank 469 COMESS. Jill 342 COMMUNIVERSITY 241 COMPASS CLUB 234 COMPTON. Bill 425 CONBOY, Kelly 232, 328, 425 CONCERT CHOIR 278 CONLON, Tracy 453 CONNELLY, Jeanine 256 CONNELY, Ed 257 CONNERAT, Reed 370 CONNOLY, J. 380 CONNOR, Debra 469 CONTE, Rick 390 COOK, C. 380 COOK, Courtney 461 COOK, Currey 240 COOK, Jason 425 COOK, Ken 416 COOK, Kenny 429 COOK, Liz 412 COONES, B. 380 COONEY. Jack 426 COOPER, Cita 324 COOPER. Keely 365 COPPAGE. Celeste 461 COPPAGE, Kenton 426 COPPOCK. Chris 324 CORBETT. Kris 324 CORE, Julie 324 CORNELIUS, Brad 426 CORT1ELY. Ed 409 CORNELY, Edward 426 CORRY, Sandra 426 CORSON, Laura 461 COSEY, Valori 461 COTER, Julie 328 COTTON, Julis 426 COUCH, Stanley 426 COULTER, Scott 426 COURNEY, Howard 426 COURTEMANCHE, Renee 226 COVINGTON, Kenny 386 COX, John 426 COX, Marsha 426 COX, Sonja 248 COX, Trip 356 CRAIG, David 390 CRAVEN, Allison 453 CRAVEN, Shane 426 CRAVSEN, Mike 358 CRAWFORD, Derenda 356 CRAWFORD, Jacqueline 426 CRAWFORD, Kori 469 ABOVE: the phone is obviously glued to this girl ' s ear. Females of all ages have an irrestible urge to practice strengthening their vocal cords over the phone, as this col- lege student proves. 554 lndex CRAWrORD. Linda 426 CRAZE. Karen 328 CRENSHAW, John 426 CREWS, Jennifer 328 CROCHET, Dan 358 CROMARTIE. Catherine 328 CROMARTIE. Frances 332 CROOM, Lindsay 426 CROSBIE, Carol 146, 147 CROSS, Deborah 426 CROSS COUNTRY 148 CROUCH. Brad 418 CROUCH, Jim 256 CROW, Michelle 314 CROWDER. C. 336 CROWDER. Jeff 426 CROWDER, Lisa 426 CROWDER, Stephanie 469 CRUMLEY, D, 380 CRUMLEY, Lisa 461 CRUMLEY, JR., William 426 CRUMP, W. 380 CRUMP, Wally 380 CRUTCHFIELD. Bryan 358 CUCCIO, Mychelle 153. 340 CUDDINGTON, Regina 469 CULBERTSON. Cricket 426 CULBERTSON. Sherri 461 CULBREATH, Carole 461 CUMMINGS. Pam 314 CUNNINGHAM, Cary 232, 282. 426 CURRAN, Kelly 240, 332 CURRY. Deidre 314 CURTIN, Kevin 392 CURTIS, Karen 461 CURTIS. Lock 370 CURTIS. Maria 426 CURTIS, Sharyn 461 D DAILEY. Katie 469 DALTON, Carter 426, 437 DALTON, Renee 248, 469 DALY, Dawn 328 DALY. Jennifer 235. 461 DALY. Timothy 426 DAMRON, Richard 426 DANIEL. Christopher 426 DANIEL, Julie 426 DANIEL, Kelli 461 DANIEL, Paige 412 DANIEL, III, Thomas 240 DANIELS, Dave 226 DANKBERG, Iris 461 DANNENBERG. Elissa 328 DANNER, Brenda 390 DAPKUS. Kathleen 426 DARDEN, Jone 426 DAUGHDR1LL, G. 336 DAUGHERTY, Donna 328 DAUGHTRY, Susan 469 DAVES, Mike 370 DAVID, Mary 226 DAVIDSON, Andrea 246, 469 DAVIDSON, Bonnine 426 DAVIS, Ashley 84 DAVIS, Brian 394 DAVIS, Catherine 248 DAVIS, Chuck 394 DAVIS, Donald 461 DAVIS, Jim 426 DAVIS, Kelly 426 DAVIS, Laura 426 DAVIS, Lisa 426 DAVIS, Lisha 427 DAVIS, Sheila 226 DAVIS, Susan 461 DAVIS. Teresa 470 DAVIS, Tim 358 DAVISON, A. 336 DAY, Nancy 427 DAY, Tina 427 DAYMUDE, Andrew 427 DAYS, Mike 301 DEAL, Anita 470 DEAL, James 427 DEATON, Eugene 427 DEBORCIN. Amy 324 DECRESCENZO, Theresa 427 DEES, Kimberly 328, 427 DEFENDER ADVOCATE 263 DEGANI, Mario 390 DEKLE, David 256 DELA SIGMA PI 250 DELTGRECO. Carolynn 246, 248, 326 DEMOS, Diane 427 DEMOSTHENIAN 269 DENSON, Juliette 427 DEPADRO. Veronica 427 DESANDRE, Mark 246, 376 DESHMUKH, Aparna 470 DEVAUGHN, E. 336 DEVEREAUX, Daniel 427 DEWEY, Denise 408, 454 DIAL. Allison 328 DIAZ, Assoc. Coach Manuel 133 DIAZ, Guillermo 427 DEIZ, Sandra 237 DICKERSON, Chip 392 DICKSON, B. 380 DICKSON. Bod 380 DICKSON. William 427 DICOSTANZO, Laura 314 DILDINE, Thonda 427 DILLARD. Pete 358 DILLARD, Tina 427 DILLARD. JR.. Joseph 427 DIPMAN, Autumn 328 DIVERSI, Mary 332 DIXON, K. 380 DOBSON, Bryan 427 DOBSON. Howard 415, 416 DODD. Deidre 427 DODD, Margaret 427 DODSON, Mary Christie 328 DOLPHIN CLUB 236 DONG, Cara 427 DONNELY, Debbie 324 DONNER. Doug 141 DOODY, Beth 328 DOOLAN, Patrick 470 DOOLEY, Coach Vince 195 DORAN, Jeff 390 DORMINEY, Kathleen 324 DORRIS, Grant 390 DORRIS, Melinda 390 DORSEY, Tucker 370 DOSS, Vonda 427 DOWLIN, Linda 324 DOXIE, Cappy 328 DREIER. Dawn 324 DRUMMOND. Mark 427 DRURY. Don 366 DUGGAR, Annemarie 470 DUKES, Merla 470 DULOHERY, Neal 358 DUNN, Charlotte 424, 470 DUNN, David 197 DUNN, Donna 470 DUNN, George 427 DUNN, Greg 470 DUNN, Joey 222 DUNN, Joseph 427 DUNN, Laura 427 DUNN, Steben 427 DURDEN, Natalie 427 DURHAM, Coach 197 DURKCE, Melissa 249. 324 DURRAH, James 427 DURRANCE. Myra 427 DUSHA. Robin 424 DUTERLE, Christine 328 DUTTON, Susan 470 DUWELL, Judy 342 DWYER, Anne 358 DYCHES, Don 370 E EAGERTON, Lisa 427 EARHART. Lee 392 EAVES, Liz 328 EBERHART, Jodi 186, 224 EBERT, Jay 358 ECHOLS, Linda 427 ECON CLUB 266 EDEN, Iva 413 EDENFIELD, Andres 324 EDER, Teri 314 EDGAR, Barry 427 EDGARLY, Craig 390 EDMOND, Lee 390 EDUCATION, School of 112 EDWARDS, Ben 256 EDWARDS. Chuck 376 EDWARDS. Shellie 324 EDWARDS. Wendy 256 EHRMANN. C. 380 EIBE. Barbie 324 EIDSON, Danny 370 EISENMAN, Tracy 340 ELDER. Carla 427 ELDER, Dawn 427 ELKIN, D. 336 ELKINS. Rhonda 427 ELLINGTON. Jim 257 ELLINGTON, Robert 377 ELLIOTT. Jane 470 ELLIOTT, Leigh 470 ELLIOTT. Lori 470 ELLIS, Lynn 342 ELLIS, Steve 235 ELLIS, Tom 255 ELSON, Lauren 328 EMIG, Dan 428 ENETE, David 470 ENGEBRETSEN, Lisa 428 ENGLAND. David 470 ENGLEHARDT, Roz 342 ENGLISH. Julie 428 ENN1S, Angie 428 ENOCHS. Stephen 133 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN. School of 122 ERICSON, Faith 428 ERKENS. Susan 470 ERMEZ1NDA, Maria 428 ERMST. Marcie 409 ERWIN. Steve 390 ESCHER. Elaine 324 ESCHER. Erika 324 ESLINGER, Gregory 428 ESLINGER, Rodney 470 E5PINDA, Colleen 256 ETHR1DGE, Michelle 470 EVANS. Beth 428 EVANS, Emmett 382 EVANS, S. 336 EXLEY, Francis 428 EXTEVEZ, Luis 237 FADER, Tina 428 FAGEN, Claire 328, 428 FAGEN, Lenore 328, 470 FARE, Kelly 249 FARLOW, Kelley 428 FARMER, Catherine 470 FARMER, Jim 428 FARMER. K. 336 FARMER, Leon 358 FARR1NGTON, Kay 428 FAULK, Linda 370 FAUSETT, Patti 324 FAUST, Charles 392 FEENEY, Michelle 328 FELDHAUS. Dawn 428 FELDMAN, Amy 342. 470 FELDMAR. Stacy 328 FENDER, Aria 324 FERGUSON, Dave 388 FERGUSON, Lisa 470 FERREE. Lori 170 FICKLEN, Judd 370 FIELDS, Alison 328 FIELDS, Jerry 414 FIELDS. Julia 428 FIELDS. Ronnie 414 FILASKI. Carrie 394 FINDLEY. Dean 428 FINDLEY. M. 336 FINDLEY, Mary Pat 370 FINE, JoAnne 328 FINEO. Tim 358 FINKEL, Judi 328. 428 FINNICK, J. 380 FIPPS. Kimberley 428 FISCHER, Nancy 248 FISHER, Lori 328 FITE, Nathan 428 FITZGERALD, Dustin 328 FITZGERALD, Jennifer 470 FLACK, Del 358 FLATT, Dean William P. 118 FLAXMAN, Adrienne 342 FLEISCHER. Roy 428 FLEISHER. Jodi 342 FLEMING. Barry 370. 454 FLEMING. Susan 226 FLEMISTER. Loren 370 FLEMMING, Andi 72 FLETCHER, Gina 255 FLETCHER, Kim 328 FLETCHER, Mary 429 FLOWERS, Miranda 429 FOLEY, C. 380 FOOTBALL 190 FORD, Kim 328 FORE, Mark 392 FORE, Troy 470 FOREHAND, Donna 314, 376 FORESTER, Jerry 470 FORESTRY, School of 120 FORESTRY CLUB 236 FORQU1NEN, D. 380 FORRESTER, Amy 328 FORTIER, S. 380 FORTNER, L. 336 FORTNEY. Kimberly 470 FOSTER, Amy 214 FOSTER, Beth 314 FOSTER, Brigid 214 FOSTER, Carla 470 FOSTER, Galen 324 FOSTER, Sharon 335 FOSTER, Tom 257 FOUST, Anne 314 FOUTS. Carol 429 FOUTS, Patty 429 FOWLER. Greg 470 FOWLER. John 356 FOWLER, Karen 346 FOWLER, Margaret 470 FOWLER, Stephen 370 FOX, Penney 314 FRANCO DE SA. Rui 429 FRANK. Paula 328 FRANKLIN. Julie 324 FRANKS, Ronny 429 FRASIER, Dee Dee 181. 180 FRAZIER, Dawn 324 FREE, Carl 392 FREELAND, Laurie 342 FREEMAN. Cheryl 342 FREEMAN, Kathryn 429 FREEMAN. Lori 290, 330 FREEMAN, Mona 346, 347 FREEMAN, Pete 141 FREEMAN, Sharon 414 FREESE, Kimberly 429 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 240 FR1EDLAND, Laurie 137 FRIEDMAN, Katherine 246, 248, 322 FRIEDMAN, Marc 429 FRIEDMAN, Phil 370 FRIEDRICH, Alex 376 FRYAR, Michelle 257 FUGITT, Lia 324 FULFORD, Paula 470 FUNDERBURG, Eric 470 FUNDERBURKE. Deborah 429 FUSSELMAN, Bill 370 G GABRIEL. Randy 470 GADDY. Bryann 328 GAERTNER, Jennifer 246, 470 GAETHER, Jennie 248 GAFFNEY, William 429 GAHR, Gretchen 326, 429 GAINES, Stacey 470 GAINES, Timothy 429 GAITHER, Elaine 336 GALECK1, Laura 429 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 243 GAMMER, S. 380 GANOTE. Gentry 429 GANSEREIT. Matt 376 GARBER. Michelle 328 GARMON. Tammy 429 GARRETT. Guy 201. 235. 248 GARRETT. Scott 429 GARRETT, Tania 429 GARRIER, Alisia 335 GARVER. Juliette 226 GARVIN, Carla 248, 429, 571, 572 GARWOOD, Bret 370 GASS, Kathleen 429 Index 555 RIGHT: These three gentle- men from Redd Hall are work- ing hard as priming them- selves for the job marker. You gotta look mature these days. GATES. Tina 314 GAULETTE, Kern 248 GAUSE, Elizabeth 328 GAV. Cindy 340 GAY. Cynthia 429 GEIGER, Lytia 429 GEISELMAN. Lawrence 429 GELBER. Sheri 342 GELLER, Lara 84 GENGING. J. 336 GEORGE. Sonya 470 GEORGIA GIRLS 238 GERBS. Lisa 429 GERSTEL, Lisa 328 GERWIT. Stacy 328 GETYINGER. Daa 328 GHOLSON, Liesa Ann 430 GIANAR1S. Georgienne 430 GIBBS. Marcia 470 GIBSON. Lisa 324 GIBSON, Mark 358 GIBSON. Robert 430 GIBSON, Sharon 318 GIELDS. Riley 390 GIGANTIELLO, Steve 376 GILBERT. Jeffrey 430 GILES. Gene 430 GILES. Molly 470 GILES. Wendi 430 GILL. Nancy 328 GILLAND. Debbie 370 GILLIAM. Becky 470 GILLIAM. John 376 GILREATH, C. 336 G1LSTRAP, Kelly 470 GINN. Mary 473 GINN. Mary Catherine 470 GISCHIEL, Kim 248 GIVENS. Kelly 430 GLANVILLE. Ural 226 GLASS, Gregory 430 GLASSER, Andrew 430 GLEE CLUB. Men s 276 GLEE CLUB. Women ' s 277 GLENN. Joni 430 GLENN. Karen 328 GLICK, Cindy 328 GLOVER, Lyniece 257 GLOVER, Sheryl 430 GOETTEE, Mary 430 GOHR, Tiffany 407 GOLDBERG, Anne 430 GOLDBERG, Elyse 342 GOLDBERG, Wendy 342 GOLDBERGER, Bonnie 342 GOLDEN, Susan 314 GOLDEN KEY 258, 259 GOLDENBURG, Joseph 470 GOLDMAN. Beth 328 GOLDMAN, Jill 342 GOLDSMITH, Greg 358 GOLDSMITH, Katie 430 GOLGAN, Suzanne 255 GOLIVESKY, Michele 328 GONDER, Tyrone 430 GOOCH, Karen 314 GOOD, Laura 324 GOOD, Tracy 314, 430 GOODENOUGH, Mark 370 GOODMAN, Ann 430 GOODMAN. Donna 328 GOODMOW, Susie 328 GOODWIN. Missy 212 GOOLSBY, Leslie 470 GORDON, Cheryl 430 GORDON, Janet 430 GOSCH, Monda 322 GOTTLIEB, Dana 342 GOULETTE, Kimberly 30. 235, 256. 282, 430 GRADUATE SCHOOL 1 16 GRAHAM, Charles 470 GRAHAM. Tammy 418 GKA1SER, Richard 430 GRANNIS, Wayne 394 GRANT. Daphne 470 GRANT, Greg 358. 359 GRANT. Jai 314 GRANT. Kendall 314 GRAVES. Clare 430 GRAVES. Miller 328 GRAYSON. Yancy 430 GREEN, Carla 181 GREEN, Sue 137 GREENBURG, Marc 248, 470 GREENE, Ann 342 GREENE, Bruce 430 GREENE, Courtney 328 GREENE, Hadley 328 GREENE. Katherine 340 GREENE. Kathryn 256, 430 GREENE. Laura 430 GREENE, Stacey 342 GREENE, Tiffany 328 GREENWELL. S. 380 GREENWOOD, Christy 430 GREGORY. Alison 430 GREGORY. Angie 249 GRELDINES, Karen 324 GRESHAM, Jerry 430 GRIDIRON, 257 GRIER, Johnny 430 GRIFEIN, John 468 GRIFFIN. L. 318 GRirriN, Melissa 470 GRIEEITH, Cris 324 GRIEINHAGEN, Ed 565 GRIGGS, Gigi 340 GRIMES, Jan 214, 220 GRIMSLEY, Allen 376 GRIMSLEY, Christy 430 GRIMSLEY, Scott 430 GRINALDS, Kate 470 GRISHAM, Paula 430 GRISSOM. Cheryl 314 GROENENBOOM, Kristine 209 GROOVER. Phyllis 430 GROSKLAUS, Sue 340 GROSS, Shelly 155 GROVES, Billy 370 GRUBBS, Scott 214 GRUBER. Alan 392 GRYDER, Glenn 370 GUERARD. Annie Laurie 249 GUERREO, Nick 358 GUILLESPIE, Beau 390 GUMP, Tom 370 GUNN, Ellen 388 GUNNELS, Terry 430 GUS. J. 380 GUTEKUNST. John 430 GUTHRIE, Rhonda 431 GUTHRIE, Sybil 431 GYURKO, Kris 314 H HAAS, L. 336 HADDEN, J. 318 HADLEY, Alison 431 HAEBERLE. Tom 370 HAGER, Susan 314 HAGY, Beverly 431 HAILEY, Lee Ann 431 HALE, Dorothy 237 HALE, Robert 431 HALEY, William 240 HALEORD. Jim 431 HALIBURTON, Ken 390 HALL, B. 380 HALL, Brian 390 HALL, Cynthia 431 HALL, H. 336 HALL, Jackie 407 HALL, Katrina 431 HALL, Paige 346 HALL, Patton 431 HALL. Susan 470 HALL, Tracy 431 HALL, Valerie 431 HALLENBECK, Daniel 102 HALLMAN, Lynn 324 HAMES, Richie 370 HAMILTON, Chip 370 HAMILTON. Dominique 470 HAMILTON, Pat 197 HAMMAN, Allyson 431 HAMMER. Todd 431 HAMMOND, Laura 324 HAMMONDTREE, Laura 324 HAMMONDTREE, Allen 470 556 lndex ■BWIIl H •or uwUi Kg ■ H HAMRICK. Susan 246, 248 HANCOCL. William 431 HANDY, Cassondra 431 HANEY, Helen 431 HANEY, Ree 30, 44, 53, 232, 408 HANNAN. Michael 431 HANNAN. Mike 30 HANNON. Karen 257. 314 MAMMON. Laura 431 HANNON. Mary 431 HANNON. Mary Alice 328 HANSFORD, David 431 HANSON, Jeffrey 223, 242. 420, 431 HANSON, Todd 470 HARBEN. Amy 470 HARBUCK, Dawn 314 HARDEN. Kimberly 431 HARDIN, Andrea 314 HARDIN. Julie 431 HARDIN, Mike 370 HARDNETT. Daryl 470 HAREWILL, Tracy 324 HARGREAVES, Dean Leon 121 HARK1NS, Catherine 431 HARP, Rebecca 340 HARPER. Amy 314 HARPER. Sheri 431 HARPER. Tammala 431 HARR. Jeff 358, 359 HARRELL, Jimmy 141, 143 HARRELL, Russell 431 HARRINGTON, Susan 246, 249 HARRIS, Governor Joe Prank 25 HARRIS, Henry 189 HARRISON. Gene 358 HARRISON, Wendy 340 HART, John 468 HART, Robin 141 HARTLEGE, Mary Beth 346 HARTLEY. Laura 431 HARVEY. Stuart 144 HASTY. Donna 370 HASTY. Heather 328 HASTY, Heather 256, 328.431 HATCHER, Donna 12, 301 HATCHER, Polly 431 HATCHER, Will 257 HATHCOX. Becky 335 HAUSHERR, Barbara 470 HAVES. Robert 431 HAWKINS, B. 336 HAWKINS. Darryl 431 HAWKINS. H. 318 HAWKINS, Hope 431 HAWKINS, Mike 141 HAWKINS. Rodney 470 HAWKINS. Valerie 470 HAYBOER. Sheryl 346 HAYES, John 431 HAYES, Kelli 346 HAYNES, Audrey 226. 282, 285 HAYWOOD. Amy 411 HAZELWOOD, Timothy 431 HEAD, Jimmy 141 HEALY, Joe 380 HEARD, Eric 471 HEARD, Mike 256. 395, 417 HEARN. Buddy 339 HEETARKS, Emily 328 HEPNER. Neil 471 HEFTY, Kristin 257 HEISLOP, Stacy 346 HE1V1LLIN. Julie 314 HELDERMAN, Shan 340 HELLER, Leanne 314 HEMPHILL, D. 318 HEND, Amy 331 HENDERSON, Cathy 314, 471 HENDERSON. Jill 324, 358 HENDERSON, Keith 12 HENDERSON, William 471 HENESEY, K. 380 HENRY, Mike 306, 370 HENSLEY, Shuler 141 HERMAN, Chris 370 HERMAN, Libby 314 HERMAN. Sandra 340 HESS. K. 336 HESSE. Tracy 314, 315 HEWITT, B. 380 HICKS, Dee Dee 246, 249 HIGGINS, Jody 328 HIGHTOWER, Christopher 471 HUBERT, John 471 HILL. Bill 324 HILL. Sandra 409 HILL, Traci 471 HILL. Wendy 249 MILLIARD. Marshall 412 HILLIS. Mims 376 HILTON, Steve 358 HINDERER, Lean 328 HINSON, Angela 471 HINSON, Julie 471 HIRSH, Susan 342 HIX, Amy 471 HODGE. S. 336 HOEHAMER, Ingrid 471 HOFE, Karen 471 HOITSMA, Matt 141 HOLCOMB, Becky 328 HOLLAND, Deena 471 HOLLAND, George 392 HOLLAND, Robbie 318 HOLLAND, Shelia 235 HOLLAND, l,iiii,n,i 125 HOLLAND, Yolanda 471 HOLLIDAY. James 471 HOLLIS. Julie 471 HOLLO, Kara 328 HOLLOMAN, Francoise 471 HOLLOMAN, Libba 328 HOLMAN, Dina 340 HOLMES, A. 336 HOLMES. C. 336 HOLMES, Cammie 337 HOLMES, Hamilton 240 HOLMES, Sam 257. 382 HOLSTON. Brooke 346 HOLT, Bill 232. 246 HOLTZCLAU. Shawn 358 HOLTZMAN. Erin 235 HOMBERG. Aron 30, 455 HOME ECONOMICS, School of 124 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE, All Campus 238 HOMER, Elizabeth 314 HOMEYER, N. 336 HOMMEL, Kathi 306 HONEA, Dawne 471 HOOD, B. 380 HOOD, Ben 376 HOOD, Laura 376 HOOD. Lisa 324 HOOK, Jeanne 327 HOOKER, Cathy 324 HOOVER, Rachel 314 HOPKINS. Stacey 324 HOPPER. Wayne 370 HORAN, Jimmy 388 HORNSBY, Marijann 324 HORNSBY, Robert 471 HOROWITZ, Lisa 328 HOROWITZ, Lisa 328 HOUSEMAN, Kevin 390 HOUSER, Hank 390 HOUSMAN, Kristen 318 HOUSTON. Debbie 324 HOUSTON. Scott 387 HOUSTON. Shelaine 324 HOVATER. Clay 390 HOWARD, Darren 141 HOWARD, Kia 471 HOWARD, Krissa 328 HOWARD, Mandy 324 HOWE. Shelly 324 HOWIE, James 471 HOWMAN, Karen 232 HUBBARD, Billy 370 HUBBARD, Claire 370 HUDSON, I. 336 HUETTER, Jennifer 314 HUGGINS, Richard 471 HUGHES, Ginger 226, 249 HUGHES, Karen 356 HUGHES, Maureen 324 HUGHES, Sharon 324 HUMAN. Michele 417 HUNDLEY. Doug 390 HUNSICKER, Dawn 314 HUNT. Chris 386 HUNT. Holly 328 HUNT. J. 336 HUNT. Patrick 471 HUNTER, Caroline 324 HURT, Angela 471 HUSH, Dana 324 HUSSEY, Patricia 417 HUTCHINSON, Beth 257 I JUE. Denise 434 IBC 265 INGL1S, Pam 314, 358 INGRAM. Samantha 471 INTERCHANGES 237 INTF.RNATIONL CLUB 237 IVORY. Kenneth 282. 285 JABALEY. Richard 471 JACKSON, Cathi 247 JACKSON, James 13. 188. 191. 192, 193, 194. 199 JACKSON, M. 336 JACKSON. Sharon 471 JACKSON, Vincent 434 JACOB. Jay 387 JACOBS, Leslie 342 JACOBS. Lisa 328 JACOBS. Samatha328 JACOBS, Sheryl 342 JACOBSON. Paula 328 JAMES, Elizabeth 256 JAMES, Geri 328 JAMES, Julie 232 JAMES, Leah 434 JANKOWSKY. Anna 314 JARABEK, Kristen 256, 282, 288. 434 JARM1N. C. 336 JARRARD, Jerry 434 JAY. Gregory 240 JAYWOOD, Smy 324 JEFFERS, Julie 324 JEFFERSON. John 471 JEFFERSON, Kristin 314 JEFFERSON. Nixon 30. 256 JELINEK, Mark 370 JENNINGS. Randy 370 JERLES. Kelly 328 JERSAWITZ, Cathy 328 JERSAWITZ. Kathy 390 JESTER. Brina 141 JOH. Susie 328 JOHNS. Derek 434 JOHNSON, B. 336 JOHNSON, Cassandra 434 JOHNSON, Christy 314 JOHNSON, Dione 434 JOHNSON, Fredrick 370 JOHNSON, Gayla 471 JOHNSON, J. 380 JOHNSON, Jeffrey 343 JOHNSON, John 434 JOHNSON, Julie 222 JOHNSON. Laura 328 JOHNSON. Lisa 471 JOHNSON. Paige 434 JOHNSON. Philip 133. 135 JOHNSON, Rhonda 434 JOHNSON, Sherrilyn 434 JOHNSON, Sherry 324 JOHNSON, Tracy 30, 53, 232, 256, 282, 420 JOHNSON, Wayne 197 JOHNSTON, Dave 392 JOHNSTON. Steve 394 JOHNTONO. Lisa 434 JOINER. Belle 434 JOINER, Steven 434 JONES. Brad 390 JONES, Chris 471 JONES. Kaye 434 JONES. Kim 324 JONES, Kimberly 471 JONES, Leronda 434 JONES, Mary 246, 340 JONES, Nancy 434 JONES. Shelley 434 JONES, Stephanie 226, 455 JONES. Titus 471 JONESA, Manfred 434 JORDAN, Mark 376 JORDAN, Susan 346 JOURNALISM, School of 106 JOYNER, David 370 JOYNER, Wendy 471 JUDGE, Mike 12 K KADUM, Karis 314 KAMERSCHEN. Laura 256, 328 KAMINSKY. Gwen 328 KANE. Pat 425 KAPLAN. Rachel 328 KAPPA EPSILON GAMMA 242 KARATE CLUB. 238 KARESH. Amy 328 KARLIN, Mike 390 KARMLICH, Mary 358 KASUBASKI, Beth 314 KATAHARA, Takashi 416 KAY. Ric 232 KEITH, Kristin 324 KELLER. Jeff 246. 247, 376 KELLEY, Brigid 434 KELLEY, Lisa 434 KELLEY, Sharon 464 KELL1S, Greg 47 1 KELLOG, A. 336 KELLY, Joe 13 KELLY, Yvette 434 KENDRICK, Allan 464 KENDRICK, Teresa 434 KENETLICK, Patrick 390 KENNEDY. Elizabeth 340 KENNEDY, Lori 346, 464 KENNEDY, Michael 411, 458 KENNEDY, Stuart 471 KENTON, Tracy 471 KESLER, Mary 464 KESSLER, Alec 197,176 KESSLER, Andrew 456 KESSLER, Andy 412 KESSLER, Chad 197 KETCHUM, Todd 358 KETTERSON, JR., Timothy 456 KEY, Donna 464 KEYS, P. 380 KHARAZMIM, Massih 416 KIAZ, Gullermo 237 KICKL1GHTER, Jolaine 268. 456 KILE. Elizabeth 434 K1LGORE. Denise 464 KILGORE. Kim 328 KILGORE. Kimberly 464 KILL1NGSWORTH. Amy 464 KILL1NGSWORTH, JR.. James 434 KILLMANN. Jeni 249 KIM. Yong Sik 434 KIMB1RL. Brad 434 KIMBRELL. Thomas 434 KIMBROUGH. Rosalino 471 K1MMONS, Leslie 301 KINDER, Jacquelyn 102 KING, Deborah 464 KING. Dee 370 KING. Diana 464 KING, Krista 471 KING, Thomas 456 KINGSLEY, Tracey 434 KINLOCH, Jill 153 KINNAS, Chris 364 KINNEY. Kathleen 464 KINNEY, Sandra 464 KINSEY, Susanna 332 KINSLER, Julie 342 KIRCE, Derrick 197 KIRK, Erin 464 KIRK. Kristin 464 KIRKENDALL. Kristi 358 KIRKPATRICK. Melissa 324. 464 KIRVEN, Trey 392 KISBER, Minda 328 K1SER. Kim 314 RISER. Sharon 456 KISSELL, Karen 434 KITCHENS. Carolyn 434 KITCHENS. Joan 328 KITCHENS. Kim 324 KITCHENS, Mike 301, 370 KITTRELL, Joy 434 KLEIN, Kathryn 434 KLEIN, Mark 435 KLINTWORTH. Sandi 314 KNAPP. Heidi 324 KNIGHT. G. 336 KNIGHT, Gail 471 KNIGHT, N. 336 Index 557 INDEX KNOTT, Delia 214 KNOX. Michelle 347 KOBLITZ. Richard 471 KOENIG. Rob ' yn 328 KOLANOSKI. Kari 464 KONSTANTINIDAU. Alexandra 237 KOONTZ. Cari 435 KOPECKY. Carol 435 KORNCHRENS, Todd 235 KORNOKOVICH. Kimberly 435 KORWAN. Gillian 237. 248 KOSTEN. Lori 342 KRArr. Cheryl 471 KRAMER, Michael 435 KRAMLICH, Mary 324 KRANE. Cheryl 328 KRAUSE. Susan 314 KRENMEYER. K. 380 KRESS, III. Howard 471 KRONE, Kathy 345 KKULL. Karen 209 KUCK. Jeanette 435 KUDHADKAR. Val 326 KUEHN, Shannon 328 KUHLE, John 361 KUHN, Jeffrey 435 KULLMAN, Jeni 328 KUNZER, S. 336 KURLAND. Nicole 342 KURTZ, Beth 153 KURTZ, Elizabeth 435 KUZMICtl, Heather 153 LACKEY, Leach 324 LACY, Neal 358 LACY, Tom 471 LACY, Wendy 471 LAKE, frank 413 LAMB. Clay 390 LAMB, Gregg 464 LAMBERT, Amanda 471 LAMBERT, Jay 392, 464 LAMBERT, Lauren 464 LAMBETH, Melissa 471 LAMBORN. Robert 435 LAMMERT, Donna 332. 456 LANDALE. Laron 435 LANDERS, Donald 456 LANE, Anthony 435 LANE, Deborah 456 LANE, Freddy 54 LANE, J. 380 LANE, Kerry 364 LANE, S. 336 LANE. Stephanie 471 LANE. Susanne 314 LANE. Thomas 471 LAND, Amy 340 LANGDALE, LaRon 376 LANGER. Allison 342 LANGLEY, Alicia 464 LANGSTON. Mark 435 LANGSTON, Tammy 464 LANHAM. Mellanie 471 LANIER, Julie 314 LANIER. Melodie 435 LANIER, Troy 370 LANKFORD, Stan 370 LARGEMAN, Joseph 456 LARK, Carolann 435 LASHER, Steve 435 LASKY, Jodi 328. 435 LATTANZI. Tony 464 LAUTER. Brett 370 LAVAN. Ray 464 LAW. Patrick 435 LAW. School of 114 LAWANDALES, Kari 314 LAWHON. Lillian 464 LAWS, Luci 464 LAWSON, Linda 471 LAWSON, Mary Ellen 232, 435 LAWSON, Nancy 456 LAWSON, Quentin 435 LAY, Traci 314 LAYNE, Mike 390 LAYTON, Debbie 324 LAZELLE, Glenn 435 LEACH, Pam 346 LEACH. Pamela 435 LEAKE, Susie 435 LEARNER. D. 380 LEATHERS. Bonnie 314 LEATHERWOOD. Patrick 390, 435 LEAVY, J. 336 LECK1E, Anna 314, 435 LEDDS, Dina 314 LEE, Debbie 314, 378 LEE, Jason 390 LEE, Jon 471 LEE, Judy 456 LEE, Suzanne 435 LEE, William 435 LEGUM. Robin 342 LEHMKUHLER, Michele 464 LEIGHTON. Richard 435 LEINART, Sandra 435 LEMOND, Stacey 435 LEMORE, Christy 456 LENHARD, Steve 464 LENNON, Barry 370 LEONARD, Julie 346 LEOWENTHAL, Ann 328 LESAK, Donna 435 LESLIE, Karen 435 LESTER, Ellen 435 LESTER, Gaye 435 LESUEUR. Michele 456 LEUHRMAN, Julie 328 LEVERETT, Kenny 394 LEVIE, Allison 435 LEVIN, Karen 328 LEVIN, Melissa 342 LEV1NE, Brenda 328 LEVINE, Judy 328 LEVINE, Marci 328, 435 LEVINE, Michael 471 LEVINSON. Joanie 328 LEVITON, A. 336 LEVRETTE. Denise 456 LEVY, Barbie 328 LEVY, Helen 342 LEVY, Mary 324 LEWALLEN, Greg 356 LEWIS, Allison 342 LEWIS, B. 380 LEWIS. Brad 380 LEWIS, Donna 248, 471 LEWIS, Joely 472 LEWIS, L. 336 LEWIS, Mary 246, 464 LEWIS, Sheila 435 LEWIS. Veleta 472 LEWIS. Wesley 456 LEWKOWICZ, Jodie 246, 248, 464 LEWTER, Kim 340. 464 LIBSON, Tracy 358 LICHLYTER. Katherine LICHNER. Kim 324. 456 LICHUCKI. Franciene 472 L1GGIN, R. 380 LIGHTFOOT, Steve 370 LIGON. Polly 256 L1LLIQU1ST. Derek 141, 143 LINDE, Meredith 246. 456 LINDSAY, Rebecca 472 LINDY, Beth 328 LINK, Julia 249. 390 L1PERT. Tricia 324 LISS. Elisa 328 LITTLE. Charles 456 LITTLE, John 358 LITTLE, Marianne 240 LITTLE, Mary 472 LITTLE, Windee 248, 472 LITTLETON, Laura 328 LLORCA, Stacy 226 LLOYD, Miran 472 LOBER, Penny 328 LOCICERO. Ricky 390, 436 LOCKHART, C. 380 LOCKHART, Candace 472 RIGHT: Most people say it ' s hot dogs, baseball, and Chev- rolet; however, this bulldog fan believes it ' s hot dogs, football, and UGAI 558 lndex LOCKKIDGE, Brad 306 LOCKWOOD. Maria 232 LOGAN, Stephanie 314 LOGGINS. Steve 376 LONG Cindy 324 LONG. Kathy 15 LONG. Stacy 249 LONG, Tara 472 LOPEZ. Tabic. 237 LOVELESS. Shelley 347 LOVELL, Lin 328 LOVELL, Scott 394 LOWE. Cindy 232, 436 LOWE. Julie 232 LOWE. Stephanie 152. 153 LOWRY. Angela 456 LOY, Amy 314, 370 LUCKETT. Melissa 472 LUCKETT. Nina 464 LUDWIG. Herb 370 LUEHDER, Stephanie 464 LUMPKIN. W. 380 LUNDBORG, Linnea 340 LUNDE. Laura 464 LUNSEORD. Missy 235. 248, 456 LUREY. Jamie 328 LUSK. A. 336 LUSK. Chip 472 LUTHER, Tonya 472 LUTZ, B. 380 LYDAY. Bill 370 LYNCH, Gail 427 LYNCH, Julie 324 LYNN, Mag 358 LYON, Henry 370 LYONS, Larry 141 LYSAK, Mary Ellen 314 M MACDOWELL, Todd 472 MACK. Toney 197 MACKENNA. Anne 235 MADANS, Beth 342 MADDEN. Kathy 346 MADENBURG, Melissa 414 MAGILL, Coach Dan 132, 133 MAHAUGN, Leigh 332 LAHER, Mark 358 MAHON. Kelly 324 MAHONEY, Kathleen 464 MAJOR, Lisa 472 MAJORS, Greg 456 MALLARD, Lisa 390 MALONE, Lauren 328 MALONE, Tommy 365 MALOOE, Marcus 456 MANCURE, James 390 MANIKLAL. Preyesh 240, 472 MANN, Annette 332 MANN, Linda 328 MANN, Margie 314 MANNING. Anne 456 MANNING. Carter 249 MANNING, Danna 342 MANNING. Joanna 456 MARBURGER. Ann 340 MARCHANT, Katyryn 464 MARCUS. Kim 342 MARESCO, John 464 MARET. Stacy 472 MARGESON, Amanda 340, 437 MARINE, Ray 392. 437 MARKEY. Heather 424, 437 MARKS, Gail 342 MARKS. Michelle 472 MARLOW. Joseph 464 MARMON. Kenny 358 MARSHBANKS, Mike 392 MARTIN. A. 336 MARTIN. C. 336 MARTIN. Chris 390 MARTIN. Christy 346 MARTIN. Donna 232 MARTIN, Jeff 408, 417, 467 MARTIN, Kristie 456 MARTIN, Maonica 328 MARTIN, Melissa 472 MARTIN, Michael 472 MASON, Christy 346 MASSARO, Joe 358 MASSEY, Jan 464 MASSEY, Jerri 464 MASSEY, Mack 376 MASSEY. Sindy 464 MATHEWS, Lisa 464 MATHIS, A. 336 MATHIS. Crickett 360 MATHIS, Missy 226 MATRE, Rob 364 MATTHEWS, Lisa 248 MATTHEWS, Scott 394 MATTOCKS, Don 370 MAU, Kevin 390 MAUGHON, Melanie 456 MAULDIN, Tracy 472 MAURO, Peter 358 MAXWELL, Collier 472 MAXWELL, Robert 464 MAYOTTE. Kristin 314 MAYS, Mary 324 MAZARIEGOS. Jose 456 MAZE, W. 380 MCADAMS, Melissa 472 MCAFFERTY. Mike 390 MCALISTER, Sean 472 MCALLISTER, Sydney 246. 247. 328 MCARTHUR. Jill 249. 314 MCCABE, Sue 235. 429 MCCALEB. K. 336 MCCALL. Janice 456 MCCALLEY, Cindi 324 MCCALLISTER, Sydney 256 MCCANN, Coach Howard 141, 143 MCCARLEY, Kristy 438 MCCARN, Monica 472 MCCARTER, Steve 256, 257, 282. 288 MCCARTHY, Jeffrey 438 MCCARY, Donna 438 MCCATTER, Beth 381 MCCLAIN. Albert 438 MCCLAIN. Katrina 181. 180 MCCLELLAND. Elizabeth 464 MCCLOUD. Kelly 232 MCCLUM. Karen 43 MCCLURE. Andrea 438 MCCLURE, Katherine 464 MCCLURE. Kell y 324 MCCLUSKER. Kathy 376 MCCLUSKEY. David 192 MCCONNELL. Al 15 MCCORD. Susan 456 MCCORMICK. Matt 201 MCCOSH. Gretchen 314 MCCOY. Lesslie 324 MCCRARY, Patti 464 MCCRARY, Sally 370 MCCRAY, Karen 328 MCCROAN, Drue 438 MCCROSKY, Shereetz 438 MCCULLOUGH, E. 336 MCCULLY, Pamela 314 MCCUSKER, Katherine 438 MCCUSKER, Kathy 314 MCDADE, Sam 332 MCDANIEL, Caren 438 MCDANIEL, Michael 394 MCDOMELL, Jenny 155 MCDONALD, E. 336 MCDONALD, Patricia 438 MCDONALD. Paula 314 MCDOWELL, Chris 464 MCDUrriE. Charlotte 456 MCEARCHEN, Missie 314. 31 MCEVOY, Mike 358 MCGARITY, Kevin 370 MCGAUGHU, Ginger 82 MCGILL, Kelly 456 MCGINNIS. Jackie 456 MCGOWAN. Samantha 407 MCINTOSH, J. 336 MCINTYRE. Blake 472 MCINTYRE. Meg 472 MCKELLER, Shelly 328 MCKENNA, Ann 340 MCKENNA, Anna 232 MCKENZIE, Afford 464 MCKENZIE, Dr. 107 MCKOEWN. Kelly 328 MCLARTY. Jessica 438 MCLEAN, Angie 324 MCLEES, Lea 226, 413 MCLEES, Lea 456 MCLENDON, Andrea 438 MCLENDON, Lisa 438 MCLENDON, Wendi 464 MCMAHON, Susie 328 MCMICHAEL, James 438 MCMICHAEL, Jimmy 237 MCMICKI.E, Jenine 324 MCMICKLE, Kathleen 324 MCMILLAN. Erin 314 MCMILLAN, Linda 324 MCMINN. James 464 MCMURRIAN, Wendell 390 MCMURTREY, Carmen 328 MCNAIR. Celia 438 MCNALLY. Kristen 438 MCNEAL. Gina 346, 370 MCNEEL, Peggy 438 MCNEELY, Jim 472 MCNEELY. William 456 MCNEW. Mark 370 MCNISH, Mindy 328 MCSPADDEN, Denise 456 MCVAINEY, J. 380 MCVAINEY, Jim 381 MCVICKER, Shawna 438 MCWHORTER, Kimberlin 472 MEACHAM, Sam 314 MEAD. Karen 456 MEADERS, Richard 392 MEADOWS, Michelle 328 MEAGHER, Ann 456 MEANS, Jeffrey 438 MEANS, Melvin 417 MECHLING. M. 380 MEDINA, Octavio 456 MEDLOCK, Marianne 438 MELHOUSE, Kristen 235 MELNICK, Dale 155 MEMONY, Laird 328 MENDENDEZ, Natalie 328 MENDEZ. Ana 438 MENDIZABAL, Javier 473 MENZIES. Jackie 324 MERCER, M. 336 MERCER, Melanie 137 MERCER, Patti 438 MER1CLE. Suzanne 438 MERKA, John 472 MERRITT, Denise 438 MESA. Francisco 438 MESQU1TA, Debra 427 MESSICK, Wendy 472 METTS. Selina 438 METZGER. Rebecca 456 MEYER. John 438 MEYER. Susan 438 MEZUL1S, Leah 342, 464 MICHAEL, Thomas 438 MICHAELS, Hillary 438 MICHALOVE, Stacey 342 MIDDLEBROOKS. Carole 256 M1DDLETON. Elizabeth 324 M1DDLETON, Sally 464 MIDDLETON, T.J. 133 MILAM, Mary 438 MILFORD, Jill 472 MILLER, Beverly 472 MILLER, Cathy 249 MILLER, Dawn 438 MILLER, Faithette 438 MILLER, Joseph 472 MILLER, Joseph 240 MILLER, K( III 464 MILLER, Laney 332 MILLER, Laura 456 MILLER, Leslie 342 MILLER, Liddie 328 MILLER. Melinda 438 MILLER, Racheal 328 MILLER, Richard 438 MILLER, Robert 456 MILLER, Roger 139 MILLER, Scott 370 MILLER. Susan 464 MILLINER. Connie 314 MILLNER, Marci 342, 464 MILLS, Arriana 464 MILLS, Michelle 456 MILLSAP, Marvin 395 MILMAN, Melinda 328 MINNICH, Debbie 324 MINNICH, Deborah 465 MINNICK, Holly 456 MINSHALL, M. 336 MISROCK. Cindy 342 MITCHELL, Allen 376. 465 MITCHELL, Darren 392 MITCHELL, Emily 439 MITCHELL, Gregory 439 MITCHELL, Kelly 456 MITCHUM, Kelly 465 MITTELMAN. Margory 439 MIXON. Michelle 323 MOBLEY, Susie 328 MOFFETT, Mutt 257 MOHAMED, Yasim 439 MOHELE. Sylvia 456 MOHR, Krista 439 MOIR, Ellen 332 MOLLER, Dale 439 MONTGOMERY. Grant 439 MOODY. Susan 324, 412 MOON, Angie 465 MOON. Regina 439 MOONEY. Courtney 359 MOONEY, Jill 358 MOORE, Allison 411 MOORE, Beth 473 MOORE, Carrie 439 MOORE, David 268,456 MOORE. Gregory 439 MOORE. Kelley 324 MOORE. Marian 439 MOORE. Ron 439 MOORE. S. 336 MOORE. Sue 328 MOORE. Tomasina 439 MOOREHEAD. S. 336 MORAN, Peery 439 MOREMAN. Elizabeth 473 MORETZ. Marsha 465 MORGAN, Chip 392 MORGAN. Joel 439 MORGAN. Ken 376 MORGAN. Leneva 456 MORGAN. Sherri 439 MORGAN. William 439 MORITZ, Julie Ann 319 MORLEY. Mindy 314 MORRIS. Abby 456 MORRIS, Angela 465 MORRIS, Carole 439 MORRIS, Chris 439 MORRIS, Dee 376 MORRIS, Kenneth 408, 417 MORRIS, Lorinda 328 MORRIS, M. 380 MORRIS, Mercedes 439 MORRIS, Roy 439 MORRIS, Scott 439 MORRISON. Darrel 122 MORRISON, Dean 123 MORRISON, Kelley 335 MORRISON, Lynn 388 MORRISON, Robb 235 MORTAR BOARD 254 MORTON, David 439 MORTON, M. 380 MORTON, Michael 439 MOSELEY, Sandi 326 MOSLEY, Kellie 439 MOSLEY, Lori 328, 439 MOSS. Merrie 439 MOSS. Michelle 340 MOSS. P. 336 MOSS, Scarlett 439 MOSS, Wendy 328 MOYE, Donna 411 MUEHLBAUER. Cindi 226, 249 MUELLER, Kathleen 439 MUELLER, Kristen 456 MUELLER. Saaa 324 MUH. Steve 141 MULHERIN, Melissa 473 MULL, Curt 201 MULLINS, Beverly 224, 248, 465 MULLIS, Matt 376 MULTER, Alyssa 328 MURLIN, John 456 MURPHY, Katherine 314 MURPHY, Kristin 248 MURPHY, Kristin 465 MURPHY, Pete 376 MURPHY, Thomas 439 MURRAY, Jennifer 456 MURRAY, Michele 456 MURRIETA, Susan 473 MYERS, Alvin 30 MYERS. Chris 439 N NAGLE. William 439 NALLY, Carissa 439 Index 559 INDEX NAPOLI, Gina 473 NARDIELLO. TJ 473 NASH. Shewell 314 HASH. Todd 3589 NATERMAN. Andrea 342. 473 NATIONS, Keith 390. 391 NAYESKE. Noel 464 NEALL, Angela 328 NEELY. Tracey 465 NEESMITH. Tracy 439 NEESMITH. Wendy 456 NELMS. Gregg 439 NELSON. Heidi 439 NEMETH. Jacquelin 456 NEUMAN. Scott 456 NEVILLE. Michael 465 NEW, Kevin 465 NEWBERRY, Mozelle 417 NEWBORN, Allison 324 NEWBURY. Jocelyn 465 NEWCOMER, Jodie 473 NEWELL, Ned 369 NEWMAN, Claire 465 NEWMAN. Jill 314. 361 NEWMAN. Maggie 314 NEWSOME, Aurelia 456 NEWTON. Karen 324, 358 NE WTON, Thomas 473 NICHOLS, Quienton 457 NICHOLS, Scott 370 NICKENS, Melissa 314 NICKLAUS. Nan 328 NIEGLER. Andy 392 NIELSON, Todd 358 N1EMI, Dean Albert 109 NIETHAMMER. Michelle 417, 457 NOBLE, Tonya 328. 358. 473 NOBLES. Candi 473 NOLAN. Jill 324 NONNER, Kim 328 NORMAN, Tracy 394. 457 NORRIS. S. 336 NORRIS. Sheryl 473 NORRIS. Torie 314 NORTHROP, Foster 257 NORTON. Lisa 473 NORTON, Michelle 457 NORVELL. T. 336 NORVELL, Tracy 232 NORWOOD, Ashley 246, 248, 322 NOTOWICH, Sam 75 NOVAK, Karalee 314 NUNEMBERGER, Joel 370 NUNN. Jennifer 324 NUNNELLY. Jill 314 NUTTING. Kathryn 457 NUTTING, Mike 392 NYARKO, Stella 473 o O ' BRIEN, Melissa 457 O CALLAGHAN, Diana 457 O ' DONNELL, Carol 414 O DONNELL, Diane 414 O ' NEAL, Pat 392 O ' QUINN, Rick 135 OBI, Lori 248, 324 OLSON, Tracey 473 OLWICK, Leanne 473 OLYMPIADIS, Michelle 418, 473 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 256 ORDER OF GREEK HORSEMEN 264 ORDER OF OMEGA 255 ORLET. Gerhard 465 ORROK, Kathy 326 ORZADA. Michael 457 OSBORN. Cassius 196 OSEI-OWUSU. Pierre 282. 287 OSHINSKI. David 457 OSLIN. Lisa 314 OSTERGARD, Mike 370 OSTRAU. Stacy 328 OSWALD, Jenny 465 OTERO, Mary 465 OTERO, Patrick 457 OTIS. J. 336 OTTINGER, Kriste 340 OTTINGS. Kristi 249 OUTLAW, Leslie 360 OVERTON, Lisa 465 OWEN. Jesse 370 OWEN, Kelli 457 OWEN. Suzanne 328 OWENS. Rhonda 248, 473 OXLEY, Stephanie PACHECO, Teddy 413 PACK. Ken 392 PAIGE, Melissa 248. 346. 390 PAILK. Denize 324 PAK. Naomi 314, 465 PALMER, Melissa 328 PALMER, Mimi 473 PALMICH, Mike 370 PALOCSIK, Mike 392 PAPPAS, L. 336 PARHAM, Mike 370 PARISH, Ann 248, 465 PARK, Rand 376 PARKER, Carol 358 PARKER, Cindy 346 PARKER, J. 336 PARKER, Joel 370 PARKER, Kelly 324 PARKER, L. 336 PARKER, Laura 457 PARKER, Penny 473 PARKER, Richard 358 PARKMAN. Joy 465 PARKS. Julie 465 PARKS, Monty 473 PARNELL. Lisa 346 PARRAMORE, Brant 358 PARRIS, Linda 246.248, 457 PARROTT. M. 380 PASCHAL, Sonja 465 PASSFIELD, Jennifer 390 PASSWATER, Rich 358 PATRICK, Kelli 465 PATTERSON, James 465 PAULL. Barbara 328 PAULS, Bill 358 PEARCE, T. 380 PEARLMAN. Michelle 328 PEARSON, David 376 PEAVY, Joan 473 PEAVY, Kelly 473 PECK, Dana 342 PEELER, B. 380 PEIRCE, Kim 324 PENDERGRASS, Paige 364 PENT, Stacy 442 PERDUE, Susan 442 PEREZ, Carlos 133 PERKINS. Amy 324 PERLIS. David 442 PERLMAN, Michelle 465 PERNO, Don 141 PERRY, Greg 358 PERRY, Laura 442 PETERS, Diana 442 PETERSON, T. 336 PET1NOU. Kakia 237, 442 PETRIE, James 473 PETTIT, Charles 387 PETTY, Karen 324 PFENT, Dave 392 PHARMACY. School of 110 PHELAN. Kelly 324 PHILLIPS, Jeff 465 PHILLIPS, Kenneth 442 PHILLIPS, Monica 442 PHILLIPS, Patrick 390 PI SIGMA EPSILON 268 P1CKERILL. Greg 224 PICKERILL. Gregory 442 PICKETT, Shannon 442 PIERCE, Debbie 324 PIERCE, James 442 PIERCE, Margaret 417, 452, 457 PIERCE, Sheryl 465 PIERSON. Beckie 326 PINCKNEY. Lauren 442 PINK, Suzanne 442 PINKNEY, Carla 442 PINKSTON, Alex 442 PINSON, Lea 442 PINTO. Amy 328 PINYAN. Teri314 PIPKIN, S. 336 PIQUETTE. Matthew 442 PIRKLE. Ben 442 PITTMAN, Gretchen 442 PITTMAN, Nancy 442 PLASTER, Tracie 246. 248 PLATT. Dagmar 457 PLATT. Heidi 342 PLAXICO, Kelly 442 PLUCKETT. Toni 358 POLITIS, Katherine 328. 442 POLK, Staci342 POLK, Stacy 411 POLLACK, Joy 328 POLLACK, Stacy 328 POLLARD. Jack 473 POLLOCK, Joy 442 POMELSON. Melanie 154. 155 POND, Yetta 442 POOL, Lucille 442 POOL. Marianne 246. 248. 265 POOL, Scott 429 POOLE. Tanya 442 POOLE, Tom 442 POPE, Greg 468 POPE, Jeff 240 POPE, Lisa 457 POPE. III. Marion 473 PORTER. Susan 314, 473 PORTER. William 102 PORTERFIELD. Jamie 370 POSTMA, Jamie 370, 409, 460 POTEAT, Cheryl 457 POTTERFIELD, Vicki 328 POTTS, Jeffrey 465 POTTS. Keith 361 POU. Dean Emily 125 POWELL. Mike 226. 408 POWELL, Valerie 465 POWELL, Wade 442 POWERS, Karen 247, 335 PRACHT, Nicholas 442 PRALINSKY, Ashley 314 PRATER, Angie 473 PRATER. JoAnna 324 PRATHER, Keith 442 PRESLEY, Kim 332 PRESNALL, Penny 314 PRICE, Carla 457 PRICE, Carolyn 442 PRICE, Charles 457 PRICE, Katrina 442 PRINCE, Paree 340 PRINCE, Parissa 442 PRITCHARD, Lisa 442 PRITCHARD, Lisa Marie 248 PROBST, Dean H. 99 PROVENCE, Pam 214 PRUETT, Michelle 465 PRPUITT, Douglas 457 PRUITT, Forrest 465 PRUITT, Jill 442 PRYOR. Teresa 473 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 242 FUGLIESE, Gianmarco 473 PUGRANT, Debby 328 PULLINS, Wendy 314 PUNGER, Denise 328 PURCELL, Jodi 328 PURCELL, Joe 358 PURSLEY, Beth 473 PURVIS, Scott 457 PYLANT. Schera 314 PYRON. David 370 Q QUATTR1NI. Lisa 473 QUEEN, Susan 442 QUIRK. Neal 257 R RADFORD, Ted 473 RAEBURN. Laurie 340 RAGAN. Donna 473 RAGSDALE, Elizabeth 443 RAGSDALE. Stacy 443 RAIFORD, Cassandra 443 RAMSEY. Vikki 249. 457 RANDOLPH. Mark 443 RANDUK. Dana 249 RAULERSON, Sara443 RAY. C. 380 RAY. John 257 RAY. Lisa 314 RAY. Susan 443 REAGIN, Kimberlee 314 REAVES. Shannon 235 RECRUITMENT TEAM. Student 240 REDDIE, Candy 240, 473 REDDISH. Lynn 232. 324 REDLBACHER. George 237, 443 REDMOND, Mariah 340 REDUS, John 443 REECE, Jana 246, 247, 326.457 REED, Emily 346 REED, Orah 474 REED, Tonya 457 REED. Tyson 226 REEN, Alice 136. 137 REES, Don 376 REES. Donald 457 REESE. Ashley 474 REESE, Lisa 212 REESE, Shanna 474 REESE, Tonya 328 REEVES, Kelly 314 REEVES, Lisa 443 REEVES, Mary 443 REGISTER, Carla 328 REGISTER, J. 380 REGISTER, John 282 REGISTER, Kevin 390 REGO, Thomas 443 REID. Barbara 443 REIFF, Richard 102 REINHART, Laura 340 REMLER. Stephen 443 REYNOLDS. Arthur 465 REYNOLDS. Deborah 443 RHO LAMBDA, 255 RHOADES. Dean 394 RHODES, Cynthia 240, 474 Kim Kit ll Marianne 443 RIBEY. Kathleen 326 RICCARDI, R. 336 RICHARD. Susan 247, 474 RICHARDS, John 443 RICHARDSON, B. 336 RICHARDSON, Frances 457 RICHARDSON, Mark 443 RICHTER, Lisa 340 RICKETSON, Leila 443 RICKETTS, Andrea 314 RICKETTS. James 443 RICKLES, Laura 328 RICKS. Donna 443 RICKS, Michael 457 RIDDLE. Misty 346 RIDEN. Sallie 443 RIDGWAY. Millicent 443 RIGGS. Lori 314 RILEY. Becky 31 4 RILEY. Ronald 443 RINARD, Krista 443 RINCH, Ben 3359 R1PPY, William 457 RISDON. Alisa 474 RISHER, C. 380 RITCHIE. Thomas 443 RIVERO, Alina 443 RIVERS, Lisa 72 RIVERS, Sholondrell 474 ROACH, Barbara 443 ROACH, Greg 443 ROACH, Lisa 332 ROACH, Pamela 457 ROBBINS, Bryan 443 ROBBINS, Kathleen 443 ROBERSON, Allison 474 ROBERSON, Terry 457 ROBERTS. G. 380 ROBERTS. Kristine 443 ROBERTS. Phillip 133 ROBERTS. Susan 474 ROBERTS. Tamara 326. 443 ROBERTS. Terry 324 ROBERTS, William 443 ROBERTSON, Kelly 443 ROBINSON, Gwen 314 ROBINSON. Valerie 465 ROBINSON, Wanda 457 ROCKHOLT. Sherry 474 ROCKMORE. Elizabeth 457 ROCKWELL, Callandra 474 RODGERS, Chris 345 560 lndex • IM Hue - HI 171 •WW " . ■ »a -: W ■Ml ■28 8 ABOVE: The expression on this girl ' s face proves that Uni- versity of Georgia students don ' t just spend time concen- trating on academics. Many students enjoy the gameroom for a new challenge. RODGERS. Richard 457 RODRIGUEZ. Ariel 416 RODRIGUEZ, Jane 255 RODRIGUEZ, Linda 443 ROGERS. Carol 457 ROGERS. Donna 394 ROGERS. Gretchen 465 ROGERS, Kathy 443 ROGERS, Lee 457 ROGERS, Natalie 328 ROGLER. David 474 ROHDE. Diane 155 ROHLETTER. Amanda 314 ROHS, Mark 443 ROLAND, Diane314 ROLLIMS, Dana 357, 457 ROMAN, Amy 328 ROMERO, Randall 457 ROOD. Wendy 323 ROPER. Ron 465 ROMAN. Amy 328 ROMERO. Randall 457 ROOD. Wendy 323 ROPER. Ron 465 ROSEN, Mindi 328 ROSENBLOOM, Leslie 246, 249, 342. 474 ROSS. Kimberly 474 ROSSITER. Mandy 342 ROTH, Bill 394 ROTHSCHILD, Karen 323, 328 ROUNDTREE. Benjamin 474 ROUNDTREE. Mark 235, 376 ROWBOTHAM, Gloria 324, 474 RUBEN, Jody 342 RUBENSTEIN. Andrea 342 RUBLE, Ellen 457 RUDD. Sarah 328 RUrr, Brandie 474 RUrr, Jeff 248 RUrr, Jeffrey 474 RUGRANT. Beth 328 RUPP, Sue 256 RUSSELL, Indee 317, 465 RUSSELL. J. Thomas 106 RUSSELL, Randy 370 RUTLEDGE, Christie 457 RUTLEDGE, Mike 392 RUTLER, Danielle 390 RYAN, Deborah 457 RYDER, Sean 248, 474 SADD, Mary 256, 328 SADOWSKI, Troy 200 SAFARIYEH, Michelle 314 SAIN, Rae 457 SALKY, Robin 342 SALOME, Teresa 235 SALZILLA, Mickey 324 SAMA, Jennifer 324 SAMET, Leslie 342 SAMPLES, Lori 346 SAMPSON, Jay 226 SAMSKY. Brett 257. 282, 409 SAMUEL, Susan 328, 457 SAMUELS, Jill 342 SANDERS. Adrena 257 SANDERS, Jeanine 328 SANDERS, Melanie 457 SANDOR, Jan 237 SARAMA, Diane 332 SARDINA. Lisa 381 SATAV1CA. Kristin 324 SATTERFIELD, Lynn 474 SATTLER, P. 336 SAUCIER, Scott 360 SAUIRE, Andera 328 SAUSSY. Phil 367 SAVAGE, Kimberly 457 SAWDEY, Runae 474 SAWYER, Anne 474 SAWYER, Karen 390 SAWYER, Tom 392 SAYLORS, Tracie 457 SCARBOROUGH, Stacy 474 SCHAEFER. Stacy 339 SCHALL, Amy 457 SCHANDLER. Laren 249 SCHATZEL, Laurie 457 SCHEFLIEN, Hallie 342 SCHEFLIEN. Stacey 342 SCHEIDT, Anthony 465 SCHMITZ, Gina 457 SCHMUCKLER, Amie 328 SCHMUCKLER, Maria 407. 474 SCHOCKLEY. Jennifer 465 SCHOENBORN, Cindy 416 SCHOENFELD. Karen 328 SCHOF1ELD, Kelly 474 SCHOOLSKY, Sandye 328, 474 SCHRADER, M. 336 SCHRAMM, Karin 457 SCHUELER, Anya 237, 445 SCHULMAN, Stacey 342 SCHULTZ. Dennis 390, 391 SCHULTZ, Robin 457 SCHUMAKER, Shelley 465 SCHWARTZ, Anne 465 SCHWARTZ, Carol 465 SCHWARTZ, Donna 342 SCHWARTZ, Louis 474 SCHWARTZ, Maria 328 SCHWARTZBERG, Sally 328 SCHWARTZENFELD, Lauren 342 SCHWEDINGER, Shelley 465 SCOTT, Lemeesha 476 SCOTT, Ron 370 SCROGGS. Phil 256. 465 SCRUGGS. S. 336 SCUDER. Ann 324 SEABOLT, Amy 457 SEAGRAVES. John 465 SEALS. Kim 360 SEAR, Celeste 328 SEAR, Mickie 342 SEARCY, Scott 465 SEAWELL, Anne 102 SEAGALL, Tara 342 SEGERS, Amanda 476 SEIGENDORF, Lauren 328 SEITMAN. Carroll 232 SELDES, Amber 226 SELF, Lyn 457 SELL, Carv 476 SELLARS, Nancy 232 SELLS, Michelle 465 SELMANOFF, Jeffrey 457 SENN. Clarke 377 SENUS, Ann Van 328 SERBY, Lisa 342 SHAFER, David 255 SHAHAN, Sharon 476 SHAINKER. Russell 476 SHAMBLIN, Mark 390 SHANAN, Carolyn 331 SHANDER, Dina 465 SHARMA, Mala 410 SHARPLEY, Elizabeth 412 SHAW, Amy 394, 457 SHAW, Kim 476 SHEA. Nancy 324 SHEALY. Charles 457 SHEALY, Sara Ann 328 SHEEHAN. Doreen 416 SHEEHEY, Lisa 347 SHELTON, Lauri 476 SHEPARD, Gina 370 SHERMAN. Brooke 476 SHERMAN, Melodye 465 SHERRILL, Jackson 390 SH1EDLER, Kim 324 SHOEMAKER, Shandry 370 SHOOK, Sharee 457 SHOR, Scott 376 SHORE. Mark 370 SHOWFETY. Anne 328 SHOWLEFTY, Jim 384 SHUTTLE, Mel 392 SIEGEL, David 384 SIEMER, Darryl 392 SIETMAN, Carroll 246, 248 SIGHTS, Carol yn 314 SIGNOFF, Lisa 342 SIKES, Glenn 145 SIMMS, Alannah 332 SIMONS, Toni 326 S1MONTON, Joy 476 SIMOWITZ, Pam 342 SIMPSON, Jenny 446 SIMS. Lee 446 SIMS. Norma 476 SINCLAIR. Ann 446 SINGER. Elana 240 SINGER. Lori 342 SINGH, Michelle 446 SINGLETON, Shaun 446 SINKULE, Branch 378 SISARSKY, Jeff 256 SISLER, Tanya 324 SKELTON, Lauri 446 SLOANE, Jenny 235 SLOVIS, Stacey 342 SMITH, A. 336 Index 561 INDEX SMITH, Allison 346 SMITH. Amy 232 SMITH, Angel 416 SMITH, Barbara 476 SMITH, Brad 388 SMITH, Bradley 446 SMITH, Britt 370 SMITH. Chris 370 SMITH, Connie 446 SMITH, David 356, 446 SMITH, Deann 446 SMITH, Debbie 328 SMITH, Donald 446 SMITH, Elizabeth 446 SMITH, J. Patrick 465 SMITH. James 465 SMITH. Jeff 376 SMITH. Jennifer 465 SMITH. K. 336 SMITH. Keith 476 SMITH. Kim 340 SMITH. Laura 324 SMITH. Leslie 376 SMITH, Marvelyn 446 SMITH, McKay 141 SMITH, Mike 377 SMITH, Natalie 240, 328 SMITH, Paige 328 SMITH, Paul 465 SMITH, Rebecca 328 SMITH, Sanna 446 SMITH, Scott 390 SMITH, Sheila 446 SMITH, Stacey 378. 466 SMITH, Stephanie 235 SMITH, Tammy 324 SMITH, Thelma 476 SMITH. Wendy 476 SNEED, Laura 476 SNIDER. Wendy 446 SO, Andrea 324 SOCIAL WORK. School of 126 SOCKWELL, Thomas 446 SOESBY. Clarissa 328 SOKOLOrr, Adam 392 SOLOMAN, Stacy 232, 256 SOLOMON, Lisa 476 SOLOWAY, Heidi 342 SOMERLOT, Karen 314, 476 SOMOGYE, Paul 139, 141 SONSHEIN, Julie 342 SORENSON, Cheryl 476 SOULER. Catherine 324 SOWELL, Lisa 248, 466 SPARKS, Margaret 256 SPAULD1NG, Maysie 328 SPEAKMAN. S. 246. 336 SPEAR. Eddie 370 SPEAK. F. 336 SPENCE, Charlie 249 SPENCE. Ellen 314 SPENCE. Marybeth 446 SPENCER. Shari 232 SPETTER, Gail 476 SPHINX. 260. 261 SPILLER, Debbie 342 SPROAT. Debbie 378 SPRUELL, William 446 SQUIRES. Kelly 306 SRUBBS. Laura 324 ST. CLAIR. Andy 394 ST. JOHN. Melissa 328 STALEY. Scott 446 STALLWORTH, Vandalyn 476 STANFORD. 98 STANFORD, Larissa 246, 249, 466 STANLEY, Lauren 328 STANLEY, Selena 413. 418. 446 STANSEL, Lori 476 STAPLES. S. 336 STARGER. Caryn 446 STARZYNSK1. Christi 246. 247. 466 STATION, Ashley 328 STATTAH. Mindy 328 STEED, Josh 83 STEED. Nona 83,84. 322 STEELE, Richard 376. 446 STEIN. Sarah 342, 411 STEINBERG, Erin 328 STEINHAUER, Laura 446 STEINHAUER, Stacy 412 STEPHENS, Ben 358 STEPHENS, Kim 190 STEPHENS, Martin 446 STERN. Amy 342 STEVENS. Chandra 446 STEVENS, Danny 446 STEVENS, John 392 STEVENSON, Nancy 410 STEWART, Gene 446 STEWART. Karen 446 STEWART. Ramona 476 STEWART, Sharyn 476 STEWART, Tim 446 STEWART, Timothy 446 STEWART, Tyunia 446 STILLER, Susan 476 STILLWELL, Ross 370 STINSON, Martha 346 STINSON, Melissa 416 STOKES, Charles 476 STOLL. Buch 380 STONE, Alice 15 STONE, Gayle 324, 458 STONE. H. 336 STOREY, Jo 446 STORY, J. 336 STOUT, Courtney 328 STOUT, Stacey 256 STOUR, Stacy 232, 328, 446 STOWE. B. 380 STRAUSE, Julie 342 STRAUSS. John 413 STRELEC. Ann Beth 246, 476 STRETER, Vicki 324 STRICKLAND, David 370, 446 STRICKLAND. Jill 446 STRICKLAND, Kelly 447 STRICKLAND, Michelle 314 STRON, Pier 328 STROUD, Sabrina 476 STUBBS, Sharon 328 STUDDARD. Haley 268, 447 STUDENT, Recruitment Team 240 STUDENT AFFAIRS 102 STUDENT FACULTY AFFAIRS 262 STUDENT JUDICIARY 263 STUDLEY, Mike 376 STURNNIOLO, Michael 394 SUDDERTH, Sharon 314 SULEIMAN, Rami 237 SULLE1MAN, Majdi 447 SULLIVAN, T. 336 SUMMERLIN, Greg 358 SUMTER, A. 336 SURREY, Lisa 476 SUTTLES, Karen 475 SUTTON, Kris 328 SWANN, Claire 102 SWANSON, Rhonda 314, 447 SWARTZ, Jill 390 SWARTZBERG. Sally 447 SWEANY, Dr. Anne 125. 254 SWEARINGEN, Dennis 376 SWEAT, Dottie 447 SWEATT. Tara 447 SWEIMAN, Maijdi 237 SWIMMING 168 SWINT, Roger 447 SWINTON. Brent 475 SYKES, Beth 324 SYMONS, Clinton 475 SYNDER, Beth 314 TABOR, Evelyn 447 TAFFEL, Stacey 475 TALBOT, Leslie 314 TALLEY. Margaret 447 TALLMAN. Cheryl 475 TALLY, Kim 314 TANG, William 412 TANNER, Stewart 475 TANZELLA, John 447 TARADASH. Jay 226 TARLANO, Karen 240 TATE. Lars 188, 190, 191 TATE. Tammy 256. 458 TATUM. Candee 475 TATUM, Tony 232 TAYLOR. A. 336 TAYLOR, Angela 447 TAYLOR. Jimi 390 TAYLOR, Julie 328 TAYLOR, L. 336 TAYLOR. Melanic 475 TAYLOR. Mcri 475 TAYLOR, Teresa 447 TEACH. Berrie 342 TEAGUE, Chad 370 TEAS. Jim 392 TEASLEY. Denise 314 TEATE. Tracy 314 TEFFETELLER, Barry 418 TEMPLE, Jackie 232, 249, 255, 257, 415 TEMPLE, Jacqueline 447 TENENBAUM, Margaux 475 TENNIS, 132 TEOLIS, Laura 447 TERENBAUM, Margeauk 328 TERRELL. Scott 30 TERRY, Jeff 370, 452 TERRY, Jeffery 256 THACKER, Gary 246, 248, 466 THOM, Neil 256 THOMAS. Bruce 232, 408, 411. 412, 458 THOMAS, Daniel 447 THOMAS, Jean 447 THOMAS, Jennifer 447 THOMAS, John 191, 194, 475 THOMAS, Laura 358, 359 THOMAS, Laurie 360 THOMAS, Mandy 324 THOMAS. Mary Grace 328 THOMAS, Mary Jane 326 THOMAS, Phillis 413 THOMAS, Rose 314 THOMAS, Sara 447 THOMAS, Sue 152, 153 THOMAS, Tom 240 THOMAS, William 447 THOMASON, Melva 447 THOMASSEN. Lisa 447 THOMASSSON, Pamela 447 THOMNTON, Missy 328 THOMPSON. Belinda 447 THOMPSON, Bill 133 THOMPSON, Corlette 447 THOMPSON, Jay 376 THOMPSON, Julie 226 THOMPSON, Kelly 237 THOMPSON, Laura 447 THOMPSON, Loy 369 THOMPSON, Nicole 330 THOMPSON, Steve 30, 232 THOMPSON, William 447 THONHAUSER, Gerald 132 THORBURN, Lydia 447 THORN, Laurie 314 THORNBERRY, Mary 407 THORNE, Ernest 447 THORNE, Jancy 475 THORNE, Jere 447 THORNTON, Angela 475 THORNTON, Nechelle 72 THORSON. Tracy 447 THORTON, Jenny 137 THORTON, Steve 256 THORTSEN. Diane 447 THROWEER, F. 380 THURMAN, Laurel 447 THURMOND, Sherri 314 THURMOND, Stephanie 324 TIDWELL, Kimberly 447 TILGHMAN, Levin 447 TILL, Connie 447 TILLIS, Michael 235 TIMMS, Paula 248, 466 TINTLE, Tim 392 TODD, Angela 340 TODD, Shannon 475 TOLMICH, Lisa 328 TONER. Lawrence 107 TOOLE, Tamara 314, 475 TOPEREK, Jeri 342 TORONTO, John 390 TORRENCE, Gwen 146 TOUCHBERRY. Billy 392 TOWE, R, 336 TOWNSEND, Kelli 346 TRACK, 144 TRACY. Joscphson 328 TRAINER, Beth 328 TRANI. Sandi 154 TRAWICK. Joyce 475 TRIPATHI. Mirial 475 TRIPP. Leigh 475 TRIPP, Ray 102 TRUETT, Gary 124 TRULICK, Tcri 324 TUCK, Lisa 342 TUCKER. Heather 340 TUCKER. M. 336 TUCKER, Samela 475 TUGGLE, Jenny 328 TULISALO, Pat 328 TUPGLE, John 367 TURNER, Dave 394 TURNER. Dottie 390 TURNER, Francis 137 TURNER. Scott 429 TURNER, Taye 380 TW1DDY, Angelia 246, 248 TYLER, Francoise 226, 246.249 TYLER, G. 380 TYLER, Greg 358, 380 TYLER, J. 380 TYLER, Jeff 380 u UHLE, Craig 197 ULIANA, Sharon 248 UMSTEAD, Danny 222 UNDERWOOD, Gaye 324 UNIVERSITY CHORUS 279 USINA, Gary 418 UZES, Gavi 237 V VAHEVERY, Kim 324 VALENTI. M. 380 VAN DEUSEN. Laura 314 VAN ORMER. Thomas 475 VAN WIEREN. Jon 361 VANDERSOUWEN, Mark 356 VARDAS. Traci 314 VARGO. Dawn 475 VELEZ. Gus 392 VETERINARY MEDICINE. School of 128 V1CCHIARELLI, Debbie 54 VICKERS. Brad 197 VINO, V. 380 VITNER, Debra 328 VOLLEYBALL 154 VOLPE, Barbara 390 KATTIWLL «TTS U» »t«lV a ' ,yl«E«fO 01 W 00 CO HEP.B iKHKKfEi Bltt maw WEIS5BF.R0 BBSHNI WELLS W ffiST.K , IS IJW HE5IBR00I BSIW «) »E»ERS MEELEEK MEI2EL I MID!!. MIT.ttER Wilt « Witt, ft WHITE Kim MITE IM Witt. Uur Witt, Laur WHITE. Mille Witt Pai9 WITE, Rich WITE, Tftoi WITEHEAD ffllTEHEAD WITEHEAD WITEBUS ' WITLEf h WITEEV. k WITNIKE i WITNEY Ai WITTEK. It WITH ' OKTH w WADDELL, Chris 370 WADORSKI, Chrissie 328 WAGNER, Miriam 475 WAGNON, Henry 414 WAGNON, Mae Davison 414 WAINER, Cathy 342 WALDMAN. Jill 342 WALFROP. Lesl WALKENSPAW, Kim 473. 475 WALKER, Shelby 358 WALKER. Steve 358 WALKER, Wendy 328 WALKER, III, Freeman 410 WALLACE, Coach Jeff 137 WALLACE, Gene 358 WALSHE, M. 380 WALTER, Melissa 328 WALTERS, Alan 376 WALTERS. Anna 376 WALTHALL, Kimberle 246, 410 WALTON. Melissa 475 WALTON, Susie 475 WARD. Chris 255 WARD Ronald 475 WARLICK Ramona 475 WARNER Chris 249 WARONKER. Jody 342 WARREN. Angel 376 WARREN Chris 232 WASSEL. Joe 226 WASSERMAN, Jodi 328 WASSERMAN. Michelle 328 WATERS, Melissa 475 WATKINS, Angela 475 WATKINS Angie 212 WATSON, Blaker 475 WATSON. Davey 84 WATSON. Melanie 212 WATSON. Shelly 314 WATSON. Sherri 475 WATT Allison 324 I 562 lndex [ ««9 ' M6.249 u ■:« V . , - ; . - . , :»■: tit ' . ■ ■■■ . ■ •■■ WATTHALL. Kimberle 248 WATTS, Lara 346 WEAGLY, Chris 370 WEATHERFORD. Ansley 314 WEBB. Laura 473 WEBBER. Coach Steve 138. 141, 143 WEINBERG. Allyson 328 WEINDORFER, Edwin 133 WEINER, Jill 342 WEINSTEIN. Judy 328 WEISSBERG, Michael 102 WEISSMAN, Pam 342 WELLS, Wendy 328 WEST, Becky 232 WEST, J. 380 WESTBROOK, Steven 450 WESTON. Kynn 328 WEWERS, William 450 WHEELEER, Typone 475 WHETZEL. Andrea 450 WHIDBY, Virginia 450 WH1TAKER. Staci 450 WHITE. Ashley 342 WHITE, Erik 394 WHITE, Kim 314 WHITE, Kristi 248, 282. 450 WHITE, Laura 314, 450 WHITE, Lauren 246, 248 WHITE, Milledge 450 WHITE. Paige 450 WHITE, Richmond 450 WHITE. Thorn 135 WHITEHEAD, Clayton 394 WHITEHEAD, Leslie 450 WHITEHEAD, Phyllis 450 WHITEHURST. Amy 450 WHITLEY, Bonnie 324 WHITLEY, Leigh 324 WHITMIRE, Brook 475 WHITNEY, Armistead 392 WHITTEN, Kathryn 256 WHITWORTH, Kim 324 W1DMAN, Lindsay 314 WIGGINS, Anna 450 WILDE. Chris 358 WILDER, Betsy 475 WILE, Elizabeth 328 WILENZICK, Lauren 328 WILENZICK, Wendy 328 WILKERSONS, Kitty 334 WILKINS. Sherri 450 WILKINS. Warren 450 WILLABY, T. 336 WILLIAMS. Barry 12 WILLIAMS, Becky 249. 334 WILLIAMS, C. 336 WILLIAMS, Charles 475 WILLIAMS, Christopher 450, 475 WILLIAMS, Dave 232 WILLIAMS, Denise 450 WILLIAMS, Jeanne358 WILLIAMS, Jody 450 WILLIAMS, Judy 450 WILLIAMS, Kathy 328 WILLIAMS. Kevin 370 WILLIAMS, L.G. 106 WILLIAMS, Leighton 450 WILLIAMS, Lisa 235, 467 WILLIAMS. Michelle 314 WILLIAMS, Pamela 450 WILLIAMS, S. 336 WILLIAMS. Sonya 450 WILLIAMS. Stacey 340, 350 WILLIAMS, Vanessa 214, 220 WILLIAMSON, John 386 WILLIEORD. Richard 450 WILLIS, Donilyn 282. 287 WILLIS. Jey 240 WILLIS. Jill 346, 475 WILLIS. Lisa 340 WILLIS, Susan 475 WILLIS, Virginia 450 WILLIS, JR., John 475 WILLMAN. Jolene 255 WILSON, Amy 450 WILSON, Ben 376 WILSON. Craig 413 WILSON. Doug 450 WILSON, Gina 317 WILSON, Jack 411 WILSON. Kelly 314 WILSON, Stacy 328 WILSON, Todd 370 WILSON, Tony 410 W ILSON, Victor 30 WINBURN, W. 336 WINDOM, Tim 392 WING. Michelle 314 WISE, Cindy 345, 450 WITMER, E. 336 WOHL. Jeffrey 475 WOLF. Christian 450 WOLE, Sandra 450 WOLFF. Kevin 450 WOLFINBARGER. Mitzi 340 WOMACK. Sherry 450 WOMACK, Stephanie 450 WOO. Chang 450 WOOD, Jeff 358 WOOD, K. 336 WOOD. Marjorie 450 WOODEN, Nancy 451 WOODRUFF. Cosby 394 WOODS. Anita 451 WOODS. Candy 324 WOOLDRIDGE, Sonya 451 WOOTEN. Holly 451 WORGO. Scott 475 WORLEY. Dan 370 WORLEY. Tim 189 WORTH. John 451 WORTHAM, Sherri 451 WORTH1NGTON, Julie 314 WORTHY, Marlynn 346, 429 WORTMAN, Chrissie 451 WOTHAM, Chrissie 328 WOTRING. Bruce 249, 408. 451 WRIGHT. Adrienne 451 WRIGHT. Cheryl 451 WRIGHT. Elizabeth 451 WRIGHT, Jon 370 WRIGHT, Jonathan 451 WRIGHT. Leslie 475 WRIGHT. Shirley 214 WUNDERLICH. Gretchen 409. 460 WUOG, 244 WYATT, Penny 226 YANCEY, Beth 249 YANCEY, Richard 451 YATES. Martha Jane 340 YATES, Samuel 451 YEARTA. Elizabeth 451 YETEM, Howard 358 YOKELEY. Randall 451 YORK, Karen 475 YOUMANS, Charles 451 YOUMANS, Elizabeth 475 YOUNG, Michelle 376 YOUNG, Robert 249, 390 YOUNG. Sally 246. 249 YOUNG, Susan 475 ZACHAR, III, Steffan 451 ZECH. Wendy 237. 240 ZEIDEN. Robin 451 ZIERK. Kristen 324 ZITTROUER, Emily 475 Index 563 RIGHT: These Phi Mu pledges cheer for the crowds at the TKE Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. BELOW: The uniforms may change, but the competition never ends. Photo from 1940 PANDORA. T T othing more deserved may be 1 1 said of Georgia ' s 1929 foot- 1 1 ball team, 1 think, than that it set for all which may follow it a stan- dard in courage, spirit, and fidelity to duty. They attained the perihelion, the point nearest the sun that we mortals may reach, did those weary lads fighting on strange and hostile soil and the victims of an absurd and outrageous fortune. For they did not give up. (Taken from the 1930 PAN- DORA.) . hfcPf BELOW: These students let off steam after a | long day by playing volleyball behind Myers, n Laura Duran 7- i£. 564 ciosing Going For The Gold 1 J w ABOVE: Contestants line up on the Chi Fsi " Warpath " during their annual bikini contest Photo by The Picture Man. verybody needs a chal- lenge every once in a hile to add some spice to life and to fill the day with excitement and anticipa- tion. Over-stuffing one ' s day with thrills is a daily necessity to avoid boredom while attend- ing school. This requirement if fulfilled by competition. Com- petitiveness lurks in the mind of every student at the Univer- sity of Georgia. Competition exists not only in varsity sports but in all facets of campus life — scholarship, sororities, fra- ternities, intramurals, resi- dence halls, pageants, and clubs and organizations. Aside from the challenging excitement one gains from par- | ticipating in competition, it also helps to alleviate one ' s anger and aggression. Sports are a handy outlet for one ' s emotions as long as no one gets hurt! Competition is an exciting and healthy function performed daily at UGA. ABOVE: Ed Qrifinhagen of AEPi passes for a touchdown in an exciting intramural ball game. Closing 565 Getting There In Style Transportation to Univer- sity of Georgia students is not only a necessity but a way of life. The University campus spans hundreds of acres, therefore classes can be miles apart, and getting from one side to another in fifteen minutes can be like running a marathon. Luckily, the Univer- sity is blessed with an elabo- rate bus system incorporating five different bus routes and a number of buses. Each bus car- ries thousands of students per year, one of the highest aver- ages for a campus bus system in the nation. In addition to busing many students, primarily commut- ers, drive to class each day. Af- ter classes one can often see students driving by and stop- ping to pick up a load of friends to take them to apartments, dorms, or fraternity houses. Besides the motorized trans- port there is always the old standby — walking. At any ABOVE: Margaret Weston gives a tired Laura Russell a ride home from class. Photo by Chris Brushwood. time on campus one finds there are always several die- hard walkers. And then, of course, there are more adventurous stu- dents who shun the traditional modes of travel and turn in- stead to off-road bicycles or an occasional skateboard. But, no matter which type of transportation students use the most; on a campus as large as the University, simply stroll- ing to class is an impossible dream. Kevin Burdette ABOVE: Walking to class is an integral part of social life at Georgia. r— 566 ciosing Students at UGA in 1966 were no doubt grateful for the few buses which slowly appeared around the campus as a part of every- day life. Mow one can see the signs of aging as newer and more sleek look- ing buses replace the old weathered ones. It seems, looking back at buses of the 1940s, that they weren ' t even the same type of transportation as those we have today. Though we of- ten grumble about the buses being overcrowded, we can be sure we ' ll see at least ten more at the same spot before the next hour. ABOVE: Students in the early 1940 s board what would seem to be a trolley compared to the modern buses of today ' s university. RIGHT: Where there are buses crowds al- ways seem to appear. Closing 567 Traditions Enrich UQA ABOVE: " The Wall " has become a meeting place for students between classes. Photo by Kevin Burdette. Tradition (tra dish ' an): Accord- ing to the Websters Mew World Dictionary (second college edi- tion) " is the handing down orally of stories, beliefs, customs, or practice that has been handed down from generation to generation. " Or in our case from class to class and student to student. Our University which is more than one-hundred years old is rich in traditions and historic back- grounds. Take for example Athens it- self — the Classic City, Antebellum Trial, hassle-free campus buses, and of course the infamous " DAWG " gamesl The PANDORA celebrating its one- hundredth edition has indeed be- come one of the oldest traditions on campus. It has served as a record of all the past and present traditions and sometimes foreshadows those that are new. Hopefully, it will contin- ue in this same manner for the next one-hundred years. Donna Hatcher ABOVE: One of Georgia ' s oldest traditions, the Redcoat Band, exemplifies the university ' s spirit in a loud and glittering way. 568 .«! • Jamie Hamilton £ ABOVE: Painting the town is one the annual 2. Homecoming competitions in which store win- £ dows in Athens boast club and Greeks ' spirit. ■ I FRESHEN do won ty WEIf ARCH L The University of Georgia, being the oldest state-chartered uni- versity, holds all of its many traditions dear, The old bell behind the Chapel, the " faux " columns of the library, Mil ledge Avenue, and of course, the Varsity all exemplify the traditional campus life of Georgia students today as well as days for- gone. Some traditions, however, have become extinct. Freshmen, for example, now have the priveledge of strolling under the arches without wearing their freshmen caps. ABOVE: An upperclassman dares freshman in the 1952 PANDORA to walk under the arch- es. LEPT: Athens — Georgia ' s classic city tradi- tionally glows at Christmas time. Closing 569 Time To Relax And Enjoy! Laid back. Ah, what a feel- ing! College. UQA. Fresh- man, Sophomore, Junior, Senior, it does not matter. Fif- teen hours a week spent in class, and countless hours spent working outside of class. After that it is time to take time out to relax. Rest and relaxation. It ' s what everyone needs. No worries. No hassles. No class. No home- work. No. No. No Anything. Snow. An event that is not an everyday occurance on cam- pus. When it snows we play, we sleep, we take a day to try to get back to normal. Of course, it only adds to the confusion. Vacation. The ultimate time. No responsibilities No work. No teachers. No buses. No Bol- ton. The problem with vacation is that it is always too short. Time. There may be plenty of it, but not enough to do ev- erything. School just seems to get in the way. So kick back, relax, throw in a CD and forget about life for awhile. ik u.. Wendy Hill ABOVE: Todays Rip Van Winkle relaxs un- der a tree on North Campus. RIGHT: These girls take time out to relax with friends at T.K. Harty ' s. 570 dosing - i l r 1 ABOVE: change Ca Editor -In- Chief ABOVE: Away from Pandora desk for a change Carta grins for the camera. ABOVE: Despite Harried deadlines, Carla still managed to take time to help her staff. Being a leader at the Uni- versity of Georgia has been very beneficial to me. I ' ve gained a sense of pride in my work and self confi- dence that I never thought I could posses. " A psychology major from At- lanta, Carla Garvin has truly ex- emplified leadership qualities throughout her four years as student at the University of Georgia. Her involvement spans from residence halls to Pandora. She is a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority in which she was pledge class president and re- cording secretary, and she is also a member of Students Promoting Academic Honesty. It was while in the residence halls that she first tried out her leadership potential. She was hall president and vice-presi- dent. Colony Council Repre- sentative, Colony Council Vice- President, and Intramural Softball Captain. That was only the beginning, however. Car- la ' s true test came when she joined the Pandora Staff. Her first year brought her the title of Bicentennial Clubs Editor. She so adequately displayed extraordinary leadership skills that she was made Associate Editor for the 1985-86 Edition of the Pandora. Followed by the prestigious and time-con- suming job of Editor-in-Chief. Throughout her years at Georgia, Carla has maintained her sense of humor, patience, and enthusiasm; all traits of a true leader. " From my leader- ship positions I learned the im- portance of what it means to be a motivator, teacher, and friend. Mo matter what position a person holds, they should be given the chance to express their ideas. Because it ' s really the people we work with that make us the great leaders we are. " Editor-In-Chief 571 Happy 100th birthday PANDORA! The pre- sent 1 leave to you is another one hundred years of quality production and a century of dedicated staff members! Being EDITOR-IN-CHIEF was a dream come true for me. During my term of of- fice, I realized that no mat- ter how difficult a task may seem as long as you don ' t give up, the benefits will far outweigh any tribulations. Taking on such a major responsibility as this one made me realize how much of a virtue patience really is. 1 was also able to realize my inner strengths and over- come my obvious weak- nesses. Finally, afteV the long hours of work, the pro- duction has been complet- ed. Complete it may be but not without the help of a very supportive staff. There- fore, I must express my sin- cere gratitude to an overall awesome staff. Kim Goulette cannot be thanked enough for believ- ing in me and always being there with a smile and en- couraging words. Without an associate editor with as much support as she pro- vided, the book would still be in production. To a busi- ness manager who always kept the entire staff in smiles with his fantastic sense of humor, Jeff Terry was Jeff Terry throughout the entire year. Jackie Tem- ple, who as sales manager, added more enthusiasm and dedication to her job of selling the book, and moti- vating her staff. Great job Jackie. Ed Comely who had the second toughest job of photo editor, worked diligently and added a new prospective to photog- raphy. The vital part of the book laid in the hands of the sec- tion editors and assistants who proved that the job could be done and done to perfection. Andrea Harden, the theme editor, who with- out an assistant but not without dedication and hard work, did a jam up job on the introduction and closing. Katherine Freid- man and Kim Walthall add- ed a new dimension to the campus life section with a variety of new designs and creative copy. Krista Star- zynski and Bill Holt pro- duced an academic section never seen before and it is worthy of great praise. Bev- erly Mullins and Sharon Uliana after a switch in posi- tion, produced a sports sec- tion that could only be the work of a hardworking and dedicated section editor. Ginger Hughes, who with- out an assistant, produced a housing section with add- ed features such as color and special housing acti- vates. Marianne Fool, who quickly overcame some mi- nor tribulations, produced a clubs and organization section that has continued to be the informative sec- tion it needs to be. Heather Cadle and Jeff Kellar, who complimented each other ' s characteristics, brought new meaning and creativity to the Greek section. Mike Augustine and Larissa Stanford added special fea- tures and copy which brought the classes section out of the darkness and i nto bright lights. Donna Hatch- er who aided Ed in organiz- ing the photography sec- tion, finished the year on a positive note. Beth McCarter, who was made copy editor well after the quarter started, became an irreplaceable part of pro- duction. To all general staff members, I ' d like to say thanks for a job well done. Finally to thank those people who provided me Lynda Green with moral support. Candy Sherman, our new advisor, joined the team and gave us more support and time than was expected. She made a transition into the organization and proved to be a vital part of the motiva- tional factor. Phillis Thom- as provided the entire staff with a personal secretary. We would have never made the final deadline without her help. My roommate, Robbie Barton, who be- came a temporary staff member to help us meet all deadlines. Whether it was typing or drawing layouts, she was there until the end. Last but not least, 1 must thank Keith Lane, my fian- cee, for standing by my side with encouraging words and rubbing my backaches away. This is supposed to be a farewell to a term well served, but how can 1 say farewell to all my new friends and friends 1 be- came closer to. So I ' m just going to say I love you all and I will miss you, but most of all thanks for the experience of a lifetime. Sincerely 5 7 2 Editor ' s Page Carla Garvin Editor-in-Chief 1987 Pandora •t rm support. Candy toman our new advisor, .awl the team and gait jport and tint ivpected. She -.■■ juration into the . " . ' J ' jOO xi.tal -. actor. PhOlis Thorn- ■ provided the entire stafl rt i personal secretary, • «ould ha e never made !» tjI deadline »i w Wp. My roommate, btta Barton, who be mporary stal -rr-tjer 10 help us meet all xjrfires. Wliether it ms ;,-,; x drawing layouts. „ .is tere until the end. j( put not least, I must . r . w ,th Lane, my «» .•jingbyrnjs • w can t all my nt !7irfimi5S!«: josrm OSP : ♦ T 923, 370. was Pri were 35m colo booh 195 Th men Term erw; tens sas, Clarf cove with craft has a :h The Bon H cove COLOPHON The 100th volume of the PANDORA, the offi- cial yearbook of the University of Georgia, was printed at Jostens 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. 35mm prints were used for color reproduction. The book was printed on Matte 195 paper. The cover idea was devel- oped by William Holt and de- signed by the Art Depart- ment in Clarksville, Tennessee. The book ' s cov- er was manufactured at Jos- ten ' s plant in Topeka, Kan- sas, and bound in Clarksville, Tennessee. The cover is 150 board weight with a cordova grain. The craftline emboseed cover has a deep red material color with an application of black. The metalay has an applica- tion of black. Blind emboss- ing was used for the entire cover. The type styles and sizes vary some what throughout the PANDORA, but for the most part headlines were printed in 48 pt. Benguiat Bold, body copy 10 pt. Ben- quiat Bold, and captions 8 pt. Benguiat Bold. The page number were 14 pt. and the identifing copy in 10 pt. Ben- guiat Bold. Lead letters were printed in 42 pt. Benguiat Bold. Some of the type styles included: varying sizes of the Benguiat Bold in the Cam- pus Life section; University in the Academics section and Clubs section, and Win- dor Outline in the Classes section. The PANDORA 100 years logo was designed by Robin Howard. Artwork used in the Introduction was taken from past yearbooks. The artwork in the Campus Life section was designed by Bruce Wotr- ing, Beth Yancey, Chris Warner, Karen Walker, and Nancy Cary. The endsheets were print- ed on gold parchment paper with black as the base ink. The division pages were all done in process color except for the contributions divi- sion. The headlines were 60 pt. Benguiat Bold with 12 pt. body copy and 100% red 100% yellow were used for second color. Pour columnar design was the main layout designed used; however, it was not the only style used. Photography was devel- oped by Parkers Photogra- phy Studio, the Camera Shop, and Pox Photo, all of Athens, Georgia. All adver- tisement sales were handled by Anthony Advertising of Atlanta, Georgia. The PANDORA yearbook is totally self-supporting and receives no monies from the University of Georgia. Money to publish the book was raised through book ads, page sales, book sales, and contributions. The PANDO- RA sells for $22.00. ♦


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