University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1988

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1988 volume:

■I what a year of change it was! In an inaugural ceremony on the Can- dler Hall quadrangle, Dr. Charles B. Knapp became the twentieth president. Immediately, he un- veiled plans to make the universi- ty a world class institution. Campus activism increased. During fall quarter an interim open party po icy caused the end of the band party. In February the Student Association held the first there was a line. A record fresh- man enrollment caused crowding in the residence halls and on the buses. The bookstore remodeling was finally finished. Plans were announced to renovate Memorial Hall and to expand the Law School. During Homecoming Week, the Beach Boys held a concert in the Coliseum. Coach Vince Doo- ley was rushed to Atlanta for heart surgery but was on the side- were crushed by Auburn. At Henry Field Bulldog fans cheered the men ' s tennis team to their second NCAA title in three years. The gymnastics team sur- prised the campus by winning the NCAA title. It was an exciting time to be in Athens. There was so much going on that . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! A NEW VIEW — The arch as t««n before the tun rises over Athens. ON THE COVER — An alrbrushed landscape ol North Campui painted by artist Liz Clements. » tUM OPENING CAMPUS LIFE 8 In Georgia Style discover what happens when classes get out. Take a look at the people and trends that make living in the eighties On the Edge. Clamour Girls presents Georgia ' s pageant winners. As usual there are articles on everything from an in-depth AIDS report to a lighthearted look at Homecoming ' 87. STUDIES 62 See what all the commotion is about! Pandora has put life into a typically mundane sec- tion. Making the Grade gives a concise overview of each school. The articles explore the dynamic research being conducted on campus. Then getaway to Europe with the studies abroad programs in Italy and Great Britain. SPORTS 100 No matter whether you are an athlete or a fan, there is al- ways something to cheer about. See what many believe is the nation ' s next tennis dy- nasty. Read about Gwen Tor- rance ' s running to a NCAA track title. Tne Diamond Dawgs made the College World Series for the first time. The Dawgs came close to a New Year ' s on Bourbon Street and ended up in the Liberty Bowl. IN A RUSH, 241 Getting A Bid NEW CHIEF, 64 Knapp ' s Here SHOOT YOURSELF, 346 Students Go Wild GROUPS 152 There was always something going on in the residence halls. From Halloween parties to spring flings, we ' ve cov- ered it all. The Greek commu- nity played musical houses as Delta Zeta moved into the re- modelled Sigma Pi house on Milledge. Chi Phi ' s house was closed in the spring. The ATO ' s were back on River Road. Pi Kap began their new house while Phi Tau did an extensive remodelling. Also, in the Clubs section see the Outstanding Senior Leaders. CLASSES 344 Of course you ' ll look for your picture first. That ' s natural. We ' ve assembled a gallery of classmates for your perusal. Take a moment to see who made the brand new Head of the Class feature in the sen- iors ' section. Be sure to notice the upbeat articles on campus happenings scattered throughout. Shoot Yourself — our fall posters said we would be looking for you. Our photographers were there when you least expected them. See if we caught you! ADS INDEX CLOSING 414 487 500 km OF vol D mi yems mofty ( Ikings seenii Suildif signed seolj P«i ' im PANDORA 1988 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GA 30602 VOLUME 101 Edited by Bill Holt GLORY, GLORY! — Over the years there have been many changes, but some things never change. As seen from the Academic Building, the Arch, de- signed from Georgia ' s state seal, has been the cam- pus ' s main focal point since the 1860 ' s. m The most important change on campus in over 20 years happened while most of us were out for summer break. On July 1, 1987, Dr. Charles B. Knapp officially assumed his job as president. This ended the Board of Regents ' year long search for the new president. Academians and university representatives from around the world came to Athens in October for Inauguration Week. Dr. THE GREAT DEBATE — Students vote at the Tate Center on the question of resurrecting the campus government which was abolished in 1979. By less than a 1% margin, the student government was approved. Knapp and his wife, Lynn, hosted events ranging from a cookout on Legion Field to a formal dinner at the president ' s home. In his inau- gural address. Dr. Knapp outlined plans to create five centers of ex- cellence and make the university a " preeminent institution. " The student government refer- endum was narrowly approved in May. Despite the controversy in the fall, elections were held in February without problems. PICKING UP THE PACE — The women ' s swim team finished their season by placing 6th at the NCAA finals. They have become a strong contender in the SEC. ' i i ;• ,• , e.,„n..Uy HERE ' S THE SCOOP — Dr. Charles Knapp serves ice cream at the Tate Plaza during In- auguration Week. 2 OPINING OPENING 3 4 OPENINC i ? ' w .m ' m i ...I " " nciif.. ■ ; : A . ' ■ I An interim open party poli- cy was introduced during the first week of October. The policy shut down the tradi- tional fall band parties. SCAARI, Students Concerned About Alco- hol Related Issues, formed to let the campus know that students were interested in serving on the committee to revise the interim policy. With the spread of AIDS and other sexually transmitted dis- eases increasing, Hygeia Corpora- CROWNING GLORY — Charlita Stephens, a junior from Atlanta, is all smiles after being crowned 1987 Homecoming Queen by Ree Hainey, the 1986 Homecoming Queen. w : . •jf : fe fi tion wanted to install condom machine on campus. The health services decided that because of resistance from the legislature and parents, machines wouldn ' t be installed. With the revival of 60 ' s music and clothing, Athens looked more like Woodstock. Many trendy people cruised campus in ice-blue denims and tie-dye t-shirts. The preppy look was advanced to the country club scene. Crests adorned polo shirts. AGE OF AQUARIUS — Harvey Eckoff, sopho- more from Andover, MA, is dressed in tie-dye for the Beta Homecoming skit. The 60 ' s revival was reflected In clothing and music. 4iK ' u S j i.4 .••! . THE DOCTOR IS IN — At the annual UGA Love My Body Health Fair on April 28th, the Dr. Ruth booth was the most popular. OPENING 5 Construction work was going on all over campus. Almost every sidewalk was torn up at some point for the com- pletion of the new telephone sys- tem. Streets were closed on South Campus for the addition to the Continuing Education Center. The $32 million Biosciences building was begun in November. The project is scheduled to take twenty-four months. With a $5.6 million grant from PIXIE DUST TIME — The Delta Zetas run onto ttieir lawn to greet rushees at the Peter Pan pref party. Workers didn ' t finish construction on their new house until rush was over. the Kellogg Corporation and a matching state grant, the Con- tinuing Education Center is add- ing 127,000 square feet. WUGA, a new national public radio station, broadcasts from the Center. The university is on the move. As you wander around Athens, you couldn ' t help noticing all the political, social, and physical changes that are happening. It ' s such a unique experience that . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! SPACE STATION UGA — On April 25th Athletic Director Vince Dooiey speaks at the dedica- tion of the BuHs-Mehre Heritage Hall. 6 OPENING OPENING 7 On the first day of classes you and 26,530 of your closest friends all tried to get on the same bus or fight for that last parking space. Overcrowding was only one thing that was happening on campus. The interim open party policy ended the traditional band party as we know it. Students immediately formed groups to voice their opin- ions on this issue. Luckily, it didn ' t rain during Homecoming Week. After an eight- year absence, the student govern- ment was reactivated. And for those of us who never seem to be able to get the perfect schedule, an early drop add was begun winter quarter. Because there was so much happen- ing YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! CHOKE THAT CHICKEN — Georgia came through for a victory over the University o( South Carolina which put us 3-1. As the tirst home game after classes had started, this victory got the fans psyched up with that famous Bulldawg spirit. NO AIRCONDITIONING in Sanford Stadium? — With the temperature in the 70 ' s for all of the home games, the fans kept their cool and blew the other teams away. 8 CAMPUS LIFE DIVISION IVISION 9 ack to the Future Homecoming Week is full of unique events • Patti McCabe The crisp smell of fall swirled through the air, dust- ing our campus with the ex- citement of Homecoming Week. From October 16 through the 2, students bus- tled to and from their classes, trying to find some extra time to work on their dorm ' s float, their sorority ' s banner, and get pledges for their club ' s Super Dance donation. As Saturday drew near, students and alumni filled Athens with party cries and Dawg cheers while they anxiously awaited the Georgia-Ken- tucky game. The homecoming theme, " Red and Black to the Fu- ture, " was painted on store windows, strung up on ban- ner, and built into floats as clubs, Greeks, and residence halls competed in three cate- gories; Athena, Classic, and Olympic respectively. Each group strived to win the most Homecoming Week events. The competing entries were judged by a panel of alumni, tate legislatures, and other special guests. The judging was based on " creativity, per- lormance, and relevance to tlie homecoming theme, " KEEPING IT UP — Eddie Johnson, Angle Rehkop, Loopy Ross, and Bill LIday are rocking through the night at the Homecoming Super Dance to help raise money tor Muscular DIstrophy. committee member Eric Le- vinson said. The Wesley Center won the Athen a competition, and the Olympic competition was won by Myers Hall. Gamma Phi Beta and Beta Theta Pi were the winners of the Clas- sic category as well as the overall Homecoming Week competition. Laura Lee Lunde, a junior majoring in interior design, won this year ' s Homecoming Week theme contest with the phrase " Red and Black to the Future. " " We ' ve been focusing on (the University ' s 200th) anni- versary, " Laura told a Red and Black reporter " but I think it ' s important to look for- ward. Tradition is impor- tant, " she said, " but it ' s to look forward too. " The excitement all began on October 16 with the 12- hour " Super Dance " mara- thon. Competing and non- competing couples danced from o p.m. to 6 a.m. at Tate Centers Georgia Hall to raise money for the Muscular Dis- trophy Association. The couples were provided with dinner, breakfast, re- freshments, door prizes, and all the music and entertain- ment they could stay awake for. " It was a blast! " said Bill Liday, a senior majoring in micro-biology. " They kept us going all night. It just freaks you out to think you were dancing for twelve hour- straight. " This year ' s goal was to raise $12,000 for MDA, ALL ABOARD — An AD PI climbs aboard, joining the rest o( tier sis- ters and ttie Pikes. ORIGINAL ART — Ttie Beta and Gamma Ptil banner won first place. ARTISTS AT WORK — Astily Walk- er and Ann Jackson painted all nigtit long on ttie Beta and Gam- ma Ptil window. IZ HOME ( m Dawja Cab .k Back to the future according to Mike Powell, All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee member and Dance Committee chairman. When the Super Dance couples caught up on their sleep and everyone else began to settle down after the week- end, Homecoming events started up again in full force. Students painted the town red with the permission of Ath- ens ' merchants and restau- rants who allowed our more creative half to show their school spirit by painting storefront windows. The artwork represented the group ' s interpretation of the Homecoming theme " Red and Black to the Future. " The windows stayed decorated until the end of Homecoming Week. Banner Finals were next, as the competing groups hung up banners in the Tate Cen- ter, residence halls, and out- side the Greek houses. Like the window paintings, stu- dents showed their creative talents when they painted on 12 feet by 30 feet cloth and incorperated their organiza- tion with the Homecoming theme. Then came the big day at Legion Field where skit finals were performed during the af- ternoon. The night brought the Legion Jam and The Pro- ducers in concert. The Producers, an Atlanta based band, have opened for groups like U2, Loverboy, and Huey Lewis. They played fa- miliar tunes like " She Sheila " and " What ' s He Got " as well as some of their newest songs. By the end of the week. Homecoming activities brought the campus to an all- out party zone with the Homecoming parade, the pic- nic, and The Beach Boys in concert all in the same day. The week ended on a great note when Charlita Stephens was crowned as the Home- coming Queen and the Dogs pulled out from behind in the final two minutes to defeat the Kentucky Wildcats 17-14. . ' ff, V. f JUST GOIN ' ALONG FOR THE RIOE — John Torontow grins and bears It as he rides through the Home- coming parade on TKE ' s col- lapsed rocket float. GUESTS OF HONOR — Overseeing the Super Dance, these children are having fun watching all the students dance to help raise mon- ey for MDA. m f ch Boys rock a crowd of over 5,000 • Joni James • From the opening notes of " California Girls, " to the final chorus of " Barbara Ann, " the Beach Boys thrilled the Homecoming audience with their special brand of Ameri- can pop. The music that they played was the kind of music that wouldn ' t let the audience sit still. Their upbeat, catchy tunes about sun, sand, and surf have become classics which appeal to all genera- tions. After warming up with a few old favorites, the crowd that packed the Coliseum came to life. Students and alumni got out of their seats and onto their feet, and they sang and danced throughout the show. The Beach Boys have estab- lished themselves as music legends with numerous hit records. Their success gained them admission into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Jan- uary of 1988. When the Beach Boys ' twenty-fifth anniversary tour swung by Athens in October ' 87, it brought with it songs that have become part of the American way of life. " Cali- fornia Dreamin ' , " " Fun, Fun, PALM TREES AND BEACH SCENES — The Beach Boys make them- selves at home during Chevy ' s Heartbeat ot America tour by sup- plying their own palm trees, beach towels, and great music. Fun " and " Surfin ' USA " were enhanced by special props, screens, and lighting onstage. An appropriate addition to the show, a beach ball, was provided by the audience. After recent hits such as " Wipeout " and the ever-pop- ular car songs, like " Little Duce Coupe " the Beach Boys finished with sing-along fa- vorites " Help Me, Rhonda " and " Good Vibrations. " Cindy Hearn, a freshman journalism major, is a long- time Beach Boys fan. " I have always loved the Beach Boys ' music. It was great to have the chance to see them performing live, " she said. According to the Universi- ty Union, over 5000 students and alumni attended the Fri- day night concert. A number of people travelled from out of town and out of state just for the concert. The Beach Boys ' feel-good music proved to be the perfect complement to the week of celebration. Betsy Carmichael, a fresh- man majoring in fashion merchandising, attended the concert with a group of friends. " The Beach Boys concert was a great addition to the homecoming festivities, " she said. " It ' s terrific that such a successful band was able to come to Athens. " 14 BEACH BOYS BEACH BOYS IS op Dawg Excitement surrounds presidential inauguration • Susan Labbig • and Patti McCabe On a sunny October 18, l ' S Go ernor Joe Frank H.u 1 1--, along with representa- ti eb Irom about 125 universi- ties, including Harvard, Geor- gia Tech, Johns Hopkins University, Vanderbilt, and the University of Florida, joined us in celebrating the inauguration of our twentieth president, Charles Boynton Knapp. Knapp ' s inaugural ceremo- ny was elaborate with a long procession of pr ofessors who wore traditional robes and mortarboards of academia. Two students within each school or college and repre- sentatives from other institu- tions joined in the procession that went from the Law School to the inaugural site in the Candler Hall parking lot. " To make sure everything !dn smoothly, a 49-member i-ommission, including four students, was called together to organize the inaugural cer- emony and the week of activi- ties that led up to the inaugu- ration, " said Fran Lane, inauguration coordinator and University coordinator of aca- demic advisement and stu- dent services. HAPPY DAYS — Alter the ceremo ny, professors from ttie University and trom across the notion gather to congratulate our 20th presi- dent. Dr. Knapp. Inaugural Week activities began on October 12 when Dr. Knapp addressed a large crowd of students and faculty in the small, overcapacitated Chapel, upholding the tradi- tion that a new president de- livers a speech at the begin- ning of his tenure. In his speech, Knapp em- phasized the need for in- creased funding to help the University become one of the leading research institutions in the nation. Knapp said he hopes to be the president who moves our school into the ranks of the Association of American Universities, a prestigious academic organi- zation. The University is well- qualified to be a member, Knapp said in a later inter- view with the Red and Black. " It would put us in a group that has a lot of prestige in research, " he said. " It would be a benefit to the University and I ' d like to see the Univer- sity get it. " In addition to Knapp ' s speech, there were other pre- inaugural events including an ice cream social at the Tate Plaza, a picnic at Legion Field, and a concert by the School of Music, which included John Couna ' s inaugural anthem written especially for Charles Knapp. " Everyone had a great time, " said Lee-Ann Bunnell, sophomore, majoring in In- ternational Studies. " We all went down to Le- gion Field for dinner, and I got to meet Dr. Knapp and his wife while we were waiting in line, " she said, " They were both really nice. " R H ' . Ik l y ip P i WHAT ' S THE SCOOP? — During In- auguration Weel , Dr. Knapp spends some time talking, listen- ing, and joking witti ttie students he ' ll be serving. V: ' NOW THAT ' S SERVICE WITH A SMILE — At the Tate Plaza ice cream social, Dr. Knapp is ready and waiting to serve you with his scooper and cone in hand. THE BIG DAY — Dr. Knapp speaks of the necessity for increased re- search funding in order to be- come one of the top research in- stitutions in the nation. X...iii 44yi 1 N AUGU RATION 17 LOVE MY BODY — At the annual healtti (air students can take ad- vantage o( the variety ot tests ot- tered by Health Services. A NEW IDEA — Not many people know that condoms have been available at the health (air since 1980, years betore other schools began distribution JUST THE TWO OF US — With the increase In sexually transmitted diseases, many people are choosing to limit their sexual ac- tivity to one partner. 18 AIDS » m Are students changing their sexual habits? • Bill Holt • " A revolution is going on, " said Nancy McNair, health center educator. " Two years ago no one wanted to even at- tend our AIDS lectures. Now, we have so many requests that we can ' t get to all the res- idence halls, fraternities, and sororities. " With an estimated 90% of the campus sexually active, AIDS has become a concern to many but hasn ' t stopped sexual activity. " I ' m only sex- ually active with my boy- friend, " remarked Debbie, a senior. " We feel that in our monogamous relationship that we can ' t get AIDS. " John, a freshman, is in- volved with numerous part- ners. " Sure, I ' ve thought about AIDS, but when I get a girl back to my room that ' s not something I would ask her. It just doesn ' t seem ro- mantic, " expressed John. Although John doesn ' t bother about protection, this trend is not reflected on cam- pus. " This fall we sold more condoms than we sold in all of last year. Besides condoms, we also have birth control de- vices and gynecological ex- ams available at the Gilbert Health Center, " said McNair. " Many students at UGA think AIDS is a ' gay disease. ' They should realize that more and more cases each day are turning up in the heterosex- ual population, " remarked McNair. " We ' re individuals like anyone else, " stated Scott, a senior who is gay. " The cam- pus is very homophobic. Some people who know I am gay have started avoiding The AIDS Athens group was formed by a group of for- mer UGA students in cooper- ation with the Athens Gay Lesbian Society. " AIDS Athens sponsored a discus- sion panel in the Colonial res- idence halls. There was so much honesty and openess. The program attempted to bring people with different sexual orientations to discuss the problems of AIDS, STD ' s (sexually transmitted dis- eases), and Prejudices, " re- plied McNair. Since 1980 Health Services has distributed condoms at the annual health fair. " For the past two years we have held AIDS Awareness Day at the Tate Center, mentioned McNair. " This year people stopped to look at the display. In 1986, students wouldn ' t even take a pamphlet. " " At the Health center we have the resources and coun- seling to back up peoples ' de- cisions, " said McNair. " We ' re there not to scare people but to help them. " Nancy, a junior, sumed up the campus ' attitude on AIDS. " Nothing is going to stop me from having a good time, but I ' m not going to jeperdize my future, " remarked Nancy. BE PROTECTED — The Gilbert Health Center sells condoms and other birth control devices at cost to students. AIDS 19 Campus visitors provide entertainment and omuser • Pdtti McCabe • When it came to music we were offered entertainers from every possible category. The bubble gum crowd en- joyed a visit from the Beach Boys at Homecoming. Lee Wade, Freshman majoring in General described the Greg Allman, Beach Boys concert as being " jam up and jelly tight. " For students who enjoy folk music, Arlo Guthrie was a favorite. Laura Davis, a freshman who ' s majoring in Social Work, said the thing she liked best about the con- cert was the way he talked to the audience. " I liked the anecdote about his trip to Washington for Jimmy Carter ' s inaugura- tional ball. Chip Carter came up and told Arlo that he found a copy of " Alice ' s Res- taurant " in the Nixon library. Maybe that ' s where the blank spot on the tapes came from, " she said. The Stanley Jordan concert was a must for anybody who enjoys listening to a unique blend of classical music, mixed with rhythm and blues. Rusty Lee, a junior ma- OUCK, DUCK, CHICKEN — As these lucky children follow behind the (amous Son Diego Chicken they amuse the crowd at the GeorgiaLSU basketball game with their little chick antics. joring in Ag. Mech. said he thought the concert was out- standing. The comedians that came to campus brought humor of all sorts with them. Jeff Cessario lifted our spirits with his jokes about life on a college campus. Lana Berman, a sophomore majoring in Busi- ness, thought Cessario was a great performer. " He performed for a really long time, which was nice. His show lasted for over two hours, " she said. The San Diego Chicken was constant entertainment at the Georgia-LSU game. Gina Bagnulo, sophomore, major- ing in Education, said the Chicken was amusing. " I loved how the San Diego Chicken got the kids involved by dressing them up in little chick costumes and taking them out on the floor to make fun of the refs., " she said. Tom DeLuca treated his au- dience to a show with a come- dian and a hypnotist all in one. Dixie Mills is a sopho- more. Dance major who thought the show was abso- lutely hysterical. " The best thing he did was when he told some people that they would become pro- fessional dancers when they heard the word Las Vegas. Af- ter they were back in the au- dience for a while, he casually said Las Vegas. They booked it up to the stage and immedi- ately started dancing, " she said. 20 CAMPUS VISITORS ALL NIGHT LONG — Lee Wade and Majoring un General per- formes to a packed house at The Tate Center. YOU CAN GET ANYTHING YOU WANT — Arlo Guthrie shares sto- ries about the days of old and the legends of Woodie Guthrie with an enduring clan. CHICKEN, COOKED UP GEORGIA STYLE — Always wanting to " help, " the San Diego Chicken constantly teases and plays with the referees. CAMPUS VISITORS 21 THE GREAT DEBATE — Howie Manis and Chris Cocl(fleld de- bate Mark Buliman and Dan McGirt at ttie Tate Center Recep- tion Hall on Tuesday before ttie election on Ttiursday. I DO, I DO — Karen Tarlano, a Junior senator, is sworn In at a cer- emony In the Chapel. CAST YOUR VOTE — The Tate Center precinct recorded the largest number of voters. Only 6.5 percent ol the student body vot- ed. 22 STUDENT GOVERNMENT lection ' 88 Student Government for the first time in nine years • Patti McCabe • After nine years of being known as one of the few ma- jor universities without a stu- dent government, the Univer- sity, led by a special interest from our new president, Charles Knapp, established a new student government that went into effect on Wednes- day, February 17, 1988. The new Student Associa- tion was formed last spring when students voted by a nar- row margin to revive the cam- pus government. Barely being counted as an official election because of the lack of voters, which was just over the 10 percent required, the decision to form a new student govern- ment passed by 81 votes. Elections for the Student Association positions result- ed with Howard Manus and Chris Cockfield as our first new president and vice presi- dent. In his acceptance speech, Manus said to the small crowd of election candidates and friends, " I ' d like to thank the interm committee. They got the ball rolling; now it ' s up to us to keep it rolling, " according to Red and Black reporter Kevan Ward. " The SA can be very suc- cessful, " he said. Junior senators elected to serve for the SA are: Jenifer Barker, Williamk Cantrell, Lane Haley, Amy McCrory, John Piedrahita, Kelly Reeves, Natalie Smith, and Karen Tarlano. However, when the SA con- venes, there will not be a full house. Four sophomore seats, three senior seats and three graduate student seats will re- main vacant because of the lack of interest in the govern- ment and the offices. Automatically elected are; Cale Conley and Michael King as sophomore senators; Michael Gefland, Carter Stur- kie, Kelly Curran, Jay Biles, and John Foil as senior sena- tors; and Ludger Bruening, Scott Starling, and Michael Prickett as graduate student senators. Turnout for the election was about as expected with 7,719 students voting, or roughly 6.5 percent of the stu- dent body. This year ' s election marks the first time that we ' ve had a unified student government since the old Student Govern- ment Association was abol- ished in 1979 when Howard Mulherin, an abolitionist candidate was elected as pres- ident. The old student gov- ernment was terminated be- cause of " complaints that it was plagued by infighting, apathy, and the loss of its right to allocate student activ- ity fees. " VICTORY CELEBRATION — Howie Manis and Chris Cockfield cele- brate after fiearing ttie news of their victory STUDENT GOVERNMENT 23 n the Beach Sun and sand in our own backyard • Patti McCabe • When its a hot, lazy, Satur- day in May, and the water you keep misting on your body evaporates faster than ou can enjoy it, many stu- dents pack up their gear, gather a few friends together, and jump in the car to go find some relief. Inevitably, they head for the beach at Lake Herrick. The beach, open to the pub- lic from the beginning of Spring Quarter through La- bor Day, received 9,500 visi- tors in the 1987 season, ac- cording to Dr. Jane Russell, director of recreational sports. Last year, 80 organizations also rented out the pavilion area for private parties. Atten- dence is predicted to increase as more and more students become aware of Lake Herrick and its relatively new beach and facilities. " The lake is a project that was built by the School of Forestry and was completed in July of 1982, " said Russell. The beach was added during March, 1983 and the final ad- dition of a beach house, a pa- ilion, and a concession area was made for the 1987 Spring Quarter opening. Russell PLAYING WITH THE BOYS — A heated game o volleyball is al- ways fun, but students also go to Lake Herrick because it ' s o great way to stay cool and still catcti ttie rays. added that there won ' t be anymore construction in the near future, but additions in- cluding furniture for the pa- villion area will be installed this spring. Many of the water activities that students enjoy at Lake Herrick include swimming, wind surfing, rowing, canoe rentals, and fishing. The lake is stocked year round with a variety of fish including bass, brim, and catfish. But for those who prefer to keep their feet planted firmly on the ground, there ' s always a game of volleyball going on, a chance to layout and suntan, or the opportunity to build he best sand-castle ever. Funding for the mainte- nance and development of Lake Herrick comes from concession stands, boat rent- als, pavilion rentals, and charged admission. No mon- ey is taken out of our student activities fees. Admission to the beach is $.50 with a student I.D., $.75 for faculty members and their families, and $1.00 for all oth- er guests. " It ' s a totally cool place to go and hang out in the springtime, " according to Jodi Marksman, sophomore majoring in Physical Educa- tion. " You can catch rays and pick-up babes at the same time. " " I think it ' s like a tradition or something, you know. Ev- eryone should go before they graduate, " he said. ' N 24 LAKE HERRICK LAKE HERRICK 25 OLD CULTURE — An African dance troupe shows the ancient culture ot Afro-Americans at their perlormance at the Tate Center. CONFRONTING ISSUES — In May black and white campus leaders meet during the Racial Harmony conference. SOUTHERN LIVING — Fraternities such as Kappa Alpha take great pride In Old South traditions. 26 RACE RELATIONS l IM LACK AND WHITE Racial unity on a once divided campus? • B. B. Roundtree • • Patty McCabe • • Bill Holt • For the first time in over five years, the student body elected a black Homecoming Queen, Charlita Stephens, a junior from Atlanta. The next week a Homecoming article appeared in The Red and Black without Ms. Stephens ' picture. The newspaper re- ceived numerous telephone calls and editorials about this matter. The Red and Black gave several reasons for the ab- sence of Ms. Stephens pic- ture. First, they didn ' t have enough information to do a big story on her. Second, in the past few years the editors have chosen to eliminate the Homecoming Queen article to save space. Finally, since Ms. Stephens was the second black queen, not the first, the Red and Black felt justified in their decision. The controversy over the Georgia state flag has become a campus issue. In 1956, the Georgia Legislature changed the state flag to include the Confederate battle flag. This was the same year schools were required to desegregate. Students involved in the Culture of the South Associa- tion have set up tables at the Tate Center to solicite mem- bers for their " Save the Flag " campaign. At a January meet- ing, the Culture of the South Association hosted a speaker who is a proponent of the pre- sent flag. Black students who attended said they felt more dissatisfied than satisfied. In February, the federal government issued a report that the University System of Georgia ' s 34 institutions still remain segregated. If minor- ity enrollment is not in- creased, the University will lose federal funds. In an effort to increase minority enroll- ment, the University has be- gun a joint agriculture degree with Fort Valley State, a pre- dominately black college. Several black campus groups have proposed that a black cultural center be built. Chris Cockfield, the newly elected Student Association vice president, said, " There is not a place at the University for minority students to go. This should be looked into, as it is a concern of students. This is more of a long range plan. President Knapp said he has discussed the issue with minority advisors and groups and is " willing to entertain an idea, " but concerned students must present a proposal for the center. There are differing opin- ions about the current status of race relations. Geri Mur- ray, a senior in fashion mer- chandising said, " I think the media and the people in charge are blowing every- thing out of proportion. They ' re making it so every- one is supposed to be against each other when we ' re really just trying to maintain our own identities. " Monica Scott, a sophomore RA at Myers Hall, said, " Per- sonally I don ' t have any prob- lems at all. I would like to see labels like such as ' black fra- ternity ' or ' white fraternity ' taken away. " The often tense relation- ships between blacks and whites have improved since Charlayne Hunter-Gault and Hamilton Holmes, Sr. became the first black students at Georgia in 1963. During that fall the Georgia National Guard was sent to Athens to protect Hunter-Gault and Holmes from an angry white mob. Progress has been made since 1963. The Black Affairs Council created a Racial Har- mony Committee. At the first conference in the spring, black and white campus lead- ers discussed racial issues. Benjamin Roundtree, a Black Affairs Committee member said, " Through this commit- tee, we hoped to mend many fences with our fellow class- mates. Also, we would like to close the culture gap on cam- pus, as well as, gain a better understanding of each other. " RACE RELATIONS 27 CAARI Situation Increased law enforcement has students scared • Patti McCabe • A scary event happened in Georgia this fall: the drinking age was raised from 20 to 21, and students who were once able to drink legally were now being arrested for underaged possession of alcohol. In at- tempts to enforce this new law, police from UGA, Ath- ens, and Clarke County pre- cincts covered campus, Greek parties, and local bars, search- ing for underage drinkers, checking I.D. ' s, and giving breathalizer tests to anyone who looked suspicious. Then, like the Prohibition Act of the roaring ' 20 ' s, the alcohol limitations forced open parties to close down. Students found refuge in " speak-easys " which were closed parties and residence halls. The limitations also en- couraged students to use fake I.D. ' s to get into bars and to buy liquor. Many bars went out of business. The carefree attitude of the campus was subdued and suppressed. Fraternities, who could no longer have outside parties, moved indoors; and parties that were once free- for-alls were now invitation only. As a result, many stu- dents like Berry Fleming, WEEKEND GUEST — Lee Wade, frestiman trom Liburn, partys with Heather Braswell, his girlfriend. Many boyfriends and girlfriends visit Athens for the weekends. member of Phi Gamma Delta, felt that the policy cut down the interaction between Greeks and non-Greeks. " The new set of rules will make cliques stronger, " ac- cording to Allison Edwards, graphic design major. " It will make it much harder for out- of-state people to meet other students, " she predicts. To suppress futher social interaction, the new policy the University administrators put into effect limited the number of people who could attend a function to three times the membership of that organization. " So, ideally, what the new policy is saying, " said Rick Green, sophomore, advertis- ing major, " is that I can invite my girlfriend and my best friend to a party, but I can ' t invite my friends girlfriend or that ' s a four to one ratio. " In reply, Dwight Douglas, vice president of Student Af- fairs, told Trends reporter, Susan Hill, that he would try to be sensitive to student groups. The increased drinking age, along with strict enforcement and the end of open parties, has put a heavy burden on the residence halls. Renee Courtemanche, a Myers Resident Assistant and a senior majoring in early education, told Hill she has never seen this much party- ing before. " People don ' t have any- where to go, so they ' re stay- ing in their rooms making trouble for themselves. " ■ ' 28 SCAARI TRENDY PARTIES — Chuck Hurt and Jeff Condo enjoy the Myers beach party. A theme party helps to attract residents to parties. ALTERNATIVE WAYS — Jim Row- lette and Mark Lanum, both Busi- ness majors, discover that mock- tails are a substitute to cocktails. SNEAKING AROUND — Rick McGuckIn, freshman, kids around about students hiding drinks. He ' s enjoying a non-alcoholic dacqueri. SCAARI 29 30 SCAARI SCAARI Situation Courtemanche said the de- struction of property in My- ers has increased, while the cleanliness has gone down- hill. Out of the turmoil and frustration caused by the new aws and the new restrictions came a student group orga- nized to express the general attitude of the student body. Student Concerned About Al- cohol Related Issues (SCAARI) collected 1,100 sig- natures in an effort to be in- cluded on the university ' s committee to revise the open party policy. Frank England, president of SCAARI, told Hill that he is concerned that eliminating social opportunities on cam- pus will cause students to travel to other parties by car, possibly when they ' ve been drinking. " That ' s kind of danger- ous, " he said. To help alleviate some of the problems caused by the increased drinking age and the stricter regulations, Uni- versity directors are consider- ing opening a phase two of the Tate Student Center to help provide students with more on-campus space to par- ty in. The University Union is also planning to sponsor more activities on the week- ends to give students an alter- native to private drinking parties. " It seems like there should be some other way to super- vise open parties rather than abolish them, " said Richard Middleton, owner of T.K. Hardv ' s Saloon. LA BOMBA — Jeff Condo, fresh- man Education major, limbos at the Myers beach social. JUST HANGING — Paul ArchuleHa and Joe Dowling enjoy having friends up to their room to party. SCAARI 31 arden of Eden state Botanical Garden is a popular visitors ' spot • Cathy Miller • The State Botanical Gar- dens, owned by the Universi- ty of Georgia, has almost 300 acres of indoor and outdoor plants both native to Georgia and from all over the world. Many of these exotic plant collections are priv ate dona- tions in the form of memorial gardens. Inside the huge, glass and steel visitor center conserva- tory, there are thousands of semi-tropical and tropical plants that stretch to the top of the 5-story atrium. Outside, there are more five miles of nature trails running through the woods and along the Oconee River. These trails are always open to the public and are free of charge. Students play a very impor- tant role in the success of the Botanical Garden. There are approximately 30 student workers each year who help out by filling office and main- tainence positions. These workers outnumber the regu- lar employees by a margin of DEAD OR ALIVE — While winter creeps up ot the trees living out- side the conservatory, lush, tropi- cal plants nourish Inside the Ssto- ry atrium. almost four to one. Elisa Stewart Rowland, spe- cial projects coordinator for the Botanical Gardens, said that the student workers prove to be very beneficial to the Garden, especially when it comes to running errands, and greeting guests. Students also help out with maintain- ing the landscape by plant- ing, watering, and mulching the area. " It wouldn ' t be the same without them, " said Rowland. But working isn ' t the only way that students are in- volved with the Garden. Many people go there to en- joy the scenery, walk on na- ture trails, admire indoor plant displays, or lounge out- side in a grassy patch to relax or study. Often students go to the Garden just because of its peaceful, romantic atmo- sphere. " A picnic at the Botanical Garden is a great date, " said David Stembridge, a third year anthropology major. The University ' s Garden of Eden is also enjoyed by the people and organizations of Athens. Banquets, meetings, and receptions are often held ■- -Vv ' r ' y y . 4- V .. TOURING EDEN — Women of the Athens Garden Club take a tour of the Conservatory. In Georgia, many rare and exotic plants can only be found here. DOGWOOD FESTIVAL — Beautiful pink and white dogwoods burst into bloom. In spring, dogwoods can be found throughout the Gar- den as well as the campus. SPRING IS IN THE AIR — The sweet, potent smell of azaleas lin- gers along the five miles of noture trails that wind through the Botan- ical Garden. Garden of Eden there for the Homecoming Court photo sessions as well as for groups such as the Women ' s Garden Club. The Garden has become a major tourist attraction for the city of Athens. In 1987, after being open to the public for only two years, the State Botanical Garden received over 100,000 visitors in its $3.5 million complex. The Garden has special ac- tivities throughout the year. There are music and drama presentations, monthly art exhibits, and classes that teach crafts such as flower ar- ranging. Sue McCabe, a Graduate Student majoring in applied psychology, said she heard about the special classes through the school paper. " I signed up for a class that taught how to make table ar- rangements by using differ- ent kinds of wild flowers, " Sue said. " The class cost around five dollars and they supplied the flowers and greenery; all you needed to bring was a vase. It was really interesting; I liked being able to be so creative. " The Garden receives the majority of its financial sup- port from the Callaway Foun- dation of LaGrange as well as from university fees, fund raising activities, and mem- bership dues. BLOOMING COLORS — Many visi- tors in Attiens enjoy touring ttie gardens before eating lunchi In ttie restaurant. DOGWOOD FESTIVAL — Ttie pink dogwoods bioom In thie early spring outside ttie gardens. 34 BOTANICAL GARDEN Uflte Qmom Qm On Her Way f Deauty queen, Kelly Jerles was out on the soft- field. As the 1987 Miss rgia she has traveled all ■ the country. ' m just a down to earth from Perry, said Kelly. I the outdoors. " When she at Georgia, Kelly was in- ' ed with her sorority, Kap- [I i a " Alpha Theta, she replied. If " I loved playing goalie for our t in ortube water polo team. " ince becoming Miss Geor- in July at Columbus, Kel- ly has been on the go every minute. She has performed at Disneyland in California and twice in Washington, D.C. Kelly stated, " My first love is music. " After her term is up in July, j Kelly is planning to move to Los Angeles to study voice and acting. She hopes to pur- sue a career in the entertain- ' ment industry. I MISS GEORGIA — Kelly Jerles has [ traveled the country as the 1987 Miss Georgia. She received a tal- , ent award at the 1987 Miss Amerl- ca pageant. GLAMOUR GlRLS 35 Miss Homecoming Chorlito Stephens Queen Charlita Stephj junior Public Relati( jor. Charlita was sf by her sorority Delta Si] Theta. Her activities incl President of Black Aff Council, Leadership U( and Commission on Mino Affairs. Charlita says that ing elected Homecom ' Queen " was a very plea! surprise. I was very — to have the support ol 3t) GLAMOUR GIRLS Miss UGA Angela Ashworth GLAMOUR GIRLS 37 Miss Peach Bowl Charlotte Shelton (JLfi WOUP y a junior .. . in Intern f J Business, ' - Peach Queen for 1988. Char involved in many or; tions including Youi publican. Alpha Kap| and Fellowship of CI Athletes. She was also Miss Georgia Teen Charlotte says, " Bein; Bowl Queen is a rea and privilege, not oi cause this year ' s Pead was the most successfi but also because I tu opportunity to help th . showcase the state of Georj and the city of Atlanta, " - V. I • 38 GLAMOUR GIRLS » ' (i l l E t .. %a Miss Black UGA Donya Green ?-fty-: V ,l«s€ .. .OTOOyp OiPLS. ) Miss " Black UGA Dony Green; _ lajoring in Broadcast )onya is involved in ctivities including Key, Mortarboard, iip UGA, and was an ic Ail-American. In i Donya was chosen Orientation Leader, ays, " It ' s an honor to Black UGA because I to represent the black I on campus. " L. Green GLAMOUR GIRLS 39 Modern Miss Georgia Lynne Webster J jor, IS J Miss ( She is involved in nf clubs and organizatii eluding President of tr pass Club, UGA or and the Athens Sympho Lynne says Modern M Georgia has changed her 1 " Since I became ModernT ' Georgia, I ' ve made m pearances and do a ity work. " U S.,„,b,.Jg.. 40 GLAMOUR GIRLS U GLAMOUR GIRLS 41 rientation A freshman ' s first impressions • Debbie Waller • There comes a time in your life after you ' ve graduated from high school and are on your way to becoming a col- lege freshman. But before making this giant leap into university life, you ' ve got to go through the dreaded Fresh- man Orientation. As for myself, I was pretty excited about the whole situa- tion. On the night before this momentous occasion, I packed my bags and planned out my entire wardrobe for each day. I called my two best friends for the hundredth time, making sure they wer e meeting me where we had planned, and of course, I got no sleep. Wearing our nametags and carrying our shiny red fold- ers, we shuffled through the first day ' s agenda which in- cluded group sessions with our Orientation Leaders, lunch at Snelling, which was actually pretty good, and then off to afternoon math and En- glish placement exams. That evening the Orienta- tion Leaders put on the most awesome skit which still makes me laugh everytime I HEY SWEET FRIEND — Lauta Sim- mons and Bruce Thomas ore two ot 10 juniors and seniors guiding freshmen through summer Orien- tation. think of it. I ' d have to say my first experience living over- night in a dorm was not the best. The unairconditioned dorms were so hot! For breakfast we " dined " at Bolton, and from there, we rushed to have our pictures taken for our student LD. ' s. SCARRY! A housing and reg- istration presentation was given, and then we were off to Memorial Hall where I practi- cally had a nervous break- down registering for classes. " Registration Man " was there, however, and came to my rescue. Incredibly, I ended up with the classes I wanted which were at great times! Freshman Orientation can be a rather harrowing experi- ence, but if you keep your sense of humor, you ' ll meet people who are lots of fun and have a great time. Jim Rowlette, a freshman majoring in business, said he had fun at orientation. " The best part of orienta- tion was when we broke off into groups and our orienta- tion leader talked to us about all the things that happen on campus. " Connie Libsack is a fresh- man majoring in television broadcasting and agreed that the orientation leaders were big h elps. " The most valuable piece of information my orientation leader told the group was not to take hard, advanced classes unless you absolutely have to so that you can prepare better for college. " Connie said. 1 m ■■ ■i .Y M " «». ;.1 « ' After going through a se- ries of interviews in the Spring and three weeks of ex- tensive rehearsals, the 1987 Orientation Leaders were ready for the " herd " of in- coming freshmen and their parents to arrive at UGA. With a smile on their face and a welcome of " hey friend " they lead us through endless sessions including three hours of registration a week, stuffing envelopes every Sun- day for two hours, and getting up very early every morning. Although getting sleep was top priority, going to Six Flags, renting movies, and two days at St. Simon ' s Island filled their weekend agendas. As a result of their hard work and dedication, when- ever our Freshman class hears " PMA — Positive Mental At- titude, Sweet Friend. Janet Jackson ' s Control, James Brown, or Bartles (Fartles) and James, ' we will think of our Orientation Leaders who made our getting acquainted with UGA much easier and a whole lot of fun! Freshmen like Jeff Bagwell and Trey Poythiess, both business majors, were im- pressed with Orientation and thought the leaders did a great job. " I found Orientation to be a lot better than I expected. " Jeff said. " The Orientation leaders did a great job, in what little time they had, get- ting everyone acquainted with the school and campus. It really helped me under- stand UGA a lot better. " HANGING AROUND THE ARCH — The 1987 Summer Orientation Leaders: Bennle Benefleld, Kathy Clabby, Kim Collins, Donya Green, MIchiael Kennedy, Mark Schlsler, Laura Simmons, Melonle Sussman, Jeff Terry, Bruce Thom- as. Also pictured: Scott Terrell, Victor Wilson. r dJ •Hi JBCH ■ .,j:t i Kothy . ... U!iC« THE BEST AND THE WORST OF THE YEAR TRENDS 45 CRIMES OF THE MONKEY BUSINESS — Donna Rice sits on Gary Hart ' s lap on the deck of the Monkey Business in Bibbany. DIRTY DANCING The romance between a young girl vacationing in the Catskills, Jenni- fer Grey, and the re- sort ' s dance instructor, Pat- rick Swayze, is the hit of the summer. " The Time of My Life by Bill Medley and Jen- nifer Warnes has everyone dancing the Mambo long af- ter they saw the movie. THRILLER! Suspensful plot twists in afal Attraction tiave audiences on the edges ot their sects Glenn Close and Michael Douglas star in this movie about the consequences of an affair ON THE COVER From left to right: Tammy Faye Bakker leaves PTL. Alf is one of the new television hits. Who ' s that girl? Madon- na makes a world tour. We weren ' t ready for Malt Frewer ' s alter ego Max Head- room. Whitney Houston is still hot. Suzanne Vega hit the charts with her album, Solitude Standing Bruce Wil- lis and Cybill Shepherd art ' t.v. ' s biggest couple. Bruce Hornsby wins a Grammy. Paul Simon on his Graceland tour. Michael Jackson makes a comeback with his Bad al- bum. Miss America, Kaye Lani Rae Rafko, is exsatic over winning the pageant. Billy Joel makes a historic concert tour to the Soviet Union. Infidelity v as one of nna- jor issues of 1987. A Hite Report issued in the fall showed that in 80% of American marriages at least one spouse was involved in an affair. When the now infamous picture of Democratic Presi- dential hopeful Gary Hart with model Donna Rice ap- peared in the National En- quirer, infidelity became a campaign issue. Just five weeks after an- nouncing his candidacy. Hart withdrew from the campaign. Ironically, Hart made a strong pitch for family values when he launched the campaign. With Hart out of the race Democratic candidates scampered to become the party ' s front-runner. The week before candidates had to declare to receive Federal campaign funds. Hart surprised most the country by announcing his return to the race. He imme- diately became the Demo- cratic frontrunner before falling to last in the primaries. IN ' s OUT ' S TELEVSON L,A. Law Cosby VCR ' s Designing Women Daytime soaps Detectives Win, Lose, or Draw Kate and Allie College football agents Minnesota Twins Georgia Dome Miami Hurricanes Seattle Seahawks L.A, Lakers Martina Navratilova Stars . Stripes Hill Street Blues A Different World Movies of the Week Golden Girls Nighttime soaps Doctors Wheel ot Fortune Cagney and Lacey Po football cheerleaders St. Louis Cardinals Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium Miami Dolphins Atlanta Falcons Boston Celtics Chris Everett Kookaburra III PERSONALITIES The Boz Fergie Whitney Houston Potrick Swayze Spuds Mackenzie Redheads The Fridge Princess Di Diana Ross Tom Cruise Benji Brunettes ETCETERA ■60 ' s Corona Treetorn Cinnamon rolls Tie-dye Izusu Trooper ' 50 ' s Hard Rock Cafe Reebok English muffins Pinstripes Rabbit convertibles 46 TRENDS ' Ihe most J announcing = ' he funds, the tlB iDemo- ' " omones. ... Zi MUSIC etalmania is the word in the music scene. Whether it is " soft metal " " glam metal, " or " speed met- al " you have your choice of Bon Jovi, Motley Crew, Whitesnake, Def Leppard, or Cinderella. The most recent albums of these groups have all sold over 2 million copies each. Rap music continued to in- vade the mainstream pop charts. The Beslie Boys ' Li- cense to III became the best selling rap album with sales over 4 million and the first to reach No. 1. Surprise hits include the soundtrack, from the movie Dirty Dancing and Suzanne Vega ' s Solitude Standing, which don ' t fit the typical commercial formula. Remakes are big. The Cali- fornia Rasin Commission ' s use of the 60 ' s tune Heard It On the Grapevine sung by Bono of U2 Jon Bon Jovi BILLBOARD ' S TOP 10 TOP ALBUMS 1. Slippery When Wet Bon Jovi — Mercury 2. Graceland Paul Simon — Warner Brothers 3. Licensed to III Beastie Boys — Def Jam 4. The Way It Is Bruce Hornsby and the Range — RCA 5. Control Janet Jackson — A M 6. The Joshua Tree U2 — Island 7. Forel Huey Lewis and the News — Crysalis 8. Night Songs Cinderella — Mercury 9. Rapture Anita Baker — Elektra 10. Invisible Touch Genesis — Atlantic TOP SINGLES 1. Walk Like an Egyptian Bangles — Columbia 2. Alone Heart — Capitol 3. Shake Yo Down Gregory Abbott — Columbia 4. I Wanna Dance With Somebody Whitney Houston — Arista 5. Nothing ' s Gonna Stop Us Now Starship — Grunt 6. C ' est la Vie Robbie Nevil — EMI-Monhattan 7. Here I Go Again Whitesnake — Geffen 8. The Way It Is Bruce Hornsby and the Range 9. Shakedown Bob Seger — MCA 10. Livin ' on a Prayer Bon Jovi — Mercury dancing rasins sparks a trend. Los Lobos made the chart with the remake of Richie Vaien ' s 1959 La Bamba. Comebacks mean success for some artists. The Greatfui Dead had their first top 10 al- bum with In the Dark. George Harrison ' s Cloud Nine is his first top 5 single in six years. Carly Simon ' s Coming Around Again from the movie Heartburn hit the charts. After five years, Mi- chael Jackson returns with a new face and a new sin- le, Just Can t Stop Lov- ing You. TRENDS 47 FLASHES IN THE PAN thirtysomething, the Yuppie dramady, debuted on ABC on Tuesday nigtits. Tiffany, who began her career in the nnalls, was a hit with the under i6 ' s. American televisions turned on the Iran Contra hearings, which had more ac- tion than any soap opera, this summer. Marine Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North ' s boy- ish charm kept over 55 mil- lion viewers glued to the set. By the end of the year OUie books, t-shirts, videos, and bumper stickers were left on the shelves. New interactive video toys enable children and adults to destroy aliens at home. Kodal and Fuji introduced disposable cameras Snowboarding took the thrill of surfing to the slopes On August 8th the moon was In the seventh sun and Jupiter aligned with Mars. It ' s the Age of Aquari- us. Although peace doesn ' t surround the Earth, the 60 ' s look was in style. Most of us were more accustom to wearing Broolcs Brothers pinstripes instead of tie-dye. Add-a-beads were traded in for love beads and daisy chains. Bass Wejuns were thrown in the closet be- cause going barefoot gives you more space. For those of us who didn ' t know how to tie-dye, we could either ask a friend or, for a change, get some practical advise from our parents. The truly cool just kicked back with a new CD. and felt groovy. 48 TRENDS Ten Ion Wejuns were " ■. ' " ■ " 6 coset be- ;:: ' e ' oot gives -J " ose of us who didn ' t - v xw o tie-dye, we -■ :» Q faend or, -- , CD. ( ARE YOU A WHEEL WATCHER? Vanna White For the last couple of years men have ogled her figure and women have ad- mired her flashy clothes. Vanna White has brought the game shows ' popularity back to life. Vanna ' s job on Wheel of Fortune consists of turning letters and cheering on the contestants. She ' s also re- sponsible for modeling any prizes for the show. Her popularity sparked a song about " being a Wheel watcher. " While the popu- larity is fading, Vanna achieved the distinction of becoming a game show cult figure. Vann has man- aged to surpass Carol Mer- rill of the ' 60 ' s Let ' s Make a Deal as the " grande dame " of the game show. Some old game shows re- appeared with new hosts and new formats. IThe most intelligent of the oldies is Jeopardyl You actually need a brain to answer the questions. Shows that should have never been released on the airwaves include: The Ail New Dating Game, The New Newiywed Game, and The New Truth or Conse- quences. Dating Game gave new meaning to the 80 ' s singles ' meat markets. Thankfully shows like The Gong Show and The $1.98 Beauty Contest have dis- appeared from rerun eternity, but the net- works are still provid- ing the material to keep every couch potato happy. i FMLEN ANGEL Tammy Faye and Jim Bakker built a $129 million-a-year empire on the PTL televan- gelical show. The centerpiece of their wealth was the Heritage USA theme park and studios in Fort Mill, South Carolina. The Bakker ' s empire was destroyed by Jim ' s tryst with former church secretary, Jessica Hahn. The fall snowballed. Following the takeover of PTL by Jerry Fal- well Tammy Faye said, " I wake up every morning wishing they had killed me, and Jim does, too. " Tammy Faye recorded The Ballad of Jim and Tammy in which she criticized " Jerry Foulwell. " •; The Tammy Faye phenonemon hit the markets with the popular Ran Into Tammy Faye at the Mall t-shirts. On Tammy Faye ' s look, Jim said, " Even without makeup, she was a little doll. " Tammy Faye! If looks could kill? TRENDS 49 THE 12 COSTLY DAYS OF CHRISTMAS 1 p..itnat;i ' in pi 2. turtle doves .? Fu-n.h lu ' nv 4. calling birds ? yoki lint;-. 6. geeses a ' laying 7 J swinimi 8. maids a ' milking ■■ ' 1.11 Jlcs 10. lords a ' ieaping 11 pipei- piping 12. drummers drumming $I.V. ' 717? Source: Robert J. Christain, Provident National Bank of Phila- delphia OftIN AND BEAR IT The malls of Georgia were covered in ani- mals this holiday sea- son. No, we don ' t mean a pack of middle school groupies or the mobs of sub- urbanites armed with shop- ping bags and strollers. These animals were the brainchil- dren of the department store owners. Last year Rich ' s began this trend by introducing Richie Bear. Rich ' s sold out of all the bears. Over the summer Ri- chie must have gotten lonely. When Rich ' s began their Christmas promotions in September, Richie appeared with a florescent pink pig, PrisciUa. Would Rich ' s tell Macys? Probably not, but Macys in- troduced Snoopy and Wood- stock. The famous canine had been a frequent participant in the famous New York parade. Belk joined the gang with Belkie Bear who bears a strong resemblance to Richie Bear. In order to survive the sea- son, you just had to grin and bear it. 50 TRENDS :; M tmas COSBY REMAINS NUMBER ONE . l.a;s LAWMEN In the 70 ' s the blonde bomshell was in. So tor, the 80 ' s has been the decade of the hunk. This year was no exception. The new heart-throbs turned their good lool s into profit- able films, albums, and TV series, Corbin Bernsen, Harry Hamlin, and Jimmy Smits are heating up Thursday nights on L.A. Law. Not since Charlies Angels has a show been loaded with such sex symbols. With these three guys in court, who can prac- tice judicial restraint? It wab a relatively quiet year in T.V. The new Fox network debuted with some surprisingly good programming. Dolly tried out a new show while Oliver North ' s soap opera ran a lim- ited run during the summer. The Fox network created hits like Married , With Children and The Tracy Ull- man Show. They also created some of the worst shows, Mr. President and Karen ' s Song. NBC continued to rule as the top network. The Thurs- day night superblock of Cosby, A Different World, Cheers, Night Court, and L.A. Law kept them on top. Cosby still remained the top rated show. A Different World, Lisa Bonet ' s spin-off from Cosby, ranked second but was slammed by the critics. Hill Street Blues signed off after seven seasons. Saturday morning TV went crazy with Flinstone and Muppett Babies while Pee- Wee ' s Playhouse became a college cult program. T.V. PICS Married With Children Oprah! The California Rasins Star Trek: The Next Generation The Tracy Ullman Show Kate Allie A Year in the Life T.V. PANS thirtysomething Tour of Duty Iran-Contra Hearings Amerika Napoleon and Josephine Flintstone Babies Frank ' s Place Beauty and the Beast A Different World 1 mf i i «Si| | ■. ' ' ■ mm 4 m mAm Ki 2 ■ TRENDS 51 ULTIMATE PARTY ANIMAL AT THE MOVIES ■ 1987 ' S TOP HH ' ki ' i ' inq 1 2, The Last Emperor Moonstruck 3. Fatal Attraction 4, 5. Dirty Dancing Broadcast News 6, 7, Empire of the Sun 3 Men and a 8 Baby Beverly Hills Cop, II 9. Good Morning Vietnam 10, The Untouchables Happy Anniversary At Disney Studios, Snow While celebrated her 50th Anniversary. She doesn ' t look a day over 20. It must have helped when she ditched housekeeping for those messy dwarfs. Rolling Stone celebrated its 20th anniversary. This maga- zine has shaped the trends of the last few generations. We wonder if we can still trust Rolling Stone when it reaches 30? Spuds Mckenzie was one happenin ' dude. He was seen at all the trendy parties escorted by lovely ladies. Over the year Spuds was seen at the beach, at a Texas barbeque, and on his private yacht. Although Spuds was a hit at parties, the state of Ohio tried to ban Spuds from advertising. in reality the ultimate party animal, Spuds, is a female. WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS WINNER Washington Minnesota Twins L.A. Lakers Edmonton Oilers Miami Texas A . M Syracuse (tie) Michigan State Kansas Pat Cash Martina Navratilova Larry Mize Al Unser, Sr. Dallas Sidekicks Stars , Stripes EVENT Super Bowl World Series NBA Championship NHL Stanley Cup Orange Bowl Cotton Bowl Sugar Bowl Rose Bowl NCAA Basketball Championship Wimbledon LOSER Denver St. Louis Cardinals Boston Celtics Philadelphia Flyers Oklahoma Notre Dame Auburn (tie) So. California Oklahoma Ivan Lendl Steffi Grap The Masters Greg Norman Indianapolis 500 Robert Guerrero MISL Championship Tacoma Stars America ' s Cup Kookaburra III stars Stripes Minnesota Twins 52 TRENDS il XHE BANDS There ' s a splinter in your eye and it reads REACT. " Michael Stipe belts nut the lyiics while I ' etei ' Ruek mas- terfully hits the guitar licks, and nimbined with Bill Berry and Mike Mills, they make up what Kulling Stone Magazine calls " America ' s Best Kock Roll Band, " K,E.M. represents the paragon of the .Athens musii scene. With a top-ten album, single, and vid- eo, as well as a sell-out U.S, tour, Athens ' finest band has gone from cult status to na- tional acclaim. Although the fables of R.E.M. playing bars under assumed names are a thing of the past, if you go out to the hippei ' clubs of downtown . thens you ' ll discover them smouldering with raw talent. Many local bands such as Dreams Ml Real, the Kilkenny Cats, Love Tractor, and I he Bar-b-Q-Killers are dancing on the cutting edge of cult status after the release of the feature film and soundtrack Athens, Ga. — Inside Out. There also e.xists a serious hard core and industrial following in Athens, and such bands as Ci ' ack, Porn Oi ' chard, and Dam- age Report have enjoyed a great deal of atten- tion and success from it. University student Robert K. Daugherty states, " 1 find it interest- ing how in one city as small as .Athens, Geor- gia there could be such an amazing influence on the music listened today by a whole gener- ation world-wide " . .And Kyle Greene, a fresh- man majoring in biology, states, " 1 just really love the variety of music a person can enjoy in Athens " . In addition to showcasing the excellent lo- cal talent, such clubs as the Rockfish Palace, the Uptown Lounge, and the Kl Watt Club have featured many nationally and worldy recognized acts as Guadalcanal Diary, Jesus and the .Mary Chain, the BoDeans, Alex Chil- lon, the Lime spiders, and X. If the progres- sive sound of the band scene is not one ' s forte, such local cover bands as IBM and Stiawber ry Flats have developed quite a following Clubs such as Rumerz, O ' .Malley ' s, and T.K Marty ' s also offer dancing to tunes spun b local deejays. Whatever ' one ' s tastes in music it can surely be found at the club scene in Athens. Just ask Rick Poss, Univer ' sity fr-esh man, who claims, " It ' s why I came her-e. ' Also, ask Dana Br ' own, a sophorirore, whn says, " I love to party and 1 like the cr ' owd i |)eople who attend the clubs to listen to thr jiopular- music. " On the other hand, the ,iger of Uptown Lounge says, " 1 know sWiai the students enjoy, so that ' s why I ask the bands to come play. " — Geoff Repella PLAYED ON 1.L DtXKED OLT - A bass guitarist STIML I,AT1. G CO.W ERSATION - K - liri ' pares himself to play for an audience eryone seems interested in meeting people in hi ' . i|pcl e(l out costume :il a jcical ciincert 55 FILL IT IP! - The well-known phrase COOL RAYS - Students enjoy their must students quoted on their way to the spring break in the sun at Panama Cit iiroijii.i Fl ' Hiil.i e.inu- Beach. " Let ' s rest. " the nthers sav! ' l 56 T N THE ROAD AGAIN ONE TOIGH HIKE - Tramping through the muddy grounds at Okefe- niikee proves to be a tough job foi some college students. SAILING THE SEVEN SEAS - A uni- veisitv student " sails the sea " at Lake I.aniei. Teel the heat " is what he T SPLASH! SPLASH! — A group of students searching for I lams and rare sea shells on the ocean front. This is another fun filled " road trip. " hanksgiving break, Christmas break and Spring break all cause the stu- dent to take time out to ponder aliout their " ideal " place to spend their long vacation. Nevertheless, of these anticipated days away from the hustle and bustle of col- lege life, many hours are spent traveling on I he road to and from the point of destination. Mark .Adelman, a junior, expressed enthusi- isra about his Christmas by stating, " 1 went home for Christmas, and 1 think Santa visited me twice! " However, Willie Nelson ' s top forty hit " On The Road Again " best sums up a major part of these days which are spent spontaneously — tnrgetting about the books and term papers which await in the new quarter ahead. Since there are so many things to do and places to go during vacation, the time be- tween quarters is always packed full of fun and e.xciting adventures, Dawn Vargo, a soph- lunore, attended the Georgia Florida game and stated that it was " a great, but tiring nip. " From these dedicated DAWG fans at- tending the game in Jacksonville, The World ' s Largest Cocktail Party, " to spending Spring Break in Panama City, students are always discovering new adventures while they are on the road. Most students have found that Georgia is packed with many daring and fascinating fea- tures, such as mountains, rivers, lakes, camp- grounds and cabins that will suit the taste of even the most fickle person. Another " road trip " is the White Water rafting in Chatooga which poses a challenge to the most experi- enced rafters. Although traveling down- stream in the raging rapid waters is no easy chore, it produces fun and a life long memory. As part of their planned activities, the Cresweil Community Council went to Tugaloo State Park. Scott Meehan, a freshman major- ing in Horticulture said, I enjoyed living in cabins near the river, sitting around a barn- fire and building in group activities where 1 got to know more people. " On the other hand, I he less adventurous students prefer the tran- quil atmosphere that surrounds the beach resorts of the Lake Lanier Island in north Georgia. Likewise, a peaceful getaway and a frequently attended retreat center for reli- gious organizations is Toccoa falls — home of the strict, but highly respected Bible College of Toccoa Falls Institute. All in all, the life of the Bulldogs never seems dull because of the countless adven- tures that we encounter in as well as out of Georgia. As the years go by, we will never forget our adventures. — Kimberlv Cassel Jh ITTIN ' THE SLOPES You descend down the mountain, carving turns into the powdery snow. Suddenly, you become mes- merized by the beauty of the valley below. The snow-covered mountains paint a wonderful picture of this glorious part of the country. As you travel down the mountain, you are blinded by the sunlight as the rays reflect off the virgin snow. The challenge placed before you is con- quering the Crested Bu tte Mountains located in the breathtaking state of Colorado. This annual ski trip to the Rocky Moun- tains is the highlight of the ski season for many GORP participants. An average of 150 students and guests spend a week in luxury accomodations, skiing and making friends. The students involved with this winter journey enjoy a fun-filled week of skiing on numerous slopes that have varying levels of difficulty. This is great for the skiers since their range of experience reaches from novice to pro and throughout the week their talent gets increasingly better. A typical day at the resort started by hit- ting the slopes early in the morning. Whether they chose the beginner ' s hill or the more advanced slopes, everyone was sure to have a great time. After a full day of skiing, students enjoyed good company and good food back at the lodge or in their condos where they ' d socialize and plan the next day ' s activities. However, good times and new friends are just a small part of a GORP ski trip. Last year, GORP organized a trip to the challenging slopes of Steamboat Colorado. Veterans of the trip such as Scott Chauldin, sophomore, majoring in Management Infor- mation Systems, recommend the trip to any- one interested in a fun, affordable adventure out west. " The prices are really good, " Scott said " You can ' t beat them. " Prices for the GORP ski trip to the Rockies include rentals, lodging, lessons, transpoi ' ta- lion, everything but food. Students were given the option of driving there on their own, paying for a plane fare, or riding a chartered bus to the resort. The ma- jority of people chose to save some money and lough out the :)(■) hour bus ride. The lodging at Steamboat was within a two minute drive to the slopes and shuttles took everyone back and forth frnm their condos to the resort area. The annual GORP ski program offers stu dents many wonderful opportunities to chal lenge their skiing skills. GORP offers students a trip of lifetime. — Stacey Walraven Patti MrC. ' ihe DOK! SNOW - The gorgeous Colora- ill miiunlains provide a winter won- Irrland fur a id skiers, so enjov the |np,.s I ATOH ME! - Steamboat makes • riDugh snow for skiers to enjoy the week. A student flies dimn the slopes Inr fresh breeze. U Tl II (IIT I ' lOHl ' p.irliiipanls arc en.jinint! a relax- iiii; hiiMk .mil liini ' in snn.ili i ' riiT iMimc tlii ' «ill hii Ihe shipcs 59 THE ' HOOCHE - On those hot sum- AT THK I ' AUK - Alpha Zela mer days the only thing to do is float sponsors LGA Night at Six Flags down the Chattahoochee. every April. 60 - EAT OF THE NIGHT ■KI ' TINC. fl I.TlKK.n - The Hit;h Muse n is iinr »r the many " ails " hanndut Mich.iuns thealie distiiit. After countless nights at T.K. ' s and O ' Malley ' s, many students long for some excitement outside of Ath- ens. This is when the appeal of Atlanta grows strongest. A one-and-a-half hour drive puts UGA students in the heart of Georgia ' s most exciting city, and options for entertainment are all around. Most of today ' s top musicians include At- lanta in their tours. The fail of ' 87 brought Lynyrd Skynyrd, Pink Floyd, and 1 ' 2, among others. College students often seek refuge from unknown bar bands and travel to the Omni and the Fox for today ' s biggest stars. For those seeking to broaden their hori- zons, Atlanta offers the ballet, the symphony, theater productions, and the High Museum. Sally Ree, a junior from Australia majoring in agriculture, has never been to Atlanta. " I want to go to Atlanta just to say I ' ve been there. I ' d like to go to the art gallery and the museum downtown, " she said. Possibilities for shopping in Atlanta are limitless. The number of malls from which to choose provide shoppers with everything they could possibly be looking for. Among the more popular malls are Lenox Square, Perimeter Mall, and Town Center, but the specialty shops downtow n are perfect for people who know exactly what they want. Lisa Chiappe, a freshman pre-journalism major, does a great deal of her shopping in Atlanta. " My favorite places to shop are Lenox and some of the smaller shops downtown, " she said. When fraternities and sororities plan their formals, many of them choose Atlanta ' s ho- tels as their locations. The Peachtree Plaza, the Marriott Marquee, and the Georgian fre- quently have their ballrooms filled with Ath- ens students. Atlanta offers almost everything a student could want, from amusement parks to restau- rants. Whenever dorm rooms become too con- fining, UGA students can always look to At- lanta for great entertainment that ' s just a short drive away. — Joni James and Debbie Waller 61 On July I, 1987 Dr. Charles Knapp began the drive to create a preeminent university in Ath- ens. Knapp ' s first goal is to im- prove undergraduate education. He outlined plans to create five centers of excellence. Also, H. Perk Robins, Third Century Campaign director, an- nounced plans for a five-year, $200 million fund drive. There was controversy on South Campus. The College of Home Eco- nomics ' faculty voted to change the school ' s name to the College of Hu- man Ecology. The school felt the change was needed to show the diver- sity of their majors. Dr. Henry Schaefer, an internationally acclaimed chemistry professor, gave lectures on creationism and science which sparked a First Amendment controver- sy on campus. There was so much aca- demic activity that YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! GETTING TO KNOW YOU — Dr. Charles Knapp speaks with a student at ttie Inauguration Week cookout on Legion Field. He plans to increase spending on classroom education. ON THE JOB — Lustrat House, ttie president ' s ottice, is surrounded by tulips wtiicti are in full bloom in March. 62 ACADEMICS DIVISION il i5 MAKING A President Dr. Charles B. Knapp became the twentieth President of The Universi- ty of Georgia on July 1, 1987. He is the chief executive officer of the nation ' s oldest state chartered university, founded in 1785. The University of Georgia enrolls over 25,000 students in thirteen schools and colleges, employs over 7600 faculty and staff and has an annual operating budget in excell of $375 million. Previously, Knapp was the Executive Vice President of Tulane University. He joined Tulane in May 1982 and was the chief financial, business and operations of- ficer. During the time Knapp was at Tulane the University generated five consecutive operating surpluses, raised over $160 mi lion in private funds, increased the endow- ment from $74.6 to $208.1 million and un- dertook over $100 million in physical improvements to the campus. From 1972 to 1976, Knapp was an Assis- tant Professor of Economics at The Univer- sity of Texas at Austin and a Research As- sociate in the University ' s Center for the study of Humane Resources. In December 1976, he joined the Carter Administration as a Special Assistant to the U.S. Secretary of Labor assisting in management and poli- cy development within the Department of Labor. In 1979, Knapp was named Deputy As- sistant Secretary of Labor for Employment and Training. From 1981 to 1982, he held a visiting faculty appointment at the George Washington University. Knapp is an economist with interests in the fields of employment policy, immigra- tion and public finance. He was born in Ames, Iowa on August 13, 1946 and re- ceived his B.S. degree (with honors and dis- tinction) from Iowa State University in 1968 and his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in Econom- ics from the University of Wisconsin-Mad- ison in 1972. He and his wife, Lynne, have a fifteen year old daughter, Amanda, and live in Athens. WELCOME HOME — Charles, Lynn, and Aman da Knapp begin a new lite In Athens. 64 PRESIDENT President New President plans for a preeminent university " It ' s A Good Year Chuck Knapp " When I was studying economics as an un- dergraduate, I never dreamed I would end up as president of a University! " Charles B. Knapp became the twentieth president of the University on July 1, 1987, and was inaugurated on Octo- ber 18, 1987. The fervor of the inauguration proceedings has not even died to a respectable din, yet President Knapp has already begun to implement his plans to help UGA achieve its potential of be- coming a " preeminent Uni- versity. " President Knapp believes that the University is in a unique position for growth and development. First, there are already some excellent programs at UGA, which are recognized throughout the United States. The faculty is strong, and the quality of stu- dents entering the University is well above that found in most state institutions. While many universities have expe- rienced a drop in freshman enrollment, UGA has not had Atlanta, growth of suburbs and industry is phenomenal. As a result of this growth, the State of Georgia has begun to try to improve its primary and secondary schooling. " I -V - decided to come to Georgia because I saw a chance to make something better. I ' m not good at holding status quo. Charles B, Knapp ■ - a problem. In addition to the strengths of the University, the State of Georgia has many fine points that figure into the potential for excellence at the Universi- ty. Right now Georgia is un- dergoing rapid structural and economic changes. Around decided to come to Georgia because I saw a chance to make something better. I ' m not good at holding at status quo. " President Knapp spent nine months studying the University, before actually coming to Georgia. He real- ized there were many prob- lems at the University, but also many opportunities. At present, he and the other members of the administra- tive staff are working on what will eventually become a pro- posal to present to the Geor- gia General Assembly. This proposal will outline how ap- proximately $30-50 million dollars would be spent to en- rich the quality of education at UGA over a period of years, concentrating particularly on the liberal arts education. " The University of Georgia seems to be a terrific place to live and study. " President Knapp says students should concentrate on academics and be serious, but some fun to release tensions. " College life should be a pleasant experi- ence, as long as academics come first. " I Aid THE LATEST SCOOP — New president serves refresh- ments at a Union-sponsored open party on campus. GOOD DAWGS — President Knapp Is moved by UGA spirit to cheer against LSU. PRESIDENT 65 f ' —J A modest proposal MAKING THE GRADE BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE COMPLEX Total Square Feet — 257,000 Architect — CRS Sirrine Project Total — $32 Million Projected Completion Dote — Summer 989 H. Dean Propst was educated at Wake Forest College and Peabody College. He has taught high school and English in three colleges. From 1969 to 1979, he served as Dean of Armstrong State Col- Dean Propst i gg j j979_ 1 joined the Regents ' staff in Georgia, first as vice chancellor for academic develop- ment. In 1985, he was selected chancel- lor. He is active in many professional societies and is the author of many pub- lished works. UNIVERSITY SEAL i. $32 million bioscience complex to grace UGA campus Each year the Board of Regents plays a major role in guiding the University. For the most part, however, their work goes unnoticed by the student population. 1987 has been a year of major changes and develop- ment for the University and the 15 member Board has played a major role. On February 17, 1987, a three-year lobbying effort on the part of the University and the Board of Regents was finally rewarded as the General Assembly decided to allocate $24.5 million for the construction of the Biosci- ences Complex. This structure will consolidate all research and instruction in biochemistry and genetics. It will also provide more space for experiments in biosciences, boosting the University ' s reputation as a national leader. The Univer sity began to push for the biosciences building in August, 1983, with a 33-page proposal, outlining the building ' s proposed structure and its estimated cost, approximately $32 million. The Board authorized the Savannah architecture firm, CRS Sirrine, to design the project and the accompanying budget specifications. - This approval is a landmark event for the University sys- tem. Dean Propst -!(-%- The next step was getting the money. The General Assembly conceded that appropriating such a large sum all at once would be difficult. The legislature alloted $7.5 million for the first stage in 1985. Lawmakers deter- mined there would not be enough in the 198o surplus. Therefore, Chancellor H. Dean Propst appeared before the House Appropriations Committee again. The committee recommended financing the building, and the legisla- ture approved $24.5 million in state general obligation bonds for 1987. However to keep to the $32 million budget, a fermentation plant and growth chamber had to be cancelled. Nevertheless, University officials were delighted to have the General Assembly approval. " This approval is a land- mark event for the University System of Georgia " stated Chancellor Propst. The ground breaking took place in June 1987. The structure will link three towers housing four floors of 18,000 feet each, to be used for laboratory work in genetics and biological science departments. The basement will be used for plant-growing rooms, with the latest safety devices. " This design is very efficient " notes David Lunde, director of campus planning. Interesting things are already happening in the biosciences at UGA. Dr. John Avise, genetist, is studying populations through mitochondrial DNA studies. Dr. Jim Travis is studying elatose to determine its affect on joints and what can be done about it. Others are studying electrochemical energy: photosynthesis and its reverse process, bioluminescence. In studying these systems, scientist have learned they can weld onto antibodies. The biosciences are certain to play an important role in the solving of many of the problems facing mankind. The new bioscience building is vital to UGA in that it will act as a first-class environment for training tomor- row ' s scientist and give room for future researcher ' s experiments. . 66 BOARD OF REGENTS " oniplex Board of Regents IS ja ' " T " Wamajoitole »« «» the part ot the » " wd«d as tke General ••aiWioiioftlieBiosd- mJ instruction !Sp»f mmg in August, ■ ' s proposed structure Tit BMid authorized the ' C ie croject and the V)1 V ifficul t. The • ijns Committee 1st Row: Edgar L. Rhodes, Carolyn D. Yancey, EIridge W. McMillian, Jackie Ward, Joseph Greene, William T. Divine, Mary Dodd, 2nd Row: Jacob Wamsley, David Spence, Thomas Prior, Sr., James Brown, W. Lamar Cousins, William B. Turner, John Robinson, John Anderson, John Skandalakis, 3rd Row: Dean Propst, Henry Neal GRAND OPENING — Chancellor Dean Propst address- es dignitaries at the ground- breaking ceremony. DIG IN — GA Leaders break the ground for New Bio-Science Complex. BOARD OF REGENTS 67 (0 MAKING THE GRADE School — University of Georgia Founded — 1785 Enrollment — 26,547 Colleges — 13 Degrees Conferred — 5,677 Louise McBee has been with the Uni- versity of Georgia for twenty-five years. She has served as Dean of Women, Dean of Student Af- fairs and Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs. Since July, 1986, she has acted as vice president for academic affairs. She received her BA from East Tennessee State University, her MA from Columbia University and her Ph.D. from the Ohio State University. Louise McBee 1987 Enrollment In Honors Classes each quarter Source: Honors Program Dr. Lothar Tresp, Honors Program director, discusses concerns with Or. McBee. 68 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS HONORABLE MENTION Honors Program broadens students ' horizons The Honors Program at the University of Georgia was originally established in 1960 in the College of Arts and Sciences under the chairmanship of Profes- sor C. Jay Smith, Jr. Professor Smith envisions the programs and largely provided the initial impetus to get the Honors Program under- way. In 1967, L. Tresp was appointed director. Tresp has shepherded the Regional Honor Council. In keeping with the ideals of the program, this year the Honors Pro- gram has added two new programs that combine education and experi- ence. During the summer of 1988, 15 honors students will travel all over the Western United States studying actual geological sites. Students will visit Mt. St. Helens and the Rocky Moun- tains. Besides earning 15 credit hours, students will gain a special apprecia- - -V The missions of the Honors Program are to enhance the education of gifted students and to unlocic the resources of VGA for them. Lothar Tresp ■ -rf- program into maturity. In the late eO ' s, the program was expanded to allow course work outside Art and Sciences and to accommodate the various activities which gravitated to the Honors Office. It became a charter member of the National Collegiate Honors Council (the Na- tional Organization of the Honors Programs) and participated in the Organization of the Southern Honors Program tion for geology which is difficult to realize in the classroom setting. An- other summer course invites students to participate in a three week course in German, concentrating on conversa- tional and grammatical German. The course culminates in an optional ex- cursion to Germany. Students are thus provided the opportunity to uti- lize their newly acquired language skills. C little ACADEMIC AFFAIRS IN THE THICK OF IT — Honor students get tiandson experience in Sapelo Salt Marsti. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 69 ri MAKIIMG THE GRADE UGA STUDENT AFFAIRS Judicial Programs International Services Student Activities Student Financial Aid Housing Counseling And Testing Career Planning Health! Services Registrar Admissions In 1980 Dwight Douglas was ap- pointed the first Vice President for Student Affairs. Prior to his appointment, he served as Asso- ciate Vice President for Academic Af- fairs, Dean of Stu- dent Affairs and Di- rector of Housing. He was Director of Residence Halls working with campus housing, academic advisement and resident education. He received his BA and MA from Eastern Illinois University. Dr. Douglas received his Ed. D. from the University of Tennessee. ki ght Douglas 1987 Percentages of cases tried by Student Judiciary Courts Source UGA Research Judicial Programs gives students a chance for a fair hearing. People ' s Court The Office of Student Affairs deals with the aspects of student life at the University not directly associated with academics. They sponsor programs which improve the " standard of living, " making life more pleas- ant and acceptable for students. The Office of Judicial Programs is one of these projects. The Student Judiciary was established to hear and adjudicate cases of alleged violations of University rules and regulations. Broken into three courts, Main, Campus, and Organizational, justices hear and decide on cases ranging from academic dishonesty to false fire alarms and hazing violations. The Office of Judicial Programs selects and provides training for the student justices, as well as aiding in the administration of the courts and coordinat- ing judicial bodies on campus. The Office also advises, trains, and coordi- nates the services of the Defender-Advocate Society by assisting its members in the preparation of cases to be heard by courts of the Student Judiciary or i4-4- Being a justice or a DA is a great responsibility. Sometimes your decision or performance during a hearing can make the differ- ence in a student ' s academic career. fc-fc administrative hearing. " Being a justice or a DA is a great responsibility. Sometimes your decision or performance during a hearing can make the difference in a student ' s academic career, " says one justice. Any person can file a complaint if he she feels a University conduct regulation has been violated. He she can contact the Office and the staff will offer advice and assistance as necessary. Another function of the Office of Judicial Programs is to assist students in the identifications resolution of legal problems. The staff, legal trained, can counsel and refer students to the proper agencies. The Office of Judicial Programs provides invaluable services in maintain- ing University conduct regulations and in assisting students with legal questions. A combination of student involvement and staff expertise creates a strong liason and support program for students, faculty, and administra- ' ° ' - C Little 70 STUDENT AFFAIRS inrtU .. STUDENT AFFAIRS ' - nidentlilest ■• %sponsoi i ' •It moie pleas- ■yCiSisoneol : locate cases oi - " ■: ' . en into three ■:iec(ie on cases ■iin; iolations. " ; tor the student ■ " - JTiiicooKiinat- ' : ' .: anJcooidi- ■:.?.« its meinlieis ri:ent Judiciary 01 sometayour -At the Met- ■ 1 tm: rspoKir- .ejndttestaffMl ' issist students in ...ejaltiainei " " . -jsin maintain- ..iwithlegJ ..;x5ertiseaea ' « ,rd ai Jitli ' ' " ' Dr. Richard Reifl International Services Mr. Ray Tripp Student Financial Aid Dr. William Mendenhall Associate VP Dr. Jacqullne Kinder Healtti Services Dr. Claire Swonn Admissions Dr. Daniel Hallenbeck Housing Dr. Steve Brown Counseling Testing Mr. Bruce T. Shutt Registrar Associate VP Mr. William Bracewell Judicial Programs Ms. Anne Seawell Career Planning Dr. William E. Porter Student Activities STUDENT AFFAIRS 71 AGRICULTURE New technology improves time-honored ag ricuhural methods South Campus Software Recently awarded the DW Brooks Faculty Award for Excellence in Teaching, Dr. Barry McLen- don, associate professor of ag- ricultural engineering, com- bines advanced computer technology with basic agri- cultural developments in or- der to manufacture more effi- ciently products necessary for everyday life. " Computer technology, " says Dr. McLen- don, " will help in the process- ing of better quality products, increasing the United States ' competition in the world market. " Dr. McLendon earned his BS and MS degrees in Agri- cultural Engineering from the University of Georgia in 1964 and 1969. He earned his doc- torate degree in Agricultural Engineering at Cornell in 1973. In 1969, he became a fel- low of the National Science Foundation at Cornell. He re- turned to the University of Georgia in 1971 as an instruc- tor. In 1973 he became an as- sistant professor, and in 1982, he became an associate professor. Dr. McLendon currently teaches Microprocessor Based count the small trees as they are harvested from the ground and packaged, rather than later. This system in- creases the efficiency and ac- curate of the count. Additionally, Dr. McLen- ■ - Computer technology helps to increase the efficiency in processing quality products. — Dr. Barry McLendon - • - Control Systems. Electric Ma- chines and Electric Systems and Controls. In cooperation with the Georgia Forestry Commission and Coastal Ex- periment Station, Dr. McLen- don is developing an electric pine seedling counter. When completed, this device will don is working to create a me- ter which will measure the moisture content of various grains and peanuts while these products are growing. Dr. McLendon expects these projects will keep him busy for the next few years. Along with his research. College al ARiKullurc Dr. McLendon teaches in the University ' s fully accredited and nationally respected agri- cultural engineering depart- ment. His willingness to aid students both inside and out- side the classroom led the Ag Engineering students to dedi- cate the 1987 issue of The Georgia Ag Engineer to him. When asked about the di- rections agricultural engi- neering might take in the fu- ture, Dr. McLendon said he feels the technology is the key to more efficient production. The School of Agriculture is diverse and involved in all areas of life. Dr. McLendon ' s research and instruction help to develop aids for those in- volved in agriculturally relat- ed fields, as well as effecting things necessary for our every day lives. — Kim Geschiel HELPING HANDS — Dr. McLen don ' s technological expertise ex- pands student ' s engineering sidiis. HIGH TECH — Dr. Barry McLen- don ' s research has lead to devel- opment of efficient pine-seedling meter. 72 AGRICULTURE =s MAKING THE GRADE School — College of Agriculture Founded — 1859 Students — 1192 Faculty — 476 Degrees Conferred — 292 William P. Flatt came to the University in 1969 as Professor and head of the Animal Science Department. In 1970, he became director of the Agri- cultural Experiment Stations, until 1981 when he was made dean. He received his BS in Animal Husbandry from the Uni- versity of Tennessee and Ph.D. from Cornell. In addition, he studied at the University of Aberdeen in Scotland, working on post-graduate. Dean Flatt 1987 Enrollment of Agriculture Source: UGA Research READY FOR WORK — Professor McClendon begins a day of computer related agriculture research. AGRICULTURE 73 f MAKING THE GRADE School — Franklin College of Arts and Sciences Founded — 1801 Students — 11993 Faculty — 887 Degrees Conferred — 1366 William J. Payne re- ceived his BS at the College of William and Mary and his » Ph.D. at the Universi- ty of Tennessee. He is H a distinguished pro- K H fessor of microbiolo- _ K gy 3nd has been hon- Dean Payne ored many times for receiving large re- search grants for UGA. He has authored two books, two lab manuals and over 100 scientific papers. He is a member of the Georgia Academy of Science, American Society for Microbiologists and Ameri- can Society of Biological Chemists. 1987 Enrollment by Class Arts Sciences Source: UGA Research CATCHING HIS BREATH — Golemblewsky pauses after completing his 48th book. 74 ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES h Outstanding Public Management professor finds niche The Prestige Of Public Administration What is public admin- istration? In Arts and Sciences it is the study dealing with the administra- tion of the will of the state. Probably the most knowl- edgeable individual on this subject at UGA is Dr. Robert Golembiewski. He is the two time winner of the McGregor Memorial Award of Excel- lence in the Application of Behavioral Sciences, four times listed in Who ' s Who in the World and acknowledged early in his career and more recently. Dr. Golembiewski, visiting professor on the faculty of management. University of Calgary, Canada and research professor at UGA, is now working on his forty-eighth book, and he is looking for- ward to the celebration his wife is planning for number fifty. He has also published over two-hundred seventy- five scholarly articles and contributed to many journals. Golembiewski consults both business and govern- mental corporations who seek Administration and the City of Atlanta. Internationally, he is involved with the United Nations and Shell Canada. Even with all of his presti- gious awards. Dr. Golem- - +■ Where do they need you the most? — Mrs. Golembiewski -k-k- his advice. He has helped such companies as Procter Gamble, Mobil Oil Co., Gen- eral Foods, Western Electric Eastern Lines. He advises fed- eral, state and local govern- ments, working especially with the US Post Office, NASA, the Social Security biewski remains very down to earth. His office in Baldwin Hall is filled with books, and there is always classical music playing. He is a man proud of his family, displaying many pictures of them. His hobbies are simple: fishing, jogging and baseball. At UGA, he teaches a class in the spring, dividing the rest of his time between re- searching, writing and work- ing with graduate students. Golembiewski first moved to Athens twenty-three years ago to be at the forefront of the civil rights movement. The decision to come to Geor- gia was not easy. " Where do they need you the most? " asked his wife. Golembiewski came to Georgia. Dr. Golembiewski is truly an asset to the College of Arts and Sciences. His national and international prestige re- flect the quality of academics the University of Georgia strives to obtain for its stu- dents. Gina Belcher THE WINNER IS — Robert Golem- biewski is the two time winner of the McGregor Memorial Award. ON THE JOB — Dr. Golembiewski works busily on his forty-eighth book. ARTS AND SCIENCES 75 BON VOYAGE Seeing Cortona 1 fti 1 m 9 IwPHi iBMH |J|M BH 1 iS ta mH Lk %H mH yHT va PI ir ' Sl Classic Architecture t I 76 ARTS AND SCIENCES Foreign study prcgrams enrich curriculum. Experiencing the worid As an airplane taxis down the runway, leaving Hartsfield interna- tional airport, a group of Uni- versity of Georgia students set out on the adventure of their college careers. UGA sponsors three programs which enable students to visit as well as study abroad: Cor- tona in Italy, UGA at Oxford, and Classic in Greece and Rome. Classic studies in Greece and Rome, headed by Dr. Timothy Gantz, allows forty students the opportunity to learn about the classics in the setting in which they were created. The nine week course combines classroom instruc- tion with frequent field trips to such locations as Tivoli, Ostia and Pompeii in Italy and Crete and Herculaneum in Greece. In addition, the students are given four travel weekends. During this time they can explore and learn more about the country they I are visiting. Cortona, a small hill town in Tuscany, Italy, plays host to the University of Georgia Cortona program. During the ten week program, 140 stu- dents, both undergraduate and graduate, attend classes in art history, calligraphy, ce- ramics, printing, metal work- ing, etc. An old castle serves as a school house, while stu- dents stay in St. Antonio, a fifteenth century monastery, and St. Trinita, a sixteenth century convent. Cortona ' s central location near Florence, Siena, Assisia, Perugia, in ad- dition to its rich Rennais- sance artistic and historical background, provides a unique atmosphere where students are exposed to the traditional art, architecture, and society of Italy. As a bo- nus, side trips to Naples, Paestian, Tivoli, and Rome al- low participants to taste the many flavors of Italian cul- ture. " It was truly a summer of joy. When I think about staying in Cortona, I become inarticulate. Sell your car, sell your parents, anything — but go! " , says Christy Johnson, -f-r- When I think about staying in Cortona, I become inarticulate. Sell your car, sell your parents, anything but go! Christy Johnson -rf- - graduate student in Land- scape Architecture. One of Oxford ' s oldest col- leges. Oriel, is the center of UGA at Oxford, directed by Professor Charles Crowe. The curriculum combines lectures on history with opportunities to visit spots of historical in- terest and significance in the surrounding area. " It was the most fantastic experience of my life, definitely one I would recommend highly. I would love to go back, " said Robert Maxwell, a member of the 1987 group. The programs are open to every major. Many people are under the impression that only art majors attend these trips. Students with majors in business, home economics, and journalism attend the programs. Each of these programs al- low students to experience different cultures, meet new people, and have the time of their life while studying in the settings which inspired the masters of old. In short, A fine time was had by all! G Belcher Jt ARTS AND SCIENCES 77 BUSINESS Professor Hatfield explains behavior within organizations Who ' s The Boss? Dr. John D. Hatfield has been a member of the faculty here at the University of Georgia since 1974. A pro- fessor of Management in the University ' s College of Busi- ness Administration, Dr. Hatfield teaches management courses to both undergradu- ate and graduate students. He also coordinates the Ph.D. program for the Department of Management. A native of Warner-Rob- ins, Georgia, Dr. Hatfield at- tended Mercer University where he received his under- graduate degree in communi- cation. After undergraduate school, he earned his masters at the University of Georgia in Speech Communication. Dr. Hatfield went on to ob- tain his Ph.D. from Purdue University in Organizational Communication and Indus- trial Relations. As a professor in the Uni- versity ' s Department of Man- agement, Dr. Hatfield teaches communication and organiza- tional communication courses to both undergradu- ate and graduate students. He also instructs graduate stu- dents in classes on organiza- tional behavior. While he has been at the University of Georgia, Dr. Hatfield has received eleven for his work as an honors professor, he received the Outstanding Honors Profes- sor Award in 1987. Dr. Hatfield is presently very interested in his research in " equity theory. " According to Dr. Hatfield, this research revolves around the idea that ■ - ■ People evaluate what they contribute to a relationship to what they get back from it. — John Hatfield - -k- awards in recognition of his outstanding performance as a professor. In 1985 he was awarded the Josiah Meigs Award, the highest teaching award given a teacher at the University. He was the col- lege of Business Teacher of the Year in 1986. In reward " people evaluate what they contribute to a relationship to what they get back from it in comparison to other real-hy- pothetical people. " In his work in this area. Dr. Hatfield relates this theory to people in organizations. Dr. Hatfield is also work- I ' ublK lnform.»ion ing ahead to the relationship between communication and management information systems. With the growing use of computers in industry, new areas of communication are becoming apparent, so this area is one of growing significance. Dr. Hatfield feels he has re- ceived much from the admin- istration in the way of sup- port for his research. He greatly enjoys teaching here and says, " I ' m lucky to be in a place and work with people I like. " As to his outlook to the future of the College of Busi- ness Administration, Dr. Hatfield sees continuing growth. In his free time. Dr. Hat- field enjoys his hobby work- ing with microcomputer pro- gramming. He and his wife enjoy playing tennis and have even recently taken up the sport of golf. — Debra Brantley Puhlu lnfu.r„.,i,.,n GIVING INSTRUCTION — Dr. Hat- field Instructs students In how to grasp ttie meaning of organiza- tional betiavlor. WHAT A GUY — UGA ' s youngest full professor is considered ex- ceptional by students and peers. 78 BUSINESS rt IVIAKIIMC3 THE GRADE School — College Of Business Administration Founded — 1972 Students — 5066 Faculty — 116 Degrees Conferred — 5046 Albert W. Niemi, Jr. was educated at Stonehill College and the University of Connecticutt, receiv- ing a M.A. in 1965, and a Ph.D. in Eco- nonrics in 1969. Dr. Niemei has been on the UGA faculty for 18 years. In 1975, at the age of 32, he became the youngest full faculty professor at UGA. In 1981, he became head of the department of Eco- nomics and in 1983, was appointed dean of the College of Business Administra- tion. He is the author of numerous arti- cles in professional journals and serves on many committees, such as the Geor- gia Museum Advisory Board. Dean Niemi Freshmen Sophomores 25% 22% Senior m 25% m G-ad r 7% 1987 Enrollment for Business School Source: UGA Research ON THE LEVEL — Or Hatfield uses " real life " examples when teaching management skills. BUSINESS 79 EDUCATION Dr. Payne Develops Early Childhood Educators. Learning To Teach Dr. Beverly Payne un- derstands the impor- tance of knowing teaching skills, but she also feels that human relations are essential. " Becoming a teacher is not only a matter of learning what and how to teach but of personal discovery, learning how to use one ' s self well, " Payne says. Education is something Dr. Payne is very familiar with herself. With degrees in psy- chology and a masters in guidance and counseling, Dr Payne naturally takes a psy- chological perspective to- wards education. This leads directly into her research, a study of cognitive monitor- ing. A thinking strategy based on the Vygotskian the- ory of language development, cognitive monitoring is a way adults are taught to think on their feet, solve problems, face challenges and new learning situations. The basic idea is to teach people to think aloud. Monitoring, or becoming aware of and regu- lating your own thoughts, is very important for any pro- fession. Although this meth- od is useful for solving other problems, such as controlling hyperactive children, smok- her lesson plans in front of the college students. The teacher thinks through every- thing and expresses her thoughts out loud. This al- lows the students to under- stand exactly how a teacher thinks. Dr. Payne received a - - ■ Our society has entrusted teachers with its most important responsibility — educating the young. Beverly Payne ■ - ers or overeaters. Dr. Payne uses cognitive thinking strat- egies to help teachers develop and improve their abilities. Dr. Payne also teaches a class on cognitive psycholo- gy. She uses model teachers to teach this class. The model comes into class and makes grant from the Office of In- structional Development to develop videotapes of these same teachers actually teach- ing their own classes. This will allow the college students to get inside the teacher ' s head and hear what the teach- er is thinking. This process will hopefully help the future teachers when they find themselves in similar situa- tions. Dr. Payne ' s first love is teaching. " I love teaching. I get really pumped up and very excited before each class. I am happiest when I ' m ex- plaining something and help- ing people grow. I try to in- still this same kind of excitement about teaching in my students. Teaching is a more difficult job today than ever before. In order to be successful, teachers must have theoretical knowledge about learning and human behavior, in-depth knowledge about the subject to be taught, and maybe, most important- ly, they must like children! I believe a teacher ' s personality is the most critical factor in successful teaching. If teach- ers have warmth, empathy, sensitivity, enthusiasm and humor, they are more likely to be successful. " Georgia House ALL SMILES — DR. Payne takes a break during a busy day at Ader- hold. LEARNING THE ROPES — in this case Is It the children teaching ot the children learning? 80 EDUCATION MAKIIMG THE GRADE School — College Of Education Founded — 1908 Students — 3890 Faculty — 355 Degrees Conferred — 473 » Alphonse Buccino is the dean of the Col- lege of Education, and professor of mathematics educa- tion. Prior to being named dean in April 1984, he served as a deputy director for the National Science Foundation. He re- ceived his undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees from the University of Chicago. He served as assistant professor at Roosevelt University, associate profes- sor at DePaul University, and, in 1970, joined the N.S.F. Dean Buccino 1987 Enrollment by class for Education Source: UGA Research THAT ' S THE WAY IT IS — Dr. Payne teaches a class on handling special education students. EDUCATION 81 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN Professor Firth works toward improving man ' s relationship to nature Interfacing Design With Nature ' s Ecoiogy Landscape and architec- ture combines both art and science. Associate Profes- sor Ian Firth believes his stu- dents are multifaceted, being able to synthesize their aes- thetic tastes with scientific understanding of how man- made landscapes function in nature ' s ecology. Upon completion of his landscape architecture degree. Professor Firth moved to the United States. He worked with the National Parks Ser- vice ' s Institute of Ecology un- der the directorship of Dr. Su- san Bratton in the area of plant ecology. Plant ecology involves the mingling of bio- logical systems with historic preservation. Professor Firth states the national parks ser- vice had good information on the preservation of historic structures, but relatively little information on the preserva- tion of historic landscapes. Thus, the natural surround- ings of historic structures were allowed to deteriorate. Professor Firth states land- veloped for the home can be developed and expanded for the metropolitan area or even a much larger scale. " For ex- ample, the landscape architect ■ -¥■ We go from the garden to the world and everything in between. — Ian Firth ■ -rf- scape architects are often mis- understood as a group. Some people think landscape archi- tecture comprises only garden design. In fact, professor Firth states, " The garden is to the landscape architect what the house is to the architect. Many of the approaches de- could even be responsible for unifying an entire city aes- thetically. Recently, Professor Firth attended a conference of the National Society of Land- scape Architects. Especially interesting to Professor Firth was a project designed by Ian Mcharg to determine the im- pact of a nuclear war on hu- mans and natural systems. Commenting on the magni- tude of this project. Professor Firth said, " You could say we go from the garden to the world and everything in be- tween. " Professor Firth feels opti- mistic about the School of En- vironmental Design and Landscape Architecture at the University of Georgia. He ex- pects the school to expand and become involved in new areas of design. " People in landscape architecture believe a whole new style is emerging very slowly. Its components include ecology as well as the search for formalism in the historical precedent. " Profes- sor Firth feels confident his profession and school will re- main vital and grow to com- pliment each other. Andreas Penniger " ' - -., CONSERVATIVE STREAK — Profes sor Firth stresses ecology ' s role In environmental design. GRAPHIC DETAIL — Ian Firth de- signs natural landscapes for man- made structures. 82 ENVIRONMtNTAL DESIGN MAKING THE GRADE School — School Of Environmental Design Founded — 1969 Students — 339 Faculty — 27 Degrees Conferred — 40 Darrel G. Morrison received his Bache- lor of Science in Landscape Archi- tecture at the Iowa state University in 1959 and his Master of Science in Land- scape Architecture from the University of Wisconsin in 1969, He is a fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects, and current- ly serves as vice president of that or- ganization. Dean Morrison 1987 Enrollment by class for Environmental Design Source: UGA Research WHAT ' S IN STYLE — Professor Firtti emphasizes nature in world design. ENVIRONMENTAL DE5IGN 83 FOREST RESOURCES Dean builds Forestry school ' s notional stotus. Growing Naturally The College of Forest Resources is dedicated to improving the profession of forestry in Georgia and in the nation. The school is the oldest of its kind still in exis- tance in the south a nd is fully accredited by the Society of American Foresters. Under Dean Leon A. Hargreaves, Jr., the school has transformed into one of the best Forestry schools in the nation. The goal of the School of Forest Resources is to educate students in the management of forest resources for maxi- mum human benefit. This in- volves understanding the for- est environment, competent application of professional skills, and skilled interpreta- tion of forest resources man- agement science, philosophy, policies, and procedures to so- ciety at large. Dean Hargreaves has suc- cessfully increased student interest in the Forestry pro- gram by obtaining profes- sional school status for the school and also by improving the faculty to a point where Dean Hargreaves referred to it as " the best. " Dean Har- greaves has remained com- pletely loyal to the Universi- involved with two areas of Forestry: taxation and organi- zational management. He publishes many journal arti- cles on these subjects throughout the year, and through these articles he has gained nation-wide recogni- •f-r- We want to be the best. Leon Hargreaves ■ ■ ty, where he was an honors student and an outstanding senior. After college, he stayed at the University and was eventually made Dean of the school in 1980. He has no current plans for retirement. Dr. Hargreaves is basically tion. The research that he and his staff have initiated has improved the graduate pro- gram, and, coupled with the additional faculties, should add to the prestige of the school. The College of Forestry has attracted students from around the country. The number of foreign students has steadily increased. The University has actively pur- sued government grants. These projects have brought money to the school. Also, professors and students have been given special opportuni- ties to work on government projects. Dean Hargreaves also has the desire to know the forest resources students both per- sonally and professionally. He also has an open door to their criticism and comments, and this special characteristic has made him a favorite in the school. With his guidance, the school is going nowhere but forward in today ' s forest- ry field. — Honk Heller TECHNICALLY SPEAKING — Com- puters are widely used In Forest- ry- WHAT A GUY — Dean Hargreaves has been at UGA since 1949. 84 FORESTRY MAKIIMG THE GRADE School — School Of Forest Resources Four ded — 1906 Students — 240 Faculty — 54 Degrees Cor f erred — 31 Leon A. Hargreaves, Jr. received his BSF and MSF degrees from the Universi- ty of Georgia. His MPA and Ph.D. were earned at the University of Michigan. Ever loyal to his Alma mater, he returned to the University as a professor of forest resources in 1962. In 1980 he was ap- pointed dean of the school. He still teaches and is very involved with the students. 1987 Enrollment by class for Forestry Resources Source: UGA Research CAREFUL — Don ' t spill iti Working In the Lab gives Forestry students hands on experience. FORESTRY 85 f MAKING THE GRADE School — Graduate School Founded — 1910 Students — 4945 Faculty — 1960 Degrees Conferred — 1427 John Dowling at- tended the Universi- ty ot Colorado, re- ceiving a BA in Spanish. He com- pleted his graduate studies at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. He came to UGA in 1972 as head of Ro- mance Languages. He is novk Alumni Foundation Distin- guished professor and dean of the Graduate School. His research deals with Spanish literature and often mokes trips to Spanish libraries and ar- chives. Dean John Dowling Graduate Degree Percentages Source: UGA Researcti THIS ISN ' T BULL — Greg Veeck observes a wa- ter buffalo on a farm outside Nanjing, Ctilna, In JIangnIng village. Due to a lack of farm ma- chlnary, the water buffalo Is still used In Chi- nese farming. 86 GRADUATE SCHOOL Graduate School Geographers ' research leads to more efficient agricultural systems It ' s a small world An around campus you hear talk about forming centers of excellence to do world-class research. Well, for a group of geographers this research is in progress. Dr. Clifton Pannell, a geog- raphy professor who special- izes in Asian studies, has been working with Greg Veeck, a geography doctoral candidate, on discovering the most efficient type of Chinese farm production. " Increasing- ly, farmers are working a sec- ond job in the city. We ' re in- terested in the incomes of these farm families, as the amount of time spent in farming is reduced, " said Dr. Pannell. Four years ago Greg Veeck, working under Dr. Pannell ' s direction, presented a pro- posed doctoral dissertation on the efficiency of cropping systems around Nanjing in central China. Veeck sent the paper to Dr. Zhang at the Nanjing Agricultural Univer- sity. Dr. Zhang acted as Veeck ' s in-country sponsor. Veeck received funding from the National Academy of Sci- ences which arranged his pro- ject with the Chinese Minis- try of Education. " Greg had a long, difficult four different study sites. " The Chinese farming system is an incredible mix. While many reforms are occurring, they must stay under the gov- ernment. Greg has inter- viewed over two hundred farmers to see which crops yield the best returns, " noted -¥-|- At an institution like VGA we fufill our aca- demic and professional goals while serving the greater goal of international involvement which hopefully makes this a better school Dr. Clifton Pannell - -f- program before he could be- gin his research, " said Dr. Pannell. He had to study Chi- nese language, history, geog- raphy, and agricultural eco- nomics. " Veeck along with his wife, Ann, relocated to China. The project is composed of Dr. Pannell. The Chinese are experimenting with local farmers operating their own stands and selling to middle men. There are even some free market experiments. Dr. Pannell observed, " Greg ' s dissertation has a broader message. As geogra- phers we ' re interested in pro- moting a better understand- ing of Chinese economic development. " There are about 7,000 geog- raphers in the United States. Perhaps one hundred special- ize in China and East Asia. And out of that 100, just 12 or so are doing emperical re- search. " There is a strong need to develop spatial and environmental perspectives to help China understand it- self better, " remarked Dr. Pannell. Also, he stated that the worldwide research is aca- demically as well as personal- ly satisfying. The Georgia-China connec- tion is further strengthened through the large number of Asian graduate students cur- rently enrolled. Comprising about one third of all foreign students, the Asian influence gives the graduate programs an international perspective. — Bill Holt. ON THE ROAD — A Chinese work- er uses a rototlller to construct a new road. A good transportation network Is a key factor In Improv- ing Chinese agricultural outputs. THE RESEARCH TEAM — Greg Veeck and Dr. Clifton Pannell stop to visit a lake near Yangzhou In central China. GRADUATE SCHOOL 87 " f MAKING THE GRADE School — College Of Home Economics Founded — 1933 Students — 761 Faculty — 59 Degrees Conferred — 202 Dr. Emily Quinn Pou is the Dean of the College of Home Eco- nomics. Dr. Pou pre- viously worked at North Carolina State University. She has been the Dean of the College of Home Eco- nomics for 16 years. The future of the Col- lege seems to be the main focus of the dean at the present time. Dean Pou 1987 Enrollment by class tor Home Economics Source: UGA Research ONLY THE BEST — The College o( Home Eco- nomics continues to be highly ranked despite o controversy over the College ' s name. 88 HOME ECONOMICS HOME ECONOMICS Child and Family Development Center nationally acclaimed. Family Ties Dr. James Walters was one of the early news- paper columnists in the area of family relations. His week- ly, syndicated column ap- peared in The New York Sun and in newspapers through- out the Northeast. He is the co-author of a text, Relation- ships in Marriage and the Family, which is used in uni- versities across North Ameri- ca and is the author of over 60 professional and research ar- ticles. For six years he served as editor of Family Relations. The Department of Child and Family Development was recently ranked first in the U.S. research productivity in a national study of depart- ments. In addition, the gradu- ate program ranks fifth na- tionally. The department is known best on campus for its McPhaul Child and Family Development Center where 125 children, ranging from infants to four-year olds, par- G. House ticipate in laboratory pro- grams. The Center provides observations of chldren for students from a variety of col- leges throughout campus, and is a teacher preparation and research facility. In addition, the Center houses the Mar- been successful in attracting some of the leading research- ers in the nation, the Depart- ment of Child and Family De- velopment has been highly successful in obtaining re- search funds from a variety of federal agencies and private ■ -f- There is an excitement at this institution that makes striving for excellence in service worthwhile. — James Walters ■ - - riage and Family Therapy Clinic and the Infant Pre- school Assessment Center. The department is known nationally as one of the best child and family development research and graduate train- ing centers in the nation. An interdisciplinary unit that has foundations that have made possible a variety of investi- gations of children and their families across the life span, and including studies of mili- tary families, dual-career fam- ilies, families of children with developmental disabilities and behavior problems, as well as studies of divorced families. " As a nation, " says Dr. Walters, " I believe we are just beginning to comprehend fully the value that research in human and family devel- opment can have in making possible a better life for each of us and our families. With increased instruction there is evidence that greater success and happiness will be at- tained by family members as well. The national recognition the Department of Child and Family Development has at- tained in these endeavors is a reflection of the fact that there is an excitement at this institution that makes striv- ing for excellence in teaching, research and in service truly worthwhile. The first-rate faculty and hard-working students leave me assured that the achievements that are being made here will be re- membered and will serve our nation well. " _ j C L.tlle PLANNING A PROJECT — Paige Stewart and Jamie Babb work on a group project for class. CAN I PLAY? — Student practice Family Development at Local Kin- dergarten. HOME ECONOMICS 89 MAKIIMG THE GRADE School — The Henry Grady School Of Journalism Founded — 1915 Students — 665 Faculty — 43 Degrees Conferred — 390 Tom Russell has been a faculty mem- ber at UGA for 21 years and Dean of the School of Journalism and Mass Communi- cation since 1983. He holds a Ph.D. degree in communications from the University of Illinois. Russell is the former editor of the Journal of Ad- vertising and co-author of two books, Advertising Media: A Managerial Ap- proach and Advertising Procedure. The latter was recently cited by The New York Times as one of 19 classic text- books. In addition, he has authored nu- merous articles and papers as well as serving as an instructor at the Institute of Advanced Advertising Studies, spon- sored by the American Association of Advertising Agencies. d ■7 Dean Russell 1987 Enrollment by t x for Journalism Source: UGA Research GOOD ADVICE — Professor Wlllet assist a student during a graphics lab. 90 lOURNALISM JOURNALISM Willet stresses interdependence between communication and graphic design Communicating Through Graphic Design The Henry Grady School of Journalism and Mass Communications is considered one of the finest in the South. Associate Profes- sor Robert W. Willet exempli- fies the quality of staff that makes a fantastic school. These days Professor Wil- let is involved in many as- pects of the Journalism School. He serves on the Fac- ulty Advisory Board. Two years ago he redesigned the certificates for the prestigious Peabody Awards. Graphic design, especially for journalists, is rapidly changing. Well aware of the situation. Professor Willet is in the process of acquiring a great deal of new equipment to help more effectively con- vey the content of his course. Along with satellite downlink Prof Vvaiel service, new studio equip- designs. " My big fear in a sit- ment and other lab fixtures, uation involving desktop Professor Willet ' s labs will be publishing is having a person I made a conscience decision to go into teach- ing Robert Willet - - ■ adding several Macintoshes. These machines will be used for such activities as desk-top publishing. Professor Willet stressed that these machines are merely tools — in no way will they replace the graphic designer, because they do not inherently produce correct operating the machine who has no knowedge of design at all. This is a dangerous per- son because he thinks that ev- erything that comes out of that computer is going to be correct. It still has to be ma- nipulated to fit into the layout form. You have to have the same basic knowledge that applies to the old method. " Professor Willet ' s classes stress the paralell advance- ment of design and commu- nications skills. " The graphic designer has to be concerned with how his creation is going to be received. It has to sell itself. " Professor Willet is optimis- tic about the future of graph- ics. " Graphics is a very vital area in which to seek occupa- tion. At the moment, the United States has more publi- cations coming out than ever before. Design will always be in demand for article lay-out and in the area of advertise- ment lay out. " Andreas Penniger ANOTHER WORLD — Professor Willet discusses Graphic Design with a furry friend during a trip to the Amazon. QUITE TIME — While at home, Pro- fessor Willet prepares for his lec- ture In Graphics lab. JOURNALISM 91 f MAKING THE GRADE School — School Of Low Founded — 1856 Students — 629 Faculty — 48 Degrees Conferred — 199 C. Ron Ellington graduated with hon- ors fronn Emory University, then went on to coniplete his law degree at the Uni- versity of Virginia. He practiced law in Atlanta before accepting a position at UGA in 1969, as a member of the faculty. His practical knowledge, excellent schol- arship and teaching skills made him a perfect candidate to replace Ralph Baird. In 1987, Ellington was appointed by President Knapp, twentieth dean of the Law School. In addition to his teaching obligations, Ellington has served in the Georgia Bar Association and the US De- partment of Justice. Presently, he is the State expert on litigation. Source: UGA Research SUPREME COURT — The new Dean, C. Ron El llngton plans to give lufure lawyers exception al education i 92 LAW LAW New Dean strives for excellence in law education Now In Session Ronald Ellington be- came dean of the Uni- versity of Georgia School of Law in July 1987. The dean is not new to the University however. He came here in 1969 as a member of the facul- ty. Before coming to the Uni- versity of Georgia, he prac- ticed law in Atlanta. Originally from Thomas- ton, Georgia Dean Ellington graduated from Emory Uni- versity in 1963 with an A.B. degree with highest honors. He also earned an election to Phi Beta Kappa. Dean Elling- ton went on to the University of Virginia Law School, where he graduated in 1966. At the University of Virginia, the dean was in the top ten per- cent of his class and was elect- ed to Order of the Coif. Dean Ellington not only carries out his duties as the new dean of the Law School, but also teaches classes in civ- il procedure and Georgia practice and procedure. The dean is an expert on Georgia J Connollv Practice and Procedure and is also an expert witness for the state of Georgia on litigation. Dean Ellington is an active instructor at the School of Law. He has received much recognition for his outstand- ing teaching, including the Faculty Book Award and the terested in ways to improve the justice system. In 1979 and 1980, he played an impor- tant role in analyzing im- provement when he served as the Scholar-in-Residence for the Office of Improvements in the Administration of Jus- tice in the United States De- •f-P- I plan to make hopes a reality — Ron Ellington -¥-fc- Professional Responsibility Award from the Student Bar Association, as well as the Younger Law-years Section of the State Bar of Georgia. In 1983, Dean Ellington was named the Thomas R.R. Cobb Professor. Dean Ellington is very in- partment of Justice. He is now on the Committee to Re- duce Court Costs and Delay as a part of his duties in the State Bar of Georgia. The dean was very excited to be selected by President Charles Knapp as the eighth dean for the Law School. Hav- ing already been a part of the faculty here. Dean Ellington respects the school and be- lieves it could be one of the best. The new dean plans " to work hard to see that hopes become a reality. " According to the Dean, the faculty, stu- dents and environment make a law school what it is. He feels that the students and the faculty here are assets and be- lieves the U niversity of Geor- gia School of Law will contin- ue to have such an outstanding group. All of the people involved contribute to the competitive nature, yet the dean believes it is all in a " friendly atmosphere. " The new dean is already preparing for the future of the Law School. He has formed committees that analyze the school and that look for ways to make necessary changes or additions so that graduates are ready for a career in law and all that career entails. Debro Brantley J Connolly WHAT AN EXAMPLE — Elizabeth Dole inspires students to strive for excellence LAW DAY — Law School ' s best look to the future LAW 93 PHARMACY College strives to improve health core standards. We Care About People The work in these sur- roundings may well beco me part of tomorrow ' s textbooks. Dr. A.E. Wade of the Department of Pharma- cology and Toxicology is a good example. He joined the College of Pharmacy faculty in 1959 and has been depart- ment head since 1986. In 1986 Wade was voted " The Outstanding Teacher " by the students and was rec- ognized during the universi- ty ' s Honor ' s Day program. He has also received similar recognition from the Ameri- can Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Wade ' s research focuses on a topic that has long been the concern of many Americans — the role of diet in cancer development. In particular, he is looking at the initiation and promotion of cancer as a result of certain fatty acids that are found in most vegeta- ble and animal fats. Wade an- nually publishes about four journal articles a year on this subject. Wade says that he in- tends to work for the univer- sity for several more years and that he expects major breakthroughs on this topic. In other areas of cancer re- search, College of Pharmacy scientists are looking at the effectiveness of anti-estrogen major research area. Looking at the damage to the body from toxins as opposed to in- hibiting them is a main focus, as well as developing animal and computer models to pre- dict the harmful effect on hu- mans. Cardiovascular studies are - -l- In the classroom and in the lab — we are dedicated to improving human health care. Dr. A.E. Wade - -t- compounds against breast cancer cells, the development of drugs that are selective for cancer cells, magnetic target- ing of cancer drugs to tumor sites and sterility studies of cancer drugs. Studying the effects of tox- ins on the body is another also important. Scientists look at ways in which drugs can alleviate post-operative spasms of by-pass artery grafts and How brain func- tions affect high blood pres- sure. A recently formed Drug Discovery Group for the Col- lege of Pharmacy is a multi- disciplinary approach to the design, synthesis, and screen- ing of new drugs. In addition, this group evaluates current compounds and modifica- tions of those structures to safer, more effective drugs. Current interests include anit-viral agents and drugs ef- fective against AIDS. Along with tracking and research, service is another major focus of the College of Pharmacy. Providing con- tinuing-education for our state ' s practitioners is an on- going process. Catering to their diverse interests is a challenge that is met by hold- ing numerous seminars throughout the year on a vari- ety of topics. Seminars are even scheduled before games to facilitate participation for our sports-minded alumni. Correspondence courses in both audio and video tapes are also offered as part of a postgraduate continuing edu- cation effort. HQnk Heller HANDS ON EXPERIENCE — Com puters aid pharmacy students In difficult quantity equations. NEVERENDING LABS — Students Inhabit the Pharmacy Labs 24 hours a day. 94 PHARMACY •9 ft ' man is ' ' =:»( approach to tit ' ■ ' liiteis.andscra. ■■■■ r ' - ' -P «al ■ ' - ' - ' ■jj sriii moJifiQ. ' ■ ■■■;« stractures to ■■ ::;Klive MAKING THE GRADE School — College Of Pharmacy Founded — 1903 Students — 453 Faculty — 85 Degrees Conferred — 133 Howard C. Ansel received his BS at the University of Toledo, and his MS — PhD at the University of Florida. In 1962 he became an assistant professor at UGA. Moving through the ranks, in 1965 he be- came associate pro- fessor, 1968 head of the department of pharmacy, and in 1977 he was appointed dean. He is licensed to practice pharma- ceutical tasks in Georgia, Florida, and Ohio. Involved in many societies and professional memberships, he also has acted as a consultant for many universi- ties as well as serving in leadership posi- tions on many councils. He has authored two books along with other scientific pa- pers. Dean Ansel 1987 Enrollment by Sex for Pharmacy Source: UGA Research HOME SWEET LAB — Many hours of research take place at the School of Pharmacy. PHARMACY 95 MAKING THE GRADE School — School Of Social Work Founded — 1964 Students — 401 Faculty — 45 Degrees Conferred — 25 Charles A. Stewart is in his 25th year as dean of the School of Social Work. He has served as state presi- dent of the National Association of Social Workers and is for- mer secretary-trea- surer of the National Deon Stewart Association of Deans and Directors of Schools of Social Work. Stewarts Work. Stewart ' s primary aspi- ration as the only dean in the school ' s history, has been to create a learning mi- leu in which students can learn to help troubled and deprived people. Prior to his UGA experience, Stewart was direc- tor of social work at Central State Hospi- tal. He also has practical experience as a marriage and family counselor. 1987 Enrollment by clas for Social Work Source: UGA Research BUSY BODIES — Dr. WodarskI aids this gradu ote student with her computer project on so clol deviation. 96 SOCIAL WORK i SOCIAL WORK Dr, Wodarski advocates the improvement of the community Saving The World The School of Social Work is concerned with preparing professional personnel for careers helping troubled individuals, families and communities. The school is proud to be cited by its ac- crediting body, the Council on Social Work Education, as one of the top ten out of 344 schools in productivity of published scholarship on so- cial work. The school ' s pride extends not only towards its honors, but also its students and fac- ulty. Dr. John Wodarski, Pro- fessor of Social Work, is an example of an outstanding faculty member. He contrib- utes greatly to the success of the School of Social Work and is involved with every aspect of the school. He is a perfect example of a professional who loves his work. " I like my job and enjoy working with students and collegues, " Wodarski expresses. This statement certain parallels his interest with his accom- C House plishments. Dr. Wodarski has been the administrator of the Social Work Research Center since 1978. The center works with several programs including mental health, children ' s dis- functions, adolescent prob- lems, and aging. He is pres- Work obtain over three and a half million dollars in grants. As the author of thirteen books and about two hundred and fifty journal articles. Dr. Wodarski writes on every- thing from " The Alteration of Adolescent DUI: A Macro Approach " to " Training So- O-V- we learn how to get along better with each other, we will have a better world. — John Wodarski ■ - ■ ently directing projects to raise two million dollars or more to help these worthy causes. Another tremendous task Dr. Wodarski under- takes is the supervision of the faculty in grant development. In the past ten years, he has helped the School of Social cial Work Administrators to Use Evaluation in Daily Prac- tice. " One book he says he is especially proud of is titled Social Work Practice with Children and Adolescents. It is hard to imagine how one man can do so much, but yet he still does much more. Not only is he active in pro- jects for the University, but he is also involved in projects for the community. He works with the Athens Committee Council on Domestic Vio- lence, Alcohol Awareness and the Chemical People, and Ce- dar High School Parents Committee on Teenage Alco- hol and Drug Abuse. He is also very involved in the In- stitute of Behavioral Re- search, a University affiliated program for the developmen- tally disabled. When asked how the future for the field of social work looked. Dr. Wodarski said that he was " cautiously opti- mistic. " He feels that social problems will be getting worse in the future, therefore more people will have to de- pend more on social work. He concluded, " If we learn how to get along better with each other, we will have a better world. " — Georgia House TAKING A BREAK — Dr. Wodarski relaxes after a long day of com- munity volunteer work and class lecture. SOCIAL GRACE — Dr. Wodarski says society is the most important institution in public communica- tion. SOCIAL WORK 97 MAKING THE GRADE School — College Of Veterinary Medicine Founded — 1946 Students — 442 Faculty — 51 Degrees Conferred — 81 David P. Anderson received his BS and DVM at Washington State University, and his MS and PhD at the University of Wisconsin. He came to UGA in 1969 as the director of Poultry Disease Center. In Dean Anderson - gy- appoint- ed Associate Dean for Research, and in 1975 was made Dean. He belongs to vari- ous professional and honor societies. He also has written over thirty publications dealing with avian disease, and edits the journal. Avian Diseases. 1967 Enrollment by sex for Veterinary Medi- cine Source: UGA Besearcti NEW INSIGHTS — Vet Sctiooi student faces ca nine patient eye to eye. 98 VETERINARY MEDICINE VETERINARY MEDICINE Vet school ' s research aids wildlife nationally and abroad Wildlife Preservation ,r ) When most people think of the College of Veterinary Medicine, im- ages of horses, dogs, and cats in the healing process appear. In addition to studying these animals, the College conducts research to aid non-domesti- cated animals. The Southeast- ern Cooperative Wildlife Dis- ease Study provides diagnostic and consultative service on wildlife disease on a contractual basis through- out Georgia and the South. This group, formed in July, 1957, has become a model for a cost-effective Means of pro- viding high quality wildlife disease expertise to state and federal agencies. The Wildlife Disease Study ' s services are multifaceted. In Webb Coun- ty, Texas, they closely watched cattle fever ticks, while on Hawaii, they studied bovine tuberculosis. In the Carribean, the collected vital information on African Swine Fever. More recently, the study was instrumental in collecting research data on the avian influenza outbreak in Pennsylvania. One of the most prominent figures in the Study is Dr. Frank A. Hayes. Dr. Hayes came to the University in 1951 where he received his BS and later DVM. He became an dation Distinguished profes- sor. In 1957, Dr. Hayes became the director of the Southeast- ern Cooperative Wildlife Dis- ease Study. Dr. Hayes worked to build the Study into the well-known entity that it is. For his service to the Disease The Wildlife Disease Study provides a model for a cost-effective means of high quaUty wildUfe disease research. — Veterinary School instructor of parasitology in 1955. In 1957, he was appoint- ed Director of S.C.D.S. Serv- ing as both professor and di- rector, he gained much recognition in the South and around the USA. In 1980, he was named the Alumni Foun- Study, Dr. Hayes has received recognition from the Georgia State House of Representa- tives, commendation from the Florida Game and Fresh Wa- ter Fish Commission, an offi- cial Commendation for Supe- rior Service from the Secretary of Agricul ture, and many awards of merit from the University. In 1980 he was named " Conservatist of the Year " by the Georgia Wildlife Federation. In addition to his teaching and work as director. Dr. Hayes has researched and de- veloped many inventions helpful to man and beast. He is the co-inventor of the inter- nally recognized tranquilizer gun, animal repellent used by utility workers and mail car- riers, co-developer of Sentry flea collars and co-developer of many canine anthelmin- tics. Dr. Hayes exemplifies a quality instructor and scien- tist. His compassion for man and animal is visible in the work he has carried out over the course of his career. His dedication has built the Southeastern Cooperative Wildlife Disease Study into a nationally and international- ly recognized organization. — Catherine Little UNDER THE KNIFE — Vet school GOOD ADVISE — Dr. Frank Hayes students practice operating tech- worl s as an advisor for students niques, which save animals ' lives. and government. VETERINARY MEDICINE 99 m fe mm For sports that didn ' t receive university funding until the 70 ' s, the women ' s sports pro- gram won the 1987 SEC All- Sports trophy for the fifth time in seven years. The gymnastics team won their first NCAA title by knocking off Utah in Salt Lake City. Sprinter Gwen Torrence won both the NCAA 55 meters indoors and the 100 meters outdoors. The wom- en ' s tennis team made it to the NCAA championship match but lost to Stanford. The men ' s tennis team shocked use and defeated UCLA to win their second NCAA title in three years. The Diamond Dawgs made it to the College World Series in Oma- ha for the first time. There was so much to cheer about that . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET ,H ) Millaid TIME OUT — Steve Webber, baseball coach, dis- cusses strategy during the game with Florida State in Tallahassee. The Dawgs swept the dou- ble header with the Seminoles, 6-5 and 4-3. HOLD THAT TIGER — Kirk Warner, tightend, and Brent Collins, line backer, stop an L.S.U. player driving toward the goal line. The Dawgs held on this drive but lost the game 26-23. 100 SPORTS DIVISION W - SPC [vision 101 FOOTBALL GIVE E LIBERTY Dawgs beat Arkansas to win the Liberty Bowl game. As Vince Dooley completed his 24th year as head coach of the Georgia Bulldogs, his fir al words were " Give me Liber- ty, " i.e. beat Arkansas. But, before the ' Dogs meet the Hogs let ' s first review the " Road to the Liberty Bowl. ' Virginia was our first foe and proved to be a worthy op- ponent. They jumped off to a surprising 14-0 lead by sec- ond quarter. The Bulldogs, al- though, came back to score 30 unanswered points, with placekicker Steve Crumley getting 12 of the points him- self. Crumley kicked 40, 19, and 21 yard field goals, re- spectively and added three PATS. Georgia running back Lars Tate had a good day also as he rushed for 218 yards on 28 carries. Georgia ' s first six-point run came on a 28 yard dash by Tate with 1:58 remaining in the second quarter to cut Vir- ginia ' s lead to 14-10. NOSE TO NOSE — The Dawgs stood their ground and beat Flori- da 33 10 In Jacksonville. 102 FOOTBALL The third quarter be- came a defensive struggle as neither team could put any points on the board. In the final 15 minutes, head coach Vince Dooley finally found the depth he was desperately seeking in tail- back Rodney Hampton. Hampton broke loose with a 21-yard scoring run to widen Georgia ' s lead to 22- 14. Then, with 7:50 remain- ing in the game, Tate jaunted 44 yards for his second touchdown of the day to give the Bulldogs their biggest lead and their final winning margin, 30- 22. With one victory under their belt, the Dogs began to play more like a team, as they stomped the Oregon State Beavers 41-7. GA ' s 518 yard total offense against OSU was the ' Dogs best in five years. Senior Lars Tate contributed to this total with a 132 yards rushing and four touch- downs. This tied him with the single-game scoring record with 24 points set by Herschel Walker. For the Bulldogs second- ary it was a day of redemp- tion. After a disappointing showing in the Virginia game, the Bulldog defend- ers were able to accomplish what they couldn ' t do be- fore — eliminate the big play. " We didn ' t play great, but we were able to stay away from the big mistakes, " said senior cor- nerback Mark Vincent. " We didn ' t get beat deep and we really stayed with our game plan. " Next came the classic ri- valry with the Clemson Ti- gers at Memorial Stadium. Clemson placekicker Da- vid Treadwell, who haunt- ed the ' Dogs with his tie breaking kick in the 1986 loss. FOOTBALL 103 came into the game again and booted a 21-yard field goa with 2 seconds left on the clock to give the Tigers a 21- 20 win. Georgia took an early lead with a 21-yard field goal by Steve Crumley, but Clemson took the ball back down the field and tied the game. Early in the second quarter, Nate Lewis returned a Clemson punt 76-yards for a TD. Again, Clemson answered with a 38-yard TD of their own. The ' Dogs ended the first half with a tie of 13-13. The third quarter was dis- mal as the only score came with a 29-yard field goal on a kick from Treadwell. Early in the fourth quarter, Rodney Hampton raced seven yards for a touchdown, giving Georgia a strong 20-16 lead. The Dogs lead was cut as James Jackson was caught for a safety. This began the Ti- gers winning march and gave them consecutive victories for the first time since 1906 over the ' Dogs. The next game for the Dogs was against the South Carolina Gamecocks. With a stadium attendance of 82,122, the Dogs " defensed " the USC squad to beat them 13-6. The Georgia defense was led by junior defensive end Richard Tardits, who was named SEC Defensive Player-of-the- VVeek. Offensively, Lars Tate rushed for 118 yards on 26 at- tempts and made the only touchdown. Quarterback Wayne Johnson, starting for the injured James Jackson, completed 6 of 7 pass at- tempts for 83 yards. BOOT IT — Steve Crumley gives the Dogs anottier three point advantage. LAZY SATURDAYS — Uga watches with little concern as his team makes him proud. 104 TOOT B. A! L FOR THE RECORD FOOTBALL WON; 8 LOST; 3 UGA OPP Virginia 30 22 Oregon State 41 7 Clemson 20 21 South Carolina 13 Ok Miss 31 14 Louisiana State 23 2ti Vanderbilt 52 24 Kentucky 17 14 Florida 23 10 Auburn 11 27 Georgia Tech 30 16 LIBERTY BOWL Arkansas 20 17 CLUTCH PLAY — James Jackson shows his running abilities as he makes a first down against the Clemson team. ON THE RUN — James Jackson scrambles for the open corner. FOOTBALL 105 I 106 FOOTBALL Me Liberty In Oxford, Mississippi the Dogs kept their winning streak alive by accumalating a 31-14 victory. The Bulldogs scored on their first posses- sion of the game with a 10- yard TD pass by Jackson to Kirk Warner. Steve Crumley also added a field goal to give us a 10-0 halftime lead. Geor- gia opened the second half gaining a fumble recovery due to the quick hands of Rusty Beasley. This led to a 4- yard touchdown run by Jack- son. Hampton later scored a TD from an 8-yard pass. Fi- nally, Mark Vincent made two interceptions on the day and set up a score by Hiawa- tha Berry to give the Dogs the 31-14 victory. Georgia took an early lead on Steve Crumley ' s 34-yard field goal. However, LSU bounced right back as they tied with a field goal. Behind quarterback Mickey Guidry they went on to increase their lead by 16-3 at the half. Early in the third quarter though, ohn Thomas found an open spot and made a 31-yard TD. However, Crumley ' s PAT at- tempt was wide and the Bull- dogs trailed 16-9. After anoth- fi field goal by LSU, the Dogs began to fire-up, but it wasn ' t enough for them to hold on to win. Jackson dropped back to pass and found Cassius Osborne all alone on the sidelines. Os- borne escaped with a 74-yard TD and Crumley made the ex- tra point good. Next, on the third play of the Tiger ' s pos- session, Vince Guthrie picked off a LSU pass and returned 23 yards to the LSU 17. Two plays later, tailback Rodney Hampton bolted through the LSU defense for a 14-yard TD run. Georgia took its first lead of the day with a score of 23- 19. After the following kick- off, LSU was able to complete four of five passes to score the winning touchdown and give the Tigers the win, 26-23. After this heartbreaking defeat, the ' Dogs bounced back to overtake an inexperi- enced Vanderbilt team 52-24 in Nashville. But, the game was much tougher than the final score indicates. Vandy jumped off to a 14-0 lead, which gave all the Geor- gia fans a scare. But, with the leadership of reserve quarter- back Wayne Johnson and a stingy second half defense, the Bulldogs were able to overcome the 14 point deficit. What a Homecoming! Georgia again pulled off a come-from-behind win and pushed themselves up a notch in the SEC with a 17-14 win over Kentucky. After surviv- ing through the first half of play down only by a score of 14-3, the Dogs took over the second half and defensively shutout the Wildcats. Our next stopover was the annual trip to the Gator Bowl to face the Florida Gators as the underdog, but Georgia ' s " Junkyard Defense 11 " shut down the Florida offense, in- cluding their freshman sensa- tion Emmitt Smith. The Gators started the scor- ing off with a 52-yard field goal, but did not keep the lead as a Lars Tate plunge set up the first TD for the ' Dogs. In the second quarter, Georgia ' s placekicker Steve Crumley entered the game and made a 51-yard field goal. In the second half, Terrie Webster ' s fumble recovery on the Florida 20 gave us another 21-yard goal and a 16-3 lead. The ' Dogs put the game total- ly out of reach when Lars Tate sailed through the air to score this second TD of the day. Kasay ' s PAT made the score 23-2. The Gators made their only TD of the game with 1:41 remaining. Their extra point was good, but it was of no use as the ' Dogs upset the Gators 23-10. Our next game was here in our own Sanford Stadium. This was a " big. Big, BIG " game as the ' Dogs were seeing glimpses of gaining its first BIG PILE-UP — " Bury the Tiger, " was the new game invented at the LSU game. FOOTBALL 107 DAWG FANATICS — Bulldog tans show their spirit as they start the pep rally before the game. Give Me Liberty Sugar Bowl bid since 1982. Scoring 17 unanswered points, the Auburn Tigers dashed all of those hopes by defeating the Dogs 27-11. Georgia had ample oppor- tunities to put points on the board, but four turnovers, which included three fumbles and one interception, ended key drives. The most costly turnover occurred in the opening quarter. Georgia quarterback James Jackson scrambled 20 yards to the Au- burn 25 but had the ball taken by a Tiger defender. Georgia ' s last regular sea- son fight was with rival Geor- gia Tech at Grant Field. Tail- backs Lars Tate and Rodney Hampton combined for 19: yards rushing to lead the Bulldogs over TECH, 30-16. Georgia Tech scored the first points of the game with a field goal, but the Dogs drove right back down the field and added a Lars Tate TD. Tech added another TD with the extra point and Georgia ' s Troy Sadowski caught a 7- yard pass to make the half- time score 15-9. In the third quarter, Tate exploded on a 34-yard run, and Georgia added its second two point conversion of the game. The ' Dogs capped off the night on a 33-yard TD run by Hampton. Kicker John Kassay connected on the extra point to wrap up Georgia ' s second win in a row against Tech, 30-10. The night of December 29, 1987 marked Georgia ' s 27th appearance in a bowl game — the Liberty Bowl. The Dogs went head to head with the Arkansas Hogs and battled to a 20-17 victory. The first quarter began on a bad foot as an interception was taken by Otis Lloyd. The Hogs went on to put the first points on the board with a 43- yard field goal by Trendall Taylor. In the second quarter, Georgia had two opportuni- ties to score but couldn ' t make the call. On a swing out pass play to Tate, the ball was again intercepted. Then, once Georgia regained the ball, John Kasay, a freshman, came on the field to kick a 48-yard field goal, but it went wide to the right. Georgia soon found the right connection as they drove 76 yards on 15 plays to score their first TD on a dive by Lars Tate. Our lead didn ' t last long as the Arkansas of- 108 FOOTBALL fense drove 68 yards for a touchdown. Once the second half began the nightmares started to appear again. Ar- kansas took the ball and drove for long yardage to add seven more points to their score and another 47-yard field goal attempt by Kasay failed. The last quarter arrived with the kickoff and a long awaited 24-yard field goal by Kasay. The Dogs defensively banded together and the Georgia offense soon helped out by adding another Tate TD. With time running out the sco re was tied 17-17. Ar- kansas took the ball down the field and had a chance to break the tie, but missed a 35- yard field goal attempt. 5b seconds later, Arkansas had the ball again. The game seemed to be ending in a tie, but with a tip by Terrie Web- ster and an interception bv Carver Russaw the Dogs were able to move into field goal position with 5 seconds left. Kasay, the freshman, made this 39-yard field goal count. Kasay ' s kick was " Goooood ... " to end the game and a great season FOOTBALL 109 ■aiaaiiBAi DAWG TALES FoothjH team turns j predict- ed off year into j season with J bowl trip. Is L ' ga dead? Will Coach ' ince Dooley finally surrender his reigns over the Bulldogs? Will Lars Tate win the Heis- man Throphy? If " yes " is your answer, then you are the prime sus- pect in the search for the indi- vidual who spread these ru- mors or " Dawg Tails. " Even though such events didn ' t oc- cur several other features made the season ' s headlines. Action is the Butts-Mehre appeared before the begin- ning of Fall quarter. The foot- ball team held a group session in August to set their goals and to preach unity. The team leaders John Brantley, Troy Sadowski, and Kim Stephens called the session. " When you have a lot of guys together, you have a lot of egos, and things build up, " said Ste- phens, a four-year starter. Topics ranged from player re- lations to settle a goal of win- ning the SEC championship. Everybody is hungary for a championship, " said Sa- dowski. " All we have are sto- ries about New Orleans (site of the Sugar Bowl). We want to experience that ourselves. " While the team fell short of the SEC title and trip to New Orleans they did have a win- ning season. The team added a ninth victory with a win over Arkansas in the Liberty Bowl, 20-17. They won more games than any other Georgia team since the " Hershal years. " The team scored a total of 29 touch- downs and 13 fieldgoals. Several key players helped carry the team. Running back Lars Tate had an outstanding season. He brought his career rushing total to over 3,000 yards. Tate ' s accomplish- ments were recognized by na- tionally by coaches and the press. They named him to the East team at the Hula Bowl in Honolulu and to the South squad at the Senior Bowl in Mobile. UPl chose Tate to the All-SEC team. Other players received hon- ors. John Brantley, lineback- er, and Kim Stephens, offen- sive guard, were invited to post-season bowl games and achieved numerous national press and coaches " awards. The Bone Club recognizes individuals who have made game-winning or game sav- ing plays. Four members were chosen into this elite group. Will Jones, Bill Goldberg, and Vince Guthcrie were selected ANTICIPATION — The team pre- pares to enter the field before the Sugar Bowl shodown with Auburn. for their game saving perfor- mances against South Caroli- na. Puter David Dukes was selected for his retreval and punt of a bad snap against Georgia Tech. This team will take their place among the other Geor- gia teams. They weren ' t a group with a habit of spread- ing " Tails " . They were a team of hard working athletes who came together and gave their very best, " said Alphonso Ellis. For a team that the press had picked to finish no better than 5th in the SEC the group proved the experts wrong. NOTHING ' S GONNA STOP US — Lars Tate ends his college career with this touchdown run in the Lib- erty Bowl. ik llO FOOTBALL FOOTBALL m WOMB ' S TBiMS FIRST E ' S THE CHARM Dawgs surprise the country by coming in second in their first NCAA Tournament. fhe 13th-ranked Lady Bulldogs won their first ever team bid to the 1987 women ' s NCAA tennis championships this year. " We freaked out! " said Stacey Schefflin. Others admit they were not sure if Georgia would win one of 16 bids to the tournament. The Lady Bulldogs also fin- ished second in the NCAA. The team did so well that they completed the season with a 26-5 season record and a 7-2 finish in the SEC. Jeff Wal- lace, Lady Bulldog head coach said, " We ' ve had a great year, and I thought the team de- served it. " Coach Wallace predicted TOP SPIN — Alice Reen drills her opponent with a tremendous backhand. MOVING ON UP — Jane Cohodes, a junior, returns a serve against Stanford in the NCAA finals. The team lost the match 5 to 1. his team would make it to the NCAA tournament, even though he had no All Ameri- can players. Their hard work, ambition and attitude made him believe and helped his dreams come true. The team placed third in the SEC tour- nament and first in the FSU Invitational. However, this tournament bid took some work. The team had yet to re- ceive a bid. Coach Wallace knew his team deserved to play and wrote 30 letters to NCAA of- ficials. When the bid finally came through, the Lady Dogs headed out to the West coast to eliminate their competi- tion. The team ' s first opponents were number 2 ranked Mi- ami. Fans were skeptical, but Coach Wallace knew his play- ers could pull a victory out. They are slipped by with a score of 5-4. Georgia beat Trinity, number 7, and wiped out SMU 5-2 before making it to the finals. Stanford was now the only team that stood between the Lady Dogs and the NCAA ti- tle. Junior Laurie Friedland was the only player to come out of the tournament with a win for Georgia. The team as a whole, however, made their existence well-known. This was the first time in 13 years that the women ' s team had made it to the tournament. 112 WOMEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S TENNIS 113 MBi ' STBUMS THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE HOME Coach MagiU ' s team wins their second NCAA title amid use ' s complaint of the home court advantage. Throughout the sea- son coach Dan Magill had his doubts about his team. After giving much praise to the young men, Magill said the group was good — but not as good as a Georgia team needed to be to advance to the final four. After the Bulldogs de- feated Pepperdine, Magill gladly changed his mind. For the fifth time in seven years, Georgia was in the final four. The win over Pepperdine moved Georgia into the semi- finals where the Dogs defeat- ed Southern Cal, 5-4. Then it k Burdcllv was on to UCLA for the final. The expected attendance of the final tournament was 4,500. But, as it seemed, 5,200 plus turned out, packed them- selves in the Henry Field Sta- dium, and saw the Dogs win its 2nd NCAA Championship in three years. As the champs began to cel- ebrate, other coaches began to speculate about the unfair- ness and wanted to get the NCAA out of Athens. Several prominent coaches were con- vinced that Georgia had a home court advantage which was unfair. The coaches also said the tournament should AN ACE lohn Boyton slams this shot by a USC player In the NCAA semi-final match. be moved elsewhere after the current contract ends in 1988. Coach Magill stood strongly by his team saying the Bull- dogs played as tough a sched- ule as anyone else. One of the most intense and exciting matches came when Georgia ' s John Boytim of Spring, Texas went up against UCLA ' s Tim Tri- guerio of Santa Monica, Cali- fornia 114 MEN ' S TENNIS FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Tennis Won 24 Lost 3 UGA Opp Minnesota Louisiana State 5 4 Clemson 2 5 Vanderbilt 7 2 Wake Forest 7 2 Murray State 9 Florida 7 2 Minnesota 8 1 Harvard 5 1 Miami 5 22 Southern California 1 5 Georgia Tech 6 3 Harvard 8 1 Miami 5 4 Southwest Louisiana 5 4 Kentucky o 3 Clemson 1 8 Tennessee 6 33 Louisiana State 7 2 Alabama 5 4 Ole Miss 8 1 Mississippi State 9 Auburn 7 2 SEC Outdoors First Place NCAA Tournament First Place Clemson 5 2 Pepperdine 5 3 Southern California 5 4 UCLA 5 1 KING OF THE COURTS — Coach Dan Magill is congratulated by friends after his team defeated UCLA to win his second NCAA title In three years. MEN ' S TENNIS 115 WALKING ON AIR — Steven En- odes goes up In the air to lilt the ball. IT ' S MY TURN — Stephen Enoches prepares to serve during the first round o1 the NCAA ' s. PLAYING TO WIN — Phillip John- son lobs a return to keep the ball alive. 116 MEN ' S TENNIS %% (• ,.- •• ' J -» " No place like home Monica, California Both have been meeting on the ten- nis courts for eight years. The pair became friends as they groomed, played tennis, and traveled around Europe to- gether the summer after their senior year in high school. Never have the two sopho- mores met in a more impor- tant match until this NCAA tournament. Boytim emerged victorious in the confrontation winning 6-3, 6-7, 5-7, 7-6, 8-6. This contest seemed to provoke the greatest number of emotional crowd outbursts of any of the matches. Georgia held a 3-1 lead in singles play and the only other match still going on was Buff Farrow and Ste- phen Enochs. Trigueiro then made an out call which started a loud stir from the crowd as well as Boytim. After the controver- sial call, Trigueiro was given the seventh game of the 3rd set, which put him up 5-2, a game away from the match which would force doubles play. " He ' s a good friend, " Boytim said, " and I know he wasn ' t cheating, but I thought it was in. " Then Boytim chalked up eight consecutive points which tied the set at 5- 5. The next two games were split forcing a tie breaker. Trigueiro went up 3-2, but Boytim came back to hold a 5- 3 advantage. Two points later it was over, Boytim had won, and the ' Dogs clinched the championship. CALM BEFORE THE STORM — The team members get to the stadium early to prepare mentally for the UCLA match LET ' S CELEBRATE — Phillip John- son and Mike Morrison relax be- fore receiving their trophies. MEN ' S TENNIS 117 BASaAU THE ROAD TO OMAHA The Diamond Dawgs won the NCAA Eastern Regional and made their first trip to the College World Series. The combination of outstanding pitch- ing, hitting, and defense gave the 1987 Georgia base- ball team the most talented lineup in school history. This proved to be an exciting year for Coach Steve Webber, as the Diamond Dogs finished the season with 42 wins, which put them in the record books as the winningest team in school history. The team also set a variety of other records. Most notable among these were: most strikeouts by a pitching crew with 433, most homeruns in a season with 92, most Southeastern Conference victories with 18, and for the first time, receiv- ing top-10 recognition by Collegiate Baseball polls. Two other major accomplishments were bringing home the SEC crown and making an impres- sive appearance in the College World Series at Omaha, Ne- braska. The 1987 Diamond Dog squad certainly was a team that met, and surpassed all its expectations . for the record. Not only did the entire team turn in a sterling perfor- mance, but many individuals e ' -tablishcd noteworthy rec- ognition. AU-SEC selection, Converse Division I All- American appointee, and the Atlanta Dugout Club co-play- er of the year award winner, pitcher Derek Lilliquist, made Georgia honors by having the most seasonal strikeouts (159), most wins in a season (13), and having the mark for most innings pitched (114.2). The talented Lilliquist also served as the head offensive attack. His .306 average helped the Bulldogs to a con- ference-best .328 team total. Relief pitcher Cris Carpenter, also an AU-SEC selection, at- tracted much attention this season, too. Professional scouts were very interested in Carpenter ' s new found con- trol over the ball. Carpenter acknowledged, " I just learned to pitch inside this season. " Other contributors to the re- markable season were senior first baseman, Pete Freeman, who led the team in batting with a .388 average, followed by senior rightfielder Scott Bohlke with a .360 mark. 1987 was a banner year for the Dogs in many other ways also. They made their first College World Series appear- ance, which resulted from the school ' s first NCAA regional invitation after winning the SEC. Senior Pete Freeman said " Things just molded for us. " Georgia, playing for the SEC title, won only one of three games against the Ken- tucky Wildcats at Foley Field. However, a win in the opener and a double header loss by Auburn at home against Loui- siana State clinched the cham- pionship. THREE IN ONE — Scott Bohlke stops the runner, makes an out, and wins the game 5-4 against Florida State in Toliahassee. ns BASEBALL THE TEAM — FRONT: Trainer Mike Clanton, Roger Miller, Donn Perno, Derek Lilliquist, Mike Boy zuick, Pat Swift, Ken Koller, Man ager Doug Donner, SECOND: As sistant Coacti Greg Appleton Scott Broadtoot, Michael Turner Scott Bohike, Joe Kelly, Matt Hoitsma, Je tf Cooper, Marc Lip son, THIRD: Coach Steve Webber, Brian Jester, Mike Hawkins, Mc Kay Smith, Steve Carter, Rich Bielski, Steve Muh, Phil Willis Chris Carpenter, Pete Freeman Assistant Coach Howard McCann FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Baseball Won 37 Lost 18 Central Florida Central Florida Jacksonville Jacksonville Cambell Cambell UNC Wilmington Richmond Richmond Mississippi State Mississippi State Old Dominion Old Dominion Auburn Auburn Auburn Vanderbilt Vanderbilt Vanderbilt Georgia Southern Georgia Southern Youngstown State Ole Miss Ole Miss Ole Miss Clemson Clemson Florida State Florida State Western Carolina Western Carolina Alabama Alabama Alabama Newberry Georgia College Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Louisiana State Louisiana State Louisiana State Augusta College Georgia Tech Florida Florida Georgia Tech Davidson Kentucky NCAA Eastern Re Champions College World Seri ' Stanford Arkansas UGA Opp 13 9 3 10 3 11 6 ional l ' BASEBALL 119 SIGN O ' TIMES — Chris Carpenter demonstrates his tavorite hand signal while waiting in the dugout. WELCOME HOME — Donn Perno greets Pete Freedman home as he makes another run. DIAMOND TOUGH — Derek 11111- quist won a crucial game, 4-3 against Florida State in the sec ond game of a double-header. 120 BASEBALL Road to Omaha n . This title was none too soon as the Dogs had been waiting for 33 years for an- other SEC crown. For the sen- iors on the team, it was an experience that will last them a life time. Scott Bohlke summed up the enthusiasm as he exclaimed, " It ' s nice to do it our senior year. We ' ve been close before and now it ' s really satisfying. " Next, the Dogs received a NCAA Northeast Regional bid to play at Georgia Tech ' s Chandler Stadium. The Dogs played well as they captured their first regional title ever by steamrolling past Fordham 10-4 and Rider 13-5 to gain one of the eight berths in the College World Series. These two wins capped a four game winning streak that came as the Bulldogs eliminated both top-seed Georgia Tech 5-1 on Scott Broadfoot ' s one-hitter game, and the second-seeded Wolverines to make the fin- als. Heroes, pitcher Derek Lil- liquist and shortstop Pat Swift, provided the pitching and hitting to give the Dogs a straight path to Omaha. Bull- dog Coach Webber exclaimed, " This really means a lot to me. It ' s a dream for every col- lege coach to take his team to the College World Series. It ' s a great accomplishment and I ' m really proud of the play- ers because they ' re the ones who pulled it off. " In Omaha, before a crowd of approximately 12,429 spec- tators at Rosenblatt Stadium, the Bulldogs began play with the No. 2 team, the Stanford Cardinals, winners of the Pa- cific-10 South Division and the NCAA West Regional. The Dogs must of had a case of opening night jitters, as minor errors plagued the out- fielders and caused an unfor- tunate 3-2 loss. Coach Steve Webber expressed his feeling when he said, " All I can say is that my guys gave it their all and I can ' t ask more than that. " The next night of play, the Dogs faced the Arkansas Razorbacks. Realizing this was a double elimination se- ries, the Diamond Dogs seemed to become more fine tuned. Georgia took advan- tage of Arkansas miscues and took the lead with two runs in the third by a RBI on a single from Randy Bobb, who had just recently recovered from a hand injury suffered in the SEC tournament. Even though the Dogs were able to extend their winning margin in the fifth, it was not enough to keep the Razorbacks from rallying back and giving them a heart-felt 5-4 loss. The season ended with that last pitch, but there were still a few surprises left to be de- cided. On Wednesday, June 2, the wait finally ended for Georgia pitcher Derek Lilli- quist and relief-pitcher Cris Carpenter as the results of the June amateur draft were re- vealed. Lilliquist, who had been admittedly nervous about the draft, was chosen by the Atlanta Braves, becom- ing the sixth pick overall in the first round. The junior pitcher overflowed with emo- tion as he stated, " It ' s great to finally be picked and find out just how good you are. " Jun- ior Cris Carpenter also stated he had been really uptight about going in the first round before he was chosen by the St. Louis Cardinals. Georgia, coming off its most success- ful season ever, was the only team to have two first round draft picks. ON THE HILL — During Spring quarter the tans like to watch the games under the shade on the hill above Foley Field. : BASEBALL 121 WOMB ' S TRACK GO GWEN GO Gwen Torrence makes school history by winning five individual NCAA titles. The Women ' s Track Team did very well. The Lady Bulldogs finished among the leaders at both the NCAA Indoor and the NCAA Outdoor Champi- onships. Georgia finished 11th in the Country Indoor and tied for 13th at the Na- tional Outdoor Competition. Two individuals qualified at the NCAA Indoor Track and Field meet. They were Sandra Smith and Gwen Torrence. Sandra Smith qualified for the 55-meter finals. This was only her second NCAA In- door Competition. Smith failed to place in the top six. Coach Mike Sheley was proud. " Sandra did a tremen- dous job in the meet, " said Sheley. " Although she didn ' t place, she represented the University of Georgia very well in qualifying for the fin- als, " Sheley commented. But the big story was Gwen Torrence who won the NCAA Indoor title in the 55-meter dash and won the 100 and 200 meter dash crowns. At the NCAA Outdoor meet this past spring, Torrence set a collegiate record of 6.56 sec- onds on the 55-meter dash. Her time was only .02 seconds shy of the World Record of 6.54 co-held by Evelyn Ash- ford and Jeanette Bolden. By winning the 55-meter dash, she continued her winning streak to 27 races. Coach She- ley stated that, " The time Gwen ran showed the kind of season she accomplished. " With this performance, Torrence became the first woman in UGA athletic his- tory to win two individual na- tional titles and became the seventh Individual National Champion at UGA. She also became the second athlete to win two national titles at UGA. ON THE MOVE — Gwen Torrence wins the NCAA 55 meters indoors and sets a new NCAA record. During the summer, Tor- rence won the 100 and 200 meter races at the World Uni- versity Games and anchored the United States team to an- other gold medal in the 400 meter relay. She finished fifth in the 200 meter race at the World Track and Field Cham- pionships in Rome, Italy. Torrence was selected as tht- recipient of the Jumbo Elliott Award which is given annual- ly to the nation ' s top male and female collegiate track and field athlete. ? • 122 WOMEN ' S TRACK FOR THE RECORD Women ' s Track Place SEC Indoor Championships 5th NCAA Indoor Champion- ships ISth Auburn, Northwestern 2nd SEC Outdoor Championships 5th NCAA Outdoor Champion- ships 11th THE CHAMP — Gwen Torrence has put herself into the school ' s record book with the most Individ- ual NCAA titles of any athlete. NO CONTEST — Before reoching the NCAA ' s Gwen Torrence swept both the 50 and 100 yard dashes at the SEC Outdoors. WOMEN ' S TRACK 123 MEV ' 5 TKACK The secrets of success Field evenfs lead the track- slers to the SEC Cha mpion- ships. 1 nder the direction of twelfth year Head Coach Lewis Gainey, new records were set by the veterans of the team and there were also pleasant sur- prises from the newcomers. Because of returning start- ers in the field events, expec- tations were high for our standing in the SEC Champi- onships. Glen Sikes dominat- ed the pole vault event and Dothel Edwards set new marks in the high jump. Both of these men earned All- American honors at the NCAA outdoor and indoor championships. Also, senior Mike Judge turned in an out- standing performance in the shot put event. Gainey ex- claimed that Judge was " one of the best weight men ever at Georgia. " The success of the field events put less pressure on the running events, especially the sprinters. This area was much thinner this year be- cause of graduation. But this did not slow down newcom- ers Manley Waller or Gary Duncan. These two tracksters were responsible for most of the team points. Manley Wal- ler turned in superior times in the 100 meters. He had his best showing at the Dogwood Relays with a time of 10.37. This senior from Eatonton, GA went on to become one of four Georgia athletes to quali- fy for the NCAA Nationals. Gary Duncan also put him- self in the record books when he set a new time in the 400 meters of 45.34 at the Georgia Tech duel meet. Gainey said, " Of all Georgia athletes, it could be Duncan who has the greatest potential. " Duncan proved his abilities by not only paceing the 400 meter re- lays but also became a high scorer in the long jump and high jump events. Georgia distance runners also had a good year even though they were a young group with little or no colle- giate experience. The distance corps of Doug Cornfield, Ron Roper, Shelly Cranford, and Carl Franzman combined to bring home four first place finishes and received a fourth place at the SEC Finals. In all, it was a showcase foi talents both individually and as a team. With the bulk ol the team being underclass- men Coach Gainey was espe- cially pleased with the season SPRINT IT IN — Manley Waller dis. plays his winning form on the re- surfaced track. 124 MEN ' S TRACK 1 FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Track Meet Place Florida Relays 2nd Georgia Tech Duel 2nd Auburn Easter Invitational ■ Alabama Invitational 4th 1 SEC Championships oth 1 1 GOOD ADVICE — Coach Mark Cornfield gives Michael Mines and Steve Rowe pointers at practice. KICK IT IN — Mike Cornfield shows his determination at the Florida Relays. MEN ' S TRACK 125 WOMEN ' S GOLF ON PAR FOR THE SEASON Heather Kuzmich and Nanci Brown earn individual bids to the NCAA tourna- ment. The womens ' golf team season ended on a terrific note. Although the teani didn ' t go to the NCAA Tournament, two of the players did. Heather Kuz- muck and Nanci Bowen were invited to the tournament. Miss Kuzmuck finished in 9th place and Miss Bowen came in 7th place in the tour- nament with over fifty play- ers. These two players were the best in the country this year. Nanci Bowen, a sopho- more from Tifton, Georgia, is known as one of the best ball strikers in the country. She tied for 9th at Beacon Woods. Miss Bowen also qualified for the L ' .S. Open, and the U.S. .Amateur Match Play. Heather Kuzmick, a junior from Tren- CONCENTRATION — Sue Thomas, a junior from Texarkana, TX plans her strategy (or this chip shot. ton, Ontario, was first team All-American. She participat- ed in the U.S. -Japan match in California and was named All-SEC. The team as a whole had a good season. Their best performance was at the Southeastern Conference Championship where the team placed second. Nanci Bowen also tied for second in- dividually. Even though the season fared well in competi- tion, it also did well in the classroom. Three members of the team made Academic All- SEC. They are Beth Kurtz, a senior Home Economics Journalism major; Heather Kuzmick, a junior Art major; and Sue Thomas, a junior Business major. Beth Kurtz also received Academic All- American. The team, playing in the first-ever women ' s division of the Southern Intercollegiate Fall Classic, captured the team title by one stroke over Florida. The tournament, held at the Athens Country Club, also marked the first time a collegiate women ' s event was played on that course. The Lady Dogs were led by Junior Sue Thomas, who finished in a tie for third place with 224 points. The team then wrapped up its fall tournament season with a second place finish at the UCLA Desert Classic, held in Rancho Mirage, CA. The 14-team tournament was played at the Mission Hills Resort, a par 70, 5,839-yard course. Georgia finished a close second to Tulsa, losing by two strokes. Georgia was led by Stephanie Lowe, who fin- ished in a tie for seventh place with 227. (|Q 126 WOMEN ' S GOLF PUTT AWAY - Heather Kuzmich a junior from Trenfon, Ontario practices (or the NCAA tourna- ' ment. ON PAR _ Nanci Brown plays the back nine at the university course rn preparation (or the NCAA ' s 0 WOMEN ' S nniF T,-: MB4 ' $GOLF AN ABOVE PAR SEASON Golfers place second in the SEC Tournament, and win a bid to the NCAA ' s. eorgia golfers had to swing their way back to the top. The Georgia men ' s golf team had a few top finishes this season. The Bulldogs finished seventh or better in ten of its twelve tournaments this year. Sever- al team members also per- formed quite well individual- ly. Georgia golfers did finish with second place at the Southeastern Conference Golf Championships in Florence, Alabama. The Bulldogs fin- ished the tournament with 873, four strokes behind first place Louisiana State. Georgia led after two rounds of play before LSU rallied. Junior Tommy Tolles finished sixth with 216. Matt Peterson (218) was in ninth, Antonio Barcel- los and Todd Satterfield (220) tied for thirteenth and Todd Thompson followed with a score of 231. The Bulldogs did get a bid to the NCAA men ' s golf championship in Columbus, Ohio. Top-ranked Oklahoma State and defending champi- on Wake Forest shared most of the team lead through most of the tournament. Wake Forest, which won the title a year ago on its home course, followed a first round team total of 297 with a 290 to stand at eleven-over- par 587. This prevailed through most of the tourna- ment. Tommy Tolles led the way for Georgia with a straight 73 for two days straight and tied for twelfth in the individual competition. Tolles, along with Todd Thompson and sophomores Todd Satterfield, Antonio Barcellos, and Matt Peterson won Georgia 24th place out of NCAA TEAM — Matt Peterson, Paul Claxton, Robby Cole, Todd Sattertield. Back Row: Tommy Tolles, Todd Ttiompson, Jock Ow- ens, Antonio Barcellos. 33 teams. This was Coach Dick Co- pas ' s eleventh trip to the NCAA ' s in seventeen years at Georgia. Copas said he was very pleased with the team ' s performance for the season. Copas was quoted as saying, " The main problem is that we keep getting better and better every week but do not have enough tournaments to play in. " Coach Copes was named conference coach of the year by league coaches. It was the sixth time in seventeen years Copas has won the award. Tommy Tolles and Todd Thompson also were named second team All-SEC.J| ||| 128 MEN ' S GOLF FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Golf Teams Place Elk River Collegiate MacGregor Classic Buckeye Invitational Miami-Doral Inv. Gator Invitational Imperialakes Classic Southeastern Inv. Furman Invitational Jackson CC Invitational Chris Schenkel Inv. SEC Championships NCAA Championships 10 2 18 1 23 12 18 7 18 3 22 18 18 5 21 6 15 ' 4 18 6 10 2 33 24 UNDER THE SUN — All the days practicing outdoors In the hot af- ternoons paid off when the golfers were invited to the NCAA Tourna- ment. MEN ' S GOLF 129 VOLLEYBAU NEW KIDS ON THE BLOCK Freshmen players help the volleyball team to succeed. The Lady Spikers bega n the season slowly, but with great hope of cracking the round of lo in the NCAA Tourna- ment. Sid Feldman, head coach of the the women ' s vol- leyball team, plans to reach this goal while also putting a lot of fun back into the game, even though his team has had some problems. " We ' ve had our best re- cruiting year in our history, but for the first time ever we ' ve had to play our fresh- men early in the season. " said Zeldman. The freshmen recruited in- clude Kelly Pentecost, Kristin Hackle, Christy Lond and Stephanie Dunkle. Feldman commented that Pentecost may be the most agile voUey- WATCH OUT — Melanie Powelson comes up with a big block in a match against Tennessee in Ath- ens. ball player he ' s ever seen. The Lady Spikers started the season off by tolling past South Florida, Alabama-Bir- mingham and South Ala- bama. However, Georgia was stopped by the Minnesota Golden Gophers. After a less than successful start the Lady Spikers went on to defeat Illinois-Chicago, 15-11, 15-9, 15-6 and repeated this win with 8 straight wins. However, LSU stopped them 16-14, 10-15, 9-15, 8-15 and Kentucky 13-15, 15-13, 3-15, 1-15. The women ' s volleyball team got back on track and went on to annihilate Georgia Tech, 16-14, 15-8, 10-15, 15-5. The volleyball team ended its season with a first round loss to Tennessee in the Southeastern Conference Tournament, 15-11, 10-15, 9- 15, 10-18 on November 22. With the loss, the Lady Dogs finished the season with a 20-14 over-all record, and setter Jenny McDowell, the SEC ' s all-time assist lead- er, ended her brilliant career. In a ceremony before her last conference home match, Mc- Dowell had her jersey. No. lo become the first number in the history of Georgia Volley- ball to be retired. Middle hit- ter Sandi Trani, Most Valu- able player of the 1985 SEC tournament, also played her final match as a Lady Bulldog in the loss to Tennessee. i m ' W 130 VOLLEYBALL FOR THE RECORD Volleyball Won 20 Lost 14 UGA Opp South Florida Alabama-Birminghan South Alabama Minnesota Florida State Northwestern Rhode Island Pittsburgh Indiana South Carolina Houston Illinois-Chicago Georgia State Clemson Mississippi State Ole Miss Eastern Kentucky Auburn Pennsylvania Villanova Louisiana State Kentucky Georgia Tech VVinthrop Duke North Carolina N,C. State Florida Jacksonville Clemson Tennessee Tennessee Tech Northern Illinois SEC Tournament Tennessee SLAM IT — Christa Faris and Me- lanie Powelson show ofl their team work with this set up block. VOLLEYBALL 131 132 VOLLEYBALL THE TEAM — Seated (L-R): Kelli Ogden, Sandi Trani, Jenny McDowell, Stephanie Dun- kle. Standing (L-R): Kelly Pentecost, Melanie Powelson, Christie Lord, Christa Faris, Kristin Hackley, Andrea Clark. PSYCHED UP — The team gather- ing their thoughts betore their match with Tennessee. VOLLEYBALL 133 WOMB ' S BASKETBAU THE SEARCH FOR A LEADER Inexperience and youth make Georgia an early mys- tery in the SEC race. Coach Andy Landers faced a new chal- lenge. He had to build his team al- most completely tiom scratch. Kelly Tempel, the team ' s only senior, and junior Carala Green, who had spent the last two summers as a member of the team in the U.S. Olympic Festival, were the only upper classmen on the team. Although these were good players, the team did not possess the senior leadership it had in the previ- ous years. The team started off slow, especially because most of the girls had never played togeth- er before. Landers began to push his team to work hard. " This isn ' t a winery, " Landers said. " It ' s not something where you can put the cork in and let it get better with time. " He then replied that there was a fine line between patience and push. " I think you push with understand- ing. You can ' t have low expec- tations and get to high places. " Georgia ' s Lady Dogs re- ceived a great number of in- coming freshmen, including Tammye Jenkins from Daw- son, Georgia. She was consid- ered to be one of the top play- ers signed and has attributed to the strength of the team. Her accomplishments during the game often brought her name to the high scorer and GATOR HUNTING — Jill Mitchell chases after a Florida player dur- ing a key SEC game. top rebounder list but some- times not to the top of the players who would start. The Lady Dogs began their season with the Audana- Hawkeye Classic in Iowa City. The team beat Southern Illinois 58-53 but lost to 1 Iowa in a close game, 56-66. Later in the season, the team participated in North Caroli- na State Classic held in Ra- leigh. The team beat Ohio State, 80-60 and North Caroli- na State 73-54 to come away from FLYING HIGH — Lisa Kendrick leaps for two points against Flori- da. 134, WOMEN ' S BASKtTBAl.l. FOR THE RECORD Women ' s Basketball Won 21 Lost 10 UCA OPP 1th Southern Illinoi Iowa Georgia Tech Louisiana Tech NE Louisiana Valdosta State Maryland Howard V. Commonwea Ohio State NC State Florida State Detroit LSU Cal State Long Beach Mississippi State Tennessee South Carolina Kentucky Auburn Clemson UT -Chattanooga Florida A M V ' anderhilt Mississippi Louisiana State Tennessee NCAA Tournament Western Kentucky Auburn WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 135 Searching For A Leader 11 the tournament with two easy wins. As the season moved on the Lady Dogs were faced with a rough schedule, facing six teams ranked in the top 20, including Long Beach State, Louisiana Tech and Tennessee, three of the final four in this years tournament. The season progressed and the team became more uni- fied. Head Coach Landers said, " When they have hard times or adversity, they ' ll fight it. If you have quality people, it makes alot of differ- ence. Their attitude has really changed since the start of the year. They realize that they have to perform a certain way for us to be successful. " Coinciding with Georgia ' s improving play as a team, has been the emergence of several star players. Adrienne Shuler, from Bowman, S.C., showed that she was one of the team ' s top point guards. She totaled a season average of over seven points per game and six re- bounds. Sherelle Warren and Tammye Jenkins proved to be the players with a " hot hand " most of the season. This pair led the Lady ' Dogs in scoring in most games. Warren aver- aged 19.3 points per game, while Jenkins averaged 16.3 points per game. The team was invited to the NCAA tournament. While they played in the Mideast Regional in Athens, the Au- burn Tigers eliminated them in the regional semi-finals. — 1 1 ' V 136 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAMWORK — Carlo Green works the boll inside in o crucial SEC game with auburn. POWER PLAY — Freshman Tom- mye Jenkins shows her strength inside. SETTING THEM UP — Guard Kim Berry " zooming " down the floor to set up a play. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 137 MBtS BASKETBALL A SEASON OF CHANGE Returning starters Willie Anderson, Toney Mack, and Patrick Hamilton lead the wav to a winning season. As the Dogs began the basketball season, Coach Hugh Durhann was cautiously optimistic. Willie Anderson, Toney Mack, and Patrick Hamilton were good reasons for Coach Durham ' s attitude. This trio of players is one of the nation ' s top back court performers and will lead the team with a solid season of experience. And if that ' s not enough, the Dogs welcomed the addition of four outstand- ing freshman newcomers. " I feel better than I did at this time last year, " said Durham, " but it ' s all relative. I still have a lot of concerns. Scor- ing is not a big concern. I think we ' ll be able to score. I think the big question will be how strong we are defensive- ly and rebounding the ball. One reason for Durham ' s limited expectations of this team is that only the versatile senior Willie Anderson has significant experience. But this returning starter makes a good example for the Bull- dogs to build around. Ander- son last year was one of the top players in the SEC, earn- ing first-team all-conference honors. Anderson ranked high among the SEC leaders in statistics by posting a 15.9 scoring average, 49 blocked shots and 79.4 percent effort from the free throw line. Mack and Hamilton were lost to the team last year be- cause of academic eligibility. With their academic situa- tions turned around, this should be a boost for the team. Before, Hamilton (6-2) was Georgia ' s top defensive player. He also ranked third PLAYING AROUND — Willie An. derson dribbles around a Ala- bama player in a game that came down to ttie buzzer. on the team in steals even though he played in only 12 of 30 games. Mack was the teams top scorer, with an av- erage of 17.6 ppg at the time he left the squad. Several players suddenly found themselves in the line- up last year earning playing time they hadn ' t planned on. Alec Kessler (6-10, Soph.) be- came one of the teams best shooters even at his size. Milt Blakley (5-8, Sr.) came in to " save the day " for the Dogs on several occasions within the closing seconds. Eric Bur- dette (6-8, Soph), and Derrick Kirce (6-e, Soph), a STUFF IT — Patrick Hamilton dis playing tiis Jumping abilities. US MEN ' S BASKETBALL FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Basketball Won 21 Georgia Southern SW Louisiana Valdosta State Georgia Tech UNC-Ashville Augusta College New Orleans Alabama-Birmingham LaSalle Virginia Olkahoma Baptist College Kentucky Alabama Florida Auburn Louisiana State Vanderbilt Mississippi State Mississippi Tennessee Alabama Florida Auburn Louisiana State Vanderbilt Mississippi State Mississippi Kentucky Tennessee SEC Tournament Mississippi State Auburn Florida Kentucky NIT Georgia Southern Middle Tennessee St. Lost 16 UGA OFF 93 88 80 2nd Place MEN ' S BASKETBALL 139 140 MEN ' S BASKETBALL I ' VE GOT IT — Alec Kessler fights for the ball. THE TEAM — Front Row: Rod Cole, Jody Patton, Patrick Hamilton, Milt, Blakley, Mike Harron, Toney Mack. Back Row: Derrick Kirce, Eric Burdette, Neville Austin, El- more Spencer, Alec Kessler, Willie Anderson. Season Of Experience a pair of freshmen last season, each responded with admira- ble performances last season and should be a big plus for this year. The biggest sur- prise was that of Mike Har- ron (6-2, Soph) a walk-on whose stingy and tight style of play came through in those clutch moments. Height, quickness, and size are among the mixture with which the four quality new- comers display. Freshman El- more Spencer (6-11, 260) gives the ' Dogs an advantage in bulk. Spencer was rated as one of the top big man pros- pects in the country as he av- eraged 27 points ppg in high school. Neville Austin (6-10, 205), freshman, is a talent from Alabama who lead his high school team to a 57-12 record over the past two sea- son and contributed 24 points and 12 rebounds per game. Rod Cole and Jody Patton, the two other freshman are two of GA ' s best backcourt players. These two men from South Georgia will lend a hand in their quickness and ability to hit from outside. During the season the team couldn ' t manage any consis- tency. They were ranked 7th in the SEC Tournament in Ba- ton Rouge and not expected to hang around too long. Finally coming together as a team, they managed to upset Mis- sissippi State, Auburn, and Florida before losing to Ken- tucky in the finals. While the NCAA snubbed the team, they got an invitation to the NIT. They knocked off Geor- gia Southern, but Middle Tennessee State ended their season in the NIT ' s second round. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 141 WOMB4 ' S SWIMMING A SPLASH FOR THE TOP Swimmers become a major force in the SEC and set their sights on the NCAA meet. Indeed, the Georgia Lady Bulldog team of a year ago set some high standards, but the 1988 squad possesses talent- ed players capable of taking them a long way. In 1987 the school recorded the highest ever finish at an NCAA meet- ing, placing sixth in the team competition. It featured elev- en All-Americans, who also helped Georgia to its second straight runner-up finish at the SEC meet. Eight of these individuals will be returning to help ninth year head coach Jack Bauerle ' s quest for the national crown. KICK IT IN — Sophomore Karen Hill races to win the butterlly event. 142 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL FOR THE RECORD Women ' s Swimming Florida State Auburn Brevard College Kentucky Won Won Won Won Te Invitational Third Place North Carolina Emory Tulane Clemson Tennessee South Carolina SEC NCAA Won Won Won Lost Won Won 3rd 14th FLIPPING OUT — Margarita Ca- brera prepares for a dive. YOUNG LEADERSHIP — Lee Ann Fletcher, Freshman, mal es her successful collegiate debut. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 143 M i ' S SWMMINe if- MAKING WAVES FOR THE SEC Men ' s team becomes a ma- jor force in the conference. f hanks to some tal- ented and experi- enced personnel, coach Jack Bauerle hopes for his fin- est season to date. In the fifth season of his rebuilding pro- ject, Bauerle has committed himself to the success of the swimming program. Last sea- son he guided Georgia as they surprised many observers with an outstanding cam- paign. The Bulldogs cracked the nation ' s Top 20 polls and qualified several individuals for the NCAA championship meet. They also set 10 new school records as they domi- nated the SEC events. Four men which competed at the NCAA meet last year each return for another sea- son. Swimmers Joey Benja- rrtin and Lester Carrodeguas FLYING AWAY — Todd Mur phy, senior, leads the team In 3mefer diving. will be the strongest contend- ers for the breaststroke events in the SEC. So far in the 1988 season Joey Benjamin re- mains undefeated and has qualified for the NCAA and U.S. Open meets. Other hopeful NCAA qual- ifiers are Randy Barber and Victor Olsson. A junior from Winter Park, FL, Barber spe- cializes in both middle and long distance events. Last year Barber qualified for the NCAA meet in 500 and 1650 freestyle and 400 IM. PULLING IT HOME — Joey Benja. min, senior, comes In to the turn on the 100 yd. breastroke. Vicktor Olsson leads the team in sprints. He holds the school record in both the 50 freestyle and 100 butterfly. Others aspiring to have a great season are divers Todd Murphy and Trevor Hodges. These seniors from Moultrie, GA qualified for the NCAA regional meet last year and look to make their final sea- son their best yet. ( o t h t- t. 144 MEN ' S SWIMMING FOR THE RECORD Men ' s Swimming Won 7 Lost 2 Florida Slate Auburn Brevard College Kentucky North Carolina Emory University Tulane Clemson Tennessee SEC Lost Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Lost 5th TAKING A DIVE — Victor Olsen, junior, takes ott for the 50 yd. free- style. ON YOUR MARKS — Team mem- bers get ready for the start of the race. MEN ' S SWIMMING 145 CROSSCOUNTRY A NEW LEADER OF THE PACK Stjn Rosenthal takes over js the new cross country coach for both the men ' s and women ' s teams. fhis years Running Bulldog ' s added some new faces to the team. The first is Head Coach Stan Rosenthal. Coach Ro- senthal replaced Jeff Gaither who resigned and accepted a similar position in Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. Coach Ro- senthal coached at South Ala- bama for three years, where he accomplished a very im- pressive record. The men ' s team added two quality transfers. Juniors Randy Ashley and Donnie Chapman, who transferred from Georgia Tech. Short on numbers but long on quality best assesses the THE PACK — Coach Stan Rosen- thal poses with the team cap- tains; Kathy Olsen, Ron Roper, Randy Ashley, and Lorl Johnson. Lady Bulldogs this year. The Lady Bulldogs had five expe- rienced runners — all of whom have made their mark in cross country. Leading the way for the women was Sen- ior Lori Johnson, and Junior Kathy Olsen, " two proven, solid cross country runners, " according to Rosenthal. Over the course of the season the Lady Bulldogs did very well. They placed between second and fifth in meets. The best two meets they had were the Georgia Intercollegiate Championships and the South Carolina Invitational where they placed second in both. In the South Carolina Invi- tational, they ran without their top individual competi- tor, Lori Johnson. Kathy Ol- sen was Georgia ' s top indi- vidual in sixth with a time of 18:27. At the SEC Championship the team finished seventh. " Needless to say, it wasn ' t a good performance, " said Coach Rosenthal. Lori John- son finished 43rd with a time of 26:42. The men ' s team had three runners return with a year of experience under their belts. They were Junior Ron Roper, Senior Carl Franzman and Senior Shelly Cranford. Coach Rosenthal said " I think the year of experience for some runners will pay off. " The men this year had a respectable season. They fin- ished between second and eighth place in meets. In the Georgia State Invita- tional the Bulldogs finished fourth. Randy Ashley led all Georgia finishers in fifth place with a time of 25:33. Carl Franzman was 10th fol- lowed by Shelly Cranford (31st), Casey Randall (35th), and Hunt Brown (44th). " All in all it was a good day but not a great day, " said Georgia Coach Stan Rosenthal. In the South Carolina Invitational the Bulldogs finished second. Randy Ashley won the five mile course title with a time of 24:40. Coach Rosenthal was very proud and excited about the team finishing score. In the SEC Championship the team finished eighth. Ron Roper finished the highest for Georgia in 48th place with Carl Franzman coming in 57th place. 146 CROSS COUNTRY FOR THE RECORD Women ' s Cross Country Georgia State Inv. Vanderbilt Inv. GA Intercollegiate South Carolina Inv. SEC Championships Place 3rd 5th 2nd 2nd 7th Men ' s Cross Country Georgia State Inv. Vanderbilt Inv. GA Intercollegiate South Carolina Inv. SEC Championships 4th oth 2nd 2nd 8th ON THE RUN — Randy Ashley and Ron Roper warm up at the SEC Championships In Nashville. KEEPING THE PACE — Kathy Olsen picks up her stride at the Georgia Intercollegiates. CROSS COUNTRY 147 GYMNASTICS TAKE Lady Dogs try for their sec- ond national title. Two in a row? " That ' s is Georgia ' s quest for a second consecutive NCAA National Title for 1988. Last year the gymnastics team ranked third in the country in preseason polls and seeded just fifth go- ing into the 1987 NCAA meet. But, " surprise, " the de- fending champion Utah was dethroned as Georgia took the crown by a score of 187.90 to 187.55. Also another high- BEAM ME UP — Corrlnne Wright disploYS the " T " formation. 148 GYMNASTICS k HuBfli GYMNASTICS 149 " PEAK FORM — Debbie Creco gives her winning perlormance at the NCAA ' s. CROWD PLEASER — Lucy Werner shows her tiexibllity on the bal- ance beam. na5ttc5 lONSHIPS IMPRESSING THE JUDGES — Julie Klink gives an All. American per- formance during her floor routine. By posting their best scores, the girls were able to knock of favor- ites Utah and UCLA in the NCAA ' s. 150 GYMNASTICS Take it to the top (Jr.), Debbie Greco (Jr.), A group of four talented fresh- men round out the Lady ' Dogs squad. Three of them are expected to play vital roles. The Lady ' Dogs are once again fired with a rigorous schedule. The 1988 calendar shows meetings with no less than six of last year ' s top ten teams and is highlighted by a showdown with UCLA. " The schedule was designed to have the team peaking just in time to make a run at a second NCAA title " , said Coach Yoaulan. This season the Lady Dogs were ranked first in preseason with UCLA behind in second. The Lady Dogs ended the season with a 187.05 to 190.10 loss to Florida. In the SEC Championships they placed second behind Alabama. At the regions the Lady ' Dogs placed first and averaged the Florida loss. At the NCAA ' s in Salt Lake City the gymnists finished a disappointing 5th, but Conine Wright placed 10th in the individual all- around. GYMNASTICS 151 From the first orientation ses- sion until you receive your di- ploma, someone ' s always tell- ing you to get involved. Whether you join a club to build your resume ' or because you want to meet people, you ' ve come to the right place. There are over three hundred or- ganizations registered with the De- partment of Student Activities. You can scuba in the Florida Keys or ski the Rockies with GORP. For those of us who aren ' t Division 1 athletes, Rec Sports offers a varied schedule of events. Those who want to have no free time can always join the Pandora staff. You probably weren ' t that desperate, but with all the time you spent working in the Tate Cen- ter, you ' re too tired to remember. Still . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! TOP GUN — During the Homecoming parade these ROTC cadets ride on top of the float. The crowds lining the parade ' s route were im- pressed by the ultralight decorated in red. LET THE GAMES BEGIN — Perry Brannen, soph- omore from Savannah, digs in with the other Betas in a tug-o-war match with Pike. Although they lost the match, Beta Theta Pi won the over-all trophy for Greek Week. 152 CROUPS DIVISION POPCORN: A favorite Tate Center place is ttie snack bar, wtiicti serves a lot more ttian just pop- cornl PAPERWORK: Busy Pandora edi- tors work downstairs in ttie Stu- dent Activities ' ottice area of Tate. STUDY: Students otten take time out of a busy day to sit down, re- lax, and study In the Tate Center. 154 DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES A HELPING HAND — Ann Coutrucci and George McDaniel enjoy Communiversity ' s Big Brother Big Sister Halloween Carnival with their little sisters. Planning Activities After Classes The Department of Student Activities is involved in many dif- ferent areas of student life. Their objective is " to estab- lish and maintain an educa- tionally worthwhile, relevant, and varied activities program for the total University com- munity. " They have a staff that in- cludes thirty-three people. This staff consists of seven- teen professionals, seven sup- port staff members and nine graduate students. There is a Director and Assistant Direc- tor for Building Services; Business Manager, Associate Director and Coordinator for Student Organizations and Media; Program Advisor for Volunteerism; Assistant Di- rector for Recreational Sports; Coordinator for Intr amurals; Program Advisor for Outdoor Recreation and Special Events; Operations Specialist; Technical Services Coordina- tor; Conference Facilitator; Print Room Supervisor; two program Advisors for the University Union; Program Advisor for Fraternities; and Program Advisor for Soror- ities. Just about all extracurricu- lar activities are centered in the Department of Student Activities. Just to name a few — Legion Pool Field, Lake Herrick and Beach House, University Union, and Pan- dora. They run everything in the Tate Center except Food Services and also run part of Memorial Hall. The Department of Student Activities is very essential. They provide programs, structured activities, services and the facilities to make all of this possible. — Suzy Croome DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 155 THE STAFF: First Row: Laurre Sinckler, Union Program Advisor; Carole MIddlebrooks, Alcohol Educator; Angela Cote ' , Volun- teerism Program Advisor; Jim Croucti, Associate Director; Sec- ond Row: Kim Kolesnick, Program Advisor Intramurals; Mary Bar- nett, Administrative Secretary; Stiawn Wtieeler, Technical Ser- vices; Bobby Bowen, Printing Ser- vices; Dr. Bill Porter, Director; An- thony Granberry, Graduate Assistant, Minority Programs; Jane Russell, Assistant Director, Recreational Sports; Jim Street, Graduate Assistant, Greek Lite; Suzanne Colgan, Program Advi- sor, Greek Lite; Henry Johnson, Conference Coordinator; Jerry Anthony, Business Manager; Da- vid Shaw, Program Advisor, Union; Earl Cashon, Assistant Di- rector; Ron Binder, Program Advi- sor, Greek Life; Tommy Altman, Operations The Tate Center offers a multitude of things to University stu- dents. Just about anything that a student needs to do can be accompUshed in the Tate Center. Aside from being a com- mon meeting place for friends to talk or study, the Tate Cen- ter has an endless list of facil- ities. Among these are: the gameroom, the art gallery, movie theater, study lounges, TV rooms, equipment room, printing services, a post of- fice, activities offices, meeting 156 DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Tate Center offers much to everyone rooms, computer room, and the indispensible information center. Attendants at the in- formation center are trained to answer questions, and have brochures and pamphlets for students also. There is also a cashier ' s window, where stu- dents can get a new ID or fees paid card, tickets to campus events or can cash a check. Probably the most enjoyed feature to the Tate Center is its numerous couches, where students can relax and study or take a quick nap between classes. urti ' fc !. ' There was no room in the res- idence halls as University Housing admitted an esti- mated 6,440 students. The system can normally house about 6,300 students. Because of the overcrowding, students lived in study lounges and special over- flow spaces with as many as eight to a room. The remodeling of Soule Hall was postponed until January so this residence hall could house the overflow. The Residence Hall Associa- tion, RHA, continued to provide programming and recreation for the residents. During RHA Week in May, students enjoyed activi- ties ranging from a cookout at Lake Herrick to a forum on racial harmony at the Tate Center. RHA works with the Red Cross to hold campus-wide blood drives in Oc- tober and January. Each community sponsored spring flings which gave students a chance to relax and unwind. Liv- ing in the residence halls was so exciting that . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! CATCHING SOME RAYS — Mark Brucker, jun- ior, relaxes under the Lake Herrick Beach ' s cabana with friends from Myers Hall. This cookout was part of RHA Week in May. HOUSING 157 Brumby: a great place to live no matter what class Brumby is not only a great place to live for an adjusting freshman, but also for the few other sophomores, juniors, and seniors. There were many ac- tivities to be involved in and lots of friendly people in Brumby. There were many ways for a Brumby resident to get in- volved, according to RLC Scotty Holcomb. There were action groups such as the Fa- cilities Management Commit- tee and the Program Council. The FMC planned to convert the Brumby exercise room into a Wellness Center by adding carpeting, nautilus equipment, aerobics, and new exercise equipment. In addi- tion, the Program Council was busy planning Brumby ' s first Spring Fling. Brumby houses mostly freshman; therefore, the ma- jority of the residents had a common bond. Karen McDanicl, a RA in Brumby, said that the freshman go through an identity crisis, since they are no longer sur- rounded by familiar settings. For this reason. Brumby is a great place to readjust and make new friends. There are gathering areas such as neighborhood lounges, an ex- ercise room, and a TV lounge for meeting people who have common interests. Some freshman did have old friends who lived in Brumby. Stephanie Dayhoff, a freshman, said that she de- cided to live in Brumby be- cause all of her friends lived there. Each neighborhood be- came a family willing to do anything for each other. Seven hundred freshmen, 126 sophomores, 51 juniors and 19 seniors live in Brum- by. Christy Tindall, a sopho- more, says that she returned to Brumby because it is inex- pensive compared to the cost of an apartment. Brumby has so much to of- fer for the entering freshmen and the returning upperclass- men. No wonder there were so many smiling faces in Brumby! — Suzy Croome 158 BRUMBY L JCMffew GREETING: President Krissy Dye welcomes Brad Thien to an RHA meeting. Meeting in 1987. Upward Bound RHA links rigorous attendance to ' npreceden ted success President Krissy Dye ' s be- wilderment at the year ' s first Residence Hall Association meeting resulted not from nervousness or tension, but instead from the high attend- ance. Once shocked to receive a standing-room-only crowd. Dye then expected it and hoped that the small quarters of the Tate Student Center meeting rooms would not de- ter would-be participants. " It ' s wonderful to have so many people here tonight, " she said. " I hope that you will all keep coming because we need all of you for this year to really be successful. " Until this year, the RHA ,oe-«;:i:;«»c., UNKING lOSHHER UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA failed to received recognition as a major part of overall stu- dent representation. Howev- er, under the leadership of Dye, vice president Dawn Williams, treasurer Bill Grubb, Public Relations offi- cer Beth Willis, and secretary Tonia Kendrick, the RHA program continued to gain re- cials and older, well-estab- lished student organizations. One historic example of the seriousness given to the RHA ' s opinions occurred when Dye was named to the task force to study and recom- mend an effective policy to deal with open parties. " I want everyone to know that I reoresent vou (the resi- dents) and intend to be opL with what is discussed a ' these meetings, " Dye said " However, each of the hal reps must take this informa tion back to their residenci halls so I can get feedbaci- from them. " Twenty-seven representa tives from 23 hall council- comprise the voting boarc that decides which issues th« RHA will address. I Five committees currently exist to plan educational pro grams, social engagements blood drives, hall improve ments, community servici projects, raise funds and pub licize the RHA and its activi ►i-s, — G " " ' » " - " Unyielding enthusiasm and never-ending energy characterized the RHA execu- tive council. Under the direc- tion of President Krissy Dye, the RHA executive board de- cided after last spring quarter to put the organization at the forefront of the University student representation groups. Vice president Dav» n Wil- lian s fulfilled her duties and helped in the reorganization, as did treasurer Bill Grubb and secretary Tonia Ken- drick. Beth Willis discovered new avenues for RHA public- ity in the newly-created office of Public Relations officer. Sima Parekh served as NAA- CURH Coordinator, and was (L to R) Vice President Dawn Williams, President K ranessa Williams, NCC Sima Parekh, Treasurer Bill Gi bnia Kendrick. Not pictured: Public Relations Officer Willis and Advisor Vernon Wall. Hall Representatives liaison between RHA and its national association. Distributing information and returning feedback com- prised the primary responsi- bilities of the RHA hall coun- cil representatives. Twenty- seven strong, the assembly voted on matters of concern to residents ranging from for- mal dances to parking. Each of the 23 hall councils sent a specified number of representatives based on the ims i aiProgramming: JliofllieW ' Ben Holstein and his " ■y|(5 this informs gramming committee I ■P (dej, ie5i(leK ' ' Causing a commotion Ictfgf ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' start and had no ii I , tions of letting up. fc j [epifs Holstein ' s team spons ty liallcoi)«i ' ' ' ' ectures and programs to ' Af voting ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' ■ ' residents about wom- i !.jijcli issues ' ' " l-n ' s roles, black history, med- jjJrtjs. ' " disorders and their » lH ' fli ll!|prevention, and conducted [O ieeminars on personal motiva- IsHion and developing strong (f ' leadership skills. percentage of residents living in its council area. Each was required to a on at least one committee i attend their own hall cou; meetings, relaying the inl mation from them to RHA. Each received pot for discussing RHA with the residents and these were add- ed to their hall ' s total in the " Hall of The Year " competi- tion. REPS: Front Row: Sherry Hunter, Kris Terry, Mary Johnson, Ruth Ann Pearson, Amy Dugger, Kym Jackson, Rosa V. Garcia, Kerry Manw. Back Row: James Berger, David Goode, Renee Wiener, Mark Marking, Tim Behan, James Murphy. Late into the night a small group of tired individuals filled Exam Care package or- ders for early delivery. Over $10,000 was raised by the pro- ject. Felicia Hodges and Toni Caosn jointly run the com- mittee. Committee chairman James Berger never suffered when results were needed. He was successful in getting change machines in several halls, ad- ditional lights, broken ma- chines fixed, and suggested some changes in decor. rry Hunter and Greg ley worked with the ..ed Cross officials to orga- lize the drives which were leld in afternoons and eve- lings in the lobby or base- ment of the residence halls. This year the Georgia Geor- gia Tech blood drive rivalry was in full swing again, with the Dawgs hoping to win, as the yellowjackets have won the past three years. 162 CRESWELL Discovering Creswell: a good time for residents When the housing assignments ar- rived and " Cres- well Hall " is read aloud, many folks have wondered where this residence hall was located or even what the building look like. Much to their sur- prise, the often unheard of place was home to 932 happy folks. With it ' s " 1 " shaped archi- tecture, six elevators all going to different floors, and the odd ratio of one male to seven females, Creswell was a unique place. Because of these original qualities, this resi- dence hall continued to be a mystery to many. Its split halls often confused newcom- ers and the Welcome Week " Build-a-Burger " program, in which residents acquire vari- ous parts of a full meal from different floors, helped allevi- ate further apprehension. Creswell was not just a building, but a rather unified body of students. Groups such as the Facilities Manage- ment Committee, Colony Council, Creswell Communi- ty Council, and much more helped residents to feel like Cresswell is a special place to live and not just another high-rise. Legion pool cook- outs, the Roommate game. Se- cret Santas, pumpkin carv- ings, and other fun activities were all part of living in Cres- well. More serious topics such as DUI ' s, self-defense, dieting, and relationships were also a part of Creswell life. Cindy Spencer, the new Residence Life Co-ordinator for Creswell, hoped to make the new normal lobby into a place of truely homey com- forts. Renovations for the lobby were being considered and with these improvements should come a comfortable and welcoming environment to both residents and visitors alike. — Mary Lewis CRESWELL 163 HELPING OUT — R odvltor help Mm Meodd U 2i;=- V- NV :l = «-. =.y ivj I i: We want your blood! Blood Drive, 9-4 p.m. Wednesday, Russell Hall, Second Floor Lobby . . Blood Drive, 12-6 p.m. Monday, Creswell Lob- by ... Signs for blood drives could be found all over cam- pus — from bulletin boards to buses, and in most cases RHA was behind the scenes. " We tried to organize about six drives each quarter, " Greg Whitney, director of RHA blood drives for winter quar- ter, said. " We worked closely with the Red Cross and held them in the afternoons and evenings in the lobbies or basements of residence halls. " The blood drives in the fall were part of the annual blood drive competition between Georgia and Georgia Tech. The competition was begun four years ago, and Georgia Tech has dominated by win- ning the trophy three of those years. As always, RHA pushed and sought to con- vince students to donate blood. Sherry Hunter and Whitney both worked with the American Red Cross offi- cials to make each drive a suc- cess. RHA president Krissy Dye was proud of RHA ' s involve- ment in the blood drives. " We were impressed by the student turn-out to give blood, and also by the sup- port from all RHA members, " Dye said. " It feels good to be able to help the Red Cross and also help the communi- ty. " — Krista Starzynski i K « 164 HOUSING WHO ' S NEXT — Students wait out- tide Georgia Hall to give blood. JUST WAITING — Because of tlM blood drives success, tills resi- dent waits her turn. 4 • ) t- ' r , I embridge k D. Slembridge RECUPERATING — These students relax at the Red Cross canteen after giving blood. HOUSING 165 A What is Hill Community? RLC ' s and GR ' s speak out When people ask about living in a particular dorn or a certain housing community, it is usually the resident who is asked the questions. They tend to forget the people be- hind the scenes — the RLCs and GRs. They have ideas and opinions that frequently dif- fer from the residents ' ideas and opinions about commu- nities. When asked " What is Hill Community? " the RLCs and GRs had interesting an- swers. According to Tody Hol- combe, RLC for Hill Commu- nity, " Being the largest com- munity on campus is a position the hall councils love to exploit. We have active in- tramural teams, an intrahall newsletter, parties, and edu- cational, cultural and philan- thropic activities. " As the largest housing community on campus. Hill has six halls which house 1,400 residents. This calls for a large staff. " Staff members are not only well-trained, but caring, " said Shannon Har- vey, GR for Mell Lipscomb. Hill may be large, bu t it continues to grow even more. " Hill Community is a chal- lenge to the residents, " Ange- la Lester, GR at Boggs, said. " It challenges them to cooper- ate and compromise, and it also challenges their tolerance and patience. This allows us to gain certain knowledge without the classroom atmo- sphere. Hill Community is an experience that none of us will ever forget. " — Jana Keeler . ' l. .1 166 HILL REATIVE CONSTRUCTION: This mb resident built tils bed b cabinet above his closet. Home Sweet Room So, I hear you live in the dorm. " " Yeah, it ' s not the Holiday Inn, but it ' s home. " Webster ' s Dictionary de- fines a dormitory as " a build- ing, as at a college, with many rooms for sleeping and living in. " Mr. Webster ' s definition fails to point out something very important about a dorm room though. When you live there, it becomes more than just a place to sleep in and live in — it is also a place to study in, to socialize and entertain in, to cook in sometimes, to relax in after a long day. In essence, a dorm room be- comes home. In order to make it more like home, students decorate and design these rooms as much as they can to fit their personalities and desires. Each room comes equipped with two beds, two desks, two dressers and two closets. The similarities usually end there, though, where people ' s imaginations take over. Lofts, couches, refrigerators, ham- mocks — even swings can be found in rooms on campus. The examples on these pages show just a few ways that a little creativity can work won- ders in personalizing a room! Different, warm, comfort- able, inviting, cozy and a lot like home is how everybody wants his dorm room to be. Remember, it may not be the Holiday Inn, but it is more than just a room to sleep and live in — it is home! — Krista Starzynski Myers Community: where tradition lives Myers Community is a fun and excit- ing place to live, and it is comprised of four residence halls: Myers, Ruth- erford, Mary Lyndon and Soule. In the words of RLC David Gillespie, " Myers Community represents: excel- lence, tradition, spirit and unity. " The community is ba- sically very close, and most of the programs and activities were attended by residents from all of the halls. Interac- tion between the dorms was very good, and in the words of GR Laura Christianson, " It ' s like one big family. " The community was very active, and sponsored many exciting programs such as a human auction — " Buy a Bulldog, " a Halloween trick- or-treat for residents and Spring Fling. Among the more service-oriented pro- grams, Myers had an escort service which operated Mon- day-Thursday 7:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. The service provided a volunteer male from Myers who would walk a female to her destination, thereby en- suring her safety. Rutherford sponsored families in need, and provided them with food, clothing, and other essentials. Mary Lyndon presented " Women of the World " on a monthly basis. This popular, innovative program had for- eign female students giving a short lecture, song, and film on her native land. Soule was not involved in anything, be- cause it was closed for renova- tions. All in all the activities of the community and the peo- ple who lived there combined to make Myers Community one of the best on campus. — Cathy Jackson MYERS 171 j s B a i HAVE A PICNIC: in Fever Move It Outdoors! Residents know the feeling . . . they were tired of being cooped up in their rooms, staring at the same page they ' d been staring at for the past 45 min- utes. An affliction, which some call " cabin fever, " af- fected every resident at one time or another. A few more minutes indoors would cause hysteria, insanity, or a combi- nation of the two. The only solution — move it outdoors! If the student intended to study outside, often the dis- traction of other people or a wonderfully sunny day would be enough for the books to be forgotten. If sports or visiting with friends was the plan, this too could prove to be a necessary and reviving study break. Cabin fever was probably most prevalent during winter quarter, though, and snow days gave residents the op- portunity to have some fun — sledding, skiing or having snowball fights. Even when it wasn ' t snowing, the cold air was enough to re-activate tired brain cells and cheer up the crankiest of residents. No matter what the season, residence hall students found reasons and excuses to go out- side. In the warmer months, they ate, visited, read or stud- ied, played any number of sports, swam or tanned in the great out-of-doors. The old adage that applies to postmen could also be ap- plied to residence hall stu- dents; Neither rain, nor sleet nor snow, nor sun- ny weather could keep a resident suffering from cabin fever from going outdoors! — Kriata Star- zvnski 172 HOUSING ' TjfJ ' L ; It ' s not Vail, but a closad t«r Street offered the perfect rnhill run for this resident. BOUND: Russell residents Id football a much more slip- Ir game in the snow. OUTFIELDER: This Reed resident, like many others, found the quad to be a great place for a game of baseball. Reed on game day: it ' s wild and crazy Reed Community on football Saturdays has been described as " chaotic, " " noisy, " and " cra- zy. " Because of its proximity to Sanford Stadium, the quad usually turned into a gather- ing place for tailgating alum- ni and students alike. Stu- dents living in the halls on the quad could count o n being awakened bright and early Saturday mornings by beep- ing horns, stereos and fanati- cal Dooley disciples " Calling the Dawgs. " To accompany this crazi- ness. Reed instituted rules to ensure the safety of its resi- dents. Only people with spe- cial stickers on their ID ' s were allowed into the build- ings until late on game days, and Reed residents had to move their cars from the lots around the community. This was especially enforced in " The Pit " — the parking lot between Reed and the stadi- um. The excitement surround- ing Reed on game days may have calmed down a bit all other times of the week, but Reed is still known all over campus for its spirit. The in- volvement and spirit in activ- ities of the community were described as " hyperactive " by Libby McGill, Reed ' s RLC. Reed placed in five of the sev- en homecoming competi- tions. Other activities includ- ed a Halloween party, intramurals, and a spring fling. Reed, a centrally-located housing community, consists of co-ed Reed Hall, all-female Payne Hall, all-male Milledge Hall, and Morris Hall, which houses male graduate stu- dents. The atmosphere of Reed Community is so fun-loving and happy that many of its residents stay there for three or four years. A sense of unity results and creates the unique feeling of Reed — which em- braces both the craziness of game days and the fun times all year had by resident friends. — Krista Starzynski and Ivey Innanen 174 REED Russell: the place where you can adjust to college Swish! Swish! Bang! Bang! " The sounds of improvements and construction were heard throughout the summer at Russell Hall. With walls freshly painted, rugs replaced and rooms sparkling clean, the building was ready for oc- cupants. Sounds of talking, laughter and music soon replaced the sounds of summer. Septem- ber brought approximately 1,000 young men, predomi- nantly freshmen, to live and develop in Russell for nine months. Often unknowledge- able about campus, longing for home and friends and lacking good study skills, Russell residents slowly learned to live with the 40 other students on their halls who came from many varying backgrounds. No matter how diverse a group was, common bonds were found. Intramural sports, watching T.V. or mov- ies, listening to the same type of music, or taking the same classes helped residents to de- velop long-lasting friend- ships. Hall involvement helped leadership skills to surface, fun to be had and memories to be formed. A planned pizza party, beach blast or cook-out helped uni- fy the halls and developed in- terpersonal skills in everyone. Joseph Theissen, a Russell Resident Assistant, said, " It ' s a great feeling to see a lonely guy make friends with his neighbors. " Friendships and great fun were the most obvious pluses to living in Russell. However, developing character traits such as leadership and the ability to get along with oth- ers were other advantages to a residence hall like Russell. — Mary Lewis RUSSELL 177 Behind The Scenes: RA s Make Residents Happy The job of resident as- sistant was one that went on 24 hours a day, seven days a week. RA ' s had to be ready for action at 3 a.m. as well as 3 p.m. — to waken sleeping residents for a fire drill or lend an ear to a resident who had a problem. While the job of being a resident assistant could be very time-consuming and frustrating, the rewards of such a job usually far out- weighed the negative aspects. Larissa Stanford, an RA in Creswell Hall, felt that the RA position was very reward- ing. Stanford said, " The toughest part of my job is be- coming their friend while maintaining authority on the hall. I really had to work hard to maintain this balance. Sometimes the residents real- ly try my patience. " " I enjoyed helping fresh- men on my hall become ac- quainted with Georgia and all it has to offer, " Stanford said. " It is a big school and they can feel very lost at first. It ' s a wonderful feeling to know that you ' ve made a resident feel at home and welcome here. " — Krista Starzynski " RUG ' GED MAN: This Ingenious person realized the potential money-making possibilities with rugs near dorms. DYNAMIC DUO: These Reed resi dents strilte a western pose, ready to draw when the bad guy comes. UP, UP AND AWAY: " I ' m a bird, I ' m a plane no, I ' m just a Myers Hall resident " 178 HOUSING i W ' «i (t •«M« ' ometimes the only time you club is when it ' s time ;e the yearbook picture, the whole, students spend long, hard hours on activities ranging from the Union ' s scheduling of the Beach Boys ' concert to Communiversi- ty ' s Big Brother Big Sister pro- gram in the Athens community. Hockey in Georgia? Yes, it ' s really true. A group of ice hockey enthusiasts decided Georgia need- ed a team. Working with the Rec Sports Department, the team has arranged a schedule with other teams in the region. Some clubs have been on cam- pus for over a century. The De- mosthenians still hold debates in their venerable hall on North Campus. The Pandora staff has been cranking out yearbooks since 1886. With over 300 clubs on campus, there is no reason to be bored. Students were so involved that YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! TOOTING YOUR HORN — The Redcoat Band perlorms at ttie Homecoming game. Band members practice every day to prepare ttieir sKiows. Ttie Redcoats accompanied ttie Dawgs to Jacksonville and Memphis. CLUBS 179 SENIOR LEADERS Lee McLees Risks — senior Lea A. McLees believes she ' ll look back on her four years at UGA and be glad she took some. What were those crazily busy days worth? Learning what she can expect from herself: as an academic leader she maintained an overall 4.0 GPA and received numerous journalistic schol- arships and awards, including the ' 85 and ' 86 Outstanding Member of her class in the School of Journalism. Her exceptional contribu- tions as a student leader span involvement in vitalizing " in- ternational " Mary Lyndon Hall as a hardworking RA, to being Evaluations Chair for University Union. Wasting no hours nor opportunities. Lea is also member of Palla- dia, Blue Key and Golden Key honorary societies, and was Secretary for Mortar Board to name a few. Those crazily busy days included extra work as an English tutor for the Athletic Department, and work as Secretary and then Treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi (Society of Professional Jour- nalists). Last but not least. Lea was Copy Editor of Pandora and was named ' 86 Outstand- ing Staff Member of the Year. So how has Lea preserved her sanity in dealing with all this? Her quote of Dr. Hans Seyle sums it up: " Absolute freedom from stress is death! " SENIOR LEADERS Bran Parker With the record and personality like Bran Parker ' s one can easily see why he was chosen as a 1988 Outstanding Senior Leader. " While at the Univer- sity of Georgia, I have made a conscious effort to seek out those activities through which I might challenge and better myself, and by which I might serve others, " Bran says. He accomplished all of the above through participat- ing in numerous organiza- tions such as the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, Gridiron Secret Society, Lead- ership UGA, Omicron Delta Kappa, Demosthenian Liter- ary Society, and RHA. He has been most active in and achieved the highest elected office in both the Demosth- enia Literary Society and his residence hall council. However, Bran directed most of his energies towards studying his major. History. In 1987 he received the UGA Department of History ' s Warrer-Fite Award for Out- standing American History Student in the department. Also, he has been able to maintain a 4.0 GPA in his ma- jor. On top of all his achieve- ments here at the University, he financed 100% of his col- lege education through the help of scholarships, grants, and by working. One may ask, how can one do all this and still maintain their san- ity? Well, in the words of Bran Parker, " By getting in- volved in the things that I en- joy, my schedule does not seem too tough. " 180 SENIOR LEADERS SENIOR LEADERS Donya Green It is no wonder that Donya Green has been chosen as an Outstanding Senior Lead- er. Donya, who is a Journal- ism major studying broad- cast-news, has been committedly involved in many on and off campus ac- tivities since her freshman year. She not only participates in a variety of group activi- ties, but she also maintains employment, as well as an honorable academic record. Many freshman may re- member Donya as an orienta- tion leader for the 1987 Fresh- man Orientation Program. This position served to be her most enjoyable, rewarding or- ganization because she was able to talk with the upcom- ing freshman about all of UGA ' s activities. Among Donya ' s other activities in- clude: Mortar Board, the Con- cert Dance Co., the Minority Assistant Support Team, re- organizing the Promoja danc- ers, serving as acting vice- president of UGA ' s GAN, and working at a very chal- lenging job at WNGC WGAU radio station. Donya ' s number one prior- ity is academics. Among her many academic honors are: Dean ' s list, the honors pro- gram Academic All Ameri- can, and Assistant honors journalism advisor. Miss Green makes time for academics, activities, work, and fun by writing out a schedule each day and stick- ing to it. When she feels like giving up, she puts her motto into effect: " to be all that you can be, you must dream of be- ing more. " SENIOR LEADERS Greg Gretsch The qualifications for outstanding senior leader are by all means met by Gregory Gretsch. As a man- agement information systems major, Greg has worked hard throughout his career at the University and, as a result, has received numerous aca- demic honors as well as many offices in different clubs and organizations on campus. Among his academic achievements are: Dean ' s list, member of the Golden Key National Honors Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Iota Epsilon, UGA Honors Program, recipient of of the Arthur Anderson MIS Schol- arship, and the Junior Divi- sion Honors Certificate. Some of the current organi- zations in which he is in- volved include: president of the Society for Management Information Systems, presi- dent of the Student Business Council, president and initia- tor of the National Agri-Mar- keting Associations, presi- dent of the Association for Systems Management, and a member of the Catholic Stu- dent Center. Based on his excellent com- munication skills and his ability to work with other people, Greg had the honor of being appointed as president by a group of professors for Sigma Iota Epsilon. Upon graduation, Greg plans to take about two weeks of vacation in as remote a place as possible, and if we are lucky, he my return to UGA to attend graduate school. SENIOR LEADERS 181 SENIOR LEADERS Catherine Tremayne Catherine Tremayne says, " 1 m not one to get involved just for the sake of being involved; I go with what I ' m interested in. " The list of Tremayne ' s many ac- complishments proves her to be an active part of the Uni- versity of Georgia and one of the 1987-88 Pandora Out- standing Leaders. Tremayne chose UGA mainly because of the excel- lent reputation of the Journal- ism school which includes her field of study, Broadcast News. Coming from a small Catholic high school of 300 students, Tremayne was un- sure of how the transition would go. As soon as she got here, she said, " This is it — this is where I need to be. " Her favorite activity was working at the University ra- dio station, WUOG. She talks about it as being " fun, not just a place to gain experience in journalism. " Among other numerous or- ganizations, she was an active member of the Delta Gamma sorority, Sigma Delta Chi, Amnesty International and Georgia Association of News- casters. She was involved in the honor societies of Zodiac, Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa and Alpha Lambda Delta. Her 3.64 overall grade point average earned her scholarships from VFW, owe. Elk ' s Club and Delta Gamma. Upon graduation, she hopes to get her masters in Political Science and possibly pursue a career in govern- SENIOR LEADERS Kelle Chandler Mow can you be in at least six clubs on campus and still maintain a top academic average? Kelle Chandler, a senior majoring in psychology, says it ' s all in organization. " I ' ve learned to manage my time well and I am extremely organized, " Chandler comments. Chandler is a member of Tri-Delta sorority, the Stu- dent Judiciary, the Arts and Sciences Honors Council, and the Honors program. She has received the Scott Torgesen Award, an award given to the most outstanding pledge, and the Outstanding Young Women of America award. Kelle says her most favorite activities include her involve- ment in Tri-Delta and her work as a trainer for the stu- dent judiciary. " The student judiciary serves an important function on campus, " said Chandler. " My work with it makes me feel like I am really doing something that mat- ters. " Because of her involvement on campus, Kelle was selected by her peers as Mortar Board President. She was responsi- ble for the selection and tap- ping of the new members in the spring. Kelle ' s main philosophy of life is that you only get out of something what you put into it. Through her involvement on campus. Chandler strives to give 100 percent to UGA. 182 SENIOR LEADERS SENIOR LEADERS Beth McCarter The only way to meet people in a large uni- versity is by being involved, " says Beth McCarter, an En- glish Education major. This 1988 Outstanding Senior Leader believes that academ- ics, personal beliefs, campus involvement, and service to others are all important to the collegiate success that she ob- tained here at the university. One of her inspirations to get involved is her big brother who was also a student leader. Being involved in one activity led her to involvement in oth- ers. She refers to this as the " landslide effect. " As a freshman, she partici- pated in both Collegiate and Clarke County 4-H, and Cir- cle K. She was also a Rock Eagle counselor. As a sopho- more, she continued with 4-H organizations and was again a Rock Eagle counselor; howev- er, she also joined RHA, De- fender Advocate Society, and University Union. As a jun- ior, she continued with both 4-H clubs, RHA, and Defend- er Advocate Society; in addi- tion, she got involved with the Pandora staff as copy edi- tor, the Barker staff, and the Athens Teen Center as a vol- unteer. She was also a Delta Zeta Founding Sister and a GRD tutor. Instead of being self-in- volved, she would rather spend time participating in organizations that allowed her to help others. This in turn gives her self-fulfill- ment. SENIOR LEADERS Jeff Sisarsky I ' d go crazy if I weren ' t in- volved! " says Jeff David Sisarsky, a senior advertising major from Dunwoody, Geor- gia. The majority of college students anywhere, though, might marvel at his ability not to have gone crazy under the demands of the activities he took on here at UGA. As a well-rounded student, Jeff has achieved the academic honors of membership in Mortar Board where he was Academics Officer, Omicron Delta Kappa, Biftad, several years with the Honors Pro- gram, and won the Francis O. Gilcrest Latin Scholarship. Jeff strives to help his fellow students and others through involvement as a Communi- versity Big Brother, R.H.A. I officer, B.LG. Guide, Special Olympics Host, I.F.C. Rush Enforcement Committee member, and especially as the Chief Defender of the De- fender Advocate Society. In addition, Jeff was Art Editor for the Barker, University Union ' s Visual Arts Member of the Year ' 86, and for all four years was chairman of various committees in his fra- ternity Beta Theta Pi, partici- pated in the Advertising Club and found time for treasured hours with numerous intra- mural sports! Jeff feels that " college is what you make it, and if you truly enjoy your activities, you can always re- late your experience to deal- ing with people. SENIOR LEADERS 183 SENIOR LEADER Neil Thorn eil Thom is a Political IScience and French major from LaGrange, Geor- gia. " I did not come to the University to prepare myself for a career. ' I came to prepare myself for life. " Through in- volvement and outstanding leadership Neil has been able to gain knowledge for use in his career and life. One of his greatest experiences has been being a member of Phi Gam- ma Delta fraternity, which has added greatly to his per- sonal development during his four years at UGA. In addi- tion to this, Neil is a member of Student Judiciary as Chief Justice, Student Recruitment Team Co-Coordinator, 1985 Freshman Council, 1984-85 Redcoat Marching Band, del- egate of Student Advisory Council to the Board of Re- gents and has received such honors as Omicron Delta Kappa, BIFTAD Honor Soci- ety and Pi Delta Phi French Honor Society. One of his biggest learning experiences has been being a part of the Judicial Council and working with diverse people. This po- sition has given him the op- portunity to help others and learn to make difficult deci- sions. In the future Neil plans to attend law school. Neil feels that UGA is the best place to experience college. " The involvement that I have enjoyed here at the University of Georgia has been an inte- gral part of my college educa- tion. Without the many expe- riences that I have had through my activities, this education could not be com- plete. " SENIOR LEADER Beth Anderson There is so much to get involved in at the Uni- versity, " said Beth Anderson, a Management Science major. She ought to know about in- volvement. Beth has commit- ted herself to many campus organizations such as Alpha Chi Omega, Student Judicia- ry, Student Recruitment Team, Leadership UGA. Being one of the SRT coor- dinators has proven to be one of Beth ' s biggest challenges. " I have never before had the experience of leading such a large group, but it ' s been a great opportunity to improve my leadership and manage- ment skills, " replied Beth. Beth has served as presi- dent of Palladia, one of the highest honors a woman can receive. She has been named to Alpha Lambda Delta, Z- Club, Blue Key, and Omicron Delta Kappa honor societies. Her biggest achievements are the selection to Home- coming Court and the Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Junior Woman Award. Being named a Phi Gamma Delta sweet- heart was a unique honor. " To have a group of good friends give me this honor was very special. I have loved being a FIJI little sister, " not- ed Beth. Beth believes her experi- ences have given her a solid educational background. " Not only will I leave UGA with a diploma, but 1 will have the skills I have devel- oped through my organiza- tional membership. 184 SENIOR LEADERS SENIOR LEADER Lynn Reddish I feel that the education I ' ve acquired is invalu- able, but without nny involve- ment at UGA, my education would have been incomplete. " Lynn Reddish is a Public Re- lations and Business major from Jesup, Georgia. Since being at the university she feels her greatest experience has been being a part of the Redcoat Band for four years. She describes the feeling of marching into Sanford Stadi- um as incredible and per- forming in front of 82,000 fans as exciting and chilling. Yet aside from being a Geor- gette, Lynn also displays out- standing leadership in her roles as Student Alumni Council Administrative Vice- President, Delta Delta Delta sorority member. Public Re- lations Students of America Vice-President, Student Re- cruitment Team member, and has received such honors as Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Rho Lamb- da. In the future Lynn plans to attend Graduate School in order to obtain an MBA. Through her involvement on campus Lynn says, " I have re- ceived so much: many friends, affiliations with fac- ulty members, and skills in time management and leader- ship. " She also adds, " I only hope that my enthusiasm and energy through my leader- ship on campus has benefit- ted the university as much as it has me. " SENIOR LEADER Tanimy Tate Destiny is not a matter of chance — it is a matter of choice. It is not something to be waited on, but a thing to be achieved. " This quote by William Jen- nings Bryan inspired senior Tammy Tate, a Home Econo- mics Journalism major, to become an active part of the University of Georgia. For all her accomplishments, the Pandora recognizes her as one of the 1987-88 Outstanding Student Leaders. Tate ' s stepping stone at UGA was being on Freshmen Council, a chosen group of 20 freshmen who plan events for their class. In addition, the advisor kept Tate informed about organizations and ac- tivities to help her get in- volved. Her accomplishments at UGA were many; to name a few, she was an active mem- ber of the Home Economics and Journalism Club, All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee and Being Involved at Georgia. Her overall grade point av- erage of 3.78 qualified her for many prestigious honor soci- eties, including Omicron Del- ta Kappa, Zodiac, Blue Key Honor Fraternity, Mortar Board and Z Club. Tate ' s favorite activities at UGA were Alpha Zeta and Defender Advocate Society. The Advocate Society was good preparation for her plans to attend law school at UGA. From there, she hopes to practice law in her home- town of Bowman, Georgia. By setting her priorities and shooting for the stars, she has led an exciting and fulfill- ing college career. SENIOR LEADERS 185 CHEERLEADERS Give Me A " G " Being a University of Georgia cheerleader is an exciting and thrilling ex- perience. Yet, it requires a lot of hard work and long hours to represent the University. Tryouts begin every spring and after three selections final cuts are held at the annual G- Day game. Cheerleaders do much more than cheer at foot- ball games. They participate in numerous pep rallies for Bulldog clubs all over the state. They also help judge other schools ' cheerleading tryouts. The cheerleaders will be found at numerous sports events supporting the Uni- versity and cheering on the Bulldogs. 18G CLUBS «■ CLUBS 187 DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY Simply Speaking ■ got involved in Demosth- enian Society because I was intrigued by the building and purpose of the society, " says David Winfrey, DS Pres- ident. " People who participate in this organization improve a personal skill which will help them in any facet of life after they graduate. " The objective of the society is to give stu- dents an opportunity to prac- tice oratory skills. DS was founded in 1803 and is housed in the Demosthenian building, built in 1824, on North Campus. It is the old- est building on campus still used for its original purpose. The society is open to all stu- dents and has approximately forty members. Scott Wells decided to join DS because " it gives me a chance to express myself. There is a real rush getting up to the podium and giving a speech from the gut. At times, the atmosphere is very intense. " Membership may be obtained by attending a certain number of meetings, taking a test concerning the history of DS, and delivering a petitioning address on any subject to current members of the society. David Winfrey — president, Anne G. Lleth — vice president, Chad D. Ward — secretary, Joel K. Furr — Chlel Justice treasurer, Beth Bur- netle — justice, Brian Krapl — justice, Jeft C. Thonnpson — Justice, Radlord S. Bunker, Debra Furtado, Melissa Gritlln, Ken King, Brian Parker, Alex Ream, Ed Rowan, Alicia E. Stalllngs, Fred Weir, Larry A. Wellborn, Debbie WIckman, Susan Wilson, Al Williams, John WoUe, Michael Woodard, Heather Rogers, Chris Holmes, Scot Wells, Joe Ap- gar, Mike McCulley, Brandy Rutf, Ted Echols, J.R. Dobbs, James Shaw, Margaret Snider, Arden Heywood, David Fugett. 188 CLUBS V GAMMA BETA PHI To Honor And Serve The Gamma Beta Phi Society is an honor and service organization for students in colleges and uni- versities in the United States. The objectivies of the society are to recognize and encour- age excellence in education; to promote the development of leadership ability and charac- ter in its members; and to fos- ter, disseminate, and improve education through appropri- ate service projects. The society ' s motto is: Progressus per eruditionem. The watchwords are scholar- ship, service, and character. Students invited into mem- bership must be committed to excellence in education, to good character, and to service. The students must be within the top 15 percent of their classes to be members. Gamma Beta Phi is not just an honor society. Members enjoy the satisfaction of ac- tive participation in meaning- ful service projects. THE OFFICERS — Jack Hogan, vice-president; Audrey Cochran, public relations; Naomi Pak, secretary; Katie Coughlin, treasurer; Fran Upton, historian; Patti McCrary, president. CLUBS 189 Wmm m ICE HOCKEY TEAM Breaking The Ice hatb new at the University of Geor- gia? Believe it or not, an ice hockey team was started by sophomore Larry Hall. A hockey player since he was six, Hall took the necessary steps to add the Georgia Bull- dogs to the Southern Colle- giate Hockey Association. During the season that ex- tends from October to Febru- ary, the Bulldogs played eigh- teen games. Coached by Ron Hall, a former hockey player in Tokyo and father of Larry Hall, the team held ice prac- tice once a week at the Stone Mountain Ice Rink. In addi- tion, they performed off-ice exercises under the leadership of John Powers, the third line left wing for the team. " The year has been a year of learning ' , ' says Larry Hall, captain of the team. Out- standing players included goaltender John Coakley, two key goal scorers Richard Skaggs and Eric Belinfonte and an impressive first line defense led by Tim Moreau and Hall. John Pennington, who came from the North, quickly took advantage of the oppor- tunity to play hockey, a sport he loves. He says, " It helped me organize my time a lot bet- ter and get in better shape. " The long-term goal of the team is to become a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association. I First Row: Ron Hall (coach), Adam Slutzky, David Gillen, John Coakley, Mike Snyder, Scott Barber, Mary Olero (manager) Second Row: John Powers, Tim Moreau, Geoff Darrow, John Penning- ton, Larry Hall (captain), Frank Roche, Eric Belinfanfe, Paul Smith, Henry Voelker ioB.Tkii DOLPHIN CLUB Making A Splash ermaids of the Sea, " that is the theme of the 1988 Dolphin Club ' s wa- tershow. The approximately 20 synchronized swimmers on the team spend time work- ing out at the pool from Octo- ber to March for one main purpose: to put on a water- show for the general public at UGA. However, the exhibi- tion is noncompetitive. At the show, the audience watch the girls do such moves as the " ballet leg " and the " dol- phin. " During their last week of training, the members choose an outstanding mem- ber of the club to be deemed " the most spirited member. " The training is vigorous. These synchronized swim- mers put in anywhere from an hour-and-a-half to five hours a week during the fall and winter quarters to pre- pare for this one four-day- long event. During their meetings they conduct gener- al business, then move on to water aerobics to firm up, and then go on to working on spe- cific skills or on to perfecting their grand finale. Also, they go to a clinic to visit a syn- chronized swimming special- ist to learn the finer points of developing the synchroniza- tional skills. Kim Holl is, a senior who is a speech communications ma- jor, says that she enjoys the performing aspect of it all and that the Dolphin Club has given her something she loves — the chance to per- form before a crowd. Kim also states that the club has taught her how to work with a group because it takes good orga- nized teamwork in order to put on such a large event. f First Row: Kim Hollis, Eva Berneke, Mary Otera, Kelly Clark. Roxano Gonzalez, Maureen Musgrove, Colleen Walsh Second Row: Sandy Hale (advisor), Susan Hassell, Ann TarM, Elise Mc- Coy, Wendl Harrison, Barbie Patterson, Nancy Shippy, Hallle Gray Not Pictured: Margaret Beall, Sandee Hale, Shelley Klosfer, Kelly Smith 190 CLUBS P.E. MAJORS First Row: Connie Peterson, Deborah Daly, Beth Pinto. Second Row: Jacque Barta, Sue Odum, Lori Lindsa y, LaDonnia Wal- drop. Third Row: Debbie Moore, WiUiam Hicks, Tim Joyce. Fourth Row: Jill Summers, Wendy NeeSmith. Fifth Row: Ke- vin Petroski, Catherine Colter, Ken Hix. Backside: Neil Ellis, Garrett Saunders. Fit For Life The P.E. Majors Club is designed specifically to help those students major- ing in physical education. The club is composed of about 45 members, who meet every other Tuesday. The purpose of the club is to help the students become aware of what is going on in physical education career-wise on a lo- cal, state, and national level. The club encourages teacher student relations by having socials with the faculty. They also aid in deciding which classes the students need. Other activities of the P.E. Majors Club include: all in- tramural sports (both men ' s and women ' s), two socials a quarter, speakers relating to the different needs of the stu- dents, and fund raisers. To- wards the end of the year at a spring banquet, the club gives an award to the male and the female most outstanding sen- ior and most valuable teacher. FORESTRY CLUB Taming The Wilderness The purpose of the For- estry Club is to identi- fy problems and new ideas in the forestry profession and to convey them to the forestry student, " says President Chet Summers. The club has helped members such as Craig Geer practice not only technical field exercises, but he feels he has learned to deal with some professional peo- ple in the industry. The 40 forestry majors who are mem- bers of the club have the op- portunity to concentrate their efforts towards their careers. The group meets twice a month to discuss, host speak- ers, and view films dealing with wildlife management, forest conservation and the forestry industry. In the fall. Buckeye Cellulose was invit- ed to campus and held a pre- recruitment session for in- ternships with programs explaining its operation. The club hosted a " Round Table " convention in spring quarter, where companies presented varius careers in the forestry field. The annual Association of Southeastern Forestry Clubs Conclave, held at Au- burn University this year, again provided a competitive atmosphere for the UGA rep- resentatives in technical and physical competitions. The Spring Banquet wound up the year with " Student of the Year " and " Best Dendrology " recognition. They awarded nine corporation funded scholarships. CLUBS 191 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Singing In Tune The Men ' s Glee Club is known throughout the state and across the coun- try for their singing talents. The club is one of the most active performing groups on campus. Each year the Glee Club tours the state. 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 mixture of majors represented in this group. The group spends many hours rehersing for their con- certs. The Christmas program is one of the biggest. The club has developed a strong frater- nal feeling within the mem- bers. Jeff replied, " As much fun as we have, being the best is what we are all about. " r yfr ir L S V 192 CLUBS UNIVERSITY CHORUS Making Music niversity Chorus is a roup of seventy members who all enjoy mu- sic. A majority of the group ' s members are music majors, but other schools and colleges are well represented. The group prides itself on representing excellence in music. The Chorus ' main goal is to promote and perform choral music with a strong emphasis on performance. They enjoy choosing songs which are not sung often. This gives the group an origi- nal quality. The University Chorus schedules performances dur- ing the year. In these concerts members express their inner souls through music. Also, it is a chandce for them to com- municate with many people through the universal expres- sion of song. CLUBS 193 STUDENT-ALUMNI COUNCIL Welcoming Alumni Back To Campus The Student-Alumni Council is a group of students who serve as repre- sentatives of the University. The SAC sponsors events such as a fall barbeque and a spring golf tournament to raise money for academic scholarships. Kelly Clark, a senior, is president of Student Alumni Council. She has been in- volved with SAC since her freshman year. She believes that everyone should be in- volved with the University in one way or another. " Contri- butions to and getting in- volved with your school at- tracts good professors and builds a fine reputation. A University diploma is only as good as its school, " said Kel- ly. 194 CLUBS n ALPHA KAPPA PSI Mixing Business With Pleasure Alpha Kappa Psi is a co-ed business frater- nity which has a house on Milledge Avenue. With a membership of two hundred and fifty, this is the largest chapter in the nation. The main goal of the frater- nity is to further the develop- ment of its members. T o at- tain this goal, speakers from various business lecture to the group. Alpha Kappa Psi is also a social fraternity. The fraterni- ty is involved in Homecom- ing, block seating at football games, and socials. During Spring quarter a formal is held. The fraternity ' s house is the center of these activities and is very special to this business fraternity. CLUBS 195 AG HILL COUNCIL South Campus Harmony The Ag Hill Council is composed of student representatives from 28 mem- ber clubs and represents more than 2,500 students from the College of Agriculture, Col- lege of Home Economics, School of Forest Resources, and College of Pharmacy. The dual purpose of the or- ganization is to promote har- mony between the various schools and clubs in a unified effort to promote good rela- tions between the teaching staff, university officials, and other campus organizations. Ag Hill Council also acts as a University-wide voice for the students of member clubs to promote the general welfare of the schools and the specific welfare of the student body. South Campus Spring Ban- quet is the highlight of the year, recognizing students from the College of Agricul- ture, College of Home Eco- nomics, School of Veterinary Medicine, School of Forest Resources, and College of Pharmacy. Through activities such as these, Ag Hill Council works to promote harmony on Ag Hill. Ag Hill Council Otficers: Needham Carswell (President), Duboise White (Secretary), Frank Dorn (President), Rick Wellimgton (Treasurer). First Row: Mike Powell, Frank Dorn, DeBoise White, Needham Carswell. Second Row: Katrine Chappell, Charles Hancock, Dave Madray, David Howard West, Felicia M. Bishop, Gurmail Mudahar, Theresa, Debi Ryan, Jenny Barker, Peggy Marchant, Linda Comer. Third Row: Tammy Tate, Michele Jones, Kevin Touchstone, Ken Krescrimski, Chris Gary, Kim Pyle, Joanne Finnick, Timothy B. Galbreath, Rick Wiliington, Angela Greene, Laura M. Molitor, Scott Brewer, Stan Easters. 196 CLUBS V SOCIAL WORK OLUB Benefiting The Comn unity nki««Mgiw(1tHSweO ' OFFICERS — Renei Austin, Mindy Wagner, Anthony Lane, Aron Horn- berg. The social work club provides leadership opportunities for students through educational pro- grams and service activities. Club membership is open to anyone who is interested, al- though social work majors are automatically members. Some of the club ' s activities include: blood drives, special speakers with social work ex- perience, picnics, and food drives. The club ' s member- ship includes approximately 25 members, who meet bi- monthly. " We are mostly in- terested in volunteer service, " said Aron Homburg, club secretary, " but a lot of it is social too. " Aron is a junior majoring in social work. Another club member, Cheryl Averett, a senior ma- joring in social work, said in- teraction with people is the thing she enjoys most about the club. " I ' m learning more about the social work field, " Cheryl said. " I feel the experi- ence I gain from the club will really help me when I begin working. " Donna Blaine, also a senior in social work, said the group is a club of profes- sional helpers providing help to the UGA campus and the Athens community. " We are like a family in some ways because everyone has the same classes and we spend a lot of time together, " Blaine said. First Row: Diane Hoiliman, Lori Hudson, Jaclcie Ross, Anna Marie Soper, Tommy Mixon. Second Row: Andee Hutchins, Aron Homberg, Mindy Wagner, Renei Austin, Cheryl Averett, Anthony Lane, Cindy Misrock. Third Row: Matilda Brown, Quienton Nichols. Fourth Row: Martt Gassaw ' ay Stephanie PaHerson, Darrin Sisk, Donna Blaine, Beverly James, Cathy Stores, Noel! Rowan, Kevin DeWeaver (advisor) CLUBS 197 ORDER OF THE GREEK HORSEMEN Founded in 1955, the Order of Greek Horse- men is a secret society which seeks to recognize outstand- ing individual fraternity men who have endeavored to pro- mote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of the Order select five men to continue the Order ' s secret work. The new men chosen this year are: Clayton R. McKemie, J. Russell Harrell, Alexander H. Sams, R. Drew Dekle, Gregory A. Holloway, and J.D. Miller. Right: Clayton R. McKemie, J. Rus- sell Harrell, Alexander H. Sams, R. Drew Dekle, Gregory A. Holloway, Not pictured: J.D. Miller. Roll of Members: Jotin Cox, Founder John J. Wilkins, Founder Frank W. " Sonny " Seller, Founder G. Donald Joel, Founder Thomas M. Tillman, Jr. George M. Sheer, Jr. Norman Fletcher K.D. Hollis, Jr. William A. Rooker Jake Behr Jay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cashin Jack Myers Tom Dennord Carr Dodson Jimmy Walder Swain McElmurray George Todd T. David Fletchre, Jr. Tommy Burnside Bryant Hodgson Wyck Knox Linton Dunson Chris Foster Ronald Waller George Crain Tommy Johnson Richard Trotter Edward Garland Jimmy Blanchard Joe Spence Jimmy Bishop Dick Lea Alex Crumbley Bill Callagham Bruce Baiemon John Carlisle Tom Dover Vear Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moare Bill Parker David Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Haris Mike Ley Grady Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Outz William Tate Fritz Ros ebrook Robby Williams Andy Sherffius Jasper Dorson Mike Donovan Robert Fortson Dink NeSmith Jim Pannell Bill Griffin Donald NeSmith O. Suthern Sims Pat Swnidall Tommy Boydston Jim Kennedy Bob Killian Herbert Bond Richard Lewis David Burch Ben Cheek Kelly Browning Tom Schultz Carl Westmoreland Mike Freeman Barry Harris Kevin Knox Lawton Walder Hugh Bache Steve White Robert Durham Bill Akins Jack Hanna Buddy PIckel Dave Watson Mike Valentine Marc Barre Tommy Stroud Bob Schnieder Dutch Cofer Rob Ellis Ray Abernathy Lee Smith Jim Braden Bill Bracewell Eddie Ausband Terry Skelton Charlie Fiveash GarreH Walters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leiand Malchow Bill Thorne John Johnson Sid Elliot Paul Pendergrass John Perner Jed Silver Joe Fleming Mike Potts Joe LoCicero John lopper Bob Nettles William R. Mendenhall Nick Barris Gavin Bell Darryl Dewberry Dallas Hunt Chris Vickery Earl Leonard Frank Brooklns Stuart Smith Sammuel D. Holmes Stephen Smith Charlie Williams Jamie Perner David Shaefer Robert Hightower Rober Ran, Jr. J.D. Miller Jon W. Burton Clayton R. McKemie J. Russell Harrell Alexander H. Sams R. Drew Dekle Gregory A. Holloway J.D. Miller Ulo« Cook, Si M: Mi CtelyJ ItJISltl, 198 CLUBS R " " ;v»,,; XtcACttet mm III Mil AilradM ■ kotmell IMiliiiboiKl tarflkellon CMrkRvcffih (onltWaneis IIHOM IgMiilloleliei ■Hmm jMiJomcn SUM MloClcefO MNtWcS g lUi) SrtVicllWy ihflttii ' 5, in -n«W« :«« .•l " gsoms J. HOW ' " BIFTAD Being The Best BIFTAD, established more male may attain at the in 1910, is the highest University of Georgia, honor a freshman or sopho- First Row: Lane Haley, Stuart Kennedy, Ron Pak Second Row: Currey Cook, Greg Holloway, Gregory Jay, Dave Williams (advisor). Not Pic- tured: Mike Bershod, Mark Bradshaw, Jeft Brown, Steve Butz, John Cheely, Currey Cook, Danny Edison, Michael Greenwold, Tom Gump, Mike Heard, Bill Holt, Darren Jones, Alec Kessler, Eric Levinson, Mark Lewis, Robert Lomborn, Ken Long, Todd Phinney, Michael Powell, John Register, William Rousseau, Scott Russell, Jackson Sherrill, Jett Si- sarsky, Ross Stillwell, Neil Thom, Kevin Woltt, Tony Woodward. GRIDIRON Top Secret The best organization on campus First Row: Gregg Carl Schieffelbein, John Branson Parker, Mark David Johnson. Second Row: James Anderson Dunlap, Jr., Roy Edward Had- ley, Jr., James Vernon Chin. Third Row: Kevin Dual Macmurphy, John Langdon Ferguson, Larry Wayne Shackelford, William McCrary Ray, ii (President). Third Row: Mark Alien Loeffler, William Nixon Rainey Jeffer- son, Henry S. Bishop, III. CLUBS 199 BLUE KEY Recognizing Excellence ince 1925 the Blue Key honor fraternity has been recognizing outstanding students. This October Con- gressman Ed Jenkins ad- dressed the group at the Geor- gia Center for Continuing Education. The chapter presented the Blue Key Awards to distin- guished Georgians. This year ' s recepients were Mr. Randy Nucklos, Mr. Truett Cathy, Dr. Ralph Beaird, and Dr. Henry King Stanford. The recipients of the 1988 Tucker Dorsey Memorial Scholarships were Audrey Haynes and Tammy Tate. The honorary members se- lected for the 1987-88 year were Dr. Peter Shedd, Mrs. Gwen Parker, and Congress- man Ed Jenkins. Blue Key is a nationally recognized honor fraternity for college students who have excelled in leadership, service, and scholarship. The 1987 initiates include Beth Ander- son, Angela Ashworth, Mi- chael Anderson, Lee McClees, Audrey Haynes, Laura Thom- as, Linda Leith, Bob Ray, Tammy Tate, Bran Parker, Michael McDaniel, Dean Russell, Larry Shackelford, Holly Hill, Bill Schneider, Brad Lewis, Erika Townsend, Melissa Bruley, Donya Green, and Steven Schackelford. Front Row — Mr. Randy Nucklos, Mr. Truett Cathy, Dr. Ralph Beaird, and Congressman Ed Jenkins, Second Row — Audrey Haynes, Tommy Tate, Bran Parker, Steve McCarter i I Front Row — Tammy Tote, Secrelory lteasurer; Lee McLees, Audrey Hoynes, Berft Samsky, Beth Anderson, Mark Johnson, Bran Parker, Michael McDaniel, Second Row — Steve McCarter, president; Dr. Peter Shedd; advisor; Bill Schneider, Michael Anderson, Larry Schackel- ford, Dean Russell 200 CLUBS i 3 1 I li ? 1 T ' ■ br, -ccM 1 » ' ' ■ |lv j| H Hk y 1 p j| 1 « i 9 Vr V JaitS ■ iHlH 1 MORTAR BOARD Honoring The Best I hope to gai n a lot of con- tacts through outside Mortar Board members at UGA and throughout Geor- gia, " says Micki Kronenberg, vice-president of Mortar Board. " I ' ve also made a lot of friends through Mortar Board. " Mortar Board is an honor society which is composed of thirty top people at UGA. Stu- dents of Mortar Board must exhibit scholarship, leader- ship, and service qualities, while also possessing a 3.1 GPA. " The people of Mortar Board are an outstanding va- riety of leaders from all across the campus, " Kelle Chandler, president of Mortar Board, emphasizes. A few of Mortar Board ' s activities were: plant- ing a tree on North Campus, in honor of UGA ' s bicenten- ial. Mortar Board Week, when citations are given out to out- standing faculty, and scholar- ships given out to out- standing sophomores. First Row: Joel Fine, Kelie Chandler .. . ... . .. .« Second Row: Kathryn Whitlen, Lea A. McLees, Jodi Eberhart, Kathy Hearn, Trinette Dradin, Wendy Edwards, Cathy Luxenburg, Donya C. Thi d " Row: Beth Anderson, Scotty Scoti, Tom Wells, Tammy Tate, Micki Kronenberg, Jeff Sisarsky, Bill Fair, Evan Jones 201 CLUBS ggi SslSgS GOLDEN KEY Key To Success The Golden Key Na- tional honor society recognizes scholastic achieve- ment and promotes continued excellence. Juniors and Sen- iors who are in the top fifteen percent of their classes or have an accumulative average of 3.4 or better are eligible for Nabil Abusharr Nancv Agro Holly ' A. Allgood Jamci A. AUinger Lee T. Ames Robert M. Anders Rachel A. Anderson Mark E. Arnall Gary A. Arthur Martha S. Artime James M Augustine Kimberly M. Ault Robert A. Aycock Susan E. Aycock Emily C. Bagwell Stephen T. Bailey Blairc L. Baisden Shervl D. Balser Kelly J Barker Julie A. Barrack Sharon L. Barrett David W. Barwick Hartwell H. Beall Sarah L. Beard Janet D. Bell Lauia A. Belmonte Michael J. Bcrshad Barbara J. Bertot Amy D. Black Lisa L Black Mark H. Blanchard Maria del C. Blanco Greg D. Bloom Candicc L Bogie Olive L Bohannon Tamra Bolles Alison E Bowman Kalhcrine M. Boykin Amy E. Bradshaw Mark T. Bradshaw Bcnnie G. Branch Debra C. Brantley James M. Braziel Elizabeth A Breslin Julie A Brewster Nanci N Brinson membership. Acceptance into Golden Key is by invitation only, and membership lasts for a lifetime. This year Gold- en Key worked diligently to raise money to fund the scholarship that it gives to the outstanding junior and senior Golden Key member. Deborah L Brock Jeffrey J. Brooks Laura E. Brown Pamela P. Bruce Mark C. Bruckcr Heather P. Brumby Walter E. Bryan Raul S. Buelvas, Jr. Georgia B. Bullock Kelly M. Burke Mary C. Burks Deanne L. Burnett Valerie A. Butt Steven F. Butz Catherine P. Caiaccio Catherine A. Carbaugh Rana H Carpenter Patricia A. Casey Lisa Caucci Roger D. Caudle Robert M. Causey Anthony G. Chalker Julie R. Chapman Maria L. Chapman Scott Chappell Gail C. Chassevent Michelle A. Chilcoat James V. Chin Kendall M. Chou Andrew W. Clark Matthew J Clarke Stephanie L. Clegg David C Clements Channing H. Cline Audrey R. Cochran Kelly S. Cochran Chris V. Cockfield Debra A. Cohen Anthony E. Colbert Pamela D. Collins Caria C. Colwell Jeff S. Contardi Ann L. Contrucci Kimmie A. Cooper Celeste F. Coppage Caroline E. Crowe Gena E. Culverhouse Sharyn P Curtis Keith A Custis Renee P. Daniel Jennifer M. Daniels Rebecca E Dasher Kathy D. Davenport Alice L. Day Lisa Denise Day David R. Deeg Sandra K Deibler Deborah D. Denton Susan Brooke DeVerc Winifred L Diggs Wesley A. Dodd, Jr. Patricia E. Dolan Karen A. Dorenbosch Dawn E. Doster Amanda J. Downs Mari C Driskell Tamela S. Dudley Joseph L. Dunn, Jr. Laura L. Duran Julie K. Earnhart Daniel S. Eidson Debra A. Epps John M. Ernst Janet L. Etheridge Douglas F. Evans Cameron A. Fausti Anne R. Fear Polly C. Fields Carolyn E. Filaski Stephanie L. Fink Leigh A Fitzpatrick Linda A. Fleming John R. Fowler Michael J Freeman Katherine E. Friedman Shari A. Friedman Chatleen E. Fulcher James C. Fuller Ron M. Gallagher Adele T. Garner Elizabeth N. Gelbart Michael H Gclfand Gregory T Gerard Alisa S. German Kristan A. Gerspacher Marc T. Gibbs Kelly A. Gibson-Dougherty Melanie A. Gifford April L. Gilmore Jennifer A. Glasscock James W. Godbec Susan L. Golden Rhoda M. Gonzalez Susan E. Goodc Brad H Goodman Jonathan B Gore Ronald Keith Goss Josephine E. Graddy Cynthia A. Greene Ashley L. Greenspun Don C Greer Christopher A. Gregg Angela S. Gregory Robert L. Grider Shauna L. Groesbeck Gregory A. Gunter Monica L. Gunter April C Gutierrez Susan C. Hackney Alan J. Hamby Lisa Hammett Steven D. Hanna Hannah K. Harrison Laura M Harrison Gerald L. Hasty, Jr. Sarena E. Hefner John J Heinen Cynthia J, Hemphill Michael B. Heninger Michael D Henry Amy E. Henson Christopher M. Herman Michael S. Hicks Steven A. Higgins Shona D. Holt William G. Holt, III Lisa C. Hood Tiffany G. Houston Neal Howard Christopher D. Howell Bradley T, Hubacher Susan M, Hudgins Tamscn L Hudson Jacqueline K Huff Mary L Hug Marsha Hughes Martha A. Hulme Paul A. Huth Jennifer A. Ingram Susan E Iversen Anthony Jr G. Jabaley Cathy A. Jackson Tammy L. Jackson Tanjela M. Jackson Richard M. Jaffe Julie G James Laura L Jansson Deborah L Jenkins Melissa Jenkins Robert L Jenkins Scott D. Johns Bruce L. Johnson 202 CLUBS ?H«tt -jijon : ' Mil Lisa C. Jones Michele L. Jones Pamela L. Jones Gwen R. Kaminsky Douglas R. Keith Melanie A. Kelley Chadwick S. Kelly Mary E. Kendall Teresa L. Kendall Robbie J. Keys Shellie L. Kinchen Deborah L. King Margaret M. King Hugh D King, 111 Erin L. Kirk Andrea L. Kivi Melinda K. Knight Daniel J. Krieger Kevin P. Kvicala Leah M. Lackey Robert W. Lamb Susan A. Lambert Benjamin A. Land Sheri L. Lane Anne L. Latta Mark B. Lawson Sonya Joan Lee Steven D. Lenhard Nancy S. Letostak Eric Lee Levinson David P. Lewis James E. Lewis Mark A. Lewis Anne G. Lieth Lori M. Lindsay Robin T. Lindsey Amber L. Lipthrott Charles T. Livsey Tina E. Locke Elizabeth M. Lockerman Elizabeth A. Lovelace Leah D. Lowman Glen A. Luehrman Patricia M. Lukert Laura L. Lunde Sherrie H. Lynch Mary E. Lysak Randy D. Maddox Laura L. Maioriello Lynn Manfredi Dominique C. Mann John G. Mann Sharon Mann Wesley W. Manus Martha E. Martin Janet G. Matheson Valerie F. Mattern Anthony D. Matthews Patti L. McCrary Karen L. McCray Amy L. McCrobie Elisabeth J. McDonald Robert D. McGirt April S. McGregor Charlotte C. Mcintosh Diane L. McMahon Martin L. McNeese Kathryn I. Meaders Jeffrey B. Meadows Susan P. Meehan Gavin W. Meshad Elizabeth E. Middleton Sally A. Middleton Allison M. Miller Catherine A. Miller David W. Millians Deborah Lee Minnich Jennifer L. Moore Timoth J. Moreau William M. Morris Mitchell D. Moskovitz Farish A. Mulkey Frances B. Munson Jennifer L. Murray Danny S. New Jocelyn M. Newbury Quienton L. Nichols Margaret N. Norman Brian C. O ' Kelley William A. Ostick Mary T. Otero Naomi E. Pak Ronald J. Pak Cindy L. Parker James E. Parker Laura N. Parker Wendy J. Patrick Ann G. Patterson William J. Pharr, Jr. Christopher C. Phillips Nancy C. Phillips Amy L. Pinto Melanie L. Pirkle William S. Pittman Cynthia D. Pollock Kristy M. Polster Lisa A. Pope Susan A. Poss Brenda F. Powell Karen J. Powers Patricia D. Poythress Dawn E. Pradat Beth L. Priem Forrest S. Pruitt Diana M. PuUen Kim R. Pyle Taunya N, Reece Andrea M, Reeves Mark E, Reynolds Theodore B. Rheney Mary E, Rhodes Mariane D Riberich Mitchell T. Rice Dorothy F. Rickett Andrea Lee Ricketts Kelly L. Ridgeway Rebecca L. Roberts Stacy L. Robertson Julie A. Rogers Ashley E. Roseman Noell L. Rowan Micki L. Rudder Laura A. Sampson Elizabeth J. Sappington Cathryn L. Satterfield Geoffrey M. Schoenbaum Joanna M. Seah Susan M, Segars Michelle Y. Sells Kenneth M. Sewell Lori M. Sharp Stephanie L. Sharp Eva M. Shattah Taffy J, Shields Nancy G. Shippy Tracie M. Silvers Sherry P. Sing Ronnie L. Sirmans Dawn M. Slamecka Charles B. Smith Phyllis A. Smith Selby L. Smith Stacey L. Smith Marvin L. Smith, Jr. Michael R. Southerland Elizabeth L. Spivey Gregory D. Stanfield Krista M. Starzynski Jill L. Steinberg Kendra R. Stetser Ross H. Stillwell Teresa 5. Stilson Deborah Stonecipher Courtney K. Stout Deborah M. Stovall Joseph T, Stubbs, 111 Gregory L. Sutton Sarah E. Sutton Dorothy E. Swann Jennifer L. Tallant Janae L. Tapley James F. Tayl or Linda R. Taylor Patricia M. Taylor Pamela M. Teasley Jeanie Thames James P. Theodocion Karin L. Thomas Stephen J. Thompson Paula N. Timms Tracey M. Tomme Jenifer D. Trimble Whitney C. Troope Lisa M. Tuck Carla K. Tucker Kathryn B. Tucker Nancy B. Upchurch Kristen A. Updegraff Frances A. Upton April L. Yarn James L Vincent Lisa D. Vogel Thomas L. Walker Theresa E. Walsh Sarah J. Ward Kristi L. Warlluft Paige D. Watson Suzan L. Weller Lisa R. West Susan E. West Joanna D. Westall John M. Wheeler Calvin R. White Michael N. White Sandra J. White Elena H. Whitehead Scott A. Whitelev Michelle S. Wilhoit Steven F. Wilkerson Carey L. Williams Lisa Marie Williams Dale M. Wilsher Leslie A. Wilson Jennifer J. Winrich John M. Witte Anne C. Wodarski Susan H. Woodard Tony Willard Woodard Jerry Allen Wright Tony W. Wyatt Shehan P. Xavier Douglas S. Yates Doris A. Yoe Larry J. Young Michelle L. Young Danny P. Zigrino CLUBS 203 SPHINX Top Secret he highest non-academic honor a male student can attain Andrew H Palteison Willum D Hooper Lawrence A. Cothran Garrard Glen Charles R Andrews Ldgar E Pomeroy Alexander P Adams William S Blun Charles W Davis Marion D DuBose Robert P Jones Andrew ) McBride Robeil J Travis Tinsley W Rucker. Jr Merrit M Thurman John Banks Remer L. Denmark John E Hall Richard M Charlton Harry H Hull Horace C Johnson James B Ridley William R Ritchie John BL Erwin Ferdinand P Calhoun Frank K. McCutchen Augustus L Hull Henry J Lamar Wilson M Haldy Noel P Park Walter j Hammond Lamar C Rucker Sterling H Blackshear Marvin M Dickinson Andrew M Calhou n Cam D- Dorsey Marion S Richardson Billmgton S Walker Sanders A Beaver Francis M Ridley Glenn W Legwen Samuel R Jaques Ralph Meldrin Marion H Smith Wallace M Miller Minor Boyd William R Turner Julian F Baxter Harold W Kelron John D Bower Fumpton E Ellis Frank B Anderson Robert P Brooks Lucien P Goodrich Issac S, Hopkins Joseph I Killorin Marmaduke H Blacksheai Virlyn B Moore Thomas W Connally George W Nunnally Theodore T Turnbull Walter W Patterson Arthur R Sullivan Charles H Cox Roderick H Hill Harold W Telford Arthur L Hardy John E.D. Youngc Waller O Marshburn Hugh M Scott John A Brown George Hains, Jr. Daniel Y Sage Lansing B Lee J. Lonng Raoul James J Ragan Robert S. Parker George P Whitman William L Erwin Hamson J S Jones Cairoll D Cabaniss William G Brantley. Jr Philip R Weltner Ambrose H Carmichael Richard K Smith William W Brown Frank H Martin Charles N Feidelson John K McDonald, Jr, Henry L J Williams Robert H Jones, Jr Sidney O Smith Morton S Hodgson Herman P De LaPerrierf Floyd C Newton Claude L Derrick Wyhe C Henson John B Harris Young B Smith Daniel H Redfcarn Jerome C Michael Dwight L Rogers Edgar V Carter, Jr, James E Lucas Harle C Bailey Edward M Brown Hosea A Nix Omer W Franklin Eralbert T Miller Henderson L Lanham, J Hmton B B Blackshear Washington Falk, Jr Alexander R MacDonne Herbert C Hatcher Paul L Barllett Edgar L Pennington Edwin W Moise George C Woodruff Evans V Heath Millard Rewis Robert B Troutman Arthur K Maddox John A Sibley Lloyd D, Brown Clifford Brannen George T, Northen William A, Mann Harold D Meyer Benton H Walton David R Peacock Virgil E Durden Charles E Martin Edgar B Dunlap Robert L McWhortcr Robert H Freeman Zachary S, Cowan Edward M Morgenstern James M Lynch Henry L Rogers Benlley H, Chappell Casper I, Funkenstein Frank Carter Tinsley R, Ginn Aaron B Bernd Russell H, Patterson Victor Victor Hoyt H Welchel Lewis A, Pinkussohn Clark Howell, Jr David K McKamy David F, Paddock John G Henderson Edward J, Hardin George S Whitehead Charles W Jacobson Hugh L HoJgson Robert W Wesley George L Harrison Charles M Tanner, Jr William H Quarterman, Jr Robert L Callaway, Jr Joel B Mallei Thomas A Thrash Max L Segall William H, Sorrells William O White John P Stewart Neil L GiUis, Jr Roff Sims, Jr John H Carmical Howard H McCall, Jr Irvine M Levy Hinton F Longino Richard W Courts, Jr Lucius H Tippett Otto R Ellars Rogers H West Robert L, Foreman, Jr James M Hatcher Dewey Knight Louis S Davis Wallace P Zachry Irvine Phinizy Robert D OCallaghan Chailes M Candler William M Dallas Claude H Salterfield Frank W, Harrold William D, Miller Arthur Pew. Jr, Robert EL. Spencc, Jr, Chester W Slack John R Slater Everett W, Highsmith Ashel M, Day Charles Strahan Hillary H Mangum William H, Stephens Preston B Ford Nathan Jolles Owen G Reynolds John P Carson Walter D Durden Welborn B Cody Malcomb A McRalney Willram F Daniel Ellis H Dixon Freeman C McClure Lewis H Hill, Jr George J Clark Charles A Lewis Joseph J Bennett, Jr, John A Hosch Charles G Henry James K Harper Herbert H Maddox Josh L Watson Charles R Anderson Edward M Gurr Hervey M Cleckley, 111 Walter C Carter, Jr William Tate Charles F Wiehrs John H Fletcher James D Thomason John H Hosch, Jr, Thomas F Green. IV Waller E Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L Cowen Martin E Kilpatrick John D Allen Horace D Shatluck George D Morton Gwinn H Nixon Alexis A Marshall Carlton N Mell Emesl P Rogers Walter T Forbes, Jr, George S Johnson James R Chambliss Ernest Camp, Jr Allen W Post Alexander S Clav, III Frank K Boland, Jr Ivey M Shiver, Jr Wiiliam H Young, Jr, Issac K Hay George E Florence, Jr, Thomas A Nash Thomas J Hamilton, Jr, Beniamin H Hardy, Jr, Hallman L Slancil Daniel C Tully Robert L Patterson. Jr. Hoke S Wofford John S, Candler. II Glenn B Lautzenhiser Rufus B Jennings CaigBarrow, J, Robeit G Hooks Joseph H Boland Guy C Hamilton, Jr, James J Harris William A Kline, Jr, Kankakee Anderson James E Palmour, Jr Henry G Palmer Frank K McCutchen Dupont G Harris Robert D Feagin, Jr Mattox L Purvis Joseph M Oliver Marvin H Cox Ellis G Arnall Herbert S Maffett Sandford W Sanfotd John W Maddox Mark D Hollis William C Latimer Vernon S Smith William M Strickland, Jr, James W, Mclntire Charles M Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William M Hazelhurst Leroy S Young Frederic Solomon Viilyn B Moore, Jr William T, Maddox James M Richardson, Jr Morton S Hodgson, Jr, Troy R, Thigpen, Jr. Robert G, Stephens, Jr, John W Calhoun, III DeNean Stafford, Jr, John P Bond Harry S Baxter Winburn T Rogers John D, Bowden, Jr Joseph C Strong Augustus L Rogers James W Wise William T Bennett, Jr William C Hawkins Robert T, Anderson Wade C Hoyt, Jr, Charles C Harrold. Jr, Charles B Anderson. Jr Edward H Baxter Dyar E Massey, Jr, Seaborn A, Roddenberry, 1 Morris B Abram Floyd C Newton. Jr, James Q Lumpkin, Jr, Robert B Troutman, Jr, Robert P McCuen Ambrose G Cleveland, Jr Robert C Norman Julian D Halliburton Isma L, Price, Jr, Howell Hollis, Jt, Kenneth A McCaskill William S, Smith, Jr, Lee T. Newton Jack B. Matthews Ernest S Vandiver, Jr Frank L Cunn Alpha A Fowler, Jr Clarence J Smith, J r Bernard C Gardner, Jr Verner F Chaffin John C Meadows, Jr Clifford C Kimsev Thomas C Penland John B Miller Woodie A Partee, Jr Frank F Sinkwich 204 CLUBS r ' -KCra, ! »lll. Irby S, Exley Ellington M Non Forcil L Champic George D Lawren Jesse G Bowles , P, Mil Aubrey R Morris James C DeLay Fluker G Slewart Charles L Tnppi John E. Sheffield, Jf- William F Scott, Jr. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M Joiner Dempsey W Leach William H Burson Melburne D McLendoi John Ranch Albert M Wilkinson, J Kirk M McAlpin Bryan K Whitehurst John E Ctiffin Harry L Wingate, Jr. James L Bentley, Jr. Porter O Payne James A Andrews Samuel R Burns Harold C. Walraven, Jt Robert J Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T Crimmins George R Reinhatdt William A, Eiinburg, Ji William B. Phillips Walter T Evans Thomas A Waddell Robert S McArthur Edward L. Dunn, Jr Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nickolas P. Chilivis Michael W Edwards Talmadge E Arnette Carl J, Turner Claude M Hipps Button S Middlebrook Henry C Woodard Cecil R Spooner Howard K. Holladay Phil C. Beverly Roland C Stubbs, Jr Hassel L Parker Robert K West James D Benefield, Jr Wesley L Harris Frank V Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R Adams, Jr Daniel W Kitchens Edmund R Bratkowsk Donald L Branyon, Jr Randall T Maret John R Carson Robert L Blalock Logan R Patterson Quentin R Gabriel Jay D Gardner Frank W Seller Richard P Trotter Joseph P OMalley Kermit S, Perry Jule W Felton, Jr Jabez McCorkle, 111 John J Wilkins, III Norman S Fletcher Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr, Robert S Lowery, Jr. Donald G. Joel John R. OToole Joel J, Knight Edward W. KiUorin George M. Scheer, Jr Joseph H. Marshall Nathan G Knight Robert A. Rowan David K, Hollis, Jr. Monte W, Markham Emmet J. Bondurant, II Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. Harry E. Hendnx Theron C. Sapp Bryce W. Holcomb Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. James P. Walker, jr, William A, Davis, Jr. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. James P. Yarbrough Charlie B. Christian Earl T. Leonard, jr. Francis A. Tarkenton Thomas M. Blalock Ronald L, Case 1 R Dun n, Jr Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr, Bryant F, Hodgson, Jr. John H Crawford, III Augustus B Turnbull, III William R. Montfort, Jr. James H. Blanchard Edwart T.M. Garland Wyatt T. Johnson. Jr. Richard N. Lea James L. Aldridge Albert W.F. Bloodworth JakeL. Saye, Jr. Ben B Tate Charles B. Haygood, Jr, Alexander W, Patterson Larry C, Rakestraw David C. Tribby Charles L. Bagby John A Rhodes, Jr McCarthy Crenshaw, Ji Neal 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 Housi William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C Harris Thomas W Lawhorne, J 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 Schertfius William P. Bailey Cader B, Cox, II Thomas A Nash, Jr. Earl D Harris Patrick L. Swindall Joel O Woolen. J Charles William Joseph H. Fowler Michael S Wrigh Charles T. Hall Robert P. KiUian James S. Watrous Anderson S John Thomas M. Melo Charles H Bond Robert E. Tritt riffin Ma el Diaz, Jr John Chase McKissick Michael P Haggcrty 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 Hanna, 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 James B. Durham Rex Robinson Scott Woerner Gregory C Sowell Christopher C Welton Francisco P Ros Drew Harvey Keith Wayne Mason Clay D, Land Frank Hanna 111 Thomas H. Paris, II Knox Culpepper Mikael Pernfors Holger Weis Joseph B. Atkins Stuart E. Smith Stephen W. Smith . B. Ellington Tho , K. Foi Brett M Samsky Stephen M McCarter Kim T. Stephens Stephen C. Enochs SPHINX HONORARY MEMBERS Henry C. Brown George P Butler Samuel H Sibley Edward E. Dougherty Walter A Harris Holci nbe Bai Mansfield P Hall Frank Kells Boland Henry G, Colvin Walter S. Cothran John W. Spain John T Dorsey Frank R. Mitchell Harry Dodd Charles H Black Walter R. Tichenor George T. Jackson Waller B. Hill Charles M Snelling David C Barrow Robert E. Park Henry C White Andrew M Soule Willis H. Bocock Steadman V Sanford Charles M. Strahan Herman J Stegeman William S Morris George F Pea body Ernest A Lowe Thomas J. Woofter Thomas W Reed Harry J. Mehre Harry N. Edmunds Harold Hirsch Edgar L Secrest Harmon W Caldwell Paul W Chapman Robert R Gunn John D Wade Hughes Spalding Charles H, Herty Ellis M. Coulter William O Payne James W Butts, Jr. Henry A. Shmn William M, Crane William O. Collins Erie E Cocke, Jr, Omer C. Aderhold John E Drewrv Herman E Talmadge Robert O Arnold Charles J. Bloch Frank D. Foley Roy V. Harris Joseph A Williams Thomas H Lokey Richard B Russell Paul Brown John O. Eidson James A Dunlap Phihp M. Landrum Marion Tyus Butler John L Cox, Jr- Marion B Folsom Eugene R Black, Jr, Harold M Heckman Marvin B Perry Carol E Sanders jack J Spalding, III Augustus OB Sparks James W. Woodruff, Jr, William L Dodd Francis M Bird Pope F Brock Robert C. Wilson B Sanders Walker Inman Brandon Jesse Draper Alex A Uwrence. Jr, Jasper N. Dorsey Clarke W, Duncan Phihp H. Alston, Jr. J. Phil Campbell Fred C Davison Vincent J Dooley Jack B. Ray George S Parthemos Robert L. Dodd Joel Eaves Mo e Kimbrel ■ L.Smith, 11 Robert G. Edge Winship Nunnally Dan H Magill, Jr. David W Brooks William C Hartman, Jr William R. Cannon Robert S Wheeler Chappelle Matthews Dean Rusk Don Carter Eugene Odum George D Busbee Robert Petty Sentell, Jr. Sam Nunn Henry G. Neal William R Bracewcll W.H. NeSmith Henry King Stanford Julius F. Bishop CLUBS 205 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Achieving High Standards Alpha Lambda Delta is an honorary society consisting of 250 freshman and sophomore women. Members are invited by invi- tation only and must have a 3.5 GPA. Alpha Lambda ' s purpose is " to promote supe- rior scholastic achievement Kathryn Ann Allen Denise Michelle Ashcraft Dorothy Denise Backus Allison Virginia Badgelt Debora Jane Bailey Janet Baker Jill Balloun Donna Bardgett Jennifer Michelle Barker Anne Marie Barkley Kelley Catherine Barrett irginia H. Baxley Angela Beall Tammi Beals Heather L. Beard Amy Katherine Bellew M, Paige Belote Sarah Boatright Amy BoJrey Jennifer Bohr Catherine E Boyett Amy (Catherine Bramblett Lucy Mclntirc Brannen Gloria Brown Judy Brown Nancy Carolyn Brown Ceorgeanne N Burroughs Lisa Camille Butler Anilda Carmen Cabrera Catherine P. Caiaccio Anne Marie Cain Mary Elizabeth Casey Deborah L. Ceiler Kellye Chaloult Susan Cleaver Carolyn E. Cooner Nancy E. Cotten Teresa Lynn Courtney Julia Elaine Cox Leslie Ann Crawford Sarah Lori Cristol Kelly Curran Katie Dailey Catherine David Ponnie D Davis Rita Mellette Davis Yvette DeFini Marian E. Dempsey Amy Kathleen Dobbs Kelly Downing Cappy Doxey Karen Driggcrs Robin Shane Dudley Jane Ann Elliott Leisa Mcchclle Eman among students in their first year in institutions of higher education, to promote intelli- gent living, and a continued high standard of learning, and to assist women in recog- nizing and developing mean- ingful goals for their roles in society. " Janet C. Everly Gabrielle Falk Kim Fortney Karen Elizabeth Fowler Anne Madeline Fraser Shea Freeman Jennifer Kelley Gaertner Brigitte S. Garner Betty RuFunda Gilder Holly Elizabeth Giles Kerry Lynn Gray Kate Grinalds Catherine Guion Christy Leigh Guynn Donna Jean Hakes Jacquelynn Mary Hall Robin Christine Hamby Amy C. Harben Susan Reynolds Hardwick Tonya Hare Edna Elizabeth Harper Mary Beth Hartlage Kristine C Haveman Janette Head Cathy Henderson Helen Hope Henderson Miranda J, Herrington Elizabeth Hicks Kimberly Ann Higginbottom Susan Hill Teresa Hilley Meredith Kelley Hobbs Margaret Meredith Hobby Elizabeth Anne Hoepner April HoUingsworth Amanda Joyce Holt Karen J Howard Laura Hunnicutt K Dawn Hunsicker Debbie InsuU Donna Jackson Elizabeth Jackson Anna Jankowsky Lisa Adriennc Joe Faith Claire Jones Norbcrta K Jordan Jennifer T Jowers Gwcn B Kaminsky Kelly Lynne Kerns Mary A. Khayry Kimberly E. Kight Heidi Knapp Susie Ko Deobrah Kreinest Carol Leigh Kunz Susanne Marie Lane Pamela Carol Laurens Linda Lawson Melisa Gay Lea Kelly Amanda Lee Fiona K. Leonard Jan Edttii Lim Robin Lindsey Jacqueline M. Lovell Elizabeth Gail Lowell Angela Leigh Loyd Melissa Jo Luckett Karen Lee Ludwick Deborah Lynne Mabry Nicole Mailette Andrea Mansour Kerry Manus Andrea Locke Marcotte Jacqueline Marcucci Donna Marr Kim Christine Martin Margaret A. Maslyk Karen McCauley Brenda McCroan Sherri Leigh McDonald Alison Leigh Merchen Dixie Lee Mills Susannah Milner Kathryn Ann Mitchell Karmen Mullis Mclinda Murray Angela Rae Neal Deborah Neff Jennifer J. Nichol Natasha Lynn Noles Alisa Norris Gabriella George Pahno Julia Ann Parker Brenda Joyce Patat Elizabeth Arianne Patel Tracie S. Perrin Karen Petty Angela Lynn Phillips Sylvia Laura Pisani Heidi J Piatt Moira Christina Plotnik Jayne Plymalo Shcry Pope Laura Len Pritchett Kristin Lee Quertermus Donna Marie Ragan Melintia J Rhoadcs Susan June Richard Dyanne Frances Roan Allison McKinley Roberson Alice Stewart Robinson Kelly Ross Marguerite A. Rothenbach June Elizabeth Salcido Billie Lynn Sanders Anne Renee Sawyer Lisa Scales Kristine Marie Schwartz Pamela M. Selleh Jennifer Sellers Anne-Marie B. Shadix Sara Ann Shealy Brooke Sherman Yolanda Sims Jennifer Elise Sligh Natalee Joanne Smith Alicia E. Stallings Lisabeth Michelle Stanley Monica Anne Staras Jill Steinberg Tara Straka Michelle Strickland Karen Elaine Suttles Kim Tally Alice Tam Karen Tarlano Terresa R. Tarpley C, Michelle Tatum Kimberly Dee Thomas Seema Tikare Kristen Ann Updegraff Stacey Waller Tannis Leigh Warren Vickie Jean Waters Leslie Ann Watts Dawn West Susan Wheedleton Ocie Blanche Wilhoit Kimberly Virginia Wilkes Laura Leigh Willett Keating Williams Allison Wrenn Wendy M Wright Karen Elizabeth York Elizabeth Olivia Youmans Wcndv Sue Zech — -- " «»- ■ n o XV. Ites ALPHA ZETA Having Fun On South Campus Alpha Zeta is an honor fraternity for stu- dents in the Colleges of Home Economics, Agriculture, Vet- erinary Medicine, and Forest Resources. They promote scholarship, leadership, and service through projects and activities. Winter quarter was high- lighted by the South Campus Square dance in Memorial Hall. This was held to raise money for the Red Barn Pro- ject. Also, Alpha Zeta sold hats to students in the School of Agriculture. Perspective members apply in the fall. After an interview process, new pledge s are cho- sen. After a week of pledge- ship they become full-fledged members. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Promoting Pharmacy A professional organi- zation that promotes pharmacy among women is what Lamba Kappa Sigma is mainly known for, but the club goes far beyond this as- pect. The approximately 100 women and eight big brothers sponsor professional service and social oriented projects. They also are there to offer their assistance to the first year pharmacy students. As a professional organiza- tion, the club is responsible for enhancing their members knowledge in the pharmacy field. Tina Whitaker, a senior who is a Pharmacy major, states that the club helps pro- mote the leadership of women through being a part of a strong international women ' s organization. Although Lambda Kappa Sigma is a professional orga- nization, they also participate in some service oriented pro- jects such as project Hope. This spring they sponsored a walk-a-thon for the March of Dimes. On the social level, the club hosts a school-wide ice-cream social and a winter formal. The big brothers were there to coach football games, to sponsor cook-outs, and to just, in general, attend the majority of the special events that the girls sponsored. However, one of the biggest events was the Mother- Daughter banquet; it was at that time that the club was officially turned over to the new officers. J CLUBS 207 r " I»! " ' " C X-! " jC ' I " ii l ' AJ » . A JcViV! WUOG 90.5 FM All Night Long Magazine, and many other well-known publications. The award-winning station aired a wide variety of music this year. Weekly program- ming included classical, folk- bluegrass, jazz, soul, progres- sive rock and new wave UOG is a student- run FM station that broadcasts 10,000 watts within a 50 mile radius. First on the air in 1972, the station operates 365 days a year and employs approximately 130 students, giving them valu- able experience in broadcast- ing. WUOG has received na- tional and regional recogni- tion in such magazines as The Rolling Stone, The Chronicle Of Higher Education, Spin music. WUOG is affiliated with ABC Radio Network in order to carry the President ' s speeches along with the latest news. First Row: Jeff Wilkinson, grad advisor; Dena Bilheimer, public relations Beth Hoepner, public affairs; Margaux Terenbaum, music director; Sec ond Row: Doug Allen, program director; Larry Lumb, asst. prograrr director; Chris Decherd, sports director ■4 208 CLUBS CLUBS 209 STUDENT JUDICIARY Deciding Fates On May 15, 19o9, the Student Judiciary was delegated the power to hear and adjudicate the cases of students who violated the University of Georgia Con- duct Regulations. This juris- diction is exercised through four student-run courts: Traf- fic, Campus, Main, and Stu- dent Organization Court. To become a member of this organization, applicants must pass three interviews. Graduates, undergraduates, and all majors are welcomed to apply, but only the most qualified students are chosen to become justices. The Student Judiciary serves a useful purpose for The University, but it also serves a useful purpose for the students as well. The Stu- dent Judiciary works with the Defender Advocate group and is excellent preparation for students in pre-law. Selec- tions for membership in Stu- dent Judiciary are held each fall quarter, and all students are encouraged to apply. The Student Judiciary hopes to continue its tradition in serv- ing The University ' s Conduct Regulations. 210 CLUBS DEFENDER ADVOCATE Representing Students Defender Advocate So- ciety was formed in 1971 to assist in the prepara- tion and presentation of both sides of all cases brought be- fore the Student Judiciary at the University of Georgia. Student defenders advise defendants. Upon request, they also assist students in the preparation of their cases. The student advocates do not prosecute; they only present facts on behalf of the Univer- sity. This prestigious organiza- tion is made up entirely of University of Georgia stu- dents. Membership is open to all students with a minimum cumulative grade point aver- age of 2.5. The Defender Advocate So- ciety also serves as excellent preparation for students in pre-law, but all students are encouraged to apply. Selec- tions for membership are held each year during fall quarter. The Defender Advo- cate Society hopes to continue to work with the Student Ju- diciary in serving the Univer- sity. CLUBS 211 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Creating New Leaders Egg reshman Council was created in 1971 to serve the freshman class. Each fall 20 students are chosen to serve on the council. They re- tain their positions until the following winter. Members serve on three main committees: publica- tions, publicity, and pro- grams. The publications com- mittee publishes The Counselor, a newsletter for freshmen, each quarter. The job of the publicity commit- tee was to make students aware of events sponsored by Freshman Council. The main purpose of the Freshman Council is to help their fellow freshman get in- troduced to college life. The programs and publications of the council are mainly for freshmen only. The Fresh- man Council has become a tradition serving the fresh- man class and the University of Georgia. iOfflCS IKlMll Front Row: Yolanda M. Grier, Karlssa Lanier, Wendy Burgess, Jeff Stephens, LeAnne Bennett, Laura Stuart, Kim Hughes, Shane Phillips, Misty Edwards, Corl Mikesell. Back Row: Christy Hodge, KathI Ward, Trye Googe, Cale Conley, Pete Allen, Todd King, Molly Davis, Angle Edwards, Jim Crouch. • Kl 212 CLUBS VI OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Encouraging Achievement Every Fall and Winter quarter Omicron Del- ta Kappa selects outstanding students for membership. The honor society looks for applicants who not only ex- cell in the classroom but in outside activities. They recognize and encour- age achievement in scholar- ship, athletics, social service, religious activities, mass me- dia, government, journalism, speech, and creative and per- forming arts. Exemplary character, re- sponsible leadership and ser- vice in campus life, superior scholarship, genuine fellow- ship, and consecration to democratic ideals are the in- dispensable qualifications for membership. This year over thirty juniors, seniors, and graduate students were initi- ated at ceremonies at the Law School. THE OFFICERS — Kathryn Whitten, treasurer; Beth McCarter, president; " and Betli Anderson, vice-president First Row: John Register, Michele Jones, Clay Mckemie, Kathryn Whitten, Kathryn Tremayne, Nancy Carrot, Donya Greene, Bran Parker, ,,,oA Evan Jones, Julie Copeland, Clarissa Sosebee, Robin Konig, Kristin Updegratt. Second Row: Beth Anderson, Sydney McAlister Lynn Reddish, Mary Sadd, Les MeLees, Susan Samuel, Krista Starzynski, Miki Kronenberg, Bill Holt, Steve Butz, Elizabeth Middleton. Third Row: George Abney, Loch Johnson, Joel Fine, Angela Ashworth, Kim Collins, Mike Anderson, Tom Gump, Todd Holbrook, Jim Crouch. CLUBS 213 214 CLUBS ■1 M UNIVERSITY UNION Program Ready Front Row: Kristina Hall, Rob Nelson, David Page, Michelle Fryar, Mat- thew A. Blankenship, Ron Cambell. Back Row: Julie Oling, Lesa John- son, Lisa Vogel, Margaret Nipper, Melanie Schwartz, Shetlield Jackson, Laure Sinclair (Advisor), Jim Crouch (Advisor) For a good time call 54- UNION. " Sounds fishy? Well, that ' s how you can find out just where a good bit of your student activities funds go to use. The eight di- visions and 50-plus members of University Union work both separately to sponsor campus events and together to hold Union-wide pro- grams. Students are welcome to join the programming divi- sions of their interest. Cine- matic Arts, the Committee for Black Cultural Programs, Contemporary Concerts, Ideas and Issues, Performing Arts, Variety, Visual Arts and Summer (during Summer quarter) divisions each hold weekly meetings. New bi- quarterly Union-wide meet- ings let all members hear from one another. This year ' s cross-divisional project brought students on " Athens Beach " for the Beach Boys in concert. The Union also tossed an Ice Cream Spree welcoming new University President Charles Knapp and sponsored, to name a few oth- er events. Black Heritage Day on Tate Plaza, debates, and another great concert, the dB ' s. Looking back on a great past year and getting another one going, the Winter Ban- quet recognized outstanding division members and an- nounced the new Board of Governors to head the divi- sions. David Page, a 3-year member, vouches for the Union as " by far the most fun. " I ' First Row: David Page, Chris Rouse, Steven Ugan, Amylee Copeland, Phil Scroggs, Tom F. Johnson. Second Row: Jennifer Couch, Debbie Digh, Todd Thorton, Missy Carotto, Robin Howard, Lyndria Hendricks, Leanne Bennett, Michie Lapena, Lesa A. Johnson, Susan Harrington, Angle Neal, Kimberly Jones. Third Row: Scott Barns, Stanley M. Smith, Jonn Sellers, Matthew A. Blankenship, Philip A. McCullough Jr., Michelle Fryar, Brian Noble, Allison Jones, David Shaw (Advisor), Clifton Plumly, Jetf Payne, Craig Lanford. Fourth Row: Jim Farmer, Margaret Nipper, Gretchen Prasse, Laurie Hummel, Laura Miller, Fred Martin, Ed Seymour, Rusty Ramsey, David Smith, Jennifer Turko, Rebbecca Baker, Harrison E. Williams III, Antonio Davis, Lisa Vogel, Pam Sother, Laurre Sinclair (Advisor) 1 CLUBS 215 COMMUNIVERSITY Helping Others Communiversity is a student volunteer or- ganization at the University of Georgia. The club is the largest service organization on campus. Funded by stu- dent allocations and various donations, Communiversity is dedicated to serving the needs of people in the Ath- ens Clarke county communi- ty- Communiversity demon- strated its commitment to " people helping people " through big brother big sis- ter, tutoring teacher assis- tant. Outreach, and adopt-a- grandparent programs. Some of their annual events include trick or treating at Halloween, a skating party each quarter, a ice cream break for the big brother big sister program, movie nights, and basketball nights. Communiversity also played a large part in organiz- ing the Special Olympics pro- gram here at the university. ADOPTAGRANDPARENT — Vol- unteers help make the day a little bit brighter for this lady. 216 CLUBS GLOWING AROUND — Communl- versity and the Big Brother Big Sister program are Number One. BOO! Trick or treating down the halls of UGA dorms these Com- muniversity Big Sisters go. THE CHAMPS — In the Special Olympics everyone is a Gold Medal Winner. CLUBS 217 STUDENT RECRUITMENT TEAM Welcome, Y ' all Coordinated by Neil Thorn and Beth Ander- son, the Student Recruitment Team is a group consisting of over 200 students who are volunteer recruiters for the University of Georgia. The team represents a group of well-rounded students who aid the admissions office in recruiting outstanding high school students. In 1978 The recruitment team was formed to help in Freshman Orientation and campus visits. Since then the team has continued to be ac- tive in many areas. Students are kept busy leading on- campus visitation programs, Christmas break recruit- ments, daily campus tours, and student panel discus- sions. The Student Recruit- ment Team is composed of students from all parts of campus. All students are en- couraged to join the Student Recruitment Team. i I 218 CLUBS CLUBS 219 y GAMMA Promoting Responsibi GAMMA, which stands for Greeks Against the Mismanagement of Alcohol, is a group that was formed to promote re- sponsible drinking in the Greek community. Its second year at Georgia, the members of GAMMA are actually representatives form each sorority and several fra- ternities, gamma ' s purpose is not to prohibit drinking but make people more consci- lity entious about the effects of al- cohol. GAMMA planned several projects for this year. Two in particular are " mock-tail " so- cials and the pledge card pro- gram. The latter is a type of " buddy system " where every person has a card with a brother ' s or sister ' s name and phone number to dial if the person is in a situation when they are not able to drive. r I 220 CLUBS h 7 BACCHUS Boosting Consciousness Bacchus is an ana- cronym that stands for Boost Alcohol Conscious- ness Concerning the Health of University Students. Not only does this abbreviation spell out the club ' s name, but it is also Bacchus ' goal at the University of Georgia and at other national chapter loca- tions. Bacchus is comprised of those who drink alcoholic beverages and those who choose not to. The club does not discourage consuming al- cohol, but wants to help pro- mote constructive drinking habits among students on campus. Bacchus is supported by both the University and companies such as the Coca- Cola Company. CLUBS 221 mmrnm m DELTA SIGMA PI Back To Business Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity that offers membership to men and women in the field of Business Ad- ministration. The Pi Chapter at the uni- versity of Georgia was founded Febru- ary 18, 1922. Some of the many objectives of Delta Sigma Pi are to encourage scholar- ship, to promote bet- ter relations with those in the commer- cial world, as well as to provide social ac- tivities for the broth- ers. Otiicers: President: Senior Vice President — VP tor Pledge Education — VP for Protessional Activities - VP tor Ctiapter Operations — VP tor Public Attairs — Secretary — Co-Treasurers — Chancellor — Historian — Ctiapter Advisor — ScoH Keller Laurie Edmonds Jeffrey Bevil Tammy Young Jay Butt Pat Harris Kristy Polster Yvonne Neely Lori Sallette Trinette Dratfin Greg Lamb Dr. Blackwell Members — Stiaron Anderson, Yvonne Neely, Jeff Jotinson, Wendy Joyner, Lara Newton, Min Yang, Emily Cabe, Karyn Pepper, Donna Biggs, Lynn Kussell, Ging Garrett, Molly Ctiesser, Laurie Edmonds. 2nd Row: Iris Dankberg, Scott Bevil, Rick BisKiop, Mike Becktiam, Stepttanie Bennett, MicKielle Smitti, Lori Sallette, Nancy Brooks, Jennifer Clements. 3rd Row: Lee Quinn, Windell Smitti, Neal Jotinson, Jon Best, Betti Day, Julie Lovell, Holly Giles, Martina Magnus, Anita Gregory. 4tti row: Tammy Young, Debra Brantley, Anne Boyd, Suzanne Dickey, Karen Suttles, Sonya Hearn, Tammy Ttiurmond. Stti row: Doug Rainwater, Roger Moore, Pat Harris, Jim McKinney, Kristy Polster, Stierl Lane, Steve Fogarty, Scott Keller, Holly Allgood, Amy Harben. 6tti row: David Nex, Scott Kelley, Jay Butt, Leonard Akers, Craig Wilson, Ctiris Wtiitmire, Melissa Jones, Scott Garner, Ctiris Pearson, David Witt. 7th row: Davy Gill, Jeff Hunter, Sheri Watson, Jeff Bevil, Jason Kiefer. 222 CLUB5 SMttkefc, Jeltteyta ' mimyvoi KtistyPoisiei IwlteD Dt.llgctiil •■ ' nm, Wen ■ ' :■ ' " Pepper, Do« " ■ ' ■ ' .MeSilmofldi.Jtt ' ' - ' e ' e«ta,Slepho« .M Mm Jon lest, Bed, D,,, • Mg tn . 411, n, ■iMWi9wllid(e»,Kiii(i mn Sligr Dwg togiwgto, MM|Mkt,SMLaK,Sleii • «■««. MmrMllei 5a5nioivCliiismit Mn.D(mlMII,7lm:DiiV| UNITED COLLEAGUES OF LAW • Legal Parties A little nonsense now and then is enjoyed by the best of men is the fit- ting slogan of the United Col- leagues of Law, a new organi- zation on campus this year. These 55 second-year stu- dents of law assemble weekly under the auspicious premise of developing camaraderies at the law school that will carry throughout their law careers. " Social coordinator " Jim Pea- vy feels that he has searched for and finally found a " social outlet from the severe drudg- ery of the second year law curriculum. " " Aside from discussions of the annals of law in their block seating at football games, " President Barry Hurley said, " The members were hopeful of ei- ther soliciting a scholarship to be funded by their law school professors, or estab- lishing an Eric M. Holmes Scholarship Fund for the best grade in secured transaction- s. " Ethics coordinator " Daniel Digby added that the group tries to " maintain a humanist perspective on the law as a whole " while remaining a breed apart from more sober law fraternities. First Row: Tom D ' Alessic, Ed Rappapoii, P.J. Daughtery Second Row. Mike Siegel, Jeff Mahafley, Brad Carr, C.W. McDaniel, Barry Hurley, Daniel Digby, Greg Mcmenamy Third Row: Marl A. Loeffler, Jim Peavy, Doug Selph, Mote Andrews, Scoff Sudderffi, Rodney Sfiockley, Charlie Wefheringfon, Alan Prince, Greg Ragsdale, Joe Harris Not Pictured: Eric Holmes (advisor), Tom Chubb, Mark Inman, Rob Levereff , Nik Makarenko, Kevin Murphy, Michael Youtf , Al Hill, Scoff Willis, Ian Miller, Russell Vineyard, Buck Mitchell, Mike Fleming, Doug Nysfrom, Kevin Bahr, David Lamalva, John van Reif, Chuck Olderman, CLUBS 223 PSYCHOLOGY OLUB Psyched Up The psychology of ho- mosexuals . . . dealing with an aging population . . . the nuclear age and children ' s anxieties . . . psychology in law . . . All of these topics and more come up at the weekly meet- ings of the Psychology Club. The " psychology " behind such group discussions is for the club to provide its under- graduate members greater ex- posure to issues in modern psychology. The approxi- mately 20 members get to know one another at socials, and even practice psychologi- cal warfare through their vol- leyball team! Most important- ly, members work together to line up frequent speakers. Profesionals in fields relating to psychology discuss topics from " Human Factors " in- volved in man machine inter- action to " Pastoral Counsel- ing. " Senior psychology major Lisa Pope found the an- nual Graduate School Speak- er ' s Symposium to be one of the club ' s most helpful pro- grams by helping herself and others interested in psycholo- gy choose a direction in this multi-faceted field. The psy- chology department sponsors Drs. Hazen and Estep help President Shannon Free and other members to contact speakers that not only are rel- evant to club members, but relate to the general Athens community. Therefore, the club is open to the interested public. As its members agree, " it ' s a great club. " GERMAN OLUB Sprechen Sie Deutsch? k thens, that interna- tional city of ours, has now become home away from home for many mem- bers of the German Club. The majority of the 60 club mem- bers were German exchange students this year and got to know America " Bulldog " style. Those club members al- ready familiar with the Ath- ens lifestyle helped new Ger- man students at an orientation session the week before fall quarter began. President Martin Volk says that the session covers many of the differences exchange students might encounter " from dating to social securi- ty. " As new Athenians, the club has regular " Stamm- tisch ' " meetings at O ' Malleys on Fridays and sponsors a so- cial at Memorial Hall for oth- er international students win- ter quarter. German en- gineering went into the pro- duction of t-shirts that sold at the International Student Clubs Bazaar at the Tate plaza fall quarter. The club also in- vites speakers, including the German Consul General from Atlanta. The diverse club members — ranging from up- perclassmen on private ex- change programs from Ger- man universities, to a Fullbright Scholar exchange, to several graduate students working as teaching assis- tants — were able coopera- tively to get involved in UGA life. Front Row: Kristin Chavez, Shannon Free, Mary Ellen Jarvis, Paula Joy Egins, Tammy J. Corley. Row Two: Holly Newton, Todd Fisher, Kim Dixon, Lisa Pope, Erin Boudewyns, Susan Jessup. Back Row: John Ivy, Ricky Free, Samela Tucker, Mark Reynolds. Fnl tiw: I liderson. ! iiK Ho Mowd 224 CLUBS w ■ " I ' iiwjotvis PoulflJoy L Ik Olioii, Uto Pope, Eli I fetal, Hart tepliiS ' First Row: Roland Page (advisor), Beth I, Koose, Kelly Duncan, Bill Anderson. Second Row: Lisa Renee Taylor, Stiawn Hall, Margot Kern, Anne Williams. Ttiird Row: Kerry Copeland, Alex Pannell, Jodi e Lewkowicz. lABC Offering Insight ■ wanted to learn more about the real world, " re- plied Kelly Duncan, a junior speech communications ma- jor, when asked why she joined the International Asso- ciation of Business Commu- nicators, I.A.B.C. At bi-monthly I.A.B.C. meetings a business profes- sional offers students insight and advice on various aspects of business and communica- tion. Duncan matches I.A.B.C. students with Atlan- ta professionals so the stu- dents can see what a job is like. The I.A.B.C. offers a variety of programs including: a stu- dent chapter newsletter, the opportunity to attend month- ly I.A.B.C. meetings in Atlan- ta, extensive committee work, the student professional match-up program, and many other helpful programs. Cur- rently the I.A.B.C. has be- tween twenty-five to thirty members. Duncan, who is on the ex- ecutive committee, said, " I es- pecially enjoy thinking of ideas, arranging activities, and promoting publicity for the club. " ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Adding It Up As stated in the charter of the Association of Students of Accounting (ASA), the main purpose of the club is to establish a lia- son among the students, the faculty, and the professionals of the business community. Through the ASA, all of the 170 accounting majors in the club are given the opportuni- ty to get better acquainted with their chosen field of study. Speakers come to every meeting to talk to students about all aspects of the ac- counting world; for example, speakers talk on subjects such as the five year degree program, the CPA, and differ- ent job options that are avail- able within the field. These speakers give members a real feel of what accounting is all about. Through these meet- ings, these future accountants are able to obtain more in- sight on how the accounting world operates, how to dress, how to conduct themselves in an interview, and how to be- come a better accountant. Beth Doody, a senior, feels that " being able to meet fel- low accounting majors on both a social and business- like fashion is the best part of being a member of ASA. " She also stated that the club has given her a great chance to es- tablish the important contacts amongst fellow accounting majors, professionals of the field, and the professors of the accounting school that she feels are necessary. CLUBS 225 GAMMA IOTA SIGMA Taking Risks The 78 Insurance Risk Management majors with a 3.0 GPA or higher feel that Gamma Iota Sigma gives them an opportunity to better understand the scope of the insurance world. Oliver Wit- tig, a club member, states his philosophy on insurance: " To insure or not to insure that is the risk we are taking. " The club also gives the students a few special privileges other insurance students do not have. Members can gain many rewarding experiences by be- coming involved in Gamma Iota Sigma. For example, through the club, Wittig was able to be one of the selected members to attend the Twelfth Annual Invitational Insurance Management Semi- nar. The club also sponsors several field trips. In addition, each quarter the club hands out scholarships that pay from $50 to $250 to several eligible students. Gamma Iota Sigma meets one to two times each month. The club usually holds their meetings in conjunction with the Insurance Society. Speak- ers from the industry can usually be seen at these meet- ings; one such speaker was John Schneider, a representa- tive of Aetna. These meetings also allow the students to get better acquainted with fellow RMI majors and to further their knowledge about the in- surance field. Insurance Society Insuring Their Future The Insurance Society in the words of Mike Kitchens, the Publicity Offi- cer, is set up " to provide a re- laxed atmosphere allowing insurance majors and faculty more opportunity to inter- face. " The nearly 200 mem- bers usually meet two times per quarter. During these meetings, speakers from within the industry came be- fore these future insurance agents so as to provide these students with a broader un- derstanding of what the in- surance world is actually composed of. Every winter quarter the Insurance Society sponsors an Insurance Ca- reers Day; it is here where in- surance majors have the op- portunity to mix, to mingle, to listen, and to speak with and to be interviewed by the representatives of various in- surance companies across the country. Each quarter the Insurance Department donates approxi- mately $3000 to Insurance So- ciety members. Also, the in- surance program gives away special awards to students who have served the depart- ment especially well. The club enables these members to gain contacts with both fellow future insur- ance agents and with repre- sentatives of various insur- ance companies. The In- surance Society provides its members with a great oppor- tunity to gain much advan- tage for their futures in the actual insurance world. Members Include: Dan Thompson, Vermica Jordan, Neal Howard, John Noren, Allen Keene, Oliver Wittig, William Wassell, Donald Root, Robyn Faver, Mike Bellew, Anthony Jabales, Jr. Steven Dean, Chris Harden, Mike Ritthaler, Randy Maddox, Kimberly McClure, Susan Johnson, Eliz- abeth Gelhart, Suzanne Dickay, Cynthia Porter, Janet Hobgood, Lisa Griftin, Cindy McGill, David Nix, Jack Wang, Darrell Bull, Kim Uchnir, Anne James, Greg Summerour, Lea Weissenburger, Brenda Powell, Stacy Smith, Caroline Holmes, Janae Tablez, Maria Chapman, 226 CLUBS First Row: Debi Ryan, Conni Fenneil, Jody Rosen, Celeste Clark Second Row: Tonja Houston, Tori Parrish, Angela Green, Jenny Barker, Michele Jones HOME ECONOMICS JOURNALISM Increasing Awareness One may ask: what ex- actly is the Home Economics-Journalism Club about and what do they do? Well as stated by their by- laws, the club is set up " to promote the profession of Home Economics and Jour- nalism; to strive for excellence in leadership, scholarship, and character among all members; to increase each member ' s knowledge and awareness of career opportu- nities in the fields of Home Ec. and Journalism, and to in- crease student and public awareness of the objectives of Home Ec. and Journalism ma- jors. " The members carry out their objectives through many different means. The club publishes both the " Ag Hill Topper " and the " Daw- son Data. " These newsletters contain information about the " goings on " on south campus as well as in the Home Ec. department. And to get a real feel for what job opportunities there are for them, the members went on a field trip during spring break to tour some of the " media places " in Atlanta such as the offices of WSB, CNN, and the Atlanta Journal and Constitu- tion. As Michele Jones, a junior who has been in the club for two years, expressed, " the club has re-established my decision to be a Home Ec- Journalism major. " It has en- abled her to gain experience in all aspects of journalism through participating in these projects, and it has also given her a chance to meet fellow colleagues who will be in the same field as she after college. INTERCHANGES Aiding In Introduction very quarter hundreds I of international stu- dents arrive on campus. For many of them the adjustment can be hard. A lot of these students only get home once a year. Now the Interchanges: In- ternational Connections pro- gram has been designed to meet the orientation and cul- tural adjustment needs of newly arriving international students while providing an on-going opportunity for in- tercultural exchange, the pro- gram facilities friendship, un- derstanding, and support between American and inter- national students. The Interchanges program is responsible for sponsoring such diverse social events as a Chinese cookout, a Latin American night, and a Ger- man night. The program of- fers a special tutorial service for both American and inter- national students. Every Friday the group en- joys the International Coffee Hour. Students from around the world meet at Memorial Hall to enjoy each other ' s company. li CLUBS 227 REDCOAT BAND Marching Along Tom Jackson ' s voice booms over the stadi- um ' s speaker system, ' Keep your seats everyone, the Red- coats are coming! " Before the band takes the field for the first halftime show of the fall, members have gone through hundreds of practices. Many of the squads such as the majorettes, Georgettes, and banners audi- tion in the spring. A panel of judges chooses the best per- formers from these tryouts. During August when most of us are enjoying what ' s left of summer vacation, the band is back in Athens working on routines. They attended a camp during this time where they spent each day po lishing their musical abilities. Throughout fall quarter members take the required band class. While they get ac- ademic credit for their hard work, it ' s still tough because of daily practices. Under Dr. Dwight Satter- white ' s direction, everyone takes to the field for a rigor- ous two hour practice. Some days they break into small groups to learn new pro- grams. By the end of the week everyone works on the rou- tine together so it will be per- fect on game day. Although they work hard, the students have a good time. They went to out-of-town games at Clemson, Florida, and Georgia Tech. As usual they spent the Florida week- end in St. Augustine. The highlight of the season was performing at the Liberty Bowl game in Memphis, Ten- nessee. K.J. KEEPING THE SPIRIT — When the lootball team scores, the band members go wild. BALLY ' ROUND THE FLAG — The banners squad works on a new routine at practice. 228 CLUB5 m ULTIMATE GROUP SHOT — The band perlorms another halftime show trom Stanford Stadium. KEEP ON KICKING — The major- ettes are constantly learning new routines. Redtojl B.ind STRETCHING IT OUT — To keep up with all the new routines, the ma- jorettes must be very limber. WE ' VE GOT THE BEAT — The Red- coat drumline takes a break dur- ing a rehersal at the Gator Bowl before the big gome with Florida. CLUBS 229 " T ' REDCOAT BAND DIRECTOR DWIGHT SATTERWHITE DIRECTOR OF AUXILIARIES PHYLLIS DANCZ GRADUATE ASSISTANT KEN CARROLL ASSISTANT DIRECTORS OF AUXILIARIES JANICE STOWE, JULIE HAYES. LaRON LANGDALE MUSICAL ARRANGER TOM WALLACE PERCUSSION INSTRUCTOR: THOMAS W McCUTCHEN BAND CAPTAIN JOHN ERNST FLAG LINE CAPTAIN CHERI HINES GEORGETTE CO-CAPTAINS MICHELLE MILLS, SHARON GIBSON MAJORETTE CO-CAPTAINS KATHY STEPHENS, TERRI TRULUCK REHEARSAL ASSISTANTS JEFF SIMMONS, STAGEY WADE, CHRIS PLUMMER, RODDY WHITE. KEN BROADWAY DRUM MAJORS JOHN ERNST, AMBER WELDON, DAVID OSHINSKI PROPERTIES CHIEF: BILL GRANGER FLAG LINE REHEARSAL ASSISTANTS: SHERI LANE LAURA SAMPSON. CARRIE BRYANT NORA LATTY. ANGELA HARDAWAY LYNN YAWN GEORGETTE REHEARSAL ASSISTANTS: ANGELA ASHWORTH 4 LYNN REDDISH MAJORETTE REHEARSAL ASSISTANT: MELISSA DUTTON ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF DIRECTOR OF BANDS ROGER DANCZ ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY: RUTH KINEY LIBRARIAN: VICKI AGERTON UNIFORMS, ALAN BUNN, AMBER WELDON. LAURA CORSON ANNOUNCER TOM JACKSON PHOTOGRAPHER TOM McCONNELL MIKE ABROMOWITZ KATHY ADAIR MARK ADAMS CHARLES ADAMS VICKI AGERTON ARNOLD ALFONSO RICHARD ALLEN TORASS ALLEN KELLY ANDERSON KIM APPLEBEE JAMES P ARMSTRONG HARR l ARMSTRONG DAVID ARRINGTON MIRE ASHBURN KENNETH ASHLEY ANGELA ASHWORTH PAUL AUSTIN KEVIN BAGGOTT KATHREN BAGWELL RICHARD BALL JULIE BALLEW STEPHANIE BANKS EDWARD BARR BETH BARR JOE BARTHELMESS ALLISON BECHAM ANNE BECKWITH RUSSELL BELL KIM BENTLEV KATHRYN BERRY NEVILLE BHADA LAURA BINKLEY TOMM-r BLACKERBY MARK BLANCHARD WYNN BOWMAN BRUCE BRADFORD MIKE BRADY MICHAEL BREWER DEBBIE BRICKER PAUL BRIGHT KEN BROADWAY KIM BROCK GLORIA BROWN CHARLES BROWN NITA BROWNING MARTHA BRUBAKER ARNOLD BRUN50N CARRIE BRYANT ALAN BUNN AMBER BURGO-lNE SHUMATE CHIP BUSH AMANDA CALHOUN YVONNE CARLTON CINDY CARROLL SUSAN CARTER AUDREY CASEY KAREN CASTEEL JOEL CAUGHRAN JASON CHARACTER DAVA CHESTER ALAN CHRISTIAN BUFFY CHRISTIAN RAY CLARK DAVID CLAYTON SUSAN CLEAVER JOHN COLEGROVE MARION (MARY BETH) COLEMAN KEVIN COLLIER ED CONNELL JOHN CONNOLLY ANITA COOK DAVE COOKE LAURA J CORSON MATTHEW COUGHLIN MICHELLE S COX DEA CRAFTER ELIZABETH CRANE BRIAN DAVIS LISA DAY BILL DcJOURNETT DEBORAH DENTON REBECCA DOLLEY MATT DONALDSON SUSAN DUNLAP GENE LEE DUNN MARK DURDEN JAMES B DURRAH MELISA DUTTON LILLI EDWARDS JON EDWARDS DARRVL EIDSON DAVID ENETE MARION ENGLISH JOHN M ERNST DANA FAIRCLOTH GENE FAMBROUGH KELLY FARILL KELLY FARR MIRIAM E FEARS OWEN FESPERMAN SCOTT FILES STEPHANIE FINK JENNIFER FITZGERALD HOWARD FORE CARLA FOSTER CAROL FOUTS JOE FOWLER ALAN FOWLER HOPE FROST LISA FULLER TIMOTHY GADZIALA JAMI LYNN GAUNT SHARON GIBSON JENNIFER GILMER CHRIS P GRAHAM RICHARD GRAISER BILL GRANGER CHRISTOPHER E GRIMES CHRISTY GUYNN TAMMV HACKETT PAM HAGINS DONNA HALL DONNA HALL SUSAN HALL SUSAN HAMRICK TODD HANSON THOMAS HANSON ALAN HARBUCK ANGELA HARDAWAY SCOTT HARDESTY JANET HARDESTY PHILLIP HARRISON KIM HARTZOGE MARK HATFIELD JADE HAWKINS KIMBERLY HAWKINS ERIC HEARD INGRID HEGGOY WILL HENDERSON HOWARD HILL CHERILYN HINES DAWN HODGES SUSAN HOIT LISA HOOD BETSY HORTON JAMES A HORTON JANE HOTT CINDI HOUSTON KAREN HOWARD TAMSEN HUDSON HEDY HUERTA KELLY HUFF STEPHANIE HULSEY KYLE HUMPHRIES LINDA HURTADO-YOKUM JOEY HUTCHESON CHRIS HYER TED JAEGER BONNIE JAMESON JOHN JEFFERSON PRESTON JEFFERSON WILLIAM JOBERT JEFF JOHNSON DAVID A JONES MARK JONES ANDY JONSON WHITNEY JOY KEVIN KARAREKA CHRISTIE KALB MARY KANNENGIESSER CLIVE KEABLE CLENTON KEASLER TOM KEEBLER JEFF KELLEY EDDIE KELLY SIMONE KELLY BOBBIE KENDRIX DENISE KILGORE RICKY LAND CHRISTY LANE SHERI LANE LYNN LASSITER NORA LATTY LAURA LEE JAMES LEE ROSE LEWIS TERRY LITTLE CHARLES LITTLE MEG LOEBMAN KEN LONG KATHRYN LONG JOE LOTTI KAY LOVINGOOD RANDALL LUCIUS MICHAEL LUCKETT KEVIN LYONS LYNN MADDOX RICHARD MACNER ANDREA MARCOTTE MICHELLE MARKS TIM MARSHALL PRINCE ALBERT MARTIN JAN MASSEY SHARMON MATTHEWS DRYDEN PAUL MATTHEWS CRAIG McATEE JACK MCCARD JUD McCRARY CHRISTINE MCDONALD TIM MCKINNEY GREG McMINN VICKI MCMURROUGH KAREN MEEHAN SUSAN MEEHAN DANIEL MERCK MICHELLE MILLS BILL MOFFETT JAMES MONROE BOBBY MOODY MARY BETH MOORE TERESA MOORE MARSHA MORETZ KAMI MORGAL MELISA MORRIS MELISSA K MOYER LARRY MULLEN JANIE MUNDY MICHAEL NEVILLE LEX NEWSOME DANIEL NEWTON LARA NEWTON RANDY NICHOLS DANI NIX MIKE NORMAN SHERYL NORRIS KARALEE NOVAK ANNE MARIE OSHIELDS SUE ODUM TIM OHLHAVER JENNIE OLIVER KATHY ORROK DAVID OSHINSKI KEN OTT EVERETT PATRICK JENNIFER PATTI SCOTT PATTISON DEBORAH PAYNE KELLY PEAVY LAURA PENNINGTON LISA PERRY CHRIS PLUMMER KAREN PORTER CHERYL POTEAT JEFFRE1 POTTS HOLLY POWELL PAULA PRATER JOANNA PRATER MARK PROVOST LYNN PRUITT BRYAN PULLIAM CHRIS QUEEN SUSAN RAST LYNN REDDISH SHANNA REESE BETH REEVES LAURA REINHARDT RANDY RICE KELLY ROGERS LARA ROSSER PAULA ROUGHEAD JOSEPH ROWE SCOTT ROWELL LEBEAU ROWELL LAURA SAMPSON STUART SATTERFIELD EDDIE SAYER CATHY SCARAZZO DONNIE SCHOFIELD CARY SELL NATHALIE SENNE ' KEVIN SHERIDAN JEFF SIMMONS STACY SIMPSON JOHN D SINIARD EDWIN SLOAN LAURIE GAIL SMITH SUSAN SMITH BRYAN SMITH BARBARA SMITH MARY SNELSON JAVIER SOLA DARRELL SORAH DANA SPUDICH DAVID STABLER LISA STEELING KIM STENZEL JILL E STEPHENS KATHY STEPHENS SHARYN STEWART RENEE STILES PHOEBE STINSON DYAN STRUBLE WAYNE SUGGS LYNN SULLIVAN JOHN SWEAT CLINT SYMONS SAMANTHA TABOR MICHELLE TATUM TIM THOMAS STACY THOMAS RYAN THORNTON NECHELLE THORNTON WARD TIDMORE ERICA TIGGLER JENNY D TRIMBLE TERRI TRULUCK MARK TURPEN DAVID UNGAR SUZANNE UTLEY STEVEN VEILLON KIM VOLLRATH SANDI WADE CAROLINE TROWELL WADE STAGEY WADE LISA WALDEN AMY WALKER THOMAS WALKER MICHAEL WALKER RICHARD G WALLACE JR CLIFF WALLIS CONNIE WALSH ANTHONY WALSH GLENN WEATHERLY JULIE WELCH AMBER WELDON ERIK WELLS MURIEL WHITE DENISE WHITE DAVID WHITE RODDY WHITE BETSY WILDER MICHELLE WILHOIT KENNETH WILKINS DAWN WILLIAMS KIM WILLIAMS ROBERSTEEN WILLIAMS LLOYD WINSTEAD LAURA WOOD WENDY YAWN LYNN YAWN LOUIS YOUNG CLUBS 231 232 CLUBS m BULLDOG BANNERS CLUBS 233 PANDORA It s Better Late Than Never r he second century of Pandora almost end- ed before the 101st edition was published. The staff members had to put in extra hours to make deadline and get the book out in May. " I will never forget this ex- perience, " said Bill Holt, edi- tor. " When 1 was appointed editor during my sophomore year I never realized how much I would learn. " During Spring quarter the staff began designing layouts. Over the summer the editor worked with Dan Troy, our publisher in Atlanta, to per- fect the layouts. In September the staff journeyed to the Jos- ten ' s plant in Clarksville to see the results. " Fall quarter was really lough, " said Bill Holt. " Some of our section editors had per- sonal emergencies that re- quired them to leave. Candy Sherman, our advisor, had a baby girl, Jessica, in Octo- ber. " Over Christmas some staff members stayed in Athens to catch up on deadlines. Holt replied, " I can never repay Jeff Ruff and David Stem- bridge for helping me out over the holidays. We couldn ' t have gotten the book out in time without their help. " After finaling Holt re- marked, " I wanted to make the book perfect, but consid- ering our small staff and aca- demic studies we did the best job we could do. " Bill Holt Editor Mike Augustine Associate Editor 234 CLUBS Tom Gump Business Manager 1 V ' j H i 1 Hr ' ' j l 1 K ..7 H m M L ' l l HT IpH c-mm ■yj CLUBS 235 236 CLUBS SNOWBOUND - Mike A ugustine, assistant editor, battles the Janu- ary snowstorm as tie goes to class. ||f 7 f ' V L I si 1 ALL NIGHT LONG — Mala Sliarma, Classes editor, spent the month of January living at the Tote Center to finish her section. COMPUTER ILLITERATE — Bill Holt, editor, realizes that Josten ' s Mi- crographics isn ' t right for the books. 1 CLUBS 237 WORKING WOMAN — Shelly Bowers, Copy editor, spends another evening typing in the ottice. SHOOT YOURSELF — David Stembridge tal es a photo ot himselt at South Street Seaport during a break at the CPSA Con- vention in New Yorl . VILLAGE PEOPLE — Keith Harrell, Sports editor; Candy Sherman, advisor; Jerry An- thony, accountant; and Bill Holt spend an interesting evening in Greenwich Village during the Columbia Scholastic Press Con- vention. 238 CLUBS B CLUBS 239 WHO ' S WHO Why? elected by the Uni- versity, these stu- dents represent the best mem- bers of the junior and senior classes. Anderson, Elizabeth Goil Anderson. Phyllis W Ankley, Gerald Thomas Aranr. Raymel Eugenia Bortges, Joseph W Bebeou, Lianna Blanche Bennett, Sara E Brown, Margaret Yates Burton, Juanita Karpf Carter. Christopher H. Cowart. Loy D Creamer. Elizabeth Carter Doymude. E Andrew Deyall. Esther Lynn Ensley, George Ricky Farrell, Kandance L Fletcher, Lynn F Garvin. Carlo Gates, Gloria Amcha Goulette, Kimberly Gresham, Jerry Eugene, Jr. Hammond, John Chodwick Hasty, Heather Dryden Haynes. Audrey Hill. Sandra Denise Kamerschen. Laurie Kent. Peggy Rosann Kurtz. Elizabeth Laster. Marcio Faye Palmer Lehman. Elizabeth McCarter. Stephen Marion Oldham. Lorry Overdevest, Chritsine A. Pink, Suzanne Marie Pruitt, Kathey Elaine Rambo, Lynne Hinson Roulerson, Sore Ruth Rogers, Kathy Ann Rosemon, Gary Harlan. Jr. Somsky, Brett Michael Sanders, Alan Marvin Saramo, Diane Schieffelbein, Gregg Shackelford, Steven Dean Silver, Milton Arthur Smith, Jennifer Kim Storey, Greggory Keith Strickland, Charles David Tollman, Dionne E Tate, Tammy Terry, Michael Brian Tillman, Lloyd Gory Tullo, Teresa L Vicchiarelli. Debbie Waters. Jeffery L Waters, Renee Silas Weiss. Catherine Woodard, James Zarur, Elizabeth Netto Calil Zeph. Catherine Patricio 240 CLUBS Wllk ■ ' , « Sc ■at ! .A2 ,..:; »L It was hard to keep up with all the changes in the Greek community. Some old faces were gone while some new ones appeared. The Panhellenic Council com- puterized the bid matching sys- tem and housing assignments for the rushees. Out of 1,316 women going through rush, 93% pledged a sorority. In the spring the Pan- hellenic Council presented the Athens Teen Center with a check for $10,000. The Interfraternity Council added Alpha Tau Omega back to its rolls after a year ' s suspension. Acacia ' s request to the IFC was rejected. During the third year of structured rush 800 men partici- pated. In May the Student Judiciary suspended Chi Phi from campus until 2001. The suspension was reduced to four years. It was so difficult to keep up with every- thing that . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! MEN AT WORK — While the Delta Zetas per- form during rush, workers finish building the house. The Delta Zetas moved into the house in September although the work wasn ' t fin- ished until November. |lii l GREEKS 241 msbm THE END OF THE BEGINNING Excitement, anticipation, relief, and euphoria were just a few of the words used to describe ev- ery girl ' s feelings on sorority bid night. Some were wary of the house up the walk that was about to become their home away from home for the rest of their college career. This feel- ing of uncertainty was replaced with a feeling of relief. Bid night began early in the afternoon for each sorority. Hours of preparation went into preparing meals, bids, pledge packets, and sorority imprinted cups, shirts, and buttons. Rushees received their bids at five o ' clock that evening. Shortly thereafter, each house was full of excited new pledges. Perhaps the most frustrating part of bid night was preparing for the group pictures. Pledges and sisters were too ex- cited to organize themselves for the pic- ture. Each chapter finally settled down long enough to capture the moment. The time following this was used for meeting the new pledges. Sisters were able to finally relax from rush and intro- duce themselves to the pledges in an in- formal manner. T.K. ' s, Papa Joe ' s, Stonewalls, and O ' Malley ' s witnessed several thousand girls celebrating the end of rush and the beginning of a new pledge period. After a week and a half of rush the girls were more than ready for a night out on the town. Bid night gave each pledge a chance to gain a clearer understanding of what so- rority life would be like. Pledges un- doubtedly had questions ranging from dues to what to wear for the bid night party. HAPPY PLEDGES — Chi Omega pledges pre- LEARNING SONGS — Kappa pledges lea pare to take their pledge class picture. pledge songs from sisters on bid night. 242 SORORITY RUSH LASTING FRIENDSHIPS — Gamma Phi sisters reminisce about their bid night and the friend- ships that develop. PLEDGE PALS — Alpha Delta PI pledges get tips from sisters on pledge activities before the group picture Is made. t SORORITY RUSH 243 244 FRATERNITY RUSH IFC IMPROVES RUSH Fraternity rush lasted for eight days with the exception of a Sat- urday football game day against Clemson. The number of men participat- ing dropped from 950 to 800 rushees. The drop was attributed to more require- ments on the rushees, such as visiting each house and arriving on time for scheduled events. An addition to rush was offering a continental breakfast to the rushees be- fore each day of structured rush. Also, the rush counselors were better trained for rush procedures and specific details about bids and rush parties. Tabbott Thompson commented on rush by say- ing, " Being a counselor gave me a chance to observe what rushees were looking for in joining a fraternity. After seeing what each person wanted from a fraternity, I was better able to answer their ques- tions. " Unstructured rush began on the third day. This allowed rushees to return to houses of their choice to find out more about the fraternity and its brothers. Rush parties gave the rushee a general concept of the type of fraternity they were looking at. Dry rush gave the rush- ees a chance to see each house instead of only a select few. Although rush was a dreaded activity among fraternities, it was necessary for each chapter ' s growth and existence at the University. Many chapters started preparing for rush during the summer. Baseball games, cookouts and lake par- ties were among the events planned for gaining new rushees. Even if the rushee chose not to join a fraternity, he gained a perspective of how the system works, as well as making several new friends. FRATERNITY RUSH 245 I I k (i t ' PLEDGE PERCENTAGE HIGHEST IN NATION From Augu st 31 to September 9, 1316 women corwerged on the campus for one of the longest sorority rushes in recent years. Ninety-three percent of the rushees pledged a sorority which makes the University ' s Panhellenic system one of the highest in the country. Several amenities were provided to the rushees, such as a concert by local singer John Berry, a day at the beach, and a speaker on decision making. Also, a computer was used in tallying bid matches. This cut work of 10 hours down to 2. In previous years meals had taken too long and shortened the amount of time spent at each house. The problem was alleviated by having sack lunches and catered meals to shorten time spent in the dining hall. Fifty-six rush counselors advised the rushees after receiving rush counseling last spring. The counselors had an aver- age of 23 girls each to advise on all mat- ters of rush. They were responsible for learning all Panhellenic rush rules as well as monitoring sororities for rush violations. Pam Sothen, rush counselor and Alpha Gamina Delta member stated that the most rewarding aspect of being a rush counselor was " being exposed to new students as well as other sororities members. " She also commented on gain- ing a better perspective of the Panhellen- ic system. There were some drawbacks in rush also. Many of the rushees withdrew from rush after the first or second rounds. Dana Olson, a pledge at Delta Zeta, commented on rush by saying, " I was really excited when I got my bid from Delta Zeta because that is where I felt most comfortable. Even though everyone is different, they share a common bond. " 246 SORORITY RUSH READY TO RUSH — Jenny Harrell, Donna Tei- chert, Sharen Heavner, Amy Gage, and Kris- tan Gerspactier prepare for ttieir rusti presen- tation. CREATIVE RUSHING — Kappas prepare for rusli by practicing thieir " Grincti " looks. SORORITY RUSH 247 T SINGING THE BLUES — The more popular bands are finding it harder to pertorm for smaller crowds. 248 BAND PARTIES ' . (. ■ SMALLER CROWDS — Traditional band par- ties sponsored by the fraternities must now be closed to members and invited guests only. " IT ' S THE END OF THE WORLD AS WE KNOW IT " Sayings such as " Moscow on the Oconee " and " Even StaHn had open parties " were often heard af- ter the University handed down a ruHng prohibiting open parties. This rule af- fected several groups and organizations, but Greeks were the most noticeably af- fected. Band parties and philanthropic events were no longer open for people not involved in the organization. Several regulations had to be met when a fraternity sponsored an event. Only invited guests or members could attend. Also, no more than three times the membership of the organization were allowed. Security officers had to be hired to monitor entrances to ensure only in- vited guests were in attendance. The ruling brought out anger and frustration among the student body. Many voiced their opinion verbally, but several wore t-shirts saying " Moscow on the Oconee. " Jim Conroy, a member of Phi Kappa Psi, stated " It ' s embarassing when there are bigger parties going on at high schools than at the University. " Other students claimed it was a violation of their civil rights. There were, however, some good ad- vantages to having closed parties. It was easier to monitor guests than in the past. Also, liability risks were decreased due to security and restricted entrance. Even though there were some advantages they were outweighed by the negative aspects of the policy. The task force was created to study the necessity of closed parties. The results were then reported to Presi- dent Knapp for consultation. BAND PARTIES 249 A LITTLE FUN FOR EVERYONE Whether it was Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s " Yell Like Hell " or Sigma Chi ' s Derby Week, pledge classes were kept busy. The competitions not only created unity among the pledges, but also helped sup- port various philanthropies. All of the events had a hint of spirited competition, but were enjoyable to participate in. Homecoming also provided sororities and fraternities a chance to cooperate in various events designed to promote uni- ty in the Greek Community. The week included a banner contest, a window painting contest, and a parade featuring floats built by fraternities and sororities. The Greek winners of Homecoming were Gamma Phi Beta and Beta Theta Pi. Each sorority prepared a skit includ- ing several songs for their performance at the " Yell Like Hell " competition. In- cluded in the judging were benners and, of course, how loud the pledges were during their performances. During Winter quarter the sororities competed in Kappa Sig ' s Trophy Jam. After a week of competitions Kappa Sig names the winner Sorority of the Year. Spring quarter allowed the pledge class to unite once more for Derby Week, sponsored by Sigma Chi. This competi- tion required each sorority to try to find the most derbies placed around Athens. Beta Theta Pi ' s Choral Cup hazs be- come the most formal event of the spring. Sororities compete in an acapella singing program for the silver Choral Cup. The Betas entertain the girls at a champaign and strawberries lawn party. The sense of competition among fra- ternities and sororities helped to main- tain a desire to succeed. This also kept the Greek community united in their de- sire to help each other and the communi- ty- 250 SPECIAL EVENTS BANNER YEAR — The Zeta and SIg Ep banner placed third in Homecoming. RED ' ff FUUE J BJACfTO. CLi n B VVilhamj GETTING AROUND — These Alpha Chis spent the whole weekend at TKE ' s Harry Dawg Spirit Drive. SPECIAL EVENTS 251 GLITZ AND GLAMOUR — Kevin Crandall, Teri Eder, Tim Wigley, and Teri Pinyan prepare to celebrate Alptia Ctii Omega ' s 50th anniversary on campus by riding a train around Atlanta. NIGHT ON THE TOWN — Henry Lyon and Betti Anderson enjoy ttie atmosptiere ot Atlanta dur- ing their formal. 252 FORMALS A BIG NIGHT ON THE TOWN One of the biggest events in any sorority or fraternity ' s social calendar was the night of the formal. Each chapter had its own way of celebrating at formals. For instance, Kappa Alpha fraternity celebrated their formal in the tradition of the Old South. The gentlemen dressed up in Confeder- ate uniforms while their dates wore tra- ditional ball gowns. Alpha Chi Omega sorority celebrated its 50th anniversary on campus by hav- ing a formal in Atlanta. The formal cul- minated with a train ride around Atlanta that started at the Georgia Railroad De- pot. Andrea Hardin, Alpha Chi presi- dent, stated, " It was really a unique expe- rience riding a train around Atlanta in a formal dress. How many times in one ' s life does a person do tha t? " An added bonus was dinners that were served. Also, bands provided enjoyable enter- tainment. Formals were not limited to winter quarter. Several chapters also sponsor spring formals. Usually, the dress code is not as formal during the spring. Locations ranged from the Universi- ty ' s Botanical Garden to ballrooms in At- lanta ' s finest hotels. Whether the formal was just down the street or in another town, the excitement was still the same. 11 FORMALS 253 GREEK WEEK: UNIFIED SPIRIT The twenty-sixth annual Greek Week was held May 11-15. The then e was inspired by the original song from the Tarns " Be Young, Be Foolish and Be Happy. " The theme was designed to bring the Greek system together and provide service to the Athens communi- ty- Planning was conducted by a steering committee of 27 leaders from all 47 par- ticipating fraternities and sororities. On Monday, a kick-off party was held at T.K. Harty ' s. On Wednesday, 1200 Greeks converged on Legion Field for games and feast. The Tams performed later that evening. Special Events Carni- val was held on Thursday, as well as a Softball game. Friday concluded the week ' s activities with a Fun Run and the 26th Annual Diadem and Laurel Ban- quet. A new addition to Greek Week al- lowed water competitions as part of the Olympic games. The belly flop and raft races were popular spectator events. Steve Thompson, an Olympic Commit- tee Chairman, stated that a lot of organi- zation and planning went into this year ' s Greek Olympics. Ree Haney and David Shafer were named Mr. and Mrs. Greek Week. Both students were appropriate recipients of the honor. Ree served as Panhellenic Council President and Miss Homecom- ing. Dave served as IFC President and president of the Order of Omega Greek Honor Society. When asked about receiving the hon- or, Dave said, " I feel my involvement in the IFC, the Order of Omega Greek Hon- or Society, and the Order of the Greek Horsemen helped me obtain this title. " He also helped coordinate the Special Events Carnival for retarded children. After all the events were over. Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Kappa were named the winners of the overall competition. They received their trophies at the Greek Week Banquet. 254 GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK 255 l -4 " PANHELLENIC ner COUNCIL Serving the community and campus Panhellenic Council is the govern- ing body of the sorority system. Delegates from each sorority chapter on campus work together to pro- mote Greek life. The Council unifies the sororities to enable cooperation. Several events are sponsored by the Council each year. All chapters readily participate and give their support in all events, which may range from volunteer work for Multiple Sclerosis to sponsor- ing a blood drive for the Red Cross. Women ' s rush is the main event for Fall quarter. In the winter the Panhellen- ic Council sponsors an essay contest along with an election to determine the Greek Woman of the Year. During Spring quarter the Panhellenic Council co-sponsors Greek Week with the Inter- fraternity Council. They also recognize women who strive for academic success by awarding scholarships. As all Council members have learned, service as a chapter representative re- quires hard work and dedication. All the members agree that the effort they put into the system justifies the ends. Alpha Delta Pi — Meridith Bower Alpha Gamma Delta — Stacy Womble Alpha OmJcron Pi — Sally Middleton, Sylvia Chi Omega — Pat Poythress, Alice Williar Arart Delta Delta Delta — Sterling Eason, Lisa Campbell Delta Gamma — Amy Lindsay " ■ nic J ■ «o : J 256 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ylindsiiy Panhellenic Executive Committee — Front Row: Clarissa Soesbe, Kap- Edwards, Gamma Ptii Gamma, President; Katheryn Whitton, Aiptia Del- pa Alpha Ttieta, 2nd Vice President; Julie James, Phi Mu, Public Rela- ta Pi, First Vice President; Elizabeth Middleton, Delta Delta Delta, Secre- tions Director; Laurie Arnold, Alpha Omicron Pi, Cabinet Director; Sec- tary Treasurer. ond Row: Jolene Willman, Delta Gamma, ERB Chairman; Wendy PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 257 1 It Delta Phi Epsilon — Shari Friedman, Lisa Horo- witz Delta Sigma Theta — Marcia Hannah ,, i:;{ioKopp I Delta Zeta — Christine Berilla, Kari Bowlin Gamma Phi Beta — Amy Woodward _ f,f f 1 I in Kappa Alpha Theta — Lin Lovell Kappa Delta — Kim Thomas 258 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ' K ' ciollainoh l| Kappa Kappa Gamma — Karen Matheson Phi Mu — Molly McGoldrick, Susan Faheiiy f fff.UnflM ' vi Pi Beta Phi — Beth Sykes, Molly Neu Sigma Delta Tau — Susie Banks, Amy Stearn 9 ' .OnllW Jilgma Kappa — Priscllla Tucker, Brevard Fro Zeta Tau Alpha — Catherine David, Beth Purs- ley f J- PANHELLENIC ner COUNCIL Just for the Panhell of it! How do you raise 10,000 big ones? Well, if you want to find out just ask the Panhellenic Council. In cooperation with the Gilbert Health Center, Panhellenic Council real- ized the need for a teen center in Athens. But this project didn ' t just happen over- night. First the teen center needed a sight. Luckily, the Athens Teen Center found a home on Broad Street behind Thoma- son ' s. Then there was the problem of finding financial backing. The Panhellenic Council began an abi- tious campaign to raise $10,000 for the Athens Teen Center. They came up with the idea of selling t-shirts. On the front the shirts says: Ten Thousand Big Ones, on the back the shirts say: Just for the Panhell of it! The t-shirts were sold to all the soror- ities. During Fall rush the Panhellenic Council sold them to the rushees. After selling what seemed like millions of t- shirts they finally reached their goal. The Panhellenic Council presented the Athens Teen Center with the check at a ceremony at the center. This didn ' t end their support of the center. Along with other students and administrators, the Panhellenic Council provides chaper- ones during the weekends. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 259 1 ALPHA • CHI • OMEGA Axn 50 years past and still going strong The Beta Sigma Chapter of Al- pha Chi Omega was founded here in 1938. The chapter is cel- ebrating its 50th year on campus. The sorority began with a celebration on its Founding Day — October 15. The celebra- tion continued October 31 with a black tie for- mal in Atlanta. All the sorority members, in- cluding alumnae and pledges, took a train ride around the beautiful city of Atlanta, ate an excellent prime rib din- ner, and dance d the night away to the music of Touch Stone in the Freight Room at the Train Depot. Linda Cain, pledge trainer, said she thoroughly en- joyed the formal and as a senior, she was glad to be able to attend this special occasion as an active member of the so- rority. Alpha Chi Omega be- gan by making rush quota with fifty-eight new energetic pledges. Many said Alpha Chi Omega had the best pledge class on campus. Pledge Sister activities began the first week of school, with activities such as an ice cream party, an alumnae salad supper, a pajama social with Tau Kappa Epsi- lon, and a hayride. Throughout the week the pledges got to know each other better and learned more about the sisterhood of Alpha Chi Omega. The next week the pledges participated in the Hairy Dawg Spir- it Drive placing third out of the eighteen so- rorities participating. Throughout the week of Homecoming the TKE ' s had activities planned for the Alpha Chis. The Homecoming theme. Red and Black to the Fu- ture, was well displayed in the SQP window and on the banner the Alpha Chis and TKEs worked on. Alpha Chi Omega was proud to be repre- sented on the 1987-1988 Homecoming Court with an outstanding member of the sorority, Beth Anderson. Another fall event enjoyed by many Alpha Chis was Date Night Wednesday November 11th. The girls cither brought the boy of their dreams or a very special friend to an unforgetable night at O ' Maiiey . A hypnotist from Atlanta performed a show hypnotizing 5 girls and 5 guys. Many people had not seen a hypnotist before and left the night amazed. Winter quarter was just as exciting with events such as initiation and the Red Carnation Ball, which is the Alpha Chi Omega annual pledge formal. Each pledge was presented down the red stairs ac- companied by their dates. A crush party and a social with Chi Psi also topped off winter quarter. Fun and laughter con- tinued Spring Quarter with the onset of Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Sigma Chi Derby, and our an- nual sisterhood retreat. Alpha Chi Omega ' s for- mal was said to be an outstanding success by sorority member Jenni- fer Carmack. Throughout the year, Alpha Chi Omega raised money for Easter Seals, its national phi- lanthropy. Alpha Chi Omega hopes to keep up its tradition of over-all excellence for another 50 years. STRANGE BEDFELLOWS — Terl Pinyan hugs her furry new friend during the AXO-TKE pajama social during the first week of fall quarter. A GROUP CONSENSUS — The Alpha Chis are all smiles after bids are accepted. The sorority gained fifty-eight new pledges during the al- ways hectic fall rush. 2o0 ALPHA CHI OMEGA The 1987-88 pledges and sisters include: First Row: Lisa Tennyson, Cattiy Henderson, Tracy Hesse (treasurer). Kelly Reeves, Melissa Hag- man, Schera Pylant, Jill Nunnelly, Emille Minor, Laurie Alexander (rush chairman), Shewell Nash, Jennifer Heutter (president), Rhonda Swanson, Masi Willis, Bonnie Leathers, Missi Moore, Mindy Butler, Laura Acostanzo, Holly Kline, Liddy Guebert. Second Row: Debbie Bennett, Gay Norris, Mel Howell, Kim Tally, Alli- son Price, Haden Wideman, Andrea Ricketts (third vice president). Stephanie Logan, An- drea Williams, Michelle Williams, Linda Cain (second vice president pledge trainer). Third Row: Andrea Harden, Amy Stokes. Beth Ander- son (activities chairman). Anne Boud, Tara Straka. Pam Inglis. Heather Moore, Pam Cum- mings, Julie Aberson, Jill Peterson. Meredith Clements. Kristin Norris. Leslie Tolbot. Shane Phil- lips. Fourth Row: Karen Gooch. Alisa Maddux. Laura Wilbanks. Gretchen McCosh. Milli Edge. Penney Box, Dennis Teasley, Stephanie Shores, Carrie Lawandales. Christy Kwaiser, Lisa Ray (purchase fee chairman), Kelly Wilson, Cheli Brown, Kathleen Wheat, Sandi Jones, Rachel Hoover. Michelle Subellay. Julie. Sawyer. Susan Krause. Cindy Krause. Anna Jankowsky. Jenni- fer Clabby. Cathy Clabby (wash boord band leader). Fifth Row: Jill McAruther. Teresa Sa- lone, Alicia Bruce. Kris Gyurko, Patti Sisson, Col- leen Daly, Allyce Chakales, Kristen Jefferson, Laura Row, Lindsy Widman, Marlene Thanes. Ginger Kernachan. Julie Lanier, Kim Carvell. Amy Church. Erin McMillan. Debra Brantley. Beth Bennett. Sharon Sudderth (Panhellenic rep). Michelle Smith. Sixth Row: Kelly Fisher. Leanne Heller. Kim Pierce. Karen Somerlot. Tra- cy Lay. Katie Jordan. Jennifer Boehn. Jennifer Hnat, Barbie Carver. Theresa Brown, Libby Her- man, Dionne Pierce. Kristin Mayotte (first vice president). Alicia Gains, Christy Johnson. Nancy King. Julie Barber. Shelly Beard, Seventh Row: Julie Heiviien. Sam Meacham, Jan Hester, Tracy Cochron, Ashley Pralinsky. Laura Haley. Shelley Watson. Cindy Thigpen. Camillie Cluster. Kim- berlee Reagin. Lisa Chiappe. Terri Eder. Becky Riley (historian). Leslie Gould. Lori Cain. Felicia Coley. Lisa Duncan. Amy Harper (song leader). Ann Chan. Naomi Pak. Tina Gates, Ann Cagle. Eighth Row: Jennifer Collins, Tracey Carson, Beth Snyder, Bonnie Hazzard. Dianna Clark. Kim Priece. Amy Hunnicut. Ansley Weatherford, Heather Rilley. Susanne Lang. Tamara Tools. Denny Pressnoll. Jennifer Carmack. Leanne Fa- bazzi. Dawn Harback, Sarah Harvey, Christy Taylor, Missie McEarchen, Shannon Bland, Ja- mie Stray. Teri Pinyan. Julie Worthington. Pam- ela McCulley. (Not Pictured: Suzy Wood. Susan Golden (scholarship chairman). Amy Bradshaw (house president). Linda Cherry (social chair- man). Cheryl Grisson. Susan Hager (publicity chairman). Beth Holt (chaplain). Kim Kaiser. Sandi Klintworth (intramurals), Mary Ellen Lysik (recording secretary). ALPHA CHI OMEGA 261 First Row: A. Gump, A. Tabor, Second Row: L. Johnston, D. Wolfe, McGuire, J. Purvis, L. Simmons, M. Willis, J. Roye, Thiird Row: S. McDonald, L. Simmons, T. Hendrix, J. Roundtree, A. Follmer, H, Herndon, C. Herndon, J. Jones, A. Pos- kon, S. McCrary, K. King, M. Morotokis. Fourth Row: H. Hatcher, T. McGarty, S. Haynes, A. Hill, S. Lunn, W. Lunn, K. Wore, T, Turner, S. Schwartz, S. Lilliston, M. Hobby, T. Wright, E. Barber, A. Out- law, C. Schladensky, L. Mitchell. Sec- ond Row: K, George, P, Maurizi, N. Hud- son, M. McBride, K, Bluhm, K. McNamara, D. Fritz, L. Stuart, K. Word, A. Griner, S. Olmsted, L. McBee, A. Dor- sett, L. Brown. Sixth Row: A. Yates, W. Sinyard, A. Maurizi, T. Thompson, N. Bil- lingsly. L. Russell, T. Reid, Mc Chatham, T. Gilbert, L. Clifton, J, Williams, N, Bil- lingsly, L. Russell, T. Reid, M. Chatham, T. Gilbert, L. Clifton, J. Williams, T. Mills, E. Donnigan, J. Knox, L. Calhoun, M. Smart, L. Satterfield, L. Stelling, M. Bow- en, A. Mathis. Seventh Row: M. Wood- hem, S, Clark, E. Moore, M. George, D. Deen, P. Pety, R. Seigal, H, Eichorn, J. Weigan, L. Bouchellon, M. Tingler, A. Myhand, E. Edgar, J. Fergurson, V. Dal- guist, V. Davis, J. Carroll, S. Davis. Eighth Row: L. Estes, M. Woodrum, D. Harris, D. Haslam, C. Burnette, M. Sei- gal, L.A. Perrina, J. Burnett, I. Russell, M.J. Brown. Ninth Row: B. Russo, K. Kil- patrick, J. Powers, J. Kane, C. Home, C. Morgan. Tenth Row: F. Brice, M. Blanco, C. Hollaway, N.B. Upchurch, R. Wain- wright, B. Harris, M. Hooks, M. Little, J. Bullard. Eleventh Row: A. Neal, E. Chas- tain, J. Heimbinger, J. Johnson, C. Brown, C. Smeltzer. Twelth Row: M. Moore, A. Langley, M. Turner, M. Guil- len, L. Hanebaum, L. Young- blood, G. Brown, K. Truluck. Top Row: L. Boling, L. Sharp, K. Guarino, C. Cock- field, K. Clark, A.B. Strelec, L. Honaker, C.L. Dutton, L. Barton, S. Longvoll, E. Davenport, C. Rosier, S. Grenaker, L. Goolsby, A. A. Riddle. Robin Schultz, M. Shreeder, D. Wiley, A. Schwartz, K. Hughes, K, Haveman, M. Purser, J. Shockley, S. Powell, B. Bowmaster, 262 ALPHA DELTA PI DOWN HOME — Sigma Nu ' s Scott Chappel, Junior, poses with a group of ADPIs at the Red- neck social in February. PUTTING ON THE RITZ — Bill Hull, Beth Harris, Ann Beth Strelec, and Jim McLendon live it up at ADPi ' s Black Diamond Formal, their biggest social event of the season. Ot ALPHA • DELTA • PI AAn Chapter continues their tradition of campus leadership On May 15, 1851, Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesleyan College. Today ADPi has over 129 chapters including Beta Nu at Georgia. Beta Nu was founded in February of 1933. It boasts the n em- bership of over 200 ac- tive members, having met rush quota once again. ADPi is well repre- sented on campus. Members are active in Communiversity, Pan- hellenic, and Leadership Resource Team as well as other campus organi- zations. The antebellum house is often decorated with several banners congratulating the sis- ters who have received honors. Rho Lamda, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Georgettes, and Georgia Girls are examples of some of the girls ' in- volvement, typical of the diversity and enthu- siasm of the sisters. ADPi is proud of Lau- ra Simmons who has been an Orientation Leader and represented ADPi on the Homecom- ing Court. They are equally proud of their many little sisters and sweethearts to fraterni- ties. Every quarter, ADPi pairs off with fraterni- ties for socials and par- ties. Winter quarter is always fun, for ADPi and KAO have a mid- quarter manhunt. This quarter is especially meaningful for the pledges, for they are ini- tiated and presented at the Black Diamond For- mal in their honor. Spring quarter brings the ADPi Luau which always proves to be fun for the sisters and their dates. And, of course, the girls all look for- ward to those fun frater- nity beach weekends! The Beta Nu chapter won many awards at the National Convention this summer including recognition for its ser- vice project. ADPi ' s phi- lanthropy is the Ronald McDonald House, and the sisters unite to make group efforts to benefit this cause. Heather Gunn, a sophomore living in the " big house " , said, " I never knew how much of a difference living in the house akes. It en- hances closeness. It strengthens the rela- tionships and bonds be- tween the sisters. " Heather lives in the big- ger of the two ADPi houses. These houses are homes for 78 sisters. ALPHA DELTA PI 263 ALPHA • GAMMA • DELTA AFA The finer things keep shining through University of Georgia ' s Alpha Gamma Delta girls added to their membership 58 out- standing pledges during fall rush. Participating in TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive and pairing with Phi Kappa Theta for Homecoming ' 87, the Alpha Gams started off the year with lots of fun. Also on the social calendar were crush par- ties, a Christmas Trim- the-Tree Date Night, fraternity socials with Fiji, Beta, Delt, Sigma Chi, and Sigma Nu, among others, and the winter pledge formal during double Rose Weekend. Alpha Gam ' s activi- ties were not limited to those only for fun, but the fun also included al- truistic endeavors. Con- tributing to and partici- pating in fundraising events for many differ- ent charities, Alpha Gams enjoy helping others. The AGD inter- national philanthropy, the fraternity ' s Found- ers ' Memorial Founda- tion, distributes monies raised by each chapter to their designated charity. Gamma Alpha chapter raised money for the Ju- venile Diabetes Founda- tion in 1987 with a RO- MANTICS concerts and Georgia-Auburn T-shirt sale, and in 1988 with an all-campus volleyball tournament. " Our fun- draising projects not only raise money for a good cause but also pro- mote strong sister- hood, " according to phi- lanthropy chairman Lisa Anderson. While contributing to their charity. Alpha Gams also help to build one of the strongest chapters of the sorority. At the biannual conven- tion, Gamma Alpha chapter won awards for most magazine sales, standards, activities, and altruism. " Alpha Gam Ladies " are not only active with- in their own chapter, but are also visible on campus. Memberships in organizations include Georgettes, The Red and Black, Dolphin Club, ODK, Majorettes, Stu- dent Judiciary and De- fender Advocate Soci- ety, Rho Lambda, Pandora, BSU, Wesley Foundation, Association of Students of Account- ing, The Pegasus, and Alpha Kappa Psi. The importance of scholarship to the AGDs is evident in a large number of girls holding membership in such honor societies as Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Gamma Beta Phi. Activ- ities chairman Julie Ann Moritz feels, " We are well-represented in ev- ery aspect of campus life. " Alpha Gams take pride in being a unique yet united body which helps develop the best characteristics of each and every member. A STRONG PULSE — Glenn Gryder and Julie Ann Moritz take a break from listening to the Pulse band at Alpha Gam ' s crush party on October 16th. IN THE WINGS — Majorette Kami Morgal and Georgette Sharon Gibson prepare to perform another half-time show during the Homecom- ing game with Kentucky. 1 ktt 264 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Row One: Melissa Hatcher, Stacey Mitchell, Kristin Houseman, Suzanne Johnson, Jodi Vickers, Heather McNeil- ly, Leslie Wilson, Beth Richardson, Stephanie Merget, Holly Curtis, Tami Blackledge, Row Two: Marty Ellis, Parisa Davenpour, Belinda Spranca, Tonya Campbell, Maria Turner, Jennifer Bart- mas, Kerrin Howard, Joni Payne, Jodi Newcomer, Laura Mayhew, Allison Bankston, Shareen Gustafson, Patti Speice, Colleen Walsh, Kimberly Fran- kie, Carole Dodson. Row Three: Su- zanne Joiner, Mario Campbell, Kelly Renne, Pam Goodin, Carol Carr, Paula Baughtman, Karen Williams, Christy Conliff, Christy Trent, Stephanie Sharp, Selena Pittman, Connie Bailey, Debbi Ryan. Row Four: Shelly Hornbuckle, Missy Brill, Allison Whooton, Kerstin Mey- ers, Cynthia Wheeler, Lynn Shivers, Christy Hollstrom, Leigh Matthews, Se- lena Mosely, Lisa Elder, Kerri Lynn Gray, Melissa Bobo, Julie Sandercock, Joce- lyn Newbury, Kelly Smith. Row Five: Lucy Dykes, Cindy Hearn, Anita Hayes, Lisa Anderson, Amy Henry, Kristin Upde- graff, E.R. Gregory, Terry Dixon, Lynn Eastman, Wendi Mclendon, Lillian Law- hon, Amt Nesbitt, Cam McClellan, Ann Buffington, Linda Pariss, Jerilyn Jones. Row 6: Robin Gora, Amy Harrell, Jenni- fer Whitney, Leslie Smith, Jennifer Join- er, Marlise Zipkin, Nancy Garrott, Mary Beth Hachey, Lori Brazil, Aparno Desh- mukh, Jennifer Sligh, Katy Simpson, An- gle Shipp, Tamara Bolles, Deborah Frie- drichs, Jennifer Hadden, Jennifer Driver, Lisa Ferguson, Hannah Harrison, Row Seven: Lisa Quattrini, Tracey Burgner, Jenny Barker, Jodi Hemp- hill, Susan Standi, Leila Nicholson, Paige Boon, Beth Moreman, Barbara Hau- sherr, Dena Buytendorp, Debbie Mixon, Wendy Wells, Christie Amdur, Tracy Burke, Anita Gregory, Julie Knaack, Christy Hodgens, Lee Woodham, Amanda Hite, Maryanne Gregory, Maryanne Connolly, Kim Vondewater, Kim Newbury, Valerie Robinson, Susan Stiller. Not pictured: Dana Lozowski, Sharon Gibson, Kami Morgal, JulieAnn Moritz, Sharon Riggs. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 265 The 1987-1988 pledges and sisters include: First Row Karen Holman, Mesha Chance (rush chair- man). Tracy Houchlns (president), Lori Francis (vice president). Second Row Jennifer Bllllps, Mi- chele Hodges, Mary Trapnell, Tracy Maddox, Lib- by Crosby. Lisa Lewis, Candy Reddle, Beth Ar- doyno, Jessico Arce (fraternity educator), Wendy Cole, Fronclne Naus, Elizabeth Bryant, Charollette Helms, Carey Rodwin, Cindy Olden, Kelly Mason (soclol chairman). Third Row: Christy Mourer, Marti Gassaway, Melissa Rivera, Jill Bynum. Laura Weagly, Amy Sargent. Lisa De- clue, Solly MIddleton, Melanie Smith, Susan West, Julie Lee, Theresa Exiey, Marian Joiner, Laurel Mahoney, Stephanie Dayhoff, Myra Abellera, Robin Arnsdorff, Shelley Schwendlnger (chap- lain), Kristen Houchlns, VIckl Brown (keeper of the ritual), Angela Roberts, Jennifer Martin, Jennifer Harden, Sherrie Shackleford (pledge educator), Paige Adkins. Fourth Row: Heather Cadle (house manager). Cathy Boud, Carolyn Misback, Jenny Misback, Sylvia Arant, Cynthia Rhodes, Debbie Lee, Stephanie Myers, Kelly Hawkins, Deborah Waller, Missy Cordell, Ginia Tucker, Laurl Motes, Phylicio Jones, Missy Ridley, Lisa Boland, Sally Probst. Laurel Jordan, Leah Tatum, Beth Neal, Karin Willis, Kothi Hommel, Tracy Loar Fifth Row Deonna Clack, Lisa Mobley, Nancy Nash, Ann Havick. Tina Stalvey. PaftI McCrary (recording secretary). Stacy Tyson. Lane Janney. Wendy Waller. Paige Coker. Diane Forrester. Trod Ertley. Jaque Deighton, MIlyn Silvers, Gina Tormohlen, Michelle Meusen (corresponding secretary), Su- san Rappo, Laurie Edwards, Lisa Fint, Allison Cra- ven, Elizabeth McMohon, Dawn Williams, Steph- anie Davis, Shannon Leonard, Ashley Dwyer, Anne Dwyer Sixth Row: Yvonne Amon, Cathy Cogswell, Suzanne Diffley, Michelle Burdsall, Sa- rah Dowell, Mallnda Sharp, Ginger Carter, Leigh Elliott, Kelly Scott, Kim Davis, Morsha Bork, Kecia Melancon, Lori Rose, Jennifer Jowers, Barbie Pat- terson, Angela White, Kim Conner, Allison Black, Valerie Brown, Kelly Clark, Karen Hamilton, An- drea Palmer, SherrI Baker, Mllbrey Heard, Sev- enth Row: Nancy Gotten, Nancy Shippy, Leianne Morris, Jodie Lewkowicz, Almee Lang- ford, Christie Strubank, Julie Strubank, Klersten Buckner. Andrea Daniel, Jody Blondhelm, Carol Holt, Jennifer Coleman, Jamie Healy, Lara Ca- ballero, Stacy Woitsman, Parker Whidden, Ml- chele Mason, Cathy Spohn, Diana Rector, Cindy Koziotec, Jill Ferm, Pom Shonni, Laura Schiller, Janine Ash, Shannon Mills, Monica Bonnett, Jill Scarborough, Eighth Row Robin Rulli, Debbie Sproat, Suzanne Taylor, Mickell Shockley, Kim Owen, Jackie Kors, Lissa White, Laura Lewis, Sheree Boyer, Shannon Beck, Laurie Smith, Kim Varlan (scholarship chairmen), Jennifer Auwoter, Lisa Bronum, Sue Hardwick. Susan Wise (Not Pic- tured Paula Prater, Melissa Zimmerman (novel- ties), Garlon Barron (membership chairman), Vicki Brady (treasurer) 266 ALPHA OMICRON PI 1 1 1h t| m ui ■ i ' ■ 1 ALL DECKED OUT — Alpha Omicron Pi ' s presi- dent, Tracy Houchins, and Greg Wilson enjoy themselves at the Red Rose Bali on January, 17th. A CHORUS LINE — The washboard band poses tor a quick picture betore performing their skit during sorority rush. f - ALPHA • OMICRON • PI Aon The Red Rose Girls are involved on campus The Lambda Sig- ma Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi began the school year by making rush quota with fifty-eight new pledges. During the fall quarter the pledges and sisters kept very busy — many of the members became involved in oth- er campus activities such as Diamond Dar- lings, Angel Flight, Dol- phin Club, Georgia Girls, Communiversity, PRSSA, lABC, Mortar Board, and many others. The fifty-eight pledges soared to first place in the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. This first place win was the second first place win in a row for Alpha Omi- cron Pi. The second weekend of school the pledges all went on a weekend retreat to a ranch in South Carolina. During this retreat the pledges elected their pledge class officers. Throughout the week- end the pledges got to know each other be tter and learned more about the sisterhood of AOPi. Another big day for the new pledges was Tues- day November 3. This was the day of the big scavenger hunt. The girls split up into groups and followed clues that sent them to different places around the town of Athens. The girls ended up back at the house dressing up and discovering each girl had a twin sister. The pledge ' s twin was her new big sister. This big sister will always be there for giving, shar- ing, helping, needing, caring, and especially for listening. Shannon Beck, one of the pledges, says — " her big sister Kim Varian is very spe- cial to her and they have a lot in common. Even though she graduates this spring she hopes to always stay close. " Homecoming with SAE was a social suc- cess. The SAE ' s spon- sored a shrimp and oys- ter dinner for the AOPis. Another activity during the fall quarter was TEP Stunt Night. Winter quarter the pledges were presented at the Winter Pledge Formal. This formal tool place February 13th on a beautiful Valentine ' s weekend. Kim Owen, a pledge who attended the formal, said " The for- mal was very special to her because she finally felt like she was totally part of the AOPi sister- hood. " Earlier winter quarter AOPi celebrated its annual Founder ' s Day — a special time for all AOPis. Spring quarter events included Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Sigma Chi Derby, and the AOPi Spring Formal. Also during spring quarter the entire sorority be- gins looking forward to the next fall rush when all these activities start over again. The 1987-1988 Alpha Omicron Pi officers Tracey Houchins and Lori Frances did an ex- cellent job in keeping the AOPi sisterhood one of the best on campus. i ALPHA OMICRON PI 267 1 4 x: CHI • OMEGA Chi O ' s sponsor Bulldog stadium stampede The Mu Beta Chapter of Chi Omega began the year in a wonderful way. They had a terrific rush and welcomed an outstanding pledge class. As Gina Baxley said, " This was my first time on this of rush. Bid night made all of the hard work during rush pay off! " In the fall, the pledges participated in TKE ' s annual Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, and homecoming with Sig- ma Chi was a fun-filled event. The Chi Omegas do- nated to the Athens Re- gional Attention Home as their philanthropy. Every month they do a small service project within the Athens com- munity. In March, Chi Omega instated an an- nual tradition by hold- ing the Chi Omega Bull- dog Stadium Stampede. It was a 5K run, and the proceeds went to the Foster Parent ' s Program. Sigma Tau was the forerunner of Chi Ome- ga at Georgia. On Febru- ary 23, 1922 Mary Love Collins of the national sorority installed the Mu Beta chapter. The sorority had spent a year petitioning for the char- ter from the national headquarters. In 1924 the Mu Beta chapter moved into what is now the Gamma Phi house. They re- mained there until 1966 when construction was completed on their pre- sent house on Milledge Avenue. The Chi Omegas en- joyed fun, friendship, as well as campus and aca- demic excellence, within their land of sisterhood. The annual spring lawn dance was probably the most fun Chi O event. They picnicked on the lawn at Poss ' in Athens during the day. That night, they partied at a semi-formal held be- neath a circus tent. Late nights, crush parties, and socials were other festive activities which gave Chi Os a chance to meet boys and to play with their sisters. Just as their rush skit ended . . " There ' s no place like Chi O, there ' s no place like Chi O! " I HOEDOWN TIME — Courtney Calhoun, Pat Poythress, Pam Poythress, and Kathleen Deal are ready to greet rushees at the ChIO party. LET ' S ALL SMILE — Sheila Hartman, GIna Box. ley, and Maria Thomas can ' t wait tor the guests to discover who sent them crush party invitations. I 208 CHI OMEGA ■• ■«« »t It Cfci Members of Chi Omega include. Front Row: Leigfi Anne Dew, Evelyn Culpep- per, Jill Holy, Margaret Mangold, Susan Sommers, Nancy Farr, Susan Linning, Ashley Davis, Susie Boyd, Caroline Mangold, Sims Rauton. Second Row: Anna Walker, Lucia Hayes, Katie McNeil, Amy McNeese, Mary Bryan Benedict, Nancy Roberts, Marcie McMahan, Vance Churchill, Anne James, Kelly Clark, Amy Farr, Kendra Stetser, Mary Thompson, Reppard Ev- ans, Carolyn Porter, Isabel Erwin, Le- land Middleton. Third Row: Renee Hardwin, Margaret Serrill, Stephanie Thompson, Nancy Ivers, Jennifer Wal- ters, Robin Williams, Becky Smith, Leigh Mcintosh, Leslie Wallin, Forrest Nutting, Alice Williams, Gina Baxley, Kathleen Deal, Booger Bowden, Beep Riddle- huber, Melanie Helms, Elizabeth Fergu- son, Eli Hicks. Fourth Row: Bonnie Bland, Angela Eslador, Liz Eskedor, Amy Wal- lin, Jeanne Payton, Margaret Durnett, Sally Winter, Liz Cook. Fifth Row: Leigh Manor, Delin Duke, Merrill Duke, Melissa Stokes, Amy Bassett, Lynn Ludwig, Caroline Quattlebaum, Elizabeth Westburg Laura Seaborn, Amber Brown. Sixth Row: Elizabeth O ' Calla- han, Mary Heatertatum, Beth Tucker, Reno Ann Peck, Molly Yellowlees, Wynne Jarboe, Jessica Powell, Hyde Floyd, Wight Floyd, Michelle Mixon, Wendy Rood, Sandra Snow, Ashley Walker, Molly Mydleton, Kothryn Brook- shire, April Nigem, Ashley West, Margie Maxwell, Corday Howard, Fofo McClorin, Sheila Hartmon, Seventh Row: Mindy Duncan, Pat Poythress, Emily Neely, Pom Poythress, Catherine Brasington, Monda Gosch, Cathy Jolly, Gray McElveen, Kimbrough Mobley, Kristin Farrell, Helen Morton, Lisa Dew, Kate Brumley, Mary Frazier, Julie French, Sally Bellows, Leslie Avery, Julie Kemp, Jill Biondo, Carole Culbreath, Joanna Westall, Angle Brewer, Maurie Arnold, Laura Kate Stewart, Elizabeth Stokes, Mariennis Screws, Laura Cook, Kothy Pond, Candy Corin, Susan Eber- hard, Nancy James, Jennifer Martin, Maria Thomas, Sarah Ferrell. Eighth Row: Sally Maret, Artie Inglis, Amy Weeks, Allison Bates, Heather Kenyon, Maggie Fish, Julia Webb, Beth Hackett, Chrissy Marlowe, Susan Garrecht, Cory Wurz, Kirstin McKenna, Michoela Daly, Missy Goodwin, Dana Smith, Burney Fair, Emily Westerfield, Jane Gast, Nat- alie Bonner, Anna Lindsay Smith, Jolie Sams, Tricia Grode, Holly Forehand, Donna Upchurch, Heather Welch, Julie Johnson, Michelle Geraci, Sallie Hart- nett, Liz Ludwig. Back Row: Carol Al- ward, Sharon Broder, Laura Broder, Jean Buntin, Stacey Mavet, Meredith Crow, Julie Wafford, Catherine Tram- mel. CHI OMECA 269 Members and pledges include; First Row: Julie Grace, Connie Teal. Julie Lynch, Lech Morgan, Julie Core, Lori Bates, Tammy Smitti, Wendy Car- ter Second Row Kelly Phelan. Amy Porterfield, Andra Middleton, Lynn Reddish, Carole Carter, Kim Whitworth, Shawn Wood, Erica Escher, Leigh Kennoy, Miki Salzillo, Jackie Menzies, Kate Petty, Shannon Gill, Elizabeth Roth, Leah Lackey, Terry Truluck, Galen Foster, Vicki Streiter, Tiffany My- ers. Allison Newburn, Sharon Hughes, Cindi Long Third Row Jill Henderson, Lindsey Phelan. Cindy Dominey. Beth Sykes. Gina Stamm, Kristen San- tavicca. Rachelle Kardell. Kristin Keith. Angle Whetzel, Shana Moore. Karen Geddings. Leigh- Ann Whitley. Gina Gilbreath. Julie Breithaupt, Kel- ley Moore, Olivia Randolph, Andrea Dewey, Julie Jeffers, Allison Watt, Debbie Pierce, Fourth Row Karen Vaniondingham, Kris Corbett, Jeannine Burton, Holly Harris. Mary Kromlich. Melissa Straughn. Joanna Prater. Kelli Cooper. Blair Cor- nker. Shelley Howie. Nancy Shea. Kimmie Bur- chell. Melissa Klrkpatnck, Suzanne Blahnik. Heath- er Kirkpatrick. Lia Fugitt. Amy Perkins. Andrea Edonfield. Anna Collins. Suzy Lassiter. Caroline Abney. Angie McLean. Solly Chiverton. Cindy Bretzloft, Elizabeth Barrett Fifth Row Shelley Pal- mour, Arrio Fender. Betsy King. Amy Haywood. Dawn Buzzelii. Leslie McCoy. Missy Barry, Gayle Gladden, Stephanie Rushing, Dawn Drees, Beth Attaway, Deborah Houston, Angela Ashworth, Mary Moody, Fran Ashworth. Beth Sykes. Heidi Knapp. Kim Kitchens. Kristin Egan. Terry Roberts. Tnna Sheppard, Margaret Beall, Liz Richardson, Mara Levy, GeGe Bronton, Laura Smith, Gaye Underwood, Billie Anne Hill, Laura Hammond, Mary Ann Hornsby, Maitreya Badomi, Jen Smith, Kelly Parker, Brandy Graham, Mandi Martin, Jean Alvarez Sixth Row Ginger Baker, Linda Dowling, Ginny Gaines, Angela Blair, Donyelle Creighton, Sterling Eason, Jane Alston, Bronwyn Whitley, Lin- da McMillan, Beth Childers, Catherine Dorminey, Cheryl Jones, Kelly McClure. Elizabeth Clancy, Beverly Butler, Jennifer Soms. Denise Poulk, Kim Vanevery, Elizabeth VanEvery, Tracy Harwell, Gloria Rowbotham, Suzanne Lynch, Laurie Veal, Lisa Campbell, Seventh Row Laurie Whitt, Melis- sa Durkee, Melinda Carithers, Julie Hofstetler, Mo Hughes, Jessica Bray, Kim Jones, Mandy Ros- seter, Kim Wall, Jeanna Polk, Cita Cooper, Jill Brooks, Laura Grubbs, Mary Jane Thomas, Cyn- thia Gather, Elizabeth Boeckel, Alea Campbell, Traci Addison, Amy Gibson, Kim Schideler. Eighth Row Karen Hughes, Kristin Zierk, Debbie Minnich, Emily Bagwell, Lori Obi, Traycee Fortner, Jill No- lan, Karen Newton, Karen Petty, Kelle Chandler, Laura Nunnelly, Debbie Lay ton, Allison Booker 70 ' DELTA DELTA [: ELTA H ■«■ SPRING ' S SPRUNG — At the Tri-Oelt Spring Weekend on April 24 and 25 Billie Ann Hill and Laura Smith iake a break from the afternoon party. HOCUS POCUS — Karen Newton and Maura Levey take a moment to enjoy sundaes with their dates, Jeff Wadkins and Wyck Newberry, before the magic show at Date Night on March 3. 1 4 DELTA • DELTA • DELTA AAA The daughters of the trident celebrate national centennial The sisters and pledges started off with lots of excitement. 1987 marked the 100th anni- versary of Delta Delta Delta ' s founding at Bos- ton University and the 43rd at the UGA cam- pus. Tri Delt started off in September pledging 58 great girls! As pledge member Rachelle Kar- dell stated, " My dad was across the country in a business meeting with, among others, the presi- dent of US Sprint. Every five minutes he ' d take a break to call and see what I ' d pledged. When he finally found out, the whole meeting was cheering and slapping him on the back! " Fall quarter the Tri Delts cel- ebrated homecoming with the Lambda Chi ' s. One sister said, " It was a great week, there was something to do every night! " Angela Ash- worth represented Tri Delta on the Homecom- ing Court again. They raised money for their philanthropy, CURE by the traditional Jail-n- Bail. Tri Delt ' s proved once again that being active pays off by win- ning Kappa Sig ' s Tro- phy Jam for Sorority of the Year for the 13th time! Even with an active social calendar, which included socials, dances, crush parties, date nights, and Delta Only Functions, the sisters still remain active. Sis- ters were involved in Golden Key, Z-Club, Mortar Board, Order of Omega and Rho Lamb- da. Also, Angela Ash- worth was Miss UGA for 1987. She represent- ed the University in the 1987 Miss Georgia Pag- eant in Columbus in July. Another sister, Kelle Chandler, served as Mortar Board presi- dent and on Student Ju- diciary. The sisters invited their parents over for the annual Parents ' Day. This year ' s Founder ' s Day was extra special because of the centenni- al celebration. With all the socials, philanthrop- ical projects, and cam- pus involvement, the girls were assured that the next century would be even better than the first. DELTA DELTA DELTA 271 I i-t X i DELTA • GAMMA Anchor Splash is big phi lanthropic event for the spring The Delta Iota Chapter of Del- ta Gamma Cele- brated its twentieth an- niversary by gaining a spirited pledge class. The pledges were in- volved fall quarter in TKE ' s Yell Like Hell. During winter quarter, the pledge class was for- mally presented at the Golden Anchor Formal. Andrea Davidson said " the formal was a fun- filled romantic night in Atlanta. " In the spring, the pledges participated in Sigma Chi Derby Week. Delta Gammas are proudly represented on Campus. They are in- volved in numerous ac- tivities: Communiver- sity. University Union, Pandora, Golden Key Honor Society, Panhel- lenic Council, Student Judiciary, and Mortar Board. Sisterhood is alive and strong at Delta Gamma. The sorority offers friendship and support for a lifetime. One of the joys of soror- ity life is living in the house, and during the year there are 68 young women who reside at 290 S. Milledge Ave. In- grid Hoehamer com- mented: " Living in the house gives me the op- portunity to be further involved in the sorority, and friendships flourish into lifetime sister- hood. " The three philanthro- pies Delta Gamma con- tributes to play an im- portant role throughout the year. They include the aid to the blind, gen- eral grants and loans to students, and sight con- servation. During the spring, Delta Gamma holds the annual " An- chor Splash. " Last spring they raised over $2,000. This fundraising project was the largest money-making event during the year. The Golden Anchor formal was held at the Doubletree Inn in At- lanta. " I really enjoyed having the formal in At- lanta. We ' re one of the few sororities that is al- lowed to have formal away from Athens, " said R enee Armstrong. The pledges were ini- tiated during a week of ceremonies. Renee Arm- strong said, " Every- bodys close and sup- ports everyone else. Although many of us have different personal- ities and interests when we get together every- one has a great time. " BIDS ARE OUT — Juniors, Mary Snelson and I Anne Huffman, celebrate on the front lawn of I the Delta Gamma house after rush is over. ' GET CRUSHED — Delta Gamma ' s Ingrld Hoe- 1 homer, Wendy Greenhaigh, Michelle Hatley, and Sandy Mosley meet at Stonewall ' s for the , crush party. ■knn 272 DELTA GAMMA i " T6 ' : 4- ' I .a. l, N-. i i ■ ' l li- ' A x IaJL ' iff kl - ■ . . , Members of Delta Gamma are Front Row: Lara Travillion, Connie Spence, Sheila Holland, Laurie Hummell, Alison Blowin, Cathy Caiccio, Mo Davis, Karen Palombi, Shondra Johnson, Daphne Robertson, Donna Ardnt, Cathy Sar- azzo, Renee Armstrong, Ivey Innanen, Second Row: Teena Warner, Kimmi Zuelsdorf, Jane Rudman, Beverly Hart- ley, Gene Ramsey, Vol Rudacker, Cathy Carter, Julie Falcone, Terri Brown, Michelle Isolica, Anne Huffman, Lynne Smith. Third Row: Gennine Butler, Andrea Davidson, Kelly Jordan, Lisa Akin, Beth Kemper, Kami Kinard, Kim Blalock, Donna Barone, Wendy Green- halgh, Lisa Drake, Laura Eastall, Wendy Dunlap, Angle Crews, Kim Williams, Shannon Reaves, Jennifer Joiner. Fourth Row: Melanie Watson, Gina Ann Carlton, Laurie Limberis, Karen Ludwig, Cathy Sutter, Brooke Sherman, Tia Flanegan, Sheryl Spichinger, Sannon Simpson, Laura Lunde, Leigh Wondruff, Elyse Rosenberg, Mary Snelson, Sandy Moseley, Peggy Snyder. Fifth Row: In- grid Hoehamer, Maura Ivey, Jana Reese, Shannon Wilson, Laura Miller, Karen Ho uck, Tracy Watkins, Melissa Morris, Tonya Luther, Tonya Saunders, Terri Charvat, Ragle Goldhammer. Sixth Row: Sara Marshall, Stacy Khoury, Michelle Hatley, Sandy Fernandez, Re- gina Adams, Tracy Bosworth, April Gil- more, Dawn Honea, Emily Adams, Lau- ra Durmer, Genie Belinsky, Sherri Troup, Dena Adams, Margaret Roles, Sandy Shuttlesworth, Cathy Chester, Heather Hall, Back Row: Meg Dodd, Kathy Or- roh, Stephanie Burns, Claire Coleman, Lisa Overton, Diana Pullen, Jennifer La- chey, Holley Roberson, Stacey Cleve- land, Christy Calbos, Meg Maslik, Marie Theirault, Angeline Theirault, Dixie Mills, Laura Sapmson, Julie Parks, Angela Pierce. DELTA GAMMA 273 Delta Phi Epsilon ' s members include: First row; Jodi Silverman, Jamey Read- er. Susan Liebowitz, Cara Bedfor, Anne Bernstein, Melissa Fastman, Bethi Bern- stein, Suzanne Politis, Missy Jacobs, Lori Jacobson, Dana Lewengrub, Lori Alter- man, Alison Tepper, Ressa Smitti, Stacy Alexander, Elise Guller, Second row: Rachel Solomon, Lenore Jacobs, Ta- mara Manis, Jillian Friedlander, Melindo Marcus, Jonna Brody, Julie Abrams, Lisa Meyer, Heidi Winsberg, Mindy Fischbein, Jill Fishman, Janis Cohen, Sharon Gang, Cathy Schwartz, Sherry Rosen, Dana Rosen, Debra Perlin, Dana Perlin, Ellen Alltmont. Third row: Molly Mednikow, Sheri Ginsburg, Allison Co- hen, Jill Jeffer, Lee Lehner, Debra Vitner, Wendy Moss, Stocey Gerwit, Maria Schmuckler, Sandye Schoolsky, Stacy Poolock, Alyssa Multer, Lenore Fagen, Tracy Josephson, Celeste Gear, Melinda Milman, Fourth row: Cin- dy Schwartz. Robyn Koenig, Lauren Stanley, Leslie Schwartz, Samantha Ja- cobson, Michelle Perlman, Mindy Shat- tah, Judy Levine, Lisa Horowitz, Mi- chelle Garber, Cheryl Fruman, Amie Schmuckler, Linda Mann, Michele Was- serman, Jodi Purcell. Fifth row: Stacy Feldmar, Shah Friedman, Lisa Jacobs, Cindy Click, Amy Pinto, Wendy Wilen- zick, Susan Bernstein, Lisa Gerstel, Lauren Wilenzick, Beth Lindy, Debbie Mesquito, Melissa Walter, Erin Stein- berg, Beth Goldman, Jamie Lurey, Stacy Wilson. Sixth row: Lani Chernau, Laurie Silverstein, Lisa Josephson, Debby Pugrant, Rachel Alexander, Lori Fisher, Jodi Wasserman, Tracey Lee, Rachel Kaplan, Michele Golivesky, Stacy Ostrau, Melissa Palmer, Elissa Dannenberg, Allyson Weinberg. Sev- enth row: Brenda Levine, Cheryl Krone. Amy Karesh. Roz Cohen, Gwen Ka- minsky, Barbara Paull, Karen Schoen- feld, Micki Kronenberg, Cheryl Jonkowitz, Karen Rothschild. 274 DELTA PHI EPSILON " DERBY DAYS — DPhiE ' s Michelle Garber, Cin- dy Schwartz, and Lisa Horowitz mellow out during Sigma Chi ' s Derby. The theme was 60 ' s flower power. GANG ' S ALL HERE — The DPhlE ' s congratulate each other on the front lawn for the end of another successful rush. DELTA • PHI • EPSILON A$E Racking up the awards at national convention in Orlando Delta Phi Epsi- lon was char- tered at New York University Law School in 1917. There are many chapters throughout the United States; however, the Psi chapter here is the larg- est of them all. A big event in Delta Phi Epsilon ' s year was their national conven- tion, which took place in August in Orlando, Florida. Psi chapter was the proud recipient of two awards, including the second place award for best overall chapter. They also received the first place award for best pledge program. Spring quarter found the DPhiEs active in events all over campus. They won first place in Gamma Phi ' s Grand Prix bike race and placed third overall in Greek Week. The DPhiEs also kept busy participating in Sig Ep Queen of Hearts and Sigma Chi Derby Week. Another special occa- sion was a spring dance held downtown on Col- lege Avenue. DPhiE worked hard during fall rush and welcomed a wonderful new pledge class into the chapter. Pledges and sisters quickly got busy participating in events like TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive and a great Homecoming with AEPi fraternity. A formal in honor of the pledges was another important occasion of fall quarter. DPhiE supported their philanthropy, the National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, by sponsor- ing a Rock-A-Thon winter quarter. The event took place at Georgia Square Mall, and many sororities and fraternities participated. The chapter hopes to make the Rock-A-Thon an annual fundraiser. A formal in honor of the seniors was held in At- lanta winter quarter. DPhiE sisters are ac- tive in many clubs and organizations such as Student Alumni Associ- ation, University Union, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Mortar Board, and Order of Omega. The winter formal was held at the Chamb- lee-Dunwoody Holiday Inn in Atlanta. The sis- ters were impressed by the great band. One of the best so- cials was the crush party at Trump ' s in the Geor- gian Hotel. The girls got to invite a few of their favorite guys to party the night away. DELTA PHI EPSILON 275 f t DELTA • ZETA X The newest girls on Milledge move in house At 317 S. Mil- ledge Ave., there were some very happy soror- ity girls this year. Hap- py because they finally had a real house of their own and because they were really a chapter and no longer a colony. Delta Zeta ' s Zeta Pi chapter continued to amaze the campus with their never-ending sup- ply of spirit and enthu- siasm. Perseverence played a big part in all that DZs did, and some- how they always found a way to pull together and turn the most nega- tive situation into a pos- itive one. Take, for example, rush. The house was not finished, and workmen could be found ham- mering and sawing up- stairs while rush parties were in progress below. But since the sisters were so excited about having a house, the fact that workmen were dis- rupting their parties barely phased them. And when the fire mar- shall closed the house the day of preferentials until construction was complete, Sigma Phi, as generous neighbors, of- fered their house for pref parties. An hour be- fore the parties were scheduled to start, DZs were still busy moving chairs in and decorating the Sig Ep chapter room. " It ' s hard to be a new sorority on any cam- pus, " said Mandy Cal- houn, Delta Zeta chap- ter president. " But somehow, we always managed to make the best of a bad situation and look on the bright side. " This positive atti- tude must have shown to the rushees, because Delta Zeta made quota at their first official rush, brining its num- ber of members to 178. Zeta Pi chapter was installed on May 3, 1987, at which time the founding sisters signed the charter. " As found- ing sisters, we ' ve had the honor and responsi- bility to form traditions that will continue through the years, " Mandv Calhoun said. " It has been a very excit- ing time for us. " Delta Zeta was very active on campus, par- ticipating in many activ- ities. They held their second M M chal- lenge as well, to raise money for their philan- thropy — the speech and hearing impaired. DeeZee ' s were also ac- tive all over campus in a multitude of activities, such as Mortar Board, Pandora, Georgettes, Golden Key, Student Ju- diciary, and many oth- ers. Delta Zeta has offered its members a sister- hood to cherish. Their colors of rose and green could be seen all over campus, being worn very proudly. And if the pride was not visibly ap- parent, it was surely strongly held inside. " We want you all to hear it, our Delta Zeta spirit, so let our voices ring . . " Certainly Del- ta Zeta ' s spirited voice will be heard all over campus for many years to come. COOKOUT TIME — Jan Collins, sophomore, and Krista Storzynskl, junior, celebrate the end of Delta Zeta ' s first structured rush at a picnic with the Sig Eps, their new nelghtbors. SING OUT LOUD — All dressed in their tradi- tional rose gowns, the DZs sing to rushees dur- ing prefs. 276 DELTA ZETA Sisters and pledges of Delta Zeta in- clude. Front Row: Sally Fouts, Kristin Clark, Kim Moloney, Kecia Boll, Daphne Parker, Tracy Milan, Theresa Maffett, Laura Evans, Cinnamon Meason, Erin Judd, Amy Hughes, Mindy Demonet, Amie Avesian, Angela Phillips, Becca Moore, Dana Olson, Heather Shaver, Erin Johnson, Julie Hough, Jennifer Johnson, Betsy Carmichael, Lynn Hug, Angle Hinson, Lisa Thompson, Kelly Fi- field, Lisa Burruss, Julia Skelton, Second Rov ; Jena Sibille, Janice Lindabury, Kara Novack, Lauren Stone, Karen Thomas, Lori Ross, Candace Carter, Tiffany Armbruster, Paige Webb, Den- ise Simpkins, Nikole Heilman, Tonya Hare, Frannie Nader, Moira Buttimer, Kim Brown, Kelly Pflug, Cecel Rogers, Karon Ziemke, Tiffany Williams, Melissa Homes, Deenon Sims, Kothy Allen, Jon Collins, Cindy Collier, Jodi Hobgood, Amy WIese. Third Row: Anna Singleton, Kristin Devors, Anno Eisele, Kristin Zit- trouer, Solly Clark, Lyn Hamilton, Amu Shurbutt, Michelle Lundquist, Kim Parker, Dina Puckett, Corrye Tetre, KImberly Taibi, Stacy Michael, Kim Bas- tuba, Laurie Honowell, Susan Price, Shondra Corriker, Mario Farrell, Lee Ann Tyson, Lisa Hawkins, Kristin Kirk, Tra- cy Johnson, Lisa Gillis, Christine Berllla, Ashley Awbrey, Tammy Andrew, Laura Belmonte, Suse White, Glynnis Jones. Fourth Row: Cindy Bishop, Lori Childers, Theresa Walsh, Sabrina Baker, Shelly Moddox, Jamie Luzer, Jessica Horno- day, Wendy Burns, Tracy Collins, Betsy Ridgwoy, Stephanie Wiklerson, Lisa Chandley, Mary Otero, Julie Tucker, Toni Puckett, Amie Sommers, Cissy Massey, Lisa Carr, Becky Marsden, Dawn Slamecko, Karen Carozza, Julie Cochran, Mary Rainey, Nancy Nosker, Holly Barber, Kristin Murphy, Paige Sharp, Melanle Flock, Sonja Cox, Amy Blanchard, Denise Weaver, Debby Rooks, Sharon Shahan. i DELTA ZET A 277 iffW?! ' ■ li UP, AN! ji!dO(« ' First Row Moira Plotnik, Ginger Clements, Rebec- ca Green, Stieila Conner, Kathiryn Feindel, Bren- do McCroon, Laura Mims, Terri Jotinson, Angela Palmicti, Brenda Donner, Luci Lee, Leigh Ann Jackson, Tina Catrabone, Elizabeth! Brannen, Monica Davis, Noel Moore, Kris Krankel, Loyna Lamer, Stacy Trammell, Stacy White, Karyn Pep- per (President), Amy Hand, Suzanne Potton, Jen- nifer Carrol, Carrie French, Elise Adams, Kate Bis- sell, Suzanne Fisher, Kelly Mitchem Second Row Emily Jacobs, Joni Lmgrell, Alicia Anderson, Karen McCaley, Maria Sandri, Margo Wymar, Natalie Abrams, Tracy Miller, Beth Cambell, Holly Koons, Suzanne Coletta, Kelly Kennedy, Beth Book, Kathryn Hoffman. Rhonda Jackson, Jeanne Barfh Third Row Michelle Taylor, Kimberly Weller, Melissa Galloway, Rosemary White, Mary New- ton, Anne Subick, Courtnay Johnson, Becky Raines, Missy Kulick, Carrie McKenzie, Wendy Geuss, Sandy Crawford, Chrissy Stanziale, Kristy Boston. Cindy Cummiskey. Melissa Hallocher, Gigi Barrett. Lisa Clayton, Laura Bauer, Julie Mix. Joni Rausch Fourth Row Lisa Paulin, Christy Living- ston, Beth Jackson, Amy Lou King, Down Vorgo, [jown Greeson, Michelle Gastin, Brooke Braly, Anita Davis, Mitzi Davis, Connie Libsack, Darcy Dunkerly, Lisa King, Carrie Holscher, Laurie Wells. Fifth Row: Carole Young, Susan French, Pom Wil- banks, Caroline Gibson, Leslie Wright, Suzanne Eckert, Debbie Degannardt, Ann Nodar, Mikey Morton, Kothy Nichols Sixth Row: Kim Reagen, Melissa Cannon, Renee Harney, Julie Rogers, Pam Tatham, Mandy McGowen (PACE), Beth Willis, Cheri Lingerfelt, Leanne Noyes, Karen Skeen, Stacy Lovern, Lynn Whiteside, Jamie Moulin, Beth Knight, Tiffany Wells, Carolyn Sho- han (Human Relations), Stacy Plaster, Cathy Lux- enberg, Gina Bomberg Seventh Row Mary Beth McCurdy, Kim James, Missy O ' Brian, Dana Van- diver, Kristine Glude, Tara Atkinson (Membership, Suzanne Hayes, Dottle Skeen (Vice-President), Amy Lee Copelond, Susan Sharpley, Melodie Roberts (Social), Rechelle Garmany, Kitty Harries (Treasurer), Kristy Walmo, Beth Ann Wilby, Heidi Kniskern, Kim Watson (House Manager), Brid- gette G ' Rourke, Sharon Fain, SanDee Hole, Wendy Sparling, Lisa St Romain, Adrianne Davis (Pledge Director) Eighth Row: Theresa Harrison, Lori Hope, SanDee Lovett, Paige Burns 278 GAMMA PHI BETA UP, UP, AND AWAY — These Gamma Phis play hide and seek on the entrance hall during the last day of fall rush. WHAT A NIGHT — Some of the newly selected Gamma Phi pledges con ' t wait to celebrate after getting their bids. J ' •1 GAMMA • PHI • BETA r$B It ' s great to be Homecoming champs The Delta Upsi- lon Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta began the school year with many excited new pledges. These pledges worked throughout the fall quarter to complete ev- erything needed to be initiated. One of the first weekends of school the pledges went on a weekend retreat to the Blue Ridge Mountains. During the weekend the pledges learned more about the Gamma Phi Beta sisterhood and also got to know each other better. One of the most exciting nights for the pledges fall quarter was the night each pledge re- ceived her big sister. This was not an easy task for the girls be- cause each girl had to follow her piece of yarn through the whole house and at the end of the yarn stood her big sister. Throughout the maze the girls were giv- en clues about her big sisters but nobody said these clues had to be true. The pledges also did an excellent job in showing their spirit in the Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, sponsored by TKE. Gamma Phi Beta ' s so- cial calendar stayed filled throughout fall quarter with a social with Beta, a social with the Deltas, a crush party at TK Hardy ' s and a Date Night at Stone- wall ' s. The girls also spent a night celebrat- ing the wonderful Christmas season by do- ing a little neighbor- hood caroling. Homecoming with Beta Theta Pi was a huge success. Not only was it fun, but Gamma Phi Beta and Beta Theta Pi won the Homecoming Competition between all the sororities and frater- nities on campus — Congrats, Girls! Before the girls knew it, winter quarter was here, and it was time for initiation — the end of pledgeship and the be- ginning of lifetime sis- terhood. The black-tie pledge formal was held February 20th in the beautiful Ritz Carlton in Atlanta. A sister said that even though the pledge formal is to hon- or the pledges, it is still a time for everyone to en- joy, and she throught this special occasion was the best ever. Springtime was here, and the girls participat- ed in the Sig Ep Queen of Hearts Contest and Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day. Also during spring quarter the girls began looking forward to next year ' s rush. Throughout the year Gamma Phi Beta raised money for its philan- thropy. Camp for Spe- cial Girls. The girls also put on several fund rais- ers to raise money for redecorating the gor- geous house on Mil- ledge. The officers did an ex- cellent job throughout the year helping the so- rority grow to be the best ever chapter of Gamma Phi Beta. GAMMA PHI BETA 279 (i f- K KAPPA • ALPHA • THETA KA0 Theta ladies keep the tradition alive A real diverse group who has a unique close- ness, " said Ashley Sta- ton, when asked what exemplifies the Gamma Delta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. Fall rush began by pledging 58 dynamic girls. Theta pledges were active from the begin- ning of fall quarter with many exciting activities. TKE ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive was the first com- petition the Theta pledges participated in as a group. Following this competition, the Theta pledges became involved in pledge meet- ings, progressive des- serts, and Monday night chapter dinner. For a weekend getaway, the pledges ' retreat was held at Lake Lanier Islands Halloween Island. The pledges and the pledge committee became bet- ter acquainted through- out a tye-dying dinner at Western Sizzler and scary movies. Often, the pledge class was seen at the Mexicalli Grille be- fore a social with SAE or, a crush party. Over- all, Georgia House summed up the pledge class by saying, " Al- though our pledge class consists of individuals, we became a whole group sharing ideals and wonderful experi- ences as pledge sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta. " The sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta were in- volved in many diverse activities on campus. A Theta star was seen as a cheerleader, or as a member of the Pandora staff. Also, many Theta pledges were involved in Freshman Council and All Campus Home- coming Committee. Homecoming with ATO was an exciting week for the Thetas. Theta and ATO built a float centered around the theme, " Red and Black to the Future, " for the Homecoming pa- rade. Thetas were also at the ATO house during Homecoming week for cookouts and band par- ties. They ended the week with Parents ' Day at the Theta house. Throughout winter quarter, the Theta ladies kept their high spirits throughout the dreary days of w inter. As usual, the Thetas held various socials, date nights, and crush parties to warm up the lonely winter nights. Although Thetas remained busy with so- cial events, they awaited the annual Black and Gold Ball pledge formal in January. Both pledges and sisters enjoyed themselves in the week- end affair. Spring quarter and the accompanying fever of the Thetas showed throughout campus. Theta held their annual Theta Tennis Classic, whose proceeds went to their philanthropy, lo- gopedics. The highlight of spring was the spring dance held one week- end. The Thetas ended another year in the The- ta lady style. Theta ' s president, Leigh Mauhgan, dis- played her leadership abilities as well as the Theta lady style through her presidency. Steph- anie Abstein, Theta ' s vice president of effi- ciency, served as the right hand under the president. As the pledge trainer, Kim Collins showed her enthusiasm toward the pledge class as their leader and was representative of the Theta ladies of Kappa Alpha Theta. CLOWNING AROUND — Karen Clem, junior, and Kim Kilgore, junior, are all dressed up for the Halloween party with Sigma Chi. WE ' RE NOT SLEEPY — Kim Kilgore, Kim Presley, Hadley Greene, and Helen Bailey have fun with their bears at the Sigma Nu pajama Party. 280 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Front Row: Julie Taylor, Julie Cofer, Jody Higgins, Gay Brewer, Nancy Freeland, Kim Boulston, Kay Patterson, Natalie Smitti, Maysie Spodling, Hay- den Pole, Leia Adams, Wendy Wells. Sandra Au- gust, Lin Lovell, Paige Bloodworth, Andi Fleming, Kim Ford, Anne Stiowfety, Sara Ann Sheoly, Mary Chiristy Dodson, Anne Van Senus, Cynthia Asti- ton, Mary Grace Thomas, Carter Leigh Thomas, Courtney Greene, Anne Ekins, Liz Eaves, Peggy Bishop, Lori Berrong, Kendall Chou, Laura Broa- drick. Second Row. Paige Pendergrass, Dale Wil- shier, Stephanie Abstain, Leigh Moughon, Mary Sadd, Paige Smith. Rebecca Smith. Amy McCrory. Alannah Simms, Catherine Gregory. Monica Martin. Wendy Burgess. Suzi Joh. Andrea Squire, Third Row: Karen Craze. Diane Sarama, Eleanor Black, Patricia Belcher, Pam Collins, Dot- tie Williams, Kathy Williams, Constance Perry, Kelly Phillips, Rae Cole, Betsy Hutchinson, Debo- rah Tolley, Erin Moore, Wynn Collier, Kim Hunni- cutt, Karen Chapman, Ellen Eckles, Kelly Collins, Cappy Doxey, Mary Ekins, Irene Kopanezos, Cathy Jersawitz, Helen Bailey, Kristen Collins, Alexia Skordasis, Francis Cromartie, Chamblee Abernathy, Kim Collins, Liddy Miller, Tonya Noble, Kris Sutton, Dustin Fitzgerald, Jeanine Saunders, Liza Boggs. Fourth Row: Jill Olson. Lori Olson. Ka- ren Webster, Laurie Cole, Anisso Howard, Stacey Smith, Solina Hovey, Ashley Price, Kanissa Lanier, Beth Morris, Christy Falcon, Angle Spohn, Kathy Gamble, Laura McFalls, Ann Reynolds, Angela Beall, Lee Ann Moorer, Kim Wilkes, Ashley Orrell, Kathy Walton, Nita Browning, Sandy Franke, Courtney Mooney, Lacy Joiner, Anne Karatas- sos. Holly Batchelor, Ashley Staton, Holly Kuehn, Karen McCray, Lisa Apanay, Lauren Malone, Chrissie Woodarski, Dancy Post, Rachel Miller, Courtney Stout, Joan Kitchen. Fifth Row: Christie Hodge, Tory Soesbe, Susan Torrence, Tricia Wil- son, Georgia House, Kim Presley, Dio Davidson, Jennifer Rodgers, Hadley Greene, Avery Warlick, Christine Dieterle, Kelly McCowon, Jensie Hardy, Carle Dieterle, Kourtney Hamilton, Tamatha Grif- fin, Missy Thornton, Julie L, Laura Johnson, Ellen Rossiter, Susie Rice, Katie Sherlock, Shelley Lay- man, Jan Sapp, Suzzanah Kinsey, Annette Mann, Kathy Bentley, Autumn Dipman, Allison Dial. Sixth Row: Kim Kilgore, Clarissa Soesbe, Karen Clem, Emily Gilmore, Laura Littleton, Dana Brown, Mi- chelle Anthony, Kathryn Lichlyter, Beth Bratter, Paige Cassidy, Susan Samuel, Bryn Gaddy. Dawn Daly, Vicki Potterfield, Jeni Kullman, Holly Hunt, Valerie Carter, Lianno Bebeou, Emily Heetderks, Nancy Gill, Susie McMohon, Melissa St, John, Su- sie Goodenow, Beth Doody, Ellen Moir, Kelly Cur- ren, Suzanne Owen, Kani Brown, Elizabeth Wile. KAPPA ALPHA THET A 281 Members of Kappa Delta are First Row: Becky Williams, Whitney Jones, Lynn Vineyard, Alicia Garner Second Row: Nancy Delosky. Michelle McCall, Lisa Mashburn, Ashley Frazer, Julie Booth, Laurie Carmon, Allison Newton, Diane Olsen, Su- san Strasburg, Con Mikesell, Meredith Williams. Tryllis Hallford, Deborah Dewitt, Joye Brown, Third Row Sonja Thomas, Kristen Shrove, Wendy Korhu, Crissy Kozlowski, Kristen Rue, Carol Young, Carrie Oliver, Jennifer Mahoney, Amy Black, Su- zanne Johnson, Karen Powers. Michelle Ryan. As- trid Bonser, Amy McHenry. Traci Floud. Lee Ross. Robbie Nickels. Katie Clement, Missie Wam- mock, DeRynn Wobich, Julie Reynolds, Angle Rehkop, Amy Mortin, Kim Ault, Margot Kerr, Su- zanne Rhymer, Amy Hill, Celeste Holt, Wendy Messick, Angle Harper, Shoron Foster, Sandi Turner Fourth Row Hollie Norwood. Kathy Harris. Julia Link. Leigh Ann Carlton, Kelly Sheppard. Eliz- abeth Garner. Betsy Armfield. Carolyn Holmes. Lisa Lolamo Fifth Row Shai.non Priddy. Sarah Smith. Claire Newman, Lisa Lundquist, Michelle Garner. Tosio Mamais. Amanda Knight. Karen Witmer, Susan Murrieta. Jenny Jones. Lisa Jones. Merritt Llovd, Susori Bambaroer, Jennifer Sprag- gins. Sixth Row: Janet Hardesty, Leigh Priestley. Kristi Rutland, Karen Ott, Mandy McDonald, Stacy Long, Ginny Hill, Julie Horrell, Leigh Dunn, Susie Kolin, Traci Kenton, Trish McMeekin, Christy Bell. Seventh Row: Christy Guynn, Jennifer Self, Sharon Wood, Lisa Poulton, Kathy Kislo, Andrea Burdeshaw, Christy McKendry, Sherrie Tobia, Marji Hancock, Jenny Flach Eighth Row Kym Daws, Michele Fratturo, Sally Johnson, Jackie Lea, Alana Denney, Stacy Smith. Kristi Peters, Stephanie Warren, Karen Williams, Kelly Morrison, Lisa Halliday, Missy Bodiford, Shori Sullivan, Gwen Zumbro, Laresa Padovani, Tricia Kelley, Amanda Johnson Ninth Row Dana Lane, Shanna Davis, Keri Shapiro, Michelle Hudgins, Elaine Harris, Julie Reynolds, Christy Smith, Jill Naddra. Missy Owensby. Becky Kirkpatrick. OB Wilhoit. Kristina Duffy. Kim Chance. Robin Williams. Paige Smith. Karen Dollar. Hollie Allen. Michelle Wernick, Col- leen O ' Connell, Tenth Row Tiffani Tiller, Kim Thomas, Danielle Rutter, Brooke Tothill, Mane Franklin, Cathy Cook, Terrell Corn, LeeAnn Ran- kin, Joye Smith. Shawn Hall. Chris Neal. Michelle Greene. Beth Koose 282 KAPPA DELTA BLACK TIE AFFAIR — Karen Dollar, sopho- more, models her date ' s tie while he gives her a hug otter the presentation of new sisters at the pledge tormal in January. HERE COMES THE BRIDES — These Kapp Deltas enjoy the Po ' Man ' s Wedding they had with the Fijis on May 27th. (J jf- X KAPPA • DELTA KA Alumna Louise McBee receives national honor The sisters of Sig- ma Phi chapter of Kappa Delta had another busy and fun-filled year. KD ' s continued to be in- volved in all sorts of ac- tivities, making Kappa Delta one of the most successful sororities on campus. Spring quarter was an exciting and active time for all the KDs. In April, sisters celebrated spring at the annual Spring Luau at the house, and the Kappa Delta " Ab- normal Formal " was held at Poss ' Lakeside in May. Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Kappa Sig Tro- phy jam, and Sigma Chi Derby Week also pro- vided many opportuni- ties to have fun all quar- ter. Karen Dollar said, " Spring quarter was busy but a lot of fun. There was never a dull moment! " The KD ' s hard work for a successful rush paid off in September when 58 new pledges were received into the chapter. Welcome week was held during the first week of classes, which helped pledges and sis- ters become much more acquainted. The week concluded with an over- night pledge retreat at Lake Lanier. TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, homecoming with Fiji fraternity, and a semi-formal Christ- mas party at the house also proved to be fun for everyone. Socials and a crush party at Papa Joe ' s helped round out a great fall quarter. January was also an exciting time for the KD pledges as they antici- pated the Winter Pledge Formal at Poss ' Beech- wood; however, the most eagerly awaited event was initiation. New sister Allison Newton said, " It was fun being a pledge, but it ' s great to be a real Kappa Delta sister! " Kappa Delta ' s Found- er ' s Day, October 23, was another important occassion. Sigma Phi chapter honored the University ' s own Louise McBee with Order of the Pearl, one of the highest honors a Kappa Delta Alumna can re- ceive. KDs actively support- ed their philanthropies. A bake sale at the Tate Center fall quarter was held to benefit the American Lung Associ- ation, and Sigma Phi chapter also took part in the Kappa Delta Sham- rock Project to aid the prevention of child abuse. Kappa Delta sisters were involved in many different clubs and or- ganizations. KDs could be found in Omicron Delta Kappa, Defender Advocate Society, Mor- tar Board, Order of Omega, Student Judicia- ry, Freshman Council, Communiversity, and the Goergettes. The Sigma Phi chap- ter of Kappa Delta plans to continue its many years of success on cam- pus! KAPPA DELTA 283 f -r KAPPA • KAPPA • GAMMA KKr Golden Key Girls keep a busy social calendar Founded at Mon- mouth College in Illinois in 1847, Kappa Kappa Gamnna spread to colleges na- tionwide. The Delta Up- silon chapter of Kappa was chartered here in 1948. Kappa is represented by various symbols, uniting the sorority in sisterhood, including the golden key as the pin, and the colors of light blue and dark blue. Each insignia represents Kappa and its ideals. Kappa had an event- ful year. Many Kappas were honored as little sisters to fraternities. Every winter Kappa has had a formal to honor their pledges, and this winter was no excep- tion. This spring they attended a spring formal that was equally enjoy- able. The sisters also at- tended fraternity so- cials, beach weekends, and formals to complete the social activity calen- dar. Kappa ' s philanthropy was ever-changing, varying from year to year. T he sisters in- volved themselves in projects to support these philantropies. Another responsibil- ity of a Kappa is to " adopt " a new little sis- ter in the pledge class. The big sisters helped to spread the fun of Kappa to their little sisters. They taught them about the sorority as well as being there to talk to. Susan Pipkin, a sopho- more, picked Tracy Walker, a pledge, as her little sister. Susan com- mented, " We really have a lot in common. Our boyfriends are in the same fraternity, too. We get along great. I love my little sis! " Ashley Toporek, a Kappa affiliate from the University of Maryland, said " The sisters here are great. They act as if I had originally pledged here. They can ' t be any nicer. " Ashley ' s com- ment is typical. There is a strong bond of sister- hood within the Delta Upsilon chapter. The sisters are close and proud that they all share a common bond. The Kappa chapter here is one of the largest and strongest in the country. Various accom- plishments and awards presented to the chapter keep the sisterhood strong. PERFECT MANNERS — SudI Newcomer and Rusty Hippie practice their " etiquette " at Kap- pa ' s crusti party on November 4tti. HANGING OUT — Ttie Kappa sisters and new pledges crasti on the front yard after rush. They know they ' ve found the " key " to sorority life. « 284 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa pledges include: Gretchen Barron, Amy Bay, Frances Betts, Amy Bice, Lisa Bishop, Pom Bloodsworth, Kathleen Boles, Sarah Boling, Mer- edith Boulding, Alison Churnley, Katherine Clarke, Katie Cleghorn, Helen Collins, Ellen Cushman, Beth Dunbar, Laune Eiberger, Elizabeth England, Mary Fair, Tracy Fellenz, Kathy Gillespie, Kitty Gordy, Kate Grinalds, Gaura Halle, Meredith Harper, Maggie Hewes, Leigh Herman, Kim Her- ring, Janie Hester, Kelly Hines, Laura Horton, Eliza- beth Hughes, Tricia Jones, Lyn Lane, Laura Lea- mon, Allison Maddox, Wellons Mast, Calla McCally, Mary Martha McCauley, Margaret Moore, Kimberly Murphy, Caroline Nicholson, Ni- cole Nugent, Donna Pate, Penne Perlamn, Allison Reardon, Amy Rich, Paige Steward, Mary Strong, Lisa Tolley, Barbara Taylor, Becky Towe, Lori Treodaway, Catherine Von Canon, Tracy Walk- er, Robin Wicker, Paige Winburn, Mina Yi, Shel- don Yokley, Sisters include: Christy Almoy, Helen Aman, Andrea Austin, Jamie Babb, Beth Barnes, Sloone Batley, Katie Beaver, Leigh Bennett, Ash- ley Benton, Tracey Benton, Marnie Berlinghoff, Julie Beverly, Elizabeth Boswell, Beth Boswell, Kir- ren Boyce, Anne Brandehorst, Mogner Brennen, Kelly Brim, Deena Brovi n, Madge Brown, Valerie Butt, Ashley Candler, Crista Carrell, Merrymen Cossels, Ginger Cotes, Brantley Christie, Beth Clone, Lydia Cockey, Lucy Curry, Christy Davis, Leslie Davis, Michelle DeVarnette, Elizabeth De- Vaughn, Michelle DeVaughn, Emily Dunn, Dee Durond, Susan Evins, Daye Elkin, Karmen Farmer, Leslie Fortner, Ashley Foss, Sally Freyer, Elaine Gaither, Ellen Gannaway, Jennifer Genung, Charlotte Gilreath, Merry Goodman, Dawn Greiner, Laura Haas, Blair Hawkins, Lauren Hoy- den, Terri Haynes, Eve Heslin, Kristen Hess, Nancy Homeyer, Dore Hopkins, Lara Home, Carson Howard, Jolie Huggins, Cathy Jarmin, Margaret Jenkins, Brounce Johnson, Caroyin Jones, Jessica Jordan, Bridget Keeny, Cynthia Kenimer, Leslie Kalesis, Natalie Knight, Stocey Lane, Jan Leavy, Lynn Letts, Ashlan Levington, Linda Lewis, Clara Llevano, Sue Logue, Ann Lusk, Heidi Moier, Amy Martin, Kann Mqtheson, Ahsley Mathis, Melenie Mercer, Kristin McCaleb, Kim McCloskey, Beth McCullough, Elspeth McDonald, Carol Moody, Sonya Mooreheod, Fran Munson, Sudi Newcom- er, Sara Norris, Trade Norvell, Lisa Pappus, Julie Parker, Deonno Reeves, Rondi Riccardi, Beth Richardson, Margie Roberts, Jane Rodrigue, Ella Ropp, Dawn Schroeder, Meg Schraeder Lacy Scott, Amy Smith, Kathryn Smith, Susan Speak- man, Pamela Speer, Heidi Stone, Liz Stroll, Anna Sumter, Garrett Sweeny, Ashley Taylor, Cassan- dra Tennille, Jeffifer Thompson. Mary Helen Tuck- er, Susan Webster, Whitney Winburn, Eve Witmer, Elizabeth Wright, Margaret Wright, Lau- ra Young, Ashley Holmes, Caroline Crowder, Jus- tine Story, Cheryl Williams, Elizabeth Grey § ' --, ; .! KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 285 i SS MOie, ot ■j.tlolflli ill. First Row: Shelly Davis, Wendy Westmoreland, Amber Dappin, Susan Dovovan, Lane Brown, Gray Landry, Jenny Wallace, Betsy McLendon, Ctiristie King, Stiaron Kaminski, Ellen Marbut, Kaynun Weeks, Sara Ellen Parrott, Laura Shef- field, Alicia Nickles, Michelle Conway, Sidney Ol- lif Second Row Kim Wodkuwski, Jolie Gray, Sharon Daugherty, Rachel Ives, Kimberly Davis, Jennifer Tate, Tncia Roberts, Jennifer Murkison, Courtney Todd, Shannon Dedolph, Laura De- Loach, Lisa Kimberlin, Lon Faircloth, Paige Trahelf, Ashley Brown, Mollis Helms, Naomi Lehman, Jenni- fer Lapidus, Andrea Welter, Caroline Cashon, Sally Johnson, Jennifer Glasscock, Third Row: Alli- son Porter, Jane Ivey Hart, Alicia Barja, Lyndsay Torreyson, Liana Creech, Cathy Carender, Ava- lyn Brown, Dottle Carpenter, Lisa Walter, Druelia Sholts. Charley Windem. Harriet McGuire, Dawn Daniel, Stephanie Johnson, Holly Hester, Camer- on McConockie, Sue Ann Hobby, Stacey Strick- land, Cindy Powell, Wendy Bryant, Hope Bryson, Oena Sturgis, Kathelyn Horner, Fourth Row: Carlo Greissingger, Loo Wittle, Solly Thigpen, Frances Ballon, Susan Sparks, Tiffany Tanner, Hadley Hul- sey, Natalie fvloore, Laurie Beeson, Sally Ste- phens, Susie Rabitsh, Ashley Jones, Brielle Garcia. Tonya Bolton, Carlo Clifton, Paige Teehan, Julie Powell. Sherry Roper, Sherry Supp, Kathy fvlcGuin, Miriam Rose, Carmen Murphy, Rachel Brown, Allison Alderman, Jennifer Preston, Jancie Thorne Fifth Row: Lynn Edwards, Laura Berry, Ju- lie Barton, Susan Faherty, Leigh Livingston, Sally Chambers, Sherri King, Pepe Shiflet, Molly McGol- derick, Tish Goldman, Susan Bramnen, Potty Blitch, Curry Kilpotnck, Liz Young, Ashley Deal, CiCi Gross, Cindy Bryson, Julie James, Wendy McBee, Laura White, Lisa Brantley, JoAnna Al- mond, Lyn Pecenka, Sixth Row Mary Beth Neigh- bors, Leigh Nylon, Mary Burke, Susan Northrop, Carol Weiland, Sara Moore, Christine Young, Robin Liverett, Leslie Wallace, Michell Bruno, Paige Jones, Trerille Dupre, Doryl Bower, Holly McDoniel On Stairwell Kelly Lee, Laura Dunoway, Harriet Kohn, Anne Lotto, Laura Brightwell, Trica Greene, Nello Hardee, Steph- anie Baldoff, Angie Wadewitz, Catherine Dixon, Jenny Moyer, Stephanie Kitchens, Whitney But- ler, Sissy McGuire, Monica Brannon, Melanie Cook, Ashley Cliff, Kathenne Brown, Kristi Wort- loft, Sandy Steinhower, Paige Daniel, Elizabeth Sharpley, Lisa Tobias, Ande Hutchens, Lon Hud- son Back Row Donna Occhipinti, Tommy Tyson, Leigh Strong, Jill Abernathy, Deno Daniels, Linda Faulk, Leigh Kilpotnck, Lane Dobbins, Renee Core, Lea Weissenburger, Jennifer Mills, Jane Liv- ingston, Laureu Shandler, Amy Lankford, Diane Botes, Trudy Miller, Susan Low ' . - •»»• 286 PHI MU LET ' S GO PINKS — Sally Chambers, sopho- more, clowns around with Sally Thigpen, soph- omore, at the house during rush week. SOUTHERN LIVING — Tiffany Tanner, Julia Bar- ton, Natalie Moore, and Caroline Preston relax on SAE ' s lawn during the Magnolia Ball on May 10th. PHI • MU i M Washboard band receives statewide recognition The Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu sorority started off an excellent year with 58 new pledges. During fall quarter, the pledges par- ticipated in the Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and also joined with the sis- ters for fun socials in- cluding Alpha Epsilon Pi and Phi Delta Theta. At the annual Bon Voy- age party, a trip to the Bahamas was awarded to the winners of a drawing. For Homecom- ing Phi Mu paired with Kappa Sigma for a great week. The fun contin- ued with various Christ- mas parties and crush parties throughout the quarter. Phi Mu held a Christmas party to ben- efit their philanthropy with Kappa Alpha fra- ternity. Phi Mu ' s pledge for- mal was held during winter quarter over two days at Poss ' s Beech- wood and the Georgian Hotel. On Friday night the sisters and their dates were entertained by a swing band. The crowd got so enthused that some people joined them on stage and sang. On Saturday night the girls danced to the sounds of The Crime. Winter quarter socials included Sigma Nu and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The sisters of Phi Mu were involved in a wide range of clubs and orga- nizations on campus in- cluding the Red and Black, Georgia Girls, Student Judiciary, Rho Lambda, and Order of Omega. The sorority is very proud of its wash- board band which was invited to perform at the President ' s House, the Georgia Governor ' s Mansion, and Six Flags Over Georgia. Lauren Shandler, a Phi Mu sister, said, " Phi Mu gave me 200 lifetime friends. Nothing can compare to the memo- ries and good times it has given me. " The big fall philant thropic event was a Christmas party held for the underpriviledged children of Athens. Working with Kappa Alpha, the Phi Mu ' s decorated their house and prepared Christmas presents for the chil- dren. The celebration was topped off by a visit from Santa Claus. PHI MU 287 f Jf PI • BETA • PHI nB$ National recognizes chapter for outstanding work in philanthropic projects Pi Beta Phi was founded nation- ally in 1867 in Monmouth, Illinois. The Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1939 and will soon celebrate its 50th year on campus. One of the highlights of Pi Beta Phi ' s year was their National Conven- tion in New Orleans, where Georgia Alpha was the proud recepient of two awards. For the sixth year in a row, the chapter won the May L. Keller Award for best philanthropy program- ming. Georgia Alpha was also recognized for contributing the most money to Pi Phi ' s na- tional philanthropy, Ar- rowmont. This money came from the proceeds of another special event. the first annual Frater- nity Follies, which was held at O ' Malley ' s spring quarter. Many fraternity members par- ticipated in the success- ful show, and the chap- ter plans to make it an annual occasion. Kendra Edwards said, " It was great to turn the tables on the fraternities and raise money for it. " Spring quarter also found Pi Phis participat- ing in events like Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Greek Week, and Sigma Chi Derby Week. September was a spe- cial time as the Pi Phis got prepared for a suc- cessful rush. " All the sisters stayed in the house together, and ev- eryone got really close. It was a lot of fun, " Ken- dra Chastain said. At the end of rush 58 great new pledges were welcomed into the chapter. Pledges and sisters had many ac- tivities to keep them busy fall quarter like TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spir- it Drive, homecoming with Pi Kappa Phi fra- ternity, cookouts, and socials. Pi Phis have always been very active on cam- pus and this y ear was no exception. Pi Phis can be found in organizations such as Z-Club, Golden Key, Order of Omega, Rho Lambda, Defender Advocate Society, and Omicron Delta Kappa, just to name a few. The Georgia Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi is looking forward to many more successful years on campus! 288 PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi members include: Leah Alford, Julie Allen, Joanne Anderson, Melonie Andrews, Sally Artime, Nancy Bell, Renee Berry, Dawn Bogdany, Karen Bogenholm, Shelley Bowers, Carol Breslin, Laloine Broines, Deborah Brock, Shara Brown, Sa- mantha Burns, Mary Bush, Tammy Byars, Denise Carruth, Joann Cebulski, Marino Chocoliades, Julie Chapman, Kendra Chastain, Heather Cheshire, Nodio Chinoy, Kelly Christy, Michelle Ciesielski, Caroline Crowe, Michelle Cuccio, April Currie, Jennifer Daly, Sloan Davi, Heather De- char, Lee Ann Dennis, Kim Despault, Carlo Digia- como, Susan Eorney, Kendra Edwards, Susan Ellis, Stacey Ferris, Laura Finnell, Soryn Fitzgerald, Ddnette Flynn, Kim Fortney, Ellie Frank, Anne Era- ser, Elspeth French, Lisa Friday, Debbie Friedman, Caroline Frye, Julie Gardner, Laurie Gay, Lisa Goodyear, Krista Gorder, Kirsti Graham, Jill Graves, Angle Gregory. Tracy Gritfin, Jennifer Griggs, Melissa Grimes, Beth Harden, Julie Har- mon, Sharon Harp, Wendi Harrison, Marianne Hart, Kelly Horvill, Shonler Helderman, Leah Hen- derson, Carol Hendry, Kristine Herrick, Diane Hill, Susan Hill, Jennifer Hogan, Dino Holman, Taylor Ingram, Betsey Jenkins, Tracy Johnson, Beth Ken- dall, Lynn Kendall, Mary Kidd, Hedther King, Lynn Kussell, Kelley Langley, Susan Lae, Loro Legal, Elizabeth Lockard, Sherrie Lynch, Kerry Moher, Maria Mason, Colee Mottoon, Elizabeth Mayers, Elise McCoy, Kimberly McDode, Tiftany McNeill, Troba McQuory, Heather Miller, Stephanie Miller, Michelle Moss, Julianna Mueller, Heather Nance, Darcy Neasham, Fran Nelson, Molly Neu, Marga- ret Norris, Kelly O ' Neil, Elizabeth Oberholtzer, Christine Offutt, Cynthia Owings, Kothy Porrott, Pom Phillips, Laura Pritchett, Louise Purdy, Wendy Putmon, Morion Redmond, Kelley Reece, Jenni- fer Reid, Laura Reinhordt, Lisa Richter, Amy Rie- land, Kim Riggins, Carolyn Rigot, Carolyn Robbins, Sherry Rockholt, Regina Rollings. Melissa Rosen- gren, Kimberly Ross. Kelly Soloto. Jessica Saunders. Kristine Schwartz, Susan Segors, Cherie Sherrell, Rene Smith, Ashley Smith, Anno Sohn, Jane Spearman, Buffy Spradley, Jane Sta- pleton, Lisa Starling, Beth Sykes, Allison Tanner, Ann Tartt, Mary Alice Teoster, Suzanne Thomas, Christa Thomas. Tonya Thorner. Lisa Tilley. Kim Vonderzee, Laura Wagner, Deborah Waller, Kelli Weatherly, Shannon Weover, Tracy Webb, Lisa Willis, Solly Young, Susan Youngner. PI BETA PHI 289 Sisters and pledges of Sigma Kappa include. Front Row: Brevard Fraser, Amy Wilkerson, Karen Kelly, Sharon Kel- ly, Angel Robertson Second Row: Lisa Rudder, Lisa Steptiens, Lisa Gable, An- drea Cole, Miriam Harper, Kim Wilson, Cathy Hunter. Third Row: Cindy Hall- man, Heather Angel, Melissa Hill, Carne Birmingham, Karen MaGee, Laura At- kins. Fourth Row: Katen Bart, Cindy Gray, Paula Purcell, Mary Stringfellow, Kim Shaw, Debbie Avis, Laurie Spra- gue. Fifth Row: Donna Marshall, Mari- anne Pool, Chris Hoffman, Heather Beard, Suzy Hendrick, Beverly Miller, Marni Starger, Caroline Kipness, Cindy Shumaker, Ashlyn Blanks, Phyllis Forres- ter, Misty Phillups, Michelle Partin. Sixth Row: Kathy Krone, Jennifer Wall, Shar- on Pearce, Gina Steedley, Diane Mar- ran, Jackie Steffas, Rachel Ransom, Becky Burnough, Melissa Britt, Michelle Baker, Debbie Beaufort, Suzy McLaugh- lun. Seventh Row: Debbie Hickman, Laurel Hard, Stephanie Phillips, Michelle Fryar, Sandy Parrish, Ann Burdeshaw, Angle Floyd, Sharon Greenland, Laura Bussell, Jomi Ryan, Lynn Cordoro. Eighth Row: Tina Lindberg, Julie Smith, Thomesa Davis, Melinda Berry, Kaye Newton, Jackie Shields, Karen Mangus, Amy Schall, Ange- la Stratton, Kathryn McLean, Cathy Car- ico, Kelli Miller. Back Row: Angle Neal, Ponnie Davis, Angela Thorton, Susan Willis, Marne Fauber, Kelly Sargent, Georgia Howard, Chris Rogers, Carolynn Del- greco, Cheryl Drust, Ginger Allmon, Lisa Block, Mae Miller, Susan Harrington. 290 SIGMA KAPPA GET A BID — Cheryl Dust hugs Miriam Harper ! while they wait tor the traditional group pic- ture on Bid Night. FEELING GROOVY — It ' s a blast trom the past as these Sigma Kappas are ready to pertorm a rush skit from the era of peace and love. r SIGMA • KAPPA Between philanthropies and clubs, sorority life is always busy T he Epsilon Epsi- lon chapter of Sigma Kappa enjoyed tremendous success in all fields. Last spring concluded victoriously for the Sig- ma Kappas with first place finishes in both Sigma Chi Derby and Greek Week. S everal sisters were initiated into Order of Omega, Rho Lambda, and Palla- dia. This fall Sigma Kappa and Theta Chi placed third overall in Home- coming. And the social calendar was tradition- ally filled with socials, date nights, crush par- ties, the Violet Ball, and Spring Weekend. Epsilon Epsilon was also proud to be the first chapter to host the Sig- ma Kappa Southeastern Regional conference last winter. Sigma Kappa was founded on November 9, 1879 at Colby College in Waterville, Maine. Their symbols are the dove, violet, and pearl. Their colors are laven- der and maroon. The so- rority ' s philanthropies include genontology, and Alzheimer ' s Dis- ease. Every year Sigma Kappas across the coun- try sell lollipops to the motto, " Help Sigma Kappa lick Alzheimers. " The Sigma Kappas spent a week at the Tate Center selling the lolly- pops. Although the weather got chilly dur- ing the sale, the Sigma Kappas were having such a good time that they didn ' t notice. Sigma Kappas are also involved in University Union, All-Campus Homecoming Commit- tee, 4-H, Wesley Foun- dation, Silver Stars, and many other organiza- tions. The " Lick Alz- heimers " was very suc- cessful for the sorority. While they were busy working on the philan- thropy project, they still had time to pose for a lot of the " Shoot Yourself " pictures for the Pandora. After spending the week working on the philan- thropy, the sisters spent the weekend celebrat- ing. SIGMA KAPPA 291 i i--r 1, ZETA • TAU • ALPHA ZTA The Blue and Gray continues to excel The Gamma Pi chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha started the year with 58 new members after a succesful Fall Rush. The presiderit of Zeta, Amy Gage, quoted, " We are very proud of the 58 beautiful young girls we pledged. They are work- ing hard to maintain the standards of Zeta. Also, they are very active in various clubs through- out the University. " Fall Quarter, the Zeta pledge class competed in the TKE Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive and took second place in the competition. The Pledge Retreat, an- other highlight, was held at Big Canoe. This retreat provided the pledges with an oppor- tunity to get to know members of their pledge class. Homecoming with Sig Ep was an exciting week for the Zetas. The Zetas participated in a Super Dance which raised money for mus- cular distrophy. Later in the week, the Zetas and Sig Ep built a float for the homecoming parade. To celebrate the Home- coming week, the Sig Eps held a cookout and social for the Zetas. Overall, homecoming was a fantastic week. All throughout the year, the Zetas hold var- ious socials with frater- nities such as ATO. A big event for the Zetas was their crush party of 1987 which was exciting and enjoyable. During winter quar- ter, the Zetas are still ac- tive and energetic. The winter Pledge Formal occurred with IBM as the entertainment. Zeta State Day highlighted the middle of winter quarter when the former president, Deanne Boatwright, brought home the " Best Presi- dent " award. Parents Day at Charlie Williams ended a successful win- ter quarter. Spring quarter came, and the Zetas were well prepared for the fun. Participating in Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts, Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam, Sig- ma Chi Derby, and Greek Week, the Zetas were in full force. For the first time the Zetas held a Volleyball bash for their philanthropy project and raised mon- ey for the Association of Retarded Citizens. The Zeta Band also took first place honors in the Beta Theta Pis Choral Cup. However, the highlight of spring quarter for many Zetas was the Spring Dance which is known as the White Vi- olet Weekend. Overall, spring quarter was filled with excitement and definitely spring fever. The Zeta officers did a marvelous job in the Gamma Pi chapter. Their president. Amy Gage, worked hard rep- resenting Zeta Tau Al- pha throughout the campus. Mona Freeman, the vice president, had a big responsibility and handled it efficiently. As the pledge trainer, Debbie Gilland had the exciting job of working with Zeta ' s 58 pledges. LET ' S PARTY — Elalana Morns gives Rebecca Ream a hug during the Zeta crush party on October 21st at Stonewall ' s. RUSHING AROUND — Debra Gage, Lorl Sam pies, Dana Waller, Marie Wade, and Julie Waker decorate the house with blue and gray balloons during the third round of rush. 292 ZETA TAU ALPHA i ■■ikfi S ' » " »ebetcc " • ' •«•» 1 ' ' 5 :ru!h Mrtyo, The Pitlurc Man Front Row: Karen Tarlano, Diane Dyer, Mary Betv Ewing, Monica Bozcas, Margaret Sargent, Shandry Stioemaker, Kristi Mason, Goina McNeai, Barbara Lawier, Rae Carlton, Amu Shifiet, Angie Smith, Borbara Smith, Alison Moss, Amy Mealor, Ginny McKinnon, Mary Beth WattsI Second Row: Julie Sanders, Erika Youngerman, Mary Beth Hort- ledge. Amy Standard, Paige Beall, Julie Leonard, Kristy While, Lucy Wright, Cynthia Krone, Missy Fraker, Cathy Madden, Wendy Grimsley, Jenny Greene, Lorie Smith, Amy Gage, Karen Fowler, Kim Fowler. Third Row: Donna Tolleson, Kelly Thompson, Angie Brown, Michelle Kelly, Lori Ken- nedy, Kelly Smith, Alison Martin, Susan Graddy, Julie Walker, Lori Nicholsun, Suzy Heyser, Donna Brown. Micki Rudder, Angie Spinks, Martha Shin- son, Donna Terchert, Lisa Weaver, Debbie For- rest, Monica Dowd, Sun Yank Kim, Catherine Lewis, Paige Hall, Heather Jolley. Fourth Row: Laura White, Mono Freeman, Ram Bunkin, Laura Payne Gabriel, Cindy Parker, Brooke Hulston, Me- lissa Page, Pam Wright, Stacy Scarborough, Kristi White, Stacy Sawlelle, Sara Pocklington, Susan Lambert, Trudy Harris, Karen Stuart, Kristen Wright, Susan Lind, Chisty Lancaster, Alisa Willis, Kim Baker, Susanna Martin, Lisa Sheehy, Sheila Salter, Deana Davis, Jenny Harrell. Fifth Row: Jen- ny Collins, Ruth Hurt, Michelle Knox, Eliana Morris, Lori Watts, Leiaine Johnson, Dana Walker, Ashley Philips, Gina Matsunaga, Kristen Gerspacher, Stacy Hyslop, Kim Belling, Allison Smith, Elizabeth Shutte, Lea Mitchell, Heather Smith, Shannon Grant, Karen Anderson, Beth Stanley, Dea McKenzie, Sheila Powers, Catherine David, Stephanie Dukes, Anne Bartee, Dana Routt, Cynthia Greene, Candie Bogie, Leigh Hunt, Heather While, Trudy Aarns, Anglique Smith, Mis- ty Latham. Sixth Row: Stephanie Calabrese, Jackie Maxson, Sharon Hearner, Leslie Watts, Kelly Duncan, Tisha Bennett, Lisa Pruitt, Gayle Sams, Sheila Salter, Tracey Smith, Jill Smith, Ash- ley Greenspun, Jill Puckerbaugh, Kristi Rice, Lara Roberts, Patti Hicks, Michelle Beeler, Leslie Olson, Misty Riddle, Angie Watkins, Tracy Hammond, Valerie Walker, Rebecca Ream, Lisa Parnell, Tara Murphy, Leanna Eubank, Shannon Gentry, Debbie Jenkins, Wendi Jenkins, Molly Perry, Deb- bie Gilland, Debra Gage, Kristi Fulford, Tisa Neil, Tracey Brown, Dana Rollins, Amy Smith, Kim Ho- cevar. ZETA TAU ALPHA 293 DELTA • SIGMA • THETA AS0 Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, a public service, was founded at Howard Uni- versity in 1913. The sorority cele- brated its seventy-fifth anniversary in 1988. Also, a national conven- tion was held in San Francisco, Cal- ifornia this past summer. Delta Sigma Theta engaged in many activities in the community — hypertension and diabetes screening, magazine, book and can food drives. Delta Sigma Theta ladies were very active on campus as well as in the community. This year, the sis- ters were very proud to sponsor Charlita Stephens as the candidate for Miss Homecoming. When she was crowned on October 24, 1987, the chapter was elated. SORORITY PRIDE — Charlita Stephens poses during Homecoming Interviews at the Botani- cal Garden. CiWSEEl woi " linii " 294 DELTA SIGMA THETA HIDE AND SEEK — Ashley White and Hilary Lehman " find " each other at the Big Sister- Little Sister hunt in October so everyone could get aquainted. SIGMA • DELTA • TAU SAT Sigma Delta Tau was founded nationally at Cornell Uni- versity on March 25, 1917, and was founded as Eta Chapter at the University of Georgia on April 6, 1924. Their philanthropy is the National Association for the Pre- vention of Child Abuse. Each year in the fall they hold an event called Tin Kan Kidnap to raise money for this cause. They also hold an M-N- Mathon in the spring. All the fra- ternities and sororities come out and enjoy the fun with the Sig Delts. They participate in all of the campus activities. One exciting event for Sigma Delta Tau is TEP Stunt Night. TEP Stunt Night is an event held to raise money for lukemia, in which all the sororities participate. SIGMA DELTA TAU 295 Interlraternify Executive Committee — Henry Bell, Treasurer; Jim Pettlt. Vice President of Public Relations; Tom H. Ellis, Administrative Vice President; Cloy McKemIe, President; Jay Dowlen, Executive Vice President; John W. Apperson, Secretary; and Drew Dekle, Director of Chapter Development. Evaluation and Review Board — Marshall Wellborn, Will Parrlsh, Jay Dowlen, Mike Waters, Tim Mitchell, Frank Axelrod, Branch SInkule, Tony Tatum, Jeff Pope, Walter KImborough, Chris Bell, Mike Moftett, Drew Dekle. 296 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Alpha Epsilon Pi — Howard Manis, Lee Cohen Alpha Gamma Rho — Rick Hughes, Joey Tuck- er, David Lorrens lll I 1 f v: ' 1 1 1 Alpha Tau Omega — John Strauss Beta Theta Pi — Bill Holt, Greg Lewallen, Jack Chi Psi — Greg Straka, Gene Wallace Harris (| INTERFRATERNITY izr COUNCIL Providing unity among fraternities The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the fraternity system. Each of the fraternities within the system selects delegates who serve as representatives for the fraterni- ty. All the delegates work together to promote Greek Life. The Council must cooperate in order to keep the system functioning. Last year the Interfraternity Council raised the ac- ademic standards that fraternity mem- bers must achieve in order to remain in the Greek system. This action paid off. During Winter quarter the Greek men ' s average was higher than the men ' s over- all average. This was the first time in twenty years that the fraternity men ' s G.P.A. was higher. Along, with providing guidelines for fraternities to follow, the Interfraternit y Council sponsors several events each quarter. These events enable fraternity members to contribute to the Universi- ty ' s community through philantropic events. During the fall the Intefraternity Council sponsors a community leaf rake in which pledges rake leaves for the el- derly. The biggest event is Greek Week during Spring quarter. The event is co- sponsored with Panhellenic Council. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 297 l ' -t INTERFRATERNITY izr COUNCIL Pageant held to provide scholarships The crowd anxiously awaited the announcement. They had watched twenty contestants compete all evening for the title of Miss UGA. When the announcement came Angie Edwards, a freshman from Lil- burn, was named 1988 Miss UGA. Rep- resenting her sorority Zeta Tau Alpha, Angie won the contest with a buton rou- tine. She ' s had lots of practice as one of the Redcoat Band ' s feature twirler. She will represent the University in the Miss Georgia Pageant, a preliminary to Miss America, this June in Columbus. The pageant is one of the Interfrater- nity Council ' s many community pro- jects. The Miss UGA pageant, held every February, raises scholarship money for the contestants. Through ticket sales and community sponsorship the winner and runners up received over $20,000 worth of scholarships. The Miss Georgia pag- eant wrote a letter expressing their praise of the pageant. Jr ii M E:: in v K K " :n |k h i m 9k§ Delta Tau Delta lay Burney, Andy Petersen, Christopher Jones Kappa Alpha — Henry Bishop, Mike Motfett Paul Ploeger MKoppol )!,ffleWi Kappa Alpha PsI — Ronnie WItcher, Brian Wii- Hams Lambda Chi Alpha — Mike Windham, Mai shall Wellborn, Ralph Shields %oChi. Phi Gamma Delta — Chris Waddell, Jefl PI Kappa Alpha — Kip Coombs, Garth Snide Brown ! ' ' Miii( 298 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ' im h Phi Kappa Psi — Richard Sheffield, Tim Mitch- Pi Kappa Phi — Buck Stopll, Matt Nichols Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Jeff Pope, Scott Toy- I ell, Mike Waters lor, Nat Lea ( f ■• . ■ 1 ■ii , ii I . Jt ew Sigma Chi — Joe Brazier, Andy Adamek, Da- Sigma Nu — Scott Chappell, Jim Petit, Luther Sigma Phi Epsilon — Don Sculdy, Gregg vid Kramer Lockwood Holloway, Tony Tatum Sigma Tau Gamma — David Kwon, Steve Tau Epsilon Phi — Eric Levlnson, Paul Collar Johnston, Stuart Webster INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 299 First Row Kim Versteeg, Lisa Lalama, Susan Tor- rence, Megan Mondi, Tracy Houching. Jessica Arce. Cathy Madden, Kim Varion (Sweettieart), Tracy Maddox. Tracy Harwell, Anne-Marie Bark- ley, Robin Siegal, Kim Kilpotrick, Jodi HeimBinger, Second Row: Ctiuck Hanie, Robbie Owens, Mike Puckett (President), Calvin Stubbs, Greg Allen, John Fiveash, Mark Erdman, Rick Glover (Vice- President), Steve Sisom, Third Row: Rob Good- sell, John Noren, Ben Evans, Bob Almond, Marshall Quin, Craig Martinson, John Thomas, Mike Bush, Jeff Bumgardner, Fourth Row: Ross McKee, Mark Hawks. Billy Hyde, Greg Perkins, Carl Cross, Todd Baird. Matt Hunt (Treasurer), Fifth Row Adam Roy, Marty Williams, Jim Hughes, Mitch Hires, Ric Sirmans Sixth Row: Andy Mitchell, Daron Rock, Kirk Dematrors, Bob Larkin. Jon Willis, Eric Cross, Steve Brewster, Richard Sicaggs, Andy Stewart Seventh Row Phil Jones, Glenn Barnett. Grady Thrasher, Derek Manke, Jeb Gregory, Jason Pat- rick, Tom Price, Bob Schoen, Mike Loczynski, Mike Mapstone, Scott Hudson, Billy Koenig, Brad Dyer Eighth Row: John Strauss, Brad Graner, Pratt Da- vis, Mark Franzman, Bart Dean, Cliff McCrary, Brian Dyess, Jeff Shaw, Jimmy Kiker, Trent Bross, Chris Koenig, Chris Stoneciper. Richard Porter, John Turner Not Pictured: Wendy Cole. Nancy Freeland, Julie Luehrman, Leigh Maughow, Melis- sa Zimmerman, Chris Carroll, Matt Carroll, Breck Chambers. Rob Cleveland. Randy Cox, Tim Eur- ton. Trey Fen, Pete Goodwyn, Bill Harwell, Wen- dell Heath, Tom Hicks, David Hoch, Jim Kien, Glen Luehrman, Bob Prater, Joe Reese, Matt Simon, Richard Singletary, Scott Stroop, Lindsey Sykes, Chris Tarpley, Tom Thompson, Gary Topper, Bob- by Turner, Greg Wilson. Steve Broderick. Wade Hoyt, Scott Stiles, 300 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA • TAU • OMEGA AT 12 The boys are back and ready to party The Alpha Beta Chapter of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity began the 1987-88 school year with many high hopes of the 109 years ATO has been on campus. 1987 was one of the most memorable. The year started off with three very successful rush parties. Through- out the week of Septem- ber 14-18, Alpha Tau Omega added twenty- seven new men to the al- ready eighty-member fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega began the foot- ball season with a bus trip to South Carolina to cheer the Dawgs on to Death Valley, the home of the Clemson Tigers. In addition, the social calendar was filled with socials, date nights, and band parties. The first social was a cookout for the girls of Kappa Kap- pa Gamma, followed by a finger painting night with the Chi Omegas. ATO concluded the quarter with a Wednes- day night with Delta Delta Delta and a Thursday night with Zeta Tau Alpha. Friday nights were a big suc- cess at ATO with IBM topping off the band list. The brothers com- peted in the Homecom- ing activities with the sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta. Throughout the week the ATOs and Thetas were together ei- ther painting the Off- Campus Bookstore win- dow, building a float, or jut having a cookout on the back porch of Alpha Tau Omega. Finally, to wrap the full week up. Alpha Tau Omega sponsored its Fabulous Football Friday week- end. This began with the Fox Hunt Friday af- ternoon followed by " Upsetting the Moth- ers " who played until way past midnight. The fun and laughter continued throughout the winter quarter with initiation of the pledges, who had suffered through an experience each would never forget. The main event of the quarter was the black tie formal. Many said the ball was the best ever. The winter social calen- dar included a date night and socials with Theta, Tri-Delt, Phi Mu, and AOPi. Spring came along, and the fun continued with the traditional Vi- king Party. Throughout the weekend Alpha Tau Omega was the host of many activities. The highlight of the week- end was the Dress Up Like a Viking Night. The White Tea Rose Spring Formal also helped make the spring quarter go by. During the weekend of the Spring Formal, ATO chooses its sweetheart, throughout the 1987-88 school year. Kim Var- ian, an Alpha Omicron Pi, was the sweetheart throughout the 1987-88 school year. Kim did an excellent job of repre- senting Alpha Tau Omega. ATO maintains a well balanced fraternity which strives for excel- lence in many areas. These areas include scholarship philanthro- py, and athletics. Alpha Tau Omega has always been an asset on this campus, and the 87-88 school year was no ex- ception. ALPHA TAU OMEGA 301 mw (k ' i- BETA • THETA • " PI B0n National recognizes chapter for outstanding achievements on the campus. Beta Theta Pi re- mained the num- ber one fraternity in scholarship rankings for the third year in a row. They were also first place in their league in intramural rankings and won the overall Greek Week Competi- tion last spring. As part of their annual Dragon- fest week. Beta held Choral Cup Competi- tion, a choral contest open to all sororities, and the King Francis Feast. For their philan- thropy, the Betas worked with the Athens Boys Club. Beta Theta Pi acquired fourteen new pledges during fall quarter. They also raised the most money of any fra- ternity in the Super- dance for Muscular Dis- trophy. In the Homecoming competi- tion. Beta held first place overall for the sec- ond consecutive year. The fraternity also sponsored a Haunted House fundraiser for Halloween called " A Nightmare on Hull Street. " At the end of the quarter, they held their annual " Miracle on Mil- ledge " Christmas party. Many socials were held, including a Halloween social with Gamma Phi Beta and a Romper Room social with Delta Zeta. Events for the rest of the year included a suc- cessful winter formal and a ski weekend. The Betas enjoyed Beta Date Night and their annual crush party. Later in the year Beta took some time off for some fun in the sun during their an- nual Beach Weekend. The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Beta Theta Pi was presented the Sis- son Award, which is the highest award that the national fraternity can give to a chapter. Mem- bers of Beta Theta Pi prided themselves on being known as " the best and brightest " and were always recognized as " scholarly gentle- men. " DEALER ' S CHOICE — Chi Omega sisters enjoy the Casino Night social sponsored by Beta. FIT FOR A KING — King Frances ' Feast Is a Medieval celebration held in the spring In con- junction with Dragontest week. -s- 302 BETA THETA PI 1 First Row: Wil Parkerson, Les Winn, Jim Murray, Bruce Thomas, Wadw Murray, Barton Rice, James Brittle, Ron Pak, Ja- son Kiefer, Second Row: Chip Duncon, Sean Hitchler, William Rosseou, Jimmi Lord, Bill Fair, Dwayne Moore, Greg Lewallen, Tony Armas, David Cox, Third Row: Chris Combs, Donald Rick- ett, Tony Woodard, Harvey Eckoff, Brad Johnson, Tracy Witcher, Perry Brannen, Keith Zgonc, Tripp Cox, Reeves, Ashley Walker, Marc Biemiller, Andy Juhaley, Mark Nardozzi, Todd Breyer, Bill Holt, Doug Strange, Alan Ru- dolph, Greg Guy BETA THETA PI 303 First row: Greg Erbs, Chris Pickens, Mike Allen, Brad Fratello, Roy Felts, Clint Sim- mons, Steve Mapp, Jeff Coffmon, Don Buffington. Second row; Andrea Rick- etts, Laura Finnell, Dee Paloganas, Lau- rie Thorn, Amy Harper, Susie Wood, April Currie, Julie Bell, Tammy Moor. Third row: Chad Quayle, Sean Whaley, Scott Laury, John Locconto, Dave Ason, Chris Etheridge, Mike Allaire, Chris Robbins, Tracy Mehearg, Carlo Renfroe, Melissa Galloway, Paula Baughtman, Mario Campbell, Jay Bur- ney, John Lloyd, Will Hicks, Doug Voss, Eden Chen, Frank Roach. Fourth row: Steve Collins, Glen Radford, Jody Dan- neman, Ben Brinson, Gordon Morey, Terry Mc Dowell, Mike Douglass, Mike Schalon, Eric Stout, Dan Penrose, Brian Chapman, Daryl Pridgeon, Charles Mace, Andy Peterson, Scott Shaffer, John Pleggenkuhle, John Slade, Bob Cox. Fifth row: Dan Pool, John Von Wieren, Jay Duncan, Jake Ogelsby, Tom Sterne, Marcus Hutchinson, Stan Hare, Paul Sharkey, Chad Laub, David Enete, 304 DELTA TAU DELTA SOCK HOP: Daryl Pridgeon and Mario Cambell are boppin ' at the " Sock Hop, " a Little Sister sponsored event. MINT JULEP: Partying like " good oie boys " at Mint Julep are Jotin Lloyd, Mark Mitchell, and Parke Schalon. t DELTA • TAU • DELTA ATA Beta Delta remains in top ten on national level S since 1822 Beta Delta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta has been a leader in the Greek community at UGA. Recently winning the Kugh Shields Award for chapter excellence, Beta Delta ranks as one of the top ten Delta Tau Delta Chapters in the country. Much of the Delt ' s success can be at- tributed to its unique and diverse brother- hood, where individual- ity is encouraged. The Delt ' s are consis- tently in the top five in academics and always above the all-mens aver- age. Many of the broth- ers are leaders in literal- ly dozens of campus organizations and com- munity service groups. The Delts are also lead- ers in campus intramur- als. The Delt ' s social cal- endar is always full with sorority socials, band parties, Jungle Jam, House Burning, and Rainbow Beach Week- end. DELTA TAU DELTA 305 A c KAPPA • ALPHA KA When they put the flag out it ' s time to party The Gamma Chapter of Kap- pa 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 Gamma Chapter is well known for its many scholastic and social ac- tivities on and off cam- pus. 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 par- ty! Winter quarter brought about the birth- day celebration of Rob- ert E. Lee, the spiritual founder of KA. The brothers celebrate by having their annual black-tie convivium. Spring quarter is al- ways a busy one and this year was no excep- tion. KA ' s held their an- nual Cowboy Ball and Robert E. Lee Golf Invi- tational. The highlight of the entire year is held Spring quarter. This event is KA ' s Old South. This is a time when brothers relive the fun parts of the history of the South. KA ' s and their dates attend the Jefferson Davis Cotil- lion Ball, parade down Milledge Avenue, and then saddle up to head south for a weekend at the beach! FRIENDS FOREVER — Karen Newton and Jill Henderson take time out from the KA and TrI- Delt social. SOUTHERN BELLES — At the Old South Ball, these Thetas show otf their antebeilum attire — all the way down to their shorts. 306 KAPPA ALPHA First Row: M. Bryan, D. Adams, D. Foo- die, C. Demouse, J. Avant, Second Row: J. Christenson, P. Ploeger, H. Au- ten, D. Woodbury, K. Howard, J, Neal, H. Bishop, B. Herndon, R. Fickling, T. Parker, Third Row: H. Roane, J. Franks, M. Zimmerman, A. Freeman, J. Craw- ford, S. Avant, C, Humphrey, J, Yates, T. Sheer, R. Roberts, T. Brown, J. Howe, G. Miller, C. Carrow, B. Slade, C. Smith, Fourth Row: W. Bo wen, M. Moffett, M. Simmons, H. Fochee, E. Norton, W. Echiles, K. Blanchard, P. Doyle, P. Kilpat- rick, T. Kirbo, C. Forsythe, L, Watkins, F. Louis, J. Howe, Fifth 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. KAPPA ALPHA 307 ■ ' % n loppoiij ■liWUP i A tfk First Row: David Bell, Scott Mcrstiall, Bloke Hammock, Craig Meeks, Clark Carer, More Cooper, Payton Riley, Rick Skelton, Lauren Schandler, Pat Hodg- es, Brad Brown, Allison Longer, Scooter Clayton, Todd Ctiastoin, Hank Cook, Second Row: Pat Martin, Carmen Hern- don, Faith Ericson, Astiley Davis, Kerri Kallie, Amy Shiflett, Maggie Core, Micky Solzillo, Nancy Brown, Bobby Poole, Third Row: Charles Hurst, John McCallum, Brian Cooper, Karen Ged- dings, Bonnie Whitley, Paige Hall, Brad Willis, Sam Graham, John Chandler, Robert Parker, Sean McCall, Dale Go- bel, Hugh Gentry, Steve Haas, John Foircloth, Bert Beardman, Josh Hordma, Gill Brady, David Lee, Michale McBridge, Forth Row: Jeff Moron, Tom Mulee, Wayne Anderson, Chris Kinnas, Clay McKimie, Jim Mitchell, Jeff Cole, Chris Skibinski, Chris Greene, Mike Wells, Jay Short, Fifth Row: Richard Woodall, Parks Hill, Chris Southerland, Darien McForlond, Keith Dykes, Chris Henson, John Whaton, Pete Webster, Tommy Malone, Ted Williams, Trey Bliss, Randy Pearson, Mike Wells, Greg Os- borne, Chad Capper, Jeff Miller, Lowie Morgan, Sixth Row: Les Teague, Brad Gresham 308 KAPPA SIGMA PEACE — Kim Whitworth and Craig Meeks demonstrate tlie meaning ol free love at ttte Kappa Sig Trl Dett Woodstock social. WHERE ' S CUPID? — Robert Marc, D. Scott, Spencer, and Marcellus are waiting for cupid to sliow up at tlie Kappa Sig Valentine party. (k ' J-t X KAPPA • SIGMA KS Sorority of the Year named during Trophy Jam The brothers of the Beta Lamb- da chapter of Kappa Sigma started fall quarter off with a suc- cessful rush. Kappa Sig pledges over twenty men. Fall quarter was full of excitement. Home- coming with Phi Mu proved to be a fun-filled week. Other socials and the Christmas party rounded out the quarter. Winter brought the annual Black and White Weekend as well as an- other pledge class. Spring quarter includ- ed the annual Trophy Jam, sponsored by Kap- pa Sig, which included a week of contests be- tween sororities. The week ended with the an- nouncement of Sorority of the Year. The annual spring weekend, Luau, was held in Panama City. Kappa Siga were also involved on campus. They boasted men in several and honorary so- cieties, including the current interfraternity council president. KAPPA SIGMA 309 PHI • DELTA • THETA $A0 The social schedule is always full Fall quarter was extremely good to Phi Delta Theta. The Georgia Alpha chapter obtained twen- ty-nine well rounded men to carry out the tra- dition of Phi Delt. After the long and te- dious task of rush, the brothers of Phi Delt be- gan breaking in the new pledges. The social schedule began with so- cials with the beautiful girls of Alpha Delta Pi, the crazy girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma, and the unforgettable gals of Chi Omega. Each of these socials turned out to be a great success. So- cial chairman Ned New- ell created such themes as romper-room, spin the bottle, and whipped cream for these social affairs. On home foot- ball game weekends for Phi Delt were far from scarce. Alumni lunches were set up for many former Phi Delta The- ta ' s, and bands such as Flat Duo Jets, Fashion Battery, and Drum and Crying would rock the house on such week- ends. Phi Delta Theta has also found satisfaction in serving the commu- nity. Traditionally Phi Delt enjoys helping out the Athens Area Boys Club. Thanksgiving and Christmas parties were thrown for the boys that otherwise would not have an enjoyable holi- day. Such events as rais- ing money for the At- lanta-based Shepard Spinal Clinic to help out the critically injured, and collecting items for the salvation army to help them carry on their important position in the community. The Georgia Alpha ' s executive officers are: Britton Carter — Secre- tary; Chris Cromartie and John Bracy — Rush Chairman; Lee Carmical — Vice President; Hughes Lowrance — President; Tommy Borst — Treasurer; Freddy Godin — House Manag- er; and David Brunt — Pledge Trainer. Phi Delta Theta was founded at the Universi- ty of Miami in Oxford, Ohio on December 26, 1948. Phi Delta Theta has now grown to 155 chapters nationally, which makes it one of the largest fraternities in the country. The 1987-1988 year was just another memorial year for the chapters of Phi Delta Theta. i LET ' S ROAD TRIP TO HELEN — President Hugh Lawrance enjoys himself in Helen, Georgia during Octoberlest this fall. WALK LIKE AN EGYPTIAN — The pledges walk on the Homecoming car. This Is a Phi Delt tra- dition. . 10 PHI DELTA THETA Front Row: Rand Pearson, Hugh Law- rence, Mardi Gras, Peter King, Adann Roy, Nowell Barnes, Danny Collins, Sec- ond Row: Tonn Mollis, Kevin Bunch, Lo- gan Robertson, Jody Berta, Blair Haw- kins, Ellen Gainoway, Tish Goldman, Genene Saunders, Taylor Hopkins, Loy Thompson, Fred Goddine, Jeff Wil- liams, Ashley Gander, Kim Howard, Third Row: Mike Cramer, Mike Robin- son, James Williams, Roger Yapp, Scott Herman, Brad Young, Woody Cromwell, Anthony Cashin, Fourth Row: Marshall Henderson, Kelly Jenkins, Tommy Smith, Joy Wilcox, Lee Branch, Mack Newell, Chris Carter, Fifth Row: David Williams, Beth Booker, Clay Cline, Bridgette Keney, Brian Mickler, Will Brown, Ned Newell, Scott Orman, David Brunt, Billy Ramsbottom, Brittan Carter, David Sutter, Chris Miller, Tom- my Borst,, Sixth Row: Mai DeVaugn, Mike Harrel, Jeff Willims, Randy We- spieser, Jeff Smith, Lee Carmichoel, John Bracy, Wed Baker, Dwight Jones, Stephen Clarke, Todd Lupberger, Rob Davis PHI DELTA THETA 311 First Row: Chrissy Barrow, Debbie Gil- land, Julie Ann Moritz, Allison Hill, Beth Anderson, Rachel Miller, Gina She- perd, Sally McCrary, Amy Sargent, Kathy Bradley, Kim Thomas, Angle Spinks, Stacy Smith, Chris Weagly, Gina McNeal, Shandry Shoemaker, Lisa Campbell, Bonnie Leathers, Pam Cummings. Second Row: Andy Might, Mike Harrison, Charles Pyron, Scott Ziggy Norman, Richard Griggs, Tucker Dorsey, Lock Curtis, Randy Russell, Wayne Hopper, Jey Willis, Danny Eidson, Billy Hubbard, Jeff GE Brown, Joel Parker, Brett Lauter, Neol Thom, Chip Lusk, Trey Byus, Scott Dickson. Third Row: Doug Cal- las, Jamie Porterfield, Stuart Kenne- dy, Cale Conley, Mike Bryan, Billy Groves, Jeff Ashbaugh, T. Roy La- nier, Kevin Williams, Mark Shore, Ed- die Spear, Brook Whitmire, Mark Goodenough, Donny Mattock. Fourth Row: Jim Pack, Billy Holley, Mike Oster- gard, Moses Waddeil, Mark Bradshaw, Duke Pyron, Brett Garwood, Chad Teague, Hannibal Fiklen, Judd Ficklen, Chris Herman, Glenn Gryder, Stan Lankford, Lin Robbins. Fifth Row: Rob Leckie, Scott Nichols, Barry Fleming, Todd Bitzer, Bill Fusselman, Ross Stillwell, Buck Billips, Paul Massengale, Mike Caudell, Steve Fowler, Kevin McGarty, Jesse Owen, Steve Thompson. Sixth Row: Jay Weaver, Trey Googe, Dee King, Scott Bradshaw, Brian Thomas, Mike Henry, Bill Lyday, Mike Kitchens, John Root Cherley, Mark Richardson, Clard Driggers, Jeff Billips, Steve Ellis, Todd Phinney, Brian Scott, Todd Wilson, Tom Gump, Mike Hardin, Mike Smith, Richie Homes. 312 PHI GAMMA DELTA I TOOTING THEIR HORNS — Judd Ficklen, Junior, I and Gina Oettmeir cut loose at Fiji ' s Purple I Garter formal held on February 21st. LET ' S TRADE — Andy WIgItt and Tucker Oorsey j decide to swap dates at Alplia Gam ' s crust) I party. Jule Ann Moiftz and Komi Morgal don ' t Mwn to mind. PHI • GAMMA • DELTA The brotherhood fosters achievement Phi Gamma Del- ta ' s Kappa Deu- teron Chapter was originally chartered at the University of Georgia in 1871 and was the fifth fraternity on campus. The chapter mysteriously disap- peared in 1891. Fiji re- turned to campus in 1966 as a colony, and Kappa Deuteron was re- born in 1968 when a new charter was grant- ed. In the past twenty years, Fiji has estab- lished a tradition of ex- cellence through foster- ing scholarship, en- couraging athletics, and providing social oppor- tunities. By maintaining a balance between the various aspects of col- lege life, Fijis believe they can get the most out of their education. Band parties and so- cials accompanied the fall football season. Brothers made the an- nual pilgrimage to the Gator Bowl and cele- brated a decisive victory over Florida. Although the Dogs lost to the Au- burn Tigers, the Phi Gams refused to mourn the loss of a Sugar Bowl trip and partied with " Upsetting the Moth- ers " all night and into the next day. The fall so- cial caldendar closed out with Tyrants Ball, when the new officers for the coming year were an- nounced. Winter quarter saw the Phi Gams salute the world ' s oldest profes- sion as the Fiji " pimps " brought their favorite " ladies of the evening " to the notorious French Whore costume party. The style dramatically changed when the brothers escaped the pressures of school for a weekend of partying at the Purple Garter For- mal. Spring quarter brought a few tempo- rary changes to the Fiji House. Native Weekend transformed 3 Clover- hurst Court into an is- land village, complete with bamboo huts. The Jock Connell Golf Clas- sic had the Fijis playing a very unusual game on equally unusual fair- ways and greens. The South Sea native that ex- ists in every Fiji came out when he hit the beach with his beautiful " island girl " during the Fiji Island beach week- end. In addition to a packed social calendar, the Fijis continued their tradition of athletic ac- complishments. Broth- ers also made their marks on campus; Fijis held top positions in or- ganizations such as the Honors Program Stu- dent Association, the Business School Coun- cil, Student Judiciary, the Pandora, Freshman Council, and BIFTAD. The chapter has been awarded the Fraternity of the Year trophy three years consecutively, the Athletic Trophy three of the last five years, and has been named best overall Fiji chapter in the nation an unprece- dented six times in the last fifteen years. Broth- ers attribute these ac- complishments to the closeknit brotherhood found in the fraternity, and it is of this close- ness that Fijis are most proud. PHI- GAMMA DELTA 313 PHI • KAPPA • PSI $K Phi Psis mix philanthropy and leadership with good times After a very suc- cessful rush, brothers and new pledges of the Georgia Alpha chapter of the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity plunged into their social calendar with enthusiasm. In ad- dition to socials and band parties, fall quarter was highlighted by Phi Psi Fridays, the Awaken the Dead Halloween party, the eleventh an- nual Chartering Ban- quet, and the Phi Psi Christmas Countdown. Philanthropy also played an important role in Phi Psi ' s fall ac- tivities. Halloween saw the 90-1- year old Vic- torian house trans- formed into a haunted mansion of horrors for underpriviledged chil- dren in a joint effort with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mike Augus- tine, coordinator of the event, remarked, " The haunted house was a huge success. However, we had to tone it down a bit after one kid fainted and three others ran out. " During the Phi Psi 500, brothers and pledges hiked the game ball, given to them by Vince Dooley, to Jack- sonville for the Georgia- Florida Classic to raise money for the American Diabetes Association. Keith Harrell stated, " The trip gave me a chance to get to know more of the actives as well as my pledge broth- ers. " Aside from Fun- draisers and parties, brothers of Phi Kappa Psi continued their tra- dition of scholastics and leadership through members ' participation in IFC, Golden Key, Stu- dent Recruitment Team, Pandora, Order of Ome- ga, and the Order of Greek Horsemen, to name a few. On the na- tional level, David Shafer was named Ar- chon for the Fourth Dis- trict at the District Council held in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Winter quarter started off as all the brothers packed their skis and road-tripped to North Carolina to tame the slopes during their " Winter Weekend. " Making it back with all bones intact, the Phi Psis went on to enjoy the " Red Hot " Valen- tines party. Founder ' s Day activities, and the second annual " Mystery Date " band party. With the return of warm weather came the return of more Phi Psi Fridays, the Jacque- minot Rose Formal, and other chapter events. Spring Quarter ended with a bang as the house was converted into a bamboo jungle for " Australian Outback, " the annual spring blow- out. When asked his opinion of the event, Kevin New replied, " The crowning of Miss Marsupial was the high- light of the party and topped off a perfect eve- ning. " BUST A POSE — Robert MIddlemas and Melis- sa Blevins take a breather at the band party which celebrated the completion of a suc- cessful haunted house philanthropic project. SHOOT THE - ' HOOCH " — The Phi Psis leave school behind as they road-trip to Atlanta to spend a sunny afternoon ratting down the Chattahoochee River. 314 PHI KAPPA PSI J ' miH 1st Row, L to R: Melissa Blevins, Prince, Julie Walden, Dana Olson, Paul Willis, Laurie Whitt, Julie Ann Payne, Melinda Murray, Toby Grimes. 2nd Row: Keith Harrell, Joni Payne, Bill Fra- zier, Alex Gonzales, Charles Sides. 3rd Row; Curt Collier, Dan Aldoy, Mike Au- gustine, Scott Sedlock, Patrick Arm- strong. 4th Row; Tal Thompson, Philip Klinkenberg, Karleen Adcock, Connie Taylor, Ben George, Dave Shater, Greg Middlebrooks, Mary Snelson, Phil- ip Martin, Kevin Lewis, Pam Sothen, Ke- vin New. 5th Row; Tommy Washburn, Alan Godfrey, Mike Waters, Mark Mescher, Robert Middlemas, Tim Mitchell, Cathy Brown, Richard Shef- field. PHI KAPPA PSI 315 Front Row: Laura Hood, Leslie Smith, Angel Warren, Becky Borek, LaRon Longdate, Beth Chastoin, Allison Brock, Michelle Young, Anna Walters, Carolyn DelGreco, Second Row: Kathy McClusker, Bill Coiaccio, Allen Grims- ley, Mims Hills, Mike Studley, Ken Mor- gan, Mack Massey, Jeff Snnith, 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 Swearin- gen, Jannes Bandy, Don Rees, Mark DeSandre, Fifth Row: Scott Shor, Pete Murphy, Mark Roundtree, David Pear- son, David Austin, John Bowen, Steve Loggins, Rand Park, Sixth Row: Matt Mullins, Steve Gigantiello, Keith Harkel- rod, John Gilliam, Ed Thomas, Jay Thompson, Ben Hood, Ben Wilson 316 PHI KAPPA THETA I A FORMAL AFFAIR — Alex Fredrich and Patri- cia Ray enjoy the Pearl and Ruby Ball during Valentine ' s weekend. LET ' S GO HAWAIIAN — Alan Mitctiell and Greg Picl erill stiare tropical drinks witli their dates during the Consolidation on April 26. PHI KAPPA THETA $K0 Mile of Pennies raises money for Easter Seals Phi Kappa Theta ' s Delta Rho Chap- ter was estab- lished in 1965 by mem- bers of the Catholic Student ' s Club. Today, Phi Kappa Theta is a non-denominational or- ganization. This year Delta Rho Chapter re- ceived honors from the national fraternity for membership participa- tion in outside campus activities and was ad- mitted as a member of Phi Kappa Theta ' s Pres- ident Club. Phi Kap won Greek Week (a week long com- petition among fraterni- ties and sororities) in 1985 and 1986, Phi Kap- pa also stresses academ- ics. This is obvious when one considers that they placed in the top ten fraternities for GPA ' s in the past three years. Notable alumni in- clude President John F. Kennedy, Bob Hope, Ed McMahon, Coach Dan Devine, Atlanta Braves Announcer Ernie John- son, and Georgia Head Football Coach Vince Dolley. Phi Kappa Theta ' s so- cial calendar boasts a full schedule of parties, social and other social events. Phi Kaps ' calen- dar includes the Pearl and Ruby Winter For- mal, band parties, win- ter ski weekend, soror- ity socials, beach weekend, spring luau, and a week long celebra- tion of St. Patrick ' s Day with the Central theme of " Think Green, Think Decadence. " Philanthropic pro- jects are held year round by Phi Kap. Phi Kappa Theta ' s " Mile of Pen- nies " is an event held in the Spring of each year. This year, 86,000 pen- nies were laid end to end in the Tate Center Plaza. Benefits went to the Eas- ter Seals Foundation. They received a check for $1,000 as a result of the efforts of Phi Kappa Theta fraternity. PHI KAPPA THETA 317 (j . PI • KAPPA • ALPHA HKA National selects chapter as the best Pi Kappa Alpha, better known as Pikes, the broth- ers of the Alpha Mu chapter returned to school fall quarter tout- ing the coveted Harvy T. Newell Award of Na- tional excellence given to one chapter. Pride flew freely year round as Pikes continued to up- hold a winning reputa- tion in intramurals, so- cial life, and academics. LSpring quarter brought Pike Peak. By filling the parking lot with sand, the Pike house was converted t o a mini-beach where the brothers played volley- ball and the guest en- joyed socializing. The temporary beach in the parking lot could not substitute the real feel- ing of sand between their toes, so the Pike traveled to St. George ' s Island for Dream-girl Beach weekend. After a short summer the brother were joined again for a fall quarter filled with heavy study- ing and a busy social calendar. Pike held on Octoberfest weekend which was new and suc- cessful 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 for- mal Epicurean Ball was a lot of fun, as was the ski trip to North Caroli- na for brothers and their dates. Throughout the 80 years of existence on the UGA campus, the Pikes have kept positive mo- mentum in all aspects of fraternity life. OCTOBERFEST BASH — Chan Caudell and Hank Heller enjoy the Pikes ' Octoberlest which brings Helen to Athens. WE ' RE DREAMING — John Miller and Johnny Childress hug Martha Svenson during Dream Girl Weekend on April 8-10. 318 PI KAPPA ALPHA Front Row: A. Weitz, S. Brooks, P. Thompson, P. Copses, C. Choloult, C. Wilson, T. McCain, G. Snider, B. Bowen, G. Ptumides, B. Lusink, Second Row: D. Williamson, S. Smith, M. Beeler, K. Brab- son, K. Hathcock, D. Sproat, D. Lee, M. Cash, L. Crowder, L. Sheehe, S. Lynd, A. Burdeshall, P. Crooks, B. Rowland, Third Row: B. Dinkule, B. Bowie, A. Lusk, M, Patton, L. Dowing, M. Burno, M, Bork, G. Cincianci, S. Tobia, C. Brown, L. Ber- gen, M, Stintson, K, Santavacca, S. Loveless, S. Roper, D. Talleson, V. Co- ley, L. Coles, H. Heller, K. Werntz, Fourth Row: J. Ryder, K. Smally, T. Gilmore, C. Smith, K. McElreath, D. Fresk, B. Greg- ory, J. Willham, J. Kitchens, C. Hy- borger, S. Patrick, H. Condon, C. Ogle- tree, D. McClosky, Fitth Row: S. Reeder, K. Coombs, J. Padgett, D. Kirby, M. N. Jefferson, R. Conlin, J. Chil- dress, W. Cole, N. Ash, J. Moreford, J. Redding, B. Bork, K. Kelser, B. Wilcox, C. Caudell, E. Ransom, G. Durden, T. Cor- ish, Sixth Row: M. Wilford, C. Craig. S. Morisey, M, Stewart, C. Hall, W. Beaver, J. EIrod, D. Hall, D. Colbert, R. Sission, J. Gentry, K. Buggay, A. Hill, J. Carter, B. Thomas, M, Patto n, R. Harrell, W, Sadler, B, Edgar, T. Harmon, J. Cleve- land, J, Thomas, M. Morehead, V. Feli- cetta PI KAPPA ALPHA 319 First Row: Scott Mairose, John Guss, Robert Bilger, Buck Stoll, Wally Crump, Dave Smith, Dave Lerner, Chris Can- field. Second Row: Mike Davis, Vince Bino, Jeff Hein, Sean Dugan, Paul Sheets, Fred Thrower. Third Row: Worth Williamson, Josh Lane, Joe Santoli, Chris Atkins, Matt Nichols, Chad Lock- hart, Max Parrott, Michael Morris, Mi- chael Briones, Bill Hewitt, Gary Graham. Fourth Row: Ben Salter, Craig Wudi, Scott Donaldson, Phillip Brown, Toby Hawkins, Phil Buchanan, Jeff Latham, Kevin Krehmeyer, Mike Walsh, Gerhard Orlet, John Register, Jeff Bond, David Braam. Fifth Row: Greg Gordon, Greg Roberts, Bill King, Shea Sullivan, Steve Copps, Dan Little, Craig Poteet, Don Grant, Patrick Sewell, Brett Mathison, Currey Cook, Andy Lampe, Jimmy Frangis, Brett Tyler, Kevin Lee, Steve Grice. Sixth Row: Brian Wilkins, Brian O ' Hearn, Ian Henyon, Mike Fisher, Mike Hoopfinger, Brannon Huntz, Jay Coyle, Todd Cameron, Wil Lumpkin, Kyle Dick- son, Larry Caddell, Bob Dickson, Steve Smith, Paul Horner, David Fourqurean, Bill Perkins. Back Row: Neil Chadwick, Jeff Rose, Steve Linder, John Hunts- man, Thomas Brewton, Ricky Judson, Jayson Dukes, Toby Myers, Matt Fletcher, Greg Wagner, Colder Ehr- mann. Missing from Picture: Treybo, Wade Sheilds, Matt Mecklin, Walter Mays, Scott Gammer, Stuart Harvey, Steve Pawlik, Jace Cook, Trey Brunson, Steve Fortier, Kel Bray, Ken Brock, Chris Nickle, Mike Perciful, Brent Boston, Wil- liam Cantrell, Phillip Ethridge, Mark Gaddis, Paul Keys, Chuck Ray. 320 PI KAPPA PHI WHERE ' S THE BEACH? — At the social with Zeta on April 15, the Pi Kaps brought the beach indoors for the social. BACK TO THE FUTURE — Beth Johnson and Ken Brock party with Kirsti Graham and Matthew Nichols otter the Homecoming game with Ken- tucky. 1 PI • KAPPA • PHI nK i Lambda receives Master Chapter Award from national The Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was founded on December 19, 1914. The chapter was first housed on Mil- ledge Avenue before moving to an antebel- lum mansion on Prince. The chapter moved to its present site on South Milledge in the early 60s. Lambda is currently constructing its new chapter house that the brothers describe as " ideal. " Pi Kappa Phi began the year with a tremen- dous fall rush, pledging a campus best 37 men. The brothers and pledges kicked off the year at their pledge blowout with a toast to the new house. Late night parties at the Vil- lage and Ridge kept the brothers busy during the week. Sorority so- cials, little sister kid- naps, band parties and road trips to USC, Au- burn and Florida tight- ened the fraternal bonds between the brothers and the new pledges. Lambda received the Master Chapter Award from Pi Kappa Phi Na- tional for excellence in Leadership, fraternal operations and commu- nity service. Pi Kap ' s annual Christmas Party closed out a strong fall. Winter brought little sister rush and Pi Kappa Phi Rose Ball, which was held in Atlanta at the Colony Square Ho- tel. The formal was highlighted by dinner in the Crown Room and two bands. Pi Kaps also enjoyed pledge cook- outs, their annual Ro- man Toga with Alpha Chi Omega and ski weekend during the winter months. The traditional Vi- king Weekend proved once again to be spring ' s ultimate throwdown, while beach weekend provided the brothers and dates a chance to re- lax in the sun before ex- ams. Spring Quarter was also highlighted by Pi Kap Push-a-Thon, which raises money for P.U.S.H. The fund rais- ing was culminated with a 72-hour wheelchair push across campus to raise monetary contri- butions that will pro- vide aid to severely handicapped children. Brent Boston com- mented on the brother- hood by saying, " The brotherhood in our chapter has been vital to our survival without a house. We ' re not only a close chapter here at UGA, but through a lot of roadtrips, we ' ve de- veloped a national brotherhood with dif- ferent chapters in the Southeast. I think that ' s great. " PI KAPPA PHI 321 SIGMA • ALPHA • EPSILON 2AE You can ' t get bored with a party every week The Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon had an- other successful rush and boasted 35 new men. The pledges were welcomed with a variety of events, including so- cials and pledge football games. Though traditional late nights were few and far between due to the closed party ruling, the SAE ' s kept busy fall quarter with pre-game brunches and band par- ties throughout the foot- ball season. Their fall quarter would not have been complete, however. without Doc Banks Alumni weekend, a chance for the alumni to return to their alma ma- ter and meet current brothers. Winter quarter began with the traditional pledge football game be- tween Sigma Alpha Ep- silon and Kappa Alpha. Their social scene was hindered somewhat due to an unfortunate burn- ing of the " party shack. " They simply relocated their socials and formals to alternate locations. Spring quarter was carried out in traditional style by holding two an- nual events: the Magno- lia Ball and Beach Weekend. This gave the brothers and their dates a chance to have a little fun in the sun. They also sponsored their an- nual Shower Cap apathy party. This take-off of Sigma Chi ' s Derby proved to be successful once more. Sigma Alpha Epsilon also maintained its rep- utation of helping those less fortunate. The phi- lanthropy project was to raise money for the Leu- kemia Foundation. ROOTIN ' TOOTIN " — Jetf Smith gets a shot in the eye at the Wild West social with Alpha Delta PI. ROUND ' EM UP — Bob Ledbetler, Ann Beth Strelec, and Jay Cole " gitty up and go " to the Alpha Delta PI Wild West social. 322 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON First row; John Apperson, Carter Ster- chie. Drew Ferguson, Otis Jones, Mike Thurton, Second row: Bruce Wilson, Dorrin Hardin, Scroter Baker, Rod Can- trell. Bob Monk, Alex Sams, Ball Evans, Charlie Carter, Sam Holmes, R. Scott Taylor, Charlie Brennan, Richard Yan- cey, Pete Cotes, Steve Raines, Brad Fuson, Third row: Bill Shipped, Scoop McNabb, Mike O ' Kelly, Doug Weston, Tommy Hopper, Willy Williamson, Sgt. Tobe Korrh, Taylor Murray, Macky Weaver, Felton Jenkins, Mollis Houk, Steve Earle, Richard Switt, Fourth row: Byron Berry, Warren Edge, Lewis Baird, John Baker, Brian Houht, Taylor Camp, Westom Arnall, Ross Cheek, Doug Tumlin, Todd Watson, Todd Ford, Nick Jenkins, Will Peak, Gnat Lea, Chris Hutcher, Walt Hayes, Billy Magreson, Lee Hollingsworth, Kurt Oelshig, Boo Ledbetter, Jay Cole, Steve Jones, Back row: Ed Watters, Will Carter, Barry Broome, Alvarez Jones, Marc Cooper, Alphonso Smith, Harold Wyatt, Gene Rackey, Rob Marret, Bobby Critten- den, Jay Andrews, Mark Murray. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 323 First Row: Joe Brasher, Joy Gratwick, Max Jones, Barry Mansell, Jamie Rod. Second Row: Chip Craze, Richard Ger- iner, Jimmy Allee, David Kramer, An- drew Lamprose, Todd Helton, Matt Whelan, George McGrath, Brian Smith, Third Row: J. P. Griftin, Kevin Halter, Keith Slade, Reggie Bradford, Billy Bond, David Kramer, Andrew DeWitt, Fourth Row: Andy Adamek, David An- sari, Kevin Windom, Michael Tropoo, Tom Ventulett, Bruce DeSloye, David Siegal, Cory Hams, Fred Hill, Mid Thorpe, Charlie Rood, Sean Lawless, Herb Womack, Alan Lockett, Mike An- derson, 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. 324 SIGMA CHI t - SIGMA • CHI New open party policy hasn ' t stopped Derby Week Sigma Chi start- ed off a new year at the un- ivrsity of Georgia by participating in Hon e- coming 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 For- mal. This weekend-long event found brothers and dates enjoying snow skiing, a formal dinner, and a band par- ty- As it is every year. Spring Quarter was the most fun-filled and big- gest for the brothers. Derby week, the largest Greek event at the Uni- versity, lasted seven nights and six days. Events during the week included sign day, Der- by Hunt, and Derby Events. Proceeds bene- fited the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Retarted. Shrimp and Beer, a spring rush weekend, included a Friday night party, followed by a Sat- urday night band party. Picture Man SIGMA CHI 325 jLJr SIGMA • NU SN Mu chapter of Sigma Nu celebrates 2000th initiate Sigma Nu started the year with a very successful rush. The pledge retreat was a great time for ev- eryone to become closer. Says Hank Williams, " The best part of the pledge retreat was watching Cheese get bit- ten by the mad dog. " This year the Mu Chap- ter celebrated it ' s 2000 initiate, making it the second largest Sigma Nu chapter in the coun- try. But the most impor- tant aspect of Sigma Nu is the strong brother- hood. The brothers come from many diverse backgrounds but are brought together by similar high standards and ideals. Sigma Nu excels in all areas. They were the 1986 All-Campus Champions in intramu- ral football. They con- duct several philan- thropic events throughout the year. Sigma Nu is also a top fraternity academically, consistently placing among the top of frater- nity grade point aver- ages. Sigma Nu ' s, however, have their fun too. Jim Petit says, " When it comes to the controver- sy of whether or not Woodstock will be the festival of peace, love and music that it is, ask Jerry. " Yes, Woodstock, the White Rose Formal held in Atlanta, the White Star Formal held in Ft. Walton, Alamo Scout, and numerous so- cials with sororities keep the Sigma Nu brothers busy. WATCH OUT MTV — At the Alpha Delta PI social, Mike Carlson and Mike Moldy imper- sonate their favorite rock-n-roll heroes. BLACK TIE ON PEACHTREE — The Sigma Nu ' s enjoy their formal weekend In Atlanta. The for- mal was held on January 31 at the Fox Theater. 326 SIGMA NU I ■■ ' •«%IWII|JI li II at tlie k, First Row: Hank Williams, Chris Burch, Debbie Layton, Blair Cariker, Newt Hi- ley, Tracy Hybarger, Susan Lambert, Skip Rawson, Ginger Andre, Bobby Hunt, Mary Grace Thomas, Holly Hunt, Leslie Sharp, Ann Schwartz, Nolan Clin- ard, Lee Andrews, John Tyson. Second Row: Bruce Roberts, Todd Wiggins, Stacy, Tom Greene, Noatt Steed, Preston Edwards, Garlan Barron, Pam Coleson, Richard Williams, Robert Fowler, Scott Chappell, Claude Brown, Jim Tucker, Chuck Bryant, Lisa Stelliwg, Row Ward, Patrick Buice. Standing First Row: Andy Carlson, John Stone, Paige Smith, Mike Malcom, Stephanie Long- vaL John Graves, Doug Bobar, Joh n Williamson, David Hawkins, Gabe Ho- tard. Bill Pegg, Jeff Daniels, John Heorn, Will Crowley, Greg Scholenberg, John Bell, Jim Pettit, Dan Truman. Second Row: Steve Carroty, Sam Spencer, Brandon Barrow, Sam Pearson, Jeff Scholsberg, Mark Williamson, Greg Hudson, Pat Wilson, John Pearson, Gid Rowell, Chip Ivey, David Fiddley, Lee Landrum, Tripp Bridges, Todd Hatcher. Third Row: Scott Houston, Alexander Cochran, Mike Christa, Joel DeGroot, Chris Hunt, Jon Hilgert, Luther Lock- wood, Todd Frizzelle, Rob Crabb, Da- vid Green, Andrew Stith, Philip Shef- field, Tim Roddey, Chris Bell, Richard Washington, Howard Bissell, Matt Stanolond. ■jiJ SIGMA NU 327 First row; Kra Adair, Steve Rowland, Alex Ream, Second Row: Scott Dix- on, Jim Hussey, Tony latum, Charles Carithers, Stuart Arnold, Kelly Green, Jeff Provence, Bobby Lanier, Jovid Bagheri, Dave Ferguson, Darren Jones, Jimmy Horan, Third row; Steve Collins, Richard Queen, Tom Rowsey, Steve Brown, Chris Summers, 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 Copus, Don Hill, Jaqy Biles, Ward Howelol, Derrick Oglive, Paul Cooper, Howell Collens, John Makowski, Ric Kay, John Boles, Chris Eiberger, Jimmy Shipley, Fifth row: Mike Field, Lorey Hooper, Don Scully, Mike Cutter, Chris Warren, Kenny Baniss, Brent Vicknair, Pat Jones, Bryan Greene, Rutledge Ca- pers, Guy Victor, Kip Wynne, Back row: David Abernathy, Tim O ' Meara, Todd Sweat, Robbie Shilliday, Max Muse, Roy Ludwig, Chris Weeks, Chris Kallock, Mike Martin, Steve Wall, Trent Bramblett, Jim Rushworth, Skip Smith, Robert Johnston, Peter Hansen, Chris Maxim, Ricky Favor, Pete Carl- son, Charles Wright. 328 SlGMA PHI EPSILON p THE VINTAGE YEARS — Charles Wright enjoys a drink with his big sis, Julie James, at the November 20 wine and cheese party. NEIGHBORHOOD COOKOUT — Don Scully, Corey Hooper, George Creel, and Mike Cutter take a break from the picnic with the Delta Zetas, their new neighbors. 1 X SIGMA • PHI • EPSILON S$E Chapter celebrates 25 successful years on campus The Georgia Del- ta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon is celebrating their twenty-fifth year on the UGA campus. Since 1963 it has grown to one of the top fraternities on campus boasting men on Student Judiciary, Defender Advocate, GAMMA, Freshmen Council, Mortar Board, Gridiron, Order of Greek Horsemen, Bif- tad, and track team, football team, sorority big brothers, and of course The Card Carry- ing National Republi- cans, to name a few. This year started with a very successful rush, as Sig Ep pledged 24 of the best men on campus. Homecoming with ZTA was enjoyed by all, and the banner was featured in the Atlanta Journal and Constitution. Sig Ep ' s social calendar also includes Winter Ski Weekend, Goldenheart Formal in Atlanta, and annual Beach Trip to Destin. Another major event is Queen of Hearts, the week long sorority competition held every spring. So- cials, band parties, crush parties, date nights were always a blast at Sig Ep and when all else fails, Bryan ' s always there with another cookout! The most obvious thing about Sig Ep was the brotherhood. Led by president Greg HoUoway (who always has a " peppy " day and we " wood " not lie about that), Sig Ep has grown and there ' s no doubt they will continue their excellent tradition on the campus. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 329 1 ' - X SIGMA • TAU • GAMMA sTr Sigma Tau Gamma holds Renegade Weekend Sigma Tau Gam- ma, the fastest growing frater- nity in the nation, con- tinues to grow here at UGA. Fall quarter was a social spectacle for the Brothers, Little Sisters, and friends of Sig Tau. With parties before, af- ter and during every football game, our Par- ent Alumni weekend and numerous other so- cial events, the Sig Tau ' s still excelled academical- ly. Continually striving for excellence, the Brothers of Sig Tau dominated the audience chart with an overall av- erage of 3.03. For the Sig Tau ' s, the only difference between fall and winter quarter was the weather. Com- pleting an outstanding winter quarter rush, Sig- ma Tau Gamma contin- ues to grow. Our social calendar included week- ends of fun. Highlight- ing the quarter was our annual Dead Celebrity Party. The Brothers and Little Sisters of Sig Tau also enjoyed participat- ing in philanthropic events such as volun- teering our help for the Athens Special Olym- pics and other charity events for the communi- ty- Spring quarter could not have arrived soon enough. The Sig Tau ' s greeted the quarter with the 2nd Annual White Rose Formal. The Broth- ers competed in intra- mural events including football, water polo and bowling, but none can compare to the fun in the sun sport of softball. As the end of the quarter drew near, the Sig Tau ' s ended the year with a Bash . . . Renegade Weekend! THE KISS: Tom Wilson gets a kiss from LIHIe Sisters Amy and Susan at the Spring Dance. BELLY BUSTER: Jim Malcolm makes a splash during Renegade Weekend. k 330 SIGMA TAU GAMMA T " ■ ' !i splov Steve Johnston, Andy St. Clair, Jim Malconn, John White, Brian Davis, Brian Anderson, Forrest Pruitt, Greg Stev art, Stuart Webster, Bill Roth, John White, Cosby Woodrutf, John Ross, Dave Turner, Evan LaVan, IVIike Sturnilo, John Draper, Steve Fogarty, Wayne Gran- nis, Tom Martin, Scott Storch, Dean Rhoades, Chuck Davis, Mike McDaniel, Chuck Bishop, Dave Kv on, Rob Palm, Tom Wilson, Tracy Norman, Scott Lov- ell, Charlie Haag, Glenn Zamora, Doug Parker, Bill Schriener, John Goldsmith, John Thrift, Cheryl Wright, Amy Shaw, Ann Laneau. SIGMA TAU GAMMA 331 K ■ 3 M r. » o T fi. i ' »] m 0- ■■ ' .«■ 1 ' .J.. " W ' - if fu .M ' ■ . Front Row: Dove Lefkoff, David Bar-, nard, Richard Danzig, Mike Cohen, Craig Lewis, Scott Samuels, Kevin Crannnan, Kenny Gardener, Scott Gaeser, Johnathan Barker, Harris Sie- gel. Second Row: Mike Horowitz, Jay Weiner, Mike Fortas, Brad Elster, Larry Peck, Darrin Frederick, Gregory Joy, Chip Glazier, Joey Greenfield, David Wienthal, Barry Schwartz, Ron Weiner, Mitch Appelbaum, David Stein, Jeff Cohen 332 TAU EPSILON PHI A STRANGE CROWD — TEP ' s and their dates stiow off their Haiioween costumes. HAPPY ANNIVERSARY — The brothers and their dates ceiebrate at the winter formal at the Omni Hotel in Atlanta. 17 (i j- X TAU • EPSILON • PHI TE$ Sorority Stunt night raises money for the Leukemia Society Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity was founded at Co- lumbia University in 1910. The Nu Chapter was installed here in 1919. Since its charter, Nu Chapter has initiat- ed over 1100 men, was nationally represented with over 37,000 initi- ates. At the University of GA., TEP was recog- nized for its academic, athletic, social, and phi- lantropic activities. TEP has consistently led fra- ternity ranks in grade point averages. TEPS also participated in cam- pus-wide organizations and activities. Nu Chap- ter fielded a team in ev- ery sport offered at the Univ., and ranked well in the top seven. TEP ' s philanthropic event, " Sorority Stunt Night, " netted over $4000 for their philanthropy, the Leukemia Society. Since its conception ten years ago, TEP ' s Leukemia Fund has contributed over $50,000 to the Leu- kemia Society. Last, but not least, TEP boasted a strong social calendar as well. Traditionally, TEP has sponsored numer- ous football game par- ties, band parties, and sorority socials. To spice up the fall, we had our first annual rock ' n roll weekend — with special guest appearances by REM, U2, The Rolling Stones, and — The Who ' s Reunion show. The major social high- lights are TEP ' s winter Anniversary formal in Atlanta and Shipwreck Weekend in the Spring, known campus-wide as one of the wildest party weekends. Nu Chapter plans to continue its strong pres- ence on campus with its growing brotherhood. Tau Epsilon Phi has al- ways and will continue to stress the most im- portant aspect of broth- erhood — FRIEND- SHIP. We welcome all to party with the brothers of TEP. TAU EPSILON PHI 333 r THETA • CHI Sports and parties keep brothers involved in an active frat life The Delta Beta chapter of Theta Chi had a suc- cessful year Fall rush was great! New pledges couldn ' t wait to partici- pate in " frat life " . The pledges began fall with a retreat to the mountains. One day during the retreat the pledges worked at Six Flags. The money raised was used to remodel the house ' s kitchen. Theta Chi did Home- coming with Sigma Kappa and won second place in the Greek Divi- sion. Throughout the week, everyone had a great time. A band party and cookout was held before the float party at the house. During winter quarter the brothers and pledges went on a ski trip re- treat. A new tradition began with " Primitive Weekend " which rocked the house with three bands. Rebel Reunion brought together chap- ters from all over the Southeast to Athens. Spring fever came quickly. Sandblast, the sorority volleyball tour- nament, was a big phil- anthropic event. Red Carnation, the spring formal, was awe- some!, said a new broth- er. " I enjoy being a toli- tarian dictator, " said Frank Axelrod, vice- president. The other of- ficers, Henry Bell, presi- dent; Mark Fare, secretary; Mike Paloc- sik, treasurer; and Mike Marchbanks, pledge marshall; worked dili- gently for a fun year. One of the fraternity ' s favorite pasttimes was to cheer their athletic teams to victory. Every week the brothers, pledges and little sisters followed the teams to Stegeman and Women ' s P.E. for ever;ts ranging from volleyball, to bas- ketball to intertube wa- ter polo. No mater if the team won or lost, the fraterni- ty was behind them one hundred percent. The other fraternities in the Presidents League knew that no matter where sport, Theta Chi would have the crowd ' s sup- port. CUDDLING UP — Jim Teas, junior, gives senior Kathy Bishop a squeeze In the entrance hall during Theta Chl ' s crush party on April 23rd. THREE ' S A CROWD — Darren Mitchell, Blake Boston, and Mel Shettle take a break on the porch during Sandblast, Theta Chi ' s sorority volleyball tournament. 334 THETA CHI :»w«»wi«ii,ikt, T I 7 A ' Vi I ex ' LTnA 9 V- joeaKit: V , I V! w V ' I First Row: Mike Marchbanks, Dena Bil- heimer, Kim Wilson, Colee Mattoon, Laura Miller, Sandye Schoolsky, Jill Co- mess, Priscilla Tucker, Kip Bissell. Second Row: Joy Lambert, Frank Axelrod, Mike Nutting, Jim Teas, Mike Palocsik, David Johnston, Tom Carnegie, Jim Rocka- way. Third Row: Chip Dickerson, Gor- don Burnette, Mark Fore, George Hol- land, Kevin Curtin, John McConnell, Carl Free, Shannon Clarke, Ken Pock. Fourth Row: Blake Boston, Alan Pogue, Marshall Gibson, Dave Anderson, Fur- man Gregory. Fifth Row: Lee Earhart, Armstead Whitney, Brian Beckwith, Chad Cheatham, Richard Meadors, Kelvin Morgan, Andy Nagler, Tom Saw- yer, Bill Warbington. THETA CHI 335 B ' if t ALPHA • EPSILON • PI A En Alpha Epsilon Pi was char- tered at New York Uni- versity in 1913. The Omi- cron Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was chartered at the University of Georgia in 1926. Since then, Omi- cron has grown from eleven charter initiates to over one thousand brothers. Sports is an important part in fraternity life, and Omicron has a tradition of excellence. AEPi con- centrated on academics this year al- though they had a busy social cal- endar. Overall, the brothers worked together as a unit and ac- complished many goals. MEET THE FLINTSTONES — These Tri Delts show off their Pebbles Flintstone Halloween cos- tumes. (Mfbequeolti 336 ALPHA EPSILON PI . f 4 ALPHA • GAMMA • RHO AFP Barbeques, held after every home game, provided all night entertainment for the brothers. They played banjos and guitars while roasting a pig. Spring Quarter proved to be busy with events such as the Bass Fishing Tournament, benefiting the American Cancer Society, and the Miss UGA Agriculture beauty Pageant sponsored by AGR. The quarter concluded with the Pink Rose Formal, for which many alumni returned to have fun and dance. FRIENDLY SMILE — These AGR dates enjoy barbeque after the Georgia-Auburn game. ALPHA GAMMA RHO 337 V - LAMBDA • CHI • ALPHA AXA The Nu Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha wel- comed their new pledges with socials, date nights, and a fun- filled homecoming with Delta Del- ta Delta. Even though the fraternity was on probation winter quarter, groupies tended to gather at the house after the snow for fun and snowball fights. Though they may not have had a formal or costume party, the brothers managed to have a fun quarter and looked for- ward to the spring. Springtime brought Gator Weekend, a chance for prospective pledges to get a glimpse of fraterni- ty life. Crescent Girl Beach Week- end ended the quarter. 338 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA QilM-llptio Delta Pi ;«{ iiETTING A HUG — Howard Yntema and Shelly during the winter formal in Atlanta. : ayman get a chance to be by themselves ' (I ' ir CHI • PSI X Alpha Delta chapter of Chi Psi was founded on the university cannpus in 1890. Their 97th year continued the Chi Psi ' s success. The brothers kept busy every quarter, but still managed to have fun. Fall quarter got off to a great start, thanks to a successful fall rush. " Chi Psi got some really great pledges because rush went really well " , said Chi Psi president Mark Gibson. The brothers and pledges worked really hard during Home- coming. They participated in homecoming festivities with Delta Zeta. The " Chi Psi Kudzu March- ing Band " once again made their annual march in the homecoming parade route. CHI PSI 339 What ' s it all about? When someone hears that you ' re going to the University one of the most asked questions is: Aie you going Greek? Then they either praise their frat or tell you to stay out of the system. There are hundreds of reasons for picking one house or another. " 1 pledged the sorority my mother was in, " said Debbie Johnson. One fraternity pledge joined because he liked the summer rush parties. Dave Stanley replied, " After three great rush parties, I knew I ' d found the right place. These guys were people who are going to be great friends even after I finish college. " After you survive rush, it ' s time to be- come a pledge. " I wasn ' t sure, what to expect, but our pledge educator has really encouraged us to be involved in cam- pus, " said Margo Mathis. Pat Smithe noted, " Sure, we work hard but I ' ve learned a lot. " ANYTHING GOES — Tom Greene and Scoff Cfiappell show that anyffiing goes af ffils Sig- ma Nu social. BEFORE THE GAME — Mike Augustine and Kar leen Adcock celebrate af a pregame party before going fo see tfie Dogs baffle wlffi LSU. WELCOME Y ' ALL — Zefas anxiously await the A NIGHT TO REMEMBER — Thefa arrival of their new fall pledge class. brafe at their Red Carnation Ball i Chis cele- n May 2. 340 GREEKS ■ GREEKS 341 342 GREEKS m SUPER CRUSH — Mikey Kerns knows how to WOODSTOCK LIVES — These KD ' s show off iweep this Phi Mu off her feet. their tye-dye wardrobe at their social with IKE. What ' s it all about? When you can ' t stand to be a pledge for another day, it hap- pens — you finally get initiat- ed. " Initiation night was one of the best nights of n y life, said Liz Mathis. It felt great to finally become a sister. " " After becoming a brother, I started taking an active role on campus, said Chris Roberts. With the large number of chapter officers many students are able to get involved. Whether your house president or bulletin board chairperson, you ' re learning something new. Many chapters contribute considerable amounts of money to charities. Scott Marshall sums it up, " Being Greek is more than buying a shirt at University Spirit. I ' ve gone through a lot with my brothers. I ' m comfortable going on a road trip with them or just crashing in front of the t.v. TRICK OR TREAT — Kevin New finds a surprise at the Phi Psi Halloween social. A NIGHT TO REMEMBER — These Pi Phi sisters won ' t forget their pledge night social. GREEKS 343 The gang ' s all here, so to speak. Everybody who took the time to have their picture made is in our gallery of portraits. If you didn ' t get your picture made, don ' t blame us. Everyone has good friends that they " hang " with. Whether it ' s watching Moon- lighting on Tuesday with everyone in the dorm ' s lounge or going through pledgeship, you develop a special bond with people. With all the different ideas on campus, you ' re sure to find people who enjoy the same things as you do. Your social calendar was so busy that you probably don ' t remember, but ... YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! BRIGHT LIGHTS, BIG CITY — While At- lanta is only 75 miles away, sometimes It seems like an eternity. Everybody road trips to ttie city to visit family, dates, or sites. JUST FRIENDS — These Sigma Kappas take time out from the Homecoming Su- per Dance for Muscular Dystrophy. They spent all night dancing with their partners in Georgia Hall. 344 CLASSES DIVISION 1 hoot yourself " — the first time I heard those two y words together I thought to myself, What on earth would people (who, by the way, don ' t even know me) want me to shoot myself for? ' Well, I found out they meant shoot a photography of my- self (as if I were thinking something else!). Take a picture of myself for the Pandora — why? That thought kept me occupied for a while. Why would the Pandora want me to take a picture of myself? Don ' t they have photographers? Well, I found out they do have photographers, but maybe I have to pay to take a picture of myself. I found out it was free. Well then maybe they enjoy watching us make fools of ourselves just so we can have our picture in the yearbook. I found out that they do enjoy watching us, but that ' s not the reason they wanted me to " shoot myself " either. Actually, it ' s a tradition that started about four years ago. The Pandora staff had anticipated that more students would have their class pictures taken. The deadline was rapidly ap- proaching, and there were about eight pages that needed to be filled. The staff decided that the only solution was to " shoot themselves. " Then, it occurred to the staff simply to allow the students to " shoot themselves. " After all, the class section is for the students. -- % Sophomores Kelly Arran and Natalie Smith see differ- ent angles of the Tate Center Plaza. Sarah Jones, Delia Porter. Pete Ristuccia, Kris Aldinger — these misfits enjoy a fall af- ternoon after finishing their classes. Patti McCahe, sophomore, rides piggy-back on Jim Rou- lette, freshman. [Crista Starzinski, Pandora housing editor, and Jeff Terry, business manager for the 80- 87 Pandora, are still corrupt- ing forces around campus. Freshmen Caron Brownlee and Marlene Thanos make a face at the camera in hopes to make the Shoot Yourself pages. GOING WILD David Stembridge says tliat being a photographer for the Pandora gives him a high. Kra Adair, junior, hides from the camera and reahly while waiting for a bus. Jodie Lcwkowitz. junior, and Barry Williams, sopho- more, pose with Cordon be- fore his shift. These Fijis: Joel Parker, Biell Lauder, Kevin Williams, and Jamie Porlerfield smile for camera before lunch. These Kappa Deltas frolic around Tale Plaza. They are: Bottom row; Lisa LundquisI, Ob Wilhoil, Creer Castoa, Kim Heckenberg, Middle row; Susan Martah, Hari Sullivan, Kaien Wlulmer, Top row is C nil Mlkcsele, J , fX ' " A , A ■r f A F ' fe. ' A r N r ' TeJ Kalivoda, i eniot, swings trom tree atlei lunch. Juniors, Fran Upton and Mala Sharma squeeze on bus rather than walking to class Amanda Blackistone and Mike Lyon sit around looking bored. Shandra Carriket and Jeff Kellar hang out at the Arch. Rob Lesnewick and Steve Sappington hide behind Mike Bruke. Jane Hart, Andy Reiman and Alison Whit- field spend a peaceful afternoon at the Tate Center. ♦ ..i« m?: t Vs Helen Bailey Gainesville M.I.S. Kappa Alpha Theta All-Campus Homecoming Leadership Resource Team Honor Roll Student Recruitment Team 352 SENIORS ILirnlJ Andrcn Dotjvilk: English Mary Andrews MeJij. PA. French Rindjll Andrew! Athens. M njiiemenl Jot ApUJi CiTtet-iviHe, Soiul tujn-- W . f SENIORS f MM gp mm K r i ' -■ 7- ' iT Rome. Speech Comn Elizabeth Bauer, Albany. English Dennis Bauman, Athens, Agricultural Ec Don Beasley, Augusta. Speech Comn Tonya Beasley, Hoover. Marketing Luther Beck, Jr., Commerce. Political Science Ida Becker, Macon, Management Scie. Debbie Beckum, Ulhurn. PubUc Relations Julie Bell, Atlanta. Fine Arts Lydia Bell, Buckhead, French Education SENIORS 353 Stephanie Bennett Lilhurn. Accounling Brian O ' Neal Onon, Ag Engineennf; Debra Berko»il; lijmi. Ft. PublK ReUlion- Jennifer Berry Mooiesvilh, NC. English Kathryn Berry Griffin, Journalism Sara Bcihara Dunwoody. Speech Communicjnon Judith Bethel Decatur, News — EJilorial Jennifer Bidez McCivsville. English EJuciIMn Carrie Birminghjin Decatur, fashion MerchjnJt ' tn Eleanor BIji k Rome, Graphic De jf:n Melinda Black Baldwin, Science Education Donna Blaine Woodbury, Social Work Chris Blalock Snellville, Accounting Pamela Blease CircleLongs, SC, Telecommunications Robert Blevins Thomaston, Education Allison Block Gainesville. FL, Public Relations Thomas Block New Orleans, LA Jennifer Bobar .4(;anla, Early Childhood Amanda Bodiford Tifton, Ag-Economrcs Melissa Bogdany Ft- Oglethorpe. Finance Tamra Bolles Atlanta, journalism Gregory Boss Loganville, Ag-Economics Kenneth Boswell -Mbany. Animal Science Monica Boulware Atlanta. Accounting Christopher Boylle .ah. Exercise Sports Science J. Bradford Athens, Horticulture Gregory Braman Lithonia, Geology Richard Brambley Marietta, Marketing Christine Brandigi Lilburn. Music Therapy Cini Brewer Camilla. Nursing William Bridgtr Cary. NC. .Accounting Becky Brightwell Rouston PR Home Ec Benjamin Brinwn Byromviltr. ? i Management Marie Brinion Atlanta. History Arlcne Broadhunt Atlanta. Public Relatione Cuii Chei ? hJ jiuJ r - mm ' IIlLLII 354 SENIORS fjj Georgia Bent Mala Sharma ast food for students Microwave popcorn, . . . Ragu Pasta meals . . . Stouffers Lean Cuisine . . . Kraft Macaroni and Cheese . . . Donninos Pizza ... etc What are these tasty meals? Why they ' re the daily foods of college students. Students tend to stuff their refridges with quickie foods. But someone has to keep Sara Lee, Mrs. Pauls and Mrs. Smith from getting into trouble. Students just don ' t have time to fuss with meals, but we keep the deliveries in business. Food is just a phone call away. How much eas- ier can they make it for us? David Blanchard, Donna Stevenson, Nancy Stevenson and Tracy Maul- din re-create home-coolced a meai. i Athem Patricia Brock Crovetown, MIS Kathleen Bronish Pimiown. N] David Brooks Haitxvell Nancy Brooks Catherine Brown Roswell Chcli Browi Clande Brov AtUnu Jay Brown Albany Laura Browi Acworlh Natalie Bro Charhilo, Tracy Browi 5mv,na Louisville Mark Brucker Augufia H. Brumby Cedarloivn Leslie Buck Augusts Julie Bulla SENIORS 355 wu u |iMi)iiMunini|Mi|iiiiiiiiii|ii;;iii(M » ' H w " ' " Sil Georgia Beat Maid Shanna ut them out! With the price of everything going up, students cut corners wherever possible. Some steal sweet and low from Ryans, others " borrow " utensils from the din- ing halls. But these are only the small ways of breaking even. Other students dream bigger and have a need for more money. These are the few optimistic souls that believe they can actually win Publishers Clearinghouse Sweep- stakes or the big money from the lotto game on TV. The not so psychotic student, however, has found a method to their madness. DOUBLE COU- PONS. " We saved $10 off our gro- ceries, just by clipping coupons from Sunday ' s paper, " said Uni- versity sophomore, Tracy Maul- din. This should be a lesson to all the kleptos. Fight the urge and clip coupons instead. Smart shoppers save big bucks using coupons. :}%J Dcnise Dewey Athem Public Rebliom Febbie Dickerson AlUnta. Telecommunication Suzanne Dickey Blue Ridge. Risk Mjnigeme. Diane Dillon Sjia ina i. Politicil Science Une Dobbins Augusta. Public Relations Tyler Do dd Marietta, Psychology Leah Dodys Dunwoody. Pharmacy Stephen Doll Riveijale Accounting Frances Donaldson Columbus. Psychology Biology Caca Dong Augu- ta. Pharmacy Frank Dorn Edgefield. SC. Agricultural Educati Judith Dorr Ros-weli Management SENIORS 359 ! I ?ll Greg Dovel, H ' drner Robins. Accounting Emily Dowis, Savannah. Finance Mays Dowi s, Savannah, Agricultural Economics Lisa Drake, Came!. Microbiology Pre Med Elizabeth Draper, Chamblee. Clothing Te tile Rebecca Drew, English Paul Dubsky, Reading PA.. Accounting Jeanine Duqueir, Lagrange. Home Economics Mark Dorder, Marietta, Risk Management Lucy Dukes, Eufaula AL. English Susan Earney, Tucker, Accounting Tricia East, Marietta, Marketing Laura EastaU, St. Mountain. Public Relations Amy Echols, Warner Robins, Speech Communications Jessica Edwards. Athens. Computer Science Scott Edwards, Appling, Management Vickie Edwards, Atlanta, Biology Paula Egins, Columbus. Psychology Amy Ehle, Lithonia. Psychology Pamela Eidson, Tifton. Engh-h Tammy Eller, Dalton, Middle School Education Martha Ellis, Smyrna. Risk Management Stephanie Ellis, Tifton. Pharmacy Tony tirod, Demorest, Agricultural Economic- ' Rhonda Embry Macon. Early Childhood Edui frank Englan, Atlanta. Speech Communication Angela Engli ' .li Demorest, Social Scien- ■ Keith EvcrN in Lilburn. Middle School Education Robyn Faver, Marietta, Risk Management Lisa Favoes, Athens, Computer Science Mil Athei . Early Childhood Edi Conni Fennell Wrightsville. fashion Merchandising Cathy Fcrgufcon Atlanta, ESS Torrance CA. Child Development Slacey Feri», Kennetsaw. Philosophy Columbia. S.C., Managem 360 SENlORS Georsm Bent lui Michelle Tucker US drivers wait Some of the bus drivers I know . , . imagine you have just driven into the last commuter lot and you see the bus pulling into your stop. Wait — the bus driver looks familiar — smile, wave, and hope that he recognizes you and will hopefully wait on you. Will he, so that you can make that 7:50 class in Park Hall on time? Does he notice you and acknowledge that you are alive and running to the bus? More importantly will he wait? . . . Bus drivers pack buses full of students. i Lynda Green Athens. Zoology Kalhryn Green Marietta. Fashion Merchandising Daniel Grimes Jr. Atlanta. Psychology Gregory Grogan Douglasville. Criminal Justice Valerie Gudal Tifton. Early Childhood Development Donalsonville. International Business Susan Hackney Savannah. Management Laurie Hagan Clarksburg. MD. Speech Pathology Kimberly Hagood LaGrange Middle School Education Mark Hale Athens, Marketing Utomo Halim Athens. Economics Christopher Hall .Atlanta. Telecom r Kelly Hall Asheville. JVC, Psychology Susan Hampton Atlanta Early Childhood Developmet Angela Hane - Ro.v ell. Pharmacy Charles Hanes Gainesville. Computer Science Kimberly Harden Newnan. Psychology Charlyene Harmon Swamshoro. Risk Management tnsur OF THE CLASS Nancy Garrott Lookout Mtn., TN Public Relations Alpha Gamma Delta Pegasus Editor Alpha Lambda Delta Red and Black Residence Hall Council Kathy Hearn Palmetto, GA Public Relations Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta Golden Key Gamma Beta Phi LA.B.C. 364 SENIORS Zetha Harper, Decatur. Speech Communications Meli sj Harper, Fairhurn, Accounting Crystal Harrison, Cairo. Org. Management Sallie Hartnell, Coral Gables. Fi. Marketing Kimberly Hartzoge, Butord. Microbiology Valerie Hastings, Conyers. Pharmacy Gerald Hasty, Clermont, Zoology Cindy Hatfield, Atlanta, Advertismi; Teresa Hathcoat, St. Mountain, Psycbologv John Hodges, Statesboro. MicrobioU v Jeffrey Hays, Flintstone. Accounting John Hedin. Dunwoody. Political Science Shanler Helderman, Albemarie. NC Finance Karen Henderson. St. Mountain. Distributive Education Susan Henderson, South Carolina, Advertising Vonda Hester, Athens. Biology PD Jennifer Hice, Dallas. Political Science Debbie Hicks, Ro ' .well. Public Relation- Amy Hill, Stone Mountain. MIS Cherilyn Hines, Carlton. Journalism Janet Hobgood, Ea lPoint. Risk Managemenl Charles Hodge, Gsstonia, NC, Comparative Ltteraiun- m Cjrdcn Cil Michael Jonn Economwi Nancy Jones r Merchandising Penny Jones WusK Education Slefanie Jones Newton. English Stephanie Jones Columbus. Advertising Tracy Jones Rock Spring. Consumer Economics (f ■r. ' ' 4 ' . V Molly Jordan K 3M Sneilville. Accounting K K w Tara Jordan H HI WM Shellvillc. Accounting w Trevor Jordan V P i w Potvder Spnngi. Advertising M j L m t. Ralph Kafka ■H L . dB Columbus. Zoology H K Sarah Karple C Athens, Heslth Education Thoma» Keebler H Athens. Speech Communujtion- Bi 366 SENIORS iV Georgia Bent Miihi Shnnmi et a job The day after graduation, pic- ture yourself pounding the pave- ment looking for a job. Is that what you went to college for? Why aren ' t people beating down your door asking or begging you to work for them? Well, in this day and age, it just doesn ' t work that way. That ' s why we have Clark Howell. Clark Howell is a placement of- fice as well as a testing center. Clark Howell offers students the opportunities to interview with large corporations or small business firms. Students interest- ed in summer jobs can find a number of jobs from Wyoming to Maine. There are so many compa- nies that come to the school that are hiring young people, but stu- dents need to realize that they have to take the iniative. ;»Mr Ptanning » Pto« Clark Howell Hall houses a number of divisions, including a career planning and placement division. Kurl Kegel Jeff Kellar W ' alUnsville Scoll Keller Elizabelli Kendall Auguila Heather Kenyon hck onvdh. FL Margol Kerr Welkikv Hill. MA Timothy Kelterson Jr. Dal ton Lisa Kiev Worthington, OH Pamela Kilgore DoughsvMe Kimberly Kilpatrick Atlanta Chong Kim Riverdak Kay Kinaid Camden. SC SENIORS 367 Matthew Klanac, Tucker. Polilml Science Robert Klaus, Dunwoodv Marketing Amber Knight. Calhoun. Middle School Education William Knight. Oxford. Poultrv Science Robyn Koenig, St. Petersburg. Fi. Marketing Nety Orleans. LA. Public Relatione Jeffery Krupcale. Michelle Kubin, Riverdale. Psychology Karen UMalta Conyers, Public Relations Deborah Unr. Stockbridgt. Accounting Amelia Langford. I, Middle SchMil Ldmation Katherine Langone. St Mountain. Journalism Layna Linler, 7ivin City. Advertising 368 SENIORS Kimberly Johnson College Park, GA Public Management Delta Signna Theta Resident Assistant Black Affairs Council Society of Professional Journalists Clay McKemie Bluffton, GA M.l.S. I.F.C. President Order of Greek Horsemen Kappa Sigma Omicron Delta Kappa Sigma lota Epsilon r . H , ' Ann Unoue. Timmon ' .vtile. 5C, Interior Design Joseph Urgemdn, SalamjnLa. NY. Genetics George Lar; DeSoto. Agriculture Economics David Ljushey, Tucker. Accounting John Uuth, Stone Mountain. Psychology Brian Lazarus, Miam,. FL Finance RE Uwerencc Lee Jr., Savannah, French Luoy Lee, Fitzgerald Early Childhood Educat Ophelia Lee, Atlanta. Psychology Pamela Lee, Statham. Fashion Merchandising William Lee, Murrell s Inlet, SC. Pharmacy William Leonard, Marietta, Public Relations Laura Lester, Savannah. Early Childhood Educatic Alphaietta. Exercise and Sports Scie. Dominique Libro, Athens, Social Work Kimberly Lichner, Savannah. Risk Management Arthur Linton, Atlanta Psychology Catherine Little, Gainesville. Political Science Charles Little, Lawrenceville, Political Science Jane Livingston, Gainesville. Journalism Home Ec. Karen Livingston, Conyers. Early Childhood Educatic Beth Locklear, LaGrange. Public Relations JoAnn Lang, Athens. Art Education James Loucks Jr., Smyrna. Psychology Elizabeth Lovelace, Austell. Early Childhood Educatic Joseph Lovell, Atlanta, Advertising Pamela Lowe, Athens. Management Science Mark Lowrance, Kenn. Speech Communication Mary Lubawski, Athens. Early Childhood Educatic Michael Luckett, Dun woody Julie Luglan, Norcross. Journalism Melissa Lunsford, Gainesville. English Cathy Luxenberg, Augusta. Graphic Design Mary Lysak, Dunwoody. Journalism Kenneth Mabry, Buford, Mathematics Traci Mack, Savannah. Clothing and Textiles SENIORS 369 Gcon iii Stvh Mala Sharma allery attracts students Tate ' s got it all. Not Lars Tate, but the Tate Student Center. It ' s even got an art gallery. The University Union ' s Visual Arts division schedules the exhib- its, although all the art is picked by the students. The exhibits are usually done by local artists; how- ever, travelling and regional shows come as well. " I make it a point to visit and view the various exhibits, " said Michelle Tucker, University junior. " It ' s always in- teresting. " Artist Sarah Lockemiller discusses her art with a student. Randy Maddox Lavx nih Susan Maddox Marietta Janet Manry Roswell Carol Martin St. Mountain Donna Martin Atlanta Krislie Martin Fort Mill. SC Kim Martino Marietta Laura McCallic Elizabeth McCartcr 370 SENIORS :x 2,C " ' •V ' .V- tyH Jerry McClellan U rencevilk. Finance Kelly McClure Tucker, Graphic Design Susan McCord Acton, MA., Advei Elizabeth McDonald Thomaslon. Compi Keilh McDonald Silver Creek, Agric Debbie McElhannon Winder, Early Childhood Ed Robert McElhannan Athens, Math Ed Julie McElrath tiding Itural Engineering Alhei nting Leily McCill Tifton. Fashion Merchandisi Mary McCuire Pensacola, FL., Advertising Jeffrey McGullion Anniston, AL.. Drama Elizabeth McKelvey Rockmart, Biology Elizabeth McKenna Atlanta, Advertising Lea McLees Blue Ridge, News Ed. Lisa McNamee Griffin, Pharmacy Richard McWhortcr Decatur. Broadcast Ney. Ann Meagher Watkinsville, Finance Cynthia Medlin St Mountain, Early Childhood Ed Joe Megginsin Lithonia, English Stephen Mele Glens Falls, N.Y., History Jana Melstrom Atlanta, Pharmacy Francisco Mesa Athe Dran Dawn Metts Twila Miles Columbus, Marketing Allison Miller Tifton. English Deanna Miller itlhurn. Economics Uura Miller Atlanta, Art History Robert Miller Atlanta, Art History Keilh Mills Covington, Telecommunications ura Mims Macon. Speech Communication Jeffrey Minchew Waycross. Economics Gregory Mitchell ioganville. Exercise Sports Science Sheila Mobley Soules Point, FL., Childhood Developrr Cheryl Moore Snellville, Early Childhood Ed. SENIORS 371 m : 5t j. -. SENIORS 373 Georsia Bent Mala Sharma hould I stay or go? It ' s 8:30 AM and my alarm is making an obnoxiously loud sound next to my bed. As I reach over to hit the snooze button, I can feel the T.K. ' s liquor finally hitting me. Hangover City. I know I need to get up, but hey, 5 more minutes won ' t hurt. 8:40 — and the siren goes off again. This time my roommate starts throw- ing things at me from her side of the room, I dodge the cascade of stuffed animals and once more slam down that wonderful snooze button. Should I stay or should I go? My mind starts playing tricks on me, " Stay in bed, you need your rest. " I tune off the alarm and doze back to sleep. Oh my God!!! It ' s 9:45; I could never make it to class anyway. Guess I will have to go back to bed. Oh, well, there is always tomorrow. David Blanchard skips ciass so that he can taice his noon nap. I i Annj Pleaunts Columbia. SC Buford, Pollrit Dale Pontecorvo Sa i Diego. CA. Scot I Poole Giefni boio. NC Alliton Porter Cham hire ChrUtophrr Potcy Tsylory SC Cheryl Polejt Buchanan Jamir Powell Statf-boio 374 SENIORS Jeffrey Poynler Norcross. Business Administration Shelly Prcscoll St Simons Island. Horticulture Alan Price Rode Hill, SC. Accounting Carla Price Ros ell, General Business Elberton, Child Family Develop. Marietta. Public Relations Hixson TN.. Banking Fir. Clarkesville. Broadcast Nen Aida Quinones Vauro, Puerto Rico. Psychology James RabitscJi Monticello. Marketing Ed. Elizabeth Rada Lilburn Consumer Economics Cindy Ratleree Lilburn Psychology Barbara Ray l ' atk:nsville. Speech CommunicL Martha Ray St Mountain. English Lisa Reavis Savannah, A ccounting Lynn Reddish Jesup Public Relations Sambra Redick Darlington. SC. Cenetice Amy Reece Flov ery Branch, Interior Design Andrea Reeves St- Mountain. Microbiology Laura Reeves Athens Dawn Regan Nev, ' ork. NV-, Marketing Sandra Render Greenville. Journalism Dan Reuler Athens. Management Deborah Reynolds Bronwille. NV , £conomics Bryan Rhodes III Albany Horticulture Catherine Rhymer McBee. SC. Fashion Merchandising Mariane Riberich Forest Park. Psychology Melissa Rich Conyers, Biochemistry Anne Richards Savannah. Early Childhood Ed Frances Richardson La yrenceville Business Dawn Richboueg Richmond Hill. Interior Design Kimberly Richitelli Columbia. SC. Marketing I SENIORS 375 Angeb Rid«n, , SocidI Sciencr EJucjtion Liu Ridings, Cumming. Mjrketmg Mjr Ri«mc of. AtUntJ. Rejl tsfjfe Rhonda Rjle . H rdeeviHe. Mjrkelmg Dunwoody. Risk Managt Mike Ritthakr, Chris Robbins, Albany. English Education Leigh Roberson. Rosweli English Mclodie Roberts, Marietta. Personnel Mjnjgement Stacy Roberlson, Athene. Animal Science Pre-Vet Wanda Robinson, Decatur. Early Childhood Education Richard Rodgcre. Temple. Accounting Carol Rogers, Toccaa, Furnishings and Interior Michelle Rolland, Appling. Sociology Carrolllon. Chemi tr MelisM Rosengn Folkston, Family Development William Roth Atlanta. Landscape AtchitectuK- Karen Rolh»child. Montgomery. AL. Accounting Gregory RoutI, Atlanta. Speech Communication Charle» Rowr. Monroe. AMT Kalhryn Ruikrr. Elberton. Ri k Mansgrmrni Anne Rudd, Atlanta. Cenetn- LouU Rumann. Atlanta. Attiiiual Intelligemr Robert Rushing. St Mountain. New id ' 1 tl OF THE CLASS Jolene Willman York, PA Journalism 90.5 FM News Director Delta Gamma Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega 376 SENIORS m !;- - :r ' T ' ' T ' ' Scoll Ru Atlanta Marketing Peter Rutherford, Con ey P ytrhology Miriam Rutland, Covmgton Early Childhood Ed. Christie Rutledge, Snellville Rae Swain, Winder. History Brian Salas, Fairfax. VA . Public Relations Reginald Samuel, Washington. Et Tami Sanko, St. Mountain Stacey Sawtelle, Pine Mountain Mark Schaeffer, St Louis. MO.. Finance Laurie Schatzel, Dun woody MIS Gerald Schiteg, Management Information Systt Gina Schmitz, Augusta. Business Marketing Karin Schramm, Douglasville, Psychology Susan Schrech, Marietta. Accounting Robin Schultz, Savannah. Mental Retard Ed. Leslie Schwartz, Macon. Marketing Yvctte Scott, Decatur, journalism James Seignious, Monroe. Marketing Kelly Seligman, Marietta. Pharmacy Jeffrey Sellars, Dunyyoody. Forest Manageme. Lori Sells, Decatur, Marketing Marketing, Microbiology Tucker Marsha Sexton, Gaines. Criminal Justice Philip Sharp, DoughsviUe. Finance Susan Sharpley, Art History Charles Shealy, Cordele. Business Ed. Kimberly Sheffield, Atlanta. Magazines Rochelle Shelton, boro, Childhood Ed. Sherwood, wrna. Advertising Shields, Brooks. Math Education Nancy Shipman, business Anuradha Shivpuri, Athens. Computer Science Vivek Shivpuri, Athens. Math Computer Scie Conyers, Accounting SENIORS 377 AmN Shuibut McDonough. iipeech Fjihciot:y Sandi Shuiilcs oftl Wjrner Rohn f S Dorolhy biclmai BiooksviUe. FL. Fashion MerchjnJi mti Uurie Silvcnleii Creen boro. NC , Finance Charles Simmon Savannah. Cerman Marta Simoi Smyrna. Psychology James Simpson ill album, Spanf-h Jenny Simp«)n Telecommunication Pamela Sing Conyers, Political Science Nancey Sinquefield Macon, Fashion Merchandiiing Darrin Sisk Rocky Face, Social Work Mandi Sisk Athens. Barly Childhood Ed Mary Sbton Canon. Pie-Vet Samuel Smallwood Tucker. Plant Pathology Tho Smillit Dun y ' Oody. .Vewsp per- Donna Smith Stalei ' boro. Food Science Greg Smith Athene Asheville. NC. Inu jodi Smith tor Design Paula Smith etla. Risk Managewcni Steve Smith T Robins. Management Thomas Smith LaCrange. Psychology Windell Smith Claxton. Accounting David Smoak Savannah, Accounting Dawn Sniscak Athens. Marketing Robert Snopek Marietta. Management Margaret Snyder Athens. Mental Retard Ed Dana Sobek MariefM Wende Sparling Dunivoody. Early Childhood Ed John Sperandeo Warner Robins. Business Eliubelh Spivey Athens. Special Ed Suun Spratlin Toccoa. Early Childhood Ed David Slallingt Marietta. Geography Gregory Slanfield Screven. Geography Lauren Stanley Atlanta. Journali-m Jana Stantbury ukamauga. Speech Pathology Richard Slantbury hukamauga. Pharmny p H I R ' ' " . L- . - P ' aB ' 1 a»? I J 378 SENIORS i Georgia Beat Mala Sharma etterman reads letter Well, it finally happened, a dream come true for Phil Scroggs. After writing more than a dozen letters, David Letterman read one of his on the eventful night of January 22. The letter read " Dave, I bet you $5 you can ' t guess how many fingers I ' m holding up? " Dave replied, " I ' ll bet you $10 you can ' t guess how many I ' m hold- ing up. " (While doing a certain obscene finger gesture in his coat.) Scroggs has been watching Let- terman since his morning show 6- 7 years ago. Phil Scroggs, the biggest Dave Letterman fan! ■; N Lisa Slarling Dunwoody. Middle School Educalii Maica Stephens Mjrlme Speciil Education Rhonda Stephenson Mt;g,. Journal, m Barron Stevenson Rocky Face, Personnel Managemen Andrea Stewart Gaine ' sville, Accounting Gayle Stone Tifton. English Education Darrin Strickland Srunsivifi Biology Tammy Strickland Cuyton, Pharmacy Samuel Studdard Athens, Management Michael Sturnioid Canton, Real Estate Ml . Sull Austell, a. Music Education Sports Science m m Ten Sun Char v orth. Finance Melanie Sussman Doraville. Advertising Sarah Sutton Early Childhood Development Rand Sutton A j.on Political Science Stephen Tanner Augw tj. Risk. Management Teresa Tanner i ' aycross. Risk Management SENIORS 379 Gcorni i Bent Mil hi Shu mm nd to the Republic It ' s not everyday that city dwellers go to the deepest and most remote parts of Africa on a safari, or plan expeditions to climb Mt. Everest, or dig for archeologi- cal treasures in N. Africa. And yet Banana Republic thrives. Ba- nana Republic was the brainchild of Mel and Patricia Ziegler. Their clothing, originally designed for travelers, is hitting big with everyone. Students can be seen wearing one of the many t-shirts that have become a trade- mark for the store. Customers have be- come intrigued by the store with its palm trees and authentic jungle noises. It is revolutinizing shopping. Banana Republic ' s simulated jungle look Is changing the boring store image at Lenox Square In Atlanta. Tammv Tate Bowman. Ec Jouinah- m William Tate Elberion, Phy icjl Education Pamela Tatum Taylors. SC. Management Diana Taylor Ray City. Biological Si. irnies Linda Taylor Franklin Springs, Etrly Cbil JhoixJ Development Patricia Taylor Rome. Managemenl Trace laylor Athens. Speech Commumcilion Kelly Tempel Cleveland. TN. Marketing Angeline Thcriaull Merrifield, VA. International Bunnesi Blake Thoma» Jr. Smyrna. Speech Communication Elizabeth Thomjf Atlanta, Finance Phyllia Thomas Athens. Accounting Athei Rodney Thomas , Applied Drama Valarie Thoma« Datton. Con ' -umrr £n»n» nm Felicia Thompwin nd Hill. C ogijphv Laura Thompson I Cotda. FL. Agriculture Lduution Nicole Thumpwn Richn Mao in.,, 380 SENlORS SENIORS 381 3:m Wi Jjne WjlM.n ■P ' " Royston. Intenor Mark Walson NoTcrosi. 5fjfisfirs K-. Al ii Paige Wjlson Athens. Adverti-ini; Allison Wall K ' - ' V ' ' ' Marietta. Social IVor . Kalhv Watts .Athens. Management Deborah Webb A p iai-etfj, Early Childhood Ed I Htu Centt Jerri Webb .•iHe, " oJidca Xienie James Webster Dun»vooJv Af S Robin Webster renceville. Risk Management Sandra Wedlowc Athem RMI Joni Weiss St. Mountain. Marketing Lea Weissenbur er Decatur, Risk Management Ma Marti Welch neffa. Marketing Susan Weller .55, Public Relations Thomas Wells Macon. Advertising Slephanise Wenner Monroe. MIS David West Doris West nting Lisa West Longwood. Ft . .Advertising Shannon West Longirood. FL.. Risk Management Steve West Clayton. Risk Management Andrea Wryer Lawrenceville. Marketing Elizabeth Wheeler Marietta, International Business Breck Whiddon Savannah. Timber Management Dana While Cainesville, Telecommunication Eric White Decatur, Geography Yolanda White Oxford, Music Education Tonya Whitfield Athens, Management Julie Widdowson ville. FL.. Fashion Merchandising Pamela Wiley Athens. Science Pllrlcia Wllkenon Snrllville. Pharmacy Steven, Wllkenon Winder. Public Relations Angela Wlllianu Athens. Fashion Meichandising JoMph Wlllijiro Poolot. Economics Kalherine Williami Rome, Early Childhood Ed Laura Wllliamt Narcrnss Scirnre 382 SENIORS Gear sin Beat Kate Taylor etting the vote 1 Ah . . . it ' s that time again, yep, yep, elections. Yes, every political unknown is attempting to capture the most important job in the coun- try. Fortunately, for us political ig- norants, there are students willing to share their knowledge and view- points with us. One can find table after table on different candidates spread across the Plaza. Simon, Dukakis, Gore, Dole, Kemp, Hart, may the best man win. Students devote long hours to help campaigns. Roherstee Williams AusUfU. Biology Kmty Williamson Athene. Speech Commur Russell Willis Elhetton. Speech Commt Jennifer Willoughby Uj(ons,,He, Home Econ Craig Wilson Ringgold. International I Donald Wilson Athene Public AJminist Kim Wilson Athene, Psychology Sally Wilson Auburn. AL, Pharmacy James Winslead . lphatetta. Business Management Karen Witmer Marietta, Fashion Merchandising Oliver Wittig Rosivell. Risk Management Lisa Wofford Forest Paris. Child Development Lisa Wolfe .Athens. Political Science Anita Wollers Athens. An Education Kent Woo ,4u usfa. Pharmacy Charles Wood Hilton Head. SC, Social Work Heather Wood iithonia Publication Management Susan Wood . ' ktUnt.: Interior Design SENIORS 383 Gcorgin Bent Maid Sharma owntown, a happenin ' place Downtown Athens is like no other place — its sights, sounds, smells, and people are an amalgamation of the locals and students that make this town what it is. Walking through College Square with the sounds of 100 million birds flapping their wings in unison and the pleasant aroma of the Holsum bread factory is one of the most relaxing ways to spend an afternoon. The classic buildings house office space, apart- ments, and a large variety of stores. Gift stores, such as Much Ado, Etc ..., carry cards, balloons, candy, posters, and a list of other gift trinkets. There are a number of clothing stores rang- ing from the vintage clothing carried by Rag- time, Go, and the Downstairs to the over- priced preppy fashions in Heery ' s and Brownstone. Trendies delight in the thrifti- ness of the Potters House, and sorority girls go wild at thought of the stores like Maggies, Riff Raff, Almanac, and Recollections. Mens clothing stores also abound down town, for the duck head dressers that is. Shaws carries the rugby shirts in every color combination, sweaters, pants, belts, socks anything a guy would need. And if it ' s a more formal occasion, Logans is the place to go. As you can see, downtown fills the void in any- ones wardrobe from used outfits in blacks, olive, and mustard yellow to bright, plaid Lands End wear. As for Greasy sf andtheM cials, gtft wchesan Grill Yui unique ii [oundinl The Uptown Lounge is ratty on the outside but is aiways busy on the inside. The annual Spring Arts Fair is one of the numerous craft shows held on College Square. 384 SENIORS ' fiin ' s always busy on As for places to eat, there is so much. Greasy spoons such as: Helens, Strick lands, and the Mayflower, each known for their spe- cials, great veggies and low prices. Sand- wiches and hamburgers? — Well, there ' s the Grill, Yudy ' s, Wendy ' s, Schlotzski ' s — all unique in their own way. Italian food can be found in the Spaghetti Store and Rockies (de- pends on the crowd you prefer). If you like Italian desserts, there is Figaros for after din- ner with its Italian ices and gelato.) Night spots downtown range from the dis- co lights and dancefloor of Stonewalls to the old brick walls covered with tye-dyed sheets " I love it!! The people are interesting, the shops are cool, and the food is great. But parking is still a problem. " - Linda Mann at the Uptown, from the chair dancing in the Athens Yacht club with its Jimmy Buffet type music to the slam dancing of the 40-WATT Club with the howling sounds of the Chicka- saw MudPuppies. So if your bored or you just want to be cool, downtown is the place to be — there is always something happening. Phil Scroggs, a junior in Photo Design, says, " You can just sit there all day and see every type of person, from trendy to oomah-loompah. " Rob Nelson, a Junior, majoring in aesthetics, says " It ' s got a great location. " The one time you forget to put money in the parlcing meter, the meter maid comes by and gives you a ticlcet. Clare Yales Lilhuin. MarUlmg Drew Young Dululh, Anthropology Karia Zanders Atlanta, Advertising Wendy Zinder Harrison Va , Microbiology Allyson Kessler Si Mountain, Middle Grade Math Anne O ' Kclley Rosiville. WildhfeBio Lisa Pope Macon, Microbiology SENIORS 385 JUNIORS MfcSl ' Kaclcen Adcock Pamela Albcrlson Hollv Allgood OxforJ John Anderson Sjvjnn.i . Rjv Arthur Jonefhoro Mike Auguslmc AlUnli, Paul Austin James Baker Jr. CcrJele Sherri Barnes Tho . ' tile Donna Barone Sha Aihe, Shervl Barton l slkmivjlle Gloria Beard Tifton Lori Beard Sy wan,a Debora Beauford A!hen- Cena Belcher Paul Bishop .,rnr, Kohin- nda Blackisonre JouTn,l,.m Lisa Block Atben;i Shana Boles Savdnna i Brent Boston Kari Bowlin Pilmer. MA Stonna Bovclt BUkeiy Brian Brackelt FlmMone Linda Brett Swim boro Anita Brown Buford Tracy Burke CUrke nlle Beth Burkett Alhem Dcanne Burnett luMin, TX Michael Byers Atlanta John Campbell Sjvannsh Stjcey Cardinal ijwren.r.iHc Pete Carlwn Alhrn Deana Carroll 5( MounLim 386 JUNIORS i There was a full moon on October 29, 1987, and the ghosts and goblins from Communiversity ' s Big Brother-Big Sis- ter program came out in howling force for their annual Halloween party. Dressed in their favorite costumes, the children played games, went trick-or- treating, and prowled through haunted house sponsored by Acacia. It was a fun night for spirits and hob- goblins. Boo The big brothers and big sisters of Communiversity tricic or treat with their siblings JUNIORS 387 i Georgia Bent Miila Shiirma ovie hits home Everybody can identify with obsessive love. You know the kind where you drive by a house or apartment at a late night hour to check on that certain someone or maybe you call and when you hear that special voice you hang up. Well this is the theme of one of this year ' s blockbusters " Fatal Attraction. " Starring Glenn Close, Michael Douglas, and Anne Archer, this movie is a sus- pense-filled thriller. It weaves a tale of deceit and terror when Douglas cheats on his wife Archer with Close. What a thriller and a must see!!! " A fatal meeting " — a scene from this year ' s thrill- er. Comers Lynda Jones Athens Jennifer Joyner Warner Rohbms Christie Kalb Manella Allen Keele Amelia liland. FL Sharon Kelley Bobbie Kendrix Alpharetta Kimberlv Kilgore Monroe Kathleen Kinney Rome Chandra Kinsey East Pomi Erin Kirit Valdosta Melissa Kirkpatrick Tifton Wendy Klar Moultrie David Knowle- Albany Kenneth Know Albany Debbie Kosek Carol Stream Sunita Kothari Roiyyell Orion Kraft Gregg Lamb Rosweil Christy Lane Anthony Lattanzi JUNIORS 389 Gcomiii Bent Michelle Tucker tudy hard STUDYING — What an ugly word!! It gives me chills. Memories of these late night sessions in the dorm study lounge with the only air conditioner on the floor, full blast, or maybe it ' s winter and you ' re wrapped in millions of quilts to keep warm. Now that you have the proper environment, you open the book, count the pages you must read before tihat 7:50 test. OH GOD!! 160 pages and its already 12 AM. Well, caffeine time!! One of these days I am going to quit the habit cold turkey. K tfb ' li . Si» J M ■ " ' - " »- " . ■S ' ' i ■ m Holly Bockhold studies in bed so that her blankets and books keep her warm. t a Uw Mary Lewis Si Simons hUnJ Jodie Lekowicz DunivooJy Kim Lewler Lilburn John Lillle Atheni Laura Lunde Athens Kathleen Mahoney Sjunna i Joieph Marcus Si. S.mons hbnJ Tracy Marlin Albnlj Jan Massey Marielli Karen Massey Caller sville Sindy Massey Powder Springs Stephen Maycske College Pdrk Cynthia McClain Frjnklin Kathcrine McClure Patli McCrary Birminghjm. AL Kathy McGinn Wimamson Amy Mclntyrc Filzgerjld Wendi McLendon College Paii. J. McMinn Alher, Pamela Meadotvt Alh,-rt nberly Mendenhall Miiielli Dcldrc Merrill AlUi l» Leah Mczullt 390 JUNIORS A, -.; ' n, JUNIORS 391 i xM Georgia Bent Main Sharma e write the songs The Woggles? What is a woggle anyway???? Sounds like a cartoon character, or something a duck does, or perhaps even a perverted act? You ' d never believe it is the name of a band, would you? Well it is. And not just your ordi- nary everyday run of the mill progressive, (or alternative if you prefer that term) Athens rock band. It ' s the name of the unofficial 90.5 FM radio station band. Their name is derived from the phonetical pronunciation of WUOG + aa l.e.s. " That ' s the name we have this week, " said David Page, the band ' s drummer. The Woggles are dedicated to real rock-n-roU, sixties garage sounds, the Standells, the Sonics . . . you know the stuff. Well, on second thought, you probably don ' t. Page said, " We ' re probably the mos t un- heard-of band in the galaxy. " The band is comprised of five students from the radio station that have taken the " oath of nonsobriety. " They are: Manfred Jones, vocals; Doug Allen, Jeff Mattherws, guitar and key- boards; Eric Agner, bass; and David Page, the drums. The Woggles rock the 40Watt Club. Kimberly WaUon MiLon Elizabeth Webster JUNIORS 393 Gconziii Bent Mil hi SliiirnKi air, there, everywhere " Give me head with hair long, beautiful hair, shining, gleaming, steaming flaxen waxen. Give me down to there hair, shoulder length or longer. " This is a quote taken from the song " Hair " from the mu- sical of the same name. Apparently, the feelings that appear in this song made a comeback with the recent rebirth of the 60 ' s. More and more guys are growing their hair out. " Flow it, show it, Long as I can grow it " HAIR Some grow their hair to try to por- tray a carefree laid back attitude, while others insist they do it be- cause they don ' t have to dish out the dough for the barber. Whatever their reasons, it is the opinion of this writer that it is wonderful. Who can resist doing a double take? Freshman Nat Webb Is proof that long hair Is groovy. Mu h.i.-l Ahi Mrrnmdck. Nil 394 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 395 II Kirl Hill Fjyeltevillc John Hill Julie Hi Pclhj, Icnnifci H Ro-m ' Dj ' • Hon Arl.„ lc nhii Horlon Cljrkiton MIki Humin Hsrtem MIchlllt Itolica Cor t Spring- ' . FL OjiTejn Jickson Alhrn-. ' ■(F , 1 jd 1 396 SOPHOMORES i GcoTgid Beat Christie Strubunk partments new hot spot The era of the open band par- ties is over, and apartment parties are making a strong comeback. No longer do students flock to fraternity parties to hear local bands. Instead, small and large groups of friends gather at the apartment of a friend. Richie Peden, a junior speech communications major, and Todd Jennings, a senior insurance ma- jor, share an apartment. They " had a keg party every Saturday before the games. " Friends con- verged and the stereo blared while gallons were downed. Perhaps all your friends won ' t fit into one apartment, but these smaller parties are recognized as a good way to stay out of trouble with the police. No police are wandering through the apartment parties checking I.D. ' s. What an excellent change! And if the apartment parties get a little slow or the keg runs dry, students make their way down- town to local bars to continue the fun! But the residents of River Mill do not give up that easily. These party animals are known for their boisterous balcony displays and partying until all hours of the morning. But what would you ex- pect from O ' Malley ' s next door neighbors? But River Mill residents as well as all others have found that apartment parties were left wide open when open fraternity parties were banned. Although a big change from beer trucks and dozens of kegs, apartment parties are a fashion- able way to get together and party with friends. The apartment party scene has become so trendy that the Greek crowd is opting to go " condo hop- ping " insstead of having parties at the fraternity houses. " The new open party policy is so limiting that the band parties after the games have been can- celled, " said Chris Jones, a frater- nity member. Jamie Simmons, a Brumby resi- dent, said, " After a home game my friends head over to River Mill because we can always find a party there. " Students party at apartment because of new policies for fraternity parties. .ih£: k Anissa Jones Atlanta Christopher Jones Stockbndge Norbeta Jordon RAFB Gregg Kellis St Simons hiand Paul Kimsey Savannah SOPHOMORES 397 " Gcorsiii Beat Main Shiinnu icycling is best way Why walk when you can ride your bike? Why ride your bike when you can ride a bus? Why ride the bus when you can drive? Why drive when you can find a ride? Why find a ride when you can cut class? The answer is simple. We can- not all cut classes as much as we would like. So students are find- ing ways to get around campus — easy ways — avoiding the buses when possible. Some of these modes of trans- portation require little to no ef- fort. For example, carpools. Traf- fic on Baldwin St. is at a standstill between classes with people pick- ing up roommates, friends; frater- nity pledges picking up their brothers; Appleby Mews shuttle picking up residents hourly. Walking is one of the easiest ways to get around. Students liv- ing in houses and apartments near campus find that it is conve- nient to walk to and from class. In fact, the Oconee Hills Cemetery is traversed daily by hundreds of students coming from the Village apartments area trying to get on campus. Skateboarders can be seen go- ing to class during Fall and Spring quarters when it ' s warmer. It used to be one of the most popular ways of getting to class, but it isn ' t anymore. This year, however, bicycling has become the newest rage. It is faster than walking, easier than skateboarding, cheaper than a car and best of all it does not stop running at six. In fact, there are more benefits. You can park all day long at the Tate Center with- out having to pay $3.75. There is always a place to park, and you can ' t get ticketed!! With a campus as large as o i s. it is no wonder that people find different ways to get from North campus to South in fifteen min- utes. With students using all these different modes of transportation to get around — I want to know who is riding the buses??? And why are they always packed?? 1 Howjrd KrcM Dccatuf Shelley Krieger St. Mountain ChrUlopher LjIcm Wslrska MeliM Umbflh St Mountam Me Unlr Unhjm Augusts Lynnc Lawiklrr St Mjiiy- 398 SOPHOMORES Linda Uwson ticnevolence lames Lord Jr. Angela Lovd L,lburn Melissa Luckcll DunnooJv William Lusk ]r. 1lioAou( Mm. Tenn Michelle Marks Tracy Mauldin Winder Kim Mav Dci-alur Jackeson McCord Cu.fman ]ill Milford Tucker Pamela Miller MauUm. SC Robert Moody Chuh Sandhya Muljabha Amencui Jonetta Myers Atheni Kalherinfe Nellum Ronvell Paul Nelson Gainesville Jodie Ne Lithon. Alisa No Albem Sima Parekh Titton Charlie Parker Jesup Kelly Peavy Sonaire Andreas Penning ' Larry Priester Jesup Suzanne Ptacin HiMon. TN Susan Richard iaKT ille Lara Roberts sr Mounljin Rachel Roberts Acnorhlh Partrick Rudisill Si Mounldin Jeffery Ruff ocimarf Anne Sawyer Duni -ooJv Elizabeth Shutte Lilhurn LaNeesha Scott Orangeburg, SC. Amanda Segers Marietta Keith Smith iVarner Robins SOPHOMORES 399 (icoriJ:i:i Bail Bill Holt ow it ' s just a game At some point in everyone ' s sy. Now when your parents say college career they wish they The game completely sold out college is just a game, just smile could buy the school and run it before Christmas at the Bookstore and pull out your Dawgopoly their own way. With the new and the Dawg House. It ' s back in game. Dawgopoly, just like Monopoly stock but it ' s still hard to get a game, you can live out your fanta- copy. 1 DAWGOPOLY 1l«NSn4N«3 l: y CtMPUS M ll 1,1 CONTINGINLT 9 N s ° 1 (»■ I iiiM-rmtv 1 I. .-..linn i 400 SOPHOMORES it ' - ' r, 5 ' ' f " - Sallv Wood Scott Worgo Riverdale SOPHOMORES 401 FRESHMEN 1, Georgia Beat Christie Strubank ays draws crowds Every weekday around 1 p.m. hun- dreds of students literally pack the T.V. room (you can ' t even get to the bathroom) in the Tate Center. You had better be a " Days of Our Lives " or so called " Days " fan, for that is the show that all eyes are focused on. If you ' re unfortunate enough to ac- cidentally drop something, people glare at you. If you ' re brave enough to whisper something, you ' ll be blatantly told to " shut-up. " Just what is the appeal of " Days " ? Is it Shane or Kimberly? Eve? The Bra- dys or Hortons? Lisa Pint, a junior accounting major, says that she watches " Days " because it ' s a racy, high-powered drama that intrigues her. And so the addiction continues. You can ' t just watch one episode of " Days. " Instead, students keep com- ing back for more, day after " Days. " Students pack the third floor TV lounge between 1 and 2 o ' clock for their favorite soap. FRESHMEN 403 Georgia Beat Christe Strubank ator Bound Perhaps the biggest highUght of fall quarter, the Ga vs Fla game appeals to everyone from alumni and faculty to just about every student. School is scheduled for the Fri- day before the " big game, " but students and faculty alike hit the road for Florida in the wee morn- ing hours. The drinks flow freely, and Florida is seen through hazy eyes. Forget about checking into local hotels! Instead, hit the hotspots to catch up with other friends and sooner or later, you ' ll find Florida fans to razz. You ' re feeling fine — the ocean breeze is blowing and palm trees are swaying. So you party all night, and the next morning you want aspirin and gatormeat for breakfast. Somehow, and by one means or another, you and everyone else make it to the stadium with red and black pompons, banners, and other necessities. If you ' re lucky, you ' ll find your seat. If not, take someone else ' s! Stand up! No sit- ting, and yell like ! " How ' bout them Dawgs! " You knew the Gators were close to extinction this year! BuUdawgs do it again 23-10! The crowd staggers out of the Gator Bowl for a night on the UGA IV and Florida ' s Gator exchange words before the duel. town. Some crash out on char- tered buses which head back up I- 95 to Jekyll and Brunswick. They ' ll be partying on the beach- es all night long. The ones staying in Jackson- ville have one last night to play. The best place to party with other Dawg fans and to insult Gators was at the Riverwalk. This new entertainment complex along the St. Johns River was packed with students and alumni, the later of which seemed to party even hard- er than the students. And so you ' re off again party- ing and letting loose. Don ' t forget about the long drive home on Sunday. Invariably, Ga vs Fla is good times, good friends, good football, and the world ' s largest cocktail party. So until next year . . . Jennifer Lemmonds FRESHMEN 405 rs-tl Georgia Beat Miiki Sharniii shering hard but fun How can you get free tickets to a rock concert? The answer is not by calling 96-Rock. How can you get into a show that has been sold out for months? The answer — Ushering. Ushering, sounds like fun huh? Well it ' s not all fun! Imagine try- ing to seat thousands of obnox- ious twelve year old REM fans. Or a drunk middle aged gin and tonic reeking slob. Or howling red necks at a Hank Williams concert (sitting in the wrong seats). Contrary to popular belief ushering is not all that it is cracked up to be. Ushers wait outside the Fox Theatre before the Elvis show. Walkinsville John Speer William Stanford Dawsonvilh Deandra Stanley AtUnIi Jason Slapp Sandra Stephens flowery Branch FRESHMEN 407 :j Georgia Bent Bill Holt aking your brain in the sun Students race into Memorial Hall during Winter quarter regis- tration so they won ' t get stuck with classes during the PTH ' s (the peak tanning hours). In front of Park Hall a girl plies down the steps and jumps in a waiting car whose back window has a bumper sticker that reads, " Party Animals. " This pack of wild coeds is on their way to Day- tona Beach for the ancient ritual of Spring Break. Well, I haven ' t see these inci- dents firsthand, but I have heard these legends told by friends who are reminiscing about " the ulti- mate road trip " . One thing ' s certain. Just as the starlings return every March to downtown Athens, everyone loves to bake in the sun Spring quarter. A CHORUS LINE — These Reed residents get ready for ttie ttiree-legged race during ttie Reed Spring Fling in May. Bclh Sicwjrl ■■ 1 HM H M.uiellj ff B3 l HB I H Liu Sundburg HH B H H H I Harwell F BflE V Hi H ■ H Amin Surjni 1 B9H H r HMS Kiiumu. KE l iScE B fHS Kile Tiylor 1 ■ ' 1 9111 Sjv.inn.if ■L . BIBmI Hfi Mjrie Thitiaull BM :. ' ' 4 _- BR Mt-rnhM. VA J4HIK £ Mj Cynlhij Thigpcn MbSI Hm Jufttk Columbia, SC KJP J l IHiliillj H Howard Tidmore Todd Tidwcll 408 FRESHMEN ' csun 1 1 iL r w l m " . H If J- w lb- p s .-. »: • - ., LET ' S PIG OUT — The best thing about playing in the sun is enjoying the great food at the picnic. CATCHING RAYS — The main pur- pose of the Spring Breali trip is to get a tan for Spring quarter. Laura Valente A!hnla Anne Vogel Atlanta Wade Walker Ocilla FL Deborah Wallei S;o, ■ Mcu Cliff Waiiis Do: ille Constance Walsh Lilhmn Pamela Walters Lithoma Kathi Ward Mettei Uura Weaver hckion Lee Webb CarroUton Renee Wiener RosiveH Steven Wildley Savannah Wendy Willis FRESHMEN 409 :i:= Gcoriiiii Bent BUI Holt lip sliding away On the night of Wednesday, January 6 the Atlanta weathercas- ters predicted that North Georgia would be blanketed by a snow storm. In Athens it was business as usual. It was the end of the first day of Winter quarter and most students had gone out to party. As people straggled home in the wee nours their was still no sign of the snow. As 6:30 a.m. rolled around peo- ple who awoke for 7:50 ' s were treated to a winter wonderland. By 7:30 the announcer on 90.5 broadcasted the news-classes were cancelled. As the news spread, students who never got up until 11 a.m. were playing in the snow at 8:00 a.m. The snow lasted through the weekend and we were ready for it to leave. CABIN FEAVER CURE — Russell resi- dents use cardboard to sled. By Sun- day ttiey were ready to get out of ttieir dorm. DOWNHILL RUN — Baxter Hill Is the spot to sled. After playing In ttie snow students went downtown to en- joy ttie nightspots. dik 410 GRADUATE 1 Rebecca Wharton AlUntj Clayton Whitehead Bethlehsm GRADUATE 411 1 M any times throughout the year we sit back and won- der exactly where our mon- ey has gone. Was it all those road trips last quarter, the new clothes, or too many dinners at Gutherie ' s? Athens has many places to spend money, and as college students we feel obligated to take advantage of these opportunities. Do you spend your spare time browsing through the downtown shops, eating at the Varsity, or lis- tening to the latest REM compact disc? How many times have you rushed over to the Flamingo Room for a " light " dessert? You may not remember what you did with that extra money but with all the fun you had . . . YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET IT! D Sltmhndge HO, HO, HO — Santo Claus listens to this boy read his Christmas wish list at Georgia Square. When student returned (rom Thanksgiving holi- days, they headed to the mall. A LIGHT DESSERT — The pink (lamlngos o the Flamingo Room are a warning signal for dieters to beware. Located across from Brumby, the Flamin- go Room ' s desserts are too tempting for students to resist. 412 ADVERTISING DIVISION m ADVERTISING DIVISION 413 For the Best Values in: Carpet, Wood Vinyl!! • BUILDERS • • HOME BUYERS SAVE$$$ FREE SAMPLES!! FREE DELIVERY W INSTALLATION MASTER DEALER k Monsanto STOCKING CABIN CRAFTS ' C: A R P E T S SILVER LABEL GOLD LABEL " Ultimate Stain Protection " MONSANTO WEAR-DATED CARPET " Excellent reputation for service, honesty and value! ' SAME LOCATION OWNER SINCE 1971 MAJOR CARPETS, INC. JOHN ONEAL Open: M-F: 9-5, Sat: 9-1 P.O. BOX 212 DALTON, GA 30722-0212 404- 277-3341 3018 N. DUG GAP RD., S.W. DALTON, GEORGIA EXIT 135 fEl Fi 414 ADVERTISING ill " WfeVegot something special going at Banl South. " " Our success hasn ' t been built on just providing good products. It ' s more than that. I think our secret is the way we treat people. Tb us, each customer is special. Eveiybody at every Bank South office across the state believes that. We want every customer who comes in here to understand just how spe- cial he or she is to us. Of course that ' s easy to say But we go out of our way to prove it every single day " 3ecialfte0e Ban] SouliiCI ADVERTISING 415 EXCITING NURSING RIGHT_ SCHOOL? At Candler General Hospital ah, Georgia, some g RNs can move directly into the critical care team. AT CANDLER. THE ANSWER IS " 7 " I Z I Classroom and precfplorfid clinical 1—4 I orientation prepares you (or new I I il y challenges In all of our Med Surg ■ • - • areas and or our 34 bed. 3-unit ICU CCU PCU facility Formal hospital-paid training will add to your professional credits. And our supportive environment and advanced technology will speed development of your specialized patient-care skills. Savannah will attract you with her own enticements. Enjoy the Coastal Empire ' s wealth of water, sand, and sunny sky. . the bustle of our restored historic waterfront and the grace of ante-bellum homes. ..all the sparkling urban vitality that characterizes the New South. Start your professional nursing career at Candler For information, call our Nurse Recruiter at 1-800-841-7D18 (in Georgia, call (912) 356-6119). Or visit our r,__| IT booth at the NSf A convention. Or send I I I your resume or letter of inquiry to: CANDLER GENERAL HOSPITAL AnFninlOprwirlunltyEmplnyBt M r MA ijjj 3353 REYNOLDS ST., SAVANNAH, GA 3 1403 St Joseph Hospital CENTER FOR LIFE ' ol Heailfi Care Coiporalion ot Sisleis o( SI Joseph ot Caiondelel St. Joseph Hospital - Center for Life is a 235 bed, general acute health care faci- lity. It is a not-for-profit hospital with a coimitient to reach to the whole person- ■eeting the physical, spiritual, psycholo- gical, and social needs with many hospital services and programs. 2260 Wrightsboro Road Augusta, Georgia 30910-3199 04-737-7 00 5aI NT MaRY ' 5 H D 5 PITAL REGISTERED NURSES Why Not Northeast Georgia? SC. Mao ' s Hospital, a 196-bed acute-care general Catholic hospital in N.E. Georgia, ha.s challenging positions available for Registered Nurses. Athens, home of the University of Georgia, offers a wide range of cultural, recreational and educational opportunities (BSN and Masters programs available.) The location is conve- nient to mountains, beaches and the Metro-Atlanta area. Positions are available in Pediatrics, Home Health Care, Med. Surg., Out Patient Surgery, ICU, NICU and Operating Room. We offer competitive salaries and a fringe benefit pro- gram which includes paid group insurance plans, libe ral time- off benefits, tuition reimbursement and much more. Med. Surg, and Critical Care Internships are available. For More Inrormation, contact: Pam Houston, Personnel Services Department, ST. MARY ' S HOSPITAL, 1230 Ba.xter Street, Athens, Georgia 30613, (404) 354-3195. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER YOU CHOSE A CAREER OF CARING, NOW MAKE SURE YOU CARE EOR YOUR CAREER Your decision ic beconir a hc.ilth care professional " ■as one o( ilie most imp( ' nani decisions you uill e er make And so is your choice of the place wlicre you II put thai career to work Kennesionc Regional Hcaiih Care System. Gcixpa ' s second largest health care facilir is located jusl out- side o( AiLinia in one olihe fastest gro vingsiihurKin areas of the coiinii y Our K ' tiefits and broad range of oppottiinitie ' - attract promising profes ionals u ho want to de clop their careers and spec lal areas of interest to the fullest pincntiai Cii e us a call and ask iis wiiai we can offer you At Kennesionc were a ' - comniiited to oiir cateer as wc are to the coniMUinir we sei c eKENNESTONE Pecipk " |usi I eel lk " ltei Heie 677 Church StTTfv Minnu C. ) yY l Lfwrna Uf:Jn riotcsMOtuI rUtfrnf nl Rfptr tmjlivt l i " MM J170 Equal OppoTtunir tmptf Ti 416 ADVERTlSING ' , -.„-;l.I«i» ' ' .. .rC ' f- ' ' ItfNNtS .. iBrtW ,«™l ' « ' t What Would You Do IfYou Were Paid For Wbrking 365 Days, And Got 261 Of Those Off? Anything you want. Because when you ' re a weekend Registered Nurse in one of the busiest Level I Trauma Centers in the Southeast, you ' re in a position to make the most out of your lime -off. With the Medical College of Georgia ' s WOW Plan (Work Only Weekend.s) , you can choose to work just two 12-hour shifts, Friday, 5 aturday or Sunday: and receive a salary with 66% WOW differential and equivalent benefits. Plus a week ' s worth of time to spend your way And when you do WOW, you can choose any unit you want. Mere, your opportunities range from our renowned Pediatrics Intensive Care Units to General Medicine to our Shock Trauma Centers. Or anything in-between. Because here, as the region ' s leading leaching and referral hospital, we ' ll (each you anything you don ' t know already. So if you ' re a Registered Nurse and want an opportunity that really pays off, then Ilie Medical College of Georgia Hospital and Clinics is right for you. For more information, contact our Nurse Recruiter at (404)721-3921. Or write: Nurse Recruiter. The Medical College of Georgia, 1120 15th Street. Room Bir-206, Augusta, G A 30912. COK AA. MEDICAL COLLEGE Where Nurses Get The Most Out Of Nursing. In Atlanta, We Sum Up Advanced Ffealth Care in Four Words. Georgia Baptist Medical Center We ' re the hospital of the future, with some of the most advanced health care available anywhere. Here, you ' ll find a highly supportive nursing environment, with unique advancement opportunities. Plus a long list of special benefits that include a day care facility and up to 22 paid days off each year. We also provide very valuable learning programs for recent and soon-to-be nursing grads. Our Medical-Surgical Internship is a 12-week program facilitat- ing the transition from student to pro- fessional through clinical exposure and theoretical knowledge, and is available to grads with less than 6 months experi- ence. Our Nurse Externship is designed for student nurses who have completed their junior year, and offers 10 weeks of education and experience in a wide range of areas. If you want to start a whole new future for your career, contact Chris Dismukes, RN, Nurse Recruiter, Georgia Baptist Medical Center, 300 Boulevard, NE, Atlanta, GA 30312. In Atlanta, call (404) 653-4248, or toll-free in Georgia at (800) 334-2782, or outside Georgia at (800) 237-7148. Equal Opportunity Employer. 4 ■■ Mi The Hospital of the Future. Georgia Baptist Medical Center ADVERTISING 417 TP TT em Ernest V. Lyce President PO Bo 528 1554 Cedar Grove Rd. Conley. GA 30027 404 363 2822 f»tB»ONC KLCOMt NON-DtNOHIN«IIOHAl SUNO«Y SADIO t lELCVISION eeOHTCASI U J 1 Z 10:00n;00 PH W Q t 9:30-9:«5 «H SUNDAY ItlfVlSION (ROADCASI Wise CKANNd 31 9 00-9:30 AM ON CABU CHANNtl 5 9:00-9:30 AM HATIOSAl CHRISTIAN NtTWODI! H.C.N . S[I-COH «. CHANNEL 7. COCOA. riORIOA fvtor SUNDAY MORNING 8:30-9 00 AM SATURDAY ' S 1:00-1:30 PM MtONESOAY NIGHIS I?:30-I:00 AM AtlAMA INURrAIIH iROADCASURS (A. IB CABLE e. AtlANIA. GEORGIA) [VERY IHUR50AY S-30-6:00 PM EVERY SATURDAY t:00-e:30 PM EVERY SUNDAY 10:30-11:00 AM CALL: 91?- 36-7707 ISO SOUTH SLAPPEY BLVD. ALBANY, GEORGi ' A J. SMITH LANIER CO. Insuring People and Business - Since 1868 Property Casualty Financial Services Atlanta Carrollton Columbus West Point Opeilka 458 9292 834-4476 324-6671 645 2211 (205)749 3401 Congratulations WE SPEAK THE LANGUAGE Graduates! OFtlENTAL S INTERNATIONAL Now it ' s Time to See EXPERTS The World • Free Vlsa Passporl Servlce Please call: • Best Bargain Fare International • LasI Minute Bookings OKI • Ask Aboul Special Sludenl Discount WORLD OF TRAVEL. INC. • SI50.000 Auto Flight Insurance 321-0924 L Z TvA 2100 E CHESHIRE BRIDGE RD. NE « rf V 1 1 ATLANTA. GA 30324 The Medical Center of Central Georgia llic McdlL-jl Center Is u 51 8 hcil rcj;ii)n;il refcrrjl ho.spluil l(K jleil In MacDii, Georgia proviiling licalthc.irc for 52 counties in ilic Ccnirjl anil Soiitli Georgia area. Our prestigious teaching afniiaiions include Mercer University Scliool of Medicine, three As.sociatc Degree nursing .schools, one BSN nursing school, and one IPN school. Facilities The Medical Center provides specialty care In the following areas: general medicine, general surgery, orthopaedics, neurosurgery neurology cardiovascular surgery, renal medicine, ECNX ps ' chiairy, oncology, OB GYN, newlM)rn nursery, neonatal intensive care, pediatrics, operating rcxsm, one day surgery, emergency and urgent care. Our newest facilities Include the Cancer Life Center, a nursing area dedicated to the physical and emotional needs of oncology patients; the Georgia Heart Center for the health needs of cardiovascular patients, and a 30 bed dedicated pediatric unit. Professional Climate The Medical Center oilers nurses an opportunity for a long term career commitment and a challenging environment for professional growth. Professional advancement Is encouraged through our clinical bdder program. Benefits Tlic Medical Center Is fully committed to flexible scheduling Including 12- and 8 hour shifts. We provide a competitive salary commensurate with experience and generous shift, weekend and charge differentials. Our excellent benefits package Includes: flexible personal a nnual leav ' e time, free life Insurance, free Individual dental Insunince, free retirement plan, low-group r.iic health Insurance, a credit union and a tax sheltered annuity plan. THE MEDICAL CENTER OF CENTRAL GEORGIA Tbcey Easierling, RN Personnel Department P.O. Box 6000 • Macon. GA 31208 (ROC) 342 6955 In Georgia • (912) 744 1331 call collect 418 ADVERTISING inwt m HDKMkMam (■ ■Binisdiools, RONALD AMONDS, VICE PRESIDENT 640 NORTH AVENUE, N.W. P.O. Box 93403 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30377 (404) 523-0022 CERTIFIED SUPERVISION TRAINED, EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL SAFE PERFORMANCE BONDED INSURED JIM ELLINGTON TRANSMISSION SERVICE TONY CHESSER, MGR. 5481 BEUS FERRY RD. ACWORTH. GA. 30101 926-9583 926-9753 DAVID BURNLEY. MGR. 31 BANKHEAD HWY. MABLETON, GA. 30059 941-9916 LEX JOLLEY CO., INC. MUNICIPAL AND CORPORATE SECURITIES Lex Jolley Gordon Mortin Telephone F, Lex Jolley, Jr. (404)525-1859 Ed Wall THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choice Meats Wholesale Retail RICHARD WEBB Owner 3(9S Thempton BrMf Road GaincrrllU, OaorfiJ 30S0I u Diedrich Architects Associates, Inc. 1101 Gaslight Tower. Peachtree Center Atlanta, Georgia 30303 404 577-7388 LA CASA DE LEON MAN U ELS A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS I Baxter - 549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS and your favorite beverages Also for your dinmg pleasure American Dishes Most charge cards honored 18 Years of Service HANSELL POST k PARTNERSHIP INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL CORPORATIONS 3300 FIRST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA, GA 30383-3101 INMAN BRANDON 404 581-8004 ADVERTI5ING 419 ' HT- PTTTT Never Ellis Sh cfft Of I)emand. MMif m. BEARINGS oDRIVES-Mc ® P O BOX 4325 MACON, GA 31213 with the compliments of SCAPA INC, WAYCROSS, GEORGIA We ' re all f ulling to attract ncv ' 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 elseu ' here. Along with the extra jobs, the extra paychecks, and the boost to Georgia ' s economy. That ' s why we ' re determined to make sure our electricity supply continues to be one of this state ' s most powerful attractions Georgia Power A We Can ' t Let You Down " GUMMING BROTHERS HYDRAULICS, INC. SPECIALIST IN THE MANUFACTURING AND REPAIRING OF HYDRAULIC CYLINDERS RKPMSCNTINO A FULL LINI OF tlALt COMPLEJE UACHININO fACI LITIES FOR RODS. HEADS. PISTONS. 4N0 TUBCS 342-0304 HWY 278 WEST - MADISON GA w ' JM ' miwm 3C YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 312)7 420 ADVERTISING uiAlinc. Ixjltk DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, inc. TOOIINO AND PnOOUCIION SUPPLY SPfCIAUSIS Single Source-Complete Service Serving me SoutheasI P O BOX 6566 PHONE (404) 427-4276 tuiih 189 Cobb Parkway ga wats i-eoo-282-7983 AHanta Warehouse Slocks Marietta. Georgia 30065 SE WATS 1-800-241-0885 fl44 vqeM. Pia4ne4 t Telephone 1-800-841-6999 Telex Number 804523 Cables BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Code 912 552-2544 PO BOX 349, SANDERSVILLE, GA 31082 AIRCRAFT INSPECTION SPECIAUST LOCATED AT: FALCON FIELD, PEACHTREE CITY, GA, F.A.A. REPAIR STATION 701-23 AEROSPEC, INC. JAMES F. HOLDER Presiocnt Res. (404) 599-6235 P.O. BOX 2352 PEACHTREE CCTY. GEORGIA 30269 (404) 487-8050 CHASE CLARK Financial Marketing Corporation QUALITY USED EQUIPMENT Available for Sale Marketing Headquarters 6801 Governors Lake Parkway Suite 120 Norcross, Georgia 30071 Telephone (404) 446-8846 Melear s I it Coo Keel Rarnecue WE SPECIALIZE IN BARBECUE DINNERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTIES AND BANQUETS W. M. (BILL) MELEAR Fairburn 964-9933 HWY. No. 29 NiON City. Ga. 941-9000 FORD 870 Thornton Road at I-20W • Lithia Springs POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 95 NORTH AVENUE ATHENS, GEORGIA WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. !p JWI Group " Atlanta Wire Drytex 1117 Battle Creek Rd Jonesboro. GA 30236 Atlanta Felt ho4, 47,0660 ADVERTISING 421 s i m r PV BATTLE 1[ LUMBER Co.. Inc. Manufacturers of Hardwood Lumber Palfets O BOX 606 3 WAD1.E GA 3tM;7 :: 912 2i,2 1316 or 262 b210 (OMMiKl l l RtSIDtNTIAL 1 Albany Sheet Metal Works, Inc. Roof Approv ed R 17()h WIS! K )U RU MBWN CA and Sheet Metal Contractors bstabhshed 1925 . oofers for Johns-Manvilie Celofex S T. (TOMMY) President PARR Phone: ,912 Res 436-1651 432-1112 883-4837 TURBO INC GREG SYFAN PresiCtiU PO Box 5776 WSB Gainesville, Georgia 30501 In Ga 1-800 2P-5941 Oui Ga 1-500 ?36-881 V 404 53 ' -? ' , 39 Niqhl 404 ' 63? 2239 Bus 952-7070 951-20OC RES 427-6161 COBB COUNTY REALTY w H. (RED) EDWARDS 21 30 KINGSTON COURT UNrr ••£•• Broker MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30067 LEECE-NEVILLE A Prestolite Electric Business 989 Athens Street Gainesville, GA 30501 Restorers SHELBY TIGER COBRA PARTS and RESTORATION 3099 Carter Drive • Kennesaw. Ga 30144 Phone (404) 427 0020 S fr iiaa BELLAf Y-WALKER CHEVROLET 145 INDUSTRIAL BlVD MCDONOUGH. GA 30253 Business 957-6631 HOME 957-6289 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Great! Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Hwy 29 Lilburn. Georgia 30247 KB1 H ESAW MEMORIAL ' PARK, IN ' d — ' V 1700 Whif lock Akwnufl. ' S.W ,- CASmJMES 6152 Roswell Road Atlanta Georgia 30328 (404) 256-5600 «-£!• BLACKHAWK HEIN-WERNER ENERPAC WALKER BIG-FOUR GREENLEE AUTO SPECIALTY WEAVER ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1206 SYLVAN ROAD, S W AT AVON ATLANTA, GA 30310 TRAYCO SERVICE ' ■■W ll lJ ' QUALITY TRAYCO, INC. PLUMBING SPECIALTIES Post Office Box 950 Florence. South Carolina 29503-0950 .122 ADVERTISlNG ■ i a. • ' l,r 11. nihy JTO SERVICE «ii« Congratulations Class of ' 88 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 ;!2Nlt£ ,»A,fiSERViCE Our Roots Are Here S.W. ATLANTA • 344-8%3 2426 Fairburn Rd . SW, CHAMBLEE • 451-1806 4961 Peachtree Ind, Blvd. COBB TOWN CENTER 2975 Town Center Dr. CONYERS • 483-9305 2140 Salem Rd., S.E. S. DEKALB • 987-3911 3525 Wesley Chapel Rd. DORAVILLE • 396-4480 4958 Winters Chapel Rd. FOREST PARK • 361-8590 4234 lonesboro Rd. MARIETTA • 992-3920 2900 lohnson Ferrv Rd. MARIETTA • 973-5010 1770 Lower Roswell Rd. ROSWELL 475-1354 11385 Alpharetta Hwy. SANDY SPRINGS • 255-9525 5825 Roswell Rd,, N.E. SNELLVILLE • 972-6100 3541 U.S. Hwy. 78 SOUTHLAKE • %1-2910 13111 Morrow Ind. Blvd. STONE MOUNTAIN • 2%-2361 775 Rays Rd. (off Memorial Dr.) TUCKER • 939-2982 3336 Lawrenceville Hwy. Keeping GEORGIA Green Thirty years of leat ship in tiw design afwJ nwmifecture of communications equipment, defense systems, test arKl measurement instruments and other adv»iced eteclronic prodtKrts for govern- ment and commerciaf customers around the worid. Soentific Attanta 7 5? ' ADVERTISING 423 jna: COMPLIMENTS OF Captain PIPE TOBACCO SMOKE LANE LIMITED ENJOY 2280 MOUNTAIN INDUSTRIAL 1 ,ULtVARD TUCKER, GEORGIA U.S.A. i(K)84 TELEPHONE (404)934-8540 TELEX 261408 LANEUR 1 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS CARAUSTAR INDUSTRIES. INC. P O Box 1 )5 Austell. Georgia 3000I CONGRATULATIONS FRESHMEN 1988 FROM CHEROKEE Manufactured by; Bufl©n Corp. tifton, Georgia 31793 SCIIMTIFIC t BUSIMESS MimCOMPUTCRS.IMC 7076 Peachtree Industrial Blvd , Norcross. Georgia 30071 John Roberts EBERHART-CONWAY PO Box 1559 Camesville, Ca 30503 Quj i( Sfvicf Drnul Lib Since 1897 404-536-1102 1-800-342-6435 424 ADVERTISING I imr r ) J 5? MiTED THE MOST POPULAR COURSE ON cAmpus. T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " Blue Bird Body Company Blue Bird Wanderlodge Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete line of School Buses, City Buses, and luxury Motor Homes. Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information write or call- Blue Bird Body Company P.O. Box 937 • Fort Valley, Georgia 31030 (912) 825-2021 Ybur CHim I m SAFETY Is Ow ' Bi ess ADVERTISING 425 " T xna: OOP id04i 972 4460 LEE LABORATORIES ■ 475 HIGHWAY 79 S W GRAYSON GA 3022 1 US J. P. Haynes Lumber Company p. O. Box 825 Canton, Georgia 30114 ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS George H Hair, Jr 1232 Alpharetla St Roswell. GA 30075 OHice 992-4044 Home 993-8827 Voice Pager 8995512 Compliments of NORTH GEORGIA RENDERING COMPANY P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Gumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 THE FEED THEV NEED INCE 1934 F R M Feeds haw helped | provaJ are all inlegral pam o( o r the Souiheasi cm United Slates meet the nutritional needs o( Iheir livestock poultry F R M has developed feed and mmetal producls and feeding pro- grams lor poullrv swme. beef, dairy cows, horses, rabbits cats, dogs, goals, game birds, dsh and even cnckcts and worms Research field lesls and cusJom efforts I jing mimmue exp«ni« in your bveslock and poultry operations Quite simply. F R-M stnvcs to produce a quality product at economical costs and gives you Ihe Whenjt comes to nutniion for estock and poultry k ok to ap- I |F R M for " " Ihe feed they need ' See your local F-R-M dealer today FLINT RIVER MILLS. Inc. Bainbridge, Georgia TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES,; AUDIO- VISUAL VIDEO EOUIPVItNT S SYSTEMS WILLIAM M CASON DISECTOB Of SALES 6000 Pt ACHtPEC lOAD NE AIlANtA GfOBGlA J03 l I«04|4SS 7()I0 SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY 51 A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Harlsville, S. C. Plants Located Around The World MANUFACTURERS OF FLAVORING EXTRACTS i SYRUPS 534 PERMALUME PLACE. N. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA JOIII PHONE 351-4356 426 ADVERTISING w WTtr Mil W »dlOII -«1»» |0|»1 IU$TRIES,:.« wtwrinw i ;ts COMPANY i ' «»|M ct« ' « " 4— Pullman Kenith - Fortson Company HVAC Contractors Plant Alvin W. Vogtie Waynesboro, Georgia i g? :!Jt .UI-d 1785 STEWART AVE.. S.W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3031B Ccttey Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week illiutdtf • StAp - ( " UdA X» H (At UMittt SAVANNAH, GA. CHARLESTON, S.C. ADVERTISING 427 :wm: COMPLIMENTS OF GRWQDMMUMnmnroi P.O. Box 3229 Albany, Georgia 31708 (912)883-2121 TWX 810-781-5110 Northeast Georgian ' s Communications Partner Sw CORNELIA. GEORGIA STANDARD TELEPHONE COMPANY i nionatJc OF LONDON, INC mni QLIAIJTY= (404) 668-9398 7875 Roswell Road Atlanta GA 30338 PRICE PARADE, BUY ONE GET ONE FREE ANAOA DRY iS a registered IraOemark o( me Car ada Dry Corporal.t ,o.- f.2Sr5. J. i Airport S Congratulates the Class of 1988 7685000 2393 Stewait AvcS.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30315 E.T.C Handcrafted Custom Rugs Bulldog Logos Eacti rug a work of art Wall Hangings, area rugs. wall to wall installations, any custom design you wish Reason Hancock (404) 278-9143 447 Virgil Drive Dalton, GA 30720 428 ADVERTISING XTT , 1 .; WE BUY JUNK — WRECKED CARS ito Parts " NOW SELLING USED CARS ' BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS PULL YOUR OWN PARTS m - _ 7 Days ' Dsals In Town 0 p lCi] =i 9 am. lo 8 p.m. " " " Z f I. OA Phon Ml » » (OPEN SUNDAY) (10:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M.) AMERICAN FOREIGN I PARTS 2732 JONESBORO RD. S.E. ATLANTA 363-0084 ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES. INC. 1306 Carolyn Street Marietta. GA 30062 Specializing in Drilling Blasting Blasting Consultants - Blasting Ins H L (Shorty) GRAY President Bus (404) 424-9360 Res (404) 973-7948 !| l ATHENS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. 945 COLLEGE AVE. ATHENS. GA 30601 ,.. forestry equipment supplier for over 31 years,.. Let us help your future grow. Serving The Professional for over 31 years! BenAleadows Co. ' " 3589 Broad Street Atlanta (Chamblee), GA 30341 ADVERTISING 429 ' B ' l ' fl ' ll. ' l 351-3844 GuM CarCare ® 351-4592 Free Car Wash With Fill-Up Northside Drive Gull Service CarCare Center 1695 Northside Drive, N W. at 1-75 Certified Mechanic on Duty Brake Service • Electronic Tune-Up Batteries • Wheel Balancing • Accessories Local Road and Wrecker Service bui ENGINEERING SERVICES 1800 Century Place Atlanta, Georgia 30345 (404) 325-3155 Jeep • Cl« ijs e i • fymoutlt • odge P.O. Box 2% Cleveland, Georgia 30528 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 PO BOX 480 CONYERS, GA 30207 C)o iaj xlu cLlco Li ' to ' SjuC Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta. Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind. Inc. HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. NORTHSIDE SOUTHSIDE a DECATUR SERVING THE ENTIRE METRO AREA N B, ESTES, President Telephone 361-6560 HALL, NORRIS MARSH, INC. ARCHITECTS 317LuclMcbircci MORRIS A HALL Allanla, Georgia 30515 PETER R NORRIS 404.5256894 KERMITB MARSH in I CO! Of I ME( EW — . N£ 306 1 1 ' r : ( 1 1=1 o DE BRA EQL ' IP.MENT SERVICE INC, CUSHHIAN VEHICLES TERRY ALEXANDER 1 1 64 20N0LITE PLACE GENERAL MANAGER 873-6226 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3C 430 ADVERTISINC rrgTBT ■•? HI C. (•1041 536-0561 MAR-JAC, INC. ..-fine I ' dullrv fruJiuls P BOX 49 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30 ' iOT LAWRENCE OIL COMPANY PO BOX 304 UNION POINT, GEORGIA 30669 404-486-2127 ITT RAYONIER IS A WELL ESTABLISHED COMPANY IN THE FOREST PRODUCTS INDUSTRY WITH A STRONG COMMITMENT TO SUSTAINED GROWTH, ITS PROGRAMS IN CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION, COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RESEARCH ARE AMONG THE MOST ADVANCED IN THE INDUSTRY OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR GRADUATES IN CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL, MECHANICAL. CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT, I ' mm RAYONIER cLL cJi FOREST PROOOCTS JESSUP DIVISION PC BOX 207 JESSUP, GEORGIA 31545 AN INVESTMENT IN CiROWTH GREAT SOUTHERN PAPER GREAT SOUTHERN PLYWOOD CHATTAHOOCHEE INPl SIRI AL RAlI.RC " )An Growth, It ' s the standard hv whiLh moM , oqU measure success. And growth is measured n,.t onK m size but in quahty. too. Great Southern is expanding and miprinin i the stiuthern forests to ensure the availahilit of our natural resources in the future. This is Rood for the trees, and the people too, because a well managed forest means economic urowth for all of us in this region Great Southern Paper Post Olii L- Box 44 ledar Springs. G. ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES QUALITY - BILT TRUSSES, INC. P.O. BOX 575 CARROLLTON. GA. 30117 J (4 04)832-1414 Off (4041 832 14 ' .4 Atl 522 4166 Ret (4041 832 1558 BILL YOUNG Prei.dent General Manage P YA Monarch , inc. FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS POST Of f iCt BOX iS69. WHITC MORSf ROAD CRUNViUt. iOUTH CAROLINA «602» TtllPMONf (6031 2b»-SiS0 ADVERTISING 431 Turrar Fjbro _ Ihem.Inc. " Creative Manufacturers of SjDeciality Chemicals " PHONE 404 278 3514 P O BOX 3004 1804 KIMBERLY PARK DRIVE DALTON, GEORGIA 30721 THE SPORTS PAGE Cil ARISISOTONERINC. 417 FIFTH AVE NEW YORK NY 10016 2265 • (212) 532-8627 (8001 223-2218 MARK WINTER 735 EOge ale ' Trail NW • Atlanla GA 303?8 • 404 262 2998 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) 367-4707 ATHENS ARCADE OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS. SERVING ALL OF NORTH GEORGIA PROPANE FOR FARM HOME INDUSTRY Home of the best Georgia-Florida Weekend tun to be found! Quality Inn- Buccaneer . " - ' i Bcachvifw 1 )rivc -Ifkvll Island. (;. .iJ.-.L ' O ;)i:.!(i:i:,-2iitii Comfort Inn Island Suites 711 Ht-aihvH-w Drive Jekvll Island, ( ' .A :U. " )2() 912-635-2211 Qualitv Inn 1-95 Hwv .Ul Kxit 7B Brunswick. CA .■)1. " 2() 91L ' -L ' (l-)-(S. ' i-)() .Motel Properties, Inc., Hn Beachvicw l)n i .lfk 11 Island, CA :ii: 2(l. 912 (;.!: (il Colonial Baking Company Dominey ' s Machine ft Propeller Service, Inc. Cirtifwd: Pittiburfh Tiitinf AnMrican Buriau of Shippini AU. WORK DONE ON SPECIAL yy FACTORY EQUIPMENT LARGE MVENTCRY: I PROPEUERS PROPELLER SHAFTS .- MARINE BEARINQS ' eOOS HABERSHAM ST (912) 264-2942 BRUNSWICK. GA 3IS20 Cniui linwuts of M . A: T.( . Ihompson Lumber Co. , nc. SOI 1 III RS VI 1 1 () IM 1 1 1 1HI K Rjilro.iil SI ■ lk . ( rCiM liKI cct (1410 432 ADVERTISING PROBLEMSr ATLANTA WOMEN ' S WELL- WOMEN O-NECOLOGY MEDICAL CENTER birth control • abortion 404-262-3920 | , I -800-262-3920 SOLUTIoNS SYSTEM 38 ANALYSIS. DESIGN DEVELOPMENT BRENDA J FIL2EN ASSOCIATES, INC 2741 COSMOS DRIVE ATLANTA, GA 30345 (404)934-8307 MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGIA Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 RIVEREDGE PARKWAY, NW, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 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. , , ' .yi )iL:j ' . i DECATUR FEDERAL FOR the GOOD UFE t=J Compliments of W. R. GRACE CO. 5225 Phillip Lee Dr. Atlanta, Ga. 30336 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 ADVERTISING 433 fson 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. " Deakden, Smith Perkins CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE SUITE 200 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30338 7 YANCEY BROS. CO. YOUR CATERPILLAR DEALER AUGUSTA MACON 434 ADVERTISING Congratulations .iL-uL. Ti . L ' . to the UGA graduating class of 1988. t Arthur Young. Personal Advisors to business. Accounting, auditing, tax, financial and management consulting. We take business personally. Hanks Construction, Inc. JAMES A HANKS Class 84 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. H ?« Atlanta DataCom 3000 Northwoods Parkway Suite 140 Norcross. GA 30071 (404) 263-9756 (800) 238-1094 ' Our Technology Keeps Your Technology Working " (5 i Z iz (ST Wi 7o u?ia !umy RICHARD MENSIK P BOX 2424 LAGRANGE, GEORGIA 30241 404-884-1077 YAB8ITT The Fun Place To Eat Q Atlanta Athens ajOH: FIDELITY FRUIT AND PRODUCE CO ATLANTA, GEORGIA PACA License 000440 RECEIVERS andJOBBERS STATE FARMERS ' MARKET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 404-366-8445 Godfrey G. Hoch, Jr. - Walter K. Hoch Robert R. Hoch Bananas Pineapples Lemons t OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT 3300 Buckeye Rd. Chamblee, Ga. 30341 404-451-5800 SANDY SPRINGS TOYOTA, INC. 6«75 Boswell Road Phon« (404) 256-3392 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 ADVERTISING 435 iiB ' i ' fl ' ij: Heci tae SINCE 1972 FIREPLACES WOOD COAL BURNING STOVES • STOVE PIPE • TRIPLE WALL PIPE • GRATES TOOLS • FIREPLACE INSERTS • FACTORY BUILT FIREPLACES j SALES INSTALLATION i 994-3400 908 CLAY ROAD — MABLETON CHEVROLET takingcharga ' Putting You First, Keeps Us First " WALLACE CHEVROLET, INC. 1001 S. SLAPPEY BLVD ALBANY, GEORGIA 31701 S WA (4 4) 458-8045 t:mrrM timfl M SHAUN M. CALLAHAN GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 W. Hospital Avenue Atuvnta, Ga. 30341 Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Penta - Creosote Posts - Lumber - Barn Poles Route One Manor, Go. 31550 Telephone (912)487-2621 S. HAMMOND STORY AGENCY, INC. A SUBSIDIARY OF ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, INC. Suite 600, One Piedmont Center 3565 Piedmont Road. N.E. • Atlanta. Georgia 43t. ADVERTISING :B ' i ' fl ' it " NordBitumiU.S.Jnc. (Iliad Industri U.S. Made - to Meet U.S. Needs Broadest line ol modilied asphalt rooting membranes, reinforced with tough non-woven, polyester core WE RENT DEPENDABLE • Local and one-way RYDER low rates TRUCKS FOR MOVING. • Late-model. top-maintained trucks • Right Sizes, r ght equ pment • Hand trucks furniture pads. | insurance • 24-hour road service. anywhere Protection For Your Future For more than thirty years our supplemental insurance has been providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment. Company AGENCYi HCA DOCTORS HOSPITAL We Provide a wide range of service to meet your Total Health Care Needs. Our Commitment is a Commitment to Excellence. A Commitment to people. • PHYSICIAN-STAFFED 24-HOaR EMERGENCY CENTER • CT SCAN, CARDIOLOGY AND OBSTETRICS • OUTPATIENT SURGERY Full Service Hospital. Community HCA DOCTORS HOSPITAL 2160 IDLEWOOD ROAD laCKER, GEORGIA 30084 (404)496-6700 A Ph Phone 912-427-4107 lA MANUFACTURER OF QUALITY FOOTWEAR ALTAMA DELTA CORPORATION P. 0. Box 727, Darien, Georgia 31505 TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO., INC. P.O. BOX 9 — PHONE 404-891-9726 GRAYSVILLE. GEORGIA 30726 : ADVERTISING 437 jna: r- MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. 2110 TUCKER IND RD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 JOHN H. PLANT, general manager OFFICE (404) 939-1970 HOME (404) 325-1970 O lEHOUn DRfw cL£f?njnc M J SERVICES INC. 3206 M L KING. JR DRIVE, S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30311 CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value, Styling and Performance " For Good Health m ASTICS Slick " With Usi " 3340 Mom Tucker, GA eai Siation 30084 TOM 4 BUNNY COOK (404)933-1212 P. O. Box 1 096 Industrial Park FROA Highway 251 Darien. i L Georgia 31305 SOUTHERN CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY. INC. 619 E Oglethorpe Albany, GA 31702 UNHED ARMSTRONG UNITED UNtTED TRANSFER A STORAGE Van Lines 451-3535 ' i» i X LAND TIMBER APPRAISALS SALES FOREST MANAGEMENT — TIMBER MARKING TIMBER CRUISING — TREE PLANTING CAY G. STOKES Consulting Forester GfeOrglB Registered Forester No. 684 P. O. BOX «S0 SWAINSBORO, GA. 80401 Pbone 812.23T.T060 912-287-2259 RONNIE CORBIN C T HAULING GRAVEL - SAND - STONE - DIRT 7255 SPOUT SPRINGS ROAD FLOWERY BRANCH, GA. 30542 Vt EBCO Herbert L. Ingersoll President r CO UNTHY JUNCTION " Webco Southern Corp 3475-F Lake Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080-5498 (404) 432-0687 UNISTRUT UNIBTRUT OEOROIA :iH •« Ul " vAl B TECMNOlOGV PARKWAY ATLANTA GA 303-:10 3699 LEE SCHUBERT VICE PneSlDENT S, GEMERAL rv lAMAGER OFFICE PHONE 377- 6436 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists In Floor Covering 727 E COLLEGE AVE OECATUR. GA 30031 J 438 ADVERTISEMENTS « W, M SOOJI ■m SUPERIOR RIGGING ERECTING CO. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30316 Bolivia Lumber Company Highway 88 Hephzibah, GA 30815 (Augusta) GUN SEABOLT PAINT WALLCOVERING DO-IT-YOURSELFERS ARE WELCOMED TO COME i BROWSE • CUSTOM MIXED PAINTS • COMPLETE LINE OF WALLPAPER • PAINT SUPPLIES OPEN 6DAVS A WEEK MON -FRI 7:30 AM - 6:00 PM SAT 7:30 - 5,30 PM 543-8253 1235 S MILLEDGE (CORNER S LUMPKIN) Taking care of Georgians 9 Blue Cross Blue Shield of Georgia MANUfiACniRERS OF EH V POWER CIRCUIT BREAKERS High Voltage Breakers, Inc 4437-F Park Drive G Norcross GA 30093 404 923-1330 i4ls 5? GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLUD. NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30092 GA: (4041-447-8473 TOLL FREE: l-|800)-241-5342 CO. INSULATION GENERAL OFFICES ATLANTA GEORGIA LEWIS E. WATSON Branch Manager SION OF NATIONAL SCRV1CE INDUSTRIES 3250 Woodstock Road, S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30316 Pho e: (404)622-4611 Home: 483-2355 Roy L. Schmidt, Inc. PO BOX 6787 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 OFFICE WAREHOUSE (404) 659 - 8313 (404)659 -8112 ADVERTISEMENTS 439 1 STORK Gnmco Division of Vmf-Stork PQ Box 1258 AifpoM Parkway Gainesville. GA 30503 USA Telephone (404)532 7041 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 750 4524 Peachtree Heating Air Conditioning Co. TRANE Authorized Dealer 3200 Cumberland Drive Chamblec. GA 30341 404 458 0181 DISTRIBUTOR ALL LEVOLOR PRODUCTS LOUVER DRAPE VERTICAL VEROSOL SHADES MECHO SHADES BS VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO., INC. 194 Peachlree SIteel. SW Atlanta, Ga 30303 PHONE (404)521-1308 E FAMtnnst l AYiuE Poultry PO BOX 69 • PENDERGRASS GEORGIA 30567 • (404) 6M2271 ,,ilr, ,-. ,„. C |,,,ii [m|,iM, ,„,.., I Oi fl.i ' iil tr.iplovft A Good Place T jW.. CENTRAL BODY AND PAINT SHOP LARGEST INDEPENDENT BODY 788 SPRING STREET NW SHOP IN THE SOUTHEAST ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 404 673-3434 Insurance Estimates Accepted Visa MasterCard Accepted TRIPLE Q;- pallet COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel. Georgia 31620 896-3937 Donald E. Shealey WD. Shealey L Custom Printed Wearables T-Shirts • Hats • Umbrellas • Jackets Barnard Custom Sales MARGARET LEWIS P.O. Box 378 Patterson, GA 31557 (912) 647-2347 •JiJ MONIE SATvID AUGUSTA, GA 30904 ANATEK, INC. (404)971-2238 Anna R. Cablik President 4596 Kofis Gate Drive Marietta, Georgia 30068 iTT ' 1 I ' TH ' (Iil|C nxcv u Travis Barton Manager 3747 Buford Hwy 2101 Savoy Rd Atlanta. Ga 30329 Atlanta. Ga 30341 634-3303 458-6623 780 Holcomb Bridge Rd Roswell. Georgia 30076 998-8122 D DOWLING BAG Company, Inc. WM -J WESLEY COMPANY 4938 S ATLANTA ROAD. STE 1 OO SMYRNA GEORGIA 30O80 PHONE 351 8744 lAM J WeSLE- " 440 ADVERTISEMENTS u -lies ' ' laim , f: Forstmann Company, Inc. FORSTMANN " America ' s foremost name ir H woolen I Bfl and worsted fabrics, IKawneer KAWNEER COMPANY, INC. Technology Park Atlanta 555 Guthridge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 CLIMATE ENGINEERING, INC. Heating. Air Conditioning Piping P.O. Box 6166 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30604 PHONE: 548-1328 ATLANTA PHONE 574-4934 KiRITE-WAY QUAUTY S JUL HOMES, INC. liUL p. O BOX 1826 WBrnsr Robins 929-0114 Toll fru too »22»»S2 2 new modelt ar« now raady for your intpaction InT- lTHEU»t«TY iiI.. iL, ' liiuH.iikiL...; T.V C» Ttt 11 f=1 TrT a— XX CALL (912) 929-0114 — BUILD YOUR iK S; ' .. " .. NEW HOME NOWII FIXED RATE MORTGAGE .. .. i ' 5! Knc CEORCIA STATE UAW UNITED AUTO WORKERS — UAW 1280 WINCHESTER PARKWAY, S E SUI TE 131 SMYRNA, GEORGIA 30080-6584 HILL TIRE COMPANY 4788 Old Dixie Hwy Forest Park, Georgia 30050 361-6336 Time Equiprnent Parking Gates Access Control Soles • Service • Supplies 0( Georgia. Inc. MERNATIONAJ. TIME RECORDING OF GEORGIA INC. 3346 MONTRE V. STATION • TUCKER, GA 30084 TELEPHONE: 404 496-0366 HANKINSON BROOKS, INC. 6912 GORDON RD. MABLETON, GA 30059 (404) 948-0477 COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Healing. Air Conditioning Refrigeration and ventilation James a. brooks (404) 948-0477 ADVERTISEMENTS 441 ]:B : i ' fl ' ii: i HuAi iAx, Inc. Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd . N W - Atlanta. Ga 30318 -W7? ' jfiPfi 874-6172 = 6 6erfa Crafe Box Co. p. O. BOX 795 BAINBRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 HARBINGER The Hartxngef Company. Inc PO Bo 1209 Calhoun, Ga 3070 ' 4M 625.0918 eOO 241-42lS M and M CLAYS, INC. PO Box 98 Mclntyre, Georgia 31054 Air-Floated Kaolin Manufaclure Repair Carpel Finishing Equipment TEXTILE MAINTENANCE, INC. M.-)c IHM,. I ,,l,ri, .ition Sh.jct r .jlal jhops Siruclural Alloy Metals 1900 Abutment Rd • P O Box 2166 • Dalton. Ga 30722 404-277-1723 B 113 JOHNSON STREET PO BOX 995 B.H.W . SHEET METAL CO. Commercial — Industnal Contractors ROBERT A. HARRIS President JONESBORO GEORGIA 30237 471-9303 J VEX m CORPORATION DARWIN GROESBECK General Manager PC Box 508 (404) 342-45(XI Madison, Georgia 30650 FARHERS -ttRRDVtRUE O BOX «72 . ATHENS GtORGIA 30613 Aim f- iano J liofJ 876-8000 522-9336 Grand Piano Restoration Our Specialty 635 Angier Ave., N.E., Atlanta, GA. 30308 Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION PO Box H07 !()• Allanld Georgia it) ibh • Telephone 404 4S8-44HI Brown Milling Company DEALERS IN AHM ffctU SEED INSLCIICIDES FERTILIZER P O BOX 96 BHIDGEBOHO, GEORGIA 31 706 PHONE 776-3391 442 ADVERTISEMENTS ■ n 1 ' CiaSOi I : ni tr 536 NEW STREET MACON, GA. 31208 912-743-1212 912-745-0910 fji» 4 f ' The Hospital Of The Future... Now! MjibeinlheliJlun-.jHhnspilalsuillbclhis career le%cK. and iim allnlion VSc oiler advanced And ma bc all nursing uppor- Ba lor Planschcdulingplusawideranjenl lunilies mil be Ihis good Bui ihe lulure is opporluniues lor speciali?alions including ()W al Georgia BaptiU Medical C enler, MX critical care areas, uhereinninalmnand prolessional grimi go hand-in-hand We ' re convinced Ihal the hospilal ol ih fulurecould be Ihc hospital olYOlRlulur 1. ■ A A u i.k ,, as well F-inJ out more h uriting ti Kath Were a recogni cd leader in health care ?« i i ri , , , i vi., . B..!-r,„tm,-ni programs that respond to communit% Makoski. Dircdor ol Nurse Rccruitmcnl needs And there arc man -Tirsts " among ( ' Sorg ' B.«n " ' Medical (en mil a mere arc manv tirsis among o " " i ' ' j " ' l oi. u ii ri.„i i . ronirihiiiions in th - siaie of medical Boulevard. .IM) Bo 4. Dcpt PAN- (lunur ' rsha e a work environment ! ' »«■ " • ' " ' ■ ' ' - " ' » " ' ' " " - ' " ' ■ ' " tive ,„ the needs of nu s a ,o„ : :Z- Z::: Z:L ;r,r,; " ;i: " a ' dva " crn; " ro;tho:r I OI r-U An Mua, Opportun lv ■flr Implo ADVERTISEMENTS 443 cBcn: . i ' ; .tV ' i ' . i Today ' s aspiring professional comes to Gulfstream Aerospace in Savannah for a uniquely satisfying career. And for surroundings so special you could write a song about them. The words of Johnny Mercer, the talented lyricist who lived in Savannah, pay tribute to one of the many picturesque rivers people enjoy here. Few places can match the natural beauty of this area, with its tidal waters, lakes and rivers. Savannah is a gem of a city, proud of its historic past, diverse activity and modern facilities. And it ' s an affordable city, with very attractive housing costs and a quality of life that is one of the nation ' s best. Gulfstream Aerospace also realizes what you do is as important as where you live. We are a company positioned to offer you a career of sustained challenge and professional mobility Today we ' re ranked first in the general aviation industry and make no bones about how we got to the top. Through the importance we place on continuing product improvement. Through our ongoing exploration of new markets. And through the capabilities of our people to make things happen. Right now things are happening fast. Everything we learned from designing and building corporate aircraft of superior performance and adaptability is going into the next generation of our Gulfstream jet transports. We ' re out to top the standards we set for our industry. Our R D budget has been substantial. We ' ve invested in the most advanced equipment for our engineering and production departments. We ' ve invested in the most advanced equipment for all our departments. And a new manufacturing facility is underway We need professionals with Initiative who have backgrounds in: Marketing • Sales • Purchasing Data Processing • Accounting If you are seeking a company that can Ignite your career, fon vard your resume directly to: GULFSTREAM AEROSPACE CORPORATION, P.O. Box 2206-D03, Savannah, GA 31402-2206. (Indicate that you are responding to AD UG 007.) We are an equal opportunity employer (uilfstrcam Icrospace 444 ADVERTISING « y ' CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. j " ' i- 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 ADVERTISING 445 i1 Tie the knot ivith Marriott. ( And Spend Your W ' cddinj " Niyht In OurlHlaxc Giifst Room l-rt-c. hillicT it ' s .1 wcilding rccfp ii() wvddiiiji (.(.TcnioHN itsc-ir.thcAlhinl.i VM.iitidu NcinlnsL ' si ii s to ix ' rtoriii I hem all with an exceptional tlair you ' ll remember for the re t ot your lite And u hen the celebration is complete, one ot Our lux urious guest rooms is xours tree, tor ,i champagne weikling night of unparal- leled pampering and luxuPi llie next morning eiijox a romanlii breaktast tor two. com|ilinientsol Marriott So tor wedding ;iltairs w ith a bridalled passion, come tie the knot with Marriott We do wetklings right ( all now and ask tor our wetkling consultant And be sun- lo ask about oLir special room rates tor your ouiof town guests. Mcirrldlt I ' vople knoir hoir ATLANTA ' Morriott NORIHWEST ATLANTA 200 Inlcrst.iu North I ' ; NORTHWKST ( Jcorsia 30,VW H04) 4,s2-7yOO The Dallas New Era Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising - Commercial Job Printing Phone 445-3379 - 445-5726 - Dallas, Ga. 30132 (912)923-6289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. SALES SERVICE ALL MAKES LUTHER DAWSON ProoiOent ana GerterQi Martag- ■ ' 9S1 CARL VINSON PARKWAY CENIERVILLE.GA 31028 SAVANNAH VALLEY EGG CO. INC. P.O. Box 725 Hartwell, GA 30643 EGGS YEAR ROUND 0 Carolina Steel Corporation SUSAN BROOKS ATLANTA SERVICE CENTER 14SS Engii.n » —L M w Aau« (Uorgl. XXSK «M]61-St24 •aon}.»4M OuuM. OMfQU too 24 1 -VT 1 • Wfeils Fargo Armored A Baker Industries Company • FULLY INSURED TRANSPORTATION • MONEY. SECURITIES VALUABLES • COMPLETE BANK SERVICE. COLLECTING AND BANK DEPOSITS • ATM SERVICE • COIN VifRAP SERVICE Inside Georgia 1-800-241-5297 Outside Georgia 1-800-241-5102 446 ADVERTISING ' vi " !ANTA VfJ HAYES HAS GEORGIA ON ITS MIND Congratulations, University of Georgia Grads! From Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. Leading the way with quahty 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. ADVERTISING 447 gmr More and more American businesses are seeking a renewed commitment to quality. We Never Lost It. 11 over America, businesses are placing a renewed emphasis on quality and company pride. At Russell, these principles have been a part of the way we do business for more than 80 years. Q, mat ' s why we ' ve invested millions of dollars to keep our people the best-equipped and best trained in the sports apparel industry. RUSSELL CORPORATION Made in USA Russell Corporation • Alexander City. Alabama 35010 1 F TAURUS BYFLEerWOOD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBOR O, GA. 30236 448 ADVERTISINC. (Uh 1 CALL CLARKLIFT: ATLANTA • WINDER • AUGUSTA • MACON ENJOY THE BULLDOGS WHEREVER YOU GO IN GEORGIA THROUGHTHE EFFORTS OF WRFC. THE FLAGSHIP STATION, AND R T FRICK, INC , COORDINATOR FOR THE 96 STATION NETWORK .. 10238 AM 96 ALL IN ONE Congratulations to the Class of ' 88. We hope all your dreams come true. BALAXH CARPET MILLS, INC. Industrial Blvd. Chatsworth, GA 30705 (404) 695-9611 You ' re Right At Home With Galaxy ADVERTISING 449 T WYW Union Camp in Georgia III VX ' t ' i I lunn L.iniij Lorponiluin, (lifii kiKiwn :is liiiion liiiKiind Paper Ci)i-|) inilu)n, lielpccl ehanjif tlic course of ihf paper making; industn when It bejjin eonstmetion ol a pulp and pajx-r mill in Savannah. (;eor.t,na. This null marked the bemnnin.t; ol a maji r sliitt. b ' the pa]X ' r industn. to ilk- Use ol southern pine. I-! er sinee that time. I ' nion Camp has eontinued to uiow with the I ' each Stale. ' I ' oday, I ' nion Camp, an iiUe.urated forest products company, employs over . " .( MM) people at Its vanous sites in (ieor ,na. making it one of the state ' s largest employers. Company opera- tions m C ' leor oa [noducea wuk- ani ' t iif paiXM " . packa.uinji, chemical and buiklmu matenals. In .iddition to maiiulactunn . liiion Camp con- ducts extensive forest management operations .ind a real estate de eloi)ment picijeit within the state. I ' mon C.inip ranks in tin- top h.iit ol thi ' Koilune . " )IM). with annual sales olapproNimalel SL ' billion and .issets of more than S2.. " ) billion. Union Camp L nion C amp Corporation I a Ais@©Dafe COURT AND DEPOSITION REPORTERS A COMPLETE REPORTING SERVICE: Stenotype, Computerized Transcription, Videotaping ATLANTA (404) 256-2886 4651 Roswell Rd., N.E. Suite F504 Atlanta, GA 30342 ROME (404)232-1922 399 Broad Street Rome, GA 30161 JONESBORO (404) 478-2067 6 Courthouse Way Jonesboro, GA 30236 See Martindale-Hubbell Law Directory SAVANNAH (912) 236-1288 Whitaker Congress BIdg. Suite 302 P.O. Box 8495 Savannah, GA 31401 450 ADVERTISING u 1 :B ' ,i ' fl ' i} :ii ' Shoe Warehouse Fine Leather Boots Shoes Sandals Handbags 355-1760 OPEN HOURS FRIDAYS 10 6 SATURDAYS 10 5 1190 HUFF ROAD OFF HOWELL MILL RD. 1 BLOCK FROM 14TH STREET Congratulations " Class of J 98 8 Inspection Testing Qualit y Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. Howard T Powell. President Class of 1950 Weslern Division P O Box 20455 Portland Oregon 97220 (503) 254-0204 Eastern Division 884 S Blacklawn Road Conyers, Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORCrA 30701 ADVERTISING 451 xm I DHL J The Combination That Makes A Turf BULLDAWG TOUGH! GARRETT PAVING CONTRACTOR, INC. OFFICE (404) 353-1809 PLANT (404) 546-1727 1195 WINTERVILLE RD. ATHENS, GA 30605 G2arq a SO Aam Belk • Macy s • J. C. Penney • Sears And 97 Other Fine Stores Daily 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. and SuncJay 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. Atlanta Highway at the Bypass m Athens Congratulations T lass of J 98 8 Canon Business Machines Photographic Equipment ATLANTA BRANCH 5625 Oakbrook Pkwy. Norcross, GA 30093 (404) 448-1430 Compliments of IMI Cyprus Industrial Minerals Company • d0 An Affiliate of Cyprus Minerals Company CtORUA timhtl mlhcTbpTIm Coff Courses m the Stulc Georgia Florida Weekend (Accommodations. Parties. Buses) Live Entertainment Real Estate Opportunities Oglettiorpe ' s Restaurant and Lounge For reservations and information call Georgia 800-282-1226 or National 800-841-6268 Luxurious Villa Accommodations 27 Holes of Ctiampionship Golf 12 Tennis Courts Complete Health Club Facilities Meeting and Banquet Facilities Ji 452 ADVERTISING :in ' .Wi iKl ' - ' ' ' " " -cfisniP ' ' i-e f . ft0» The Thiele Approach. Thiele y " A Thiele Kaolin Company P.O. Box 1056 Sandersville, GA 31082 (912)552-3951 Cable Address " THIELE " Telex 54-4445 An Linconipromisuig coinniitinent to a 50 million year legacy. Kk k III 1»4 s ti d rrilctiMW r KjK lln Ct nipi«n% ' AJTiiiithi- hL-v jar% AK U nu]).i]tiiTKrni ha» sjji t ' .%(tjr i " ti ' if _ Thiele A Conjniityyioit to EXCELLENCE ni nioucy rnaridgcyyjoit SASTROP ASTW )P Al ) ' IS( )K ' ( )KP()R. TK )X I-ivc I ' icdiiionl Cciitci-, Allaiila, ( i. ; (); ()n THE ELLIOTT WAVE THEORIST GEORGIA BULLDOG FAN P.O. Box 1618 Gainesville, Georgia 30503 404-536-0309 MARKET ANALYSIS ON... STOCKS, BONDS GOLD ADVERTISING 453 [il. ' B ' l ' fl ' li.i! (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 PHONE: (912) 654 3433 TWX: (810) 7881020 FAX: (912) 654 3945 roftuy, Rotary Corporation P.O. Box 947 Highway 23 North Glennville, GA 30427 Metal Stamping Heat Treating Foam Fabrication BioGuard Cf emicais tor swimming pools, soas agriculture laundry, cooling towers and other industries B BioLab P O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA L 01 course you can charge II BIBIS JC Penney This is everything you ' ve ever v anted m a store. And more. This is your new JCPenney, With 80 years of 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 in creative living. And much, much more. This is quality. The kind guaranteed by the high standards set at our own Testing Center. So you get our best. Every day. At the best prices This is convenience. Easy shopping through the JCPenney Catalog, Easy credit with your JCPenney, Visa or MaSterCharge. of course you can charge It This is the best of everything. This IS JCPenney. 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 m our toll-free area dial 1-912-382-5655 Oid Country Store Old Fashion Intentions With Good Country Cookin ' And Antique Flavored Giftware I 85 Jimmy Carter Blvd Norcfoss, GA 44b 1 J13 r Sf 454 ADVERTISINC ' ' Mtfi ' 5! ibib: 4 You asked for a m ATHKNS FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK full service financial institution WE LISTENED . . . 124 E. Hancock Avenue Athens, Georgia 31601 (404) 546-5440 DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS, INC. CUSTOM STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATION HI-TECH FABRICATORS 404-548-1101 HULL ROAD HWf 12 BOX 1664 ATHENS GEORGIA 30603 9 ■31 Ta ' ioE nderson TA1LOP AfJDtPSO ' J ARCHITECTS, INC Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A.I.A. 2964 Heachtree Road. NW, Suite 600 Atlanta, Georgia 3030S t404)237-472S @ul?) AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co Toccoa. Ga (404) 886-2836 Athens Oil Co Athens, Ga (404) 543-0135 Wood Oil Co Seneca, S C (803) 882 7593 Avondale Body Shop PHONE 373-P747 COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR AND PAINT B LLV JOE ADAMS R WESLEY ( RED) SKELTON 53 COLLEGE AVE DECATUR GEOROIA d 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 , and Q)o li iiur6 iri Miracle workehs For MEN a Women HAiRSTYLiNO ft Cutting Phone 549-3523 Baxter St . Athens. GA ADVERTISING 455 DIXIE DRIVELINE SPRING CO. NEW REBUILT SPRINGS • AUTOS •TRUCKS BUSES • TRAILERS • R.V. ' S • U BOLTS COMPUTE DRIVELINE SHOP 799-0556 1 11 PERRY BLVD N W ATLANTA Clay-Ric, Inc. PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Area 912 823-3486 Route 3 Box 174 Brooklet, Georgia We replace your data, not just the diskette j = Polaroid DataRescue " Diskettes Only Polaroid helps protect your most valuable asset: the information contained on your diskette. So, if you accidentally damage a Polaroid DataRescue " Diskette, don ' t despair. We ' ll do our best to restore the data . . . within 48 hours. Free of charge! ■■h ' ,.iaruij- and DjiaKc.vui- • For morc infomiation, please call us at SOO-34.V5(XX). _ ns p Mamj c,«p,Ma,u.„ NATIONAL EGG PRODUCTS DIV. OF CORBETT ENTERPRISES, INC P. 0. BOX 608, SOCIAL CIRCLe, GEORGIA 30279 NEPCO EXCELLENCE IN CONSTRUCTION ATLANTA LOS ANGELES HOUSTON DALLAS % 456 ADVERTISING •3?« T PTT -;ijel NutraS eez ' Dedicated To America s Health And Fitness ' The NutraSweet Company Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 Business Insurance Specialists P O BOX 624 BUFORD, GA Pho. 945-2141 LIFE-FIRE-AUTO HOME OWNER-BOAT-ETC Cumming Hwy — Sugar Hill A B Beverage Company, Inc. 537 LANEY-WAIKEI BLVD., EXT. AUGUSTA. GA 30901 JOE POND president 724.5449 Budw«is«t. MICHEIOB. BUSOL Pizzeria 23.S East Clayton Street Athens, Georgia 30601 353-0000 George M. Malta Owner Manager inc food services 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Georgia 30603 548-5238 Gainesville, Georgia 536-5961 Cornelia, Georgia 778-2334 ADVERTISING 457 .LL REPAIR WORK GUARANTEED 2A MOUR WRECKER SERVICE CKOOK PAIi T AND BOnv WORKS, INC. WITH A NAME LtKE MIME YOU HAVE TO BE GOOD Day Pm 72.4-0708 NiGMT 7 1 3 03 SANO BAR TERRY ROAO AUGUSTA. GA 3O0OI (L. , 4)—® COKER . EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONTRACTORS INDUSTRIAl SUPPLIES SALES RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD - «., GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30501 Jp _ 404 532 ' ' Of.ft »i 7 CULVER KIDD, SENATOR 25TH DISTRICT REPRESENTING: BALDWIN, HANCOCK, JASPER, JONES, MORGAN, PUTNAM AND WILKINSON COUNTIES. I BMBRSON ALCO CONTROLS DIVISION EMERSON ELECTRIC CO. EAST FIRST STREET HA2LEHURST, GEORGIA 31539 (912) 375-2575 Real Problems . . . Real Solutions. • Psychiatric programs tor • Counselors Available Adolescents Adults 24 Hours • Alcohol Drug Abuse • Strict Confidentiality Programs Assured • Covered by Most Insurance Plans CH tRTER WINDS HOSPITAL 240 Mitchell Bridge Road • Athens, Georgia (404) 546-7277 1-800-542-4464 WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO , INC. BOX NO 168 IRWINTON GEORGIA 31042 COUNC ' L MITCHELL Plant Marsger IBus.) 912946-5601 (Home! 912-933-5777 BEAU WILHOIT ATHENS AUTO AIR 110 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Ga. 30606 353-6547 Stricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia 5 8-5187 ■4 458 ADVERTISING ■ p ns,,, ' " lutions. ■ ' •■iilable ■niiilin mi m COUNTY rn INC ■■ ' ihVl ;53 54I stau rant N:B ' ,rfl ' ii :i WbS ' West 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 ' uIldog Computer Products 3241 E. Washington Rd. Martinez, Georgia 30907 860-7364 Salutes UGA students, staff, faculty, alumni and friends. MIze Lumber Company PO BOX 165 CLARKESVILLE. GEORGIA 30523 Tel 404 754-6465 404 754-4426 Kinard Company Certified Public Accountants 3032 Briarcliff Road, N.E., Suite 5 • Atlanta, Georgia 30329 James R. Kinard (404) 636- 1785 CDMPUCDM iuy and Sell DEC Computer Hardware COMPUCOMINC 3404 OAKClFf RD C4AT1AMA Gf ORC.IA Vlljn ADVERTISING 459 loa: m ATHENS Gfl - TIFTON GA - HAVANA FLA MSGT JOYCE A. JACKSON SSGT LEO WHEAT GEORGIA AIR NATIONAL GUARD -AMERICA S FINEST ' (404) 42 1 -4675 (404I 42 1 -4765 FORD-MAZDA J S M Itil S, INC. GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 1125 AIRPORT PAflKWAY, S.W. P O BOX 1377 Tatephone 404 534-1750 Compliments of 505 INUUSTRIAL DRIVE VA OODSTOCK. GEOnGIA 301BB 40. a 9 B-0260 " CARLSON COMPANY MATtniAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT BILL CARLSON 93 NOftTM AVK . N W AT flPMIKtO An AUTA. OKOMOiA S030a ( 4 04 ) 681 8784 Quality People . . . Providing Quality Services At HCA Coliseum Medical Centers, our centers of excellence represent commitment to convenient quality care for families tfiroughout Middle Georgia. Since 1 971 , we have remained the area ' s most modern health care complex; constant- ly updating our equipment and facilities. We have kept pace with the explosion of medical technologies because we know you and your family expect and deserve the finest care available. Health-Education A.P.P.LE. Educational Programs for Healthy Living 749-6806 Physician-Medical Services Referral Healthcare Finder 743-4377 Coliseum Women ' s Center Intormation, Diagnostics, Educational Services, Maternity: Coliseum Medical Center 749-6886 Urgent Care Centers Downtown Coliseum Urgent Care Hospital-Building B 310 Hospital Drive Open 24 tiours 741-0100 North Macon Wesleyan Station 4646 Forsyth Road 471-0334 South Macon South Macon Plaza 1560 Rocky Creek Road 781-4423 HCA Coliseum Medical Centers Ih 4bO ADVERTISlNG B 781-4423 ' . ' Ci ' Congratulations to the Class of 1987 for finally getting out of the . . . " DAWG HOUSE " May your degree ' s bring you the futures best jC Qf ' •M t ' from the fine family of products from General Foods Corp. EXECUTIVE TRAVELER, INC. 1000 Winterville Road P.O. Box 5337 Athens, Georgia 30604 (404) 548-1014 " " ms DC VCLOrLO B KOPPERS When yoiTre building out of doors Insist on the wood that ' s guaranteed to last. :ONLCY. GEQCIGIA OPERATION Azalea ■ ■V " tk Congratulations to all of the Graduates from ATLANTA ADVERTISING 461 y|ccD Babcock Industries Inc. Material Handling Group 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 3 0086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 Why rent a Ryder truck? Hyder trucks oi© newer. tougher, stronger, more dependable. " Ryder has trucks with radios, power steering, automatics, air-condilioning, loading ramps Ryder has the right truck ior you -the best truck money con rent. IT ' S RYDER OBITSWnONC. 1 J AUTOS TRUCKS DELIVERED ANYWHERE REASONABLY call for Our Low Low Rates DOOR TO DOOR p-. . SERVICE ( 881-1088 88 OFFICES TO SERVE YOU DELIVERING AUTOMOBILES A TRUCKS SINCE 1952 - PHONE ANSWERED 7.-00 AM -11:00 PM We ' re The Nice Guys AUTO DRIVEAWAY CO. 805 PEACHTREE ST., N.F. SUITE 179 llflTHC lUI Ml an 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 iiiy tmpioyer ■ F The Saving Place ' FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION WRITE: K MART CORPORATION. SOUTHERN REGIONAL OFFICE 2901 CLAIRMONT ROAD. N E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30029 K MART HAS STORE LOCATIONS ALL OVER OEOROIA: 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 GRirriN 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 462 ADVERTISING w f 1 ' i ,.,d business - -istfaiioa ■■ ' ■ai WOWS ' " " :o« :SOSS ThEINRE ' s A TMAOmON M ATUMTA rOR OVIN H VRS. WEOOINQ CAKES PARTY TRAYS BIRTHDAY CAKES DANISH PASTRIES DELI SANDWICHES FRENCH PASTRIES HORS D ' OEUVRES LOCATED IN THE HEART OF BUCKHEAD 237-0202 • 1 IRBV AVE. N.E. VOTED « 1 IT ATUNTA MABAZINE MONDAY-SATURDAY IAM-«PM BUCKHEAD ONLY ( BUCKHEAD ONLY UNOY tPRINSS 256 7934 e2$9 Roswcl Rd. Other Locations: PINETIIEE PLAZA NORTH 468-S019 528S Buford Hwy. O330 Athena Dr. Athens, Georgia 30613 Overhead Door Corporation Georgia Division (Owner) P.O. Box 345 ROBERT I. LAMP C.D.T. 229 Sycamore Street Gainesville. Georgia 30503 The Dallas New Era Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising • Commercial Job Printing Phone 445-3379 - 445-5726 - Dallas, Ga. 30132 (912)923-6289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. SALES SERVICE ALL MAKES LUTHER DAWSON President and General Manager 951 CARL VINSON PARKWAY CENTERVILLE.GA 31028 Computer Microfilm Corporation Patricia Evans Administrative OHIce Manager 1706 Northeast Expressway Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404 982-9971 (ND 1 In The South.,. And Still Growing! % th ' berni tleberry s CASTLEBERRYS FOOD CO, P O BOX 1010, AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30903 TELEPHONE (404) 733-7765 TALMO RANCH Breeders of Chianina Cattle POST OFFICE BOX 68 • TALMO, GEORGIA 30575 404-693-4133 RANCH • 404-921-9220 OFFICE WAYNE MILLER - Owner BURGESS BAIRD, JR. - Owner JILL BODDICKER - Herdsman CHATEAU ELAN The spirit of France, The pride of Georgia Georgia ' s only French Chateau, and largest and finest premium winery. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. - Monday - Saturday. Hwy. 211 at 1-85, Exit 48 (404) 867-8200 ADVERTISING 463 NORTHEAST GEORGIA TRUCK CENTER 5050 ATLANTA HIGHWAY BOGART. GA 30622 i Athens (404) 725-2211 Atlanta (404) 523-8261 INTERNATIONAL D Phone 863-5219 MARTINEZ BUILDING SUPPLY HAROLD M. PEARSON Home Phone 593-424S 3921 Roberts Road Martinez, Ga. 30907 Close to you! Experts in long-term leasing and daily rental _ T nri ENTERPRISE -fr -- ' kZ= LEASING Am We feature General Motors and other fine cars Ovef 1-00 ortices coast to coast Notodv knovrs leasing like Enterprise y UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION . . . Salutes the Class of ' 87 SMYRNA, MARIETTA, MABLETON, DULUTH, ATLANTA An IC Industries Company Dairy Division Pet Incorporated P. O Box 130 Wa5hington, GA 30673 MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL j 1900 Century Blvd • Suite 18 Atlanta GA 3034S (404)633-9811 NAVIGATING THE FUTURE WITH FABRICS AND FIBERS. With unfailing direction an6 firm commitrrient. 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 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, Acf onSac secondary and Po ySac 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 Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company 900 Circle 75 Pkwy Suite 550 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 1404) 956-9025 Amoco Fabrics and Fibe ' S Company mattes ' ibefs and yam noi Imis ed carpei Ma Quesa ' Lana Acf ' onBac a ' cj f d Bac ' a ' e Registered Tfad mart-s of Amoco Fahfics and F lOers Company I EXIT B 464 ADVERTlSING :w a ' ' -raieadefin -r.:ef5,yam e Sij ' nrrreand tCofflP " " Milter Mecfianical Contractors Inc. 1976 Airport industrial Park drive Mariettta, Georgia 30062 • (404) 952-3864 QcJiecl ' TUBE CONDUIT Barnelt Shoals Road P O Box 554 WatkinsvilleGA 30677 404-769-5611 MIKE BELL 922-2700 MiKE=BELL EXIT 41 1-20 EAST CONYERS, GA JACK W. TOLBERT VICE PBESIOENT PHONE (404) 442-5490 J JjlNDERy CoMPANy or CCOKCLA . INC. Specialist in LIBRARY, EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS P.O. BOX 428 ROSWELL, GEORGIA 30077 Enjoy m Trade-mark @ CLASSIC m CHARTER MEDICAL. CORK RATION The leading provider of quality mental health care services P.O. Box 209 Macon, Georgia 31298 (912) 742-1161 1-800-342-9660 (In GA) Inc. P.O. Box 386 Pavo, G«. 31778 Frederick E. Johnxon (912) 859-2407 Deico GM RADIO, SPEEDOMETER AND CRUISE CONTROL SALES SERVICE JOE H. IVEY (404) 688-0522 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 ADVERTISING 465 ysjb: RESTAURANT BEVERLEE SOLOFF SHERE PRESIDENT 1776 PEACH! HEE ST . NW ATLANTA. GA r)0309 PHONE (404)872-6666 CUSTOM AUDIOA IDEO DUPLICATION Los Angeles • Dei ' oll • Atlanta • New Jersey STAN LESTER Regional Sales Manager AlVEPXrAN scxiD viDeo CORPORATION 2225 Faulkner Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30324-4224 (404) 633-4577 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY. INC. C. Wesley Cobb )90l Crren Induilrijl Way Ch mblfe. CA 30)4t Pttonr (404) 4SA-9S14 Air Condilionini • llrlci|«r«i on • Hrmng • Accrttond Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co. 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 944-9350 CONGRATULATIONS! To The Gra(duates Of mm SCIEDTIfIC t BUSIKISS MimcoMPuiiHs mc 7076 Peachtree Incdustrial Boulevarcd Norcross,GA 30071 (404) 446-0404 Call us for all of your computer neecJs. Apple • Compaq • Tandon • Texas Instruments jP n YLo J3Ck Tiernan P.E. miuiiBiEaaL i a PRESIDENT (404) 461-3721 461-9170 PO BOX 1056 310 N. GLYNN ST FAYETTEVILLE. GA. 30214 tl Auto Care ROSWELL WINDSOR SHELL COMPLETE CAR CARE ALIGNMENT ■ BRAKES ■ TUNE UP AIR CONDITIONING - AUTO REPAIR 4535 ROSWELL ROAD WINDSOR PKWY ATLANTA. GA 30342 TELEPHONE 252 1428 WATERPROOF LEATHER CO. P.O.BOX 267 FLOWERY BRANCH, GA 30542 G.W.BAILEY 404 967-6821 466 ADVERTISING xm: Teas liKtruineiits Nesdent 461-9170 •«1 m w ure. inc. Be sure your Bulldogs hove the best in Von High Tops. Ask for It by NAME, there is a difference; 1 P.O.Box 1031 Winder, GA 30680 404-867-8110 (fnvc? TTT route 1, BOX 362 GUMMING. GA 30130 PO BOX 1245 CALHOUN. GA. 30701 Pia ®SU Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America DtUaOVS. LOW CALORIE, LOW TAT, HIGM rROTtini Quail International oTren fresh and rroten qud meat that b sure to attract and pleax. Run) Roate 3, Box 35, Greeosbaro, GeorgU 30642 mone: (404) 453-2376, (404) 453-2377 PETERSON SPRING A RetETSon American Company GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P.O. BOX 5859 ' ATHENS, GA 3061 3 RAMADA INN (4041 546 8122 513 WEST BROAD STREET ATHENS, GEORGIA 30601 - L. ADVERTISING 467 JHK CITY WIDE VENDING. INC. PHONE 627 857: WOODIE MARTIN AMUSEMEN TS CIGARETTES ones Ssrissom 743-1586 PRINTERS INCOnPORATEO 855 Second Street Macon, Georgia (yM(ltOOM,(iuiTV,poo( sl«u(Flfb04lt(L Kim AndiRSOM, p«op iif to 241J PIEDMOIVT- Suite 208 One Piedmont Center Atlanta, Georgia 30305 (404) 231-9229 Oreat-West Life SSU« NCI O ' TB COMPANY JIM MOORE Bfmch Manager Buddy Benefield Construction Co., Inc. P O Box 839 CEDARTOWN, GFORGIA 301 25 EQUIPMENT COMPANY u u 1064 HOWtU Mill ROAD.N W. AIlANIA.CtORGIA 30318 Best Wishes from your friends at Arby ' s! WHEELirJG IL • DENVER CO 2016 TUCKER INDUSTRIAL RD TUCKER. GEORGIA 30084 I40dl 934-3300 Economy Mechanical Industries Of Georgia, Inc. □ 1 SEAL S. STAMP COMPANY INC Drawer 54616-755 North Ave.. N.E. Atlanta, Ga. 30308 (404) 875-8883 BROWNLEE LIVELY REALTY CO. 2410 BRIARCLIFF ROAD, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 468 ADVERTISING Kraft INC Craig Kelly Area Sales Manager Dairy Group Nonhwest Business Center 1341 Capital Circle. Suite I Marietta, GA 30067 (404) 980 0692 Tltc Cafftoun irst hklionaf ' BanfL ?15 North Hall Street Calhoun, Georgia F IM I — " Best wishes to the students and Faculty of a great University. " 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. Ar ST r 1 t Wi ' ' - ' ' f M -j ( ' ] Q% ' W An Equal Opportunity Employ Tht Ssving Place MIDTOWN NOW YOU CAN AFFORD ATLANTA! MDIAN RESTAURANT 7 DAYS — BREAKFAST, LUNCH. DINNER • COMPLETELY RENOVATED 206 ROOMS • FREE AMPLE PARKING • SATELLITE TV • BEAUTIFUL POOL SUN DECK (404) 875-3511 1-800-251-1962 1152 SPRING ST LOCATED ON 1 75 15 AT 14lh ST EXIT (WALKING DISTANCE IBM, AT T TOWERS) 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 United Egg Pioducen AlPop PrMidMil Utrilndqu«rt»r« ADVERTISING 469 :B ' i ' n ' ii. ' i .schnadig KARPEN INTERNATIONAL FURNITURE TELEPHONE MW) 778 7104 SCHNADIG CORPORATION ROUTE 2. BOX 2000 CORNELIA. GEORGIA 30531 MALCOLM E. PATTEN INCE PATTEN 750 Branch Dr. Alpharelta, OA 30201 (404)475-8729 LA CASA DE LEON T. T Finp irjS3 A TOUCH OF OLD MEXrCO IN ATHENS 1 080 BAXTER STREET ATHENS. GEORGIA MANUEL LEON (4041 S49 ' 4BeB OWNER ▲fi SALES RENTALS SERVICE LEASING Richard E. Bailey President 404 793-2190 HIS MARVIN ORIFFIN ROAO. AUGUSTA. OA SOtOe Georgia Scale Company COMPTROLLER ELMAC. LTD. 404 523-2177 JOE HAURY Suite S66-C 490 Peachtree St., N.E. Atlanta. Georgia 30308 MT. AIRY WOOD PRESERVING, CO.. INC. P.O. BOX 437 CLARKESVILLE, GEORGIA 30523 BEARDEN DUKE INCORPORATED Manufacturers of Custom Sample Cases Luggage Repair Specialists JERRY C. BLACKWELL 404-469-6500 2028 Bentley Drive Stone Mountain, Georgia 30087 for goodness sake! BEST LOCKING SYSTEMS OF GEORGIA, IN C. tBESTi 1901 Montreal Rd • Suite 112 • Tucker. Ga 30084 P. O. Box 450529 • Atlanta, Ga 30345 Williams Printing Company Printers Lithographers Designers 1240 Spring St. N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 CONSTRUCTION COUlPMtN T ' yASONKT CONCKCTC ACCCiSOHIES KCiNFOIICtNC | tTICLtUtSH eoNoiNC «t05 lOUIfUtNT «IHT«L5 tCarrOLOING t IHOKINC HtN ALS CONSTHUCTION SPECI C. G. CAYE president 787 WINDSOR ST . S W w c CAYE a COMPANY. NC. ATLANTA. GA ATLANTA AUGUSTA MARTI E2 688 2177 MC ' S PAINTING DECORATING CO. Painting Conthactors P.O Box 109 Hiram. Georgia 3014I TALMADGE McBRAYER. President 470 ADVERTISING ICE CREAM iSPECIALTIES P. BOX 9007 1058 KING INDUSTRIAL DRIVE. MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30065 5 sake! v 2 Established 7900 P. INCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Mailing Services (404) 267-2596 Metro Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 ::OflGIA,INC. i ' i-j-iGaX3« LAWRENCE ANIMAL HOSPITAL T. EDWARD WIER. DVM (404) 636-9444 29 2 BUFORD HIGHWAY. N E . ATLANTA. GA 30329 MON -FRI e A M - e P.M. BOARDING SAT 8 AM - 2 P M. COMPLETE SMALL ANIMAL VETERINARY CARE Exclusive Volvo Repair k. • Qualilicd personnel • We have the experience and knowledge lo painl and repair your 200 + 70U series Volvos • Latest equipment to align these unibcdv automobiles to put these cars to laclorv specs » The best m paint materials ► We use only genuine Volvo replacement parts BUFORD HIGHWAY BODY SHOP PAINTING 4317 Bulord Highway •Channblee i 325-5305 ' " ' Suzanna ' s Supports The Student Body: Quality Portion Control Meats BBQ - Corndogs " iTcW kinko ' s 700 Baxter St. 353-8756 297 E. Broad St. 353-3879 Phone 863-52 J 9 MARTINEZ BUILDITVG SUPPLY HAROLD M. PEARSON Home Phone 593-4248 3921 Roberts Road Martinez, Ga. 30907 Quality Equipment Quality Products Quality Service DISCOUNT MOVING oxts HerbE SOUTHEAST TRUCK RENTAL, INC. 1 199-B Roswell Ro Marietta. Georgia 30062 Vlt Mile East of Big Chicken) 8:00 A.M. - 6 RM. (404) 424-1394 LUMBER COMPANY. INC. P. 0. Drawer E Perry. GA 31069 o UJ SP a -1 O nrt " i-i ANATEK, INC. Steel Erectors Anna R. Cobllk President (404)971-2238 4596 Korls Gate Drive Marietta. Georgia 3CXD67 ADVERTISING 471 jLm: WhirWol This country may be in danger. Wc 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 — ns 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. GunteflGonFractJFs, Inc Genenu%}f -H r Coi truction Bill Gunlcr (404) 925 1627 5014 Singleton Road, N.E. Norcross, Georgia 30093 Marriott People know how tocater to your wishes. Specializing in beddings, Bar Mitzvahs, Banquets, Business Dinners, Theme Parties, out- door events... at your place or ours Marriott People know bow. ATLANTA Harriott, NORTJ IWVSV 1-1 ' =, at Windy Hill Road 952-7900 0F ATHENS, INC. Post Office Box 1668 • Athens. Georgia 30613 HlQ Savings so big you need a shopping cart. " DRUG EMPORIUM 116 7525 Roswell Road, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30338 Phone: (404) 395-1331 Rx; (404) 395-1338 472 ADVERTISlNG 5ir;»tciii ' t «:oiuctit Jn ' juie.He Coxtioxats. Jb xokexi, J2kd. I ' . O. BOX IWS - ROSWELL, GA. 50077 NORTHLAKE PLUMBING SERVICE INC. 5347 Ulbum Square Hwy. 29 Ulbum, Gaorgia 30247 ART CRAFT, INC. 4316 Park Dr. Norcross . Ga. 30093 923-3310 CAPPER-MCCALL CO. 814SarKJtownRd. Marlena, Ga. 30060 422-8500 Wflrriott, VICKARY GULF CAR CARE 1605 North Decatur Rd. Atlanta. Ga. 30307 378-5481 RUSTY ' S COUNTRY CONVENIENCE INC. 3450 Jefferson Rd. Athens. GA 404-353-1673 TWIN BRANCH NURSERY AND LANDSCAPE 1169 WILEY BRIDGE ROAD WOODSTOCK, GEORGIA 30188 MR. THOMAS WASHBURN 3552 Pebble Beach Dr. Augusta , Ga. 30907 1-863-7896 JIM WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS 5370 Oakdale Rd. Smyrna. Ga. 30080 799 9400 KEITH PLAQUES 1419MaysonSt. NE Atlanta, Ga. 30324 875-8589 GLADNEY HEMRICK 2250 N. Druid Hills Rd. NE Atlanta Ga. 30329 633-1415 MITA COPYSTAR AMERICA, INC. 2054 Weems Rd. Tucker Ga 30083 939-8421 ADVERTISING 473 It Takes Two Ilicre.tlilyotpioviO dynamic kMChing ins an array ol services tl laKes a nurse who integrates the tools of advanced technology with humanistic concern and who seeks to acquire new abilities because there IS no thought ol settling lor anything less than the best patient can ' We re proud ol the dedicated nurses (oining us and strive to ex pross that pride in meaninglui ways Expanded benefits Higher sal- ary schedules A $2250 longe,rity bonus A loan assistance program And in creased assistance lor relocation to the southern beauty " ol US cities— Savannah Send your resume to Susan Richter RN Nurse Recruiter or Cathy Gegenhuber Nurse Recruiter Memorial Medical Center. Inc . PO Box 23089 Savannah. Georgia3l403 or call 1-800 221-4147 (outside Geor- gia) or 1-800 422 5437 (inside Goorga) An Equal Opportunity J ■ . „ - ,,» . . Employer . AtemoTiol AledicQl CedteMnc. " Paipl, Bnnemg Scumc lo Ijfe " PINETREE COUNTRY CLUB 3400 McCollum Pkwy. Kennesaw, Ga. 30329 422-5902 WELKER ASSOCIATES. INC, WP. O. BOX 937 MARIETTA. GEORGIA 3006 1 MOVE UP TO HUMANA! As an internationally recognized leader in health care. Humana offers unlimited opportunities for professional growth and advancement Humana Hospital-Newnan, a progressive 144-bed acute care facility located just 30 minutes south of Atlanta, is currently seeking profes- sionals for the following positions •NURSING RNs needed for full, part-time and pool positions m ICU. fVlED SURG, Emergency Room, and Labor Delivery • PHYSICAL THERAPISTS Full, part-time and pool. Must be licensed or license- eligible • REGISTERED TECHNOLOGISTS (ARRT) Full-time, day positions in general x-ray and m the mammography program We offer excellent compensation packages including outstanding benefits Call our Personnel Dept at 404 251-3998. or send your resume to Humana Hospital- Newnan. 60 Hospital Road, Newnan, GA 30263 EOE M F +lumana Hospital Newnan Commments MAILING LISTS 117 YEARS OF UST EXPERIENCE Business OR CONSUMER LISTS OCCUPATIONAL LISTS LISTS BY ESTIMATED INCOME ETHHIK: RELIGIOUS BACKGROUND LOCAL. STATE OR NATIONAL COYEHACE 48 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE ASK ABOUT OUR GUARANTEE ON ALL LISTS R.L. POLK CO. eoeS ATLANTIC BLVD., NORCROSS For PERSONAL SERVICE and a FREE catalog, call 447-1 280 ,L 474 ADVERTISlNG il " 85i(»!| m - " i-iHospiial- MARABLE-PIRKLE POLf LINE CONTRACTORS ,INC CONTRACTING W. W. " Pete " Scogin President REPAIRS 1391 Cobb Parkway North Manella, GA 30062 Cobb Office ai Paper Mill Village 37 Johnson Ferry RoaJ Marietta, Georgia 30O 8 Off.: 404-955-0555 UCKHEAD BROKERS RtALTORS SHAW EQUIPMENT CO., INC. AIR COOLED ENGINE SERVICE CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT • RENTALS • SALES • SERVICE 5500 East Ponce de Leon Stone Mountain, Georgia 30083 CARL STORCH (404)4S5-3509 Saturn Graphics 5S02 Peachtree Rd Suite 202 Chamblee, GA 303 I A C 404-355-9296 BERRY-ELSBERRY CO., INC. E. H. Elsbemy 745 Traben Ave. N.W. ATLANTA, GA. 30318 INTERNATtONAL JET MARKETS, INC SPECIALISTS IN MARKETING TURBO PROP AND JET AIRCRAFT 1954 AJRPORT RD. SUfTE 217 ATL SNTA. GEORGIA 30341 404 458-2792 TELEX: UMATL 700 679 WILLIAM C. P1LXER PRESIDENT TOTAL AUDIO VISUAL SERVICES, INC. SPURLOCK ASSOCIATES INC. Consulting Engineers 2793 Clairmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, GA 30329 404-633-0245 tes PROTOCOL CONVERTERS H. Thomas Thorsen President 217 East Trinity Place (S PO Box 1727 Decatur Georgia 30031 404 378-5276 CHARLES T. ALEXANDER, P. E. 2432 CAMELOT DRIVE AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30904 MAJORS SCIENTIFIC BOOKS. INC. tv IEDICAL. NURSING. DENTAL. LAB COATS. SCRUB SUPTS MEDICAL INSTRUMENTS • WELCH ALLVN. TYCOS. LITTMANS. ETC Roberta russel MANAGER 141 NORTH AVENUE. N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 404 e73 3229 ADVERTISING 475 PTy PRITCHETT. BALL 6i WHITE INC. APPKAIStRH 4: OUNKLI1.TaNT1 KEALTOKH 13HB Pkachtrcf Stmf.f.t N.E - Suin: SOO ATl-ANTA. GKURG A 30308 1 H Fliirc-H FTT MAI la% W Bai MAI 1 •404 87«-448e Danny J Wf ITE MAI C. G. (Neal) Riddle Vice Pmidanl Sales Mgr 1404) 436-5098 ARCHITECTURAL PRODUCTS COMPANY OiviS.ON Of • ILANTASIEEL [dfCIOHS INC IMVRNA GfOnCiA MOil 40 4»MM Southeast Schokbeton Incorporated P.O. Box 238 Hwy. 17. South LAVONIA, GEORGtA 30553 n= j( ©iJ( [n] Typography Graphics 1023 W Peachtree St . N E . Atlanta. Ga 30309. (404) 875-6422 2680 ABCO COURT • LITHONIA, GEORGIA 30098 ENGINEERING ASSOCIATES. INC. Consulting Engineers 1698 Sands Place, Suite D. Marietta. GA 30067-9399 ENGINEERING-SCIENCE, INC. A Subsidiary o( The Parsons Corporation 57 Exftcutive Park Soum. N E.. Suite 590. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 Telephone: 404 325-0770 Telex: 54-2882 L pibl LJfficsjL uppUj Companif OFFICE SUPPLIES - FURNITURE WORD PROCESSING SUPPLIES INTERIOR OESIQN 1S00 NORTHSIOE DR.. N W ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 kohl hoffman architects, inc. 270 SCIENTIFIC DRIVE • SUITE 17 TELEPHONE NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 (404) 448-2743 ! ' LOCAL 218 •{ C ' • .. , ,.... Technlul Employett Intomitionat Union us AshDy SUMi • PC Boi 1IU27 • AU«nu, G« 30310 • (404) 7S S GLOVER MACHINE WORKS, INC. P O BOX 485 • MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30061 • (404) 428-1414 GLOVEB LOCOMOTIVE BUILT 1910 B J M PRiNTiMq CoMpANy, Inc. 6087 Roswell Road Atlanta. GA 30328 404-255-8641 476 ADVERTISING UK ' ENCEJNC, ••» m, ' 1.EPH0NE ffy .. 250 1 GOETZE GOETZE GASKET COMPANY DIVISION OF GOETZE CORPORATION OF AMERICA 1641 FORREST AVE , LAGRANGE. GEORGIA 30240 FALLAIZE INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Life, Health, Auto, Home and Commercial Insurance 11 Dunwoody Dr., 128 Dunwoody, GA 30338 Bus: (404) 394-2857 WATS 1-800-342-541? • Easy Link - 62984336 • FAX (404) 396-3926 PRIVETT " AND ASSOCIATES. INC. Surveyors Amd land PuANtsiERS 1 320 MK3MWAV 40 EAST ST MARVS. GEORGIA 3 1 55S 91 2 882 37 38 THE, FL IGLER CQAlP inY •EnGinEEKJ " Sr BI ILOER IflCE 1911- •305 TtCMWOOD DRIVE, A-W. • • ITL inT l GEORG l l • 303I3 RITE-WAY QUALITY HOMES, INC. Georgia based Mohawk Carpet Maker of residential and commercial tufted and woven carpet 1755 The Exchange, Atlanta, Ga 30339 EQUITABLE REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT INC. 5775- E Peachlree Dunwoody Road, Suite 570, Atlanta, GA 30342 MDBEAN SINCE 1894 MAGAZINE PRINTERS W R. Bean Son, Inc. Corporate Offices 4800 Frederick Dr., S.W. Atlanta. GA 30378 (404)691-5020 ADVERTISING 477 XQC BLOUNT CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 66 PEACHTREE PARK DRIVE, N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 eianani.nDvaK «=ieiiniiin.noviK ■35niiiini ss£s SCaaaillllinyMgJ ZtSm " iiiii.imiSf 2611 ORCHARD KNOB ROAD, ATLANTA, CA 30339 55ianain.novaKea ianaiii.nDvaK General Agent Turner-Dobbs Agency BOX 2996 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 , • .■•-- m.4 covQMY ijer mp i3P: X ' iQ. y q!9 U 1 S T It 1 II II T n II K ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30318 BouBY G. Price, p.e. Civil ENOiNtuRiNG landsurvuyino 2422 WlLKSHIKr DKIVh AUGUSIA. GtORGlA I ' HONi; 7.1« 1515 KNOX A. GRIFFIN. A. I. A. ARCHITECT 600 BELLEMCADC AVE . N. W ATLANTA. GA. 30318 - 351-8326 Unijax Distribution Division 1595 Marietta Blvd.. N. W Atlanta, Georgia 30325 Ryan F Lane Manager- Office Syeten UOA) 355-6460 (800) 282-7958 s southern transformer company 3015 Manln St . East Point. Ga .■WU4 P Box 90460. East Point. Ga 30364 Atlanta Firearms, inc. KNIVES - ACCESSORIES COMPLETE GUNSMITHING 5091-F BUFORDHWY DORAVILLE. GA 30340 (404) 458-3030 LOCALLY OWNED LOCALLY OPERATED Independent Refrigeration Supply, Inc. 1240 Memo Drive, N W , Atlanta, 6a 30318 Phone: 1-(404)-351-9046 Jiptt tiM iia yiiiil ATLANTA COMMLUCIAL BUILUtHS INC « »« ' j3 gtlantic We ' ve Been Building It For Over A Decade. LEE WAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC. 4321 MEMORIAL DR. SUITE P. DECATUR, GA. 30032 478 ADVERTISING q 4 =0. ' ' ' ■ " :2osfomei :r;any ••1 iP«l(i,3IW ■ MEa MtGiDM tOctSS-Jl ' .yi STEVENS . WILKINSON, INC. [Mam ARCHITECTURE • ENGINEERING • INTERIOR DESIGN 100 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA GA 30043 6801 404 522 8888 THE UNPAINT CORP, 89 Mangum St. Atlanta, Georgia 30313 524-0929 TOLAR CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL ACCOUNT 1279 COLLIER ROAD ATLANTA, G A 30318 352-3003 Computer Temps specializes in placing experts in all levels of: I WORD PROCESSING (All Software Systems) I DATABASt SPREADSHtn AND ACCOUNTING I DESK TOP PUBliSHINC AND GRAPHICS TECHNICAL SUPPORT TECHNICAL WRITING DATA PROCESSING AND DATA ENTRV PROGRAMMING CONTRACT PROGRAMMING CORPORATE TRAINING AND CONSULTING « LOCAL AREA NETWORKS COMMUNICATIONS I SOFTWARE INSTALLATION SYSTEM BACKUPS • PRINTER CONFIGURATION DATA RECOVERV COMPUTER TEMPS INC 1252 W. Peachtree Street. NE, Suite 415, Atlanta, GA 30309. 892-8367 (Across from the Marta Arts Center Station and The IBM Tower) TEMPORARY AND PERMANENT POSITIONS IN ATLANTA ' S MOST PRESTICIOUS COMPANIES i . ' B ' i ' fl ' ii: ROUTE 1. BOX 362 GUMMING. GA 30130 PC 60X2045 CALHOUN. GA. 30701 •• MEIIIEKE MEINEKE DISCOUNT MUFFLERS BRAKES • STRUTS • SHOCKS TIM RIGGS 1145 Hemphill Ave N.W. (S.E. Corner Of 14th N. Side Dr.) Atlanta, Georgia 30318 (404)897-1072 SPACEWALL INTERNATIONAL We outfit he world withi slatwall paneling. We produce thie most extensive variety of finishies in our industry and many custom features not usually made available by our competition. Call us at (404) 294-9564 or1 -800-241 -6637 PO BOX 482. STONE MOUNTAIN, GA 30083 OEOROIA DUCK AMD CORDAQE MILL P. 0. BOX 865 SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA 30079 ADVERTISING 479 5! THIBADEAU-BURTON REALTORS 1448-B McLENDON DRIVE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 ARCHITECTS PLANNERS INCORPORATED MEMBERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 128 MARGARET AVE NE MARIETTA. GEORGIA 3G060 404) 424-8606 ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT. INC. 526 Plastei Avenue. A ' . £.. Atlanta 30324 I 873-5841 CHARLES L. WILMOT SALES PARTS SERVICE g lk PHONI UoWakiTIwme PHONE (404| 873-2766 LEASING. INC. NEW USED CAR SALES HOWARD C. TURNER Presidonl 2163 PIEDMONT ROAD ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 w A M E B A SS J R AN D A S S O C 1 A T E S. Inc. V 1 ' - O N S U U T N G EN Ci 1 NEE R s W ,o it . n 1 T I OAK ST f« I 1 T • Mf TN OPOLITAN AT LAN A ¥ • " . « N OIO.Oi. 1 OO.O . TILIP «o i 404, 4 J J oo Elicthical ft MICHANICAL CnO w ILLIAM E. BASS. PRESIDENT JR. P. E. ESj 3951 Snapfinger Parkway ' ■ Decatur, GA 30035 " A dml docn ' l un law mutk you kiuw luH fit knati hew muili cair. " TAYLORKWILLIAMS architects-Planners 30aOEASISHADC Mj6lHNA NUE NE AILANIA GtOQGlA 30305 (404) ?diV2;24 t7 yV . HARLAND COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 1062 0 — ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30348 Frmnchued Dealer Rainwater Construciion Compami, inc. 2555 Chanlilly Drive, N E Allanla. Georgia 30324 636-8615 Business phone Cecil B Rainwater EDCiS U Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr. Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 f Sensational SuhM ■ Baal •« a k«a SENSATIONAL SUE 5412 Butord Highwa Doraville. Georgia 3 SINC RICh y D340 MRD PALTER President (404) 457-12S3 Chrlstman Graddy, Inc. Real Estate Developers 6035-A Atlantic Boulevard Norcross, Georgia 480 ADVERTISING 1 •«••• •••«• ■4IK. ji Hxnm Engineers .voodsOr. SuiieM -2 Georgia 30328 ;OJ-256-M62 liCHARD PALTER 404 352-0033 2002 Howell Mill Road. NW Atlanta, Georgia 30318 CADILLAC BAR, INC. d b a CHANCE EVANS President Lutz Manufacturers of drum pumps and carboy pumps Pumps are available in Stainless Steel, Polypropylene, and Hastelloy C Motors are available in open and explosion-proof For transfer of solvents and chemicals from 55 gallon drums Telephone: Telex: Lutz 404 925-1222 54-3062 Pumpi, Inc , 1160 Beaver Ruin Road, Norcrott, Georgia LIFE-LONG LEARNING ISN ' T JUST A PHRASE. IT ' S A NECESSITY. Most people change jobs several times in their worklives. To do it, they must learn new skills and brush up on old ones. So when you think about it, your education is just beginning. CRAWFORD COMMUNICATIONS, INC 500 PL STERS AVENUE ATl NTA. GEORGIA 30324 404 876-8722 Developers of information and training materials for business, education, and industry. HOUSTON MEDICAL CENTER 1601 Watson Blvd Warner Robins, Ga 31093 (912) 922-4281 COME TO HOUSTON MEDICAL CENTER WILSON-IOHNSON INTERESTS REAL bSTATt DEVELOPMENT AND CONSULTING Michael E Johnson Ronald W W.lson VIRGINIA HILL a mixed use conaominium 54 Ellis Street NE Atlanta. Georgia 30303 (404) 525-1141 ADVERTISING 481 ' T APA BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Sales Service 458-0000 3174 Chimblee Dunwoody Rd. P.O. Bo» 81146 AtUnti. Ci 30341 AlUnta, Cj. 30366 ■III! llllll 1 1 1 1 llllll Authorized Dealer Typewriters HARTRAMPF Hartrampf Engineering, Inc Engineers Surveyors 180 Allen Road NE Siiilo 217 Aildnta. Georqia 30328 4842. Telephone 404 252 2063 enchmark HdphyCeqter TROPHIES t ' DiHLcr re; you ■ONE OF THE MOST COMPLETE AWARO CENTERS " 881-9937 MARKETING REPRESENTATIVES Exclusively lor Hv Ul RON VITUCCI SOUTH-5 SALES COMPANY PO BOX 49 1089 6140 OLD NATIONAL HWY, SUITE A COLLEGE PARK. GA 30349 7- 80UTH S 404 997-4040 Architecture Interior Design Space Planning Harxjid E. TrxDy 3340 Peachtree Road ne 575 Tov ier Place , . -r r- A , Atlanta Georgia 30026 Harxjid E. Trxjy S Associates pc 404 233 3 33 DOMTAR Domtar Industries Inc, Construction Materials Group Laminated Products 6300 Atlantic Boulevard, Norcross, Georgia 30071 (404) 449-4351 The Drafting Room, Inc. Struct. Misc. Steel Detailing MICKEY BARRINGTON 3695 Debelle St clarkston ga 3002 1 (404) 296-6660 HAL R. SANDERS and Associates, Inc. INVESTIGATION Consulting Engineers 2193 RANCHWOOD DRIVE, NE. ATL NTA, CEORCIA 30345 14041 934-8423 pope CHevROLei CHEVROLET 6130 MEMORIAL DRIVE • STONE MOUNTAIN, GA. 30086 (404)469-7121 Z 60 YEARS of SERVICE George A. Childress, P. E. MANAOeR HAVENS AND EMERSON, INC. CONSULTING ENOINECRS 6575 THE CORNERS PARHWAY, SUITE 30« NORCROSS, OEOROIA 30002 4O4 «4e-l6S0 Atlanta Jffice Zrurniture Co. NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd., N.W. Atlanta, Ga. 30318 -fl7?-Sn?fi — 874-61 72= a OSPREY CORPORATION INDUSTRIAL PROCESS AIR SYSTEMS JOHN CORK PO BOX 491 02 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30359 • USA Teleprione (404)321-7776 • Telex 753898 OSPREY •IJ 1 482 ADVERTISING ATION oc IS DEPENDABLE CONTRACTORS, INC. 54 Eleventh Street, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 (404)897-1643 m j u o6 tJ L f p. o. BOX 1929 BUFORD, GEORGIA 30518 U.S.A. HABASIT BELTING INC. 3453 Pierce Drive P.O. Box 80507 Chamblee, GA 30366 habasit Marie Willy Lauck 11 992-1313 89 Oak Street M W LAUpK MOTORS, INC Specializing In Mercedes Benz In Roswetl Since ' 72 Roswell,GA 30075 Neel Development Corporation nj 1776 Old Springhouse Lane Suite 106 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 (404)455-6352 F Warren Neel President (F tnCTOL FOBRICOTORS, InC. CONTRACT METAL FABRICATORS P.O. BOX 6784 .1174 McDONALD DR , S E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30315 Jack R. Vaughan, Jr. pruidcnt Ml u ooifwanf 1075 Everee Inn Road Griffin. Georgia 30223-4795 George F. Chadn (404) 351-9330 TYPO-REPRO SERVICE 1212 Collier Rd,, NW • Atlanta, Georgia • 30318 ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPHY • COMPUTER COMPOSITION TELECOMMUNICATIONS • DARKROOM • MECHANICALS • CREATIVE ART 80 Milton Avenue Alpharetta, Georgia 30201 ORR REFRIGERATION REFRIGERATION COMPRESSORS REBUILT WHOLESALE 676 HIGHLAND AVE, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 HORACE PARK RES. 389-9377 PHONE (404) 688-1521 BEEPER NO 726-6118 DAVID COWART RES 422-4271 v li Ttie Soundd invesltnent Co. DeKalb ' Peachtree Airport 3586 Pierce Drive Chamblee. GA 30341 404-458-1679 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL r TO 14 " CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION Smith Cattleguard Company 4023 Gillsville Hwy. Gillsville, Georgia 30543 Phone 532-8269 JOHN W. BUFFINGTON PRESIDENT ADVERTISING 483 onsors contributors of less than $25.00 Michael Greer Mrs. Carolyn V. Watson Albert (Whitey) Moore Dr. Delores B. Stephens (Charlito) Mr. Mrs. Russell J. Mercer Mr. Mrs. Don O ' QuInn Donald and Donna Berreth Kathy Beard Mr. Mrs. Patrick G. Minor Ron Georgene Fulmer Robert H. Wicker John D. Abram Johnny, Janice, Layno, Joey Jana Lanier Mr. Mrs. Dal Zierk Molly (Bashuk) and Robert Fried- man Robert Teresa Sherman Dr. Harrison E. Williams, Jr. Betty H. Edwards Mark Wesley Turpen Gary and Iva Leslie Sheryl Sansone D.S. Strickland DO Patrons Pat and Jane Armstrong Mr. Mrs. Jotin R. Wilson Dr. Mrs. Henry L. Diversi, Jr. Clifford and Sue Allmon Mr. Mrs. John M. McGinnis, Jr. Dr. Mrs. D. Ttiomas Up- ctiurcti Henry C. Jeanne Miles, Jr. William Scott Herman III J. Roland Dorothy T. Fleck Mr. Mrs. J. Timothy Bunch Bill and Ellen Davidson Mr. Mrs. Joe Holt Mr. Mrs. John H. Harrison, Jr. Nancy Jean Nicklaus Grady and Connie Thrasher C. Ellis Black Mr. Mrs. Jack F. Murlin Don Watkins Mary Anne Bird Kathleen Haugen Jackie Nemeth Anonymous Judith T. Stephens George Lori Adams Jack Barbara Covington Jim Kitty Moore Phil Jo Ludwick James and Charlotte Cash John G. Lusk Mr. Mrs. Charles Gunn Mike Holston Morrison ' s Home Center inc. Bill and Yvonne Copenhauer Sponsor Mr. Mrs. Bruce Ferguson Pat Ed Moir Don and Helen Whittier Mr. Mrs. Bud Boston Tracy Jill Smith Anne F. Cagle Thomas A. Carnegie Tara M. Landry Mr. Mrs. Richard S. Favor Bill and Betty Francis William F. Hickey Mr. Mrs. Oscovin Wiggins Mr. Mrs. A.C. Kelley, Jr. John and Dariene Norton Mr. Mrs. James F. Baxley Peter Mauro Mr. Mrs. John G. Plumides Mr. Mrs. Michael C. Eubonks Dr. C.B. Christian, Jr. Joyce Nicholas Rosemary Sturniolo B.L. Hardee contributors of more than $25.00 Johnny L. Wood Weyman and Linda White Ray E. Spence Dr. Mrs. John Apperson Jr. Bobby Geneva Phillips Lt. Col. Maurice Black Mr. Mrs. Richard D. Ballard Mr. Mrs. J.S. Bailey, Jr. Carlos Brenda Collazo Ogden Construction, Inc. (Jim Ogden) Flip and Jane Sheridan Mr. Mrs. Randall Griner Acknowledgements The Business Office Jerry Anthony Department of Student Activities Dr. Bill Porter Candy Sherman Phlllis Thomas Johnnie Edwards Tracy Jones The Office of Public Relations Larry Dendy Sports information Claude Felton Mr. Mrs. Joseph W. McCabe William M. McClarin, Jr., M.D., P.C. Allen Mary Michaelis J. Richard and Barbara G. Stephens Mr. Mrs. Peter D. Dempsey Mr. Mrs. Brenton W. Smith John and Martha Scroggs Dr. Mrs. Marvin E. Skelton Ms. Barbara Presley Turn- bow Rev. Mrs. Edward D. McClain Bob and Sue Peerson Bulldog Magazine The Picture Man The Camera Shop The Red Black The Atlanta Chamber of Commerce 484 ADVERTISING Edward D. Compliments of CAREY PAUL COMPLETE EDSEIGE] AUTOMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 4806 COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR (404) 284-2544 Ixfc DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. TOOllNO AND PnOOUCtlON tUPPlT SPfClAllS ' S Single Source-Comp lete Service ,, P O BOK 6566 r,.ONt 1.0.. ? ' « ' 189 Cobb Parkway g« ' B(xp?s; Mariella. Georgia 30065 Construction Engineering Management, Inc. General Contractor Design Build ,-., x-.x Project Management CARLTON D SMITH Vice President 3300 Buckeye Road. N E. Atlanta. Georgia 30341 (404) 455-1929 ACME LOCK KEY, INC. SAFE CO. OF ATLANTA (404) 755-5726 Security Specialists Since 1928 D. Michael Lee, Sr. Vice President 637 Lee St. S.W. Atlanta. GA 30310 UPHOLSTERY FLOYD FEARS •Of HOLLYWOOD HO. N.W. ATLANTA, CCORCIA 90JIS r Dolden (S " Assoc iates= consul Ling engineers Donald LDoldeaDE. 2155 D West Park Court • Stone Mountain. OA 30087 • (404) 8790150 PERKIN-ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross. Georgia 30092 ADVERTISING 485 INDEX K ON MY MIND AARNS, Trudy 293 AARON, Lisa 352 ABDULLAH, Abdul 352 ABLLLERA, Myra 2oo ABERN,MHY, Chamblee 281 ABERNATHV. Jill 28o ABERSON, Julie 261 ABNEY, Caroline 270 ABRAMOWITZ, Michael 394 ABRAMS. Julie 274 ABRAMS, Natalie 278 ABSTEIN, Stephanie 280, 281 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 68 ACOSTANZO, Laura 261 ADAIR, Kra 350 ADAMS, Alesa 132 ADAMS. Charles 352 ADAMS, Dena 273 ADAMS, Elise 278 ADAMS, Emily 273, 352 ADAMS, Lela 281 ADAMS, Mark 352 ADAMS, Mary 352 ADAMS, Melody 352 ADAMS, Regina 273, 352 ADAMS, Valeria 394 ADCOCK, Karleen 315, 386 ADDISON, Traci 270 ADKINS, Paige 266 AGHA, Asma 352 AGLER, Gwen 402 AGRICULTURE, School Of 72 AKIN, Lisa 273, 386 ALBERTSON, Pamela 386 ALDAY, Dan 315 ALDERMAN, Allison 286 ALEXANDER, Dawn 402 ALEXANDER, Laurie 261 ALEXANDER, Rachel 274, 352 ALEXANDER, Stacy 274 ALFORD, Leah 289 ALFORD, Sheryl 352 ALLAIRE, Mike 304 ALLEN, Greg 300 ALLEN, Hollie 282, 402 ALLEN, Julie 289 ALLEN, Kathryn 402 ALLEN, Kathy 277 ALLEN, Mike 304 ALLEN, Paula 352 ALLGOOD, Heidi 352 ALLCOOD, Holly 386 ALLMON, Ginger 290 ALLTMONT, Ellen 274 ALMAY, Christy 285 ALMOND, Bob 300 ALMOND, JoAnna 286 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 260 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 11, 264 ALPHA OMICRON PI 266 301 ALSTON, Jane 270 ALTERMAN, Adam 352 ALTERMAN, Lori 274 ALTMAN, James 352 ALVAREZ, Jean 270 ALWARD, Carol 269 AMAN, Helen 285 AMBROSE, Cheri 352 AMDUR, Christie 265 AMON, Yvonne 266 ANCKERSEN, Dana 352 ANDERSON, Alicia 278 ANDERSON, Angle 352 ANDERSON, Beth 200, 260, 261 312 402 ANDERSON, Brian 331 ANDERSON, Dave 335 ANDERSON, David P. 98 ANDERSON, Deena 352 ANDERSON, Joanna 289 ANDERSON, John 386 ANDERSON, Karen 293 ANDERSON, Lisa 264, 265 ANDERSON, Michael 200 ANDREW, Tammy 277 ANDREWS, EliMbeth 352 ANDREWS, Harold 352 ANDREWS, James 411 ANDREWS, Mary 352 ANDREWS, Melanie 289 ANDREWS, Randall 352 ANGEL, Heather 290 ANSEL, Howard 95 ANTHONY, Michelle 281 APANAY, Lisa 81, 112 APGAR, Joe 352 APPLEBEE. N K. 353 ARANT, Sylvia 266 ARCE, Jessica 266, 300 ARDNT, Donna 273 ARDOYNO, Beth 266 ARESCO, Lori 394 ARIAIL, Frank 353 ARMBRUSTER, Tiffany 277 ARMFIELD, Betsy 282 ARMSTRONG, Caroloee 353 ARMSTRONG, James 353 ARMSTRONG, Patrick 315 ARMSTRONG, Renee 273 ARNDT, Donna 353 ARNOFF, Nance 305 ARNOLD, Maurie 269 ARNOLD, Tracie 353 ARNSDORFF, Robin 266 ARONS, Jay 353 ARTHUR, Ray 386 ARTIME, Sally 289 ARTS SCIENCES, School Of 74 ASH, Janine 266 ASH, Sherrie 353 ASHBAUGH, Jeff 312 ASHTON, Cynthia 281 ASHWORTH, Angela 37, 270 ASHWORTH, Fran 270 ASKEEW, Gayle 353 ASKEW, Brad 402 ASON, Dave 304 ATKINS, Laura 290 ATKINSON, Tara 278 ATTAWAY, Beth 270 AUBREY, Edward 353 AUGUST, Sandra 281 AUGUSTINE, James 386 AUGUSTINE, Mike 314, 315 AULT, Kim 282 AUSTIN, Andrea 285 AUSTIN, Paul 386 AUWATER, Jennifer 266 AVERY, Leslie 269 AVESIAN, Amie 277 AVIS, Debbie 290 AVISE, Dr. John 66 AWBREY, Ashley 277 AXELROD, Frank 334, 335 AYCOCK, Susan 353 iS ON MY MIND BABB, Jamie 285 BADOMI, Maitreya 270 BAGBY, Keith 394 BAGGETT, Lisa 353 BAGWELL, Emily 270 BAGWELL, Kathy 402 BAILEY, Connie 265 BAILEY, Helen 280, 281 BAILEY, Tammie 353 BAIRD, Todd 300 BAKER, Felicia 394 BAKER, Ginger 270 BAKER, James 386 BAKER, Kim 293 BAKER, Michelle 290 BAKER, Rebbecca 215 BAKER, Sabrina 277 BAKER, Sherri 266 BALDOFF, Stephanie 286 BALDWIN, JR., Max 353 BALL, Kecia 277 BALL, Richard 394 BALLARD, Cherisa 353 BALLON, Frances 286 BAMBARGER, Susan 282 BANKSTON, Allison 265 BANNISTER, Cindy 353 BARBEE, Sharon 353 BARBER, Dianne 353 BARBER, Holly 277 BARBER, Julie 261 BARBER, Sandra 353 BARBER, Scott 190 BARJA. Alicia 286 BARKER, Jenny 265 BARKER, Paula 395 BARKLEY, Anne-Marie 300 BARNARD, David 353 BARNES, Beth 285 BARNES, Phillip 353 BARNES, Sherri 386 BARNETT, Brian 353 BARNETT, Glenn 300 BARNS, Scott 215 BARONE, Donna 273, 386 BARRE, Andy 386 BARRETT, Elizabeth 270 BARRETT, Gigi 278 BARRETT, Sharon 386 BARRON, Garlan 266 BARRON, Gretchen 285 BARROW, Christy 312 BARRY, Michael 353 BARRY, Missy 270 BART, Katen 290 BARTEE, Anne 293 BARTH, Jeanne 278 BARTLETT, James 353 BARTMA5, Jennifer 265 BARTON, Julia 286, 287 BARTON, Sheryl 386 BARWICK, David 353 BASINGER, Mindy 402 BASSETT, Amy 269 BASSHAM, Andrea 395 BASTUBA, Kim 277 BATCHELOR, Holly 281 BATEMAN, John 395 BATES, Allison 269 BATES, Diane 286 BATES, Lori 270 BATLEY, Sloane 285 BATTLE, Leroy 353 BATTLES, Vanessa 353 BAUER, Elizabeth 353 BAUER, Laura 278 BAUGHTMAN, Paula 304 BAUMAN, Dennis 353 BAXLEY, Gina 268, 269 BAY, Amy 285 BAYLOR, Barbara 285 BEAIRD, Ralph Dr. 200 BEALL, Angela 281 BEALL, Margaret 270 BEALL, Paige 293 BEAM, Drew 311 BEARD, Gloria 386 BEARD, Heather 290 BEARD, Lori 386 BEARD, Shelly 261 BEASLEY, Don 353 BEAUFORD, Debora 386 BEAUFORT, Debbie 290 BEAVER, Katie 285 BEBEAU, Lianna 112, 281 BECK, JR., Luther 353 BECK, Shannon 266, 267 BECKER, Ida 353 BECKHAM, Deborah 353 BECKWITH, Brian 335 BEDFOR, Cara 274 BEELER, Michele 293 BEESON, Laurie 286 BEHAN, Tim l6l BELCHER, Gena 386 BELCHER, Patricia 281 BELINFANTE, Eric 190 BELINSKY, Genie 273 BELL, Christy 282 BELL, Henry 334 BELL, Julie 304, 353 BELL, Lydia 353 BELL, NIancy 289 BELLING, Kim 293 BELLOWS, Sally 2o9 BELMONTE, Laura 277 BENEDICT, Mary Bryan 269 BENEFIELD, Bennie 44 BENNETT, Beth 261, 354 BENNETT, Debbie 261 BENNETT, Leanne 215 BENNETT, Leigh 285 BENNETT, Stephanie 354 BENNETT, Tisha 293 BENTLEN, Brian 354 BENTLEY, Kathy 281 BENTLEY, Lisa 395 BENTON, Ashley 285 BENTON, Tracey 285 BENYO, Jackie 395 BERGER, James 161 BERILLA, Christine 277 BERKOWITZ, Debra 354 BERLINGHOFF, Mamie 285 BERNEKE, Eva 190 BERNSTEIN, Anne 274 BERNSTEIN, Beth 274 BERNSTEIN, Susan 274 BERRONG, Lori 281 BERRY, Jennifer 354 BERRY, Kathryn 354 BERRY, Laura 286 BERRY, Melinda 290 BERRY, Rene 288 BERRY, Renee 289 BESHARA, Sara 354 BETHEL, Bo 311 BETHEL, Judith 354 BETTS, Frances 285 BEVERLY, Julie 285 BHARGAVE, Suvrat 395 BICE, Amy 285 BIDEZ, Jennifer 354 BILHEIMER, Dena 335 BILLIPS, Buck 312 BILLIPS, Jeff 312 BILLIPS, Jennifer 266 BINGHAM, Tam elynn 395 BIONDO, Jill 269 BIRMINGHAM, Carne 290 BIRMINGHAM, Carrie 354 BISCAN, Dennis 395 BISHOP, Chuck 331 BISHOP, Cindy 277 BISHOP, Kathy 334 BISHOP, Lisa 285 BISHOP, Paul 386 BISHOP, Peggy 281 BISSELL, Kate 278 BISSELL, Kim 335 BITZER, Todd 312 BLACK, Amy 282 BLACK, Eleanor 281, 354 BLACK, Melinda 354 BLACKISTONE, Amanda 350 BLACKLEDGE, Tami 265 BLACKSTONE, Amanda 386 BLAHNIK, Suzanne 270 BLAINE, Donna 354 BLAIR, Angela 270 BLALOCK, Chris 354 BLALOCK, Kim 273 BLANCHARD, Amy 277 BLANCHARD, David 374 BLAND, Bonnie 269 BLAND, Shannon 261 BLANKENSHIP, Matthew 215 BLANKENSHIP, Matthew 215 BLANKS, Ashlyn 290 BLEASE, Pamela 354 BLEVINS. Melissa 314, 315 BLEVINS, Robert 354 BLLITCH, Patty 286 BLOCK, Allison 266, 354 BLOCK, Lisa 290, 386 BLOCK, Thomas 354 BLONDHEIM, Jody 266 BLOODSWORTH, Pam 285 BLOODWORTH, Paige 281, 395 BLOWIN, Alison 273 BOAk, Beth 278 BC1AN, Paige 2o5 BOARD Of REGENTS 66 BOATWRIGHT. Deanne 292 BOBAR, Jennifer 354 BOBO, Melissa 265 BOCKHOLD, Holly 390 BODIFORD, Amanda 354 BODIFORD, Missy 282 BODREY, Amy 395 BOECKEL, Elizabeth 270 486 INDEX BOEHN, Jennifer 261 BOERSMA, Beth 395 BOGDANY, Dawn 289 BOGDANY, Melissa 354 BOGENHOLM, Karen 289 BOGGS, Liza 281 BOGGUS, Bradley 311 BOGIE, Candie 293 BOLAND, Lisa 26c BOLES, Kathleen 285 BOLING, Sarah 285 BOLLES, Tamara 265 BOLLES, Tamra 354 BOLTON, Tonya 286 BOMBERG, Gina 278 BONNER, Natalie 269 BONNETT, Monica 266 BONSER, Astrid 272 BOOKER, Allison 270 BOOKER, Beth 311 BOOTH, Julie 282 BORK, Marsha 266 BORST, Tommy 311 BOSS, Gregory 354 BOSTON, Blake 334, 335 BOSTON, Brent 386 BOSTON, Kristy 278 BOSWELL, Beth 285 BOSWELL, Elizabeth 285 BOSWELL, Kenneth 354 BOSWORTH, Tracy 273 BOUD, Anne 261 BOUD, Cathy 266 BOULDING, Meredith 285 BOULSTON, Kim 281 BOULWARE, Monica 354 BOWDEN, Booger 269 BOWEN, Nanci 126, 127, 128 BOWER, Daryl 286 BOWERS, Michelle 395 BOWERS, Schelley 288 BOWERS, Shelley 289 BOWLIN, Kari 386 BOX, Penney 261 BOYCE, Kirren 285 BOYD, Susie 269 BOYER, Sheree 266 BOYETT, Stonna 386 BOYETTE, Christopher 354 BOYKIN, Will 402 BOYTON, John 114 BOZCAS, Monica 293 BRACKETT, Brian 386 BRADFORD, Scott 354 BRADLEY, Kathy 312 BRADSHAW, Mark 312 BRADSHAW, Scott 312 BRADY, Michael 402 ■ BRADY, Vicki 266 BRALY, Brooke 278 BRAMAN, Gregory 354 BRAMBLEY, Richard 354 BRAMNEN, Susan 286 BRANCK, Lee 311 BRANDEHORST, Anne 285 BRANDIGl, Christine 354 BRANNEN, Elizabeth 278 BRANNEN, Perry 152 BRANNON, Monica 286 BRANTLEY, Debra 261 BRANTLEY, John 106 BRANTLEY, Lisa 286 BRANTON, Gege 270 BRASINGTON, Catherine 269 BRATTER, Beth 281 BRATTON, Dr. Susan 83 BRAY, Jessica 270 BRAZIL, Lori 265 BREITHAUPT, Julie 270 BRENNEN, Magner 285 BRESLIN, Carol 289 BRETT, Linda 386 BRETZLAFF , Cindy 270 BREWER, Angie 269 BREWER, Gay 281 BREWER, Gina 354 BREWSTER, Steve 300 BRICKER, Deborah 402 BRIEKiER, William 354 BRIGHTWELL, Becky 354 BRIGHTWELL, Laura 286 BRILL, Missy 265 BRIM, Kelley 395 BRIM, Kelly 285 BRINSON JR., Stephen 395 BRINSON, Ben 304 BRINSON, Benjamin 354 BRINSON, Marie 354 BRITT, Melissa 290 BROADHURST, Arlene 354 BROADRICK, Laura 281 BROCK, Deborah 289 BROCK, Jonathan 355 BROCK, Patricia 355 BRODER, Laura 269 BRODER, Sharon 269 BRODY, Janna 274 BROINES, Lalaine 289 BRONISH, Kathleen 355 BRONUM, Lisa 266 BROOKS, David 355 BROOKS, Jill 270 BROOKS, Nancy 355 BROOKSHIRE, Kalhryn 269 BROSS, Trent 300 BROWN, Amber 269 BROWN, Angie 293 BROWN, Anita 386 BROWN, Ashley 286 BROWN, Avalyn 286 BROWN, Catherine 35S BROWN, Cathy 315 BROWN, Cheili 315 BROWN, Cheli 261 BROWN, Claude 355 BROWN, Dana 281 BROWN, Deena 285 BROWN, Donna 293 BROWN, Jay 355 BROWN, Jeff 312 BROWN, Joye 282 BROWN, Kani 281 BROWN, Katherine 286 BROWN, Kim 277 BROWN, Lane 286 BROWN, Laura 355 BROWN, Madge 285 BROWN, Natalie 355 BROWN, Rachel 286 BROWN, Shara 289 BROWN, Terri 273 BROWN, Theresa 261 BROWN, Tracey 293 BROWN, Tracy 355 BROWN, Tracy 355 BROWN, Valerie 266 BROWN, Vicki 266 BROWN, Will 311 BROWNING, Nita 281 BRUCE, Alicia 261 BRUCE, Charles 395 BRUCKER, Mark 157, 355 BRUMBY, Heather 355 BRUMLEY, Kate 269 BRUNO, Michell 286 BRUNSON, Arnold 402 BRUNT, David 311 BRYAN, Mike 312 BRYANT, Elizabeth 266 BRYANT, Wendy 286 BRYANT, Wendy Jane 402 BRYSON, Cindy 286 BRYSON, Hope 286 BUCCINO, Alphonse 81 BUCK, Leslie 355 BUCKNER, Kiersten 266 BUFFINGTON, Ann 265 BUFFINGTON, Don 304 BULLA, Julie 355 BUMGARDNER, Jeff 300 BUNCH, Kevin 311 BUNKIN, Pam 293 BUNTIN, Jean 269 BURCHELL, Kimmie 270 BURDEHSAW, Ann 290 BURDESHAW, Andrea 282 BURDESHAW, Susan 355 BURDSALL, Michelle 266 BURG, Heidi 356 BURGESS, John 395 BURGESS, Robert 402 BURGESS, Wendy 281 BURGNER, Tracey 265 BURKE, Erin 402 BURKE, Mary 286 BURKE, Mike 350 BURKE, Tracy 265, 386 BURKETT, Beth 386 BURNETT, Dcanne 386 BURNETTE, Catherine 356 BURNETTE, Gordon 335 BURNEY, Jay 304 BURNEY, John 356 BURNOUGH, Becky 290 BURNS, Paige 278 BURNS. Samantha 289 BURNS, Stephanie 273 BURNS, Wendy 277 BURRUSS, Lisa 277 BURTON, Jeannine 270 BURTON, Kenneth 356 BUSH, Mary 289 BUSH, Mike 300 BUSINESS, School Of 78 BUSSELL, Laura 290 BUSTOS, Rodrigo 356 BUTLER, Beverly 270 BUTLER, Gennine 273 BUTLER, Marisa 356 BUTLER, Mindy 261 BUTLER, Scott 356 BUTLER, Whitney 286 BUTT, Valerie 285 BUTTIMER, Moira 277 BUYAS, Sally 356 BUYTENDORP, Dena 265 BUZZELLI, Dawn 270 BYARS, Tammy 289 BYERS, Michael 386 BYNUM, Jill 266 BYRD, Marsha 356 BYUS, Trey 312 e - ON MY MIND CADLE, Heather 266, 356 CAGLE, Ann 261 CAHILL, Thomas 356 CAICCIO, Cathy 273 CAIN, Linda 260, 261 CAIN, Lori 261 CALABRESE, Stephanie 293 CALBOS, Christy 273 CALHOUN, Courtney 268 CALHOUN, Kenneth 356 CALHOUN, Mandy 276 CALLAS, Doug 312 CALLAWAY, Cynthia 402 CAMBELL, Beth 278 CAMBELL, Ron 215 CAMP, Blaine 356 CAMPBELL, Alea 270 CAMPBELL, James 356 CAMPBELL, John 386 CAMPBELL, Lisa 270, 312 CAMPBELL, Mario 265, 304 CAMPBELL, Rachel 402 CAMPBELL, Shannon 356 CAMPBELL, Tonya 265 CANDLER, Ashley 285 CANNON, Melissa 278 CANONICO, Laura 402 CARDINAL, Stacey 386 CARENDER, Cathy 286 CARICO, Cathy 290 CARITHERS, Melinda 270 CARLILE, Julian 356 CARLSON, Pete 386 CARLTON, Gina Ann 273 CARLTON, Leigh Ann 282 CARLTON, Rae 293 CARMACK, Jennifer 260, 261 CARMICHAEL, Betsy 277 CARMON, Laurie 282 CARNEGIE, Tom 335 CAROTTO, Missy 215 CAROZZA, Karen 277 CARPENTER, Dottie 286 CARR, Lisa 277, 395 CARR, Robert 356 CARRELL, Crista 285 CARRIKER, Blair 270 CARRIKER, Shandra 277, 350, 356 CARROL, Jennifer 278 CARROLL, Deana 386 CARRUTH, Denise 289 CARSON, Jacquelyn 356 CARSON, Tracey 261 CARTER, Andrea 356 CARTER, Britton 311 CARTER, Candace 277 CARTER, Carole 270 CARTER, Cathy 273 CARTER, Ginger 266 CARTER, Valerie 281 CARTER, Wendy 270 CARTMELL, Belinda 356 CARVELL, Kim 261 CARVER, Barbie 2ol CASH, Jennifer 356 CASHON, Caroline 286 CASON, Ton! 161 CASSEL, Kimberly 402 CASSELS, Merryenm 285 CASSIDY, Paige 281 CASTEEL, Karen 395 GATES, Ginger 285 GATHER, Cynthia 270 CATRABONE, Tina 278, 356 CAUDELL, Mike 312 GEAR, Celeste 274 CEBUSKI, JoAnn 289 CHACOLIADES, Marina 289 CHAKALES, Allyce 261 CHAMBERS, Sally 286, 287 CHAN, Ann 261 CHANCE, Kim 282 CHANCE, Mesha 266 CHANDLER, Amanda 387 CHANDLER, Kelle 182, 270, 356 CHANDLEY, Lisa 277 CHANTAYAN, Franck 357 CHAPMAN, Brian 304 CHAPMAN, Julie 289 CHAPMAN, Karen 281, 402 CHAR, Alfredo 357 CHARVAT, Terrie 273 CHASTAIN, Kendra 288, 289 CHASTAIN, Sarah 357 CHAVEZ, Kristin 387 CHEATHAM, Chad 335 CHEEK, Clarence 387 CHEN, Eden 304 CHERELEY, John Root 312 CHERNAU, Uni 274 CHESHIRE, Heather 288, 289, 357 CHESSER, Molly 357 CHESTER, Cathy 273 CHI OMEGA 268 CHIAPPE, Lisa 261 CHILDERS, Beth 270 CHILDERS, Lori 277 CHINEY, Nadia 289 CHITTY, Stacy 402 CHIVERTON, Sally 270 CHOU, Kendall 281, 357 CHRISTIE, Brantley 285 CHRISTY, Kelly 289 CHUPP, Mark 357 CHURCH, Amy 261 CHURCHILL, Vance 269 CHURNLEY, Alison 285 CIESIELSKI, Michelle 289 CIUCEVICH, Diane 402 CLABBY, Cathy 261 CLABBY, Jennifer 261 CLABBY, Kathv 44 CLACK, Bonnie 395 CLACK, Deanna 266 GLANCE, Jeffrey 357 CLANCY, Elizabeth 270 CLANE, Beth 285 CLANTON, Michael 357 CLARK, Andrea 133 CLARK, Christi 357 CLARK, Christy 402 CLARK, Diana 357 CLARK, Dianna 261 CLARK, Gail 357 CLARK, Kelly 190, 266, 269 CLARK, Kristin 277 CLARK, Mark 357 CLARK, Steven 357 CLARK, Susan 387 CLARKE, Katherine 285 CLARKE, Leigh 357 INDEX 487 THE YEAR THAT WAS Oliver twists the truth The Iran-Contra hearings shook the Reagan administration and made Lt. Col. Oliver North a household name. The trials, pre- empting the daytime soaps, caused fans to flood the networks with protesting calls. Over 500 people testified, in- cluding then Adm. John Poin- dexter and Secretary of State George Schultz. Fawn Hawn, the infamous secretary of Oliver North, told the committees that " There were times when one must go above the written law, " but lat- er she retracted the statement. Ol- iver North admitted to misleading Congress and shredding docu- ments. The final report from the two Congressional committees con- cluded that President Reagan had failed in his constitutional duty to faithfully execute the law. OLUEMANIAI Th« craze lotted lets than three month , but during the peak crew cuts, bumper stick- ers, and t-shirt were embossed with Ollle ' s likeness. 488 INDEX ' .♦-:,., : CLARKE, Shannon 335 CLAY, Randy 357 CLAYTON, Lisa 278 CLEGHORN, Katie 285 CLEM, Karen 280, 281 CLEMENS, Michele 357 CLEMENT, Katie 282 CLEMENTS, Brian 311 CLEMENTS, Ginger 278 CLEMENTS, Meredith 261 CLEVELAND, Stacey 273 CLIFTON, Carla 286 CLINE, Adrienne 402 CLUBS, 157 CLUSTER, Camillie 261 CLYBURN, Robert 357 COAKLEY, John 190 COCHRAN, Audrey 387 COCHRAN, Julie 277 COCHRAN, Kendall 357 COCHRON, Tracy 261 COCKEY, Lydia 285 COFER, Julie 281 COFFMAN, Jeff 304 COGSWELL, Cathy 266 COHEN, Allison 274 COHEN. Janis 274 COHEN, Roz 274 COHODES, Jane 112 COHRS, Aaron 357 COKER, Paige 266 COLE, Andrea 290 COLE, Laurie 281 COLE, Rae 281 COLE, Wayne 387 COLE, Wendy 266 COLE, William 357 COLEMAN, Claire 273 COLEMAN, Jennifer 266 COLETTA. Suzanne 278 COLEY, Felicia 261 COLEY, James 387 COLLAZO, Raul 357 COLLIER, Cindy 277 COLLIER, Curt 315, 395 COLLIER, Wynn 281 COLLINS, Anna 270 COLLINS, Brent 100 COLLINS, Danny 311 COLLINS, Helen 285 COLLINS, Jan 276, 277 COLLINS, Jennifer 261 COLLINS, Jenny 293 COLLINS, Kelly 281 COLLINS, Kim 44, 280, 281 COLLINS, Kristen 281 COLLINS, Pam 281 COLLINS, Pamela 357 COLLINS, Steve 304 COLLINS, Tracy 277 COMER, Linda 357 COMER, Lynn 357 COMESS, Jill 335 CONAWAY, Susan 357 CONE, Kevin 357 CONKEY, Jamie 357 CONLEY, Cale 312 CONLIFF, Christy 265 CONLON, Tracy 357 CONNER, Kim 2t o CONNER, Sheila 278 C ONTRUCCI, Ann 387 CONWAY, Michelle 28e COOK. Bohby 402 COOK, Cathy 282 COOK, Courtney 387 COOK, Laura 269 COOK, Liz 269 COOK, Melanie 286 COOK, Terrell 282 COOKE, Joanna 357 COOPER. Cita 270 COOPER. Dale 311 COOPER. David 3S7, 387 COOPER. Jennifer 357 COOPER. Kelli 270 COC1PER. Lisa 357 COPELAN. Edwin 402 COPELAND Amy Lee 215. 278 COPLLANL Kerry 357 COPELAND. Subrena 402 COPPAGE, Celeste 387 CORBETT, Kris 270 INDEX CORDARO, Lynn 290 CORDELL, Missy 266 CORE, Julie 270 CORE, Renee 286 CORIN, Candy 269 CORLEY, Kelly 402 CORLEY, Rhonda 411 CORN, Terrell 357 CORNFIELD, Mark 125 COSTANZO, Mark 357 COTTEN, Nancy 266 COUCH, Jennifer 215, 358 COVERDILL, Susan 387 COVINGTON, Kenny 358 COX, Bob 304 COX, Dana 358 COX, David 402 COX, James 358 COX, Leslie 358 COX, Sonia 277 COXEY, Cappy 281 CRANE, Elizabeth 402 CRANE, Tina 358 CRAVEN, Allison 266 CRAVEN, Shane 358 CRAWFORD, Kyle 311 CRAWFORD, Sandy 278 CRAZE, Karen 281 CREECH, Liana 286 CREIGHTON, Donyelle 270 CRENSHAW, Carol 358 CREWS, Angle 273 CRISMOND, Lisa 358 CROMARTIE, Francis 281 CROOKS, Jacquelin 358 CROOME, Susan 402 CROSBY, Libby 266 CROSS, Carl 300 CROSS. CiCi 286 CROSS, Eric 300 CROUCH, Jim 215 CROW, Meredith 269 CROWDER, Caroline 285 CROWE, Caroline 289 CROWE, Kelle 358 CRUIKSHANK, Kevin 358 CRUMLEY, Steve 104 CUCCIO, Michelle 289 CULBERTSON, Sherry 387 CULBREATH, Carole 269 GULP, Valerie 358 CULPEPPER, Evelyn 269 CUMMINGS, Pam 261, 312 CUMMISKEY, Cindy 278 CURREN, Kelly 281 CURRIE, April 289, 304 CURRY, Lucy 285 CURTIN, Kevin 335 CURTIS, Holly 265 CURTIS, Lock 312 CUSHMAN, Ellen 285 - ON MY MIND DALEE, Dianne 358 DALY, Colleen 261 DALY, Dawn 281 DALY, Jennifer 289 DALY, Michaela 269 DANGELO, Louise 402 DANIEL, Andrea 266 DANIEL, David 358 DANIEL, Dawn 286 DANIEL, Paige 286 DANIELL, Dee 358 DANIELS, Dena 286 DANNEMAN, Jody 304 DANNENBERG, Elissa 274 DANNER, Brenda 278, 358 DAPPIN, Amber 286 DARITY, Dodd 358 DARROW, Geoff 190 DAUGHERTY, Sharon 286 DAUGHTRY, Susan 395 DAVENPOUR, Parisa 265 DAVI, Sloan 289 DAVID, Antonio 215 DAVID, Catherine 293 DAVIDSON, Andrea 272, 273 DAVIDSON, Dia 281 DAVIDSON, Michelle 395 DAVIS, Adrianne 278 DAVIS, Anita 278 DAVIS, Ashley 269 DAVIS, Bonnie 358 DAVIS. Brian 331 DAVIS, Christy 285 DAVIS, Chuck 331 DAVIS, Deana 293 DAVIS, Jeff 311 DAVIS, Jim 358 DAVIS, Kelly 387 DAVIS, Kim 266 DAVIS, Kimberly 286, 402 DAVIS. Leslie 285 DAVIS. Libby 395 DAVIS. Lisa 311 DAVIS, Michael 358 DAVIS, Mitzi 278 DAVIS, Mo 273 DAVIS, Monica 278 DAVIS, Ponnie 290 DAVIS, Pratt 300 DAVIS, Shanna 282 DAVIS, Sheila 358 DAVIS, Shelly 286 DAVIS, Stephanie 266 DAVIS, Thomesa 290 DAWS, Kimberly 402 DAWS, Kym 282 DAYE, Diana 358 DAYHOFF, Stephanie 266 DAYMUDE, Andrew 358 DEAL, Ashley 286 DEAL, Kathleen 268, 269 DEAN, Bart 300 DEARING, James 358 DECHAR, Heather 289 DECLUE, Lisa 266 DECRESCENZO, Theresa 358 DEDOLPH, Shannon 286 DEGANNARDT, Debbie 278 DEIBLER, Diane 358 DEIGHTON, Jaque 266 DEKLE, Drew 199 DELEON, Kathy 358 DELGRECO, Carolynn 290 DELLACORTE, Michael 358 DELOACH, Jessie 358 DELOACH, Laura 286 DELOSKY, Nancy 282 DEEP, Charles 358 DELTA GAMMA 272 DELTA PHI EPSILON 274 DELTA ZETA 276, 277 DEMATRORS, Kirk 300, 358 DEMONET, Mindy 277 DENNEY, Alana 282 DENNIS, Jill 358 DENNIS, Lee Anne 289 DENTON, Deborah 358 DENTON, Deede 402 DERHAM, Julie 358 • DESHMUKH, Aparna 265, 395 DESPAULT, Kim 289 DEVARNETTE. Michelle 285 DEVAUGHN, Elizabeth 285 DEVAUGHN, Michelle 285 DEVORE, Tena 395 DEVORS, Kristin 277 DEW, Leigh Anne 269 DEW, Lisa 269 DEWAART, Erna 359 DEWEY, Andrea 270 DEWEY, Denise 359 DEWITT, Deborah 282 DEWITT, Lacy 402 DIAL, Allison 281 DICKERSON, Chip 335 DICKERSON, Febbie 359 DICKEY, Suzanne 359 DICKSON, Scott 312 DIETELE, Christine 281 DIETERLE, Carie 281 DIFREY, Suzanne 266 DIGH, Debbie 215, 403 DIGIACOMO, Carla 289 DILLON, Diana 359 DIPMAN, Autumn 281 DIXON, Catherine 286 DIXON, Kenneth 387 DIXON, Terry 265 DOBBINS, Une 286, 359 DODD, Meg 273 DODD, Tyler 359 DODSON, Carole 265 DODSON, Mary Christy 281 DODYS, Leah 359 DOLL, Stephen 359 DOLLAR, Karen 282, 283 DOMINEY, Cindy 270 DONALDSON, Molly 359 DONG, Amy 403 DONG, Cara 359 DOODY, Beth 281 DOOLEY, Vince 102, 109, 314 DORMINEY, Catherine 270 DORN, Frank 359 DORR, Judith 360 DORSEY, Tucker 312. 313 DOSS. Vonda 411 DOSTER. Freda 387 DOUGLASS, Mike 304 DOVER, Greg 360 DOVOVAN, Susan 286 DOWD, Monica 293 CK3WELL, Sarah 266 DOWIS, Emily 360 DOWIS, Mays 360 DOWLING, John 86 DOWLING, Linda 270 DRAKE, Lisa 273, 360 DRAPER, Elizabeth 360 DRAPER, John 331 DREES, Dawn 270 DREW, Rebecca 360 DRIGGERS, Clard 312 DRISKELL, Mari 387 DRIVER, Jennifer 265 DRUST, Cheryl 290 DUBSKY, Paul 360 DUDLEY, Beth 387 DUDLEY, Robin 395 DUDLEY, Tamela 387 DUFFY, Kristina 282 DUGGER, Amy 161 DUKE, Delin 269 DUKE, Merrill 269 DUKES, Rena 395 DUKES. Stephanie 293 DUNAWAY. Laura 286 DUNBAR, Beth 285 DUNCAN, Jay 304 DUNCAN, Kelly 293 DUNCAN. Lisa 261, 403 DUNCAN, Mindy 269 DUNKERLY, Darcy 278 DUNKLE, Stephanie 133 DUNLAP, Wendy 273 DUNN, Charlotte 395 DUNN, Cindylee 387 DUNN, Emily 285 DUNN, Leigh 282 DUNN, Tricia 403 DUPRE, Trerille 286 DUQUETTE, Jeanine 360 DURAND, Dee 285 DURDEN, Mark 360 DURKEE, Melissa 270 DURMER, Laura 273 DURNETT, Margaret 269 DUST, Cheryl 291 DWYER, Anne 266 DWYER, Ashley 266 DYE, Krissy 161, 387 DYER, Brad 300 DYER, Diane 293 DYESS, Brian 300 DYKES, Lucy 265, 360 -- ON MY MIND EADES, Jason 311 EARHART, Lee 335 EARNEST, Greg 403 EARNEY, Susan 289, 360 EARNHART, Julie 387 EASLEY, David 311 EASON, Sterling 270 EAST, Tricia 360 EASTALL, Laura 273, 360 EASTMAN, Lynn 265 EAVES, Liz 281 EBERHARD, Susan 269 EBERHART, Jodi 360 ECHOLS, Amy 360 ECHOLS, Scott 403 ECKERT, Suzanne 278 ECKLES, Ellen 281 ECKOFF. Harvey 5 EDER, Terri 261 EDGE, Milli 261 EDONFIELD, Andrea 270 EDWARDS. Jessica 360 EDWARDS, Kendra 288, 289 EDWARDS, Lyn 286 EDWARDS, Scott 360 EDWARDS, Vicki 360 EDWARDS, Laurie 266 EGINS, Paula 360 EHLE, Amy 360 ElBERGER, Laune 285 EIDSON, Danny 312 EIDSON, Pamela 360 EISELE, Anna 277 EKINS, Anne 281 EKINS, Mary 281 ELDER, Lisa 265 ELKIN, Daye 285 ELLENBERG, Kay 387 ELLER, Tammy 360 ELLINGTON, C Ron 92 ELLIOTT. Leigh 266 ELLIS. Martha 360 ELLIS, Martha 360 ELLIS, Marty 265 ELLIS, Stephanie 360 ELLIS, Steve 312 ELLIS, Susan 289 ELROD, Tony 360 EMBRY, Kelly 387 EMBRY, Rhonda 360 ENETE, David 304 ENGLAND, Elizabeth 285 ENGLAND, Frank 360 ENGLISH, Angela 360 ENODES, Steven 116 ERBS, Greg 304 ERDMAN, Mark 300 ERKEN, Susan 395 ERTLEY, Traci 266 ERWIN, Isabel 269 ESCHER, Erica 270 ESKEDOR, Liz 269 ESLADOR, Angela 269 ESLINGER, Rodney 395 ETHERIDGE, Chris 304 EUBANK, Leanna 293 EVANS, Ben 300 EVANS, Laura 277 EVANS, Lynn 388 EVANS, Reppard 269 EVERSON, Keith 360 EVINS, Susan 285 EWING. Mary Bety 293 EXLEY, Theresa 266 EGAN, Kristin 270 --r- ON MY MIND FABAZZI, Leanne 261 FAGEN, Lcnore 274 FAHERTY, Susan 286 FAIN, Sharon 278 FAIR, Bill 360 FAIR, Burney 269 FAIR. Mary 285 FAIRCLOTH, Dana 403 FAIRCLOTH, Lori 286 FALCON, Christy 281 FALCONE, Julie 273 FARE, Mark 334 FARIS, Christa 131, 133 FARMER, Jim 215, 360 INDEX 489 INDEX FARMER, Karmen 285 FARR, Amy 269 FARR, Nancy 269 FARRELL, Kiisein 269 FARRELL. Mario 277 FASTMAN. Melissa 274 FAUBER. Marne 290 FAULK, Linda 2S6 FA ER, Robyn 360 FAVORS, Lisa 360 FEARS, Miriam 360 FEINDEL, Kathryn 278 FELDMAR, Stacy 274 FELLENZ, Tracy 285 FELTS, Roy 304 FENCH, Elspeth 388 FENDER, Arria 270 FENDER, Virginia 388 FENNELL, Conni 360 FERGUSON, Cathy 360 FERGUSON, Elizabeth 2e9 FERGUSON, Lisa 2c.5 FERM, Jill 266 FERNANDEZ, Sandy 273 FERREL, Cheryl 403 FERRELL, Anne 360 FERRELL, Sarah 269 FERRIS, Slacey 289, 360 FERRO. Jacob 395 FESPERMAN, Anne 388 FICKLER, Judd 312, 313 FIEDRICHS, Deborah 265 FIELDS, Alison 3el FIELDS, Polly 3ol FIFIELD, Kelly 277 FIKKEN, Hannibal 312 FINDER, Scott 361 FINNELL, Uura 289, 304 FINT, Lisa 266 FIPPS, Kim 361 FIRTH, Dr. Ian 83 F15CHBEIN, Mindy 274 FISCHER, Kim 403 FISH, Maggie 269 FISHER, Kelly 261 FISHER. Lori 274 FISHER, Suzanne 278 FISHMAN, Jill 274 FITZGERALD, Derrick 361 FITZGERALD, Dustin 81 FITZGERALD, Jenni 395 FITZGERALD, Saryn 289 FITZPATRICK, Leigh 361 FI EASH, John 300 FLACH, Jenny 282 FLACK, Melanie 277 FLANECAN, TIa 273 FLATT, William P. 73 FLELMAN, Michael 361 FLEEMAN, Rachel 388 FLEMING, Andi 281 FLEMING, Barry 312, 361 FLEMING, Linda 388 FLOUD, Traci 282 FLOYD, Angle 290 FLOYD, Hyde 269 FLOYD, Wight 269 FLYNN, Danette 289 FLYNN, St. John 411 FOGARTY, Steve 331 FORD, Kim 281 FORE, Mark 335 FORE, Troy 395 FOREHAND, Holly 269 FOREHAND, Karen 361 FORREST, Debbie 293 FORRESTER. Diane 266 FORRESTER, John 361 FORRESTER, Phyllis 290 FORTNER, Leslie 285 FORTNER, Traycee 270 FORTNEY, Kim 289 FORTNEY, Kimberly 39S FOSS, Ashley 285 FOSTER, Galen 270 FOSTER, Sharon 282 FOTOS, Marina 403 FOUTS, Carol 361 FOUTS, Sally 277 FOWLER, David 403 FOWLER, Karen 293 FOWLER, Kim 293 FOWLER, Margaret 395 FOWLER, Steve 312 FRANCES, Lori 266, 267 FRANER. Missy 293 FRANK. Elbe 289 FRANK, Joshua 396 FRANKE, Sandy 281 FRANKIE, K.mberly 265 FRANKLIN. Marie 282 FRANKLIN, Sherry 361 FRANKLIN, Tamara 361 FRANTZ. Gary 3ol FRANZMAN. Mark 300 ERASER. Anne 289 ERASER. Brevard 290 FRATELLO. Brad 304 FRATTURO, Michele 282 FRAZER, Ashley 282 FRAZIER, Bill 315 FRAZIER, Mary 269 FREE, Carl 335 FREELAND, Nancy 281 FREEMAN, Carrie 361 FREEMAN, Mark 361 FREEMAN, Mona 292, 293 FREIHAUT, Karen 361 FRENCH, Carrie 278 FRENCH, Elspeth 289 FRENCH. Jeanne 361 FRENCH, Julie 269 FRENCH. Susan 278 FREYER, Sally 285 FREYTAG, Caroline 361 FRIDAY. Lisa 289 FRIEDLAND. Laurie 112 FRIEDLANDER, Jillian 274 FRIEDMAN, Debbie 289 FRIEDMAN, Shari 274 FRIX, Michelle 361 FRUIT, Mike 361 FRUMAN, Cheryl 274 FRYAR, Michelle 200, 215, 290 FRYE, Caroline 289 FRYER, Gregory 396 FUGITT, Lia 270 FULFORD, Kristi 293 FULFORD, Paula 396 FULFORD, Terri 361 FUNDERBURK, Tomi 388 FURTADO, Debra 361 GABLE, Joe 361 GABLE, Lisa 290 GABRIEL, Laura Payne 293 GADDY, Bryn 281 GADZIALA, Timothy 388 GAERTNER, Jennifer 396 GAGE, Amy 292, 293 GAGE, Debra 292, 293 GAGNON, Bernadett 396 GAINES, Ginny 270 GAINS, Alicia 261 GAITHER, Elaine 285 CALBREATH, Timothy 362 GALLAGHER, Ron 362 CALLAWAY, Melissa 278, 304 GAMBLE, Kathy 281 GAMMA PHI BETA 279 GANAWAY, Brian 311 GANG, Sharon 274 GANNAWAY, Ellen 285 GARBER, Michelle 274, 275 GARCIA, Bridle 286 GARCIA, Rosa V 161 GARDENER, Julie 289 GARMANY, Rechelle 278 GARMON. Donald 396 GARMON, Laura 3e2 GARNER. Alicia 282 GARNER. Anthony 362 GARNER. David 3e2 GARNER, David 362 GARNER, Elizabeth 282 GARNER, Janet 362 GARNER, Michelle 282, 362 GARRECHT, Susan 269 GARRETT, Guy 161 GARRISON, Samantha 403 GARROTT, Nancv 265, 362 GARWOOD, Brett 312 GARY, Angela 388 GASSAWAY, Marti 266 CAST, Jane 269 GASTIN, Michelle 278 GASTON, Greer 350, 388 GAY, Laurie 289 GEDDINGS, Karen 270, 362 GEER, Craig 362 GEER, Gary 362 GEIB, John 362 GEIB, Pamela 362 GELBER. Sherri 396 GENTRY, Shannon 293 GENUNG, Jennifer 285 GEORGE, Ben 315 GEORGE, Richard 362 GERACl, Michelle 269 GEREGHTY, Keith 362 GERMAN, Alisa 362 GERSPACHEV, Kristen 293 GERSTEL, Lisa 274 GERWIT, Stacey 274 GEUSS, Wendv 278 GIBSON, Amy 270 GIBSON, Caroline 278 GIBSON, Marshall 335 GIBSON, Myles 362 GIBSON, Sharon 264 GIFFORD, Melanie 362 GILBERT. Keith 362 GILBREATH, Gina 270 GILL, Nancy 281 GILL, Patrick 362 GILL, Shannon 270 GILLAND, Debbie 292, 293 GILLEN, David 190 GILLESPIE, Kathy 285 GILLIS, Lisa 277 GILMORE, April 273 GILMORE, Emily 281 GILREATH, Charlotte 285 GINSBURG, Sheri 274 GLADDEN, Gayle 270 GLASS, Tara 362 GLENN, Jeffery 362 CLICK, Cindy 274 GLOVER, Rick 300, 301 GLUDE, Kristine 278 GNECCO, Nancy 362 GODDARD, Linda 362 GODFREY, Alan 362 GOECKEL, Brendan 11 GOEDDEKE, Cathy 362 GOLDHAMMER, Paige 273 GOLDMAN, Beth 274 GOLDMAN, Tish 28e GOLDSMITH, Jerry 362 GOLDSMITH, John 331, 404 GOLEMBIEWSKI, Dr. Robert 75 GOLIVESKY, Michele 274 GONZALES DE CHAR, Ana Mar GONZALES, Alex 315 GOOCH, Karen 396 GOOD, Andrea 396 GOODE, David 161 GOODENOUGH, Mark 312 GOODENOW, Susie 281 GOODMAN. Merry 285 GOODSELL, Rob 300 GOODWIN, Missy 269 GOODYEAR, Lisa 289 GOOGE, Trey 312 GORA, Robin 265 GORDER, Krista 289, 362 CORDON, II, Robert 362 GORDY, Kitty 285 GOSCH, Monda 269 GOULD, Leslie 261 GRACE, Julie 270 GRADDY, Susan 293 GRAHAM, Benjamin 396 GRAHAM, Brandy 270 GRAHAM, David 362 GRAHAM, Kirsli 289 GRAHAM, Tammy 362 GRANER, Brad 300 GRANNIS, Wayne 331 GRANT, Dwanda 362 GRANT, Shannon 293 GRAVES, Jill 289 GRAVES, John 362 GRAVITT, Barry 362 GRAY, Ben 362 GRAY, Carol 388 GRAY, Cindy 290 GRAY, Hallie 190 GRAY, Jolie 286 GRAY, Kerri Lynn 265 GRAYSON, Jan 362 GREEN, Donya 39, 44, 363 GREEN, Kathryn 404 GREEN, Lynda 363 GREEN, Rebecca 278 GREENE, Courtney 281 GREENE, Cynthia 293 GREENE, Hadley 280, 281 GREENE, Jenny 293 GREENE, Kathryn 363 GREENE, Michelle 282 GREENE, Tricia 286 GREENHALGH, Wendy 272 GREENLAND, Sharon 290, 388 GREENSPUN, Ashley 293 GREESON, Dawn 278 GREGG, Brad 396 GREGORY, Angie 288, 289 GREGORY, Anita 265 GREGORY, Catherine 281 GREGORY, E R 265 GREGORY, Furman 335 GREGORY. Gracen 404 GREGORY, Jeb 300 GREGORY, Maryanne 265 GREINER, Dawn 285 GREISSINGGER, Carla 286 GRETSCH, Gregory 181 GREY, Elizabeth 285 GRIDER, Mary 388 GRIFFIN, Tamatha 281 GRIFFIN, Tracy 289 GRIGGS, Jennifer 289 GRIGGS, Richard 312 GRILLAS, Alissa 396 GRIMES JR , Daniel 363 GRIMES, Melissa 289 GRIMES, Toby 315 GRIMSLEY, Wendy 293 GRINALDS, Kate 285 GRODE, Tricia 269 GROGAN, Gregory 363 GROVES, Billy 312 GRUBB, Bill l6l GRUBBS, Laura 270 GRYDER, Glenn 261, 312 GUDAL, Valrie 363 GUEBERT, Liddy 261 GUEST, Donna 388 GUICE, Susan 363 CULLER, Elise 274 GUMP, Tom 312 GUSTAFSON, Shareen 265 GUYNN. Christy 282 GYURKO, Kris 261 - ON MY MIND HAAG, Charlie 331 HAAS, Laura 285 HACHEV, Mary Beth 265 HACkETT, Betli 269, 311 H.ACKETT, Paul 411 HACKLEY, Kristin 133 HACKNEY, Susan 363 HADDEN, Jennifer 265 HAG AN, Tracy 363 HAGLER, Glenn 311 HAGMAN, Melissa 261 HAGOOD, Kim 3e3 HALE, Mark 363 HALE SanDee 278 HALE, Sandy 190 HALIM, Ulomo 363 HALL, Christopher 363 HALL, Garalyn 404 HALL, Heather 273 HALL, Kelly 3e3 -lOO INDEX IH 1 j HALL, Kristina 215 HALL. Larry 190 ' HALL, Paige 293 i HALL, Ron 190 HALL. Shawn 282 1 HALL, Susan 396 1 HALLACHER, Melissa 278 HALLE, Gaura 285 ' i ' HALLFORD. Tryllis 282 ■ r. HALLIDAY. James 404 ■ " x3 HALLIDAV, Lisa 282 ' ■ " ■ ■■ tt HALLMAN, Cindy 290 l a HALY, Jill 269 fe HAMBRIGHT, Chris 404 ' HAMES. Melissa 277 HAMES, Richie 312 HAMILTON, Ann 404 HAMILTON, Karen 2oo HAMILTON, Kourtney 281 HAMMOND, Laura 270 HAMMOND, Tracy 293 HAMMONTREE, Sue 388 HAMPTON, Susan 363 HANCOCK, Marji 282 HAND, Amy 278 HANES, Angela 363 HANES, Charles 363 HANIE, Chuck 300 HANNON, Mary 411 HANOWELL, Laurie 277 HANSON, Todd 396 HARBACK, Dawn 261 HARBUCK, Alan 396 HARD, Laurel 290, 388 HARDAWAY, Angela 388 HARDEE, Nella 286 HARDEN, Andrea 2ol HARDEN, Beth 289 HARDEN, Jennifer 266 HARDEN, Kimberly 363 HARDESTY, Janet 282 HARDIN, Andrea 388 HARDIN, Mike 312 HARDNETT, Daryl 396 HARDON, Preston 311 HARDWICK, Sue 266 HARDWICK, Susan 396 HARDWIN, Renee 269 HARDY, Jensie 281 HARE, Stan 304 ,- ' HARE, Tonya 277 iJiW HARCREAVES, Leon A. Jr. 85 ! HARMAN, Julie 289 HARMON, Charlyene 364 HARNEY, Renee 278 HARP, Sharon 289 HARPER, Amy 261, 304, 364 HARPER, Angle 282 HARPER, Deborah 396 HARPER, Melissa 364 HARPER. Meredith 404 HARPER. Michelle 388 HARPER. Miriam 290, 292 HARRELL, Amy 265 HARRELL, J. Russell 199 HARRELL. Jenny 299 HARRELL. Julie 282 ll HARRELL, Keith 315 tiVlI ■ HARRELL. Keith 314 HARRELL. Warren 388 yrj j HARRIES. Kitty 278 ' HARRINGTON, Susan 215, 290 ; HARRIS, Elaine 282 HARRIS. Holly 270, 404 HARRIS, Kathy 282 HARRIS, Kim 404 HARRIS, Kimberly 396 ■ ' ' : HARRIS. Trudy 293 HARRISON, Betsy 396 HARRISON, Denine 364 HARRISON, Hannah 265 HARRISON. Mike 312 HARRISON, Theresa 278 HARRISON, Wendi 190, 289 HART, Jane 350 HART, Jane Ivey 286 HART, Marianne 289 HARTLEDGE, Mary Beth 293 HARTLEY, Beverly 273 HARTMAN, Sheila 269 HARTMAN, Sheila 268 HARTNETT, Sallie 269, 364 HARTZOGE, Kimberly 364 Black Monday on Wall Street On Monday, October 19, 1987 the stock market fell a record 508 points, spreading panic through- out world markets. The crash had revived memories of the ' 29 crash. The Yuppie Wall Street brokers were seen trembling in their Brooks Brothers suits as a record 604.40 million shares were traded on what has been dubbed Black Monday, Part II. Just as brokers jumped from the skyscrapers ' windows in 1929, a similar incident happened in Miami. Arthur Howard Katz, who lived under an assumed name af- ter testifying against organized crime, walked into his Merrill Lynch secur ities office and killed one broker and wounded the oth- er. Katz had lost millions in the stock market crash. BLACK MONDAY — The crash In October didn ' t send the U.S. Into a depression, but worries of a re- cession still exist. INDEX 491 Medals scarce in Calgary During the first week of the XV Olympiad in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, the United States couldn ' t buy a medal. On the second Saturday of the Games, Brian Boitono defeated Brian Orser of Canada in men ' s figure skating to capture the U.S. ' s first gold medal. Their bat- tle came down to a two judges ' decision in the final program. Tragedy struck speed skater Dan Jansen whose sister Jane died just before his first race. His per- formance was affected as he fell in both the 1,500 and 500 meter races. He was skating faster than the world record pace when he fell. THE CHAMP — Katarlna Witt ol East Germany defeats Debl Thom- as of the United States In ttte women ' s figure skating. 492 INDEX HARVEY, Sarah 261 HARVILL, Kelly 289 HARWELL, Tracy 270, 300 HASSELL, Susan 190 HASTINGS, Valerie 364 HASTY, Gerald 364 HATCHER, Allan 170 HATCHER, D. 18 HATCHER. Melissa 265 HATFIELD, Cindy 364 HATFIELD. Dr John D. 78 HATHCOAT, Teresa 364 HATLEY, Michelle 272, 273 HAUSHERR, Barbara 265 HAUSS, Lana 388 HAVEN, Reagan 396 HAVICK, Ann 266 HAWKINS, Blair 285 HAWKINS, Kelly 266 HAWKINS, Lisa 277 HAWKINS, Valerie 396 HAWKS, Mark 300 HAYDEN, Terri 285 HAYES, Anita 265 HAYES, Dr. Frank A 99 HAYES. Lucia 269 HAYES, Susann 396 HAYNES, Audrey 200 HAYNES, Karen 364 HAYNIE, John 364 HAYS. Jeffrey 364 HAYWOOD. Amy 270 HEALY, Jamie 26c HEARD, Eric 396 HEARD , Milbrey 266 HEARN, Alex 396 HEARN. Cindy 265 HEARN. Kathy 364 HEATERTATUM, Mary 269 HEDIN. John 364 HEILMAN. Nikoke 277 HEIM-BINGER, Jodi 300 HEIVILEN, Julie 261 HELDERMAN, Shanler 364 HELLER, Leanne 261 HELMS, CharoUette 26c HELMS, Melanie 2o9 HEMPHILL. Jodi 2b5 HENDERSON. Cathy 2ol HENDERSON. Jill 270 HENDERSON. Karen 364 HENDERSON. Leah 289 HENDERSON. Marshall HENDERSON. Susan 364 HENDRICK, Suzy 290 HENDRICKS, Lyndria 215 HENDRY. Carol 289 HENRY. Amy 2o5 HERBERT, Elizabeth 404 HERCULES, Dawn 404 HERFURTH. Stacy Jo 39o HERMAN. Chris 312 HERMAN. Lihby 2ol HERMAN, Will 311 HERRICK, Kristine 289 HERRING, Kim 285 HESLIN, Eve 285 HESS. Kristen 285 HESSE. Tracy 26l ULSTER. HoUv 28e HESTER. Jan 261 HESTER. Janic 285 HESTER. Vonda Kaye 3o4 HLUTTER. Jennifer 26l HEWES. Maggie 285 HKE. Jennifere 3e4 HICKMAN. Debbie 290 HICKS. Debbie 364 HICKS. Palti 293 HICKS. Will 304 HICHT. Andy 312 HICHTOWER. Christopher 396 HILL. Allison 312 HILL. Amy 3o4 HILL. Billie Ann 211 HILL. Diane 289 HILL. Cinny 282 HILL. Howard 39e HILL. John 396 HILL. Melissa 290 HILL. Susan 289 HINES, Cherilyn 364 HINES, Kelly 285 «■ INDEX :.D:! HINES, Michael 125 HINSON, Julie 396 HIPP, Krissi 388 HIPPIE, Rusty 284 HNAT, Jennifer 396 HOBBINS, Janet 388 HOBGOOD, Janet 364 HOBGOOD, Jodi 277 HODGE, Charles 364 HODGENS, Christy 265 HODGES, John 365 HODGES, Nancy 365 HOEHAMER, Ingrid 272 HOFF, Gregory 365 HOFFMAN, Chris 290 HOFFMAN, Kathryn 278 HOFMANN, JR., Carl 365 HOGAN, Jennifer 289 HOGUE, David 365 HOLLADAY, Brett 365 HOLLAND, Sheila 273 HOLLINS, Sonja 365 HOLLIS, Kim 365 HOLLOWAY, Cynthia 365 HOLLOWAY, Gregory 199 HOLLOWAY, Greogory 365 HOLLSTROM, Christy 265 HOLMAN, Dina 289 HOLMAN, Karen 266 HOLMES, Caroline 365 HOLMES, Karen 388 HOLMES, Kelly 365 HOLSCHER, Carrie 278 HOLSTON, Brook 365 HOLT, Bill 388 HOLT, Carol 266 HOLT, Celeste 282 HOLT, Shona 365 HOLTZCLAW, Julie 365 HOMEYER, Nancy 285 HOMMEL, Kathi 266 HONEA, Dawn 273 HOOD, Lisa 388 HOPE, Lori 278 HOPKINS, Dore 285 HOPPER, Wayne HORNBUCKLE, Shelly 265, 404 HORNE, Debbie 365 HORNE, Lara 285 HORNE, Susan 365 HOROWITZ, Lisa 275 HORTON, James 388 HORTON, Laura 285 HORTON, Teleshia 396 HOSTILO, Michael 365 HOUCH, Karen 273 HOUCHINS, Kristen 266 HOUCHINS, Tracy 266, 267 HOUGH, Julie 277 HOUSE, Georgia 404 HOUSEMAN, Kristin 265 HOUSTON, Cynthia 404 HOUSTON, Deborah 270 HOUSTON, Todd 365 HOVEY, Salina 281 HOWARD, Anissa 281 HOWARD, Carson 285 HOWARD, Georgia 290 HOWARD, Kerrin 265 HOWARD, Marcia 365 HOWARD, Michelle 365 HOWARD, Robin 215 HOWELL, Chris 365 HOWELL, Michael 365 HOWLE, Shelley 270 HOXIT, Lea 404 HUDGENS, Anna 404 HUDSON, Ben 365 HUDSON, Courtney 404 HUDSON, Karen 388 HUDSON, Lori 365 HUDSON, Thomas 388 HUETTER, Jennifer 365 HUFFMAN, Anne 273 HUFFMAN, Anne H. 272 HUG, Lynn 277 HUGGINS, Jolie 285 HUGHES, Amy 277 HUGHES, Barbara 365 HUGHES, Elizabeth 285 HUGHES, Jim 300 HUGHES, Karen 270 HUGHES, Mo 270 HUGHES, Sharon 270 HUGHES, Susan 365 HULSCHULZE, Beth 365 HULSEY, Hadley 286 HUMMELL, Laurie 215, 273 HUND, Lon 404 HUNT, Chris 365 HUNT, Holly 281 HUNT, Leigh 293 HUNT. Matt 300 HUNT, Valerie 365 HUNTER, Caroline 365 HUNTER, Cathy 290 HUNTER, Ramona 365 HUNTER, Sherry 161 HURT, Ruth 293 HUTCHENS, Ande 286 HUTCHINSON, Betsy 281 HUTCHINSON, Marcus 304 HYDE, Billy 300 HYDE, Cindy Anne 365 HYDE, Melissa 365 HYDE, Sandra 366 HYSLOP, Stacy 293 Hill, Billie Anne 270 Hnat, Jennifer 261 INGLIS, Pam 261 INGRAM, Taylor 168 INNANEN, Ivey 273 ISOLICA, Michelle 273 ISRAEL, Laurie 366 IVERY, Marvella 404 IVES, Nancy 269 IVES, Rachel 286 IVEY, Maura 273, 366 - ON MY MIND JACKSON, Beth 278 JACKSON, Cathy 366 JACKSON, Geanean 396 JACKSON, James 106 JACKSON, Kym 161 JACKSON, Latrelle 366 JACKSON, Leigh Ann 278 JACKSON, Leighanne 366 JACKSON, Rhonda 278, 396 JACKSON, Robert 366 JACKSON, Sheffield 215 JACKSON, Tammy 170 JACOBS, Emily 278 JACOBS, Lenore 274 JACOBS, Lisa 274 JACOBS, Missy 274 JACOBSON, Lori 274 JACOBSON, Samantha 274 JAMES, Anne 269 JAMES, Beverly 388 lAMES, Joni 404 JAMES, Julie 286 JAMES, Kim 278 JAMES, Nancy 269 JANCUSKI, Jill 366 JANKOWITZ, Cheryl 274 JANKOWSKY, Anna 261 JANNEY, Lane 266 JANZEN, Heidi 404 JARBOE, Wynne 269 JARMIN, Cathy 285 JAY, Misti 388 JEFFER, Jill 274 JEFFERS, Julie 270 JEFFERSON, Kristen 261 JENKINS, Betsey 289 JENKINS, Debbie 293 JENKINS, Deborah 388 JENKINS, Lorrie 366 JENKINS, Margaret 285 JENKINS, Wendi 293 JENKINS, Wynn 404 JERSAWITZ, Cathy 281 JOH, Suzi 281 JOHANSEN, Cathi 366 JOHNSON, Amanda 282 JOHNSON, Anita 366 JOHNSON, Brouce 285 JOHNSON, Charles 366 JOHNSON, Christopher 366 JOHNSON, Christy 261 JOHNSON, Courtnay 278 JOHNSON, Courtney 404 JOHNSON, Deidra 404 JOHNSON, Eddie 10 JOHNSON, Erm 277 JOHNSON, Jennifer 277 JOHNSON, Julie 269 JOHNSON, Julie L. 281 JOHNSON, Kimberly 366 JOHNSON, Lee 366 JOHNSON, Lelaine 293, 404 JOHNSON, Lesa A. 215 JOHNSON, Lori 366 JOHNSON, Mark 200 JOHNSON, Nancy 366 JOHNSON, Paige 366 JOHNSON, Paula 366 JOHNSON, Phillip 116, 117 JOHNSON, Sally 282 JOHNSON, Shondra 273, 366 JOHNSON, Stephanie 286 JOHNSON, Suzanne 265, 272, 366 JOHNSON, Terri 278 JOHNSON, Tom F. 215 JOHNSON, Tracy 277, 288 JOHNSTON, David 335 JOHNSTON, Steve 331 JOINER, Jennifer 265, 273 JOINER, Lacy 281 JOINER, Suzanne 265 JOLLEY, Heather 293 JOLLY, Cathy 269 JONES, Allison 215 JONES, Anissa 397 JONES, Ashley 286 JONES, Chris 397 JONES, David 366 JONES, Dwight 311 JONES, Glynnis 277 JONES, Jana 389 JONES, Jennifer 366 JONES, Jenny 282 JONES, Jerilyn 265 JONES, Kim 270 JONES, Kimberly 215, 366 JONES, Kristin 411 JONES, Lisa 282 JONES, Lynda 389 JONES, Michael 366 JONES, Nancy 366 JONES, Paige 286 JONES, Penny 366 JONES, Phil 300 JONES, Phylicia 266 JONES, Stefanie 366 JONES, Stephanie 366 JONES, Tracey 366 JONES, Tracy 366 JONES, Tricia 285 JONES, Whitney 282 JORDAN, Jessica 285 JORDAN, Katie 261 JORDAN, Kelly 273 JORDAN, Laurel 266 JORDAN, Molly 366 JORDAN, Norberta 397 JORDAN, Tara 366 JORDAN, Trevor 366 JOSEPHSON, Tracy 274 JOURNALISM, School Of 90 JOWERS, Jennifer 266 JOYNER, Jennifer 389 KAFKA, Ralph 366 KALB, Christie 389 KALESIS, Leslie 285 KALIVODA, Ted 350 KAMINSKI, Sharon 286 KAMINSKY, Gwen 274 KAPLAN, Rachel 274 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 280 KAPPA DELTA 282 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 284 KARATASSOS, Anne 271 KARESH, Amy 274 KARHU, Wendy 282 KARPIE. Sarah 366 KEEBAUGH, Julie 404 KEEBLER, Thomas 367 KEELE, Allen 389 KEELER, Jana 404 KEENY, Bridget 285 KEGEL, Kurt 367 KEITH, Kristin 270 KELLAR, Jeff 350 KELLAR, Jeffery 367 KELLER, Scott 367 KELLEY, Sharon 389 KELLEY, Tricia 282 KELLIS, Greg 397 KELLY, Karen 290 KELLY, Michelle KELLY, Sharon 290 KENDALL, Lynn 289 KENDALL, Mary 367 KENDRIX, Bobie 389 KENIMER, Cynthia 285 KENNEDY, Lori 293 KENNEDY, Michael 44 KENNEDY, Richard 311 KENNEDY, Stuart 312 KENNOY, Leigh 270 KENTON, Traci 282 KENYON, Heather 269, 367 KERR, Margot 282, 367 KESSLER, Allyson 367 KETTERSON JR., Timothy 367 KHOURY, Stacy 273 KIDD, Mary 289 KIEV, Lisa 367 KIKER, Jimmy 300 KILGORE, Kim 280, 389 KILLGORE, Pam 367 KILPATRICK, Kim 300 KILPATRICK, Leigh 286 KIM, Chongjoo 367 KIM, Sun Yank 293 KIMBERLIN, Lisa 286 KIMSEY, Paul 397 KINARD, Kami 273 KINARD, Kay 368 KINCHEN, Shellie 368 KING, Betsy 270 KING, Christie 286 KING, Dee 312 KING, Greg 368 KING, Heather 289 KING, III, Hugh 368 KING, Kimberly 397 KING, Lisa 278 KING, Mary 368 KING, Sherri 286 KINNEY, Kathleen 389 KINSEY, Chandra 389 KINSEY, Suzzanah 281 KIPNESS, Caroline 290 KIRCHMEYER, Lori 368 KIRK, Erin 389 KIRKPATRICK, Heather 270 KIRKPATRICK, Melissa 270, 389 KIRSH, Jeffrey 368 KISER, Sharon 368 KISLA, Kathy 282 KITCHEN, Joan 281 KITCHENS, Kim 270 KITCHENS, Mike 368 KITCHENS, Mike 312 KITCHENS, Stephanie 286 KLANAC, Matt 368 KLAR, Wendy 389 KLATT, Kenneth 404 KLAUS, Robert 368 KLINE, Holly 261 KLINKENBERG. Philip 315 KNAPP, Amanda 64 KNAPP, Dr. Charles 62, 64 KNAPP, Heidi 270 KNAPP, Lynne 64 INDEX 493 INDEX KNIGHT, Amanda 282 KNIGHT. Amber 368 KNIGHT. B«th 278 KNIGHT. ScotI 368 KNISKERN, Heidi 278 KNOVVLES. David 389 KNOWLES. Ken 389 KNOVVLES, William 368 KOEING, Robyn 368 KOENIG, Billy 300 KOENIG, Chris 300 KOHN Harriett 286 KOI IN. Susie 282 KOONS, Holly 278 KOOSE. Beth 282 KOPANEZOS, Irene 281 KOSEK. Debbie 389 KOTHARI, Sunita 389 KOZIATMEC, Cindy 266 KOZLOWSKI, Crissy 282 KRAFT, Mary 405 KRAFT, Orion 389 KRAMLICH, Mary 270 KRANE, Cheryl 274 KRANKEL, Kris 278 KRAUS, Mark 411 KRAUSE, Susan 261 KRESS, Howard 398 KRIEGER, Shelly 398 KRONE. Cynthia 293 KRONE, Kathy 290 KRONENBERG, Michele 3e8 KRONENBERG. Micki 274 KRUPCALE. Jeffrey 368 KUBIN, Michelle 368 KUEHN, Holly 281 KULICK, Missy 278 KULLMAN, Jeni 281 KUMAR, Vikas 368 KUZMUCK. Heather 126, 127, 128 KVICALA, Kevin 389 KWAISER, Christy 261 ZS ON MY MIND LACKEY, Leah 270 LACZYNSKI, Mike 300 LAE, Susan 289 LAING, Linda 368 LAKOS, Christopher 398 LALAMA, Lisa 282, 300 LAMALVA. Karen 368 LAMB. Gregg 389 LAMBERT. Susan 293 LAMBETH. Melissa 398 LANCASTER. Christy 293 LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 83 LANE, Cristy 389 LANE, Dana 282 LANE, Deborah 368 LANE, Sonya 389 LANE, Stacey 285 LANEAU, Ann 331 LANG, Susanne 261 LANGFORD, Amelia 368 LANGLEY, Kellcy 289 LANCONE, Katherine 368 LANHAM, Mellanie 398 LANIER, Julie 261 LANIER, Layna 369 LANIER, T Roy 312 LANKFORD, Amy 286 LANKFORD, Stan 312 LANQUE, Ann 369 LAPENA, Michie 215 LAPIDUS, Jennifer 286 LARGEMAN, Joseph 369 LARKIN, Bob 300 LARSEN II, George 369 LASSITER, Lynne 398 LATTA, Anne 2»6 LATTANZI, Anthony 389 LAUB, Chad 304 LAUDER, Brett 350 LAURY, Scott 304 LAUSHEY, David 369 LAUTER, Brett 312 LAUTH, John 369 LAVENDER, Le.ghton 389 LAW, SCHOOL OF 92 LAW, Susan 286 LAWANDALES, Carrie 261 LAWLER, Barbara 293 LAWLESS, Will 311 LAWRENCE. Elaine 390 LAWSON. Linda 399 LAY, Tracy 261 LAYMAN, Shelley LAYTON, Debbie 270 LAZARUS, Brian 369 LEATHERS, Bonnie 261, 312 LEAVY, Jan 285 LECKIE, Bob 312 LEE, Julie 266 LEE, Kelly 286 LEE, Lawrence 369 LEE, Lucy 369 LEE, Mei Yun 411 LEE, Ophelia 369 LEE, Pamela 369 LEE, William 369 LEHMAN, Naomi 286 LEHNER, Lee 274 LEIBOWITZ, Susan 274 LEMMONDS, Jennifer 405 LEONARD, Julie 293 LEONARD, Shannon 266 LEONARD, William 369 LESHEWICK, Rob 350 LESTER, Laura 369 LETTS, Lynn 285 LEVEY, Maura 211 LEVINE, Brenda 274 LEVINE, Judy 274 LEVINGTON, Ashlan 285 LEVY, Mara 270 LEWENGRUB, Dana 274 LEWIS, Catherine 293 LEWIS, James 369 LEWIS, Kevin 315 LEWIS. Laura 266 LEWIS, Linda 285 LEWIS, Lisa 266 LEWIS, Mary 390 LEWIS, Natalie 405 LEWKOWICZ, Jodie 266, 350, 390 LEWTER. Kim 390 LIBRO, Dominique 369 LICHNER, Kimberly 3e9 LIDAY, Bill 10 LIEVANO, Clara 285 LIND, Susan 293 LINDBERG, Tina 290 LINDY, Beth 274 LINGERFELT, Cheri 27 LINGRELL, Joni 278 LINTON Jr , Arthur 369 LITTLE, Catherine 369 LITTLE, Charles 369 LITTLE, John 390 LITTLETON, Laura 281 LIVINGSTON, Christy 278 LIVINGSTON, Jane 286, 369 LIVINGSTON, Karen 369 LIVINGSTON. Leigh 286 LLOYD. John 304, 305 LLOYD, Merritt 282 LOCCONTO, John 304 LOCKLEAR, Beth 369 LOGUE, Sue 285 LONG, Joann 369 LONG, Linda 405 LONG, Stacy 282 LORD, Christie 133 LORD, James 399 LOTTI, Joe 405 LOUCKS, James 369 LOVELACE, Elizabeth 369 LOVELL. Joseph 369 LOVELL. Lin 281 LOVERN. Stacy 278 LOVETT, SanDee 278 LOWE. Pamela 369 LOWRANCE. Hughs 3U LOWRANCE. Mark 369 LOYD. Angela 399 LUBAWSKl. Mary 369 LUCKLIT. Melissa 399 LUCKETT. Michael 369 LUDWIG. Lynn 269 LUGLAN, Julie 369 LUNDE. David 66 LUNDE. Laura 390 LUNDE, Laura 273 LUNDQUIST, Lisa 282, 350 LUNGSFORD, Melissa 369 LUPBURGER, Todd 311 LUSK, Ann 285 LUSK, Chip 312 LUSK, William 399 LUTHER, Tonya 273 LUXENBERG, Cathy 278, 369 LYDAY, Bill 312 LYNCH, Suzanne 270 LYON, Mike 350 LYONS, Brandon 405 LYSAK, Maryellen 369 Ladau, Adam 311 - ON MY MIND MABARY, Christy 406 MABRY, Kenneth 369 MACE, Charles 304 MACK, Traci 370 MACKENNA, Ann 370 MADDEN, Cathy 300 MADDOX, Allison 285 MADDOX, Lacrecia 370 MADDOX, Randy 370 MADDOX, Shelly 277 MADDOX, Susan 370 MADDOX, Tracy 300 MADDREY, Gordon 304 MAFFETT, Theresa 277 MAGEE, Karen 290 MAGILL, Dan 115 MAHER, Kerry 288, 289 MAHONEY, Jennifer MAHONEY, Kathleen 390 MAHONEY, Laurel 266 MAIER, Heidi 285 MALCOLM, Jim 330 MALONE, Lauren MALONEY, Kim 277 MAMAIS, Tasia 282 MANGOLD, Caroline MANGUS, Karen 290 MANIS, Teresa 406 MANKE, Derek 300 MANLEY, Gretchen 406 MANN, Annette 281 MANN, Linda 274 MANOR, Leigh 269 MANOR, Randy 311 MANRY, Janet 370 MAPP, Steve 304 MAPSTONE, Mike 300 MARCHBANKS, Mike 334 MARCUS, Melinda 274 MARET, Sally 2o9 MAREUS, Joseph 390 MARKING, Mark 161 MARKS. Michelle 399 MARLOWE. Chrissy 2e9 MARRAH. Susan 350 MARRAN, Diane 290 MARSDEN, Becky 277 MARSHALL, Donna 290 MARSHALL, Tray 334 MARTIN. Amy 282 MARTIN. Carol 370 MARTIN. Donna 370 MARTIN. Jennifer 269 MARTIN. Kristie 370 MARTIN. Monica 281 MARTIN. Susanna 293 MARTIN. Tracy 390 MARTINO. Kim 370 MARTINSON. Craig 300 MASHBURN. Lisa 282 MASLIK, Meg 273 MASON, Kelly 26e MASON, Kiisti 293 MASON, Michele 266 MASSENGALE, Paul 312 MASSEY, Cissy 277 MASSEY, Curl 370 MASSEY, Jan 390 MASSEY, Karen 390 MASSEY, Sindy 390 MAST, Wellons 285 MATHESON, Kann 285 MATHIS, Ahsley 285 MATHIS, Leslie 370 MATSUNAGA, Gina 293 MATTHEWS, Jeffery 370 MATTOCK, Donny 312 MATTOON, Colee 289 MATTOON, Colee Lynn 370 MAUGHON, Leigh 281 MAUHGAN, Leigh 280 MAULDIN, Tracy 399 MAURER, Christy 266 MAXEY, Yolanda 406 MAX50N, Jackie 293 MAXWELL, Margie 269 MAY, Kim 399 MAYERS, Elizabeth 289 MAYESKE. Noel 390 MAYHEM, Michelle 406 MAYHEW, Laura 265 MAYNARD, Julie 370 MCARTHER, Jill 261 MCBEE. Louise 68 MCBROOM, JONOTHAN 370 MCCALEB, Kristin 285 MCCALEY, Karen 278 MCCALL, Michelle 282 MCCALLIE, Laura 370 MCCALLY, Calla 285 MCCARD. Jackson 399 MCCARTER, Beth 183 MCCARTER. Elizabeth 370 MCCARTER. Steve 200 MCCAULEY. Mary Martha 285 MCCAULEY. Paul 371 MCCLAIN. Cynthia 390 MCCLARIN. Fofo 269 MCCLELLAN. Jerry 371 MCCLELLAN, Pam 2o5 MCCLOSKEY, Kim 285 MCCLURE, Katherine 390 MCCLURE, Kelly 371 MCCONOCKIE, Cameron 286 MCCORD, Susan 371 MCCOSH, Gretchen 261 MCCOY, Elise 190 MCCOY, Leslie 270 MCCRARY, Cliff 300 MCCRARY, Patti 390 MCCRARY, Sally 312 MCCRAY, Karen 281 MCCROAN, Brenda 278 MCCRORY Amv 281 MCCUE. Patricia 411 MCCULLEY, Pamela 261 MCCULLOUGH. Beth 285 MCCULLOUGH. Philip A. Jr. MCCURDY, Marv Beth 278 MCDADE. Kimberly 289 MCDANIEL. Holly 28e MCDANIEL. Michael 200 MCDONALD Elisabeth 371 Mt DONALD, Elspeth 28S Me DONALD. Keith 371 MCLIOWLLL. Jenny 133 MCDOWELL. Terry 304 MCEARCHEN, Missie 261 MCELHANNON, Debbie 371 MCELHANNON. Robert 371 MCELRATH, Julie 371 MCFALLS Laura 281, 40o MCCARTY, Kevin 312 MCGILL, Kelly 371 MCGINN. Kathv 390 MCGOLDERICk. Molly 286 MCCOWLN, Mandy 278 MtC.RATH Kim 311 MceiUlN Kjlhy 286 MCC.UIKL. Harriett 286 MCGUIRE Mary 371 MCGUIRE. Sissy 286 MCGULLION. Jeffrey 371 MCHARC. Ian 83 MCHENRY, Amy 282 MCINTOSH. Leigh 269 MCINT RE. Amy 390 MCKEE. Ross 300 MCKELVEY, Elizabeth 371 494 INDEX IH ■aK MCKEMIE, Clayton 199, 371 MCKENDRY. Christy 282 MCKENNA, Elizabeth 371 MCKENNA, Kirstin 269 MCKENZIE, Carrie 278 MCKINNON, Ginny 293 MCLAUGHLIN, Suzy 290 MCLEAN, Kathryn 290 MCLEES, Lea 371 MCLEES, Lea 200 MCLENDON, Betsy 286 MCLENDON, Dr. B.D. 72 MCLENDON, Wendi 390 MCMAHAN, Marcie 269 MCMAHON, Elizabeth MCMEEKIN, Trish 282 MCMILLAN, Linda 270 MCMINN, Gregory 390 MCNAMEE, Lisa 371 MCNEAL, Gina 293, 312 MCNEESE, Amy 269 MCNEIL, Katie 269 MCNEIL, Tiffany 288 MCNEILLY, Heather 265 MCQUARY, Traba 289 MCWHORTER, Richard 371 MCWHORTER, Rita 371 MEACHAM, Sam 261 MEADOWS, Pamela 390 MEAGHER, Ann 371 MEALOR. Amy 293 MEDLIN, Cynthia 371 MEGGINSON, Joel 371 MEHEARG, Tracy 304 MELANCON, Kecia 266 MELE, Stephen 371 MELSTROM, Jana 371 MENDENHALL, Kimberly 390 MENDEZ, Maria 406 MENZIES, Jackie 270 MERCER, Melanie 112 MERGET, Stephanie 26S MERRITT, Deidre 390 MESA, Francisco 371 MESQUITA, Debbie 274 MESSICK, Wendy 282 METTS, Dawn 371 MEUSEN, Michelle 266 MEYER, Lisa 274 MEYERS, Kerstin 265 MEZULIS, Leah 390 MICHAEL, Stacv 277 MIDDLEBROOkS, Greg 315 MIDDLEMAN, Robert 314, 315 MIDDLETON, Andra 270 MIDDLETON, Gwendolyn 411 MIDDLETON, Sally 266 MIKESEL, Cori 350 MIKESELL, Cori 272 MILAH, Tracy 277 MILES, Twila 371 MILFORD, Jill 399 MILLER, Allison 371 MILLER, Beverly 290 MILLER, Catherine 391 MILLER, Deanna 371 MILLER, Jeff 371 MILLER, Joseph 406 MILLER, Kellie 290 MILLRE, Uura 371 MILLER, Mae 290 MILLER, Paige 391 MILLER, Pamela 399 MILLER, Rachel 281, 312 MILLER, Robert 371 MILLER, Stephanie 289 MILLIANS, David 391 MILLNER, Marci 391 MILLS, Dixie 273 MILLS, Jennifer 286 MILLS, Keith 371 MILLS, Shannon 266, 391 MIMS, Laura 371 MIMS, Laura 2 78 MINCHEW, Jeffrey 371 MISBACK, Carolyn 266 MISBACK, Jenny 266 MITCHELL, Andy 300 MITCHELL, Darren 334 MITCHELL, Gregory 371 MITCHELL, Mark 305 MITCHELL, Tim 315 MITCHEM, Kelly 278, 391 MIXON, Debbie 265 MOBLEY, Kimbrough 269 MOBLEY, Lisa 26o MOBLEY, Sheila 371 MONDI, Megan 300 MONROE, John 311 MOODY, Mary 270 MOODY, Robert 399 MOONEY, Courtney 281 MOOR, Tammy 304 MOORE, Cheryl 372 MOORE, David 372 MOORE, Erin 281 MOORE, Heather 261 MOORE, Kelley 270 MOORE, Margaret 285 MOORE, Mary 406 MOORE, Missi 261 MOORE, Natalie 287 MOORE, Noel 278 MOORE, Sara 286 MOORE, Shana 270 MOOREHEAD, Sonya 285 MOORER, Lee Ann 281 MOORHEAD, Sara 372 MOREAU, Tim 190 MOREMAN, Beth 265 MORGAL, Kami 264, 313 MORGAN, Dave 372 MORGAN, Leah 270 MORGAN, Leneva 372 MORITZ, Julie Ann 264, 312, 313 MORNS, Elaiana 292 MORRIS, Beth 281 MORRIS, Fred 372 MORRISON, Darrel G. 83 MORRISON, Mike 117 MORRISON, Robb 372 MORROW, Chris 391 MORROW, Michael 406 MORSE, Alex 311 MORTON, Mikey 278 MOSELEY, Sandy 273 MOSELY, Selena 265 MOSLEY, Sandy 272 MOSS, Alison 293 MOSS, Michelle 288 MOTES, Lauri 266 MUELLER, Julianna 289 MUELLER, Sarah 372 MULJIBHAI, Sandhya 399 MULLINS, Connie 372 MULTER, Alyssa 274 MURKISON, Jennifer 286 MURLIN, John 372 MURPHY, Carmen 286 MURPHY, Jacquelyn 406 MURPHY, Kimberly 285 MURPHY, Tara 293 MURRAY, Beth 391 MURRAY, Jennifer 372 MURRAY, Melinda 391 MUSGROVE, Maureen 190 MYDLETON, Molly 269 MYERS, John 411 MYERS, Stephanie 266 MYLES, Jonetta 399 --KK ON MY MIND NABB, Keith 391 NADDRA, Jill 282 NADER, Frannie 277 NAGLER, Andy 335 NAMIAS, Donald 372 NANCE, Heather 289 NANGOLD, Margaret 269 NARDOZZI, Mark 372 NASH, Nancy 266 NASH, Shewell 261 NAUS, Francine 266 NEAL, Angle 215, 290 NEAL, Beth 266 NEAL, Chris 282 NEASHAM, Darcy 289 NEELY, Emily 269 NEESMITH, Wendy 372 NEIGHBORS, Mary Beth 286 NEIL, Tisa 293 NELLUMS, Katherine 399 NELSON, Bradley 391 NELSON, Fran 289 NELSON, Frances 372 NELSON, Paul 399 NELSON, Rob 215 NESBITT, Amt 265 NESCHER, Mark 315 NEU, Molly 289 NEVILLE, Michael 391 NEVILLE, Wayne 372 NEW, Angela 372 NEW, Kevin 314, 315, 391 NEWBARY, Phillip 406 NEWBERRY, Ralph 372 NEWBERRY, Wyck 211 NEWBURN, Allison 270 NEWBURY, Jocelyn 265, 391 NEWCOMER, Jodi 265, 399 NEWCOMER, Sudi 284, 285 NEWELL, Penni 372 NEWMAN, Claire 282 NEWSOME, Aurelia 372 NEWSOME, David 372 NEWSOME, James 372 NEWSOME, Todd 170 NEWTON, Alan 372 NEWTON, Allison 282 NEWTON, Holly 372 NEWTON, Jason 372 NEWTON, Karen 211, 270 NEWTON, Kaye 290 NEWTON, Lara 391 NEWTON, Mary 278 NICHOLS, Kathy 278 NICHOLS, Scott 312 NICHOLSON, Caroline 285 NICHOLSON, Jackie 372 NICHOLSON, Leila 265 NICKELS, Robbie 282 NICOLE, Childers 395 NIEMI, Albert W. Jr. 78 NIETHAMMER, Michelle 372 NIPPER, Margaret 215 NIX, David 372 NOBLE, Brian 215, 372 NOBLE, Tonya 281 NODAR, Ann 278 NOE, Lee 391 NOEL, Joseph 371 NOLAN, Jill 270 NOORMAN, Tracy 331 NORDHOLZ, Patricia 372 NOREN, John 300 NORMAN, Scott Ziggy 312 NORRIS, Kristin 261 NORRIS, Sara 285 NORRIS, Sheryl 391 NORTH, Julie 372 NORTHROP, Susan 286 NORVELL, Trade 285 NORWOOD, Hollie 282 NOVACK, Kara 277 NOYES, Leanne 278 NUGENT, Nicole 285 NUNEZ, Omar 372 NUNNELLY, Jill 261 NUNNELLY, Laura 270 NUTTING, Forrest NYLON, Leigh 286 ON MY MIND O ' BRIAN, Missy 278 OCALLAHAN, Elizabeth 269 OCONNELL, Colleen 282 O ' NEIL, Kelly 289 OROURKE, Bridgette 278 OBERHOLTZER, Elizabeth 288, 289 OBI, Lori 270 OCALLAGHAN, Diana 372 OCCHIPINTI, Donna 286 OETTMEIR, Gina 313 OFFUTT, Christine 289 OGDEN, Kelli 133 OGELSBY, Jake 304 OGLESBY, Helen 372 OLERO, Mary 190 OLIFF, Ashley 286 OLING, Julie 411 OLIVER, Betty 411 OLIVER, Carrie 272 OLIVER, Christopher 373 OLIVER, Jennie 373 OLLIF, Sidney 286 OLSEN, Diane 282 OLSON, Diane 373 OLSON, Judith 373 ONEAL, Peggy 373 ONEILL, Kelley 373 ONORATO, Patricia 373 ORR, Julie 373 ORRELL, Ashley 281 ORROH, Kathy 273 ORROK, Kathy 373 ORSOY, Tunch 373 OSBORN, Cassius 109 OSTERGARD, Mike 312 OSTRAU, Stacy 274 OTERA, Mary 190 OTERO, Mary 277 OTERO, Patrick 373 OTT, Karen 282 OTTINGER, Kristie 373 OVERTON, Lisa 273 OWEN, Jesse 312 OWEN. Kim 267 OWEN, Suzanne 281 OWENS, Robbie 300 OWENSBY, Melissa 373 OWENSBY, Missy 282 OWINGS, Cynthia OXIDINE, Melissa - ON MY MIND PACK, Jim 312 PADOVANI, Laresa 282 PAGE, David 200 PALAGANAS, Dee 304 PALM, Rob 331 PALMER, Andrea 266 PALMER, Melissa 274 PALOCSIK, Mike 335, 334 PALOMBI, Karen 273 PANBELL, Mario 305 PANNELL, Clifton Dr. 87 PARADISE, Penni 373 PAREKH, Sima 161 PARKER, Ben 170 PARKER, Bran 200, 373 PARKER, Charlie 399 PARKER, Cindy 293 PARKER, Doug 331 PARKER, Joel 312, 350 PARKER, John 406 PARKER, Julie 285 PARKER, Kelly 270 PARKER, Kim 277 PARKER, Laura 373 PARKER, Michael 373 PARKS, Julie 273 PARNELL, Lisa 293 PARRISH, Sandy 290, 391 PARRISH, Tori 391 PARTIN, Michelle 290 PASCHAL, Sonja 391 PATE, Donna 285 PATMAN, James 373 PATRICK, Jason 300 PATRICK, Kelli 391 PATTERSON, Barbie 190 PATTISON, Scott 406 PATTON, Curt 125 PAULIN, Lisa 278 PAULK, Denise 270 PAULL, Barbara 274 PAYNE, Jeff 373 PAYNE, Julie Ann 315 PAYNE, William J. 74 PEARCE, Sharon 290 PEARSON, Carol 373 i INDEX 495 INDEX PEARSON. Ruth Ann 161 PEBRUL, Max 311 PECENKA, Lyn 286 PECK, Rena Ann 269 PELTIER, Chris 373 PENDERGRASS, Paige 281 PENNINGER, Andreas 399 PENNINCER, Maureen 406 PENNINGTON, John 190 PENNINGTON, Laura 406 PENROSE, Dan 304 PENTECOST, Kelly 133 PEPPER. Karyn 278 PERKINS, Amy 270 PERKINS. Eugenia 406 PERKINS, Greg 300 PERLIN, Dana 274 PERLIN, Debra 274 PERLMAN, Michelle 274 PERON, Jean Paul 406 PERRY, Constance 281 PETERSON, Andy 304 PETERSON, Robert 411 PETRIE, James 399 PETTY, Karen 270 PETTY, Kate 270 PFITZENMAIER, Erich 373 PHARR, William 373 PHEIL, Cheryl 373 PHELAN, Kelly 270 PHELAN, Lindsey 270 PHI BETA PHI 288 PHI GAMMA DELT 313 PHI KAPPA PSI 314 PHI KAPPA THETA 311 PHILLIPS, Ashley 293 PHILLIPS, Angela 277 PHILLIPS, Kelly 281 PHILLIPS, Misty 374 PHILLIPS, Shane 168, 261 PHILLIPS, Stephanie 290 PHILLUPS, Misty 290 PHINNEY, Toddy 312 PICKENS. Chris 304 PICKETT, Lesley 406 PIERCE, Angela 273 PIERCE, Debbie 270 PIRCE, Dionne 261 PIERCE, Kim 261 PIERCE, Margaret 374 PINTO, Amy 274 PINYAN, Teri 260, 261 PIPKIN, Susan 284 PITTMAN, Selena 406 PITTS. Berlethia 406 PLATTER. Scott 374 PLEASANTS, Anna 374 PLEGGENKUHLE, John 304, 305 PLOTNIK, Moira 278 PLUMMER, Robert 374 POCKLINGTON, Sara 293 POEK, Brent 311 POLE, Hayden 281 POLITIS, Suzanne 274 POLK, Jeana 374 POLK, Jeanna 270 POLLETT, Buford 374 POLSTER, Kristy 391 PONTECORVO, Dale 374 POOL, Dan 304 POOL, Marianne 290 POOLE, Julie 391 POOLE, Scott 374 POOLOCK. Stacy 274 POPE. Lisa 374 POPE. Philip 406 PORTER. Allison 374 PORTER. Carolyn 269 PORTER. Richard 300 PORTERFIELD. Amy 270 PORTERFIELD. Jamie 312. 350 POSEY. Chris 374 POST. Dancy 281 POTEAT. Cheryl 374 POTTERFIELD. Vicki 281 POU. Emily Quinn 88 POWELL. Cindy 286 POWELL. Jamie 375 POWELL. Jessica 269 POWELL, Julie 286 POWELL, Karen 406 POWELSON, Melanie 130. 131, 132, 133 POWERS. John 190 POWERS, Karen 282 POYNTER. Jeffrey 375 POYTHRES5. Pam 268 POYTHRESS. Pat 269 PRATER, Joanna 270 PRESCOTT, Shelly 375 PRESIDENT, 64 PRESLEY, Kim 280, 281 PRESSNALL. Denny 261 PRESTON, Caroline 287 PRESTON, Jennifer 286 PRICE. Alan 375 PRICE, Allison 261, 406 PRICE. Ashley 281 PRICE. Carla 375 PRICE, Charles 375 PRICE, Tom 300 PRIDDY, Shannon 282 PRIDGEON, Daryl 304, 305 PRIECE, Kim 261 PRIESTLEY, Leigh 282 PRINCE. Sherry 375 PROBST. Sally 266 PROBUS. Leslie 375 PROPST. H. Dean 66 PRUE, Beverlynn 375 PRUETT, Joseph 375 PRUITT. Douglas 375 PRUITT. Forrest 331 PTACIN. Julie 375 PTACIN. Suzanne 399 PUCKERBAUGH, Jill 293 PUCKETT. Dina 277 PUCKETT. Mike 300 PUCKETT, Toni 277 PUGLIESE, Vickie 399 PUGRANT, Debby 274 PULLEN, Diana 273 PURCELL, Jodi 274 PURCELL, Joy 375 PURCELL, Paula 290 PURDY, Louise 289 PUTMAN, Wendy 289 PYLANT, Schera 261 PYRON, Charles 312 PYRON, Duke 312 - ih ON MY MIND QUAYLE, Chad 304 QUIN, Marshall 300 QUINONES, Aida 375 RABITSCH, James 375 RADA, Elizabeth 375 RADFORD, Glen 304 RAINEY, Mary 277 RAMSEY, Gene 273 RANDALL, Mark 391 RANSOM, Rachel 290 RATTEREE, Cynthia 37S RAUSCH, Joni 278 RAUTON, Sims 269 RAY. Barbara 375 RAY. Lisa 261 RAY, Martha 375 READER. Jamey 274 REAGEN. Kim 278 REAGIN, Kimberlce 261 REAM. Rebecca 292 REAVES. Shannon 273 REAVIS. Lisa 375 RECTOR. Diana 266 REDDIC, Candy 266 REDDISH. Lynn 270. 375 REDICK. Sambra 375 REECE. Amy 375 REECE, Kelley 289 REEN, Alice 112 REESE, Gray 406 REESE, Jan 273 REESE, Marqueta 391 REEVES, Andrea 375 REEVES, Deanna 285 REEVES, Kelly 261 REEVES, Laura 375 REGAN, Dawn 375 REHKOP, Angle 10 REID. Jennifer 289 REIMAN, Andy 350 REINHARDT. Uura 289 RENDER. Sandra 375 RENFROE, Carla 304 RESPESS JR, Gordon 406 REUTER, Daniel 375 REYNOLDS, Deborah 375 REYNOLDS, Julie 282 REYNOLDS. York 391 RHOADES. Dean 331 RHODES. Byron 375 RHODES. Cynthia 266 RHYMER, Catherine 375 RHYMER. Suzanne 282 RIBERICH, Mariane 375 RICCARDI. Randi 285 RICE, Randy 406 RICE, Susie 281 RICH, Amy 285 RICH, Melissa 375 RICHARDS, Annemarie 375 RICHARDSON, Beth 285 RICHARDSON. Frances 37S RICHARDSON, Mark 312 RICHBOURG, Dawn 375 RICHITELLI, Kim 376 RICHTER, Lisa 289 RICKETT, Donald 406 RICKETTS, Andrew 304 RIDDLE, Misty 293 RIDEN, Angela 376 RIDINGS. Lisa 376 RIDLEY, Missy 266 RIELAND, Amy 289 RIESMEYER. Mary 376 RIGGINS. Kim 289 RIGOT, Carolyn 289 RIGSBY, Billy 391 RIL EY. Becky 261 RILEY. Rhonda 376 RILLEY, Heather 261 RITTHALER. Mike 376 RIVERA. Melissa 266 ROACH. Frank 304 ROBBINS. Carolyn 289 ROBBINS, Chris 304, 376 ROBBINS, Lin 312 ROBBINS, Sarah 391 ROBERSON, Holley 273 ROBERSON, Leigh 376 ROBERTS, Angela 266 ROBERTS, Lara 293 ROBERTS, Margie 285 ROBERTS, Melodie 376 ROBERTS, Nancy 269 ROBERTS, Rachel 399 ROBERTSON, Angel 290 ROBERTSON, Daphne 273 ROBERTSON, Stacy 376 ROBINSON, Wanda 376 ROCHE, Frank 190 ROCK, Daron 300 ROCKAWAY, Jim ROCKHOLT. Sherry 289 RODGERS. Richard 376 RODRIGUE. Jane 285 RODWIN, Carey 266 ROGERS, Carol 376 ROGERS, Chris 290 ROGERS, Julie 278 ROLES, Margaret 273 ROLLAND, Michelle 376 ROLLINGS. Regina 289 ROLLINS. Dana 293 ROLLINS. Dana 376 ROOD, Wendy 269 ROOKS, Debby 277 ROOKS. Julia 376 ROPER, Sherry 286 ROPP, Ella 285 ROSE, Lori 266 ROSE, Miriam 286 ROSEN, Dana 274 ROSEN, Sherry 274 ROSENBERG, Elyse 273 ROSENGREN, Melissa 289, 376 ROSS, John 331 ROSS, Kimberly 289 ROSS, Loopy 10 ROSS, Lori 277 ROSS, Mark 311 ROSS, Sandra 391 ROTH, Bill 331 ROTH. Elizabeth 270 ROTH. William 376 ROTHCHILD. Karen 376 ROTHSCHILD. Karen 274 ROUTT, Dana 293 ROUTT, Gregory 376 ROWBOTHAM. Gloria 270 ROWE. Charles 376 ROWE. Karen 392 ROWE, Steve 125 ROY, Adam 300 RUCKER. Katheryn 376 RUDACKER. Val 273 RUDD. Anne 376 RUDDER, Lisa 290 RUDDER, Micki 293 RUDMAN. Jane 273 RUE, Kristen 282 RUFF, Jeffery 399 RUMANES, Louis 376 RUSHING. Mark 377 RUSHING. Stephanie 270 RUSSELL. Dean 200 RUSSELL, Randy 312 RUSSELL. Richard 311 RUSSELL. Scott 377 RUSSELL. Tom 83 RUTHERFORD. Peter 377 RUTLAND. Kristi 282 RUTLAND. Miriam 377 RUTLEDGE, Christie 377 RUTTER, Danielle 282 RYAN, Jami 290 Robinson. Mike 311 - ON MY MIND SAIN, Rae Chris 377 SALAS, Bryan 377 SALTER. Sheila 293 SALZILLO. Miki 270 SAMPLES. Lori 292 SAMS. Alexander 199 SAMS. Gayle 293 SAMS, Jennifer 270 SAMSKY, Brett 200 SAMUEL. Reginald 377 SAMUEL. Susan 281 SANDERCOCK. Julie 265 SANDERS, Julie 293 SANKO. Tami 377 SANTAVICCA. Kristen 270 SAPMSON. Laura 273 SAPP. Jan 281 SAPP. Wendy 392 SAPPINGTON. Steve 350 SARAMA. Diane 281 SARAZZO. Cathy 273 SARGENT. Amy 312 SARGENT. Kelly 290 SARGENT. Margaret 293 SAUNDERS. Jeanine 311 SAUNDERS. Jessica 289 SAUNDERS, Tonya 273 SAUNDERS. Jeanine 281 SAWLELLE. Stacv 293. 377 SCARBOROUGH. Jill 266 SCARBOROUGH. Stacy 293 SCHACKELFORD. Larry 200 SCHAEFER Dr Henry 62 SCHAEFFER. Mark 377 SCHALL. Amy 290 SCHALON. Mike 304 SCHALON. Parke 30S SCHANDLER Lauren 377 SCHATZEL, Laurie 377 SCHIFaiN, Stacey 112 SCHILLER, Laura 266 496 INDEX Mm Mb XI SCHILLING, Meredith 406 SCHISLER, Mark 44 SCHITEA, Gerald 377 SCHMITZ, Gina 377 SCHMUCKLER, Amie 274 SCHMUCKLER, Maria 274 SCHNEIDER, Bill 200 SCHOEN, Bob 300 SCHOENFELD, Karen 274 SCHOOLSKY, Sandye 274, 335 SCHRAEDER, Meg 285 SCHRAMM, Karin 377 SCHRECK, Susan 377 SCHRIENER, Bill 331 SCHULTZ, Robin 377 SCHWARTZ, Cathy 274 SCHWARTZ, Cindy 274, 275 SCHWARTZ, Leslie 274, 377 SCHWENDINGER, Shelley 266 SCHWOERER, WilliaiT 392 SCORDINO, Michael 407 SCOTT, Brian 312 SCOTT, Kelly 266 SCOTT, Lacy 285 SCOTT, Laneesha 399 SCOTT, Renae 407 SCOTT, Yolandia 399 SCOTT, Yvette 377 SCROGGS, Phil 215, 379 SCRUGGS, Adell 392 SEABORN, Laura 269 SEGARS, Susan 289 SEGERS, Amanda 399 SEIGNIOUS, James 377 SELIGMAN, Kelly 377 SELLARS, Jeff 377 SELLERS, John 215 SELLS, Lori 377 SERRILL, Margaret 269 SERVICE, Traci 377 SETZER, Amy 377 SETZER, Kirk 407 SEXTON, Marsha 377 SEYMOUR, Ed 215 SHACKLEFORD, Sherrie 266 SHADRICK, Luellyn 392 SHAFER, Dave 315 SHAFER, David 314 SHAFFER, Scott 304 SHANA, Boles 386 SHANDLER, Lauren 288 SHANNI, Pam 266 SHAPIRO, Keri 282 SHARKEY, Paul 304 SHARMA, Mala 350, 392 SHARP, Malinda 266 SHARP, Paige 277 SHARP, Phillip 377 SHARPLEY, Elizabeth 286 SHARPLEY, Susan 278, 377 SHATTAH, Mindy 274 SHAVER, Heather 277 SHAW, Amy 331 SHAW, David 215 SHAW, Jeff 300 SHAW, Kim 290 SHEALY, Charles 377 SHEDD, Peter Dr. 200 SHEEN, Dottie 278 SHEFFIELD, Kimberly 377 SHEFFIELD, Laura 286 SHELTON, Charlotte 38 SHELTON, Rochelle 377 SHEPERD, Gina 312 SHEPPARD, Kelly 282 SHEPPARD, Trina 270 SHERLOCK, Katie 281 SHERMAN, Brooke 273 SHERROD, Ronald 392 SHERWOOD, Lilla 377 SHERWOOD, Theresa 392 SHETTLE, Mel 334 SHIELDS, Jackie 290 SHIELDS, Theresa 378 SHIFLET, Amu 293 SHIRET, Pepe 286 SHINSON, Martha 293 SHIPLEY, Brice 407 SHIPMAN, Nancy 378 SHIPPY, Nancy 190 SHIVER, Laurie 407 SHIVERS, Lynn 265 SHIVPURI, Anuradha 378 THE YEAR THAT WAS BUSHwacked with HARTburn The race to be President has provided the press with a deluge of trivial stories of infidelity and drug use Gary Hart led the Democrats until his trust with Donna Rice and left the race He returned in December Democratic candidates Bruce Babbitt and Al Gore admit- ted to drug use in college after former Supreme Court nominee, Douglas Ginsburg, admitted to marijuana use in the 1960 ' s and 70 ' s. Vice President George Bush and CBS anchorman Dan Rather argued over Bush ' s role in the Iran-Contra scam on a live inter- view during the CBS Evening News in February. Al Haig and Pierre duPont dropped out of the Republican race after the New Hampshire primary. Atlanta and New Orleans could prove to be a bigger saga than Ol- lie ' s Follies. THE INTERVIEW — Dan Rather ex- plains his side of the controversial Interview with George Bush over ttte Iran-Contra atfalr. INDEX 497 INDEX SHIVPURI, Vivek 378 SHOCKLEY, MicWell 266 SHOEMAKER, Shandry 293, 312 SHOLT5, Druella 286 SHOOK., Sharec 378 SHOOT YOURSELF 350 SHORE, Mark 312 SHOWFETY, Anne 281 SHROVE, Kribten 282 SHU, Ravmond 407 SHUMAKER, Cindy 290 SHURBUTT, Amy 37 SHUTTE, Elizabeth 293 SHUTTLESWORTH, Sandi 273, 378 SICAGGS, Richard 300 SIEGAL, Robin 300 SIETMAN, Dorothy 378 SIGMA KAPPA 290, 291 SILVERMAN, Jodi 274 SILVERS, Milvn 266 SILVERSTEIN, Laurie 274, 378 SIMMONS, Charles 378 SIMMONS, Clint 304 SIMMONS, Laura 44 SIMMS, Alannah 281 SIMON, Marta 378 SIMPKINS, Denise 277 SIMPSON, James 378 SIMPSON, Jenny 378 SIMPSON, Mae 407 SIMPSON, Sannon 273 SIMS, Deenan 277 SINCLAIR, Lurre 215 SING, Sherry 378 SINGLETON, Anna 277 SINQUEFIELD, Nancy 378 SIRMANS, Ric 300 SISARSKY, Jeff David 183 SISK, Darrin 378 SISOM, Steve 300 SKARDASIS, Alexia 281 SKELTON. Julia 277 SLADE, John 304 SLAMECKA, Dawn 277 SLATON, Mary 378 SLIGH, Jennifer 265 SLUTZKY, Adam 190 SMALLWOOD, Samuel 378 SMILLIE, Thomas 378 SMITH, Amy 293 SMITH, Angle 293 SMITH, Anglique 293 SMITH, Barbara 293 SMITH, Becky 269 SMITH, Dana 269 SMITH, David 215 SMITH, Donna 378 SMITH, Greg 378 SMITH, Heather 293 SMITH, James 392 SMITH, Jay 311 SMITH, Jill 293 SMITH, Jim 311 SMITH, Jodi 378 SMITH, Joyce 282 SMITH, Julie 290 SMITH, Kathryn 285 SMITH, Keith 400 SMITH, Kelly 265 SMITH. Kely 293 SMITH, Kimberly 392 SMITH, Laura 270 SMITH, Leslie 265 SMITH, Lor ie 293 SMITH, Lynnc 273 SMITH, Melanie 266 SMITH, Paige 281 SMITH, Paige 282 SMITH, Paul 190 SMITH, Paula 378 SMITH, Professor C. Jay Jr, 68 SMITH, Rebecca 281 SMITH, Sarah 282 SMITH, Stacey 281 SMIIH, Stacy 312 SMITH, Stacy 282 SMITH. Stephen 378 SMITH, Tammy 270 SMITH, Traccy 293 SMITH, Windell 378 SMOAK, David 378 SMTIH, Thomas 378 SNELSON, Mary 272, 273. 392 SNISCAK, Dawti 378 SNOPEK. Robert 378 SNYDER. Margaret 378 SNYDER. Mike 190 SNYDER, Peggy 273 SOBEK, Dana 407 SOCIAL WORK, School of 9o SOESBE, Clarissa 281 SOESBE, Tory 281 SOFLKANCS, Paula 400 SOHN, Anna 289 SOLOMAN, Rachel 274 SOMMERS, Susan 269 SORENSEN, Cheryl 400 SOTHEN, Pam 215. 315 SPADLING. Maysie 281 SPARLING, Wende 378 SPEAR. Eddie 312 SPEARMAN. Jane 289 SPEER. John 407 SPEER, Pamela 285 SPENCE. Connie 273 SPERANDEO. John 378 SPETTER, Gail 400 SPICHINGER. Sheryl 273 SPINKS. Angle 312 SPIVEY. Elizabeth 378 SPOHN, Angle 281 SPORTS DIVISION 100 SPRADLEY. Buffy 289 SPRAGUE. Laurie 400 SPRANCA, Belinda 265 SPRATLIN, Susan 378 SPROAT, Debbie 266 SPUDICH, Dana 392 SQUIRE, Andrea 28 ST. CLAIR. Andy 331 ST. JOHN. Melissa 281 ST. ROMAIN, Lisa 278 STABLER, David 400 STALLINGS, David 378 STALLWORTH, Vandalyn 400 STALVEY, Tina 266 STANCIL, Susan 265 STANDARD. Amy 293 STANDEFER. Alan 400 STANDRIDGE, Amy 400 STANFIELD, Gregory 378 STANFORD, Larissa 392 STANFORD, William 407 STANLEY, Beth 293 STANLEY, Deandra 407 STANLEY, Lauren 274, 378 STANSBURY, Jana 378 STANSBURY, Richard 378 STANZIALE, Chrissy 278 STAPLETON, Jane 289 STAPP, Jason 407 STARGER, Marni 290 STARLING, Lisa 379 STARZYNSKl, Krista 276. 392 STATON, Ashley 280 STATON, Ashley 281 STEEDLEY, Gina 290 STEFFAS, Jackie 290 STEINBERG. Erin 274 STEINHOWER, Sandy STEMBRIDGE. David 350. 392 STEPHENS, Charlita S. 11, 36 STEPHENS. Jill 392 STEPHENS. Lisa 290 STPEHENS. Malea 379 STEPHENS. Sally 286 STEPHENS. Sandra 407 STEPHENS. Sherlonda 400 STEPHENS, Todd 392 STEPHENSON, Kelly 392 STEPHENSON, Rhonda 379 STERNE, Tom 304 STEVENSON, Barron 379 STEWART, Andrea 379 STEWART. Andy 300 STEWART, Beth 408 STEWART, Charles 96 STEWART, Greg 331 STEWART. Laura Kate 269 STEWART. Sharyn 400 STILLWELL, Ross 312 STOCKMAN, Jennifer 400 STOKES, Elizabeth 269 STOKES, Melissa 269 STONE, Gayle 379 STONE, Heidi 285 STONECIPER. Chris 300 STORCH. Scott 331 STORY, Justine 285 STOUT. Eric 304 STOVALL. Willard 411 STRAKA. Tara 261 STRATTON. Angela 290 STRAUSS. John 300 STRAY. Jamie 2el STREITER, Vicki 270 STRELEC, Ann Beth 400 STRICKLAND. Darrin 379 STRICKLAND. Stacey 286 STRICKLAND, Tammy 379 STRINGFELLOW, Mary 290, 400 STROHL, Liz 285 STRONG, Leigh 286 STRONG, Mary 285 STRUBANK. Christie 392 STRUBANK, Julie 266 STRUGIS, Dena 286 STRUM, William 392 STUBBS, Calvin 300 STUDDARD, Ted 379 STURNILO, Mike 331 STURNIOLO, Michael 379 SUBELLAY. Michelle 261 SUBICK. Anne 400 SUDDERTH, Sharon 261 SULLIVAN, Mara 379 SULLIVAN. Roni 392 SULLIVAN. Sari 350 SUMMERS. Jill 379 SUMMEY. Terry 379 SUMTER. Anna 285 SUNDBERG. Lisa 408 SUPP, Sherry 286 SURANI, Amin 408 SUSSMAN, Melanie 379 SUSSMAN. Melonie 44 SUTHERLAND. Jill 392 SUTTER, Cathy 273 SUTTON, Beth 379 SUTTON. Rand 379 SW ANSON, Rhonda 261 SWEENEY, Garrett 285 SYKES. Beth 261, 270 Sisk, Mandi 378 Smith. Ressa 274 - ON MY MIND TALLEY, Deborah 281 TALLEY. Lisa 285 TALLY. Kim 261 TANNER, Allison 288 TANNER, Stephen 379 TANNER, Teresa 379 TANNER, Tiffany 286. 287 TARPLEY. Terresa 400 TARTT, Ann 190 TATE, Jennifer 286 TATE, Tammy 200 TATE. Tammy 380 TATE. William 380 TATHAM, Pamela 380 TATUM, Candace 400 TATUM, Vicne 311 TAYLOR. Ashley 285 TAYLOR. Christy 261 TAYLOR. Constance 392 TAYLOR, Diana 380 TAYLOR, Julie 281 TAYLOR, Kate 408 TAYLOR, Linda 380 TAYLOR, Lisa 392 TAYLOR. Michelle 278 TAYLOR, Patricia 380 TAYLOR, Suzanne 26e TAYLOR, Trace 380 TEAGUE, Chad 312 TEAGUE, Regina 392 TEAL, Leah 392 TEAS, Jim 334 TEASLEY, Dennis 2el TEDDER. Royston 392 TEEHAN, Paige 286 TEMPEL. Kelly 30 TENNILLE, Cassandra 285 TENNYSON. Lisa 261 TEPPER, Alison 274 TERRELL, Francine 392 TERRELL, Scott 44 TERRY, Jeff 44 THANES, Marlene 261 THEIRAULT, Angeline 273. 380 THERIAULT. Marie 273. 408 THETA CHI 334 THIGPEN, Cindy 261 THIGPEN, Cynthia 408 THIGPEN, Sally 286, 287 THOM, Neal 3i2 THOMAS, Blake 380 THOMAS, Brian 312 THOMAS, Bruce 44, 380 THOMAS. Carter Leigh THOMAS. Elizabeth 380 THOMAS. John 300 THOMAS. Karen 277 THOMAS, Kim 312 THOMAS, Mary Grace 281 THOMAS, Mary Jane THOMAS. Phyllis 380 THOMAS. Rodney 380 THOMAS. Sonja 282 THOMAS. Sue 128 THOMAS. Valerie 380 THOMPSON. Felicia 380 THOMPSON. Laura 380 THOMPSON. Lisa 277 THOMPSON, Mary 269 THOMPSON, Nicole 380 THOMPSON. Stephanie 269 THOMPSON. Steve 312 THORN, Laura 411 THORN, Laurie 304 THORNBERRY, Mary 392 THORNE, Jancie 28e THORNTON, Donald 381 THORNTON, Karen 381 THORNTON, Missy 281 THORNTON, Todd 381 THORTON, Angela 290 THRASHEER, Grady 300 THRIFT, John 331 TIDMORE, Howard 408 TIDWELL, Todd 408 TILLER. Tiffany 282 TILLER, William 381 TILLEY, Lisa 288 TILLEY. Lisa 381 TILLOTSON, Andrew 381 TILLOTSON, D. 381 TINSLEY, Helen 331 TISDALE. Amy 408 TOBIA. Sherrie 282 TOBIAS. Lisa 286 TOBIN. Laura 408 TODD, Camille 392 TODD, Courtney 286 TOMLIN, Deborah 381 TOMLIN, Jennifer 381 TOOLS, Tamara 26l TOPOREK, Ashley 284 TORONTOW, John 13 TORRENCE, Susan 300 TORRENCE, Susan 281 TORREYSON, Lyndsav 28o TOTHILL, Brooke 282 TOWERY, Tiffany 400 TOWNSEND, Sidney 381 TPYTHRESS, Pat 268 TRAHELF, Paige 286 TRANl, Sandi 132 TRAPNELL, Mary 266 TRAVILLION, Lara 273 TRAVIS, Dr. Jim 66 TREADAWAY, Lori 285 TREMAYNE, Catherine 182, 381 TRESP. L. 68 TRIPATHI, Minal 392 TRIVETTE, Kimberlev 381 TROUP, Sherri 273 TRULUCK, Daniel 381 TRULUCK, Kathryn 381 TUCKER, Beth 2po TUCKER, Beth 408 TUCKER, Ginia 266 TUCKER, Mary Helen 285 TURKO, Jennifer 498 INDEX ■Ml ■mt« nOfSMUnM MfKV -:,:,■ :;- .v im MXl ,11: W TURNER, Dave 331 TURNER, John 300 TURNER, Maria 265 TURNER, Sandi 282 TYNER, Patricia 381 TYRELL, Jim 408 TYSON, Lee Ann 277 TYSON, Stacy 266 TYSON, Tamny 286 - " " ON MY MIND UGAN, Steven 215 UNDERWOOD, Gaye 270 UPCHURCH, Donna 269 UPDEGRAFF, Kristin 265 UPTON, Fran 350 UPTON, Frances 392 USRY, Thomas 400 - ON MY MIND VALENTE, Laura 408 VANDIVER, Dana 381 VANEVERY, Elizabeth 270 VANEVERY, Kim 270 VANLANDINGHAM, Karen 270 VARGO, Dawn 278 VARIAN, Kim 266, 267, 301 VARIAN, Kim 300 VARNER, Laurie 400 VASVANI, Vikrant 381 VEAL, Laurie 270 VEECK, Greg 86 VENDETTI, Kristie 381 VENIZELOS, William 381 VERSTEEG, Kim 300 VETERINARY MEDICINE, School Of 98 VICKERS, Jodi 265 VINEYARD, Lynn 381 VIRANI, Arif 392 VITNER, Debra 274 VOELKER, Henry 190 VOGEL, Anne 408 VOGEL, Lisa 215 VOGEL, Lisa 215 VORBACH, Laina 381 VOSS, Doug 304 ON MY MIND WABICH, DeRynn 282 WADDELL, Moses 312 WADE, Marie 292 WADEWITZ, Angie 381 WAFA, Ftema 411 WAITS, Charles 92 WAITSMAN, Stacy 266 WAKER, Julie 292 WALDEN, Daniel 381 WALDMAN, Jill 112 WALKE R, Anna 269 WALKER, Ashley 269, 400 WALKER, Julie 293 WALKER, Karen 381 WALKER, Reginald 381 WALKER, Shelby 392 WALKER, Tracy 284 WALKER, Tracy 285 WALKER, Valerie 293, 400 WALKER, Wade 408 WALL, Claire 381 WALL, Ivan 381 WALL, Jennifer 290 WALLACE, Jeff 112 WALLACE, Jenny 286 WALLACE, Leslie 286 WALLACE, Rhonda 392 WALLACE, Theresa 381 WALLER, Dana 292 WALLER, Deborah 266, 308 WALLER, Manley 124 WALLER, Wendy 266 WALLIN, Amy 269 WALLIN, Leslie 269 WALLIS, Cliff 408 WALMO, Kristy WALSH, Colleen 190 WALSH, Constance 408 WALTER, Lisa 286 WALTER, Melissa 274 WALTER, Pamela 408 WALTERS, James Dr, 89 WALTERS, Jennifer 269 WALTON, Dana 400 WARD, Kathi 408 WARDLAW, Pete 381 WARLICK, Avery 281 WARNER, Kirk 100 WARNER, Teena 273 WARREN, Michelle 381 WARREN, Stephanie 282 WARREN, Tannis 381 WARTLOFF, Kristi 286 WASHBURN, Thomas 392 WASSERMAN, Jodi 274 WASSERMAN, Michele 274 WATERS, Julia Ann 381 WATERS, Melissa 400 WATERS, Mike 315 WATKINS, Tracy 273, 381 WATSON, David 381 WATSON, Jane 381 WATSON, Kimberly 393 WATSON, Mark 381 WATSON, Melanie 273 WATSON, Paige 381 WATTS, Leslie 293 WATTS, Lori 293 WATTSL, Mary Beth 293 WEAGLY, Chris 312 WEATHERFORD, Ansley 261 WEAVER, Jay 312 WEAVER, Laura 408 WEAVER, Lisa 293 WEBB, Deborah 381 WEBB, Jerri 381 WEBB, Lee 408 WEBB, Nat 394 WEBB, Paige 277 WEBBER, Steve 100 WEBSTER, Elizabeth 393 WEBSTER, James 381 WEBSTER, Karen 408 WEBSTER, Lynne 40 WEBSTER, Robin 381 WEBSTER, Stuart 331 WEDLOWE, Sandra 381 WEEKS, Amy 269 WEILAND, Carol 286 WEINBERG, Allyson 274 WEISPIESER, Randy 311 WEISS, Joni 381 WEISSENBURGER, Lea 286, 381 WELCH, Heather 269 WELCH, Marti 381 WELLER, Suzan 381 WELLS, Laurie 278 WELLS, Thomas 381 WELLS, Wendy 281 WELLS, Tiffany 278 WELTER, Andrea 286 WENNER, Stephanie 381 WERNICK, Michelle WEST, Ashlev 269 WEST, David 381 WEST, Doris 381 WEST, Lisa 381 WEST, Shannon 381 WEST, Steve 381 WESTALL, Joanna 269 WESTBURG, Elizabeth 269 WESTERFIELD, Emily 269 WESTERMORELAND, Wendy 286 WESTFALL, David 311 WEYER, Andrea 381 WHALEY, Sean 304 WHARTON, Rebecca 411 WHEAT, Kathleen 261 WHEELER, Cynthia 265 WHEELER, Elizabeth 381 WHEELER, Tyrone 400 WHIDDEN, Parker 266 WHIDDON, Breck 381 WHILE, Kristy 293 WHITE, Angela 266 WHITE, Dana 381 WHITE, Eric 381 WHITE, John 331 WHITE, Kristi 293 WHITE, Laura 286, 293 WHITE, Lisa 408 WHITE, Lissa 266 WHITE, Stacy 278 WHITE, Yolanda 381 WHITEHEAD, Clayton 411 WHITEHEAD, Travis 393 WHITESIDE, Lynn 278 WHITFIELD, Alison 350 WHITFIELD, Tonya 381 WHITLEY, Bronwyn 270 WHITLEY, Leigh-Ann 270 WHITMER, Karen 350 WHITMIRE, Brook 312, 400 WHITMIRE, Chris 170 WHITNEY, Jennifer 265 WHITT, Laurie 270 WHITWORTH, Kim 270 WHOOTON, Allison 265 WIDDOWSON, Julie 31 WIDMAN, Lindsy 261 WIENER, Renee 161, 408 WIEREN, John Van 304 WIESE, Amy 277 WIESE, Amy 393 WIGGINTON, Timothy 393 WIGHT, Andy 313 WIKLERSON, Stephanie 277 WILBANKS, Laura 261 WILBANKS, Pam 278 WILBY, Beth Ann 278 WILCOX, Joel 400 WILCOX, Pete 311 WILDEY, Steven 408 WILENZICK, Lauren 274 WILENZICK, Wendy 274 WILEY, Pamela 381 WILHOIT, Oh 350 WILKERSON, Amy 290 WILKERSON, Patricia 31 WILKERSON, Steven 381 WILKES, Kim 281 WILLET, Robert W. 90, 91 WILLIAMS, Andrea 261 WILLIAMS, Angela 381 WILLIAMS, Barry 350 WILLIAMS, Becky 282 WILLIAMS, Dawn 161 WILLIAMS, Dottie 281 WILLIAMS, Erika 400 WILLIAMS, James 311 WILLIAMS, Joseph 381 WILLIAMS, Karen 282, 393 WILLIAMS, Katherine 381 WILLIAMS, Kathy 281 WILLIAMS, Kevin 312, 350 WILLIAMS, Kim 273 WILLIAMS, Laura 381 WILLIAMS, Lillian 393 WILLIAMS, Marty 300 WILLIAMS, Meredith 282 WILLIAMS, Michelle 261 WILLIAMS, Monica 393 WILLIAMS, Roberstee 383 WILLIAMS, Robin 269 WILLIAMS, Robin 282 WILLIAMS, Vanessa 161 WILLIAMSEN, Kristy 383 WILLIS, Jey 312 WILLIS, Jon 300 WILLIS, Masi 261 WILLIS, Russell 383 WILLIS, Susan 290 WILLIS, Wendy 408 WILLOUGHBY, Jennifer 383 WILSHIER, Dale 281 WILSON, Craig 383 WILSON, Donald 383 WILSON, Greg 267 WILSON, Kelly 261 WILSON, Kim 290, 383 WILSON, Kimberley 400 WILSON, Sally 383 WILSON, Shannon 273 WILSON. Stacy 274 WILSON, Todd 312 WILSON, Tom 330 WILSON, Tom 331 WILSON, Tricia 281 WILSON. Victor 44 WIMBERLY, Stephen 393 WINBURN, Whitney 285 WINSBERG, Heidi 274 WINSTEAD, Lloyd 383 WITMER, Eve 285 WITMER, Karen 383 WITTIG, Oliver 383 WITTLE, Loo 286 WLLLIS, Karin 266 WODARSKY, Dr. John 97 WODKUWSKI, Kim 286 WOFFORD, Lisa 383 WOLEE, Lisa 383 WOLFORD, Jeff 311 WOLTERS, Anita 383 WONDRUFF, Leigh 273 WOO, Kent 383 WOOD. Charles 383 WOOD, Heather 383 WOOD, Sally 400 WOOD, Sharon 282 WOOD, Susie 304 WOOD, Suzan 383 WOODHAM, Lee WOODRUFF, Cosby 331, 384 WOODWARD, Michelle 408 WORGO, Scott 400 WORTHAM, Teresa 384 WORTHINGTON, John 384 WRIGHT. Cheryl 331 WRIGHT, Elizabeth 285 WRIGHT. Lucy 293 WRIGHT, Margaret 285 WRIGHT, Pam 293 WRIGHT, Tracy 384 WRIGHT, Wendy 393 WYMAR, Margo 278 YANG, Hui Min 384 YATES, Clare 384 YAWN, Charlotte 393 YELLOWLEES, Molly 269 YI, Mina 285 YOKLEY, Sheldon 285 YOUMANS, Elizabeth 400 YOUNG, Andrew 384 YOUNG, Brad 311 YOUNG, Carol 282 YOUNG, Carole 278 YOUNG, Christine YOUNG, Laura 285 YOUNG, Liz 286 YOUNGERMAN, Erika 293 - ON MY MIND ZAMORA, Glenn 331 ZANDERS, Karla 384 ZETA TAU ALPHA 292 ZIEMKE, Karon 277 ZIERK, Kristin ZINDLER, Wendy 384 ZITTROUER, Kristin 277 ZUELSDORF, Kimmi 273 ZUMBRO, Gwen 282 INDEX 499 i L If you don ' t like the weather, just wait a few minutes and it will change. After only one day of classes a snow storm closed the campus for two days. Baxter Hill was covered with sledders, and at night O ' Malley ' s and the Yacht Club were packed. The snow turned to slush as temperatures rose. Two weeks later everyone pulled out their shorts as temperatures climbed into the 60 ' s. At the Presidents ' Day banquet Dr. Knapp announced that the Uni- versity has moved to 24th nationally in research. The twelve spot jump WE ' VE DROPPED IT — The experimental early THE GREAT ESCAPE — The GORP trip to Key West drop add helps this student get his schedule was one of the many tropical getaways during without missing classes. Spring Break week. places US above Tech, UNC, and Duke. To keep the drive going, he proposed the construction of a $12 million Bio-Containment center of excellence. The controversial Student Associ- ation elections were held on Febru- ary 17th. Out of thirty positions only twenty-nine people decided to run. As expected, the turnout was extremely low. On the national lev- el, students claimed that Clarke County officials wouldn ' t let them register for the Super Tuesday Presi- dential primary. T a- SKI BAXTER — These guys from Russell ' s Hickory Flat enjoy the surprise snowfall. ' f 500 CLOSING 1 wiifej v As Spring quarter ended, the changes just kept on coming. A plan was discussed to build a $20 nnillion recreation sports complex near the intramural fields. Dr. Knapp suggested that funding could come from increasing student fees and possibly from the athletic association. The facility would house both intercollegiate and intramural facilities. The Presidential election battles continue into the summer. In July the world focuses its attention on Atlanta during the Democratic Na- LOVE IS IN THE AIR — This couple has captured the spirit of love as they relax in frorit of Ruther- ford. tional Convention. It doesn ' t seem possible that an- other year has ended. We all experi- enced the campus ' s changes. Some of us survived our first year away from home while others counted down the days until graduation. Whether you came to Athens as a suburban transplant, a native Geor- gian, or a foreign student, we all contributed to the changes. We are the beginnings of Knapp ' s " preemi- nent university. " No matter where you go after you leave Athens there ' s one thing that ' s certain . . . LAZY DAYS OF SUMMER — A cyclist crashes out on North Campus before getting ready for the last exam week. CLOSING 503 YOUXL NEVER FORGET IT! MEMORIES YOU WON ' T FORGET — Since the first graduation ceremony in 1804, the Athens ' sheriff leads the graduates into the Coliseum for commencement. 504 CLOSING ±t , i , ' i .:riP H " Y nfHi1 i ED TOR ' S P ECE OF M ND We did it! Who would have thought that fifteen months ago a group of freshmen and sophomores could produce a yearbook. No matter what came up we always worked it out. This is my opportunity to thank everyone for all the time they have given to the university. Congratulations to Ms. Candy Sherman, our advisor, who had a new daughter. We missed you. Tracy Jones kept everything going smoothly. Ms. Phillis Thomas was al- ways available to help. Mr. Jerry Anthony put all our business in order. Along with Dr. Bill Porter, he took us to Jostens in Clarksville. The executive staff and I worked well together. Mike Augustine was tnere to assist me. Tom Gump got the busi- ness records back in order. Larissa Standford ran a suc- cessful sales campaign. Shel- ley Bowers got the copy to us. I was extremely lucky to have good photographers. Donna Hatcher kept them all in line. David Stembridge was ready in a moment ' s notice to shoot anything we needed. Margaret Pierce worked with them. Curt Benton ran the darkroom and saved everyone a lot of time. Andrea Hardin and Beth Bradley teamed up to do the Theme section. Patti McCabe and Trenton Taylor turned around the Campus Life sec- tion. After working with RHA, Krista Starzynski orga- nized the Housing section. Thresa Brown and Keith Har- rell updated the Sports section. Catherine Little ' s efficiency shaped up the Academics sec- tion. Jeff Ruff was always there to help me. Tracie Plas- ter did an incredible job straightening out the Clubs section. Jill Swartz worked hard as her assistant. Kevin New and Teri Pinyon amazed me with their proficiency. Mala Sharma ' s creativity made the Classes section unique. I can never repay my family for all their support. After my father died, my mother, Mar- garet Winn Monfort Holt, sacrificed so I could have ad- vantages she never had. My sisters, Becky and Margaret, have done their best to help me. Also, I must mention my nieces and nephews, David, Margaret, Chris, and Elizabeth. Only I know how much of myself has gone into this book. 1 worked as a coach with my former swim team. Forest Hills, this summer so I could design the graphics. Dan Troy, our Jostens ' con- tact, gave me a lot of guidance. I will always cherish this book, but one year as editor is enough. This year I ' ve given up a Tot to do a thorough job. Next year 1 want to enjoy my senior year and work on get- ting accepted to graduate school. — Kai — Bill Holt ; -.:r n;;- ::: ev;J ■ ::ei;iv!!) ' loi tott Holt, :o ' jiiihaviail- . -eve: bi Mj ;r,: Maisaifl, , ' aowiiiudii ' ' ■ne into tliii COLOPHON The 101st volume of the Pandora, the official yearbook of the University of Georg ia, was printed at Josten ' s Print- ing and Publishing Co., P.O. Box 923, Clarksville, Tennes- see, 37040. Offset lithography was used for all printing. Process and second color were used for color pages: 35mm prints were used for color reporductions. The book was printed on gloss 191 paper. The cover was designed by Dale Bowen of Dan Troy and Associations following con- sultation with the Pandora editor. The artwork was painted by Liz Clements. The book ' s cover was manufac- tured at the Josten ' s plant in Topeka, Kansas, and bound in Clarksville, Tennessee. The cover is 150 board weight with a four-color tipon. The arch and Fashion Compressed No. 3 lettering are printed in gray 356. The use of Lectraset, Lec- trographica, mezzotints, and gradiant screens helps to up- date the book. The editor uses layouts which reflect the graphics and colors found in popular magazines and advertising. Although the type styles and sizes vary throughout the book, the basic body copy is 10 point Palatine, caption copy is 8 point Avant Garde, and photo copy is 6 point Pa- latino. The page numbers and kickers are printed in 10 point Palatino. The various type styles are as follows: Cover, opening, closing, and dividers: Fashion Com- pressed No. 3. Campus Life: Features: Clarendon Bold; Glamour Girls — pages 35-41: Plaza, Palace Script; On the Edge — pages 45-52: News Gothic Condensed; Georgia Style — pages 53-61: Century Book Condensed. 1988 PANDORA STAFF Bill Holt Editor-in-Chief Mike Augustine Assistant Edito Larissa Stanford Sales Manage Donna Hatcher. . . . _ _,,.,_; Photography Edito Assistan Assistan cm Manage Copy Edito heme Edito . . Assistan ' us Life Edito: Assistan Academics Edito: David Stembri Margaret Pierq Curt Benton . Shelley Bowefl ' Andrea Hardjin Beth Bradley I . Patti McCabeV Trenton Taylor Catherine Little Jeff Ruff Assistan Keith Harrell Sports Edito Krista Starzynski Housing Edito Kevin New Greeks Edito Teri Pinyon Assistan Mala Sharma Classes Edito Lana Hauss Classes Assistan Academics: Making the Grade — Microgramma Bold Extended. Groups: Housing — pages 154-177: Balloon Extra Bold; Clubs — pages 180-240: An- tique Olive Nord, Folio Extra Bold; Greeks — pages 242- 343: hand lettering by Jos- tens ' artist. Classes: Shoot Yourself — pages 346-351: Yankee Shad- ow; Classes — Head of the Class — hand lettering by Jostens ' artist. Advertisements: Ad ' s logo — pages 414-487: Avant Garde, hand lettering by Bill Holt. The internal and external margins and columnar styles vary within sections. The pre- dominant page layouts are three and four columnar structure. Unless otherwise noted, the book ' s page de- signs and graphics are de- signed by Bill Holt. The Pandora contracted Anthony Advertising, Inc., 1517 LaVista Road, Northeast Atlanta, Georgia 30329 to sell advertising spaces. The Pandora staff receives no financial compensation or tuition credit. The office is lo- cated at 325 Tate Student Cen- ter, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602. The staff is composed of student volunteers who dedicate their time to the production of the book. The book ' s production costs are raised by the sale of books, advertisement space, Greeks space, and clubs space. No funds from the University of Georgia are used in the book ' s production costs. The 1988 Pandora sells for $22 or $25 if mailed to your home. Books can be pur- chased at the Tate Center Business Office. — Bill Holt di

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