University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine - Veterinarius Yearbook (Athens, GA)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1988 volume:
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College of Veterinary
University of Georgia
Athens, GA 30601
Table of Contents
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The dean, Dr. Burton was charged
not only with disseminating infor-
mation throughout the state, but also
with the teaching of the students.
The freshman class of 1918 was the
first class to start a full four-year
course leading to a degree of D.V.M.
Only 8 students began in this class.
Unfortunately, World War I took its
toll and several students left. Those
that remained, continued toward
The new school was off to a good
start, but the beurocratic machine
took care of that. The Georgia legis-
lature and University officials be-
lieved that the Veterinary depart-
ment should support itself. Better
yet, it should make money, not cost
money. However, the division was
not faring well fiscally. After refus-
ing recommendations to spend mon-
ey upgrading the school, the degree
course was cancelled. In 1933 the last
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In the fall of 1946 University regis-
tration was held in Stegman Hall for
the record number of 6,200 UGA stu-
dents. Some veterinary applicants
had acceptance letters, others only
had a non-recorded verbal commit-
ment. There were no formal, nerve-
racking interviews like what today's
student must endure. A class of 56
students out of 107 applicants was
accepted and school began the next
Gross anatomy was the only purely
veterinary course offered during the
first quarter of that first year. It was
taught underneath the north bleach-
ers of Hardman Hall. Most of the
other courses were taught in other
university departments. Before the
purchased skeletons arrived, the
class spent several weekends on field
trips - collecting bones. With the
remainder of the quarter, they stud-
ied osteology. Dissection began in
the winter quarter with 6 or 7 horses
suspended from the ceiling.
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During the second year, a deserted
army barrack was renovated for use
by the vet school. Two prefabricated
buildings from abandoned army
camps housed the small and large
animal hospitals. When the clinics
opened in '48, the lst class began
clinical instruction in their third
year because there was no senior
class. Thus completing two years of
clinical practice before graduation.
The new dean, Dr. Thomas Jones
. I .. . 4 1 1 . Q W,.aWms-Qf.m..xa,-MsaQf,-aaasw-.-.W-,svsw:WQawnrzzsf-,-.w:fZIst,-f:2r:'v,.:-wwfii:-:asv-.s:Z1:1,2sewe.4W-Q1asV-m.:fri.aQ.ei.f51:-.f-,5:if-..:-.We-,.vss:-:s::a.sf.:1:swzz:'22,1,
was an aggressive, progressive, and
colorful character who could be an-
gered at the political process, but he
himself was a master of political ma-
neuvering. Also, Dr. W.F. McLen-
don, himself a graduate of the '24
class, became department head of
the clinics. He was known for his
roughness on the outside, but being
warm underneath. He was also
known for entertaining every few
months with a fish fry, steak or
"mountain oyster" cookout.
I 8' IM'
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, , 6.5
Of the 56 students who started the
course, 45 graduated in 1950. All but
three were WWII veterans. These
graduates suffered with makeshift
facilities, borrowed equipment, new
and unsettled faculty and an unchar-
Obviously, many things have
changed since then. The school has
new facilities, nationally and inter-
nationally known faculty, a well-de-
fined curriculum, and larger student
body. On the other hand, many
things appear to be the same - an
unchartered course, caring faculty,
and the students' drive to do the best
that they can.
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John M. Bowen
Charles N. Dobbins, Jr.
Michael D. Lorenz
B.S., D.V.M., Oklahoma State
Harold E. Snyder
J. Derrell Clark
John T. Mercer
B.S.A., D.V.M., Georgia
18 Dean's Office
North Carolina State
David P. Anderson, Dean
B.S., D.V.M., Washington State
B.S., Ball State
D.V.M., M.S., Georgia
Lari M.N. Cowgill
B.S., M.S., Bringham Young University
Ph.D., University of California at Los
A.A., Buena Vista College
N A A s 1 r .
Q as N
1 A id, - 'A 'f
n -. M F, Q I
i 1 . A ,
1. I g
.,'. r i if 1 f
bak r x
fcenterl Dean Anderson with his constant
companion, his pipe. irightl Brenda Horton is
always available to help the students.
Dean's Office 19
John F. Munnell, Department Head
Sharon L. Crowell-Davis
Robert E. Lewis
D.V.M., Michigan State
D.V.M., Oklahoma State
M.S., Kansas State
Paul T. Purinton
D.V.M., Kansas State
D.V.M., M.S., Texas A 8a M
Barbara A. Selcer
Fred G. Smith
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
Walstine Lon Steffens
M.S., University of Texas, El Paso
Ph.D., Louisiana State University
fthis pagel . . My ego wanted to name them
'Stu,s space', but I settled for 'Diffusely Infil-
trated Areas,," said Dr. Odend'hal. Qopposite-
top rightb "Craig, this is liver, not prostate."
lopposite-top leftl Dr. Purinton examines his
favorite anatomic landmark. iopposite-bot-
tomj Dr. Ahn intently dissects.
20 Anatomy and Radiology
, : . If
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5 lan 2 P A
Anatomy 84 Radiology
The Department of Anatomy and
Radiology has 10 faculty members.
Its major teaching responsibilities
center around instruction in the
morphologic sciences in the first year
of the curriculum Cgross anatomy,
histology, neuroanatomy and embry-
ologyl and in radiology in the third
and fourth years. In addition a
course in animal behavior is taught
in the first year and our faculty
members participate in teaching
practice management in the third
year. The department also conducts
a graduate program leading to the
M.S. degree in anatomy.
Research in the department is char-
acterized by its diversity. The radiol-
ogy group is investigating new appli-
cations of ultrasound, nuclear
medicine and special radiographic
procedures to a variety of disease
problems in both small and large an-
imals. Cooperative anatomical stud-
ies with the surgical faculty are ex-
ploring means of dealing with
reparative approaches to limb trau-
ma. Fine structural studies are aimed
at developing markers for viral iden-
tification and work is continuing on
the immune function of the skin in a
variety of domestic animals. With
support from the Snyder Founda-
tion, studies on equine reproduction
and behavior are producing results.
New investigations of developmental
problems in endangered species of
sea turtles are just getting underway.
Interest in domestic animal ecology
has taken one faculty member to In-
dia and China within the last year
for studies which will continue over a
5 year period. Instructional innova-
tion, particularly in the area of com-
puter assisted instruction, is an ac-
tive area of research.
An active program of consultation
service in the areas of radiology, ani-
mal behavior and practice manage-
ment is available to practitioners in
the state and region.
Anatomy and Radiology 21
Physlology 84 Pharmacology
The Department of Physiology and
Pharmacology has 14 faculty mem-
bers and 11 additional members with
Joint appointments There are also 2
adjunct faculty members and 2 pro-
Research interests are not limited to
the traditional disciplines denoted
by Physiology Pharmacology and
Toxicology Areas of research em-
phasis include in-vltro fertilization
experimental embryology reproduc-
tive endocrinology therlogenology
environmental toxicology cardiovas-
cular physiology and pharmacology
thyroid neuroendocrinology central
nervous system pharmacology and
toxicology dlabetes renal patho-
physiology nutrition biochemical
mechanisms of nephrotoxiclty and
The Department serves as the home
for the Georgia Animal Poison Infor-
matlon Center which supports the
Veterlnary Toxicology HOtllH6
Through the hotline veterinarians
and others can obtain up-to-date 1n-
formation about toxic substances 1n-
cluding their biological effects haz-
ardous food residues treatments
and methods for handling and dis-
posal As a service to practlclng vet-
erinarians Dr Thompson performs
testosterone progesterone and other
endocrine assays and provldes con-
sultation to assist in handling of dif-
ficult cases Dr Huber serves as Ex-
ecutive Secretary for the Georgia
Sheep and Wool Growers Assocla-
tion and also as Director and Presi-
dent of the American Hampshlre
Sheep Association which has 3000
U S members
Benjamin G. Brackett, Department Head
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
Dwight B. Coulter
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State
V.M.D., PhD., Pennsylvania
22 Physiology and Pharmacology
Roger C. Hatch
D.V.M. Ph.D. Minnesota
D.V.M., Michigan State
M.S. Ph.D. Purdue
Thomas L. Huber
M.S., Kansas State
Carol L. Keefer
V Royal A. McGraw
M.S., Ph.D., Florida State
. ' Ph.D., Arizona
" A' i'il Frederick N. Thompson
Mm D.V.M., Georgia
If Q J M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State
Copposite-leftl Dr. Finco grading freshmen
Biochemistry quizzes. icenterl Sheep shearing
demonstration by Dr. Huber at Open House.
fabovej Dr. Hatch: "Just say NO to DRUGS!"
Physiology and Pharmacology 23
John B. Gratzek, Department Head
M.S., Ph.D., Wisconsin
M.S., Ph.D., Wisconsin
D.V.M., Iowa State
M.S., Ph.D., Illinois
David W. Dreesen
Donald E. Evans
M dlcal Microbiology
The Department of Medlcal Micro
b10l0gy provldes tra1n1ng for profes
sional veterinary and graduate stu
dents The department 1S involved ln
numerous research act1v1t1es cover
1ng the areas of lmmunology, bacterl
ology vlrology and epidemiology
Many of the research projects 1n
volve organlsms pathogenlc to both
man and animals
Research act1v1t1es cover the spec
trum of animals from flns to feathers
and everything 1n between Fin
studies 1nclude lnvestlgatlon of prop
ertles of non spec1f1c cytotoxic cells
found 1n channel cat f1sh as well as
protozoan and bacterlal dlS6aS6S of
fish In the feathers department
extenslve research IS being done on
poultry specific dlseases and poultry
diseases transmlsslble to man In the
porcine department studies 1nclude
development of new vaccines and
immunologic based dlagnostlc tests
Community services cover a Wlde
spectrum of act1v1ty Statlstlcal and
ep1dem1olog1c consultatlons and ana
lyses are frequently requested from
the department The rabies vacclna
tion program headed by Dr Dree
sen has been an invaluable service to
veterlnary health care providers and
students Clinical immunologic stud
16S have asslsted practltloners and
researchers nationwide ln maklng dl
agnosis In add1t1on fish consulta
t1ons are provlded on national and
I I O
. . . . . . .
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. . . . . .
. . . . . .
- , . -
. . H . ,, . .
. . . . . . . .
. H ,, . . .
. . . . . .
'P4 Medical Microbiology
I L fix..--J
Phil D. Lukert
' """ x " D.V.M., M.S., Kansas State
nf' Ph.D., Iowa State
S Emmett B. Shotts
W7 M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
it s Richard E. wooiey
' "a -' D.V.M., Cornell
,v,......... Q, M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
sfffyw f J
itop-leftl Dr. Wooley: "Anybody can see from
here it's Pseudomonas." ibottom-leftj Dr.
Shotts: "Wait 'til you hear the yell when I lay
this baby on those smart alec freshmen." ibot-
tom rightl Dr. Lukert: "Straight up or on the
-5 ,, - , .
""Wx H 9 1 l
, HZ." fisfimf ,J i
3 A 521953 '
A i V W ,..w
Medical Microbiology 25
fbelowh Dr. Prasse contemplates the realm of
"Prasse-ism". iopposite-top leftl "So, Dr.
Prasse says this is a lymphocyte and Dr. Ma-
haffey calls it a monocyte. Frankly, we don't
know what it is," says Dr. Duncan. fopposite-
bottom leftl Dr. Crowell showing off his slides
of Dr. Tyler in drag. iopposite-bottom right!
Chad Aderhold looks on as Phil Arnall sur-
vives another AQS session with his buddy, Dr.
Ten pathologists are housed in the
Department of Pathology Of these 5
are board certified in anatomic pa
thology and 3 are certified in clinical
pathology Q2 are dual cart1f1edJ One
is a board certified MD patholo
gists Pathologists that are Joint ap
pointed in the department reside at
Laboratories and at the Poultry Dis
ease Research Center
The department IS known for its out
standlng teaching Two members,
Drs Crowell and Tyler have received
the Josiah Meigs Award recognizing
the most outstanding teacher in the
Un1vers1ty The International Veter
mary Pathology Slide Bank 1S ad
ministered by the department
Graduate training IS offered in ana
tomic and clinical pathology Cur
rent research in the department in
clude hemostatic mechanisms in
disease mechanisms of anemia, neu
trophil and macrophage function in
disease, immunocytochemlstry in
the diagnosis of tumors renal pa
thology gastrointestinal pathology
eases nutritional skeletal diseases,
normal and neoplastic growth fac
tors, and avian clinical pathology
The clinical pathology laboratory
performs a variety of tests for the
Teaching Hospital Diagnostic Lab,
and college research projects The
hlstopathology laboratory provides
sections for the necropsy service to
the Teaching Hospital and a mail in
biopsy service to veterinary
the Athens and Tifton Diagnostic pathology of tropical parasitic dis:
J.Robert Duncan, Department Head
Ph.D., Iowa State
Willie L. Chapman
Wayne L. Crowell
D.V.M., Colorado State
Fred C. Davison
Ph.D., Iowa State
Robert L. Farrell
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Ohio State
J aroslava Halper
Ph.D., Texas A 8: M
Kenneth S. Latimer
D.V.M., Ph.D., Georgia
Edward A. Mahaffey
V D.V.M., Oklahoma State
Ph.D., Kansas State
Keith W. Prasse
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State
David E. Tyler
l D.V.M., Ph.D., Iowa State
l M.S., Purdue
W ,f,,R,A,r..,M- ,1 IV
William L. Hanson, Department Head
William R. Davidson
Forest E. Kellogg
M.S., PhD., Georgia
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia ,gi
John W. McCall
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
Annie K. Prestwood i A ""'
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
, 7 f , iv,
fa' Q '
. ' f
ah ff, Q -
qi Q-.N ""
W , I'
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WWI f f 1
af f fypff rl' f
Z ' 6
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Edward L. Roberson
D.V.M., Ph.D., Georgia
The Department of Parasitology has
9 faculty members involved in vari-
ous areas of research The research
projects Include studies 1n biology
and chemotherapy of GI parasites of
dogs and cats Other projects are 1n-
volved ln chemotherapy, lmmunolo-
gy, and development of models for
camne heartworm, trypanosomiasls,
lelshmanlasis, and coccldiosls Nu-
merous studles on various aspects of
parasites of W1ldl1fe with emphasis
on the transmission of dlS8aS6S from
w1ldl1fe to domestic animals
The department provides several
services to the community Faculty
members are available for consulta
tions wlth veterinary practitioners
throughout the U S regardlng para
site problems encountered in their
daily practices Training programs,
workshops, and seminars in wildlife
diseases for personnel from various
state and federal agencies are also of-
fered Speciallzed wildlife dlagnostlc
tests are maintained for fish and
Several faculty members have served
or currently serve as officers in vari-
ous sc1ent1f1c societies Also, some
faculty members serve on grant re
view commrttees for agencles such as
the World Health Organization and
National Institute of Health One
member recelved the Norden Teach
ing Award and others have recelved
awards from the Unlverslty
Jack L. Blue, Department Head
B.S., D.V.M., Michigan State
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
Anant V. Jain
M.S., Meenit College
Doris M. Miller
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D. Georgia
lg X Raul Weiss
V ,A XX 0' D.V.M, Universidad de Havana
- sr, fb? :tw K .,.. :.fQ!N
Athe s D 'a t' L b
The Athens Diagnostic Laboratory also participates in federal disease
provides animal diagostic services to eradication programs. Currently,
livestock- producers and companion there are 18 employees of which 6 are
animal owners in Georgia. All sub- faculty members and 12 are staff em-
missions must be made by a practic- ployees. The annual caseload is ap-
ing Georgia veterinarian. The Lab- proximately 40,000 cases which re-
oratory provides services to the quire over 200,000 testing procedures
College of Veterinary Medicine for processing.
Teaching Hospital.The laboratory
itopj Dr. McCall helps Jeff Brantley diagnose
a difficult case of pediculosis. Cbottoml Dr.
Miller checks a dog to make sure that it sur-
vived pet visitation unscathed.
Athens Diagnostic Lab 29
Oscar J. Fletcher, Department Head
Richard B. Davis
John R. Glisson
D.V.M., M.S., Georgia
D.V.M., M.S., Georgia
M.A.M., D.V.M., Ph.D., Georgia
Stanley H. Kleven
D.V.M., Ph.D., Minnesota
R. Kenny Page
William L. Ragland
D.V.M., M.S., Georgia
Ph.D. Washington State
Dr. Davis, one of the few PDRC members that
Vet students see, was caught inside the Vet
30 Avian Medicine
A , N Q f
fx . . , X in v-1 fw X f
it ,.,. Eftwr .7
15' if ll , , ,L 5
i A -
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Stanley A. Vezey
Avian M dl ln
The faculty and staff of Avian Medi
clne are housed ln the Poultry D1s
ease Research Center CPDRCD locat
ed approxunately 2 miles from the
mam veterinary medlclne complex
grams, the Department of Avian
Medicine offers course work for
DVM degree students courses for
undergraduate students in the Col
lege of Agriculture, and provides di
agnostic assistance and consultatlon
to Georgia poultry producers
Well equipped laboratories for v1rol
ogy, mycoplasmosls research b1O
chemical pathology, lmmunogenet
ics and hlstopathology are in the
poultry disease research facility
Dragnostic laboratories include a
cent ancillary laboratories for bacte
nology serology and virus lsolatlon
Facilities also lnclude a seminar con
ference room a necropsy faclllty for
research, a darkroom and office
space for faculty, staff, and graduate
George N. Rowland
D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., Ohio State
Louis W. Schierman
Stephen G. Thayer
D.V.M., Texas A 8a M
D.V.M., Universidad del Tolina
0 0 0
In addition to the graduate pro- new post-mortem facility with adja-
M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State
M.S., Ph.D., Georgia
Avian Medicine 31
Charles L. Martin
Robert L. Gearhart
Douglas T. Kemp
32 Hospital Adm. f Library
M.S., Ohio State
Pharm D., Mercer
Y " wc, Z
The UGA Veterinary Teaching Hos-
pital QVTHD has as its prime mission
to provide a laboratory setting for
the instruction at various levels of
veterinary medicine for the veteri-
nary technician students, veterinary
students, interns, and residents.
The instruction is provided to small
groups in sit-down rounds, ward
rounds, and individually by problem
solving in diagnosis and manage-
ment of clinic patients.
The VTH is indebted to these vari-
ous categories of students because
they also provide much of the nurs-
ing care and assistance necessary for
the complex cases that are typically
hospitalized. This intensive care,
availability of expensive diagnostic
and therapeutic equipment, and
availability of diverse expertise also
places the VTH in the function of
serving as a referral resource for the
animal-owning public and
The VTH has about 14,000 acces-
sions in a year, with about 3,000 cats,
7,500 dogs and 3,000 horses
Faculty spend about half of the cal-
endar year Working in the clinic and
the remainder is allocated for class-
room teaching and preparation, ad-
ministrative duties, continuing edu-
cation programs, and research.
Small Animal edicine
The Department of Small Animal
Medicine has 16 faculty members, 1
staff veterinarian, 9 residents, and 6
interns. All of the current faculty are
certified in their specialty except one
who is currently working on a degree
The faculty have an outstanding na-
tional and international reputation.
For example, 1986-87 there were 29
funded research projects, 109 journal
articles and book chapters, 4 books
published, and 93 presentations
made, 7 of these at international
meetings. In the past three years we
have had two faculty members re-
ceive Creative Research Medals from
the University. Two faculty mem-
bers are editors of Journals, and 10
are on editorial boards. The faculty
serve on 12 national committees, and
6 more are Chairmen of national
committees. Members of the faculty
have been Presidents!Chairmen of
the Boards of specialties of Ophthal-
mology, Surgery, and Internal Medi-
cine fthe third for this group is in
office nowl. Three individuals have
received Norden teaching awards,
and a Lilly Teaching Fellow, the first
for this college.
All of this is accomplished by a facul-
ty whose primary focus is on teach-
ing. All faculty spend a minimum of
6 months teaching in the Veterinary
Medical Teaching Hospital, in addi-
tion to teaching the lectures and lab-
oratories of the preclinical years.
This department is recognized na-
tionally as a leader in clinical educa-
tion. This department was the first
to implement the Weed System of
Problem Oriented Records and in-
struction, which is now used by most
schools. Our internship is one of the
most popular in the country, attract-
ing over a hundred candidates annu-
ally for only 4-6 positions.
Dr. Oliver can't wait for those Filaribits
John E. Oliver, Department Head
Sheila W. Allen
Dennis N. Aron
Jeanne A. Barsanti
Clay A. Calvert
D.V.M., Texas A Sz M
D.V.M., Ohio State
D.V.M., New York State
Jonathon N. Chambers
D.V.M., Iowa State
Small Animal Medicine 33
Larry M. Cornelius
Dennis T. Crowe
Craig E. Greene
Gilbert J. Jacobs
Renee L. Kaswan
34 Small Animal Medicine
D.V.M., Iowa State
D.V.M., Ohio State
D.V.M., Ohio State
rf, W '
'M .4 ave '
iopposite page - rightj Dr. Hoenig from the
Pharmacology department helps students in
the clinics from time to time. iopposite page
- leftj Never a dull moment for Vicki
McConnell in the clinic's pharmacy. fbelowl
Dr. Jacobs looks like he is giving his heart a
rest. ibelow leftl Tony Hughey can usually be
found helping students in the pharmacy. Cleftl
Dr. Tumas, a resident, instructs a freshman,
Patricia Vander Broek on how to palpate.
Branson W. Ritchie
Clarence A. Rawlings
D.V.M., MS., Georgia
Small Animal Medicine 35
Dilmus M. Blackmon, Department Head
Douglas Allen, Jr.
Alfred B. Caudle
D.V.M, Louisiana State
Paul E. Hoffman
Karen L. Jacobsen
M.S., Michigan State
John E. McCormack
D.V.M, M.S., Auburn
Hugh T. McDaniel, Jr.
James N. Moore
This is an all too familiar scene in the breeze-
way of the large animal clinic.
36 Large Animal Medicine
Large Animal Medicine
The Department of Large Animal
Medicine, consisting of 14 faculty
members, 4 interns and 7 residents,
commits itself to teaching. The De-
partment participates in and has re-
sponsibility for courses of profession-
al curriculum. All faculty participate
in the regular fourth year clinical
teaching program. Also, clinical fac-
ulty provide opportunities for special
projects for senior students interest-
ed in gaining some degree of special-
ization in various areas.
Research interest in the department
includes food animal and equine spe-
cies. Projects include drug and effica-
cy studies, swine diseases, reproduc-
tive problems, studies on vascular
and intestinal disease, mineral nutri-
tion, and the production of bovine
The Large Animal Medicine Depart-
ment has a special program investi-
gating equine colic which was started
in 1980 and continues to grow under
the leadership of Dr. James Moore.
This program attracts funding from
many segments, including private
donations and grants from outside
foundations. The department re-
ceived a generous gift from the estate
of Byron F. Snyder to support re-
search in equine reproduction. This
is the largest gift in the history of the
College's 36 years of existence.
The department has had several
awards and recognitions this past
year. Dilmus M. Blackmon, the de-
partment head, received the Alum-
nus of the Year from the College of
Veterinary Medicine Alumni Associ-
ation. Paul E. Hoffman received Life
Time Membership in the American
Association of Equine Practitioners.
Also, Karen L. Jacobsen received the
Norden Distinguished Teacher
Award for 1987 and Class of 1988
Faculty Recognition Award in 1987.
In addition this department provides
a dermatology referral service for
veterinarians throughout the coun-
try for difficult and complex derma-
Debra Deem Morris
Andrew H. Parks
Cynthia M. Trim
M.S., Michigan State
M.R.C.V.S., Royal College of Vet. Surgeons
Charles E. Wallace
D.V.M, M.S., Ohio State
Susan L. White
D. John Williams Ill
Large Animal Medicine 37
Alan R. Dorton, LA Intern
James W. Frampton, LA Intern
Bradley L. Jackman, LA Intern
Jeffrey LaKritz, LA Intern
Jennifer Adams, LA Resident
Gary Baxter, LA Resident
Joan B. Carrick, LA Resident
Michelle Henry, LA Resident
Robert Hunt, LA Resident
Jennifer Johnson, LA Resident
Shellie Wallace, LA Resident
Lisa Williamson, LA Resident
Lisa Yoder, Radiology Resident
38 Interns and Residents
trightb Dr. Hunt caught holding up the wall in
the large animal clinic. fbelowj This horse
turned just in time to pose for the camera and
dragged Dr. Williamson into the picture with
6 f 1
- L " "Q X
fl 2 A ss
N0 S ,
Bradley Poff, SA Intern
Joe Prostredney, SA Intern
Susan Simmons, SA Intern
Rance Sellon, SA Intern
Diana Stuckey, SA Intern
Dan Tumas, SA Intern
Karen Comer, SA Resident
Laine Cowan, SA Resident
Mary Jean Gorse, SA Resident
Andre Jaggy, SA Resident
Willard Keller, SA Resident
Cynthia Otto, SA Resident
Ross Palmer, SA Resident
Jeanne Ramsey, SA Resident
Mary Alice Salisbury,SA Resident
Daniel Ward, SA Resident
Interns and Residents 39
K 'W' fp 2?
Robert E. Alderson
Sherri T. Almand
Ralph M. Askren
Jana L. Bass
Margot A. Boerner
Roswell S. Bowersett
fleftl Class officers - Jimmy Cobb, trea-
surerg Krista Evans, secretaryg Lisa Nolan,
presidentg Bob Hill, vice president. Coppo-
site pagel The Bob Poser Fan Club -
Ralph Askren, Bob Poser, Will Stringer,
Mary Ellen Dickens, Jack Stih, and Mark
REMEMBER WHEN . . .
University police threathened the
freshmen class of '88 with a lie
detector test to find the palpation
dog, Tamara, who was allegedly
While on the cruise, Mark Tribby
and Matt McCord took their pants
off in front of everyone in order to
help their team win a treasure
During physical diagnosis, Clay-
ton McKinnon's demonstration of
sheep flipping turned into the
sheep's demonstration of Clayton
Class of 1988 43
44 Class of 1988
D. Neal Brackett
Robert A. Brewster
F. Elizabeth Brown
Karole E. Brown
Kevin L. Chapman
Edie M. Clark
!N f' Fl f - P
P8'S1i0?08Ylwzixi6S4 ?f7l43idil?8Ck'i '
Durham baby picture.
When Andy'Smith had a "portal
shaval ,M ant". B B
Suzanne Newsom had a 2.'7
G.P.M. fgigglesper minutel. r
Mark J. Cobb
Mark A. Colicchio
R. Ernest Compton
Richard W. Conger
Cregory A. Cranford
Bryan K. Cribb
Frederick E. Cullens
Mary Ellen Dickens
Daniel L. Doherty
Richard L. Duffey
Robert H. Durham
Krista L. Evans
Class of 1988 45
46 Class of 1988
Kerry Y. Franks
Diana R. Greenwood
Angela R. Hansard
Russell R. Henley
Robert J. Hewitt
Robert L. Hill
Mary Ann Hollick
K. Lynn Horton
Norma J. Inqui
Randall J. Itkin
Howard B. Johnson
77 F ia.
Cabovel Tia Joslin: "I have to go now -
there is Bryan." Cleftj Kevin McE1Wee
shows Roy Smith how to do a half hitch.
I REMEMBER . . .
That Ed N eel was the only stu-
dent at Vet school long enough to
It was predicted that Neal Brack-
ett would someday learn to dance.
Tia D. Joslin
India F. Lane
Deanne M. Livingston
Dawn C. Lloyd
M. Eve McAndrew
Class of 1988 47
Libby M. McClure
Matthew L. McCord
John G. McDevitt
Kevin W. McElwee
Clayton S. McKinnon
William B. Morgan
' EMR if '
ibelowl Bob Hill: "Yes sir, both of them
are there." Crightl Deanne tries to convince
herself that this calf is just another large
I REMEMBER . . .
What is Bob Poser, Krista Evans,
and Matt McCord? A big nose, a
brown nose and a who knows?
What is Kevin McElwee, Suzanne
Newsom, and Diana Greenwood?
A jiggle, a giggle, and a wiggle.
J. Edward Neal
Karen L. Nelson
T. Suzanne Newsom
C.V. "Dino" Nicopoulos
Lisa K. Nolan
Mary E. Orff
Christine A. Orlin
Sarah J. Owen
Rebecca L. Patterson
Robert D. Poser
Alexandra G. Psillos
Julie C. Radcliff
Class of 1988 49
50 Class of 1988
Gerald T. Ramsdell
Sarah E. Rawlings
Julian S. Reville
N. Claire Ringger
Bruce F. Rose
Nancy R. Rose
Sandy L. Shattles
Eric S. Sjoberg
Andrew P. Smith
Roy H. Smith
John A. Stih
William K. Stringer
-rw . l
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x X fig
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'r Q sg ,Wm
N .ff .ffss 47
vi V X '17
fr z.1,t,f up
Patrick A. Tanner
J. Todd Thompson
Mark D. Tribby
Margaret W. Tumas
Jan M. Valinoti
Stephen J. Van Lue
John W. Warner
Caroline A. Weber
Michael D. Wills
Mark Colicchio and Kevin Chapman show what
kind of shape one is in by the end of the senior
MOST LIKELY . . .
to offend people in Louisiana -- Randy
not to get sued - Dan Doherty.
to wear a cardigan sweater and smoke a
pipe -- Ralph Askren.
to get a raise by baking chocolate chip
cookies -- Jana Bass.
to say, "At Georgia, we . . ." - Krista
yu mga s
fleftj Class officers - George Mixon, trea-
snrerg Tracey Williams, secretaryg Bob Pat-
rick, presidentg Lindley Pursley, vice presi-
dent. ioppositel Trisha Durrence in jnnior
I REMEMBER . . .
Most of the class of '89 celebrating
at Harry's after passing anatomy,
returning to Dr. Munne11's class
and having the entire class sit on
one side of the room.
Dr. Wooiey picking on Mike Krue-
Class of 1989 53
Carla L. Clark
' f . - 1111:-A Til-' ' " 'E s 3f-773i'f V3
side ofthe Bookswfeyffigixta
km-,'Jane Doyle, and Deb
mate What can MPPGU to
brain overload. E11 iili ,Q lill ifllQigffiQg ffQEf2f
I REMEMB liii eC:5
When the goats
escaped on East Campus
and Paul Wan finally had to tackfilfgiTffgf
le one to catch it. ilel J xii Jlfir elor xfiff lii
54 Class of 1989
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Class of 1989 55
Mary Ann McCrackin
56 Class of 1989
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Hmm thevef M001 before Jodi feff
t'tZi tt'ft i'tt 'ftt Y t ' i r S he it
Class of 1989 57
labovel Jennifer Bell stops to do a little
pleasure reading. irightl Karen Clark and
Sally Brown help to convince OTS presi-
dent, Bill Baker that Alpha Psi parties
arenit that bad.
I REMEMBER . . .
Dr. Coulter picking on Todd
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58 Class of 1989
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Steven C. Winokur
, Asha Wise
E uv' W" SI'
Cleft! Jodi Peters takes a pulse and won-
ders how much longer surgery will go on.
Cbelowl What secrets are Tracey Waters
and Kevin Winkler sharing during this del-
I REMEMBER . . .
Wearing lighted antennas to class.
When Phil Graham was a dwarf
for the Uropathology skits.
, M ml
1 9 , ,K
. ' abr ef
M l di
lleftl Class Officers - Betsey Gresham,
secretary: Sam Evans, treasurerg Terry
Horton, vice presidentg Claude Schumpert,
president. fopposite pagel Bill Ricken,
Sam Evans, and Jake enjoy the Vet school
jacuzzi despite warnings to the contrary.
I REMEMBER . ..
When Lance Jones described a li-
poma to Dr. Tyler in pathology --
Hit feels like a nice firm breast".
Chair dancing to John Berry's
music in Wrappers our freshman
Class of 1990 61
Guy A. Cheek
Ryland B Edwards,III
Samuel C. Evans
62 Class of 1990
' QPF 1
i ..,,, l
fleftl The Study Buddies Carol Kei-
dahl, Lucy Barrett, Debbie Reid and Lori
Jones. labovel "Get down Ginger Brown!"
Virginia Brown demonstrates how to be a
I REMEMBER . , .
Wondering if those really were
Nori Snead's underwear taped to
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Stacey Joy Hershman
f cg... . '
Cieftl "Captain Madge Bud" alias Michelle
Foster. Cabovel According to Michelle Sen-
tell, Leslie Hart, and Linda Caisoe, there is
life outside of the Vet school.
I REMEMBER . . .
Dr. Wooley giving Kristine Golder
a new name tag describing her as
"The Kissing Bandit".
Class of 1990 63
David Higginbotham I
Suzie Johnson '
Lance Jones J
Lori Jones A, ",, E
Laurie Kavanaugh 5
Cbelowl The gggi R d C
u y erjan makes an
,appearance for Gpen House.
frightj The baby comes of. age - West
Harm-yka on his 21st birthday. J
1 REMEMBER' ,..
L Dx. Coulter constantly pioking on
R1c1e iCfa1neg who showed hiel apfi?
preczation by leaving a Hlinthoiise
Z on the podi1im duringethef fiizaig' no
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, ,Q leyfg, ffeqers ie 75
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fleftl Tom Doker uses his head for more
destructive purposes besides studying!
iabovel Todd Johnson faking the ideal vet M
Finding out Kelly Mann was "im-
potent" in Dr. Purinton's lecture.
Kelly finally got some help from
the drug "Rigidex" in Dr. Hatch's
C. Todd Lavender
Class of 1990 65
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Qbelowl The party animal, Brandon Wich-
man and sports fanatic, Jay Lord unite to
study parasites for parasitoiogy. fright? At:
work or at "play", Gail Rockwood is in the
I REMEMBER . .
Dr. Purintoxfs memorable imita'
tion of a hypocalcemic monkey.
1 f I
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Class of 1990 67
Sponsored by: Merck
fleftb Class 'officers - Mary-Elizabeth
lard, presicientg Steve McCarter, vice presi4
dentg Leslie Wilson, treasurerg Karen Mor-
rissey, secretary. Qopposite page? 'Karl
Yurkog "You gotta likeethat "
3 , Jn, '
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Kerry Jean Altera
Perry James Bain
Allison Paige Berkeley
Russell Adam Breckwoldt
Lisa Anne Bright
Susan Joan Butler
Mei Lin Castor
Raymond Sox Caughman
Julie Ann Champey
Lora Lee Cheves
Sandra Joan Christianson
f I vi
Class of 1991 69
Ralph Franklin Claxton
Anne Lindsay Croom
Diana Lynn Dallara
Angeline Maria Davis
Alice L. Day
TO Class of 1991
fbelowl Since they are never seen apart,
the class of 1991 wonders if Cheryl Schultz
and Diana Dallara are fraternal or identi-
cal twins. ffar leftj Aiiison Berkley and
Perry Bain pretend to be "real" veterinari-
ans under the guidance of senior student
Suzanne Newsom. fleftl At the Halloween
party Russ Wiessinger acts like he has nev-
er seen a flasher before.
I REMEMBER . ..
When Lisa Roach stuck a needle
into the side of an I.V. bag during
a Physical Diagnosis lab and
watched the fluid spray onto the
lleftj Kim Smart: "So this is why I went to
Vet school." ibelowj They think they are
the Stud Club - Karl Yurko, Tony Mat-
thews, Erik Johnson, and Eddie Critten-
I REMEMBER . . .
When Ray Caughman dressed as
Santa Claus and carried around
mistletoe. Dr. Crowell-Davis
wouldzft kiss him but Dr. Hills-
man dipped him.
Hugh Madison Gibbs
Dianne Carol Gilkey
Cheryl B. Greenacre
Lynn Carole Gross
Class of 1991 71
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Jenifer H. Gustafson
Robb James Hardie
Amanda Ingrid Hetzel
Lance M. Hirsh
Gail Lee Jones
Amy Ann Kasprisin
Robert Mayes Knight
Susan Lynn Leck
72. Class of 1991
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tleftk A classic pose M a man and his dog,
Adam Lefffwith his dog at obedience class.
Cabovel Cindy Weagley finds out that there M
is more to Vet school than taking notes.
r aEMEMBER .. e
Dr. Lukert standing on his head to
keep our attention for two back to
Stephen Marion McCarter
Marjorie Leanne MCF6tTldg8
Anthony Duncan Matthews
Philip Craig Mehaffey
Michael Joseph Mines
Class of 1991 73
Meredith Ann Oakley
Daniel Doyle Peck
Patricia Ann Vander Broek
Pamela Lynn Wendel
iabovel Philip Mehaffey and Lisa Brighiify Q
wear big smiles which is a rareileverit in
histology lab. fright? The next Vanna
White: Sandra Christiansen.
I REMEMBER . .
When Erik Johnson and Karl
Yurko put a hole in the wall out-
side of the library. S q
74 Class of 1991
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2. ' X
Dr. Coulter tafjes a lead to Stacy Hol- ii riiiiiiiii I 'l
lingsworth, the best legs the Class of 1993.
has ta offer, labovel Always ready to use an
little freeriabo1f,aSr.istudent Steve Van Lee
putsaafreshman., Debbie Clark to work.
fin pajamas for the Saturl- s
in , i W W W W
mwwf- ,, - 4 , ' - 1
Russell L. Wiessinger
Leslie Ann Wilson
David Richard Wonders
Class of 1991 75
M1 I ,
On May 7 1988 while other University seniors recov-
ered from their last midterm exams vet school seniors
lined up for their commencement processlonal A1-
though the Class of 1988 was the last class in the Col-
lege of Veterlnary Medicine to matrlculate on the quar-
ter system thls year s seniors graduated a month earlier
than usual so that the next class could move into the
clinics according to the sequential curriculum schedule
Almost 1000 relatives and frlends attended the ceremo-
ny in the Tate Student Center In h1s opening remarks
Dean Anderson described the event as one composed of
many first occurrences the first May graduation the
first attendance of the University President at a vet
school commencement the flrst graduates to receive
actual diplomas on stage and the first class to receive
special commendatlon by the faculty for outstandlng
cooperation and communication skills
Universlty of Georgia Presldent Charles Knapp offered
this thought to the graduates Always know where you
are in relation to your goals while Dr John McCor-
mack emphasized the lmportance of family 1n deter-
mining one s success Drs Doug and Sheila Allen hood-
ed each new doctor as he or she walked across the stage
to shake hands with the President and Dean and re-
ceive a diploma
9 7 7
. , . . . . .
- - ,ac
. . . . ,, .
. , .
. . . ,
. , .
Magna Cum Laude
Mary Ellen Orff
Robert Hlll, lr
Y -1.1 , , I
A If ..
fOpposite page! Drs. Sheila Allen and John McDevitt pose with Johrfs
father after the graduation ceremony. lAbove, left! New graduates, Drs.
Diana Greenwood and Layne Shattles give big smiles for the camera
before setting off for new careers. iAbove, rightl Dr. John McCormack
gives the charge to the Class of 1988.
The brightest stars shone on the eve
nlng of April 22 durlng the 1988
Honors and Awards Banquet for the
College of Veterinary Medicine The
Upjohn Company and The IAMS
Company sponsored the event
which included dinner and presenta
tion of awards Master of Ceremonies
John F Munnell added continuity
and much lev1ty as he introduced the
presentors of each award Over 60
awards were named many wlth mul
This year s students judged Dr Phil
Lukert to be the brightest faculty
star He recelved the Norden D1StlD
gulshed Teacher Award for hls char
acter leadership and teachlng ab1l1
Doug Allen for exceptlonal veterl
nary servlce glven at the expense of
other personal and professlonal de
mands H1gh8St monetary awards
went to Ms Mary Ann McCrack1n
and Mr Todd Holbrook reclpients
of the Salsbury Foundatlon Scholar
ships Other senior honorees lnclud
ed Margot Boerner fEqu1ne Award
Hill s Senior Student Awardi John
McDevitt fMerck Veterinary Cllnl
cal Award Faculty Scholastic Plaque
Sz Clifford E Westerfleld Awardl
and Bryan Cr1bb fH1ll s Senior Stu
dent Award Upjohn Cllnlcal Award
Edwin L Freeman Awardl
. , . .
, . , . . .-
ty. Clinical faculty recognized Dr.
: ' ,
. , .
. . , . -
Above: Dean Anderson
presents the Norden Dis-
tinguished Teacher Award
to Dr. Lukert. Right: CDr.
Munnelll "This is the
head. It houses the brain
and is covered with hair
- sometimes." Opposite
page, top, left: Mary Ann
McCrackin accepts the
Award. Right: Dr. Black-
mon hands Richard Con-
ger a check and a plaque.
Opposite page, middle,
left: Dr. Parks gives Mar-
got Boerner the Equine
Award. Right: Bob Hill
walks away with the Dean
Emeritus Thomas J. Jones
Cup, presented by Dean
Lorenz. Opposite page,
bottom: Dr. Munnell ac-
cepts the Class of 1991
Award from Mary Eliza-
beth Ellard. A
' ' s
6 1 '
Held on April
Although the Talent Show was held on April
first, it clearly showed the variety of talents
within the Vet School. Jane Doyle and Phill
Graham did an excellent job organizing the
event and even entertained the audience be-
tween acts. Jane clogged with the Bullfrog clog-
gers, a local clogging group. For their second
routine, the cloggers got into the spirit of the
night and donned lab coats. For his part, Phill
Graham became Fidget the Midget with the
help of Kevin Winkleris arms.
Everyone got involved including spouses After
a solo by George Mixon George and his wife
Martha sang a gospel duet Brenda Murphy
Matthew Murphy s wife also sang a gospel
hymn George Mixon appeared again with help
from Matthew Murphy Bob Patrick and Bill
Gibson to form a barbershop quartet Not to be
outdone Dr Wallace represented the faculty by
playing his clarinet Maintaining the same clas
slcal mood Buck Drummond suprised some of
the audience by playing the cello
Even though musical numbers prevailed there
were several hilarious skits Bobby Springer
Javier Olano Helen Thomas and Miguel Per
ales did a vet school version of Monty Python
Afterwards rumors circulated of a repeat per
formance next year Monty Python Revisit
ed Bruce LeRoy had two enjoyable skits The
first one good naturedly poked fun at pathology
professor Dr Tyler The second skit was
Bruce s own version of a Dominique Wilkins
fAt1anta Hawks Basketball starl TV commer
cial For more mformation call 1 800 PAL
PATE Last but certainly not least was a re
peat performance by Urethra Franklin fMatt
McCordl Urethra was undoubtedly the hit of
the evening with two encore performances
In addition Anne Mldgarden organized an Art
and Photography exhibit that was displayed in
the reading room All contributions were by
students and faculty members Overall the
April Fools Talent Show was a huge success
both with entertainment and fundraising Ap
proximately S5350 00 was raised and donated to
the Jodi Travis Fund
82 Talent Show
1 H N
iopposite page, topl Susan Clingenpeel assists the performer by hold-
ing the cue cards. fopposite page, middlel Buck Drummond gives new
meaning to the word "classic," Iopposite page, bottom? Everybody
dance! Ctop, leftl Dr. Wallace proves that faculty members do have a
sense of humor. irniddle, leftl George Mixon serenades the audience.
Itop, rightl Urethra CMatt McCordl shows what kind of "natural
woman" she really is. Cmiddle, right? Maybe someone told Bruce
LeRoy that there is money in professional basketball - is this what is
meant by alternative careers in veterinary medicine? Cbottom, rightl
Phill Graham, is it true that you look taller with short hair?
84 Open House
O en House Puts Fun
Into Public Education
What better way to enjoy a warm spring morning and
afternoon than to join the fun at the Vet School Open
House, sponsored by the Class of 1991! The day's activities
began with the annual 5K Fun Run for the fit and energet-
ic. Next came the Any and All Dog Show in which young
dog owners presented their canine friends.
Dr. Jeanne Barsanti demonstrated sheep herding with her
bright and well-trained border collies. Farrier Wayne
Blackstone demonstrated horseshoeing. Milking, sheep
shearing, and horseback riding demonstrations fascinated
a group of enthusiastic spectators. Guided tours through
the vet school began each hour in the main lobby.
Other demonstrations included equine colic assessment
and canine cardiopulmonary resuscitation. CPR and Life
Support in the Dog, Parasites in Puppies, Poultry Diseases
in the Sunbelt, and Embryo Transfer in Horses were just a
few of the many films and displays on exhibit throughout
The Petting Zoo was a special treat for young and old.
Pigs, cows, horses, rabbits, chickens, and a hawk were a
few of the attractions. Dr. Al Caudle offered rides in his
draft horse-drawn wagon. The fun and enjoyment lasted
well into the afternoon until tired and happy participants
packed up and headed home.
iOpposite page, leftl Even pigs
deserve to be loved! fOpposite
page, rightl Dr, Finco, could you
please give us your opinion on
the role of "air-heads" in veteri-
nary medicine? C0pposite page,
bottomJ Dr. Barsanti uses one of
her Border Collies in the sheep
herding demonstration. iAbove,
leftj Stacey Hollingsworth as-
sists Wayne Blackstone during
the horseshoeing demonstration.
iAbove, rightj Michelle Thomp-
son gets wrapped up in her work
at the Petting Zoo. fLeftJ Lisa
Bright, Wanda Dean, and Steve
McCarter observe the dog show.
CBelowJ Face painting was a big
attraction for the youngsters.
The Georgia Student Chapter of the American Veterlnary Med-
ical Association fGeorgia SCAVMAJ, is open for membership to
all veterinary students and strives to promote professionalism,
enhance veterinary education and prepare students to particl-
pate in organized medical practice after graduation The stu-
dent chapters located ln veterinary schools across the country
compose the Student AVMA CSAVMAJ which is a subsidiary of
the AVMA Through this hierarchy the local members stay in
touch with the concerns of their colleagues on a national level
Blmonthly meetings provided time for routine business trans
actions in the Senate as well as for special presentations to the
Chapter Speakers included Dr Fred Smith Dr A K
Prestwood Dr Jesse Derrick Dr Roy Hosek and Dr Doug
Kemp who presented different topics of current interest in
SCAVMA also sponsored llghter events such as the annual fall
picnic at Dean Anderson s home Good food and good fellow
ship gave seasoned veterans and new freshmen alike an oppor
tunlty to get to know each other This year also saw the advent
of SCAVMAS Sprlng Ice Cream Social For many chapter
members the years highlight was the SAVMA Symposium
held at the University of California
iopposite page, middle, leftl Junior Senators: Cfront rowl Bill
Gibson, Paul Wan, Casey Kirnbrell, Steve Winakurg lback rowl
Bruce LeRoy, Steve Morris, Mark Guilloud, Dan Pate. Coppo-
site page, middle, rightl Sophomore Senators: ffront rowl Terri
Horton, Nori Snead, Karen Camp, Cback rowl Cherie I-lodges,
Jayne Loofboro, Andy Mathis, Ed Rowan. fopposite Page, bot-
tom, leftl Freshman Senators: ffront rowl Christopher Greg-
ory, Mary Elizabeth Ellard, Lindsay Croomg lback rowl Eddie
Crittendon, Mike Zimmerman, Terry Eades. fopposite page,
bottom, right! 1987 Officers: Michelle Foster, Mary Ann
Mcflrackin, Todd Holbrook, Scott Friedrichs. fabovel Andy
Mathis and Lindy Landron enjoy a SCAVMA cookout to wel-
come everyone back to school in the fall. Cbelow, left! Luke
Delpo and Bobby Springer cook hamburgers for the fall cook-
out held on the back lawn of the vet school complex.
In 1984 Dr Doris Miller implemented the Pet Visitation
program with the purpose of exposing certain community
sectors to the benefits of human-animal bondlng and to edu-
cate them about pet care
All partlcipants in the program are volunteers and include
members of the Vet School s student body the UGA Prevet
Club and students in the School of Social Work With their
help Dr Miller visits nursing homes day care centers and
elementary schools which among others this year included
the McFall Center Timothy Road and Gaines School Road
ens Adult Rehabilltatlon Center
Types of animals used for visitation lnclude dogs cats baby
chicks rabbits goats gerbils guinea pigs and piglets The
Vet School maintains a few of these animals solely for the
program but most are loaned for each vlsit by interested
Elementary Schools, Athens Health Care Center, and Ath-
88 Pet Visitation
ri i ."2fffqtX,
CTopJ A young boy makes friends with a Kuvasz that probably
outweighs him! fLeftJ Dr. Doris Miller looks on as an elderly lady
and a dog learn that there is nothing to fear from one another.
iAboveJ A cocker spaniel happily gets into the lap of a woman who
seems eager to pet it.
Supply Service Serves
Students and Facult
The GVESS provides a service that saves much cost to the
veterinary students and faculty. As a non-profit organiza-
tion, the vet bookstore sells medical texts and school sup-
plies at prices that are much lower than the university
bookstore would sell them.
Last year, the GVESS moved to a new location from its
small space on Lumpkin Street. The new store is behind
Dooley's Sickroom Supply, a convenient location since vet
students often need products that are sold by Dooley's.
Two veterinary students organize and manage the store
each year. Each receives a stipend for his or her hard work.
One position is available every year and carries a two-year
term of service. Applicants must write statements express-
ing eligibility, desire, and need for the job. This year's
managers were Beth Niagro and Cherie Hodges.
Cherie Hodges rings up Scott Friedrichs, purchases.
Hard ork Pays Off
Diligence, experience, and a standard
of excellence were the qualities of
this year's Veterinarius staff. With
good student support of book sales
and hard work by the staff, The Ve-
terinarius overcame existing finan
cial problems and became fully self
supporting Keen advertising sales
strategy reaped adequate profit en
suring a stable financial future for
the book Special thanks to
Blackstone Ray Haberman
Thomas Margaret Roberts
Jones Rob Durham Andy
Krista Evans and Ralph Askren
Editor: Caroline Sniff
Faculty: Penelope Bowden, editor
Classes: Nancy Harbach, co-editor
Kristine Golder, co-editor
Activities Leslie Brown editor
Todd Johnson sports
90 Veterinarius Staff
Copposite page, topl Laura Youngblood assist-
ed the editor by typing copy and checking
pages before production. Copposite page, leftj
Todd Johnson oversaw the sports section. Cop-
posite page, middlel Caroline Sniff was Edi-
tor-in'Chief and Advertising Salesman. Cop-
posite page, rightl Lori Campbell,
photographer, has many examples of her work
represented in the book. ltop, left! Greg
George, photographer, took many of the pic-
tures used in the book, also. ftop, rightl Mary
Sherman -- the picture is self-explanatory --
thanks for all the help! Qmiddle, leftl Leslie
Brown was Activities and Organizations edi-
tor, and Nori Snead helped with photography.
imiddle rightl Kristine Golder and Nancy
Harbach were co-editors of the Classes sec-
tion. ibottom, leftl Penelope Bowden was edi-
tor of the Faculty section.
Veterinarius Staff 91
The UGA Student Chapter of the
American Association of Equine
Practitioners CAAEPJ IS an active or
ganizatlon in the College of Veteri
nary Medicine Members support the
Colic Team and the Foal Team both
of WhlCh provide an lndlspensable
service to the hospital s large animal
Dr Michelle Henry was this year s
chapter advisor and directed weekly
viding in house service to c11n1c1ans
and patients the club strives to en
hance the educational opportunities
of veterinary students inform stu
dents about veterinary problems cur
rently affecting the horse industry
and obtain knowledge concerning
equine diseases with an underlying
purpose of improving the quallty of
services offered to the horse owning
. . , .
. . ,
hospital rounds. In addition to pro-
Qtopj Members: ffront rowl Harold McKenzie,
Dan Peck, Nori Snead, Judy Duncan, Rose
Niznikg lsecond rowl Melissa Mays, George
McCommon, Diana Alexander, Asha Wise,
Jodi Peters, Melissa Bondurant, Lora Lee
Chevesg tthird rowl Mary Ann McCrackin,
Gail Rockwood, Ruth Wilson, Trisha Dur-
rence, Paul Wan, Dixie Cely, Perry Bain,
Cfourth rowj Jayne Loofboro, Franci Mathis,
Lori Campbell, Todd Holbrook, Qfifth rowl
Mike Zimmerman, Scott Friedrichs, Jeff Stall-
ings, Bob Patrick, Susan Butler. fbottoml Cin-
dy Brown explains some of colic team's re-
sponsibilities to newcomer, Marjorie
itop, leftl Jodi Peters wraps the leg of a colic
patient in preparation for surgery. ttop, rightl Dr.
Jeff Lakritz passes a nasogastric tube into a horse
before it undergoes surgery while the foal watches
warily from the mother's side. Cmiddlel Officers:
lfront rowl Class of 1991 representative, Franci
Mathisg President, Asha Wise, Vice President,
Jodi Petersg fmiddle rowl Class of 1990 represen-
tative, Nori Snead, Secretary, Judy Duncan, fu-
ture president, Melissa Bondurantg iback rowl
Class of 1989 representative, Paul Wan Knot pic-
tured, Class of 1988 representative, Margot
Boernerg Treasurer, Fran Fletcherl. fleftl Dr.
Jennifer Johnson monitors the level of anesthesia
during colic surgery.
The Student Chapter of the American Animal Hospital
Association QAAHAJ works to promote the veterinary pro-
fession in many ways This year AAHA and faculty advi-
sor Dr Dennis Aaron proudly provided the sophomore
class with a career planning book containing 1nformat1on
invaluable to young professlonals Topics included inter-
view strategies and suggestions for alternatives to private
The Shock Trauma Team is a peripheral organization of
AAHA members and other students Led by Dr Dennis
Crowe and with the help of Resusc1Rover participants
learn emergency procedures such as cardiopulmonary re-
suscitation Their training introduces them to hospital
protocol and basic concepts of animal nursing
ftopj Tracey Williams checks a fluid bag in ICU. Cabove,
leftl Ralph Claxton performs a partial physical exami-
nation on a patient. fabove, rightl Shock Trauma Team:
ifront rowl Ann Davis, Terry Eades, Rose Niznik,
Claude Schumpertg fback rowl Suzie Johnson, Patricia
Vander Broek, Paula Levine, Susan Leck, Rudy Cerjan,
Cindy Weagley, Robb Hardie, Gail Jones, Betsey Gresh-
am, Dr. Dennis Crowe, Jim Early, a vet tech. frightl Dr.
Dennis Crowe explains emergency procedures to Susan
Leek, Rudy Cerjan, and Jim Early while ResusciRover
waits on the table.
AA Ay -
0 T 5 hngwtnlbl
Student Avian and Zoo Vets
Look to Gam
The avian and zoo clubs applied this year for
affiliations as student chapters of the Associ-
ation of Avian Veterinarians and the Ameri-
can Association of Zoo Practitioners, respec-
tively. Led by faculty advisor Dr. Bran
Ritchie, the exotics clubs discussed some of
the many interesting Wildlife cases which
came to the clinic this year. They also heard
guest lectures concerning raptor rehabilita-
tion and new developments at the Atlanta
Zoo. The club also took tours of the local
Athens Zoo in Columbia, SC.
i ,A 1 is 5' 2
M. 81.-Mi. '
fTop, leftl The zookeeper at Me-
morial Park Zoo points out some-
thing interesting to the students:
Nadine Lamberski, Adam Leff,
Susan Leck, Rudy Cerjanl. CTop,
rightj Officers: Vice President,
Kelly Mann, President, Nadine
Lamberskig Treasurer, Greg
George. fLeftJ Members: ffront
row! Adam Leff, Laurie Kavan-
augh, Lance Jones, fsecond rowj
Stacey Hershman, Nadine Lam-
berski, Rose Niznik, Mary Eliza-
beth Ellard, Debbie Reid, Kelly
Mann, fback rowl Virginia
Brown, Perry Bain, Susan Leek,
Dr. Bran Ritchie, Rudy Cerjan,
II spects of
The Student Chapter of the Amer1
can Association of Bovlne Practltio
ners QSCAABPJ provides its mem
bers with information involving
bovine lnternal medicine, herd
health, and reproduction Member
ship IS open to all vet students
This year s activities included hospl
tal rounds every Tuesday at noon,
interesting cases with faculty advisor
Dr Charles Wallace Guest speakers
lncluded Dr Marshall McCullough
who presented a seminar on bovine
nutrition to the chapter
Members during 1987 88 were Diana
Alexander, Phil Arnall, Neal Brack
et, Sally Ann Earl Costello, Fran
Fletcher, Leslie Hart Todd Hol
brook, Stacey Hollingsworth Casey
Kimbrell, Jayne Loofboro, Mary
Ann McCrack1n, Bob Patrick Jodi
Peters, George Mixon, Ed Rowan,
Lydia Sullivan, Paul Wan, Tracy
Williams, and Asha Wise
during which participants discussed
, 1 ' w
A cow is a completely automatic milk manufacturing machine. It is encased i
untanned leather and mounted on four vertical, movable supports, one on eac
The front end contains the cutting and grinding mechanism, as well as ligl
sensors, an air inlet and exhaust, a bumper and a foghorn.
At the rear is the dispensing apparatus and an automatic fly swatter.
The central portion houses a hydrochemical conversion plant. This consists 4
four fermentation and storage tanks connected in series by an intricate netwol
of flexible plumbing. This section also contains the heating plant complete wit
automatic temperature controls, pumping station and main Ventilating systen
The waste disposal apparatus is located at the rear of this central section.
In brief, the externally visible features are: two lookers, two hookers, four stan:
uppers, four hanger-downers and a swishy-wishy. - Author Unknown
ltopli Officers: Vice President, liff
President, Bob Patrick, Secrefaryffreggqgey,
Fran Fletcher. fright! A healthylcalfyrepiie-
sfents the pgfoalsi of Qizgrerdi hgglth
reprbdvuctiong A,,,,.V :L ,,V,,..VA.,,bV.
The UGA Chapter of the Christian
Veterinary Fellowshlp KCVFJ is an
affiliate of the national CVF Stu-
dents estabhshed the chapter here
during the early 1980s CVF wel-
comes partlclpation by all members
of the College
CVF s purpose is to provlde Chris-
tian support and interaction for the
Vet School community Weekly
meetings provide a time when stu-
dents and faculty can slow down fel-
lowship with one another and glori-
fy God This year the chapter
enjoyed presentations by community
leaders and mlsslonary Veteflnafl-
ans Other meetings focused on musl-
cal performances and Blble studies
itopl The photographer catches Terri Hor-
ton by surprise. Cmiddle, left? Matt Mur-
phy and Philip Arnali find plenty to smile
about during a meeting. fmiddle, right! Of-
ficers: Vice President, George Mixong Sec-
retary, Terri Hortong President, Philip Ar-
nall. Geftl Front row: Terri Horton, Betsey
Gresham, Wendy Propst, Lydia Sullivan,
Diane Gilkeyg back row: Denise Smith,
George Mixon, Franci Mathis, Claude
Schumpert, Mike Smith, Philip Arnail,
Steve McCarter, Matt Murphy, Neal
Brackett, Michael Mines, Dan Pate.
98 Alpha Psi
Ipha Psi Enjoys
Reliefs From Stresses
In 1907 students at Ohio State University stated this pur-
pose for founding the mother chapter of Alpha Psi Frater-
nity: to create a better feeling among all the students of all
veterinary colleges and to promote a deeper interest in the
The members of the Lambda Chapter at The University of
Georgia promote a relaxed, informal environment so that
students can escape the stresses of veterinary school. Most
of the activities of the fraternity are clear examples of this
attitude. This year Alpha Psi enjoyed a large pledge class.
All pledges passed a three month initiation process to
become full members. Other fall activities included the
Kudzu Kooler Party tno casualties reportedl, block seat-
ing Ubetween the hedges," intramural football, and the
famous Friday afternoon kegs.
f -ful, virgins lg, s. is
fi 'rf D 5 L ,
as Q i i
n, " 15' 'Q T- L
'- wmgf f ffm.
www I t nigh,
4 si-f' W 42+ 4
-'fit is - A. ,. ., " A? , , ,A " ' f. '
2 iw -
1 H ,
fopposite page, leftl Phil Graham, Mark Freeman, Todd Holbrook,
Luke Delpo, and Casey Kimbrell hold Ed Battles hostage for a life-
time supply of wine coolers . . . Who was that masked man? Qopposite
page, rightl Caroline Sniff's spouse, Danny Sniff and Karen Clark
make a formidable team in foosball. Copposite page, bottornl Volley-
ball is a great way to end a hard week tforeground: Steve Camp,
George McComrnon, Davis McGuirt, Terry Eades, West Hamryka,
Eric Johnsong background: Todd Johnson, Casey Kimbrell, Bill
Ricken, Luke Delpo, Claude Schumpert, Kelly Mannl. Ctop, leftl
Bryan Cribb, the shagging fiend, drags poor Margot Boerner onto the
floor. ttop, right? Dr. Ed Roberson is Alpha Psi's faculty advisor. Qleftl
Miguel Perales and Bill Ricken approve of Nori Snead's rendition of
Eve. fabovel Eric Johnson could not seem to make it through the
night on his feet. This is living proof lin this case, about 98 proofl that
the bigger they come, the harder they fall!
Alpha Psi 99
lpha Psl s
Lambda Chapter accepted the honor
of hostlng the Alpha Psi National
Convention thls year The event be-
gan with a welcome party at the
house and tours of the vet school
Alpha Psi advlsor and National Ex-
ecutive Council secretary Dr Ed Ro-
berson arranged the Council s bus1-
ness meetings The weekend s
highlight was a banquet at the Con-
tinuing Education Center The hu-
mor of Dr. John McCormack the
banquets keynote speaker led the
students and alumni into the frolic of
the annual Hobo Ball whlch fol-
lowed the dinner
As the year came to a close Alpha
Psi welcomed 1ncom1ng freshmen
durlng the annual Oyster Roast held
in April. The John Berry Band pro-
vided muslc suitable for chalr danc-
1ng and partying in general Alpha
1987 88 Officers
Presldent Todd Holbrook
V106 PfeS1dent Luke Delpo
Secretary Karen Clark
Treasurer Andy Smlth
Historian Greg George
Chaplain George McCommon
Sgt at Arms Kevin MCElWee
Rush Ch West Hamryka
Soclal Ch Sam Evans
Sports Ch Ryland Edwards
100 Alpha Psi
Qopposite page, top3 Alpha Psi members Diana Alex-
ander, Kevin Winkler, and Susan Clingenpeel get
together for a candid shot. fmiddlel Phii Graham
gets a feel from Sally Brown during the Hobo Bal1's
Hairy Face Contest while Michelle Waschak awaits V
her turn. Qtopj Ernie Compton exhibits womanly
wiles as Wayne Blackstone, Marla Blackstonefs
spouse, gives a performance of his own. Cabovel John
Berry performs everyones favorites at the Oyster
Alpha Psi 101
mega Tau Sigma
OTS established its ETA Chapter at the University of Georgia in
1948, forty-two years after the inception of the founding chapter
at the University of Pennsylvania. Since then its members have
included candidates for the DVM degree, OTS alumni, and other
In striving to promotr, the veterinary profession, OTS recognizes
the following purposes: to encourage and foster the development
of well-rounded, ethical veterinarians, and, through them, create a
better profession based on friendship, cooperation, and respect for
fellow men, to impart a desire to serve faithfully the needs of our
animal kingdom and inspire members with the knowledge that a
job done Well surpasses financial gain, to instill in members the
principles of honesty, morality, resourcefulness, brotherly love
and the ability to live happily with a group for the mutual benefit
102 Omega Tau Sigma
Copposite page, topj That's good, Dr. Ja-
cobs, but not quite as good as the original
fBob Poser, seatedl. fopposite page, leftl
The take-home message is: Don't let in-
flammation be a part of your social life!
fKaren Camp, Diana Eubanks, Caroline
Sniff, Beth Visco, Michelle Fosterl Coppo-
site page, rightl Karen Camp and Javier
Olano dance the night away at the Hallow-
een party. ftopl "Diane, I'11 tell you what
I've got in my pocket if you'll tell me
what's in yours." CDiane Febles, Mark
Tribbyl Cbelow, rightj Lori Campbell, Su-
zie Johnson, and Jayne Loofboro take their
dogs through their paces during obedience
class. ibelow, leftj Holy smoke - Helen
Thomas and Mike Hughes.
' A .
rf. ,. .
. s ,
, : .AMY V
, X h x . L,
Omega Tau Sigma 103
In add1t1on to thelr many professlon
al alms th1s year s OTS members en
gaged 1n varlous extra currlcular ac
t1v1t1es Some students enjoyed the
soc1al and educatlonal opportunltles
offered at the natlonal conventlon
held at the Unlverslty of Ill1no1s ln
October Another popular event the
annual Halloween Party gave mem
bers and guests an enjoyable break
from fall classwork
Other yearly projects mcluded dog
obedlence classes held at the Llttle
Arena ln the Cohseum on Tuesday
mghts the annual Chrlstmas Dm
ner the Whlte Carnatlon Dance and
the Sprlng Party held 1n honor of
I O O
0 n , -
9 I '
. g . . -
104 Omega Tau Sigma
lopposite pagel Linda Catoe's beagle displays a proud stance. fbelow, leftl Caroline Weber,
Jane Doyle, and their friend, Cuervo, made the most of the Senior Roast, irightl Nadine
Lamberski smiles for winning a prize while her champion exhibits slightly less than blue
ribbon behavior. ibottom, leftl David, you simply must stop getting so excited, it's bad for
you fDavid Higginbotham and wife, Eval. fbottom, rightl ls this the same guy that plays the
cello? Naah! CBuck Drummondl
E SZ 3 A
. uma Q
. bl. "
Omega Tau Sigma 105
Vet School has
Sports activltles durlng the year were both tenslon
release valves and at times very competitive
events. Participants looked forward to the games
as an excuse to break away from textbooks for a
time and to abuse their bodies physically
In the fall thoughts turn to football - and vet
students were no exception The Vet School Wom-
en coached by Claude Schumpert and J D Cun-
ningham compiled a 6-1 overall record The wom-
en advanced to the third round of the tournament
before falling to the flerce competition
In the men s football action both Alpha Psi fra-
ternity and the Cremasters lined up in fall grid-
lron actlon Later ln the winter the grudge match
between Alpha Psi and Omega Tau Sigma frater-
n1t1es continued 1n the annual Horsecollar Game
In a game closer than the final score mdlcated
Alpha Psi retalned possession of the coveted prlze
with a 7-2 vlctory over OTS
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topposite page, topl A common sight - Chad Aderhold
wearing his outrageous shorts. Copposite, bottom leftj
Claude Schumpert coaches the women's team to another
victory. Copposite, bottom right! Michelle Foster and
Beth Visco head down the sideline. ftop, leftl Rick
Craine and Bill Ricken line up,again. ltop, rightj The
pressure gets to J.D. Cunningham, but Lori Campbell,
India Lane, and Leslie Wilson calmly watch the game.
fmiddle, leftl Vet School Women: fstandingl Coach
Claude Schumpert, Lori Campbell, Ann Larsen, Mi-
chelle Foster, Beth Visco, Diana Eubanks, Coach J.D.
Cunningham. Ckneelingj Paula Levine, Franci Mathis,
Jodi Peters, Leslie Wilson, Caroline Sniffg fsittingl Suzie
Johnson, Virginia Brown, Kim Smart, Diana Dallara,
Lindsey Croom, Cmiddle, rightl Diana Eubanks goes air-
born during kickoff. lleftl The girls anxiously await the
hike Uanine Ott, Leslie Wilson, Franci Mathis, and Mi-
ts li .33 5'
, ,Q 5
,io XM -.1
,ff t .L
. 7 575
s ot Vet
In basketball action, the Class of
1990 Cremasters finished the regular
season with a 3-1 mark Led by cen-
ter Jeff Brantley the Cremasters
showed promise of advancing 1n the
post-season tournament but fell 1n
the second round of competition
Alpha Psi took their basketball a 11t-
tle less serlously No one ever knew
quite what their record was but the
players always managed to have a
good t1me nonetheless
The Vet School Women basketball
team was in a rebu1ld1ng season this
year Desplte thelr compet1t1ve drlve,
the lady hoopsters ended the season
Wlth an O-4 regular season mark
u rrr,ur, u ttvii 'A ' A ,,,t
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On the softball dlamond thls sprlng
Jay Lord led the Cremasters to a 3 1
regular season record Alpha PS1 also
flelded a team and both clubs ended
the season wlthout a slngle splenec
tomy unllke the prevlous year
The Vet School Women posted a 3 2
1 mark ln softball actlon th1s sprlng
Desplte 1nd1cat1ons of strong post
season potentlal the lad16S dropped
the thlrd game of the tournament
The Vet School Women volleyball
team contlnued thelr w1nn1ng tradl
t1on rollmg over team after team on
thelr way to an undefeated season
After complllng a perfect 4 O regular
season the women led by team cap
tam Mary Ann MCCTaCk1n won an
other four consecutlve games to cap
ture the tournament champlonshlp
-Y X, 0 , lm
, fn- . + ' . '
4 we .
4 Q 'Q - ...K ,
, it - , h l
Copposite page, topl Women's Volleyball team: ffront rowj Pam Par-
nell, Beth Brown, Mary Ann McCracking lback rowl Susan Clingen-
peel, Keetra Branch, Margie Lee, Sue Clark. Copposite page, left?
Mary Ann McCrackin demonstrates her championship form in the
final game of the tournament. iopposite page, rightl Sue Clark sets
the ball up for a teammate. ltop, left? Laura Youngblood waits on
second base. Cmiddle, leftl Lori Campbell beats the runner to first for
the out. ltop, rightj Beth Visco knocks the ball into left field. fbottom,
rightl Although not on the Women's softball team, Michelle Foster
came out for the co-ed games. ibottom, leftl Diana Eubank shoots
the ball with her finger before catching it in her glove.
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Pat Tanner - age 1 yr. Suzanne Newsom
112 Baby pictures
Will Stringer - age 3 yrS- Jerry Ramsdell - age 4 yrs.
Mary Ann Hollick - age 4 yrs.
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Diane Febles - age 6 months
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Karen Nelson - age 1 yr.
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India Lane - age 3 YIS- J f ' Julie Radcliff- age 4 yrs.
Clair Ringger - age 10 months
Sarah Rawlings - age 2 yrs.
Jimmy Cobb - age 15 months
Sandra Psillos - age 2 yrs.
Bob Brewster - age 1 yr. Tia Joslin
Baby pictures 113
Maryann Martinovich - age 5 yrs. Julian Reville - age 5 yrs. Dino Nicopoulos - age 6 yrs.
Dawn Lloyd - age 8 months Howard Johnson
Margot Boerner - age 3 yrs.
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Richard Duffey - age 18 months D' ' ,V
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114 Baby pictures Dlana Greenwood age 16 months
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Bob Hill - age 6 months Ralph Askren - age 2 yrs. Neal Brackett - age 2 yrs.
Sherri Almand - age 4 YFS- Ross Bowersett - age 2 yrs.
Russ Henley - age 17 months
Norma Inqui - age 2 yrs.
Baby pictures 115
! A .
Kevin Chapman - age 5 yrs. Mary Orff - age 5 YPS-
Sarah Owen - age 8 months
age 3 yrs. Clayton McKinnon
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Eve McAndrew - age 1 yr.
age 1 yr.
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Jan Valinoti - age 10 weeks
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John McDevitt - age 2 yr.
Matt McCord - age 8 months
118 Baby pictures
Steve Van Lue - age 4 yrs.
Todd Thompson - age 1 yr
Karole Brown - 18 months
Bryan Cribb - age 6 months Caroline Weber - age 18 months
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Mark Tribby - age 6 months
Jana Bass - age 3 yr.
Rob Durham - age 4 months
Krista Evans - age 1 yr.
Randy Itkin - age 7 months
Kevin McElWee - age 3 yrs.
Baby pictures 119
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Our investment and commitment to you...
After graduation ceremonies, where do you turn for disease control
information? Norden, of course. We at Norden support our veterinary
clients every way we can. Our knowledgeable field staff, customer service
centers and veterinary services department are always available to
answer questions. They'll provide you with the latest research and the
You can be sure of Norden's dedication to you, the veterinarian of
tomorrow. No company works more closely with veterinarians. And,
because our products are sold only through veterinarians, no company
promotes your role in animal health management like Norden does.
As you grow in your education and practice, Norden will be with you
every step of the way.
Lincoln, Nebraska 68501
Corner of Hancock and Plaza
Mary Horton, Owner
GROOMING AND PET SUPPLIES
A Lovin' Difference
Kmdness to God's creatu
GEORGIA VETERINARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
" ' res
is a service acceptable to Him."
Y Q5 A
Qing vi - DSEQQ
A MSD AGVET
buildin knowled e
is just as important as
Effect ive new products alone
arent enough to win the fight
against animal disease.
Practitioners and educators
also l'tftltlll't7 il constant flow of
information that builds on both
current knowledge and new
discovery. 'ion get both from
MSD AC EWIT.
MSD ,-XGVET and our sister
oi'ga1'ii2zitioii, Merck Sharp St
flohine Research l,ahoratorieS.
routineiy assist scientists from
around the world in exrtiaiiging
ideas on a variety of t'esc:1i't'ti
and practical topics.
Our own specialists fre-
quently puhlish techriifal infor-
mation and reference materials
Q59 1 to
N K-7, "Qs ,
1 Q HK 'J X
to benefit the
lt's all part of our
efforts to help make you the
health professional possible,
Xx H I M Wm 4 Vx
Vt 3 Box 20013, Rzilmznf, New .lerscytJTllti5-155413
Division of Merck GL Co., Inc.
Solvay aids the study of
veterinary medicine with its
Veterinary College Program.
Yourveterinary college is devel-
oping many fine doctors. And
Solvay wants to support that
That's why we established
ourveterinary College Program.
lt's designed to help students
and their schools in a number
Solvay awards three re-
search grants to postgraduate
residents annually. These
grants can be used for research
in a variety of disciplines.
Solvay sponsors trips for a
selected student from each col-
lege to the annual meeting of
the American Veterinary Medi-
cal Association. We provide
special publications year'round,
including Clinical Symposia
and Dermatology Reports.
Other Solvay contributions
include a comprehensive
handbook about the business
considerations ot opening a
practiceg special discounts for
your college pharmacy on all
Solvay veterinary productsg
and cooperative research
ventures between Solvay and
interested investigators in
These are the main elements
of our Veterinary College Pro-
gram now. And we hope to add
even more in the near future.
We believe stimulants for learn-
ing are very good medicine.
Solvay Veterinary, Inc.
P.O. Box 7348
Princeton, NJ 08543
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l987SolvayVelennary inc Princeton. NJ 08543 ' l f' "infix t 15 ,' tiff 1' ,fc X
laaueaalav 964-001 N. .i XXX ' l Q J
EVERYTHING 0U NEED T0 KNOW
ABOUT VETERINAR NUTRI'I'ION
Make a note of this number It could help to make you a better student Our team ot experienced
veterinarians in Topeka is alwa s available to answer any question on pet nutrition and medicine
They can provide you with the atest scientific information on how nutrition can be
used to manage and prevent disease And how down the road Hill s Pet Products H
PO Box T48 Topeka Kansas 66601
- . , , " 'll'
can benefit you in your veterinary careen Just call us or write HiIl's Pet Products, I S
' . I , ' Division OF coism-mmouvs comvmv
Everything you want o know
about Soho ing An 'mal Health
products... iu ta
oll- ee phone o I away.
Have you ever had any special questions
about Schering products and compounds?
Or any unusual questions about specific
indications, or about problematic cases?
l-lave you ever wished to utilize the
complimentary laboratory services at
Have you ever wished you could find
a technically up-to-date speaker for your
next association meeting?
lt you have, Schering has a toll-free
phone number tor you to call. When you
make the call, youll be in touch with
Schering veterinarians who have extensive,
in-depth knowledge concerning Schering
pharmaceuticals, biologicals and other
animal health products.
As an arm of Schering Research,
Schering Technical Services functions as an
in-depth resource for veterinarians by
providing information on all pharmacological
and research aspects of Schering Animal
Health compounds and products,
You can take advantage ot this compli-
I Broad base ot expertise in animal
health knowledge, including bovine,
porcine, eouine and small animal
I Consultations leading to complimen-
tary laboratory services lor1
El Selenium testing
CJ Haemophilus Serotyping
Pinkeye piliftyping -M. bovis
EJ For additional information,
I Schering Protessional Speakers
Bureau, a complimentary service
to veterinary groups that makes
Schering Technical Service personnel
available lor speaking on Schering
products at local and state association
meetings'-ask about it,
nenrrg would like nr near from you.
con i a i '
mentary service to determine the most
effective use of Schering products.. '
even in the most unusual or
Schering's support to
animal health professionals:
I Consultation and information
on Schering pharma-
and animal health
For suit tion and intormation as one
to another, call,
New Jersey: raotl aao-6264
Schering Animal Health
...and YOLL making a difference every da y
to 'ii ALPO, for dogs
OOKGQQQ KK X
be S who are treated
5 like members of
X the famlly
"Coca-Cola and the
College of Veterinary
Medicine are committed to
ualit for our classic
THE BUTLER COMPANY
Sefwwg The Veftefucnafry Pfnogezsbwn
CONGRATULATIONS 8 BEST WISHES
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TO THE CLASS OF 1988
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The veterinarian and
I-toeohst Ftoussel Agri Vet
IH marketlng vetennary
Panacurfl ttenbendazoley devvormer for
dogs cattle and horses
Laslx 5 tfurosemndej dluretao for dogs oats
oattle and horses
Regu Mateft taltrenogestb estrus suppressuon
Enzygnostsl Mllk and Serum Progesterone
T 61 Euthanasia Solutnon
Surfakv tdoousate oalolum USPJ surfactant
Festal Il Dlgestuve And
Phosphan Nutntuonal Supplement
I l I
D I Q . o
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Hoechst-Ftoussel Agri-Vet Company
Route 202-206 North 0 Somervnlle, New Jersey 08876 Copyright 1987
W Can Feed
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FI Ol' R G MIIIS NBS DEED SUDDIVI Q I I O
ally DZIBDCEC feeds for Isvestock s ce 19341 '-"
Toaav we have over 100 soecIaI feeds and I
l'I"lll'l9f3l SUDDIEUWEHIS ffOfT'l WHICH IO choose - ': 4: ""'
feiigiiliiiiltfigzf..D.2ae..:'P:.zes.4.2. me FRA?
-Catf sn Goats - Game BIrds and more' l- X
For VOU IVESIOCK f96G H9605 SEE U19 F R M ' I YQ., ,
DEBIG F193 VO ' 1, 5 I
'Lfu-:gig-QS is 'Mm
. ,l,: . ishlufilililil
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FLINT RIVER MILLS, mc., BAINBRIDGE, GA. .
The name EVSCO might not be on the
tip of your tongue, but the trade names
ER of EVSCO products are. They have been
W YN used in the practice of professional veteri-
fx nary medicine for over 50 years.
Clients ask for EVSCO Gels by their first
O 6 .
, , , names - Laxatone, Nutri-cal, Felovlte,
Vetennarians have been confidently recommending Wayne Pet .
Foods for over halfa century. Beginning with research conducted Methlgel' ' '
at the Wayne Research Center in Libertyville, Illinois, Wayne - -
Pet Foods are produced to meet high professional standards. Patlents readlly accept the famous palat-
Dogs thrive on the complete and balanced nutrition in every bag. able flavgfg - and
There is a Wayne product for each stage ofa dog's life and needs. - - -
Wayne Pet Foods . . . Value and Quality Professionals you can Tabs? Hl'Vlf9 and Cardoxln' ' '
depend on! For moreinformation aboutWayne products, please Technicians appreciate the and
veterinarian ge.-vices accuracy of EVSCO diagnostics, Difil-
WaY"e,Pef F0045 Test, Fecalyzer, Difil Membranes...
10 South Riverdale Plaza, . . I
Chicago, Illinois 60606 Reliable distributors are ready and anx-
I gbcgall TOLL FREE ious to supply you with dependable
' 'KQBONUS EVSCO products. . .products noted for
Wa EQ quality and efficacy.
- - EVSCO - Products You Can Count On
9 Now and In the Years to Come
- - ll'Il Evsco PHARMACEUTICALS
III! AfI.I.aIe0I IGI, Inc Buena wi cusfnoteio
L is io' :fe
'U P PY
Growth food lor puppies. Packed
with extra protein for muscle
development, essential vitamins,
and extra phosphorus and calcium
for teeth and bones. Also provides
complete nutrition for pregnant,
lactating, or hardworking dogs.
The Gaines Famil of C clei Dog Foods
A line of complete and balanced dog foods specifically formulated
for important stages lin the healthy dog's life.
f J G8IhQS73-I--l
xx' If. x QT W
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Cyclewz Cyclews Cyclew4
Vitality food for dogs 1-7 years old.
The right balance of protein,
vitamins, and minerals keeps adult
dogs alert and fit. Cycle 2
eliminates the excess calories that
are often found in all-purpose dog
Fitness food for less active dogs.
Contains fewer calories and less
fat than leading dry and canned
dog foods. Less protein and more
fiber help dogs lose weight in 4-8
weeks without cutting down meal
Fortihed food for older dogs. Easily
digestible, high-quality protein
reduces stress on kidneys. Lower
levels of calcium, phosphorus, and
sodium chloride with a balance of
other minerals and vitamins cor-
foods. size. rect for the older dog.
GAINES D06 CARE CENTER, RO. Box 9001, CIIICQQO, II. 60604'900l Gain nd Cycle are registered trademarks of Gaines Pet Foods Corp
I l MERIEUX INSTITUTE, INC.
ORLDWIDE LEADERIN VACCINES
Specializing in Human Rabies Vaccines:
I RAIIIES VACCINE U S.I'. illiiritait lliploid C llj
- LDQ RAISILB VAfI1IINl:U.S.l' QM iiiii .ni
MERIEUX INSTITUTE INC
I A RO. Box 523980, Miami, FL 33l52-3980
For in ormation about rabies-its incidence, prevention and treatment, lease contact:
1 - , -
800-356-0585 in Florida 305
130 Advertising 43
Thelr orld needs
and to assist In your practlce
rely on Haver to provide you
wlth a complete lane of
and Instruments Exclusively for
the Veterinary Profession
HAQQ? R Ammal Health Dlvlslon
66201 U S A
: Z V-
. . . ,
C9 . . . .
, . . .
CRT Systems, Inc., creators ol the WBOSS Veterinary Practice Management System give our sincere thanks to the
following University ol Georgia Veterinary School Graduates who have made this project, through their use and con
tlnued Input, an enormous success, and donate this space in the following names.
Class ol 1954
Ilhrrnrr gf. 'llllrhn'K, ,7r.
'll hlter 'lil 'Dirksen
C1858 of 1958
Znrfy illf. Sink,
Class ol 1959
Zustin K, johnson
Class ol 1960
Zmfrew ff. ,Stringen jr.
Class 01 196 1
'llhfllnm YEL flfnrfin
Clnss of 1963
john R, gffwflfflflfl
Class 01 1964
'lwmnm Kenneth Test
Class ol 1966
'lhomas gray 'Dickson
Class ol 1968
'llhfhnrn Z. Cmnffe
'll-hfterfl. 9Vc:l'hniL jr.
Geoqye Z. 'Tnfhot
Class ol 1970
james 'I homas Dlfufhkjn
Class of 1971
Bron Rpherf .Smith
Class ol 1972
gnrrett Henry Ramsey
Kay jorffan Kpmfaff
Class ol 1973
Hrthur 951. Spencer
CRT Systems, Inc.
PO Box 1009
Clnss ol 1975
'Kirllilnll fyrm 'l'rirr
fl1lt11'C1U .Weary Rfrnur
Class of 1976
Rirhanf Lnutrrnrr Cotton
'i1?ffinm jonfan Lazenhy
joseph Zrthur Ulfay
9h fnrfe 9lfc7Jnr1ief,7r.
Clnss ol 1977
Lnnu O. Wrench
'Philly lluhnn ,Sleep
Wgyyer ,7. 'llvutmnn
'I ivy Lee 'llhnn
Class ol 1979
Class ol 1980
Limfn K Lewnffen Tlroohy
Scott 'E. flfmfer
Zfhett 'lil Tfatt III
Rita Fl. 'HWK4
Clnss ol 1983
john fllrtflrlly LMJHC ,'lt'.
Class 01 1984
Xpren My 'Bowen
Class of 1985
Zachary 'I hyfor 911 ifhs
Class ol 1986
Kenneth 'Wayne Greene
'Vaferie Jltggtgins Difunny
York, Soulh Carolina 29745
18001 826-7740 18031 684-1 133
The Shin DogS o
nee u n a tlme there was a do named Bart He belonged
to a famrzj who wanted hrm to be healthy happy and handsome
4, A lookrng dull Hrs skm was dry and
Q' W N cemed Maybe he wasn t beau
X-f he wasnt balmy on
One day they noticed Barts coat was
flaky Barts famrly was con
5 l tnful on the outsnde because
'C-7 j 7 the 1ns1de
J went off to see therr vetennanan
A l l As usual the vetennanan
had the answer
3 tg, He explarned how eertaln
polyunsaturated fatty aclds and zrnc help
restore soft supple skln and glowy coats
But he contrnued even superlor dry dog foods may not
have these fats rn sufherent quantltles X
Thats why Bart needs Aryan. si
Pet PA Llquld wlth in up
Zrnc or Pet'labsfFA ,, , Lan r I f
Bartsfamrlywas -Q,-.afyy hCdTh rated UH
S gy reev eysr p mg
.N Pet PA Llqurd on Barts dry
-" dog food
Before too long Barts skrn and coat were healthy
as could be Bart went from a dull dog to a shrny dog
wlth a full glossy coat
l-le and his farnrly hved happrly ever after
Ask your vetennanan about Pet FA Llqurd wrth
Zrnc and Pet'labsfFA Granules And your shrny dog
story will have a happy
bnght endmg Beecham
d ly h UV OF BEECMAM NC BISTOL.
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Ad ' ' g 133
YOUR CUSTOMERS IIIIE BUYING MORE TWIN PET.
I I 3.
IOOK NOW OUII SIIIS I if
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I977 I978 I979 l98O I98l I982 I983 H84 I985 N86 I987 I988
When you stock up on Twin Pet, so do your customers. Because Twin Pet is the leading maintenance pet Iood brand
ui the southeast,
And such strong consumer demand lor a lull Ime ol quality maintenance pet Iood means quick shell movement
lor you.That's why sales lor Twin Pet have grown so srgnihcantly every year since I977.
So stock up on Twin Pet. Because man's best Inend could be your best customer,
if TWIN PET
FOII PIT'S SINE BUT TWIN PET.
Contact your Twin Fel Iood broker or call Allred Foods, Inc. al l404I 35I-2400.
I am quite proud of how this book came together, and with other people
with which to share the yearbook, it makes all of the hard work worth it. I
sincerely hope that everyone enjoys The Veterinarius. We've certainly
enjoyed seeing it come together, laughing at the baby pictures, and snick-
ering at the "I remember when . . . " quotes.
There are so many people which helped me, but several deserve special
thanks: Dean Mercer, for helping me with the Vet school history, Janice
Leisure, for stopping whatever she was doing so that she could help me
when I asked, the ERC staff for coming through in a pinch, Dr. Smith and
Craig Player, for helping me out everytime I was stumped by the computer
program, Dan Woschitz, for all the hours he spent reviewing layouts, and
Danny Sniff, for putting up with a publishing company in his home.
Enjoy the 1988 Veterinarius!
Good luck, Jim Cnext year's editorl,
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Suggestions in the University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine - Veterinarius Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:
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