University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1989

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1989 volume:

- ) f- [ P V W ) v ; ) i , 5 j ; -: ' ■ ' iv ' PAriDORA 1989 Election Brings Political Fervor Students take active roles in conventions and Campus Campaigns. 14 north And South Campuses United by Common Goal Scholars on both sides contribute to World-Class recognition. QQ Aubum Crushes Hopes Of Sugar Bowl Bid Season brings Dooley ' s 200th win and a Gator Bowl triumph. H2 2 Opening In stark contrast to our traditional cover, these vibrant pages offer a brief review of the year and a preview of what to expect in the following sections. 8 Campus Life A colorful look at the events and activities which make student life a unique experience. Focus and Georgia Style study national and local trends. 60 Academics From North to South Campus, 13 colleges and schools comprise our University. Along with Dr. Knapp, Administrators, and the Regents, meet the Deans and Professors which contribute to making this a world institution. 98 Sports Peruse a chronological review of the Bulldog ' s journey to the Gator Bowl and, of course, the DooleyGoff transition. There is something to interest fans of every inclination from Cross Country to Vollevball. T: 162 Groups Where do your interests lie? Whether its Housing, Clubs, or Greeks, you ' ll find it covered here. Discover the fun of " Campus Living, " see the Outstanding Senior Leaders, and find out what (iri ' ek Life is all about. 338 Classes Did you ever wonder who that guy or gal is in your cl You can probably find them here along with yourself — if you had your picture made! Check out the Head of the Class feature, and also see if you made it into Shoot Yourself. l VOLUME 102 c x:W» Traditions are traditions of course, but there are al- ways changing factors which result in adaptations. As we move into the Nineties, the University, as well as the nation, will do so with a new president. President Bush claims that " there is a new breeze blowing " and UGA is no exception to the winds of change. A record setting freshman class brought new ad- missions standards. Homecom- ing added a new twist by cele- brating the University ' s French connections. The J-School re- ceived its accreditation and offi- cially became the College of Journalism. Construction con- tinued all over campus, with the Memorial Hall addition causing quite a stir. The Greek communi- ty emphasized a new image by boosting community service and philanthropy. The biggest tran- sistion, however, occured in De- cember when coach Vince Doo- ley announced his resignation and Ray Goff was named his suc- cessor. It is obvious that A CHANGE IS IN THE AIR. 365 369 372 383 391 396 403 408 " Hot News " Shorts in January?! Fashion Statements Downtown Shopping Fire Drill! Apartment Life Cramming for Finals Road Trips ON THE COVER: Phi Kappa Hall embodies the Tradi- tion in Transition theme. The upstairs has been pre- served as the original lecture hall, while the lower level is now a modem, state-of-the-art computer lab. PAI UNII ATH VOL! Edited 1 MikeAi PANDORA 1989 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA 30602 VOLUME 102 Edited By Mike Augustine radition In Transition COMPUTER LITERATE — More and more computers are popping up every day all over campus. Kristan Ger- spaeher uses " NewsBank " in the Main Library. TORNADO WARNING — Summer quar ter brought a vicious storm which up- rooted trees and caused damage from one end of Milledge Avenue to the oth- David Stembridge he University is a vibrant environ- ment, constantly in motion. So many aspects have changed in the last year alone, it is hard to take note of them all. Fall quar- ter was marked by the largest freshman class in the history of the University. 5,423 first-year students poured onto campus. This situation caused everyone to adapt to crowded conditions. One result was a record-setting Man- agement 201 class — 525 students! The Law School also re- corded its largest first-year class. The Student Association made progress and achieved several of its goals. Negotiating with the Athletic As- sociation, they re- ceived permission for a stadium concert. The stadium has nev- er been used for any- thing other than foot- ball games and graduation. Another achievement was the establishment of a late night study area in the Main Library. The Open Party Poli- cy, a major transition from last spring, be- came official and per- manent in October. To unify all the dif- ferent schools and de- partments, a new logo was designed and adopted campus- wide. OPENING 3 YET UNAMED — The Bio-Sciences Complex quickly rises on the horizon of South Campus. Genetics and Bio-Chem- istry will soon have a new home. GROWTH AHEAD — Plans are being reviewed to enlarge the Student Center. These plans involve connecting it with Stegeman Hall. IIIIIIHHjill David Stembridge he campus itself was changing too. Everywhere you looked, something was being built, reno- vated, or modified. The addition to the Georgia Center for Continuing Educa- tion entered its final stages ahead of sched- ule. Asbestos removal in Aderhold Hall also progressed faster than expected. Behind Aderhold, The Bio- sciences complex will be another claim to fame when complete. It will house bio- chemistry and genet- ics, and be one of the leading research cen- ters in the nation. Many buildings were equipped with handi- cap access ramps. Other construction sites involved turn- arounds and drop-off points to ease traffic congestion. Too many cars and too many people made Baldwin Street a hot topic. Proposals were made to the City Council to close it off during cer- tain hours. The most controversial con- struction, however, was the stairwell ad- dition to Memorial Hall. Many people felt it did not comple- ment the original ar- chitecture. Others ar- gued that it was not supposed to. Either way Memorial Hall is more accessible. 4 OPENING m radition In OPENING 5 radition In Transition STARTING YOUNG — In many fam ilies, the Georgia tradition begins at an early age. In time they will bring their own traditions to the University. INTERNATIONAL FLAIR — A walkon from Biarritz, France who had never before played football, Richard Tardits added a new twist to the Bulldogs and wowed audiences. he list of changes keeps right on go- ing. A new Vice President for Aca- demic Affairs and a new Arts and Sci- ences Dean began their tenure. The for- mer V.P. for Academ- ic Affairs. Louise McBee, became the first woman inducted into Sphinx. Until now, this secret, non- academic honor soci- ety had excluded the membership of wom- en. Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma also went co- ed. Brumby and Cres- well Halls received new security systems. These systems permit entrance only with an access card. While the women ' s dorms were boosting safety awareness, Russell Hall also implement- ed a new escort policy — to the chagrin of many of its residents. The University has made many changes to better prepare it- self for the decade which lies ahead. Old traditions are clash- ing with new atti- tudes, technologies, and standards, and therefore are adapt- ing ... A CHANGE IS IN THE AIR. OPENING 7 ampus Life In Transition Young-Sun Yun, Editor Karen Webster, Assistant Editor B 8 CAMPUS LIFE DIVISION ■ " ff " n, " " i ' ' f ' ' ' " ?T ft Many exciting events take place on the Tate Student Center Plaza. In Summer Quarter 1988, Jack White demonstrat- ed pool strategies to passers-by. Being dropped off or picked up by friends along Baldwin Street, the busi- est street on campus, complicates the heavy pedestrian traffic flow. raditions have been in transition in two halves of UGA campus life: both academic and social. The ever-in- creasing student pop- ulation has been the largest contributing factor to changes in student life. On the academic level, computers have greatly changed tradi- tional ways of writing term papers and tak- ing tests. Our new student government was able to extend li- brary lounge hours. Since classes usually are nerve racking, many students found the Tate Center to be a relaxing place to meet friends, to catch a movie, or to be en- tertained on the Pla- za. On the social level, the new policy that prohibited outdoor parties did not deter students from enjoy- ing nightlife as much as possible. In fact, the popularity of pri- vate parties and nightclubs such as T.K. ' s and 40 Watt has increased. With classes, study- ing, relaxing, and par- tying, students hardly ever had time to be bored! That ' s why campus life is still the traditionally once-in- a-lifetime Athens ex- perience that only UGA can offer! ir CAMPUS LIFE DIVISION 9 H OMECOMING T A BARK OF DISTINCTION • Karen Webster • • Young-Sun Yun • Bulldogs V. Indians. Fran- co-Georgia Day. Crowning of Miss Homecoming. Super- dance. Skits. Window Paint- ing. Banner Competition. Concert. Parade. These are the major events that made Homecoming week ' 88 the festive yet hectic week that it was. The All-Campus Home- coming Committee (ACHC) scheduled these events that led up to the climatic day of the Homecoming football game between the William and Mary Indians and our Georgia Bull-dogs. This year ' s homecoming theme was " A Bark of Dis- tinction. " From October 21 thru October 29, students took time from studying for midterm exams to paint win- dows, decorate banners, build floats, and bake cakes. Why all this hard work? The answer — to have a time and to try to win awards, of course. The three divisions that participated in Superdance, skits, window painting, banner competi- tion, cake bake-off, and the float competition were: Athena League, clubs and or- ganizations; Classic League, social fraternities and soror- ities; and, Olympic League, residence halls. The Homecoming spirit was first ignited by Super- dance which raised $10,000 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Representatives from all three divisions danced until 6:00 PM until 6:00 AM (or until their legs gave out) to raise money for MDA. Tonya Black, a Pre Med major and Superdance chairperson said, " the Super- dance went as planned and was the most successful dance ever. " Speaking of dancing, stu- dents had the opportunity to go " Dancin ' in the Streets, " actually in Legion Field, to the music of Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' and their opening act, the Barking Tribes. Despite the gloomy, rainy weather, about 3000 students crowded into Legion field to take a study break and hear the rockin ' music of Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' . David Stembridge, a senior anthropology major, said, " It was a hip concert! " The Homecoming parade was another highlight of Homecoming. The parade started on Foundry Street and ended at the Physics Building. Not only did the clubs, greeks, and residence halls participate in the pa- rade, but so did President and Mrs. Charles Knapp, the Redcoat Marching Band, the Homecoming court, and many others. A BARK OF DISTINCTION The skits ' competition fin- als and the pep rally were also held on the same day as the parade. Preliminaries for the skits were held one week before Homecoming and were judged by three Athens school teachers. Missy Cor- dell, a junior finance pre law major and chairperson of the skit committee said, " The skit presentations were great in ' 88 because of the in- creased student participa- tion. " The winners of the skit competition finals were: for Classic League, Alpha Gamma Delta and Phi Kap- pa Psi; for Olympic League, Creswell Community; for Athena League, Baptist Stu- dent Union. The day before the foot- ball game, Vince Dooley got the spirit moving at the pep rally on Legion Field. After this pep talk and the intro- duction of the Homecoming court, awards were presented to the winners of each divi- sion in the following catego- ries: Superdance, window painting, skit finals, banner competition, and parade float competition. Finally, the Homecoming festivities came to an end with the football game be- tween our Bulldogs and the Indians, the crowning of Miss Homecoming, the an- nouncement of the overall winners of each competing division, and the celebration of Franco-Georgia Day. Dur- ing halftime, Susan Golden, sponsored by BSU, was crowned Miss Homecoming. The overall winners were: for Classic League, Delta Gam- ma and Beta Theta Pi; for Athena League, Wesley Foundation; and for Olympic League, Reed Community. Also, President Knapp hon- ored the diplomats from France, Richard Tardits, a native Frenchman who plays for the Bulldogs, and Mr. and Mrs. Tardits to recog- nize the friendly relations between France and Georgia. To sum up, Georgia House, a member of the ACHC, said, " The traditional Homecom- ing week once again gave our student body a chance to show how spirited and uni- fied we are. The students ' participation is definitely what made Homecoming 1988 a tremendous success. " ■■■ : :; The summer of 1988 brought a great deal of ex- citement to the South and expecially to the state of Georgia when our capital city Atlanta was chosen to be the site of the Democratic National Convention. For about 10 days in July, Atlan- ta was the focus of the nation and much of the world as Democrats from far and wide arrived bringing with them reporters, celebrities, and people galore to join in the festivities of nominating a Democratic candidate for the presidency. Many politically minded University students took ad- vantage of the fact that At- lanta is only an hours drive from Athens and took jobs working and volunteering at the Omni Convention Center where the politicians and delegates met during their stay in Atlanta. President of the Young Democrats of UGA David Johnson said, " It was a great experience to work for the Party at the Convention. It was good that Atlanta and the South were the focus of the nation dur- ing the convention because it showed that Atlanta is a growing and vibrant city. " Other University students were excited by all the celeb- rities who were out and about in Atlanta during the Convention. Notable " brat- packers " Rob Lowe, Judd Nelson, and Ally Sheedy were spotted at many of At- lanta ' s hot spots like " Ru- perts " in Buckhead. Senior Speech Communications major Ann Havick said, " It was real exciting to go out to the clubs and think Tom Cruise could walk in at any minute! " In the end, the Democrats nominated Mike Dukakis, known affectionately as " The Duke, " and Lloyd Bentsen from Texas to be their nominees for president and vice-president, respec- tively, in the 1988 election! All things considered this past Summer was an exciting time for our state and her capital as the spotlight of the nation was on us during such an important event. Amid all the pageantry and excite- ment of the convention there was also the underlying pride felt by Georgians for their wonderful capital — Atlanta! Dukakis, Lloyd Bentsen, and Jesse Jack- together in AtlanU proc . for each other and the Demc lent aiid delegate froi wie Stuckey leaves n ere her support lies. Mm • Kate Taylor • The Dan Quayle issue. The pledge of allegiance. Reagan ' s Yes-Man. Liberal- ism. The Iran-Contra affair. Membership in the ACLU. These are just a few of the so-called issues that faced American voters in the 1988 presidential election. Many voters became frustrated with the negative campaigns conducted by the two nomi- nees, George Bush and Mi- chael Dukakis. Neither cam- paign really focused on any of the important issues such as the changing U.S.-Soviet relations of the Gorbachev Years, environmental issues, the American educational system, and the federal defi- cit. Instead the campaign was reduced to a battle of personalities as both the nominees and the media grew more concerned with the political images and not the political issues. In October George McGov- ern spoke about the 1988 election here at the Universi- ty. Calling the campaign a " travesty, " McGovern re- flected on the lack of free de- bate between Bush and Du- kakis as everything was " packaged and . . . planned " for the television image and not for the real concerns of the American people. ._.,v.-,v, " ..-.- Presidential elections of- Vvi ? ?- - ' ' seem to stir people ' s pas- i - -i.- ' ,i:fr f- ' i sions and interests. And for this election year, some cam- pus organizations geared up in full speed to play as much a part in the political process r i«lj l as possible. According to ' v ; " . ' » I Adam Thornton, a junior po- and the member- ship director of the College Republicans (CR), member- ship in CR almost doubled over last year ' s. Students tend to be less apathetic about politics and govern- ment during a big election year. Thornton, who once at- tended school in the north, said that he felt that " stu- dents are more politically aware here than at northern universitities. " In late October, Phi Alpha Delta, a pre-law fraternity, hosted a political debate be- tween the Young Democrats (YD) and College Republi- cans (CR) when the initial host, the Demosthenian Lit- erary Society, withdrew sponsorship because the de- bate grew too large. The de- bate heated up when one moderator threatened to end the debate prematurely after CR debator David Herndon discussed school prayer while answering a question concerning education. However, the majority of both the national population and the University popula- tion were apathetic towards this presidential election. According to The Red and Black, a total of 800 students registered to vote this fall and 500 of those registered at the Tate Student Center during the registration drive sponsored by the Student Activities department fall quarter. But many students already registered in their home town and voted through absentee ballots. On November 8, 1988, a week before the national election, the Demosthenian Literary Society sponsored a campus-wide mock election. A total of 1,778 students (out of about 27,000 students who could have voted) participat- ed in the mock election whic h resulted in George Bush receiving 59.5% of the votes and Michael Dukakis receiving 38.3%. Bush was also the winner in a poll tak- en by The Red and Black be- tween October 21 and No- vember 2. Of the 583 residents and students polled, 60% planned to vote for Bush while 40% planned to vote for Dukakis. Finally, after all, the cam- paigning, controversy, and name calling, election day came and went, and George Bush was voted the next president of the United States with 54% of the popu- lar vote and 426 electoral votes. Even though the ma- jority of the University pop- ulation was apathetic, there were some students who did play an active role in the po- litical process by debating, campaigning, registering, and voting. Hopefully such activities by the student body, and the nation, will continue and grow to make the 1992 election year more exciting and perhaps a little less negative. At the debate between CK and YD, llfiA students express their views on political issues. mmm •CO: pA - Hush wins the IH8H presidential election with 54% of the popular vote and tifi electoral votes. iiiiiiiii " Ti irB David Stetnbridge " Students are more politically aware here than at northern uni- versities. " — Adam Thornton, member of the College Republicans. : ' - ' r ' mm , i»i«ssi hmm: . V ! i lll l9tS)» A FRENZY TO STAY FIT • Lara Roberts • • Georgette Thompson • One of the biggest trends this year is the Exercise Craze. Almost everywhere you look on campus there is someone exercising in some sort of way by jogging, riding bicycles, swimming, and even just walking. The de- mand for aerobics has be- come so great that classes at Stegeman and Creswell resi- dence hall have had to turn people away. Both Living- Well and O ' Malley ' s Fitness Centers have become ex- tremely overcrowded. Fitness has become an es- sential part of life for many students for varied reasons. Some feel that exercising ev- eryday for at least an hour gives them that extra lift or momentum they need to sur- vive busy days. Nancy New- man, Junior Marketing ma- jor, says, " Physical fitness is important to me because it serves as an outlet from school. It feels good to re- lieve stress from classes by exercising; it makes me feel like I am doing something really productive. " She is a member at O ' Malley ' s Esprit Club and has noticed that it has recently become ex- tremely overcrowded. " I take my exercising seriously, but I don ' t think everyone there does. Some of the people just go because they know Spring Break is right around the corner, " she says. Well she ' s probably half right. Some students feel peer pressured into exercising. The ultimate goal of these students is to attain that " perfect " body. The girls strive to lose en- ought weight to fit into a size 6 miniskirt while guys try to build up their triceps and bi- ceps so they can feel confi- dent when they take off their shirts to play basketball. It seems that almost ev- eryone has good intentions X to start exercising but how many people really stick to them? Todd King, a sopho- more Finance major, says that people exercise for many different reasons; but whatever their reasons, the important fact is that they are getting the exercise that they need to keep up their good health. He lifts weights at Stegeman where he sees that there are always a good many people, both beginners and intermediates, working out there. It is quite obvious that the crowded conditions at all the local exercise establishments reflect the continuing popu- larity of exercise and fitness. — with Young-Sun Yun crowded Aerobics class proves ho erclse has become more and mor popular, especially right before Spriii | Break. I ' ! -V,. ' S- ' - p Mm ?% ; nDi»[iif ilVJPJg||i) TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT • Cappy Doxey • " OK! Everybody move to the middle of the bus. Let some people on here. Let ' s squeeze ' em all in. " Sound familiar? It should if one rides a UGA bus between 11:00 AM and 2:00 PM. Whether a student rides a Millege, Russell, Orbit, North-South, or East-West one will at some time experi- ence the problem of over- crowding at the University of Georgia. The problem persists not only in the busing system, but also in the dining halls, drop add sessions, classes, and parking lots. It is an irri- tating aspect of our school, and unfortunately it has worsened. Why the problem? First of all, this year ' s freshmen class is the largest ever, consisting of 5,234 students. A total of 27,176 undergraduate and graduate students are pres- ently enrolled. Obviously, the University ' s facilities have difficulty handling these numbers. For example, both fall and winter quar- ters, 500 students crammed into the Fine Arts auditori- um to attend a MAN 201 class taught by Dr. Huseman in fall and Dr. Hatfield in winter. Another one of the more aggravating problems is the parking situation. Have you ever circled around at least two parking lots for about 20 minutes to find a parking space? Well, you ' re not the only one. Maureen Pen- ninger, a sophomore journal- ism major, gripes, " Forty minutes recycling through the Reed parking lots is my usual Sunday welcome-back- to-Athens routine! " Since there are more students with cars on campus than there are parking spaces available, the UGA Parking Services is forced to sell more parking permits than there are park- ing spaces. Therefore, as the number of students who bring their cars to the Uni- versity increases, so will the problem of finding a decent parking space increase. But, let ' s look on the bright side. This ever-grow- ing problem may have posi- tive results! The Admissions Department has set a goal to lower next year ' s enrollment to 3,350 new freshmen. Steve Frankel, University presi- dent ' s spokesman said, " A reduction of enrollment will gradually increase student quality. " This will also en- able UGA to raise its stan- dards for admission. In addi- tion, t " he reduction will improve the quality of in- struction a student receives due to a better student-facul- ty ratio. — with Young-Sun Yun OMPUTERS HERE, THERE, EVERYWHERE • Lara Roberts • Computers are invading the University of Georgia! These days just about every- thing can be done on a com- puter and as a result, every- where you look you will find some sort of computer. For some time now many Jour- nalism courses have been taught on computers, but now more and more depart- ments are turning to the computer for instruction. Both Freshman English and Freshman Math classes are taught on some sort of com- puter, as well as many other courses. Even courses that aren ' t taught on computers somehow interact with them. For example, many Physics classes have practice tests you can do on the computer to prepare for the normal ex- ams. But the biggest use of computers, outside of class, is for writing those infamous term papers. Typewriters are out and Word Processors are Intosh Plus. These are very popular on campus and can be found in the library, both the Journalism and Business schools, and Aderhold as well as many other places on campus. These have become so popular that you will al- most always encounter a wait in the library to use one. Many dorms are also being equipped with some sort of computers for the easy access of students. Creswell, Og- lethorp, Myers, Payne, and Russell all have IBM termi- nals, and other dorms are awaiting them. In addition, many students are investing in personal computers for themselves. What ' s the advantage of using computers you ask? Professor Keith Johnson, who teaches Copy Writing on computers, says it ' s better for the student because they learn computer skills along with writing. It ' s also an ad- vantage to the teacher be- cause they no longer have to decipher student ' s handwrit- ing. Beth Zgutowicz, who takes Freshman math tests on a computer, says the one disadvantage is that you don ' t get partical credit when you take your tests on computers. " I wasn ' t expect- ing this when I came to col- lege, but it ' s fairly easy and I ' m getting used to it. " The lines in the Computer Lab to take these tests are unreal, just as the lines for using a computer at the li- brary are. Yes, computers are everywhere, but there just aren ' t enough of them. Look- ing back though, you might wonder, " How did I get by without one? " sa» as ; aaa g«gsi Mfei Today ' s advertising industry is on comput- ers and it ' s better for students to learn the skills the way they ' re expected to know them. " — Professor Keith Johnson Hi wm ?. IVING STYLE OF UGA STUDENTS • Deanna Newman • Deciding where you live while away at college is an important part of the college experience. Pleasant or dis- satisfying living conditions affect an individual ' s outlook on school as a whole. When choosing where to live, con- venience and affordability help to influence the final decision. Many students choose to live on campus for several reasons. Mark Elmore, a Senior religion major, says the main reason he lives on campus is because, " it is right on campus, and I can either walk to class or get on a bus and -not have to fool with the traffic. " The other conveniences of living on campus are the lower ex- penses, more opportunities to meet a variety of people, and a chance to experience living with others in close quarters. Disadvantages of living in a dorm are less pri- vacy, fire alarms at odd hours, and confined space for personal belongings. Other students choose to live in either an apartment, a house, or a duplex. Kristi Boutwell, a sophomore jour- nalism major, comments say- ing the reason she lives in a duplex is because it provides her with an opportunity to be alone when she wishes. Also, she has learned the meaning of responsibility by living in a duplex. Other ad- vantages to living off campus are less noise, more privacy, and no enforced rules such as visitation hours. Expenses such as rent, water, and utili- ties are a few disadvantages to living off campus. Also, an individual must have time to clean the apartment and to cook his or her own meals. When choosing to live on or off campus, the decision is clearly a personal one. Un- less, of course, one does not have enough money to have a choice between living in a dorm room or an apartment. Individuals who like to par- ticipate in hall activities by being on the softball or bas- ketball team and participat- ing in RHA may decide to live on campus. While on the other hand, those who are claustrophobic and feel like they had no space to even breathe in their dorm room and those who could not stand listening to every bit of their neighbor ' s conversa- tions through the thin dorm walls chose to live off cam- pus in either duplexes or apartments. A little cramped?! These Creswell residents and friends find that there is barely enough room to stretch their feet out. One liring alternative for students is a boarding house. DaWd Stembridge lives in one close to campus. ffi ' " M- F IRST STEPS SA STRIVES FOR CREDIBILITY Georgette Thompson Student Association (SA), the University of Georgia ' s student government, was certainly busy during their first full academic year in or- ganization since their nine year absense from campus. They were busy with plan- ning a spring concert, trying to extend library hours, and taking a student survey to help find a solution to the problems on Baldwin Street. But perhaps the biggest task that confronted SA was that of defining their role in the University system. Accord- ing to President of SA Howie Manis, " The function of SA is to facilitate communica- tion between the administra- tion and the students and to get more students involved in the bureaucracy. " This year ' s SA has set a precedent that each succeeding SA will follow. Although it may seem that SA did not actually accom- plish much, it must be taken into consideration that this fledgling organization can- not instantly garner the re- spect needed to have a major impact on all of the impor- tant campus issues. Howev- er, SA has courageously pur- sued and is gradually earning this respect by tackling con- troversial issues and trying to find solutions. This ap- proach worked well when SA saw a demand for longer li- brary hours and was able to temporarily extend the study lounge hours in the Main Library for two hours with night buses running ev- ery seven minutes to acco- modate the students. Unfor- tunately, this same well organized approach failed at finding a solution to the problem of traffic on Bal- dwin Street. SA took a stu- dent survey to try to find an answer on how to solve the traffic pedestrian problems. There was no overwhelming opinion found, but SA was credited with having taken action on an important stu- dent issue. Also, SA was able to gain the permission of University President Charles Knapp and former Head Football Coach Vince Dooley to use Sanford Stadium for a spring concert. However, their ef- forts to book REM to play at Sanford for student ticket prices fell through. But all the same, SA ' s foundation-laying year in or- ganization was ambitious. Throughout the year they tried to establish themselves by voicing their opinions on issues and implementing projects. — with Young-Sun Yun X At a SA meeting, President Charles Knapp voices his opinion on student participation in the selec- tion of a new Athletic Director. id WM a — - ..; ■ ill r t m if Student Association is made up of student sen- ators from the freshman, sophomore, junior, senior, and graduate classes. " The function of SA is to facilitate communi- cation between the ad- ministration and the students and to get more students involved in the bureaucracy. " — Howie Manis President of SA m j STUDENT i The SA senators of the senior class had the privilege to be a part of SA ' s first year in organization since 9 years. IGHT LIFE FUN, EXCITEMENT, AND FRIENDS • Janet Harrison • A narrative on nightlife After two days of studying for tests and writing papers, it was a relief when Steph- anie called Wednesday to in- vite me to go out for a night on the town in Athens. After a quick shower and choosing the perfect outfit to wear, I was ready for some fun to re- lieve all this stress. The evening began at eight o ' clock with a group of friends at Bennigan ' s. In be- tween jokes and laughter, we decided to go to the dollar movie at Alps. Because the movie is usually crowded, we had to get there early for the 9:30 pm show. Since it was only 11:00 pm when the movie let out, we decided to go to T.K. Harty ' s for Zoo Night. Dancing and meeting men were the first things on our list. The flash- ing lights and blasting music let me dance my cares away. When T.K. ' s closed at one, our stomachs were growling so we went to the Interna- tional House Of Pancakes. Around 2:30 am, we finally made it back to the dorm and had a couple hours of sleep before our classes on Thurs- day. I could not sleep at all Wednesday night because I had too much fun. I could not believe a person could have so much fun without being on a da te. I guess that is why college students enjoy a European style of group dating instead of dating one on one. Classes on Thursday and Friday passed quickly with the weekend right behind. The weekend began with dollar night at O ' Malley ' s. O ' Malley ' s was full of stu- dents and non-students who needed a place to unwind from the stressful week. Un- fortunately, the club was not really packed with people so we decided to grab a bite to eat at Guthrie ' s and then C m kif ' went to Stonewall ' s for some action. At Stonewall ' s, the atmo- sphere was filled with danc- ing, loud music, and lots of people. After a few hours at Stonewall ' s, we decided to go back to O ' Malley ' s to make sure we did not miss any- thing. Once we got to O ' Mal- ley ' s we immediately began dancing because " Wild Thing " was playing. At one o ' clock, we finally made it back to the dorm. College life would definite- ly not be complete without a nightlife. Nightlife provides a social outlet that allows students to make the years of college the best they can be. With all the stress college places on students, they must go out every once in a while to relieve the daily pressures of school. These vivacious students are lined up at the entrance way of O ' Malley ' s to get their hands stamped so they can get their feet dancing! Friends gather together with Herbiej himself at his late night local hot spot, Herbie ' s. __ im . RIENTATION A FRESHMAN EXPERIENCE Tamara Thornton • Do you remember that ex- citing day you received your acceptance letter from U.G.A.? Maybe at that time you did not realize what you were getting yourself into, but after you attended one of the two-day summer orienta- tions, you left with a taste of what life would be like as a Bulldog. The summer orientation started off with a presenta- tion in the Tate Center The- ater. Next, the freshmen report- ed to their orientation lead- ers. During this time, the ori- entation groups got the chance to get to know each other and the orientation leaders answered questions concerning the program. Bryan N. Calhoun, a busi- ness major, stated, " Orienta- tion was my first glimpse of college life. My orientation leader, Brent Swinton, helped make the transition to college easier and fun at the same time. " The agenda then called for students to attend meetings concerning their academic majors. Later, the underclassmen went on to take placement tests in English, Math, His- tory, and Foreign Languages for possible advanced place- ment and or credit. In be- tween testing, they were giv- en an ice cream-break. Next, the students were given free-time to explore the campus and the opportu- nity to meet fellow class- mates. Following free-time, there was a picnic in the Bulldog Room. Then came the exciting skits performed by the orien- tation leaders. They made spoofs out of such TV shows as Days of Our Lives, Jeopar- dy, and the Oprah Winfrey Show. To many freshmen this was the most enjoyable part of orientation. Billie Jo Harvey, a business major, felt it gave the freshmen the opportunity to release many anxieties that they were feel- ing about entering a new en- vironment. Succeeding the skits were the activities Exhibit and the Welcome Celebration Dance held at Georgia Hall in the Tate Center. To some this was not the end of the day. Many students stayed up and ordered pizza and spent time in Brumby ' s Rotunda getting the chance to meet future classmates. The second day of orienta- tion started off with break- fast at 7:30 am. Afterwards, Student LD. pictures were taken. Next, students were intro- duced to the bus system of U.G.A. by taking a campus tour. Then, students headed back to the Tate Center for an explanation of the advis- ing and registration process. Finally, students headed off to the wonderful world of registration land in Memori- al Hall. After this, students head- ed on home. By the end of the orienta- tion session, freshmen left knowing they would always be a Bulldog for the rest of their lives. i L Handing out course guides with smiles on faces are Jonathon Barker, Fran Upton, Maria Thomas. " W ST iiiii MmM m , . m .r . ,: . , ,, m wm Why would students give up their entire summer to spend time with freshmen? Well, ten students and two directors did exactly that in order to prepare freshmen for their new beginning in college life. According to Brent Swinton, they did not take the job for the benefit of a paycheck, but for an expe- rience of a lifetime. The process of becoming an orientation leader started approximately with 150 stu- dents turning in applicai- tons. Finally, it was nar- rowed down to the final ten. Fran Upton stated, " All of the leaders were very differ- ent and complimented each other very well. " Jay Biles and Wendy Wells both said that they could see why each individual was chosen for the job. These students became orientation leaders for many reasons. According to Rob Nelson, the best part of be- ing an orientation leader was getting the chance to find out more about the campus and the opportunity to meet a lot of people. Director of orientation. Victor Wilson, and Assistant Director, Chris Ziegler were responsible for putting the 1988 summer orientation program together. Unfortu- nately, Director Victor Wil- son left half way through the summer, since he accepted a job in Flagstaff, Arizona, Chris Ziegler then became the head director. According to Leah Lowman, it was sad when Victor left because it felt like a parent was leaving, but Chris took over the re- sponsibility like the oldest child of a family would. When asked how do you feel about your fellow orien- tation leaders, Duboise White responded, " They are Awesome! " Vicki Dahlquist felt that they all had their faults, but were always there to help each other out. " Maria Thomas stated, " Each person was very different, unique, and special. " :)2 0RlE - f fteslinien eft of According ■-theydid -■thebef -- ' ■ foi an e ■Retime, ■■ of becoi »as nai- a!ed, " All of -:e verv differ- ■:::. " Jay Biles ' :. -i)otliiaid ■ ' .-tsaA .■:. r:lilrIae ■ .dents became •iders for many ;::3- to Rob • :tst pait of be- -ation leader was .:.aii,cetofindoiit ■ ' le campus and .:,.:■; to meet a lot ..:, and .Assistant " ■,:;.; Zie ' ler were . ■ : pijttmg tlie --• r.rientation V-.- Unfurtii- ■. ' ■■ ' ;,;•:■:« il- .jivtnruughite .-.;e be accepted a , . .- j;; ' alf. Arizona. ,..,.;. ec:or.AccordiBS ' . ' '«as5 " . ' ' ... ;eft because it ' ' ... ' ■sritwaslea™? ' ' ' .■ ' ■ ' ■■ over tbete- ,., -lie oldest ' ■ . ' ' ibadtkeii ,;■eai«v ttoJ ■ ■ .„:- other out- ■ . ' : :;.:a:ed. -., 5ii» M1(S6 UGA Angela Mwards ngela Edwards, a soph- more journalism ma- jor, is Miss UGA 1988. Angela has a 3.7 GPA and has been a member of nu- merous honorary clubs. On top of that, she served on the Freshman Council, was a fea- ture twirler for the Redcoat Marching Band, a Georgia Go-Girl, and a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Angela is no stranger to the pageant lifestyle, she placed in the top ten in the Miss Georgia pageant and was chosen as a Miss Georgia Superstar. GEORGIA GIRLS 33 icSS tlofflecofflin, I usan .Golden, Mi Homecoming 1988, is a Senior Music Education major. Susan, who was spon- sored by the Baptist Student Union, hopes to attend Graduate school and teach music in either high school or elementary school. She eventually would like to work fulltime in church mu- sic as an organist and singer. This 21 year old Atlantan never expected to win Miss Homecoming. Susan said that winning was " not just a title, but it proved how much my friends stuck by me. It made me happy to win for them. " She is active in Alpha Chi Omega, BSU, and the Music school. She also loves to travel. Susan feels that the best way to understand and appreciate her own culture is to see and experience other cultures. « f g§r ! Jack UGA — Williaiiks , n May 7, 1988 in front I jof a crowd of people, Yolanda Williams was crowned Miss Black UGA. The theme was " The Egyptian Beauty Illuminat- ing in the Night. " For the " 50th " year Delta Sigma Theta sponsored the pag- eant. Yolanda won by being the most successful contes- tant in the talent, question and answer, and evening wear competitions. For her performance in the talent di- vision, Yolanda displayed her special gift of voice by singing " We Shall Behold Him. " Yolanda Williams is a sophomore advertising ma- jor. Her hobbies are reading, writing, and singing. Her goal in life is to record gospel albums. Starting in 1989 she will have taken her first con- crete steps towards reaching this goal by recording a demo. Ndft- ' 3S I GEORGIA GIRLS 35 odern MicSS Georgia lal odern Miss Georgia ' I Heather Hall, is a soph- JLomore business educa- tion major. She was chosen to be Miss Modern Georgia because of her involvements in extracurricular activities and because of her strong dedication to volunteer work for the Community. She has been involved with Communiversity, Pan- dora, College Republicans, and Boggs Hall Council. Also, she was the Foundation chairman for Delta Gamma. Some of her volunteer activi- ties are recording for the blind, doing community ser- vice work with Wesley Foun- dation, and being involved in the Lions Club. As Modern Miss Georgia, Heather was given the op- portunity to meet with pub- lic officials and has also made appearances at various pageants in Georgia. — Tamara Thornton « 36 GEORGIA GIRLS M m ff IP Oprah: her weight is down and her rat- ings are up • Goodbye to the Gip- per and Hello to a Bushel of Quayle • Cybill Shepherd of " Moonlighting " : her twins bring her dou- ble the trouble, dou- ble the fun, on screen and off • Bette Midler is back on the charts and on the screen • Straight hair: Mi- chelle Pfeiffer sets the trend In " Tequi- la Sunrise " • U2 is the hottest group of the year • Pat Sajack leaves Vanna behind ocus ON THE YEAR T I he focus of 1988-89 was wide and varied in the fields of trends, entertainment, and news. The hip trends of 1988-89 showed that the basics are in. More col- lege students wore Levi ' s jeans instead of Guess designer jeans, and wore their hair long and straight instead of short and curly. In television, talk shows became an American obsession. Oprah, Donahue, and Geraldo were the most popular talk shows with such notable feature stories as transvestite strippers, devil worship- ping, and hairdresser horror stories. In movies, " Who Framed Roger Rab- bit? " made cinematography history by being the first large-scale movie pro- duction where animation interacted with live action. " The Last Temptation of Christ " brought controversy by por- traying Jesus Christ as a human charac- ter with sexual desires. In music, new stars like Tracy Chap- man and new groups like Guns n ' Roses hit it big while old favorites like INXS and U2 were still as popular as ever. In news, we said " Goodbye " to Ron- ald Reagan and " Hello " to George Bush, saw the Summer Olympics in Seoul, Korea, and tragedy when a plane carrying Syracuse University students crashed and killed all its passengers. Overall, 1988-89 brought its share of tragedies, controversies, excitement, and fun. There is not one personality, tv show, movie, or a musical artist that could singulary describe 1988-89. It was a period of variety and a time to re- member. ' 1. Geraldo ' s talk show brought controversy when his nose was broken during a show. 2. Sting, Tracy Chap- man, Bruce Springsteen, Youssou N ' Dour, and Peter Gabriel performed in Amnesty International tour. 3. The box ofrice smash " Rainman " brought high ac- claim for both Tom Cruise and Dustin Hoffman. 4. " Who Framed Roger Rabbit? " was a great success. 5. The popular talk show host, Oprah Winfrey, struts out on her show with size 10 blue Jeans after losing 67 lbs. 6. Steve Winwood regained popularity with his hit album " Roll With It " . 7. Bruce Springsteen ' s marriage came to an end in ' 88 when he had an affair with fellow rocker Patti Scialfa while on tour this year! 38 FOCUS IN ' S OUT ' S Oprah! Phil Donahue - Roseanne The Cosby Show 21 Jumpstreet Miami Vice Santa Barbara General Hospital Talk shows Game shows Joe Montana Jim McMahon Tracy Chapman Janet Jackson Guns n ' Roses Motley Crew D.J. Jazzy Jeff the Fresh Prince The Fat Boys George Michael Prince Levi ' s Designer jeans Oat bran Captain Crunch Word processors Typewriters Bicycle pants Sweat pants Long hair Short hair Straight hair Curly hair FOCUS 39 inMHM Km rom talents the likes of I Bruce Springsteen to Tiffa- ny to Bobby McFerrin, there was certainly no shortage of musical entertainment on the stereos, CD players, tapedecks, and Music Television channels of students this year! 1988 saw the immense popularity of. a great variety of musical styles and talents. Bruce Springsteen was as popular as ever while per- forming on tour for Amnesty In- ternational w ith his new love in- terest Patti Scialfa. The teenage shopping mall sensation Tiffany proved to be a recognizable tal- ent as she released her chart top- ping second album this year. Unique vocalist Bobby McFerrin set the attitude of the nation with his hit " Don ' t Worry Be Happy! " Tracy Chapman be- came the discovery of the year with her folksy-rock sound. Heavy metal rockers Guns n ' Roses also enjoyed enormous success with their smash hit " Sweet Child of Mine. " As ex- pected, Michael Jackson and George Michael sold out concerts all over the United States. While U2, INXS, REM, and the Smith- ereens continued to be the most popular groups of 1988-89 for college students. 1. " Don ' t Worry, Be Happy " sings Bobby McFerrin who enjoyed enormous success in 1988 with his unique style of singing. 2. V2 reached an even higher plateau in 1988 with the release of their album and movie " Rattle and Hum. " The album ' s live flavor combined old favorites like " Pride " and new hits like " Desire. " 3. George Michael proved that he ' s not " just another pretty face " as he sold out concerts all over the United States — including Atlanta-Fulton county stadium! 4. Guns n ' Roses proved to be enormously popular in ' 88, with a style of Heavy Metal that even non Heavy Metal fans seemed to enjoy. 5. D.J. Jazzy Jeff and the Fresh Prince hit the charts with " Parent ' s Just Don ' t Under- stand, " a song many college students can relate to. 6. Tracy Chapman was an overnight sensation in 1988 when her hit song " Fast Car " drove its way to the top of the charts! 40 FOCUS .? I of 1988-89 for MB P - tr ' -■ ' - vS WJWKlwMmfl ■mbilIe : . ||| g | , -_ PIbIMI JImI " iM JfcwIttM ■ B E fa Kiffi r ' 1. GEORGE MICHAEL 8. TRACY CHAPMAN 15. MORE DIRTY Faith — Tracy Chapman DANCING ' 9. TIFFANY — Soundtrack 2. INXS -Kick — Tiffany 16. VAN HALEN — OU812 3. DEF LEPPARD 10. BRUCE — Hysteria SPRINGSTEEN 17. POISON — Tunnel of Love — Open Up and Say ... Ahh! 4. DIRTY DANCING — Soundtrack 11. AEROSMITH 18. GLORIA ESTEFAN — Permanent Vacation AND MIAMI 5. GUNS N ' ROSES SOUND MACHINE — Appetite for Destruction 12. STEVE WINWOOD — Roll with It — Let It Loose 6. TERENCE TRENT 19. MIDNIGHT OIL D ' ARBY 13. STING — Diesel and Dust — Introducing the Hardline — . . Nothing Like the Sun According to Terence 20. D.J. JAZZY JEFF AND Trent D ' Arby 14. DEBBIE GIBSON THE — Out of the Blue FRESH PRINCE 7. MICHAEL JACKSON -Bad — He ' s the DJ, I ' m the Rapper Source: Rolling Stone FOCUS 41 n the small screen this year, television was ' flooded with tons of trash tv talk shows and late night talk shows. Oprah was the queen of the daytime talk shows while Pat Sajack went from game show host to late night talk show host. For daytime drama, the hot ro- mances of Patch and Kayla thrived on Days of Our Lives while Cruise and Eden fought to keep their love alive on Santa Barbara. For prime time televi- sion. The Wonder Years became the award winning family show while War and Remembrance was the hit mini series which lasted an entire month. On the big screen, the movie craze continued this year with such blockbusters as Roger Rab- bit, Die Hard, and Twins. We saw Dustin Hoffman portray au- tism as Tom Cruise took on a more serious role as his brother. Bruce Willis got rid of his silly jokes and took on an action role. Bill Murray turned " Scrooged " on us, and William Hurt stole the screen again with " The Acci- dental Tourist " . Roger Rabbit won everyone ' s heart from ages 2-92. Bette Midler and Barbara Hershey found a lifetime friend- ship with each other in " Beach- es " . It was definitely a hit year at the Box Office, with comedies, dramas, action, and even contro- versies, such as " The Last Temp- tation of Christ. " 1. The hot trio from this fall ' s " Tequila Sunrise " are Mel Gibson, MicheUe Pfeiffer, and Kurt Russell. 2. " L.A. Law " is still the number one drama show on television. 3. Johnny Depp, star of 21 Jumpstreet, has become one of the biggest heart throbs of Hollywood. 4. Far from the " perfect " household of the Huxtable ' s on The Cosby Show, " Roseanne " is a comical depiction of an American family. 5. Letterman and Carson con- tinue to reign as late night talk show kings. 6. Morton Downey Jr. is " The Mouth " of trash tv. 7. Arnold Schwarznegger and Danny Devito are " Twins " . 8. " I ' m not bad, I ' m just drawn this way, " says Jessica Rab- bit. 9. The original cast of Harold Ramis, Dan Akroyd, and Bill Murray reunite to make Ghostbusters II. VFOC ' US I FOCUS 43 n 1988-89, many exciting events took place. One of the . most followed and anticipat- ed events was the presidential election between Michael Duka- kis and George Bush, which sig- naled the end of the Reagan era. Mikhail Gorbachev ' s meeting with President Reagan in New York was very productive until it was cut short by the devastating earthquake in Armenia. The So- viet Union ' s assistance with helping the trapped whales in Alaska and America ' s assistance in Armenia proved that the bit- ter relations between the two countries were finally coming to an end. In Seoul, Korea, the 1988 Sum- mer Olympics took place. Sis- ters-in-law Florence Griffith Joyner and Jackee Joyner Ker- see won several medals for the United States. Ben Johnson, a Canadian track star, was disqual- ified for testing positive of ste- roids. He was stripped of his gold medal, which went to American Carl Lewis. In October, the space shuttle Discovery was launched after three years of rebuilding. A week later the crew returned home af- ter a successful mission. The fortune of Donald Trump continued to build with exten- sive media coverage of his boxing promotions. Overall, 1988-89 was a gooji time for America as the country continued to grow and changf daily. i ' 1. Mickey Mouse celebrates his sixtieth birthday this year. 2. Ronald Reagan leaves office after eight years. 3. Discovery ' s miraculous liftoff Ukes place. 4. Don- ald Trump, millionaire, is the year ' s best example of ostentatious wealth. 5. In Scotland, a tragic plane crash affects the entire world. 6. John Kennedy, Jr. was the sexiest man of 198 . 7. FloJo Joyner won several medals in the Olympics for her lightening speed. 8. Since the World Series, Orel Hershier, pitch- er for the Dodgers, has become famous. 44 FOCUS FOCUS 45 p MOST RECOGNIZABLE | CELEBRITIES RANK PERFORMER 1. BiU Cosby 2. Michael J. Fox 3. Clint Eastwood 4. Katharine Hepburn 5. Paul Newman 6. Robin Williams 7. Estelle Getty 8. Carol Burnett 9. Tom Selleck 10. Betty White icture 1. shows Mike Tyson, heavyweight boxing champion, and Robin Givens, an ac- . tress, who married and filed for divorce in the same year. 2. Michael J. Fox is still as popular as ever. 3. Cher exhibits her new perfume " Unin- hibited. " 4. Tom Cruise proves that he is an actor to be taken seriously in his latest film, " RainMan. " 5. Vanna White took her first shot at acting in " The Goddess of Love. " GEORGIA STYLE 47 pmuKmmmtmmimimiimiam David SU-mbridge Dimingo " Sonny " Ortiz plays percussion from the soul, using instruments not in the drum kit, for Widespread Panic. David St«mbridge White Buffalo has been on the Athens scene for three years and is more popular than ever. Brant Slay of Chickasaw Muddpuppies plays stom- pin music for the two man band of Brant and Ben Reynolds. 48 ATHENg ' SCENE ATHENS SCENE Local Athens ' bands hit the clubs Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' is an Atlanta band that spends most of its time playing in Athens. • Deanna Newman • Music plays an important role in stu- dents ' lives, and Athens is a city that offers a great deal of musical entertain- ment to students. Students gather at concerts with their friends for an eve- ning filled with fun and enjoyment. Some of the more popular places where concerts are performed are T.K. Mar- ty ' s, 40 Watt Club, Uptown Lounge, Rockfish Palace, and Legion Field. All types of music can be found in Athens from local talent to surrounding area talent, like bands from Atlanta. Of course, the most successful band to come out of Athens is R.E.M. who perform a variety of original songs. An- other successful Athens band is the Bar-B-Q Killers. After several years of performing, the band gave their last progressive style concert on February 17 at the 40 Watt Club. " I hate to see them go. The Bar-B-Q Killers were a great band that produced a certain cha- risma within the crowd. They made you forget your problems, " says fan Angela Herrington, a freshman social work ma- jor. Other bands that have performed at 40 Watt are Angel Lake, Waxing Poet- ics, and Vic Chestnutt and Friends. — cont. on page 50 - ATHENS SCENE 49 $6.00 BANDS Big Bands from out of town Bands from outside Athens are also popular and are becoming big in the music field. This is probably why the entrance fee to listen to them play is $6.00 instead of $2.00. The Indigo Girls, for example are from Atlanta and per- form in Athens occasionally. Their folk rock style opened for part of the R.E.M. tour that began in April of 1989. Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' are also from Atlanta and are well-liked by UGA students. The band also opened for the R.E.M. tour. But when in Athens, Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' per- formed at Legion Field and at the Up- town Lounge with their progressive style of music. Another popular band from Atlanta is the Ben Friedman Band, formerly known as IBM. The contemporary style band performed of- ten at T.K. Harty ' s. Jana Welch, a jun- ior mental retardation and behavior disorder major says, " The Ben Fried- man Band is so popular because they are a great band who really appreciates their fans. " For every band, support of the fans is essential. Therefore, Athens is consis- tently a popular place for bands to per- form because with so many students who appreciate live music perfor- mances, it is a great area for local talent and Atlanta talent to be recognized and gain popularity. Michael Stipe of R.E.M. is singing along with the Indigo Girls. Since the Indigo Girls play in Athens frequently, they have become friends with Stipe; and he has joined them on stage quite a few times before starting the big 1989 tour with R.E.M. The Indigo Girls even opened up for R.E.M. at the Omni in Atlanta. ( — David Stem- bridge) The Indigo Girls, Amy Ray (L) and Emily Sailors, live in Decatur and went to school at Emory. They have been playing together for seven years and have developed a rich acoustic style that draws large crowds that no longer can sit on the floor at the Uptown and quietly absorb the music. They recorded their i ' lrst album at John Keane ' s studio in Athens. Its like coming home for them to play in Athens so they come frequently. ( — David Stembridge) 50 BANDS TiMaMBayMI B». ' StqiffW»i!«B»W HM«Wl l IWWWW » w Living Color is a ibrant, energetic band that has claimed a spot on MTV and has become a regular in most metalhead tape cases. They came to Athens in an unexpected appearance at the Uptown in fall quarter of 1989. {— Da id Stem- bridge) David Stembi Michelle Malone plays vrith the hard rocking group Drag the River: Malone started out much like the Indigo Girls with a soft acoustic sound but her pow- erful voice currently has a more control- ling flavor with Drag the River. (— D. Stembridge) R.E.M. made an unannounced appear- ance at the 40 Watt Club on a hot Satur day night in the Summer of ' 88. ( — D. Stembridge) l; BANDS 51 I lintft- timamm]iwniiiffnnnimmt T ESTAURANTS Beyond Bolton Dining . • Kate Taylor • Athens is the quintessential college town because it has a progressive music scene, a variety of shops, and fantastic RESTAURANTS. It is a proven fact that the way to a starving college stu- dent ' s heart is through their stomach! There is a great assortment of restau- rants within the University of Georgia area; each with its own unique style, fad, and atmosphere. There ' s some- thing for everyone in Athens! The most frequented eateries in town seem to be those that have atmospheres unique only to Athens. In the past year three fast food restaurants have closed: Bur- ger King, Bojangles, and Wendy ' s. Some students feel that fast food res- taurants do not succeed in Athens be- cause of the restrictions placed on their atmospheres. A national chain restau- rant does not have the flexibility to de- velop its own original identity, which is essential if the restaurant wants to be a success in Athens. However, one of the exceptions to this rule is Bennigan ' s. Due to its cozy atmosphere and great selection of both main courses and ap- petizers, Bennigan ' s is a favorite among many college students. Herbie ' s Restaurant, in downtown Athens, is a great example of a restau- rant with a very unique atmosphere and identity. Herbie ' s is open only at night, but it ' s open all night. After an evening of late night revelry, you can go to Herbie ' s where you ' ll find greasy but good food; photos of the grandkids dec- orating the bare brick walls, and the owner himself, Herbie. On observation, you ' ll find that one moment Herbie is yelling obscenties to an irate customer and in the next is doing a Rockette rou- tine to the tune of " New York, New York. " Now where else but Athens can you find such a place? Ethnic food is also very popular with students here at the University. Mexi- cali Grille is probably the most popular place to catch a margarita and a taco. Fall and spring quarter will find the deck at " Mexacali " crowded with col- lege students enjoying the great mexi- can atmosphere. Also, the city of Ath- ens is packed with restaurants that specialize in Italian food. From the Spaghetti Store to Steverino ' s to Da- vinci ' s to Rocky ' s Pizzeria, you ' ll find whatever kind of pizza you ' re craving plus a very extraordinary, unusual at- mosphere. " Steve ' s, " as it is affection- ately known, has the ever popular wooden deck while at Rocky ' s you ' ll find a toy train traveling along the ceil- ing! These are just a few of the many pop- ular eating places in Athens. The key to a restaurant ' s success in Athens seems to be its ability to develop a noteworthy and different atmosphere (not to men- tion great tasting food)! No matter where you go, whether its Guthrie ' s, The Grill, or Gyro Wrap, UGA students will always find something different in Athens. Bennigan ' s is popular among students because of Its varied menu which consists of Mexican food, pasta, cocktails, and appetizers. 52 RESTAURANTS Cruisers, a new hamburger eatery, brings a 1950 ' s type atmosphere to Athen ' s ever growing restaurant scene. Whenever you have an urge for a greasy hamburger and french fries at 2:00 AM, Herbie ' s is the place to go. Students enjoy the food and atmosphere at MexicaU Grille, undeniably Athen ' s most popular Mexican restau- rant. . RESTAURANTS 53 David Stembridge Georgia Bulldogs show their spirit by painting their cars before and after the big roadtrip to Jacksonville, FLA. Many students used visual aids to prove that they were true " Gator Haters. " Bulldog fans traveled to Alabama to cheer on the Dawgs at the GA Aubum game. ' m.- , ..54 ROADTRfps m jEiL OADTRIPS Dawgs Florida and Auburn bound • Karen Webster • This year roadtrips to Florida and Auburn were the highlights of fall quar- ter. Students and alumni looked for- ward to the big games and made plans months in advance. At the beginning of fall quarter, many students made hotel reservations in Jacksonville or had plans to stay with friends at Auburn. The roadtrip to Florida began Thurs- day for most students. Because of the popularity of the game, most professors canceled class on Friday. Some stu- dents who even had tests on Thursday night left for Jacksonville after their tests even if it was after 10 pm. In Jacksonville, most students spent much of their time partying at the Landing, an outdoor food court. Be- cause the tickets were so hard to get, some fans watched the game in a local bar or at a hotel. But no matter how big of a Dawg fan you are, folks normally made the roadtrip just to be part of the " world ' s largest cocktail party. " Jacksonville has become the home of the GA-FLA game because it lies in neutral territory. Both GA and FLA fans agreed to play the game on neutral ground to hopefully eliminate any fur- ther conflicts between the two teams and their fans. On the other hand, the Auburn-GA game is played at Auburn in one year and then at Georgia the next. This year many students and alumni made the roadtrip to Auburn, Alabama for the game. The huge turnout was partly due to the big win we had over Florida the previous weekend. Howev- er, the GA-Auburn game did not turn out as well as Georgia had hoped. Most students who went to this game stayed with friends at Auburn or at home in surrounding towns, such as La- Grange. But several students only went down for a day or left early because Georgia lost the game. But some of those that stayed at Auburn probably should have gone back to Athens. After the game, the traffic was horrible. The Auburn police could not direct traffic and sent many students driving around in circles for hours. Overall, both games were highlights of fall quarter. Everyone always enjoys a roadtrip to another college, especially if they are lucky enough to win a lottery ticket to the game. David Stembridge ROADTRIPS 55 TLANTA A Great Escape • Tamara Thornton • Where do UGA students go when they are tired of Athens life? Atlanta, of course. With Atlanta only being an hour and half away it is very convenient for UGA students to head over there for a night or entire weekend. With Atlanta being one of the fastest growing cities in the United States, there are many places to go by and visit. The most popular reason for students to head over to Atlanta is to visit home. Sometimes, it is nice getting away from the same old college routine to spend time with family and friends, and to catch up on a couple hours of sleep, to do the dreaded laundry, and to have a good home cooked meal for a change. Many students go to Atlanta in fall and spring to spend time at various parks. Stone Mountain is one of the most popular parks to visit because of its attractions such as the southern plantation and museum of the Civil War. The reason many students enjoy Stone Mountain park is because of the famous laser show and water slides. During the sizzling hot weekend a fa- vorite place to visit is White Water be- cause of its many water slides and pools. The most popular amusement park is Six Flags due to its popular rides such as the Mind Bender, the Scream Machine, the Freefall, and Splashwater Falls. If sports is what you ' re looking for many students enjoy heading out to the Omni and the Atlanta Fulton County Stadium to see their favorite teams play. Also many students go to Atlanta to check out the music scene. Many con- certs take place at the Omni, Fox, and Civic Center. Some of the most popular concerts that UGA students attended this past year were: R.E.M., Def Lep- pard, Poison, Keith Sweat, Duran Duran, New Edition, Anita Baker, and George Michael. If you are more culturally oriented and interested in the arts and theater, Atlanta is the place to be. A lot of peo- ple attended the Greek and Arts Festi- vals. While others went to the High Museum of Art to see the Monet exhib- it. The Alliance and Fox Theaters also provided the theater buffs with plenty of plays and musicals. And when the little kid in you comes out and you have a need to visit a zoo, all you have to do is get in your car and drive to the newly renovated Zoo Atlan- ta to see such animals as Willie B., the famous gorilla. Many students also visit Atlanta to have a nice dinner out. Some of the most popular places to eat were Baby Does, The Lark Dove, and The Peachtree Plaza. And students over 21, typically went to such night clubs as the Cotton Club, and Scenario ' s. Any student would agree that if there is nothing going on in Athens the place to be is Atlanta. The Omni is Atlanta ' s most popular spot for concerts, Hawks games, conventions, and many other attractions all year round. t- 56 ATLANTA . i. ATLANTA 57 t:58 STYLES " ' Ml HE STYLES Looks and Fashions of the Year • Elisabeth McMahon • A typical day on UGA ' s campus is quite comparable to a fashion show that represents every style imaginable and some styles that would likely defy most people ' s imagination! The fashion statement in Athens seems to be " any- thing goes. " It is always easy to spot the student who just rolled out of bed for that dreaded 7:50 after a night on the town. He ' ll be sporting sweats or blue jeans and sunglasses (probably Ray-bans) — the shades are essential to the outfit because it shields those tired red eyes! Another regularity in campus fashion this year were good ole faithful Levi ' s. Everyone was " back to basics " this year and the more faded and ripped the bet- ter! Aggravated guys all over campus went to put on their favorite old pair of jeans only to find that their girlfriend or sister had " borrowed " them. Many guys also found their Duckheads taken over and cut off into shorts by the same culprits who swiped their Levi ' s. Other fashion highlights included the popularity of sterling silver jewelry and especially big earrings. Printed pat- terned rayon pants were seen all over campus on females. Also, both leather and blue jean jackets were as popular as ever this year. Many creative girls even made their own jewelry and some even made their own dresses out of oversized colorful T-shirts and added decorations to them to make them more original. Accessories like big leather belts and scarves were also quite the rage on cam- pus and on the town. Some daring peo- ple even wore fashionable hats. And just about every student owned a pair of boots, be they the lace up kind or long leather puUons. Buck shoes with its clay red soles also continued to be trendy with guys and girls alike. Tree- torn tennis shoes were also popular among students. Hair styles for guys tended to be ei- ther extremely short or fairly long and for girls the new trend was long straight hair that was all one length compli- mented by scarves or barettes. So, no matter what Vogue or GQ are saying is fashionable, University stu- dents continued to make their own de- cisions as to what their " look " was go- ing to be! The " fraternity look. " A short clean-cut look was the popular hairstyle among many fraternity guys. And crests added that touch of class to their wardrobe. For girls, straight hair pulled into a barette and wide- cuffed dress pants were both on the cutting edge of fashion this year! A K " STYLES 59 cademics In Transition Andreas Penninger, Editor Debbie Waller, Assistant Editor . 60 ACADEMICS DIVISION Dr. Margaret Anderson assists a stu- dent during Honors Management Sci- Students discuss their Comparative Lit- ence 219. erature class in front of Park Hall. ur university is experiencing rapid growth in conjunction with a campus wide program to improve the educa- tional opportunities of students. The pro- gram begins when a student applies to at- tend the University. Requirements for minimum SAT and GPA scores have in- creased dramatically. Classes also have be- come more difficult and time consuming. These changes are to our benefit; we will graduate as one of the best prepared student bodies in UGA histo- ry. We will be more effective than our predecessors during our first year on-the- job. So whatever your major, or even if you ' re undecided, be grateful you ' re here today. We are the foundation on which our University ' s new reputation will be built. The next ten years at our university will be interesting in the development of aca- demic programs. The tide is turning away from our party school image of the past. We, as present and future graduates, have the chance to prove that our university does have its act together. — Andreas Penninger ACADEMICS DIVISION 61 New Resources Fo: President Knapp and Governor Harris cheer for the Dawgs. Stevel Frankel, Special Assistant to the President. 62 PRESIDENT KNAPP U.G.A. President Charles B. Knapp feels he is adapting well to life at the University. Dr. Knapp ' s first year as President demonstrates that he has not wasted any time in grasping opportunities to lead the University. Life in Athens for the Knapp family has been extremely busy. Pres. Knapp has found his job so engrossing that he has not taken a vacation since his inau- guration on July 1, 1987. Mrs. Knapp is equally occupied because of an architec- tural consulting position she holds and numerous duties she accepts as hostess to visitors of the University. With one short year behind him, Pres. Knapp has demonstrated he is se- rious about opening up the decision making process across the University. Pres. Knapp sees the University as a linking body — a body which facilitates the flow of information. The informa- tion passing process is most obvious in lecture halls; however, less obvious channels which facilitate the new, more open flow of information are: broader faculty rule, a student representative in Athens City Council, and a University Committee which redrafted the Stat- utes and Bylaws of the University. Pres. Knapp feels the students can ob- serve a contagious attitude where ev- eryone wants to be more involved in the decision making process. President Knapp is hard at work to meet our growing University ' s demand for additional resources. Pres. Knapp is experienced with fundraising initia- tives, like the Third Century Fundrais- ing Program he will kick off in 1989. Pres. Knapp and Chancellor Propst are planning more effective means to fund campus Buildings. Also, they are lobby- ing hard to garner a substantial increase in the Special Funding Initiative which goes toward teaching, research, and ser- ifi£ 55 A contagious attitude of involvement has ar- rived. — Steve Frankel vices. The University may continue to ex- pect an increase in its educational qual- ity through the more efficient use of existing resources. President Knapp spearheaded an effort with the other University Presidents to create a more effective feeder system for the Univer- sity of Georgia. Some smaller state uni- vesities have experienced an underutili- zation of their resources while the University of Georgia ' s resources have been stretched to the limit. In the fu- ture, students will be offered more choices of where to attend college in this state. — Andreas Penninger Traveling is part of the job. Amanda Knapp and Mrs. Knapp on the steps of the President ' s Mansion. PRESIDENT KNAPP 63 The Funding Fifty-six years ago the Board of Regents began an effort to pro- mote and produce higher public education through a policy known as " the Formula of Excellence " . Today, the Board, which is made up of fifteen Regents appointed by the Governor, tries to promote the progress of the University System. Also, the Regents remain dedicated to " maintaining and fortifying what already is. " The Regents are trying to garner more resources for their flagship uni- versity, the University of Georgia and the whole University System. Dr. H. Dean Propst, Chancellor of the Board, has met with President Knapp several times to discuss funding inititatives. Fortunately, Chancellor Propst and President Knapp agree on most funding issues. Last year, the University System re- ceived an additional $10 million above its normal budget. The University of Georgia received $1.5 million to ad- vance teaching, research, and campus services. This year, the Regents are lob- bying the General Assembly to appro- priate an additional $22 million for the University System. " Many worthwhile programs could be funded by the State. We just have to present our case in the most articulate manner and hope to re- ceive the assistance, " stated Steve Frankel, Special Assistant to President Knapp. Highest on the University ' s list of ex- ternally funded projects is a new For- estry building and a performing arts Regents William Turner, Lamar Cousins, and James Brown prepare for a Board meeting. Former Chairman of the Board of Regents, Elridge McMillan. complex. Internal funds will be used to contruct a new recreation center. Hope- fully, the rec. building also will serve as a second student center. The internal funds will be generated by a contribu- tion from the Athletic Association and a small increase in students ' tuition. The Regents and President Knapp ii 55=== We have to present edu- cation ' s case in the most articulate manner. — Steve Frankel are dedicated to educational advance- ment. However, they firmly believe that an education should be financially accessible. President Knapp feels " that only a student ' s ability and desire " should be a factor in attending the Uni- versity of Georgia. Accessibility will re- main the creed of our land grant univer- sity under the guidance of the Board of Regents and the administration of President Knapp. — Debbie Waller " f " - . ; 64 BOARD OF REGENTS Issue Board Treasurer Jacob Wamsley explains fis- cal matters. Board of Regents Chair Jackie Ward leads a discussion on proposed scholarships. BOARD OF REGENTS 65 i ijJSfeJuM fiSedHSffia a..,M „! .. .. „, J-._H■ ■ — -. .i ... ,., .....-..■ -. ,j__j i, ».. Dr. Prokasy Challenges UGA As the newly appointed Vice- President for Academic Affairs, Dr. William Prokasy has taken charge to help plan a better tomorrow for UGA. Dr. Prokasy was drawn here from the University of Illinois for two reasons: 1) he was impressed by the state of Georgia ' s commitment to edu- 6i 33 The State of Georgia ' s commitment to educa- tion is impressive. cation and 2) the remarkable strides in the quality of education at the Univer- sity of Georgia. He has already expand- ed Academic Affairs ' managerial duties for student programs. Academic Affairs ' expansion of re- sponsibilities involves developing a five year strategic plan. The plan will set guidelines to allocate available re- sources to best serve faculty and stu- dents. The plan originated with the fac- ulty of the University ' s Colleges. The Deans of the Colleges will help organize the general plan at the University level. Hopefully, the plan will be complete by the end of the 1988-1989 academic year. A part of the plan addresses broad campus issues. Faculty and staff sala- ries must be increased to remain com- petitive and retain quality people. More money should be spent in office and specialized research equipment to pro- vide a better support system for stu- dents and faculty. Obviously, more computers must be introduced across the campus. Finally, a new method for maintaining and financing campus structures must be created to deal with the expanding student body. = = fi£ 33 ==■ " UGA is an attractive place for faculty and students. " — Dr. William Prokasy Organizing this plan is a great chal- lenge for the Office of Acadmic Affairs. Dr. Prokasy should be commended for trying to enhance the overall quality of the University of Georgia. — Renee Wiener Dr. Prokasy organizes the strategic plan. President Charles B. Knapp attending an Honors Ori- entation Session. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 67 Moving Away From " In t Dr. Dwight Douglas, First Vice President of Student Affairs, strives to be an agent of change on campus. The very nature of Student Affairs has undergone a metamorphosis since he arrived sixteen years ago. " Stu- dent Affairs is emerging, and moving away, from a stature of in loco parentis — in place of the parents. It ' s becoming a recognized profession which provides student services to compliment the learning experience and development of each student, " stated Dr. Douglas. Dr. Douglas believes the strength and effectiveness of Student Affairs comes from " a belief in what we do " . Staff members cooperate with each other and therefore are able to help students deal with complex problems. The devision has a number of services, some of which are: alcohol and drug awareness, AIDS education, date rape prevention, leader- ship seminars, financial aid, peer coun- seling, and courses that assist foreign students. Furthermore, Student Affairs oversees 350 clubs and organizations. In the future. Dr. Douglas plans to use more publicity to draw attention to the activities of Student Affairs. Some- times students have not noticed the new resources that are available. " Handy handouts " will point out the resources to interested students. The first of these pamphlets was distributed this year before the Georgia-Florida melee. Student Affairs must deal with the problem of too many freshmen apply- ing for admission. Fortunately, the quality of the applicants has increased along with their numbers. The Univer- sity now faces the unevitable task of cutting the freshmen class to about 3300, a significant reduction from the 1988 89 academic year. Those students who gain admittance U f It is the sum of the whole college experience that will afford one a suc- cessful role in society. — Dr. Dwight Douglas to the University may soon be able to participate in a new " Georgia tradi- tion " . Dr. Douglas helped approve the first concert to be held in Sanford Sta- dium. The event should occur in May of 1989. Dr. Douglas noted, " if it goes well, this could perhaps become part of the Georgia tradition. Students would have an opportunity to view such an event without going to Atlanta. " Student Affairs helps manage the students ' university experiences outside of class. Personal growth through in- volvement with a club, a sport, a job, a fraternity or sorority is the experience that " you ' ll really remember and will help you in the years to come. " — Deb- bie Waller GSASTUDRNT AFFAIRS Loco Parentis STUDENT AFFAIRS 69 Possibilities 7() F0REIGN EXCHANGE ' ilities Abroad The possibilities are overwhelm- ing for the University of Georgia student who yearns to venture abroad. The International Services and Programs Office, located in Memorial Hall, is the place to begin the adven- ture. Judy Dorr, the student advisor, Students may travel to England, Greece, Italy, Germany, and Brazil. assists students in preparing for their trip. International Services is equipped to help the student from the first inqui- ry to the flight home. The University of Georgia offers sev- eral study abroad programs which are by individual departments. The pro- grams usually occur during the summer and include trips to England, Greece, Italy, Germany and Brazil. Some UGA programs are offered for a semester or a year such as: Marketing in Paris and International Business in London and Brussels. Students may also choose to partici- pate in a program through another American school or the American Insti- tute for Foreign Studies. The Universi- ty of Georgia encourages students to pursue their own best interests and is ready to help by providing an advisor to each student. Other programs abroad are available to those who want to work or just trav- el. The work study programs are ideal for this purpose. The Council on Inter- ii 55 Trips abroad provide students with a totally new perspective. — Ms. Judy Dorr national Educational Exchanges ar- ranges the work study experience. In- ternships are also available through the International Association for Practical Training. This office can even help someone find a permanent job abroad. Those students looking for a volunteer experience abroad will find numerous opportunities. Economical travel pack- ages are also available for those who want to travel independently. New programs are constantly formu- lated to assist the student who wants to travel abroad. The student with special interests will probably find that the In- ternational Services and Programs Of- fice can provide a suitable adventure. — Renee Wiener Students from Holland display a small part of their culture. The International Coffee Hour every Friday at 12 p.m. FOREIGN EXCHANGE 71 Agriculture Is Agriculture is definitely Dr. Fred White ' s calling because he was raised on a farm in Texas. Speaking in a west Texas drawl, Dr. White said that he became interested in agriculture in high school. He received a B.S. in Agricultural Economics at Oklahoma State University. After fin- ishing his doctoral work, Dr. White came straight to the University of Geor- gia. He now teaches economic theory courses to undergraduates and agricul- tural policy courses to graduates in the College of Agriculture. Dr. White has won awards both in teaching and research. One of the awards he received in 1988 was the D.W. Brooks Outstanding Teaching Award. An interesting project that Dr. White is currently working on is the develop- ment of a new major in the College of Agriculture. The new major will be Agri-business; it is now only offered as a minor. The major will be closely tied in with the College of Business. Students will have to take courses in accounting, communication, and other business courses. Economic theory and agricul- ture technology also will receive atten- tion. Dr. White believes there is a need for a new major in Agri-busin ess because the field of agriculture has changed and is moving into an industry aspect of the economy. " If you look at agriculture, it accounts for about 2 percent of the eco- nomic activity of the nation and, let ' s say, about 2 percent of the employment rate, " Dr. White explains. " However, agriculture, more broadly defined, ac- counts for maybe 17 or 18 percent of the economic activity. So what I mean by agriculture is really not only farming, but also those agri-business firms sup- plying inputs into agriculture such as machinery and fertilizer, and those ii 99 Graduates are not nec- essarily going back to the farm. — Dr. Fred White agri-business firms processing products and distributing them to consumers. " The industry contacts of the College of Agriculture have cemented the belief that an education in agriculture, as well as in business, makes a graduate more marketable. " Many of the graduates from the College of Agriculture are not going to go back to the farm level, but are going to go back to some industry related to agriculture, " stated Dr. White. " They don ' t only need technical information and understanding of agri- culture, but they also need business know-how . . . and we are making an effort ... to offer them that kind of know how. " — Rebecca Greene are i ls[ot Just Farming William P. Flatt came to UGA in 1969 as professor and head of the Animal Science Department. He became direc- tor of the Agricultural Experiment Sta- tions in 1970. In 1981 he was appointed Dean. He received his B.S. from the Uni- versity of Tennessee and his Ph.D. from Cornell. He also did post graduate work at the University of Aberdeen in Scot- land. Undergraduate Degrees The College of Agriculture offers multi- ple undergraduate degrees. Some choices students have are: Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering and Bachelor of Science in Environmental Health. c AGRICULTURE 73 Arts Sciences The Franklin College of Arts and Sci- ences offers a wide variety of under- graduate degrees. Some of these de- grees are Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Science in Chemistry, and Bachelor of Science in Physics. 74 ARTS SCIENCES tri ' fl ri (!( lences Gets New Dean Dean John Kozack is a newcomer to the UGA Campus; however, working on the campus of a ma- jor university is not a new experience or him. Prior to his appointment as dean of the Franklin College of Arts into the classroom. When Dr. Kozack arrived at the Uni- versity of Georgia, he realized that he had taken advantage of a once in a life- time opportunity. He has already par- ticipated in key decisions for the future i ' ' U 33 The best professors are able to incorporate their research with teaching. and Sciences, Dean Kozack taught at the University of Notre Dame for 20 years. Today, along with his duties as dean, he teaches Physical Science 101, an introductory course to Physics, Chemistry and Astronomy. Dean Kozack ' s actions reflect his phi- losophy that, " Faculty should teach and do research. One should never be compromised for the other. " One of Dean Kozack ' s goals is to actively in- volve the College of Arts and Sciences in the current of change which has swept across the University of Georgia. Dean Kozack believes the faculty " must have the ability to transmit their re- search to their students. " Dean Kozack feels that the best universities have the added advantage of professors who bring the excitement of their research Faculty should teach and do research . . . nei- ther should be sacri- ficed. — Dean John Co- zack of the College of Arts and Sciences. He will continue to help plan and imple- ment the changes occurring in his col- lege and across the campus. His prima- ry goal as an administrator will continue to be: " Departments must work together so the prime factor in the equation, the students, may have all the assistance needed to realize their dreams. " — Milissa Molinari Transportation: Transportation is known as the last frontier of marketing. The need for high technology devices to cope with a rapidly changing busi- ness environment have proven the truth behind this phrase. Dr. Fred Ste- phenson is a professor who is actively involved in the dynamic field of Trans- portation Research. Dr. Stephenson has helped change and add to the market- ing curriculum in the College of Busi- ness Administration. Dr. Stephenson arrived at the Uni- versity in 1977. In eleven years he has witnessed several positive changes in the marketing department, two of which are: an increased emphasis on the personal selling programs, and an increased emphasis on the marketing research program. Dr. Stephenson not- ed that he has mixed feelings towards the increase in class sizes, " The popu- larity of the business major is exacting a cost. " He went on to say that the mar- keting department compensates by al- lowing " greater specialization. We ' re trying to differentiate our students a little bit. " Furthermore, Dr. Stephen- son feels the marketing department leads most other institutions because it provides an exceptional marketing re- search program. Dr. Stephenson is active in supplying opportunities to students both inside and outside his class. During class he encourages a structured give and take system. He stated, " My concern about lectures is that if I lecture, people fer- The engine room of a ship — viewed during a field trip. Dr. Stephenson calches up with the news in between (■lasses. 7r F-?USINESS vently take notes and spit it back. I don ' t see how the students will get any better than I am . . . and I want them to be better! " Dr. Stephenson hosts one of the pre- mier trucking seminars in the U.S. ev- ery year. The Trucking Profitability Strategies Seminar attracts over 25 fifi 95 The popularity of the business major is exact- ing a cost. — Dr. Fred Stephenson trucking company presidents to the Georgia Center for Continuing Educa- tion. Dr. Stephenson ' s students then have a chance to meet with the execu- tives. " And with a little bit of courage, they have an opportunity to impress future employers with what they know. The only thing that holds my students back is that they don ' t know how good they can be. " — Andreas Penninger 111 1 r tion: The Last Frontier Albert W. Niemi, Jr. received his MA. in 1965 and his Ph.D. in Economics in 1969 from Stonehill College and the University of Connecticut. Dr. Niemi has been a member of the UGA faculty for eighteen years. In 1981, he became head of the department of Economics and in 1983 he was appointed Dean of the College of Business Administration. College of Business lll7o Marketing Majors The Marlieting major has really taken off in recent years. The department is allowing great specialization in an ef- fort to differentiate their graduates. Graduates must show a little courage, now, to stand out. BUSINESS 7 h j...-.a- .»W j- -...-- -.«g.».. j ,-. row, ,... j- -- .- — a. .M..--r,;i -.,. Idealistic Alphonse Buccino is the Dean of the College of Education and a professor of Mathematics Education. Prior to being named Dean in April 1984, he served as Deputy Director for the National Sci- ence Foundation. He received his under- graduate and doctoral degrees from the University of Chicago. He has served as an assistant professor at Roosevelt Uni- versity and as an associate professor at DePaul University. Bachelor of Science Of the graduates that receive the Bach- elor of Science degree from the College of Education, 79% are women. The per- centage of men receiving the degree has risen to 21% in recent years. 78 EDl]CAT10N Meni Choose Education Dr. Keith Osborn, of the School of Education, says he " sees re- minders of his younger self in the students he teaches. " As professor of education and child development, he says, " Students that are drawn to an education major tend to be those with U 33 Education is a profes- sion which has a positive impact on society. positive outlooks on society and are op- timistic that they can make a real dif- ference in someone ' s life as a teacher. Dr. Osborn adds, " I believe this has al- ways been a truth that an educator can have a positive impact on society. This will be one truth that will stay with us well into the future. " While the breed of student found in the education field has remained the same. Dr. Osborn has noted an increase in the number of students pursuing the profession. " Students are driven by al- truisitc goals and see real worth in teaching. Also, increasing salaries for teachers make the job more attractive to many young people, " said Dr. Os- born. He notes enrollment of females in education still exceeds that of males, but says that gap is decreasing gradual- ly. Females are becoming more in- volved in administrative aspects of our educational system. Female superinten- dents and principals are definitely more common today than they were ten years ago. ==4( 3 3 == Students who are driven by altruistic goals see real worth in teaching. — Dr. Keith Osborn Dr. Osborn has been at the Universi- ty of Georgia for 21 years and has been recognized for excellence in his teach- ing efforts. He received the Meigs Award in 1987; furthermore, he was named Georgia Professor of the Year in 1988. Dr. Osborn finds a feeling of accom- plishment because he can turn on a television and see the results of some of his career ' s work. He served on the planning committee that developed the ideas and concepts which evolved into the popular children ' s program Sesame Street. He also served as education di- rector of Headstart, a program which was developed to help underprivileged children perform competitively in our nation ' s public schools. — Jenn Squil- lante Dr. Ron Simpson stands with the " Georgia Professor of the Year " , Dr. Osborn. Dr. Osborn with his wife, Dr. Janie Osborn (right), at a reception in his honor at the Botanical Gardens. EDUCATION 79 Education With A Robert Hill has been teaching at the University for twenty years. His official title is the Director of Resident Instruction for the College of Environmental Design. He is the ad- viser for the entire school, and he teach- es one class each quarter. Dr. Hill par- ticularly likes advising because he " gets to know and talk to all the students. It worries me if I see a strange face. I won- der who they are. " Students in the College of Environ- mental Design take classes ranging from graphics to plants. The courses are demanding for undergraduates because the curriculum is geared towards a pro- fessional level. As a result, the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s College of Environ- mental Design is one of the most respected schools of its kind in the na- tion. Robert Hill remarked that there have been several changes in the College of Environmental Design. The college used to be housed in Denmark Hall, but it is now housed in Caldwell Hall. Twenty years ago, the college did not even exist. Environmental Design was just a branch of the College of Agricul- ture. Later, the school became a branch of the College of Arts and Sciences. Fi- nally, the school reattached itself of the College of Agriculture. In 1969, the Col- lege of Environmental Design was es- tablished as a separate entity. Even though the college has experi- enced numerous changes, Robert Hill points out that some things have stayed the same since the days when he at- tended college himself. " Our students stay up all night and work hard. We did the same thing. We had the same types of projects. The content of the courses has not changed much, and the ap- U 33 We fare well and we show it. — Dr. Robert Hill proach of the students is pretty much the same. Their aims are consistently high. " Finally, Mr. Hill states, " the College of Environmental Design is lucky to have the University of Georgia. We feel we fair well and we show it. We produce good students, and that is where you get your reputation. Enthusiastic people that have a good background and a good ability are the people that compose the College of Environmental Design. I have loved every minute I have worked in this school. " — Chris Skiba 80 ENVIRONMENTAL DESK .N A Personal Touch Darrel G. Morrison received his B.S. in Landscape Arcliitecture at Iowa State University in 1959 and his M.S. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1969. He is currently Vice President of the American Society of Landscape Ar- chitects. Bachelors of Landscape Architecture The Bachelor of Landscape Architec- ture degree requires many long hours in class and in lab. The School has consis- tently produced quality graduates and therefore has gained a strong national reputation. ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN 81 .■iy.A :a»t? Vlf..JtgL,Tri ' „ -V l«fc?fa5 ?(..a... jt» r---r:.»w .,;a t.... .ia .... j......i.,u .,... ...:,w.. Forests And K Leon A. Hargreaves received his B.S.F. and M.S.F. degrees from the University of Georgia. After he earned his M.P.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Michi- gan, he returned to UGA in 1962. In 1980 he was appointed Dean. Dean Har- greaves still finds time to teach a class. Forestry Students The percentage of out of state students attending the College of Forest Re- sources ha,s been increasing. The Col- lege is very selective and only admits between forty and sixty students a year. 82 FOREST RESOURCES nn Management Dr. James Fortson has taught here for 30 years. During the first 10 years of his career he worked exclusively in the College of Business. During the next 20 years he (ifi 99 Students are more sup- portive of each other . . developed an interest in Forestry. To this date, Dr. Fortson has split his time between the two academic areas he en- joys. Dr. Fortson commented that one of the most noticable changes in the Col- lege of Forestry is the increase in female students. In the 1960 " s, fewer than 3 ' ' c of degrees were awarded to female grad- uates. Furthermore, computer technol- ogy has helped to broadened the scope of the College of Forest Resources. To- day, forests are viewed in a land man- agement context rather than just as an area where lumber is grown. Computers have become a significant aid in grasp- ing the detail of nature in a broad con- text. " Today students seem to be more in- terested in learning than in the 1970 ' s, " commented Dr. Fortson. In the 1970 ' s many students displayed " feelings of resentment toward the establishment. " Fortunately, students are " more sup- ii 99 . they seem more in- terested in learning. — Dr. James Fortson SZ portive " of each other today, partly be- cause the curriculum has become " more difficult. " The core curriculum now in- cludes calculus and physics. The Col- lege of Forest Resources only admits between 40 and 60 students each year which also adds to the feeling of close- ness among the students. Dr. Fortson noted that the high qual- ity of the College of Forest Resources has helped the college persevere in the past. He is confident that the new, higher standards for Forest Resource graduates will assure the continued growth of the college. — Andrea Bradner Computers help manage the detail in nature. The work load from Forestry and Business is demand- ing. FOREST RESOURCES 83 From Bunson BurrI Dr. Henry Perkins has been at the University of Georgia for forty years. He has severed un- der four presidents and has won many awards and fellowships, including the D.W. Brooks Outstanding Teaching Award, the Gamma Sigma Delta Out- standing Teaching Award and both the teaching and researching awards from the Agriculture Alumni. Dr. Perkins re- tired in 1987 and is now the D.W. Brooks Distinguished Professor of Agronomy Ameritus. Dr. Perkins grew up on a farm in southwestern Georgia and spent two years at a junior college. After taking a few years off, he received his B.S. and M.S. degrees at the University of Geor- gia in agronomy. He then received his Ph.D. at Rutgers University in soil studies. The next fall, in 1954, he began teaching graduates in the College of Ag- riculture at the University of Georgia. Dr. Perkins teaches the only course in his field of specialization, soil classifica- tion and morphology, at the University of Georgia. Therefore, a wide variety of students take his course — not just those students in the Agronomy De- partment. Having taught here since the 1950 ' s, Dr. Perkins has seen the university grow and prosper. " We have had some difficulties all during the years, " he ex- plains, " and every time we have had problems, we came out of the difficul- ties a better university than when we went in. " Dr. Perkins also saw the College of Agriculture go through marked changes due to technology. He remembers when he first came to the University of Geor- gia as a lab assistant. " I had test tubes, bunson burners and things of that na- ture. Now we have sophisticated instru- ments that have made agriculture more technical. It has made it easier to ac- ii ' 9 The University has been good to me — Dr. Henry Perkins complish our objectives. " Dr. Perkins is still very active at the University although he has retired. Presently, he is working with the dean of the College of Agriculture and the state legislature. He also continues to advise the US Department of Agricul- ture in Tifton and holds positions on several graduate advisory committees. " I come on to campus about three times a week, " Dr. Perkins explains. " I ' m still writing and I am still publishing. The University has been good to me. I spent my life here. I still have great interest in it. " — Rebecca Greene hl GKADUATK STL ' DIES iirrers To Computers John Dowling received his B.A. in Span- ish from the University of Colorado. He completed his graduate studies at the University of Wisconsin. In 1972, he became head of Romance Languages. Today, Dean Dowling is also Alumni Foundation Distinguished Professor. His research deals with Spanish litera- ture and he often takes trips to Spanish libraries and archives. University Students The Graduate School oversees most of the graduate students at the Universi- ty ' s different colleges. Graduates may choose from areas as diverse as Finance and Social Work. GRADUATE STUDIES 85 ■- " ■ ' ■J - ' n , - ■ " ■ " - " " ' - ' - ■- ' " ' ■ . -.- - -. More Than Just I Dr. Emily Quinn Pou has been the Dean of Home Economics for seventeen years. Dr. Pou previously worked at North Carolina State University. Pres- ently, she is leading the search for an appropriate, new name for the College. The College has absorbed many pro- grams which are not adequately de- scribed by " Home Economics " . Bachelor of Science 5% Male i Recently, there has been an increase in the number of male students enrolled in the College of Home Economics, partly because of substantial new job opportu- nities in the field. Their numbers are not reflected yet in graduating classes. 86 HOME ECONOMICS Ij A Family Affair Dr. James Walters has been a " family life educator " in the area of Family Life and Child Development for forty years. He has been with the University for over fif- teen years. Dr. Walters is now head of iS S . fff New programs are emerging . . the Family Life and Child Develop- ment Department in the College of Home Economics. The department encompasses all the phases of human life. As Dr. Walters put it, " Conception through death. " The department has been through many changes in the past years. A greater emphasis is placed on marriage and family therapy today than in the past. Also, the department has a pro- gram that prepares students to work with children who have developmental disabilities. Fortunately, funding is keeping pace. This gives the depart- ment the ability to conduct a broader range of studies. The entire College of Home Econom- ics is going through massive changes also. Last year alone, the college in- creased enrollment by 11. 9 0 — more than any other school on campus. In addition, more job opportunities have arisen in the past years for graduates of the College of Home Economics. As a s i sssasss p lf- ' 99 . our College encom- passes much more than people think. — Dean Emily Quinn Pou result, more males are enrolling in pro- grams and are finding a comfortable en- vironment in which they can learn. A symbol of the change permeating the College is an effort to change its name. Many new programs are housed in the College of Home Economics which do not come under the heading " home economics. " Textile chemistry is one example. The attempt to change the name failed this year. However, maybe one year a name will materialize that the faculty and alumni can accept. — Chris Skiba ARE THE HXSSXN NK IN THIS CHAZH tmn Home Economics students are the missing link. Dr. Perkins emphasizes marriage counseling and fam- ily therapy. HOME ECONOMICS 87 The Cutting Edge Dr. Joseph Dominick is Director of Graduate Studies at the Col- lege of Journalism and Mass Communication. His speciality is Tele- communications Research. Dr. Domi- nick ' s field is undergoing major changes — just like the College of Journalism. New formats of telecommunication like 4fi 39 Today ' s animated pro- grams mainly serve to seperate the commer- cials. cable TV are growing more important. Furthermore, the former ' School ' of Journalism has increased its national recognition by undergoing a reorganiza- tion to become the ' College ' of Journal- ism. The institution is no longer orga- nized by sequences but along the more prevalent departmental design. Dr. Dominick feels it ' s a lot neater to write the " College of Journalism " on memos anyway. One of Dr. Dominick ' s numerous re- search topics has to do with the televi- sion programs children tend to watch. Although he feels today ' s cartoons of- ten " serve mainly to separate the com- mercials, " Dr. Dominick does not sup- port Federal regulations which seek to restrict the commercials that can be His computer helps Ur. Dominick manage time a,s Director of Graduate Studies. ( hecking the files for material concerning children ' s programming. shown during children ' s programming. He firmly believes that " the prime reg- ulator of children ' s TV ought to be the parents in the home. " Dr. Dominick has always been a fan of the free enterprise system and stated that " putting limits on advertising during any kind of pro- gram sort of runs counter to the First ii 99 The New Adventures of Mighty Mouse are good, current cartoons. — Dr. Joseph Dominick Amendment. " Dr. Dominick won the College of Journalism and Mass Communication ' s Award for Outstanding Teaching in 1988. He received this award by pre- senting interesting and relevant topics like his study of sex and violence on MTV. Dr. Dominick discovered that MTV is less violent but a little more titillating than prime time. By continu- ing his efforts. Dr. Dominick is sure to draw talented students to his field and the College of Journalism and Mass Communications. — Andreas Pen- ninger 8.S J0URNALISM f %l0f Journalism JOURNALISM 89 .-i.:C U,ft.--«-Vy.t.g. ««. , ka Aifiliti te U UMrifliiiUiAifiitfiAii _ Building A C. Ron Ellington graduated with honors from Emory University and completed his law degree at the University of Vir- ginia. He accepted a position at UGA in 1969 and in 1987 was appointed the 20th Dean of the School of Law. He has served in the Georgia Bar Association and in the US Department of Justice. Law Graduates The percentage of females graduating from the School of Law has been steadi ly increa,sing since about 1970. The law profession was once overwhelmingly dominated by males but no longer. Could it be because the average starting salary of a lawyer is around $40k? 90 SCHOOL OF LAW I 1 H ill Solid Reputation In 1859 the School of Law was estab- Hshed at the University to promote " the best legal education that could be afforded " for the residents of Geor- gia. The first elected professors of the School were Joseph Henry Lumpkin, the first Chief Justice of Georgia, Wil- liam Hull, and Thomas Cobb. Soon af- ter its opening in the autumn of 1859, the General Assembly incorporated the School. Today, the School thrives with the recognition of the American Bar As- sociation and the Bar Association of Georgia. The School of Law occupies a 135,000 square foot complex on the original wooded quadrangle of North Campus. The facilities include: Lecture halls, seminar rooms, offices, a 400-seat audi- torium, and a model court room. Three student lounges are available for stu- dents to review their notes. The School of Law has its own li- brary which is also one of the largest law libraries in the United States. The entire collection of books contains over 390,000 volumes. The collection of An- glo-American law is current and com- prehensive. The library also has timely legal periodicals and materials on inter- national affairs. The library acquires new publications concerning foreign laws almost constantly. The curriculum of the School of Law enables students to understand and use common law as well as statutory mate- rials. The first year curriculum intro- duces the student to the basics of com- mon law which are portrayed through the case method of instruction. Cases are used as models of the decision mak- ing process followed by the courts. The final years of the curriculum offer a va- riety of subjects in various instructional styles. ii 33 UGA ' s Law Library is one of the largest in the United States The impressive, expanding resources of the School of Law indicate a bright future for those students who are ac- cepted to its ivy covered grounds. — Kim Cassell Modern lecture halls are part of the 135,700 square- foot. Harold Hirsch Hall is famous for its spiral marble staircase. SCHOOL OF LAW 91 Degree Requirements 1. As Head of the Department of Practice in the College of Phar- macy, Dr. James Cooper has had a long and distinguished history. Dr. Cooper received his baccalaureate degree from the College of Pharmacy in 1972. The next four years of his educa- tion were spent at the University of Rhode Island where he received his Ph.D. Dr. Cooper noted that when he was still working towards his degrees, most of the students were male. Today the opposite is true. Also, the field of pharmacy has changed quite a bit. The profession is no longer thought of as the " man behind the counter. " The phar- macist of today must be able to " assess his or her patients and understand how their medicine is affecting them. " Dr. Cooper noted that many pharma- cists are supporting a possible change in the degree requirements for their pro- fession. Currently, only a baccalaureate degree is required for a practice. By the turn of the century. Dr. Cooper believes " a conversion needs to occur from BS to a Pharmacy Doctorate " . In contrast, currently veterinarians are required to have a doctorate before they are recog- nized by their profession. Dr. Cooper stated he is proud to work in the College of Pharmacy. Many re- nowned scientists call the college home. The facilities of the college have been upgraded to continue the high standard of teaching. The student who " comes in with a deep concern for the care and treatment of people " will find an excel- lent program. In conjunction with his duties as Head of the Department of Practice, Dr. Cooper edits the Journal of Geriat- ric Drug Therapy. Dr. Cooper pointed out that the Journal describes the new nature of pharmacy: How drugs inter- « 55 We have a deep concern for the care and treat- ment of people. — Dr. James Cooper act with the chemicals already present in the patient ' s body. Also, Dr. Cooper recently has written a new book called Drug Related Problems in Nursing Home Patients which addresses related issues. Dr. Cooper is optimistic about the fu- ture of the College of Pharmacy. Stu- dents have a variety of choices in the areas which they may work. Academics, administration, practice, and or re- search are possible career paths. Dr. Cooper believes the College of Pharma- cy will maintain its excellent reputa- tion for producing qualified graduates. — Andrea Bradner nibiMay Soon Change PHARMACY 95 o o CO Eliminating Social Charles A. Stewart is in his 26th year as Dean of the School of Social Work. He has served as state president of the Na- tional Association of Social Workers and is the former secretary treasurer of the National Association of Deans and Directors of Schools of Social Work. Prior to his UGA exoerience, Stewart was Director of Social Work at Central State Hospital. Bachelors of Social Work The School of Social Work awards two professional degrees each year. The de- grees evolved because of a societal con- cern about human dilemmas, social in- justices and other inequities. 94 SOCIAL WORK Socia|[njustices Professor Kathryn S. Bigham is a distinguished member of the fac- ulty of the School of Social Work. As a director of admissions for the school, she has worked avidly in recruitment and counseling. She is well known for the care and interest she de- votes to each student. As a result, Pro- fessor Bigham knows every student that has graduated from the graduate School of Social W ork. Along with her administrative work, Professor Bigham also teaches a gradu- ate level course in her specialty — So- cial work with Family and Children. Her main interest lies in social work with children. She deals with the prob- lems that face teen-agers today such as: teen suicide, AIDS and unwed pregnan- cy. Professor Bigham finds working with families and children to be the most challenging and rewarding field. She believes that today opportunities exist for graduating students because of a wider range of choices within specific fields of study. Professor Bigham is extremely dedi- cated to both her administrative duties and her teaching duties. She firmly be- lieves that social work needs more " strong individuals committed to help- ing those in less fortunate situations. " Professor Bigham exemplifies tradition of teaching excellence while displaying an excellent understanding of people and their needs. — Milissa Moli nari fifi 9 " You have to have sound commitment. " — Professor Kathryn S, Bigham Professor Bigham makes it a policy to always be ready to help her students. Graduate students enjoy listening to Professor Bigham lecture. SOCIAL WORK 95 A BRIGHTER FUTURE IV In the College of Veterinary Medi- cine, Dr. Phil Lukert has estab- lished himself as a valuable micro- biologist who specializes in animal virology. He thoroughly enjoys his practice of both researching projects and teaching students. He teaches both 66 33 I see cures happening within the next five to ten years. a freshman veterinary class, which con- sists of about eighty students, and a smaller graduate class of twelve stu- dents. In addition, he conducts research on poultry viruses. According to Dr. Lukert, his research tends to lean toward bio-engineered vaccines and antibiotics which will cure viruses in livestock. " I see cures hap- pening within the next five to ten years, " exclaimed Dr. Lukert with much enthusiasm. The zest with which Dr. Lukert does his work paid off this year when he re- ceived the Norden Distinguished Teacher award. The award is voted on by the students. Dr. Lukert expressed his appreciation by saying, " I think it is extremely comforting to know that the Dr. Lukert reviews slides of viruses as he prepares for his next lecture. Taking time out to get a laugh from his class. students voted on the award because it is more satisfying than if the facul- ty had voted on it. " As a teacher at the University for twenty-one years. Dr. Lukert has de- voted twenty of those years to micro- biology. When he spoke about his 66 55 Helpf ul bio-engineered vaccines are in the fu- ture. — Dr. Phil Lukert work, he joked, " In microbiology, we feel that we are here to prevent an animal from dying whereas in pa- thology, they try to figure out why the animal died. Their help comes a little late. " Dr. Lukert is originally from Kan- sas; he also received his degree from Kansas State. He swore that he would never return to college, but after the Korean War, he decided to leave the Army and go back to school to get his masters and doctoral de- grees at Iowa State. His motto be- came, " Never say never, because you never know what you ' ll do until the situation arises. " — Kim Cassell 96A ETER1NARY SCHOOL VETERINARY SCHOOL 97 Transition M -H Kellie Burley, Editor Rodney Hawkins, Assistant Editor 98 SPORTS DIVISION :|| ||j In December, at a press conference in Georgia Hall, Head Coach Vince Dooley announces his resignation to President Knapp and the University. In front of a packed coliseum, Basket ball players cheer their teammates to victory ake one step in- side of Athens city limits and it is impossible to ig- nore the fact that you are in " Bulldog Terri- tory. " From the time the University began to participate in sports the Bulldogs have been recognized as remarkable ath- letes. Although many traditions have been passed down, this year has brought many changes. Coach Vince Dooley handed in his resignation af- ter 25 years. Ray Goff was named new head coach 19 days after Dooley resig ned. While some UGA Athletic programs were undergoing re- constructions, the Di- amond Dogs will soon have a newly con- structed home. The approval for a $3.5 million baseball sta- dium was approved on February 18. Many traditions have survived since the university opened in 1801. One is and al- ways has been the drive toward athletic excellence and vic- tory. As society changes from day to day, UGA will contin- ue to change, but the spirit and prestige of Georgia athletics will remain. Kellie Burley and Jennifer Squilante SPORTS DIVISION 99 Silver Season 25th YEAR BRINGS 200th VICTORY Vince Dooley has es- tablished himself as one of the most suc- cessful, and respected, head coaches in college football. He has become a part of Georgia ' s spirit and history. This year brought the Dawg ' s head coach a Silver Anniversary and his 200th win. Dooley ' s career began in Athens in December of 1963 when he was named head coach. When in high school, Dooley was a stand- out quarterback and received a scholarship from Auburn University. By his senior year he was voted captain and lead Auburn to it ' s first winning season in over 15 years. The team proceeded to the Gator Bowl where Doo- ley was named the team ' s most valuable player. After assignment with the United States Marine Corps, he re- turned to Auburn as assis- tant coach where his coach- ing career began and later brought him to UGA. Dooley has captured more SEC titles than any other coach in this conference with the exception of Bear Bry- ant. He has taken the Dawgs to one national champion- ship and six Southeastern Conference titles. 19 of Doo- ley ' s teams have had post season bowl games including 5 Sugar Bowl games. Dooley ' s accomplishments are not only found on the FIELD PRESENTATION — Award cer ( ' monies are a typical part of a coaching job. HIS FIRST STEPS — Even in the early days, Vince ' s smile shines through. football field. He has been athletic director since 1979 and helped develop a power- ful men ' s and women ' s ath- letic program for the Univer- sity. In 1985, UGA received the Bernie Moore Trophy, which is awarded to the Uni- versity with the most suc- cessful men ' s athletic pro- gram in the SEC. Then, in 1986 and 87 the women ' s program obtained the same title. More recently, in 1988, the Dawgs won their 200th game under Dooley ' s mighty coaching ability. The win came on November 26 when the Dawgs defeated Tech with a 24-3 victory. Dooley ' s win bought him a feat that has been achieved by only nine other division 1-A coaches in the history of col- lege football. — Kellie Bur- ley IIGA Libraries lOOA INCE DOOLEY VINCE DOOLEY 101 eorgia Shines at Season Opener ' eorgia ' s head coach, ■ Vince Dooley marched into his 25th season with one goal in mind: winning the SEC championship. There were other things that Coach Doo- ley wanted to accomplish, like winning his 200th game and celebrating his silver an- niversary with the Georgia Bulldogs, but it had been five long years since the ' Dawgs had " tasted sugar " or worn the SEC crown, and the Bulldogs seemed to be in a good position to contend for a trip to the Sugar Bowl. The Bulldogs had a moun- tain to climb in it ' s season- opener with Tennessee. The with a chance to win the SEC title. However, the ' Dawgs washed away the Vols, 28-17, in rain-soaked Sanford Sta- dium. Georgia jumped ahead ear- ly in the first quarter when sophomore tailback Rodney Hampton scampered 43 yards for the score. The Vols took a 10-7 lead on a 20 yard touchdown run by UT ' s sen- sational Reggie Cobb. The third period was a see- saw affair, with the lead changing hands three differ- ent times. Tennessee ' s only touchdown of the quarter was sandwiched between TD runs of three, and 15 yards by tailback Tim Worley. The quarters but then got the in- surance they needed wfaH Rodney Hampton plun | over from the two yard I | to give Georgia a thrilling ■ 17 victory. Georgia fans g(fl taste of things to come 9 the season with the retur n running backs Tim Worley and Keith Henderson. Both shined brightly at this par- ticular game and throughout the season. Georgia played host to the Horned Frogs of Texas t following week. The Bullcfl offense rolled up 488 yard | total offense to achieve a fl 10 victory. ■ IN A SINGLE BOUND — Rodney Hifl 102 FOOTBALL Georgia ' s tight ends dominated us. — Jim Wacker, TCU head coach KJ . fj GREASED LIG KWorley ' s running abilitj Bliinteers. P B d b4 p . . fl k W MfjS i0 t jM r v H ij IV. 1 ] mkjm ■l a V ' p-%j ,- i ;jiHF : ' i;ii ' i ; ' : ' «iagJ V ' .A. .. vw.- " H " F m ' 1 Wtirn 1 1 ii ' Tiil --— . F li. ' . . ■ « , . • ' HPHPMHRn ' ' |-- - " :i •.:-y m ► i Ji. n ' HE BIG PILE UP — Georgia ' s defense Bbloclis Tennessee ' s hopes of a 1st down. NO GAIN — Georgia ' s defense Iceeps TCU from obtaining yardage. DAWGS PROTECT THEIR TERRITORY — UGA Iteeps TCU ' s yardage to a mini FOOTBALL 103 i ulldogs Get a Real Scare The Bulldogs appeared to start off sluggishly, as TCU took the opening kickoff and drove deep into Georgia ter- ritory. However, the defense held, and TCU settled for a field goal. On the very next possession Georgia quarter- back Wayne Johnson bolted 37 yards for a touchdown and a 7-3 advantage. Georgia emerged with a 28-3 lead in the concluding half, and from there on out the game was a deadlock. UGA managed a 23 yard field goal from Steve Crum- ley in the third quarter and then both teams traded TDs in the fourth stanza to find Georgia another win. Dooley praised his team ' s efforts for the day. " I ' m very pleased with the team ' s maturity to go back to work after such a big win over Tennessee. " The big news after the first two games was the play of outside linebacker Richard Tardits. The story of the French born student had be- come well-traveled. Every- one knew this young man had never played football, but earned a scholarship with his enthusiasm and ath- letic ability. However, it now seemed that the Bulldogs had created some sort of monster, for in the first two contests Tardits had an amazing seven quarterback sacks. He was now in posi- tion to break the season and career sack records. There would be alot of publicity surrounding Tardits as he pursued opposing QBs, and the records. The Bulldogs fi- nally had to leave the friend- ly confines of Athens and journey to Starkville, to face the Mississippi State Bull- dogs. Georgia broke ahead 7-0 on their initial possession when Worley capped a 78 yard drive by crashing in from the seven yard line. Un- fortunately, the Miss. State team came right back to tie things up at 7-7. State went ahead 14-7, only to have UGA come back to tie the game at 14-14. The first half ended with the game still knotted, but Georgia came out smoking in the second half, and pulled out a 28-14 lead. Georgia then jumped out to a 35-21 lead in the fourth quarter. But behind the passing of State ' s third string quarterback, they roared back to once again even the score. UGA was in danger of losing it ' s first game of the season, and des- perately needed some final minute heroics. The Bulldog offense responded with a su- per drive that was capped off by a 26 yard TD romp by Worley with only 17 seconds left on the clock. Georgia es- caped Starkville with a 42-35 win and a 3-0 record. The Dawgs took their per- fect record up to Columbia, SC the next week to take on the Gamecocks. Carolina de- feated the Dawgs 23-10. The game started out as a defensive struggle. Neither team could get much offense mounted in the first quarter, and the period ended in a 3-3 tie. The Gamecocks began driving the ball in the second quarter and scored on a short touchdown, to make the score 17-3 at the half. South Carolina could only muster two field goals in the second half, but Georgia ' s of- fense could never get un- ON THE RUN — John Thomas flys past Stephene Williams to pick up needed yards. David Stembridge 104 FOOTBALL i ( V I. I think Richard Tardits must be the most incredible story in the history of intercolle- giate football. — Vince Dooley 33 HEADS UP — Wayne Johnson, hurls LE SAC — Richard Tardits and Aaron the ball to a UGA receiver. Chubb delay the Gamecocks plans. 1988-89 Football Results OPPONENT Tennessee TCU Mississippi South Carolina Ole ' Miss Vanderbilt Kentucky William Mary Florida Auburn Georgia Tech SCORE 28-17 38-10 42-35 10-23 36-12 41-22 10-16 59-24 26-3 10-20 24-3 David Stembridge FOOTBALL 105 tracked, managing only one touchdown on the final drive of the game. Obviously, Coach Dooley was upset with his team ' s performance. He told reporters later that " they took us to the wood- shed and whipped us pretty good. " Week Five of the season found the Bulldogs back in Athens to host the Rebels of Ole Miss. The Dawgs recov- ered from their loss and beat up on the visitor 36-12. The Bulldogs received the opening kickoff, and Tim Worley ran his way into the history books by progressing 93 yards with a kickoff re- turn for a touchdown. Geor- gia - ' - - ' -- - again but a fumble return for a touchdown by the oppo- nent ' s defense made the score 7-6, in the Dawgs favor. By the second quarter, the Bulldog offense stalled and Ole Miss took a 12-10 lead at half time. In the third quarter, Wor- ley regained the lead with a thrust from the one yard line and Crumley ' s field goal gave UGA a 19-12 advantage. Worley then completed a fantastic day for himself by hitting flanker John Thomas for a 27 yard touchdown pass. When the dust had cleared, Georgia held a 26-12 lead. Georgia then added in- sult to injury, in the fourth, and a I ' D run by Rodney Hampton. The following week, the Vanderbilt Commodores came to Athens, led by their Heisman hopeful quarter- back, Eric Jones. Once again, the ' Dawgs erupted in the second half, especially in the fourth quar- ter, when Tim Worley scored his third touchdown of the day, this one from eight yards out. Reserve tailback, Larry Ware, jaunted 20 yar for another score. Ste™ Crumley added a 25 yaS field goal to round out the scoring in the period. When BOOT IT — UGA defense farces Ole 106 FOOTBALL c When you let Worley go upstream I ' d hate to tackle him. He ' d be playing noseguard for as. Watson Brown, Vanderbilt head coach ¥ A KING OF THE HILL — Worley gains yardage by hurdling over the Vandy de- l m. fiJU rTll 1 Mp Hkn. • -W ■? ■ u 7 LE IMAGE — Quarterbacl(, .Johnson, strives to gain yardage ground. I YOU SILVER BRITCHES — Worley BAD TO THE BONE — Demetrius brakes Vandy ' s hold. Douglas picks out his next victim. FOOTBALL 107 H J awgs Chase Tribe to Trail of Tears all was said and done, the Bulldogs had handed Vandy a 41-22 defeat. At the mid-way point of the season, all Georgia fans had reason to be pleased. The Bulldogs were undefeat- ed in the conference at this point (4-0), which put them in a tie for first place. How- ever, every Bulldog fan from Helen to Hahira knew that Georgia had to travel to Flor- ida and Auburn within the next few weeks to search for that conference title. It appeared that the Dogs were going to have an easy day when they drove the opening kickoff deep into Kentucky territory. Unfortu- nately, the drive stalled and Kasay was unable to connect on a 43 yard field goal. Out- side linebacker, Morris Lew- is, intercepted a pass on the next drive, but the offense was still unable to move the ball. Kentucky got the ball back and drove to an early 7- lead. In the second quarter, Morris Lewis once again in- tercepted a pass. This time the Bulldogs were able to manage a field goal by Kasay for a 7-3 score at the half. Georgia ' s first drive of the second half gave the ' Dawgs a 10-7 lead on the one yard dive by Tim Worley. Ken- tucky was able to regain the lead at the end of the quarter when running back Alfred Rawls broke through the Georgia defense for a 48 yard touchdown run. Kentucky ' s first posses- sion of the forth quarter sealed Georgia ' s fate; the ' Cats scored on a field goal to boost the score to 16-10. Georgia ' s chance at victory fell when the ability to score late in the game became bleak. The loss was especial- ly painful since it came against an SEC foe. Georgia now had to face division powers with one conference loss. One of the few bright spots for the Bulldogs in their loss to Kentucky was the play of Richard Tardits. Tardits col- lected three sacks in the game to bring his total to 10 sacks for the year and 29 for his college career, two short of the career and season records. The Bulldogs went back to Athens to face Division 1-AA power William Mary. This marked the first meeting ever between the two schools, and the Tribe was supposed to be Georgia ' s Homecoming victim. For the first few minutes of the game William Mary looked like they were out to David Stembridge spoil the Bulldogs ' party. Af- ter Rodney Hampton scored on a 14 yard run, the Tribe ' s quarterback, Craig Argo, an native of Athens, found his receiver for a 36 yard scoring strike to tie the score at 7-7 at the end of the first quar- ter. The Bulldogs, exploded for five TDs, including an 81 yard touchdown pass from Greg Talley to Arthur Mar- shall and 51 yard scoring run by Tim Worley. That did not stop Argo from throwing an- other TD, but the ' Dawgs still held a commanding 42- 17 half time lead. The small after half time crowd saw Argo score on a 3 yard run, but Georgia ' s ground game was too strong for the Tribe. Georgia won the game 59-24. Now UGA had to prepare for the annual SICK ' EM DAWGS — The Dawgs keep the Tribe on their knees. 108 FOOTBALL ;. i What we have to do is work harder. We have a better than good chance of winning the SEC title. — Vince Dooley FOOTBALL 109 showdown in Gainesville with the Florida Gators. The Bulldogs traveled to Jacksonville tied for first place in the SEC, and look- ing for their third victory in a row over the Gators. On the other hand, Florida ' s sensa- tion running back, Emmett Smith, was scheduled to re- turn from an injury for the game, and nobody knew what to expect. Georgia ' s first possession, Worley showed that he would be the force for the Bulldogs as he ran the ball four out of seven plays on the drive. Kasay nailed a 47 yarder as the ' Dawgs went ahead early, 3-0. Both de- fenses played dBi f rest of the quarter, and the half ended with Georgia on top 10-0. Again, the third quarter was all defense, with Florida only breaking into the scor- ing column on a field goal. The period ended at 10-3, Georgia leading, and set the stage for a thrilling finish. The finish was good, at least for the folks in red and black. The third period end- ed with the Bulldogs on the Gator 4 yard line. Dooley wasted no time in giving the ball to Tim Worley, who car- ried over from the one, to go up 16-3 with 14 minutes still to play. Gator quaterback, Kyle Morris, was sacked on forced the Gators to punt. On Florida ' s next posses ttk Morris was interce again by Demetrius Dou This set up a 45 yarder by Kasay to increase the lead, 19-3. Florida desperately need- ed a scoring drive, but the " Junkyard Dogs " again sacked the quarterback, causing him to fumble. Wyc- liffe Lovelace recovered the ball, and three plays later Worley pushed 51 yards down the sideline for the touchdown, and a 25-3 yin. So here it was once agajMB golden opportunity to l H TRESPASSING ON GATOE TERRITO- RY — Florida flnally catches Hender- i ' a i i l BH P- 110 FOOTBALL We played the best game of the year on both sides of the ball. — Vince Dooley 55 TO HEAD — The Dawgs teach tors how it ' s done. , « im n 1 J I -Wayne Johnson seeks an PSYCHED sonvUle pi. FOOTBALL 111 pelling Sugar Without UGA the SEC championship, and a trip to New Orleans. All the ' Dawgs had to do was de- feat Auburn and the crown would be theirs. Also, Coach Dooley would be after his 200th career win as coach. Surprisingly enough, he would be trying to accom- plish this against his alma mater. With all this in mind, the ' Dawgs rode into Au- burn, Alabama. After the ' Dawgs opening drive it seemed like they would ride off into the sunset number one in the SEC. Dooley used Worley and Hampton to bust through the huge holes that the of- fensive line was tearing in the Auburn defense. With a first and ten situation in Au- burn territory, quaterback Wayne Johnson dropped back and hit John Thomas, who made a one-handed cir- cus catch, for 27 yards and the score. What the Bulldogs didn ' t know was that this would be their only TD of the day. On Auburn ' s next posses- sion, running back, Stacy Danley, fumbled, which set up a 53 yard field goal at- tempt for John Kasay. How- ever, he was unable to con- vert and the first quarter ended with Georgia hanging to a 7-0 lead. The Tiger offense began to drive the ball with consisten- cy against the Georgia de- fense. Auburn opened the second quarter with a touch- down pass from Reggie Slack to Lawyer Tillman to tie the game at 7-7. Georgia ' s offense could not ATTACK THE TIGERS — Georgia ' s de fense overpowers Aabum in the 1st quarter. win anything against Au- burn ' s defense in this quar- ter. Doubly disturbing was that the Auburn offense could not be stopped by our defense. Luckily, Morris Lewis intercepted a pass that stopped an Auburn drive late in the second quarter. How- ever once again the Georgia offense stalled and after a punt, the Tigers were able to convert a field goal with time running out in the half. Down 10-7 at the start of the third quarter, Worley re- ceived the kickoff and raced 59 yards. Working with good field position, Georgia was able to kick a field goal to tie the score, 10-10. After an Au- burn punt, Georgia had an excellent chance to take the lead, but Auburn ' s defense once again stymied Worley and Company. On their next possession, the Tigers drove 70 yards for a touchdown and a 17-10 advantage. Au- burn opened the fourth quar- ter with a seven point lead and the ball. The Tigers were also in a position to contend for the SEC championship with a victory, and they knew what needed to be done. Auburn drove the ball deep inio Georgia territory, but settled for a field goal, and a 20-10 lead. At this point, Wayne Johnson began throwing the ball in an at- tempt to catch up quickly. This attack did not work and the Bulldogs saw their cham- pionship dreams fade away, 20-10. For the final week of the season, the Bulldogs went home to secure Dooley ' s 200th win against state ene- my Georgia Tech. 82,011 fans poured into Sanford Stadi- um to see who would have 112 We put a lot of emphasis on trying to set up good tempo . . . but we failed to keep that tempo up. — Johnson, after the Auburn game. 55 HIGH FIVE — The Dawgs defense dis- AIRBORN — Johnson completes passes ropts Auburns action. for 168 yards at Auburn. FOOTBALL 113 he Buzz of the Bicentennial the " braggin ' rights " in the state until next November. It didn ' t take long for the Bulldogs to climb on top of the Jackets, with Kasay hit- ting a 43 yarder. Linebacker Terrie Webster intercepted a pass on the next possession, giving Georgia great field po- sition. Kasay was unable to connect on his second at- tempt of the day the quarter ended with Georgia ahead 3- 0. After a three yard punt by Tech, the Dawgs drive in for a touchdown, with Worley going the final two yards for the score. Down 10-0, the Jackets received the kickoff and tried to muster some of- " ' able to pass off a fake punt for a first down, but had to punt when the drive stalled three plays later. Tech got the ball back with three minutes in the half and was able to kick a field goal with time running out in the half. With the score 10-3 in fa- vor of Georgia, both teams come out for the second half ready to declare a winner for this interstate rivalry. Geor- gia ' s defense drew first blood when defensive tackle, Wyc- liffe Lovelace, stepped in front of a screen pass and raced 33 yards for the touch- down. Neither squad was able to generate any offense for the rest of the quarter, and the Bulldogs went into their final quarter of the 1988 regular season up 17-3 over Tech. On the very first play of the fourth quarter Wayne Johnson found Keith Hen- derson in the end zone for the TD and a 24-3 lead. Georgia Tech had inserted a different quarterback to light a fire under the Jack offense. The change help B bit but faced with a fouiW and 22 late in the quarter, Tech came up short. Georgia tried to run w clock down and Joey He H was called on to punt, g many other times during wi BUZZ OFF —Tim Worley breaks Tech ' s def .-_ , 114 FOOTBALL i« W ' 1 jL Wr iH b9 r The Georgia-Georgia Tech game is truly an experience in which ev- ery student should par- ticipate. — Mike Waters, student BULLDOG STYLE — Once again Wor- ley and the dawgs ' running game picks np needed yards. T t- , WINGS — Johnson sets for UGA ' s next TD. E IRON CURTAIN — The Dawgs ' jjq j jj q hq _ BnUdog fans cel- efense keep the Jackets yardage to a ,,, 4 Dooley ' s 200th win. minimum. FOOTBALL 115 I 1 ooley ' s Last Stand Mazda Gator Bowl season. Georgia defensive back Ben Smith intercepted a pass two plays later and the game ended with Georgia winning 24-3. Georgia had fallen short in its bid to win the conference championship and return to the Sugar Bowl in New Or- leans. But, the Bulldogs still had some unfinished busi- ness to take care of in the form of the Michigan State Spartans at the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville. The Spartans entered in to the game with a 6-4-1 record, but three of these losses were handed down by Florida State, Notre Dame and Michigan. The Bowl was not only the stage for one of the nation ' s major post-season contests, but it also marked the end of the 25 nostalgic years of " Dooley Mania " at UGA. The Dogs wanted to show WAY TO GO WAYNE — UGA quarter back, Wayne Johnson receives the Bowl MVP award. NEW LOOK FOR GA. — Johnson pa.sses for 227 yards and 3 TDs. their appreciation for Dooley to all the cheering fans and ESPN viewers. And this they did by defeating Michigan State 34-27. Georgia drew first blood. Wayne Johnson connected with running back Rodney Hampton on a 6 yard TD re- ception. Georgia soon jumped to a 17-0 lead in the second quarter. Johnson again found Hampton alone in the end-zone, and Crumb- ley booted a 39 yard field goal. But Michigan State railed back late in the half with a 80 yard touchdown drive that cut Georgia ' s half- time lead to 17-7. In the third quarter, Geor- gia again stunned the MSU defense. After driving the ball to MSU ' s 18 yard line, Johnson threw his third touchdown pass of the game. Kirk Warner was on the re- ceiving end of the 18 yard bullet giving Georgia an im- pressive 24-7 lead. MSU took the following kickoff and marched 78 yards to the end- zones. The third quarter ended with Georgia ahead 27-13. Michigan state found their second win in the fourth quarter as they managed to score two TDs. But their ef- forts were too little, too late. As Wayne Johnson dropped to his knee in the final sec- onds of the game, the world realized that the coaching ca- reer of the " Dean " of the Southeastern Conference had come to an end. 25 years of tradition ended on that- night, but the memories of Coach Dooley and his career will forever live. — Kellie Burley, Rodney Hawkins, and Paul Massengale. HIS LAST VICTORY RIDE — Dooley ends his career with Dawg ' s Victory. Curt Benton 116 GATOR BOWL %» ' GATOR BOWL 117 off Named Head Coach Dooley Resigns and Goff Takes Over I uesday December 13, 1988 brought a great . change in the sports tradition at UGA. After 200 victories, 6 SEC titles, 1 Na- tional Championship and 25 years as Head Football Coach, Vince Dooley re- signed. With his resignation, Dooley ended his career as Head Football Coach and turned his job over to a new man. 33 year old Ray Goff from Moultrie, Georgia is that man. Goff was officially named UGA ' s Head Football Coach on Monday January P 1989 — just 19 days after Dooley ' s resignation. Coach Goff is now the youngest head coach in the SEC, and he is one of the youngest in NCAA ' s Division I-A. As a graduate of UGA and as a quarterback under Dooley, Goff is definitely familiar with UGA and its ' s tradi- tions. In 1975, he led the Dogs to a 9-3 record and to a Cotton Bowl Berth. In 1976, Goff was named the number one quarterback and the SEC Player of the Year. He led the Bulldogs to a Sugar Bowl appearance and finally to the SEC title. Coach Goff has been on the coaching staff at UGA since 1981 serv- ing as the Recruiting Coordi- nator, the Tight end Coach and The Running Backs Coach. Goff is known as one of the top recruiters in the country and this is indeed a lection. Goff places extreme emphasis on academics while recruiting. According to Goff, " my major concern for the young men who play for Georgia is that I truly want them to graduate and receive a degree from the Universi- ty. " Goff, like Dooley, be- lieves in having the players receive an education. Vince Dooley has " every confi- dence in the world that Goff will be an outstanding Head Coach and will move our program forward. " Dooley states, " I am excited about the selection of the commit- tee and pleased that the deci- sion was to stay inside and name somebody within our staff. " Goff definitely knows UGA, its football program, and its traditions, and he should prove to be an excel- lent coach. — Megan McC ley RAY GOFF 119 urham ' s Dogs Shoot For Gold FRESHMEN BUILD A NEW TEAM Beginning in October with a midnight prac- tice, Coach Durham ' s team was on its way to the start of close to five months of training, traveling, and competing for the SEC title. According to Coach Durham, one of the teams first goals was to " overcome it ' s inexpe- rience. " This year ' s team has only one returning senior, Patrick Hamilton. Along with junior, Alec Kessler, he will have to help mold this year ' s team. However, Dur- ham ' s Dogs are definitely not lacking when it comes to tal- ented freshmen. Litterial WATCH DOG — Coach Durham ' s watchful eyes examine every player ' s move. KEEP AWAY — Sophomore, MarshaU Wilson (lodges his opponent. Green, a 6 ' 1 " freshman point guard; Sebastian Neal, a 6 ' 5 " guard; Mike Green, a 6 ' 9 " forward; Arlando Bennett a 6 ' 10 " forward Center; and Elmore Spencer a 6 ' 11 " cen- ter, all are Freshmen who will be strengthing the Bull- dog attack. The Dogs began the 1988-89 season with a 76- 61 victory over Arkansas State. After ups and downs for the next few games the Bull- dogs proceeded to enter a six game winning streak begin- ning with Augusta College. The Dogs then ripped apart Georgia Tech, UNC, Ala- bama, Princeton and La Salle. After the holidays, the Bulldogs encountered 4 con- secutive SEC losses to Ken- tucky, Florida, Alabama and Vanderbilt. The rest of the season was a continuing saga stressing vital SEC victories over Mississippi State, Ten- nessee, Auburn and Ken- tucky. Unfortunately, the Men ' s Basketball Team ' s overall record does not prove to be a flawless season. After the loss of star center, Ellmore Spencer to an injury, the Bulldogs had to compensate for losses and move on. Ar- lando Bennett, one of Spen- cer ' s replacements, was an important player for the rest of the season, and Marshall Wilson helped greatly in im- proving the Bulldog ' s record with his high scoring in the LSU, Tennessee and Auburn games. However, when it comes to high scoring no one compares to junior Alec Kessler. He was Georgia ' s high scorer 16 times this year and he was the high re- bounder 18 times. 120 MENS BASKETBALL With all our youth this year it will be a tremendous challenge for our team. — Hugh Durham MENS BASKETBALL 121 earn rebuilds for bright future essler was number in rebounding an . number 6 in scoring. Georgia ' s final record of 15-16 represents the first los- ing season the Bulldogs have had under Durham. He has totalled 199 victories in his past history with the Dogs, leaving him one shy of the 200 mark. His record with Georgia during his 11 years of coaching come to 199-140. Durham ' s future with the team looks promising. Only one member will graduate, providing the team with a good nucleus to build on. Alec Kessler and Litterial Green, both winners of vari- ous awards, along with new signes will provide the team with a strong and well rounded team. — Kim Newbury THINKING OF A MASTER PLAN — BULLDOGS prepares to dice his enemy. TIGER CRY? — Alec Kessler sends this Tiger home crying. GOING FOR TWO — Mike Harron pre- pares to take a shot. 1 1 ■ « i.» ' r nv ' LLD(l w - 122 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 1 55 This team has a lot of potential and when we come together we are going to be tough . . . — Marshall Wilson : Si ITE IT TO ME — Pat HamiL pts to steal the ball from hia 1989 BASKETBALL RESULTS Arkansas North Carolina Jacksonville Long Beach State Iowa Augusta College . Georgia Tech 1 Asheville Alabama Princeton 58-54 LaSalle 95-85 Kentucky 65-76 Florida 66-80 Alabama 62-80 Vanderbilt 75-76 Mississippi State 79-68 Ole Miss 70-74 LSU 79-80 Tennessee 74-73 Auburn 75-62 Kentucky 84-72 Florida 60-65 New Mexico 66-80 Vanderbilt 72-85 Mississippi State 85-86 LSU 83-97 Ole Miss 79-88 Tennessee 68-75 Auburn 80-76 SEC Tournament 9th MEN ' S BASKETBALL 123 Young Team With Positive Future By January 20, the Lady Dogs had strung together eight impres- sive victories. One exciting win for the women was a de- feat of fourth ranked Ole Miss, 72-65 in Athens. The Lady Dogs trailed just once in the second half and staved off repeated challenges by Ole Miss during that time. Sophomore Tammye Jen- kins was very helpful in the fight with 19 points and 10 rebounds. Guards Adrienne Shuler and Lady Harmon also turned in critical perfor- mances: Shuler had nine points, five rebounds, seven assists, and seven steals, while Harmon scored 13 points. After tinkering with it since the outset of the sea- son, coach Andy Landers fi- nally found his favorite starting unit. The group con- sisted of Tammye Jenkins, Carla Green, Stacey Ford, Lady Harmon, and Adrienne Shuler. This combination helped the Dogs win against South Carolina, Vandy, Clemson, Tennessee State, and Mississippi — all im- pressive victories. The Lady Dogs had their longest streak in two seasons stopped at nine games with a 78-64 loss to number 2 Ten- nessee in Knoxville on Janu- ary 29. With this loss they also suffered their first SEC defeat. They wre crippled by foul trouble in the contest; three starters (Adrienne Shuler, Tammye Jenkins, and Stacey Ford) fouled out in the final 3 minutes. The play of senior Carla Green was one of the biggest rea- sons for Georgia ' s overall im- provement. She had great averages on the season and had a career-high twelve re- bounds against South Ala- bama. As of midseason, she was also closing in on becom- ing the eighth Georgia player to score 1,000 career points. One former Lady Dog made her mark by becoming a world reknowned champi- on. Teresa Edwards made UGA very proud of emerging as a leader and catalyst of the victorious 1988 Olympic squad. The Lady Dogs really had a great season. They played unbelievably well and in one fan ' s opinion, " the girls were running up and down the courts like their shoes were on fire. Everyone was im- pressed by the way they shot those baskets and they made alot of points with the new three point rule. " UP FOR AN EASY 2 — Tammye Jen- kins goes up to add 2 more to the Dogs Score. 124 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL iWVi ' .» " Our ability to play intelligently will be the key to our developing into a championship team. ' — Coach Andy Landers FAST BREAK - Kim Berry dribbles " OW LOW CAN YOU GO - Carta court to set up a shot for the Bulldogs. ee " « ' " « ' y takes the baU to the bas- ket. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 125 ady Dogs Prove Themselves TEAM ' S RETURN BRINGS GREAT MATURITY ■ oach Andy Landers started the 1988- 1989 women ' s Bas- ketball season with an excit- ing prospectus. He began with hopes of a smarter, more experienced basketball team. His 1987-88 team ' s heralded freshmen were now sophomores, the sophomores now juniors, and hopes for improvement rested primari- ly on the maturity of these players. Nearly all of the past season ' s players — in- cluding all five starters — re- turned for the 1989 cam- paign. In pre-season polls. Georgia was ranked fourth by Street and Smith ' s Pre- season Magazine, third by Dick Vitale ' s Preseason Mag- azine, and second by the Women ' s Basketball News Service. All in all, it looked like the Lady Dogs would de- finately provide Landers with an exciting season. The Lady Dogs started their 1988-1989 season with a third place finish in the Hall of Fame Tournament in Cin- cinnati Ohio. They contin- ued from there to end 1988 with a disappointing loss to Georgia Tech and a loss to 3 ranked Louisiana Tech. They followed those losses in the beginning of 1989 with a loss to Oklahoma State, an unranked team, in the UNLV Bud Light tourna- ment. The three losses early in the season motivated the women to play excellent bas- ketball. The Lady Bulldogs started a winning streak with a three-game stretch of diffi- cult opponents. In succession they defeated South Caroli- | na on the road, and then beat both Vanderbilt and Clem- ,. son at home. The Clemson I game marked Georgia ' s fifth game of the season against a | nationally ranked opponent. j They were respectfully 4-1 in the contests, having defeated N.C. State, lost to Louisiana Tech, and beaten the afore- mentioned teams. This year ' s team became perhaps the best at rebound- ing than any other Landers- coached team. Following the Clemson game they averaged 42.9 rebounds per game for the season, compared to their opponents 37.5. That ' s their highest per-game aver- age since the 1984 season. 4 COMING THROUGH — This kind of Bulldog determination is characteristic of this years team. GOOD GOING — Coach Andy Landers praises Tammye Jenkins hard work. 126AVOMEN ' S BASKETBALL i lE , r When it comes to tournament time, you ' ve got to play your best or you ' re finished. — Coach Andy Landers WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 127 heering for the Bulldogs The job of being a Geor- gia cheerleader is ex- citing but the position requires alot of dedication and hard work. The cheer- leaders are required to put in long hours of practice and, in addition to attending the football games, the squad must participate in pep ral- lies and other sporting events. The group travels all over the state to energize various Bulldog clubs and they also judge other schools ' cheerleading tryouts. The devotion and enthusiasm of the Bulldog Cheerleaders is evident and after all, what would a game be without hearing " How ' Bout Them — Kellie Burley OOOOPPS! — " Hey, guys, did I get that right? " BULLDOG SPIRIT — Angela ' s enthusi- asm helps to keep the crowd active. David Stembridge ROOTING FOR THE DOGS — President Knapp joins the squad to pep up the crowd. TOUCHDOWN — Georgia ' s Flag flies high after the Dawgs score. 128 CHEERLEADING It ' s alot more work than it looks like but it all pays off. " — Nancy G. Shippy CHEERLEADING 129 ady Dogs End on Up and Up SEASON ENDED 3-4 IN SEC he University of Geor- gia Women ' s Volley- ball squad survived a roller coaster-like sea- son in 1988. The season be- gan with a series of tourna- ments, which Georgia head coach Sid Feldman said would be important to the rest of the season for the SEC as well as Georgia " be- cause the Southwestern Con- ference and the Southeastern Conference are the two strongest in the South, and the winner usually gets the third birth in the NCAA Tournament. " Starting off with the Wha- taburger Invitational in Houston, Texas, the Lady Bulldogs played hard and defeated Sam Houston and North Texas State but then lost a tough match against Houston and, thus, earned a second place standing. Next, a disappointing third place finish in the Indi- ana Invitational in Bloom- ington, Indiana, consisted of one win but also two more losses in addition to the loss to Rice just prior to the invi- tational, and thus, brought their record to 2-4. However, the following win over South Carolina per- haps picked the team ' s spirit back up to help them sweep the Georgia Invitational, hosted here in Athens, and give head coach Sid Feldman his 300th career win thanks to a victory Southern II- lionis, 15-10, 15-12, 9-15, 15- 5, in the first round of the invitational. Then, the girls ' triumph over the Auburn Lady Tigers capped the team ' s sweep in a grueling five-game match: 12-15, 15-3, 15-4, 10-15, 15-6. Feldman remarked, " We lost two five- game matches earlier in the year on a road trip which we used as a learning experi- ence. " Before the Auburn game, he told the girls that the " learning was over and it was time to play. " Sharon Waddell and Erin Hosie led with 22 and 20 kills, respec- tively. The Lady Spikers the pocketed the Peach State Tournament in Atlanta, de- feating Georgia State, and Tech., Mercer and Augusta. In the first two rounds, the team beat Georgia State and Tech.; however, the victory over State cost their leading hitter, Sharon Waddell, who twisted her ankle. Still, strong performances were turned in by Kelli Ogden and Andrea Clark with five kills each. h GET PUMPED UP. — C( encourages his team to con opponent. REACHING FOR THE TOP. Lady Vol Iters fire the ball across the net. 130 VOLLEYBALL 1 -II HI 8 ■ ' Wr H 4 ' H f 11 1 ■ " ■;.- " ;-, 1 S g fifi -■•j They have been an up and down team all season. — Coach Feldman 55 E0R6VK THE FINAL STRETCH — Andrea Clark TEAMWORK — Melanie PoweUon makes a desperate leap to score. awaits a shot set by her teammate. f ' %M 1988 GEORGIA VOLLEYBALL RESULTS SEPTEMBER 2-3 Whataburger Invitational Houston, TX 2nd Place SEPTEMBER 9-10 Indiana Invitational Bloomington, IN 3rd Place SEPTEMBER 16-17 Georgia Invitational Athens, GA 1st Place SEPTEMBER 22 24 Peach State Tournament Atlanta, GA 1st Place OCTOBER 14-15 Southern Reebok Classic • Athens, GA 1st Place VOLLEYBALL 131 ady Dogs Start Tradition Against Tech., Christie Lord contributed 15 kills, and Og- den added 13 kills. The tour- ney sweep was soured, how- ever, by aloss to Florida State University (a game outside of the tournament), yet the girls then returned to defeat Mercer and Augusta. In the games that fol- lowed, despite impressive wins, the Lady Bulldogs lost to three major SEC competi- tors: Kentucky, Tennessee, and Louisiana State. Against Kentucky, Georgia played without aces Sharon Wad- dell and Erin Hosie due to injuries. Next came a tough Tennessee team which beat the girls, 15-6, 15-7, 11-15, 15-10. Then, Georgia lost a hard fought 15-7, 15-10, 13- 15, 12-15 match to Louisiana State. These losses made them 0-3 in the conference; however, despite these losses, coahc Sid Feldman was content with his team ' s performance: " We played D vid Stembridge READY AND WAITING — Udy Dog defense is prepared for oncoming shot. OH YEAH! — Georgia stuns their oppo- nent with a spike. great. We had no subs to re- devlop any momentum, and the girls just did it on their own. We played with a great deal of courage. " Yet, the Lady Bulldogs bounced back to nab the Southern Reebok Classic, also hosted in Athens, with victories over South Caroli- na, Boston College, and TU- lane, and, thus brought their overall record up to 18-8. In one of the games, sophomore Christie Lord led the team with 21 kills. The Lady Spikers closed their season with impressive victories. The girls also earned their 20th victory of the year when the defeated Tennessee Tech., 15-11, 15-4, 15-6 — marking the sixth consecutive year that the team had won 20 or more games in a season. These fi- nal games also included a second win over Georgia Tech, and Southeastern Conference victories over ri- vals Ole Miss, Mississippi State, and Auburn. Unfortu- nately, the Lady Bulldogs lost their final game to the Lady Gators of the Universi- ty of Florida, 15-8, 7-15, 15- 11, 15-3; this loss cost the team a spot in the NCAA Tournament. Despite the loss. Coach Sid Feldman was happy with his players ' ef- forts. Christie Lord, again, played hard with 34 kills, and Kelly Pentecost chipped in 12 kills. Coach Feldman comment- ed on the season: " The good part ... is that we ' re taking teams that we lost to in three games a year ago to five games this season. However, the bad part is that we ' re still losing five-game match- The Lady Bulldogs fin- ished the season at 24-12 on the year and 3-4 in the SEC, and all eight players will re- turn next fall. David Stembridge 132A OLLEYBALL ' A fi We played with a great deal of courage. — Coach Feldman 55 SIMPLY SMASHING — Auburn is UMPH! Lady Dog pops the ball over the stunned by (Jeorgias spike. net. 1988 GEORGIA VOLLEYBALL RESULTS: SEC MATCHES KENTUCKY L: 7-15, 12-15, 10-15 TENNESSEE L: 6-15, 7-15, 15-11, 10-15 LOUISANA STATE L: 7-15, 10-15, 15-13, 12-15 OLE MISS W: 15-8, 14-16, 15-5, 6-15, 15-10 MISSISSIPPI STATE W: 15-9, 15-5, 15-8 AUBURN W: 12-15, 15-11, 15-5, 15-7 FLORIDA L: 15-8, 7-15, 15-11, 15-13 VOLLEYBALL 133 I J ringin ' It Home TEAM STRIVES TO RECAPTURE TITLE ■ n 1988, Georgia ' s defend- ing NCAA champion . women ' s gymnastic team opened the home portion of its ' 88 schedule with an easy win over Auburn. Junior All American Lucy Wener, won the all-around competition with a 38.90 which was a school record. She also set the school record on the uneven bars with a 9.9 and tied the floor exercises with a 9.8. The gymnastics team fin- ished second in the SEC Championships scoring an 189.2. This was a remarkable feat considering that the team was plagued by injuries A CONFIDENT SMILE — Paula Maheu completes her floor routine successful. GRACEFUL FINISH — Julie KUck de- livers an extraordinary performance. and illness. In April, the team won the South-east Region Women ' s Gymnastics title in Gaines- ville, Florida. Lucy Wener and Gina Banales took sec- ond and tied place respec- tively in the all around com- petition, Wener with a 38.5 and Banales with a career high of 38.2. Wener, finished in first place on the uneven bars with a 9.85 and floor ex- ercise with a 9.7. Paula Ma- heu tied for first on both the vault, finished third on the uneven bars with a 9.65. Georgia was unsuccessful in defending its NCAA title in April, and instead finished fifth with a 186.55 score. However, the team did main- tain a strong presence in the event. Senior Gina Banales led the team with a school record 9.8, the highest vault- ing score of the night. Georgia will host the 1989 NCAA Women ' s Gymnastics Championships events, the first at the University of Georgia since the 1983 Golf Championships. " We ' re very excited about hosting the NCAAs, " said Suzanne Yo- culan, Georgia ' s head gym- nastic coach. " What makes it even more exciting is that we ' ve got a very strong team this year. In fact, this is defi- nitely one of the most talent- ed teams we ' ve ever had. " The upcoming season should be challenging and exciting as the Lady gymnastics fight to regain the NCAA title. The 1989 team is looking good. Yoculan said, " We ' ve got an experienced and tal- ented group of veterans to build around, and our new- comers are energetic and en- thusiastic. The chemistry seems to be there at this point. " The returning All ALL AMERICAN — Lucy Wener holds an All American title and a school record on the uneven bars. lONSHIP I •sr.m I 134 GYMNASTICS " We ' ve got balance on the team this year the chemistry seems to be there at this point. " — Coach Suzanne Yoculan CAA Champs Defend Title Americans Lucy Wener, Paula Maheu, Corrinne Wright and Andrea Thomas provide a sound team to build around. The mix of the veterans and the youth has brought a success story to the team for the past three years and seems to be the key to their victories. Yoculan re- fers to their newcomers as, " very talented and capable of giving us help in the all around. The newcomers are a very competitive group. We ' re certainly expecting them to play a major role in what we accomplish this year. " The new team has a chance to prove themselves because the 1989 NCAA Women ' s Gymnastic Cham- pionships will take place in Athens this spring. CORRINNE CHARMS THE CROWD — Corrinne Wright smiles as she performs a dazzling routine. WINNER! — Coach Yoeulan congratu- lates Debbie Greco after a near perfect performance A GRACEFUL PERFORMANCE — The four Inch beam is no obstacle for Debbie Greco. 1.% GYMNASTICS We ' re very excited about hosting the NCAA tournament. — Suzanne Yoculan GYMNASTICS 137 W k quadogs Swim ■ To New Heights MENS TEAM GAINS HIGH RANKING fter his sixth season of coaching the . men ' s swmming and diving program, the 1988-89 men ' s team was at its all time best. In fact, the 1988-89 sea- son was the first in Jack Bauerle ' s coaching career at the University that the men ' s team has been ranked. This year ' s team was well equipped with a new litter of freshman aquadogs. After losing diver, Todd Murphy and breaststroker, Joey Ben- jamin to graduation, nine freshmen joined the team: Mark Davis, Donnie Dicer, Steve Farnau, Steve Fingal- son, Harry McDonald, Jeff Poppell, Roberto Facchin- etti, Mike Prichard and diver Don Bear. This year ' s vital returnees include many NCAA tournament qualifi- ers, including. Randy Bar- ber, Lester Carrodeguas, Curt Barnes, Derek Shipp, Will Giambalvo, Trevor Hodges, Victor Olsson, and Peter O ' Sullivan. The Bull- dogs boast two swimmers. Junior Curt Barnes and Freshman, Donnie Dicer who went to the 1988 United State ' s Olympic trails. Along with accomplishments of these two men, many other members of the men ' s team set new school records. Sen- ior, Lester Carrodeguas, in his impressive 200 meter 138 MENS SWIMMING breaststroke race at the Har- var4 Invitational, set a school record in that particu- lar event with a time of 2:00.27. Also, Junior Peter O ' Sullivan set a school record at the Harvard Invita- tional in the 200 meter Indi- vidual Medley. The Medley Relay team consisting of Curt Barnes, Lester Carrode- gas, Will Giambalvo, and Victor Olsson set a school record with their powerful finish of 3:19.41. Clearly, the men ' s team is a powerhouse stocked full of talented swimmers. Bauerle definite- ly was correct in his predic- tions and this year ' s Aqua- dogs are truly living up to his expectations. Last year ' s team experienced it ' s best season so far under Bauerle. They finished 6th in the SEC, 41st in the NCAA, and boasted first All American in several years. However, last year ' s performance was only a prelude to what was about to come this year. This year ' s team closed the season with a record of 7-3, finished in the SEC and in the NCAA. Georgia ' s men are strength- ening each year and should prove to be quite a power- house of swimmers in the next few years. — Megan McCuUey DAW6S IN FLIGHT — Trey Huffman proves that Dogs can fly. I I think we have the best men ' s team we ' ve ever had. — Jack Bauerle ' ' MENS SWIMMING 139 reshmen Bring New Strength DAWGS HAVE MANY NCAA QUALIFIERS The Women ' s Swim Team was stronger than ever this year. After parting with Freestyle and Individual Medley Swimmer Linda Leith, and diver Margarita Cabrera, the Lady Aquadogs welcomed nine strong new Freshmen: Tracy Collett, Beth Groh- man, Chandra Haislett, Beth Lenihan, Tanya Philbeck, Ann Martin, Lisa Ryan, Amy Zimmer, diver Debbie Rot- berg, and Erika Hansen who was dubbed " one of the most hightly sought after swim- mers in the nation. " This year ' s vital returnees includ- ed Deanne Burnett, Angle Brekke, Karen Hill, Sheila Taormina, Karla Mosdell, Jennifer Ritins, Susan Suwalski, Peggy Rothenbach and Kalli Quin, all of whom are NCAA Qualifiers. Ac- cording to Coach Jack Bauerle, if Georgia ' s Ladies Team is to improve in 1989, it will need to excel in the freestyle events. However, backstroke and breastroke were Georgia ' s two weakest events last season. Three of the nation ' s top young back- strokers Erika Hansen, Tan- ya Philbeck, and Chandra Haislett have joined the team to lend their strengths in this area and help allevi- ate the weakness. Last sum- mer, sophomore Sheila Taor- mina and Junior Peggy Rothenbach went to the United States Olympic Trails, and sophomore Kalli Quinn qualified in the Cana- dian Olympic Trails. The Curt Benton Lady Bulldogs are definitely a powerful swim team and they are constantly improv- ing. Ten individual swim- mers and one relay team made NCAA Qualifying Times and all ten of them met those standards while swimming their best perfor- mances of the season. Also, the 200 meter freestyle relay team comprised of Karla Mosdell, Jennifer Ritans, Sheila Taormina and Karen Hill set a new University school record in that event with a time of 1:35.17. The Lady Bulldogs are stronger than ever this year, and their constant improvement is proof. Last year, the Lady Aquadogs finished third in the SEC, 14th in the NCAA and had an overall record of 9-1 losing only to Clemson. This year, the women ' s team kept their record of 9-1 los- ing to Florida by 6 points. They finished 10th in the NCAA. The Lady Bulldogs are definitely making waves of progress. — Megan McCuUey 140 ennis Future Looks Bright Volvo Brings 2nd Place enry Field Stadium once again hosted . the NCAA Tennis Champions. UGA defeated UCLA 5-4 in the second round of play, but unfortu- nately could not pull it out against a tough LSU team in the third round. Chris Gar- ner lost in the third set of round three in a rough match. Surprisingly, Ste- phen Enochs was knocked out in the second round by a Pepperdine player. Al Parker upset a seeded player in his trail to quarter finals but he was defeated here by the opponent who went on to clench the championship. SMILING MAGILU Coach Ma awards trophies for UGA victories. AIRBORNE! Trey Carter ' s powe shot keeps his feet off the ground. Although the team did not return as strong as the last year team, which held the ti- tle of 1987 NCAA Champi- ons, the young team has a promising future. In May of 1988, the U.S. National Team selected Al Parker to be a member of the team. " Everyone is really good and to win you have to be strong mentally, " he said. As every tennis spectator knows. Coach Don Magill has been the men ' s „head coach for a long time and has inspired many young people in the sport. Magill retired on May 27, 1988, however, he will remain the director of the tennis program. In addition to holding the NCAA Championship, the University was also the host to the Volvo Tennis Colli- giate Championship. This tournament was held in the fall and brought many fans out to support the Bulldog Tennis Program. Al Parker and Stephen Enochs were among six SEC players selected to play in the singles division. Enochs placed with a runner-up title for the third straight year in a row after missing LSU ' s Jo- han Kjellstein in the finals. Parker and Enochs were also invited to compete in the tournament as doubles part- ners where they won the doubles title. The Bulldogs also had competitors in Divi- sion " B " . T.J. Middleton and Franciso Montana advanced to the finals and helped the team gain possession of their Eighteenth Southern colle- giate team crown. Coach Manuel Diaz said, " I ' m really pleased with the way the guys have playc B the tournamen t has moH 142 MEN ' S TENNIS A Michigan LSU Furman Miami Clemson 5-0 W Vanderbilt 7-2 W Georgia Tech 4-5 L Tennessee 8-1 W Kentucky 3-6 L LSU 4-5 L H da 7-2 W Pfnceton 8-1 W Alabama 6-3 W Pepperdine 1-5 L Clemson 4-5 L MEN ' S TENNIS 143 agill Retires After Success along. " He also acknowl- edged the great improve- ment of his team since the previous NCAA tournament in the spring. Coach Diaz is looking forward to a bright future and is very excited about his young, ambitious team. All of the players ex- cept two returned to the team for this season. The Dawgs are not only looking forward to the return of the NCAA tournament in 1990, but they are also anticipating a NCAA title in the near fu- ture. 144 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS 145 he Lady Dogs Are Climbing High Women Spot I he Women ' s Tennis Team moved up six spots from the year before and were ranked num- ber seven. They are no long- er an up-and coming pro- gram, and no longer will they surprise their opponents. The pressure now lies on the Lady Dogs for being on the top, but excitement is also with them. Coach Wallace said, " This is a very exciting time for us. The hard part was getting where we are to- day. " The dogs did an awe- some job and ended with a record of 21-6 in the regular season. They also pulled a SEC record of 7-2. Coach Wallace has proven laughing. He did not think himself in his first two years, we were concentrating. " He has a 67-20 overall However, there must have played m the number one position for singles and fin- ished with a 23-18 record, and a doubles record of 13-1. She also proved her ability by reaching the quarterfinals of the NCAA tournament in 1988. UGA claimed five players ranked in the Volvo Colle- giate tennis poll in either singles or doubles. Schefflin, Alexander, and Cohodes were ranked in singles, while Schefflin-Apany, and Co- hodes-Bebeau were ranked in doubles. Lisa Apany and Stacey Schefflin joined to make a very strong doubles team. They also enjoy play- ing together. Apany said, " Coach Wallace used to get mad at us because we would be losing the set and still be NWVCvN 146 WOMEN ' S TENNIS cause they won the SEC in- door championship this year. i Despite their playful actions, ' Coach Wallace thinks highly of both of them. He speaks of Schefflin, " She is playing |L with great confidence. She K gets off to a good start and then just rolls over people. " ' v. Another important member to the team is Lianna Be- beau, the 1988 team captain. She is a three-time Academic All-SEC and was a member of the 1987 NCAA runner-up team. Coach Wallace was very pleased with the team ' s season, and he hopes next year is a winning one also. Wallace remarked, " Our des- tiny is in our own hands now. I have confidence that our girls can handle it. " . ™» mxw i $ J f i fifi Our destiny is in our own hands now. — Coach Wallace 55 , 10 1 i i A. » i 4 1 ' i ' ■rj i . ' ' 1 1 1 ! Ti . ' titl 1 1 : . WOMEN ' S TENNIS 147 en Win SEC Tournament Dawgs Capture Title The men ' s golf team captured its first team title since 1983 at the SEC Championship last May with a three-day score of 854. Seniors Todd Thompson and Paul Claxton tied for second place in the individual com- petition with a score of 211. Following the tournament, Coach Dick Copas was named the league Coach-of- the-Year for the seventh time in his career and junior Matt Peterson was named to the AU-SEC team. Peterson who won two tournaments during the regular season, the SEC Invitational, and the Furman Invitational, tied for seventh in the SEC ON THE GREEN — Paul Claxton con crntrates on his putting. IN THE HEAT OF TOURNAMENT PLAY — Toss Thompson concentrates on planning his next shot. Championship with a 217 score. Todd Thompson and Paul Claxton were named to the All-SEC second team. The SEC title was the 21st for the Georgia Men ' s Golf Program since the tourna- ment began in 1937. The men ' s golf team fin- ished eighth at the NCAA Men ' s Golf Championship in May. Copas is pleased to have four returning players for the 1989 team. Leading the way are seniors Matt Peterson and Todd Satterfield. Also returning are sophomores, Paul Claxton and Greg Ken- nedy. After a September trip to Tokyo to compete in the Ja- pan Friendship Invitational, Georgia finished sixth at the Tennessee Tournament of Champions in Knoxville with a score of 892. Matt Pe- terson finished fourth in the individual competition with a 215 score. In November, Georgia placed second at the Southern Intercollegiate Fall Classic in Athens with a score of 881 and placed three players in the top ten for in- dividual honors. Todd Sat- terfield finished third with a score of 216, followed by Matt Peterson, who finished fifth with a 220 score and junior Jon Worrell, who fin- ished eighth with a 222. The team will have to fight some stiff competition throughout the spring tour- naments in order to defend their SEC title again in May. FORE! — AllSEC junior Matt Peterson keeps the team on par with this shot. 148 MEN ' S GOLF " I feel like this team is very capa- ble, talent wise ... " — Coach Dick Copas 55 HONORED ONCE AGAIN — Coach Dick Copas was named league Coach-of the-Year. TOP DAWG — Todd Satterfield fin- ished third at the 1988 SIC Fall Classic. 1988 Men ' s Golf Results Miami-Doral Collegiate Invitational 10th of 18 Gator Invitational 2nd of 19 Imperial Lakes Invitational 3rd of 21 Southeastern Invitational 2nd of 15 Furman Invitational 1st of 19 Jerry Pate Intercollegiate 7th of 19 Chris Schenkel Invitational 6th of 18 Billy Hitchcock Intercollegiate 2nd of 12 SEC Championships 1st of 10 NCAA Championships 8th of 32 Tennessee Tournament of Champions 6th SIC Fall Classic 2nd MEN ' S GOLF 149 ogs Sweep Tournaments TEAM FINISHES STRONG fter winning the Fall SEC Classic Tourna- ent, the Lady Dogs were ranked sixth in the na- tion and with three seniors, they were sure to be a strong contender for the national Championsh ip in May. The spring season began as Georgia hosted the only home event of the spring, the 16th annual Women ' s South- ern Intercollegiate Tourna- ment. The Lady Bulldogs cruised to an easy team title with Georgia golfers placing the top four scores at the University of Georgia golf course. The Lady Dogs set a WSIC record for low score with a 292 team total in the final round for a three day total of 879 Georgia seniors Sue Thomas and Stephanie Lowe tied for the top individual honors with a 220 score while junior Nanci Bowen shot a 221 to finish fourth. This year marked the first time since 1981 that the Lady Dogs have won the title. Fol- lowing the tournanent. Sue Thomas, Heather Kuzmich and Nanci Bowen were named to the ALL-SEC team. In May, the Lady Dogs went on to win the SEC Tournament with a 864 score, breaking the record by 11 strokes. Sue Thomas fin- ished second in the individ- ual honors with a 213 score. She was followed by Heather Kuzmich who placed third with a 215 and Stephanie Lowe, who finished fourth with a score of 216. This be- i came tn in the eight year tournament history for the Lady Dogs. The team ended the - son with a second place ish at the NCAA Champ ship in late May with a score of 1182. Heather Kuzmich tied for fourth in the individ- ual competition with a total of 291. The Lady Dogs fulfilled all expectations with their three tournament titles and a strong second place finish in the NCAA. Coach Beans Kelly was very pleased with the performance of her team in one of the Lady Dogs most successful seasons ever. TAKING A BREAK — Coach Beans Kelly comuels Anne Cain during prac- tice. TOP HONORS — Sne Thomas tied for first place with Stephanie I we in the WSIC tournament. 150 WOMEN ' S GOLF This year we ' ve got alot of good players who want success very badly. — Coach Beans Kelly ii 6RATULATI0NS — NancI Bowen WAY TO GO STEPH! — Stephanie Lowe was named to the All-SEC team last tied with Sue Thomas for first place in spring. the WSIC. HX-. j«4(( ' y¥rfv . ' • ' .Li:iPVriS flS% WOMEN ' S GOLF RESULTS - Guandalajara Invitational 2nd of 12 Betsy Rawls Longhorn Classic 2nd of 18 South Carolina Invitational 2nd of 15 Lady Mustang Roundup 3rd of 9 Woodbridge Invitational 1st of 15 WSIC 1st of 15 SEC Championship 1st of 9 NCAA 2nd of 17 Beacon Woods 4th SIC Fall Classic 2nd UCLA Desert Classic 6th Gunnells, Amanda Cockbum. WOMEN ' S GOLF 151 en ' s Track Team Hangs Tough Bulldog Track Tackles Hearty Competition The Men ' s track team endured a tough schedule and turned in excellent performances. At their first meet, the Flori- da Open in Gainesville, FL, Dothel Edwards won the high jump with a 7-1 leap. Next, at the Eastman Kodak Invitational in Johnson City, TN, Glenn Sikes reached the 16-foot mark in the pole vault event, the first player in Georgia track history to do so. The following Millrose Games in New York, NY was a major event of the season. High jumper Dothel Ed- wards, a four-time AU-Amer- ican, and the mile relay team Thorn White DOUBLE JEOPARDY! Earl Jackson and Andy Wingate set the track on fire. OH, MALCOLM! Malcoimn Weisman runs a dangerous hurdle race. of Donald Carter, Mike McAninch, Randy Bell and Gary Duncan represented UGA. The athletes carried their drive from that event over to the Auburn Indoor Classic in Montgomery, AL, where Edwards took the high jump, and Randy Bell and Mike McAninch placed first in the 440-yard dash and 600-yard run, respectively. Next, the Georgia team competed in the SEC Indoor Championships, in Baton Rouge, LA, and placed ninth overall. Edwards proved to be invincible with a new SEC Indoor record of 7-4y2, and then went on to place sixth in the NCAA Indoor Cham- pionships with a 7-2 2 leap. The team ' s outdoor season started with the Georgia Open. Edwards won the high jump, while Troy Glasgow followed in second place, and Duncan and Gary Bell took first and second places in the 400-meter dash. Also, Hia- watha Berry placed third in the shot put. The team then competed viciously in the following Ga. Tech. Invita- tional, Dogwood Relays and Drake Relays. Edwards, Glasgow, Dun- can and Cornfield led the track team to a fifth place standing at the SEC Outdoor Championships. Edwards and Glasgow took first and second places in the high jump, while Duncan took first in the 400-meter dash, and the 400-meter relay team of Moore, Hines, Bell and Duncan placed third. Dothel Edwards and Troy Glasgow then represented the university at the NCAA Outdoor Championships, placing 10th and 12th in the high jump. 152 MEN ' S TRACK V MEN ' S TRACK 153 omen ' s 1988 Track Goes The Distance Lady Dogs Excel In 88 ' s Tough Season he 1988 Women ' s Track team started . their season with strong performances at the Florida Open in Gainesville, FL. Junior Catherine Colter set a school record of 39-5 y2 to win the triple jump, while Latasha Rogers placed first in the high jump, and the 3200-meter relay team of Loreen White, Valicia Davis, Lori Johnson and Carrie Julka won their event. Next, the team placed a disappointing eighth at the Florida Coca-Cola Invita- tional but bounced back at the following Auburn Indoor Classic, finishing third be- hind Auburn and Florida State. The women went on to place seventh at the SEC In- door Championships. The Lady Bulldogs played well during their outdoor season. At the Georgia Relays, fresh- man Kim Engel placed first in the javelin event with a 47.94 effort. At the Georgia Open, Engel captured first pl ace in the javelin and the shot put events, while Ilona Brown took the high jump, and the 1600 meter relay team of Loreen White, Moni- ca Willis, Sue Deery and Dawn Brown placed first. In the following Ga. Tech. Invi- tational, Kim Engel broke UGA ' s javelin record by nine feet with a 175-1 throw, and thus, placed sixth in the na- tion and qualified for the Olympic Trials and NCAA Championships. The team competed next at the Dogwood Relays in Knoxville, TN, with Engel placing second in the javelin, and Catherine Colter and Latashia Rogers placing fourth and seventh in the tri- ple jump, respectively, and Rogers placing sixth in the high jump. Unfortunately, at the Drake Relays, Engel injured her elbow during warm-ups and could not compete for the rest of the season; how- ever, the team captured a sixth place standing at the SEC Outdoor Champion- ships. Latashia Rogers placed third in the triple high jump, while Amanda Cockburn placed fourth in the javelin event, and Moni- ca Willis finished in second place in the heptathlon BEAT THI8I Latashia Rogen perfects her Ugh Jump. WOMAN IN FLIGHT! This Lady Dog sets standards for her opponents. WOMEN ' S TRACK 154 Our younger people improved against outstanding competition. — Lewis Gainey, Head Coach unners Take Your Mark " Georgia Places In Top 10 Entering the Cross Country season, Coach Stan Rosenthal did not know what to expect from either his men ' s or women ' s team. The men ' s team was returning only one of its top five men from the 1987 team, filling its roster with two transfers to lead the squad. The women ' s team faced the same kind of change with four freshmen. The Cross Country season began in Athens with the Georgia Invitational on Sep- tember 17th. Both Cross Country teams placed second to the strong South Carolina team. The Georgia runners had a chance to race the Gamecocks again the next MAN ON THE RUN — AU of these Georgia Runners fight to lead the pack. RESTING UP — Those runners prepare for the next race by trying to stay calm. week at the South Carolina Invitational in Columbia. Georgia ' s John Hayes out- kicked South Carolina ' s Gerdy Roose to win the indi- vidual championship. Hayes helped Georgia to another second place finish behind the Gamecocks, but to a win over Eastern Kentucky, The Citadel, and Armstrong State. In the same meet, the women ' s team placed third. October 8 took the teams to the State Collegiates in Atlanta and to second place finishes behind Georgia Tech. " We ran faster this year than last, and obviously I ' m plased with that, " said Georgia coach Stan Rosen- thal. John Hayes once again put in a top-rae performance placing third, and David Fleenor was the top fresh- man at the meet. John Hayes, David Fleenor, Bill Hunt, and Ron Roper were all named All-State. The women ' s team also did well with Carrie Julka placing sixth overall and Kelli But- ler finishing ninth. Julka, Butler, karten Stone, and Jenny Oliver were all named to the All-state team. The highlight of the wom- en ' s season came with a first place finish at the Tulane In- vitational. The team was led by a trio of freshmen: Kelli Butler, who placed fourth. Heather McGhee, 10th, and Karen DeBar, 12th. The Georgia teams fin- ished the season at the SEC championships with finishes of 9th for the women and 7th for the men. They then fin- ished the season at the NCAA region meet with the women placing 17th in the 30-team field and the men 18th. 156 CROSS COUNTRY fifi " We ' re Definitely Building for the Future. " — Coach Stan Rosenthal 55 THE ONE AND ONLY — John Hayes TRYING TO GET AHEAD — Carrie runs by himself for yet another great Julka strides past this haggard Furman victory. runner. 1989 Cross Country Results Georgia Invitational Men 2nd Place Women 2nd Place South Carolina Invitational Men 2nd Place Women 3rd Place Georgia Intercollegiates Men 2nd Place Women 2nd Place Tulane Invitational Men 2nd Place Women 1st Place SEC Championships Men 7th Place Women 9th Place NCAA District III Meet Men 18th Place Women 17th Place CROSS COUNTRY 157 iamond Dogs Earn SEC Title Dawgs 6 In SEC Ithough the Dia- mond Dogs did not L have a record as good as last year, they did manage to make an appearance at the SEC tournament for the fourth consecutive year. Bulldog coach Steve Webber said, " We got off to a rough start, but we came on and got a little better as the season went along. In the end, we fought hard to earn a spot in the (SEC) Tournament. " The Dogs ended the season with a 29-28 record in regular season with an 11-16 SEC record. One of the strong points in the 1988 season was fielding, but the Bulldogs ' team bat- ting-average was weak and dipped 54 points from 1987. After this season Webber sees need for improvements in hitting and pitching. In the catching area, the Dogs are well suited with junior all-star Roger Miller. In the game against Mercer University, he hit a grand slam homer which led to a Georgia 10-1 victory. Coach Webber thinks highly of Miller and comments, " Ob- viously if you can say that leadership is going to come from any one person, you ' d have to point to Roger. " Miller is not the only one from Sarasota, Florida. Freshman J.R. Showalter has followed in Miller ' s foot- steps by coming to Georgia. Showalter said that picking UGA was a hard decision and Roger Miller being here was a major influence on him. When J.R. first came here he did not think of much but his first year. He said, " The only goal I had was to come in and see how much I could play. " Well, he got a lot of playing time and proved himself to everyone. Coach Webber comments on him, " He has been probably our most con- sistent hitter. " Jeff Cooper is another player who had a good year, and who has a prospective future. He was the team ' s runner up hitter. Cooper and Showalter are expected to shore up the left side of the UGA infiel 1989. fl Dave Fleming was «H- team ' s pitcher formost of the season as a freshman. In his first collegiate appearance he went 8.2 innings allowing only two earned runs. Hjaijii ever he was hurt the laB day and returned later on in the season. GIVE ME FIVE! BikUdogs celebrate a home mn. 158 MEN ' S BASEBALL ' MEN ' S BASEBALL 159 awgs Rebound From Rough Start Now in his ninth sea- son as the Diamond Dogs ' head coach, Steve Webber has firmly es- tablished himself as one of the top coaches in the na- tion. In 1988, by guiding his squad to a berth in the SEC tournament, Georgia became one of only two conference schools to have reached the tournament in each of the past four years. Webber is now the second-winningest coach in Bulldog history with an 8 year record of 244- 180-1. He is also looking to continue in a positive direc- tion in 1989. He said, " If we play hard and continue to improve, we should be able to contend in this league. " The Diamond Dogs will de- finately come back strong next season. STEALI — Diamond Dog gets ready to steal a base. I A SHORT BREAK — Lowry Denty waits for a hit. THE WIND UPI — Getting ready for a Idller curve ball. 160 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASEBALL 161 roups In Transition m During the Homecoming parade Stu- dents watched as Charlie Brown ' s Group participation involves working as " Great Pumpkin-Head " Crew arrived. a team. David Stembridge hy get in- volved? Sim- ply to answer questions like these: " Does it matter if some businesses use styrofoam, instead of paper containers? " " Will the traditional games return to Greek Week ' 89? " . We have one of the most diverse and dis- tinct group of organi- zations. These groups combine to make UGA ' s character and attitude. Religious, Honor- ary, Greek, and politi- cal organizations all have had major im- pacts on student af- fairs. In this election year, political organi- zations certainly at- tributed atmosphere to the university. Re- publicans and Demo- crats showed their spirits and beliefs in numerous debates hoping students would recognize the superior candidate. Also, the newly formed Student Asso- ciation caused a stir as they introduced a new physical educa- tion center project. From these exam- ples, one can calculate that being exposed to so many different views it allows one to carry on the present traditions and make the future transitions. GROUPS DIVISION 163 ' r T msmmr dent Activitie Directed by Dr. Wil- liam E. Porter, the Department of Stu- dent Activities has wide ranging responsibilities. It exists to provide services and programs to students and others in the University community for their enjoy- ment and out-of-class educa- tion. Building Services, Rec- reational Sports, Leadership Develop ment, Student Clubs and Media, Advisement for Fraternities and Sororities, Minority Student Service, and Multicultural Programs are all included in the De- partment. Recreational Sports takes place at Memorial Hall, Lake Herrick, Stegeman Hall, and Legion Pool. The Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program (GORP), Intramurals, and Sports Clubs are all included under this group. Student Media includes the Pandora, the University yearbook; the Barker, a student newspaper; and WUOG 90.5 FM, the University student radio sta- tion. University Union pro- vides for the campus through many different divisions in- cluding Cinematic Arts, Per- forming Arts, Visual Arts, Variety, Committee for Black Cultural Program- ming, Summer Division, Concerts, and Ideas and Is- sues. Communiversity is the University ' s main volunteer organization and includes Big Brother Sister Pro- grams, Adopt a Grandparent Program, Tutorial Program, Community Outreach, and Service Projects. Dr. Porter and the Depart- ment staff take special care to listen to the interests of students. By staying in tune with the ever-changing needs of students, the De- partment is extremely effec- tive. A new stair tower for Me- morial Hall was built to pro- vide easier access to Greek Life and Recreational Sports offices. Dr. Porter sees growth in just about all of the Department ' s programs. New student office space is being developed in Memorial Hall. There will be a con- tinuing increase of emphasis on programs for minority students. Also, the Tate Cen- ter game room is being re- modeled and a new facility for indoor recreation is being planned. The Department of Stu- dent Activities serves the University Community in literally countless ways. The Department faces quite a challenge with an ever- changing and ever-growing student body. Due to its highly aware and concerned staff. Student Activities does an excellent job in keeping up with students ' needs. — - Beth Valinoti David Stembridge Student Activities Staff: L-R; Top Row: Phillis Thomas, Dori Cosgrove, Myra Purcell, Dot Shivar, Kathy Vinson; Bot- tom Row: Linda Fields, Julie James, Denise Thomas, Marian Thomas, Patty Mason, Eleanor Fortson, Glenda Heath, Norma Kesler, Debbie Duffett. At the student . cti ity Fair, this stu- dent decides to try his luck at Rock Climbing. 164 STUDENT ACTIVITIES Administrators and Coordinators of Student Activities: L-R; 1st Row: Jerry Anthony, Carole Middlebrooks, Dr. Bill Porter, Shawn Wheeler, Bobby Bowen, Mark Hicks, Earl Cashon, Caodice Sher- man; 2nd Row: Laurre Sinckler, Jim Street, Kay Phillips, Vanessa Williams,, Angela Cote, Donna Wates, Christy Jan- kowski, Diane league; 3rd Row: Kim Kolesnik, Claudia Sharop, David Shaw, PbiUis Thomas, Jim Crouch. Not pic- tured: Patty Mason, Dr. Jane Russell, Tommy Altman, Dan Mehl, Ron Binder. The newly built stair tower for Memori- al Hall was a much needed addition for all in Student Activities. This GORP student is trying to figure our which Whitewater Rafting program is best for her. Snzy Croome, Stephanie Harrison, and Beth Valinoti busily work on layout for the Pandora. STUDENT ACTIVITIES 165 ate Center The Tate Student Cen- ter serves as the core of all student activi- ties. It continues to be used more and more each year for its hundreds of concerts, speakers, dances, confer- ences, and meetings. Open- ing on September 22, 1983, and costing $5,460,573, the Tate Center has certainly paid off. Dr. William E. Por- ter, Director of Student Ac- tivities, considers Tate to be " the heart of the campus " in all ways except for academ- The Tate Student Center is one of the busiest places on campus. It hosts a variety of activities. For some students it is a place of relaxation to catch a quick nap or watch their favorite soap opera. Others have lunch in the Bulldog Room while socializ- ing with their friends. Some enjoy the game room and movies. Tate is also an excel- lent place to study. It has a computer center and a study lounge open to all students. Along with all of this, many organizations and meetings are held in the downstairs area. Also located downstairs is a copy center and post of- fice for easy access. With such diversity, nearly every student can benefit from its services. The hard working staff does a great job in main- taining and meeting the needs of the students. Can you imagine the Uni- versity without the Tate Center? — Stephanie Harri- son and Beth Valinoti 166 TATE CENTER ousing In Transition nearly evm • Mfit from its ■ iaid working ■ ai job in main- • meeting the ■ ' ients. ---tetlifUni- ■ ' ' ' ■ ' M Tate - -V ;.Savid Stembridpe Stephanie Harrison, Editor Suzy Croome, Assistant Editor Since the begin- ning, the Uni- versity has had on-campus living. Through the years, as enrollment in- creased, University Housing has grown to accomodate this long standing tradi- tion. Presently there are eighteen residence halls that house approximate- ly 6,300 undergrad- uate and graduate students. All of these communities provide a safe, com- fortable, and excit- ing environment for students to learn and grow. Students from all backgrounds come together to success- fully partake in the college experience. University Housing is the place to be — for there is some- thing for everyone! Stephanie Harrison Year-round, students can be found plajing basketball at Rns- seU HaU. HOUSING 167 Left to Right: Hill Community ' s Homecoming banner is proudly displayed from Lipscomb Hall for all to see. Beautiful Payne Hall turns 50 this year. The new Brumby Security System pro- vides students with a safer environ- ment. stand out and make quite an impact to those in housing, and this year was no exception. A few of the note- worthy events were the large freshmen class, Homecom- ing, security improvements, and the 50th anniversaty of Payne Hall. Probably the biggest sur- prise to all was the large freshmen class. This was a record year for the Universi- ty of Georgia, with approxi- mately 5,000 brand new freshmen experiencing t heir first taste of college life. In housing, nearly fifty stu- dents were temporarily dou- ble-bunked in recreation rooms until further arrange- ments could be made. In an effort to stop such problems next year, the University proposed a plan to limit en- rollment for next year ' s freshmen class. Homecoming was a favor- ite among Housing residents. The theme, " A Bark of Dis- tinction, " could be heard throughout every communi- ty as the residents prepared for skit, window-painting, cake bake-off, banner, and float competitions. Students proudly and enthusiastically joined together to show their school spirit, but the overall winner in Housing went to Reed Community who did a fantastic and phenomenal job! On a more serious side, drastic changes took place in security within the residence halls. New escort policies and security task forces were implemented to provide resi- dents with a safer environ- ment. Also, many programs within the halls dealt with educating residents on how to protect themselves. How- ever, the biggest improve- ment of all was the installa- tion of a new security system for Brumby and Creswell Community. It went into ef- fect in January and operates from 7 pm to 7 am. Residents are issued a card and they must slide it through a detec- tion machine to be admitted. Another momentous event this year was the celebration of Payne Hall ' s 50th anni- versary. Payne Hall was completed in 1939 and origi- nally was an all-male Athlet- ic Dorm until 1967 when McWhorter Hall opened. It continued to house men until 1978 when it was remodeled and converted to an all wom- en ' s hall. Today, the women of Payne are proud of their home and enjoy sharing in the celebration of its 50th anniversary. This year in Housing brought many surprises to the staff, as well as to the residents. These highlights are just a few of the notewor- thy changes that affected this years residents and will benefit future residents. From Homecoming events to security improvements, this year in housing definetly stands out as one of the best! — Stephanie Harrison and Ed Chambers 168 HOUSING . S 1 ' is Wand™, ■ ttall-nuleAtlilet. wn iffltii MbtB ■nanit ■icBwnaitoaDall ■ ' lUL rfhjuew proud of ' nl ii oiEliniioD of its ■Oily. Tkii year in Housii: ha many suiprises At ttfl, as weU as to Tliese ■iptfifdofilieBomi ' ill kaifit future residents, fMHooKomins ogtisone HOUSING 169 esidence Hall 170 RHA The Residence Hall As- sociation (RHA) is a unified government organization and a voice for UGA housing residents. Any student living in a residence hall is automatically a mem- ber of RHA. RHA promotes residence hall living, pro- vides large-scale program- ming for all housing resi- dents, and is a source of information for hall and col- ony councils. Besides being a govern- ment organization that al- lows for leadership possibili- ties, it is also a lot of fun! One of their biggest community- wide service projects is the Red Cross Blood Drive which occurs about twice a year. Of any organization on campus, RHA donates the most pints of blood. Their major fund raiser, which clears about $10,000 a year, is the Exam Care Packages. All of this money goes into the Regional (SAACURH) and National (NACURH) con- ferences, as well as into the programming and publicity committees. SAACURH, which is open to all scho ols in the southeast, occurred this fall at Florida State Uni- versity. This year, RHA won an award for most spirited school. NACURH, which is for all residence hall associa- tions in the nation, occurs in the spring. Last year, the UGA delegation of 25 went up to LaCrosse, Wisconsin where they won two awards Left to Right: The Executive RHA Council The RHA gang, dressed as referees, cheer for UGA at the SAACURH confer ence in Florida. The Red Cross Blood Drive, sponsored by RHA, is a huge success for everyone. for outstanding programs. This year, it will be held in Colorado. The SCOAR pro- gram. Student Committee on Acquaintance Rape is in the running for Program of the Year award. New this year was the first RHA Winter Formal called " A Night On The Town. " It occurred on March 4, of this year, and featured " The Medicine Men " upstairs at O ' Malley ' s. The leadership behind RHA is dedicated, imagina- tive, and hard-working. The Executive Council consists of Krissy Dye, President; Dawn Williams, Vice-President; Kris Terry, Secretary; Ben- nie Benefield, Treasurer; Sima Parekh, NCC; Veleta Lewis, Director of Communi- cations; Debbie Spencer, Ad- visor; and Vernon Wall, Ad- visor. Along with the Executive Council, there are RHA Representatives who act as a voting member from their appointed hall. Also in RHA, there are many in- volved and active residents who give much of their time and energies to the various committees. All of these peo- ple, the Executive Council, the RHA Representatives, and the residents, work expe- cially hard and have made RHA what it is today — an effective and successful or- ganzation linking together the residents and UGA. — Stephanie Harrison Association RHA 171 Left to Right; Top to Bottom: At the weekly meeting, President, Krissy Dye speaks on the various com- mittee meetings while Secretary, Kris Terry keeps the minutes. Veleta Lewis and Sima Parekh sip on milk at the NACURH banquet in Wis- consin. The Student Committee on Acquaint- ance Rape lectures throughout the resi- dence halls to inform and educate the students. Jespen Thorbo-Carlsen m ■ ' SC.OJ.R STUDENT COKWITEE I .i ! 11 ■■Ri? " 1 PP i % ' 1 i ' 4 172 RHA Association RHA 173 •}A-? m. RUMBY TAKING PRIDE IN BRUMBY Brumby takes pride in many different areas. First of all, Brumby be- gins each school year with a Welcome Week for the many new freshmen and the re- turning sophomores, juniors, and seniors. This week en- ables the residents to get to know one another through ice cream socials, dances with Russell Hall, picnics, and skits. As soon as school begins, the residents realize all the exciting things that are going to occur. The first real event that the residents participate in is the Halloween hall dec- orating contest. Residents spend hours trying to make their hall the most " haunt- ed. " This year. Liberty Park won first place. Also, some halls have " big brother " halls in Russell. These halls have socials and other pro- grams together. Through ac- tivities like these, residents are able to interact with oth- ers in a fun and educational environment. Another feature that resi- dents enjoy is Brumby ' s ide- al location. Guthries, a favor- ite place for residents to eat, Milledge Avenue, and the Tate Center are all near by. Brumby is also famous for its Rotunda, where many activi- ties are held, such as Red Cross blood drives, dances, R.A. skits, and live bands. Around the outskirts of the Rotunda are parlors which serve as study rooms or places for small group gath- erings. According to Meaghan Brune, Brumby ' s Residence Life Coordinator, Brumby is a " showcase " residence hall. Part of this is due to Mr. Scaffe and his staff. They Brumby Community 800 600 400 - 200 - m SO JR SR (Fl Total: 945 Students put forth a great deal of ef- fort to keep Brumby looking its best. Residents also take pride in personalizing their rooms. Brumby provides paint for those residents who wish to paint their room. In the spring, residents sun on " Brumby Beach " . This is a time when the women can listen to music, study, and gossip, as well as get some sun. Brumby has so much to offer its residents. No wonder Brumby and its inhabitants take such pride in this wonderful communi- ty. — Suzy Croome 174 BRUMBY COMMUNITY CLOCKWISE: Passing through the Rotunda, several residents head out for a night on the town. A student fights cavities after another Bolton meal. Soring lights and darks doing laun- dry is a weekend ritual. Taking pride in her studies, a student concentrates on homework. Fourth floor residents enjoy a late night pizza break and chat session. BRUMBY COMMUNITY 175 RESWELL Dav.d Stembiidge A SURPRISING EXPERIENCE The Community of Cres- well is well known to most everyone at Geor- gia. It is one of the co-educa- tional dorms on campus and houses 1002 students. Cres- well has four colonies: Ogee- chee, Goshen, Gordon, and Frederica. Each neighbor- hood in Creswell has a lounge area available to resi- dents. Other facilities avail- able are a computer room, a conference room, a recre- ational room, an exercise room, and a sewing room. Many exciting and fun ac- tivities occur throughout the year at Creswell. Such events are pizza parties, picnics, se- cret pals, intramural games in Softball and volleyball, and a Holiday Blues Social around December. This year, the RA ' s and residents did a fabulous job on their Hallow- een festivities. They hosted " Nightmare on Creswell " for Communiversity children, family housing children, as well as other residents. In fact, it was so outstanding that it even won program of the month by RHA. Besides being such a great community with a diverse population, Creswell is also in an ideal location. For those who like home cooking, Bolton Hall is just a few steps away. And down the hill from Creswell is Legion Field and Legion Pool. This makes swimming and sun- bathing a cinch, all one has to do is grab a towel and head on down the hill. Also, since many concerts and so- cial events are held at Legion Field, Creswell residents never miss much. And for those late risers who barely make it to class, the Russell Hall and East West buses stop right outside of Cres- well. With so many great benefits, it ' s no wonder the Creswell Community 600 500 -i 400 300 200 100 H 2:: 168 67 " A 80 |589| 1 ■1 H Hil 1 m SO JR SR Total: 932 Residents residents love Creswell. Stephanie Ray, a 2nd year resident of Creswell, enjoys living in Creswell because there is always something fun going on, whether it be a hall program on study skills, or a large gathering on Thursday night to watch " Cosby " . As she says, Cres- well " is the midpoint where everyone meets. " With so much happening and with so many interesting individuals, it is no surprise that the Creswell residents enjoy their college experi- ence! — Subrena Copeland and Stephanie Harrison 176 CRESWELL COMMUNITY II Knsti ThaKKarcl A spirited resident patricipates in Cres- well ' s Halloween festivities. CRESWELL COMMUNITY 177 ILL id Stembridee WORTH LEAVING HOME FOR The residence halls in the centrally located Hill Community pro- vide students with every available housing option. These halls are characterized by a diversity of facilities, ac- tivities, and people. Oppor- tunities for involvement are practically unlimited. Hill Community has a special place for the student who wants to make the most of residence hall living. Named after former Geor- gia governors, the residence halls of Hill Community in- clude: Boggs Hall, Church Hall, Hill Hall, Lipscomb Hall, Mell Hall, and Ogle- thorpe House, a co-educa- tional hall. These halls are situated near the Legion Field — Pool area, and pro- vide access to such popular gathering spots as Bolton and Oglethorpe Dining Halls, Stegeman Gym, San- ford Football Stadium, Tate Student Center, and the Uni- versity Bookstore. A distinguishing feature to rooms in the Hill Communi- ty is that each has its own sink. Oglethorpe House is or- ganized on a suite system with a bathroom adjoining two rooms, and an outdoor swimming pool for resident ' s convenience. A feature of Mell Hall is the " beach " which serves as the sight of many activities. Several of the halls within Hill Community have a shared hall government sys- tem and a staff that works together as one unit. Each hall provides opportunities for personal involvement. The annual Spring Fling in May, participation in Home- coming events, intramural competition, involvement in RHA, and blood drives are Hill Community 800 600 - 400 - 200 711 FR SO JR SR OR Total; 1384 Students just a few of the highlights of the year. Whether your interests in- volve a game of intramural football, float-building, stu- dent government, beach par- ties, swimming, or just watching the soaps. Hill Community has something special to offer. The unique blend of people and activities make living in Hill Commu- nity an experience students will treasure for a lifetime. Freshmen and Seniors agree: Hill Community is worth leaving home for. — Ed Chambers Id 178 HILL COMMUNITY CLOCKWISE: Time to play cards can be a luxury in a busy college students schedule. A well organized room is the best envi- ronment in which to study. With the many washers and dryers in House, a resident can do several loads at once and finish in no time at all. A popular TV program such as " Cosby " can draw large crowds as this one in Boggs Hall. Furniture from home can add comfort- able touches to a dorm room. HILL COMMUNITY 179 VERS t A GREAT PLACE TO LIVE For a change from the usual high-rise dormi- tories, students often look to smaller resident com- munities. One of the most popular in the Georgian Res- idence Halls is Myers Com- munity. It consists of Mary Lyndon Hall, predominately graduate students; Myers Hall, a coeducational hall; and Rutherford Hall, an all female hall. Soule Hall is closed this year for renovat- ing purposes. The Myers Community is for the student who wants to get involved in residential life. It offers a wide variety of recreational activities that take place in the famous " Myers Quad " . It also offers active participation in the governing aspect of residen- tial life. Weekly hall meet- ings are held to discuss prob- lems and upcoming events. A number of annual events are Welcome Week, Homecom- ing, and Myers ' famous Spring Fling. Students have learned that it does not take much to have fun, meet new people, and get involved. Each hall has a study, washer and dryer, and a fully equipped kitchen. Also, each hall has a comfortable lobby with a television and rooms for recreational, social or educational activities. Mary Lyndon Hall also provides air-conditioning and cable television outlets for its oc- cupants. With so much to of- fer, it is no surprise that stu- dents feel right at home. Another wonderful feature of the Myers Community is that it is an ideal location. It is near the Science Library, between the Oglethorpe and Snelling Dining Halls, and just up the street from the Myers Community 400 300 - 200 - 100 - FR 90 JR SR CD Total: 918 Residents Tate Student Center and Stadium. Myers Community also has a diverse number of stu- dents. It is not just a fresh- man dormitory. Many upper classmen and graduate stu- dents choose to live here. As Rachel Biamcol and her friends agree, Myers Com- munity is " fun, quiet, in a great location, and full of nice people. " As many students already know, and as many students are bound to find out, Myers Community is definitely a great place to live! — Kelly Furlong i 180 MYERS COMMUNITY The back steps of Rutherford Hall can prove to be a quiet place to study. Itephanie Harrison MYERS COMMUNITY 181 EED BavidSwnibndge THE BEST HOME AROUND If you want to be involved at UGA, living in the Reed Community is a great way to start. Reed is well-known for the partici- pation of its residents in all types of activities. Reed Community always has plen- ty of fun, exciting, and edu- cational programs for every- one. Reed Community also has a wide variety of residents that are eager to get to know one another. Reed Hall is a coed residence hall and the center of the community. Next to Reed Hall is Mil- ledge Hall, an all-male hall that was one of the first built on the UGA campus. The women ' s dorm, Payne Hall, shares many activities with Milledge in their " Baby Quad. " Finally, there is Mor- ris Hall, which is the inter- national graduate building for males. Reed Hall is the perfect place to live if you like a co- ed environment. Some hall activities include Welcome Week, socials, and Casino Night. Milledge Hall hosts many activities such as the Intramural Softball Tourna- ment. Milledge also has an annual Bar-B-Q. Payne Hall is the only all-female dorm in Reed Community. This is a special year for this hall since it is its 50th anniversa- ry! Although the women in Payne were excited, it did not stop them from partici- pating in other activities such as Homecoming and their big Holiday Party with Milledge. Also in Reed Com- munity is Morris Hall. Al- though known for housing graduate students, this year 50% of its residents are un- derclassmen. It is obvious that the resi- dents of Reed Community Reed Community 500 400 - 300 200 - 100 - 404 m 90 JR SR OT Total: 920 Students have plenty of activities to keep them busy. It is hard to imagine how they would find a spare moment. Apparently, the atmosphere Reed Com- munity provides is perfect since so many of its residents return. Emily Zittrouer, a Junior, says, " Reed Commu- nity has given me the oppor- tunity to meet many people through various activities. This is my third year in Payne and this residence hall life has given me advan- tages that apartment life would not have. I love it! " — - Jenny Douglas 182 REED COMMUNITY Muhtlle rrifasi J to meet my n mm activities. i By thiid yeai in M (kit ipu " " ' " CLOCA ' WYSfi ' ; Several students meet with their RA and GR to plan a hall event. Talking on the phone is a favorite past- time of college students. Rob Misko and Stephanie Harrison en- joy Reed ' s Spring Fling. The Reed quad can be the sight of many challenging football competitions, espe- cially when practicing for intramurals. Several residents pose with their RA in front of the ir unusual wallpaper. REED COMMUNITY 183 USSELL navvd Sten AN EXCITING AND FUN PLACE TO LIVE Russell Community is one of the most popular residence halls on cam- pus and traditionally houses the majority of freshman males. The ten floors are di- vided into four colonies: Halifax, Savannah, Stewart, and Augusta. The many fa- cilities in Russell include lounges used for studying, watching television, and par- ticipating in social and edu- cational events. There is also a weight room, a game room, a photography lab, several laundry rooms, and two kitchens. A year in the Russell Com- munity is filled with many activities. Ronald Kelly, a second year resident, says that " living in Russell is ex- citing day and night because something is always going on to educate or entertain the mind. " The opportunities available for involvement are intramural sports (foot- ball, volleyball, baseball, basketball) and service pro- u jects such as seminars on DUI, AIDS, Acquaintance Rape, Alcohol Awareness, Study Strategies, and Sexual Awareness. Russell Commu- nity also shares these and other activities such as hall parties, intramural games, cookouts, area meetings, and university-wide programs with the Brumby and Cres- well Communities. A new feature for Russell inhabitants this year is " The Post-Bolton Log " which was created by some of Russell ' s own residents. This newslet- ter provides entertainment, Russell news, campus hous- ing events, intramurals. Russell Commuiiity 800 600 - 400 200 - 707 FR SO JR SR CFi Totab 942 Residents RHA information, jokes, and quotes. The Russell Community is full of service and excite- ment for any male who wish- es to live in a fun and learn- ing environment. As many residents agree, Russell is an experience, both social and educational, of which they are proud to be a part. — Su- brena Copeland 184 RUSSELL COMMUNITY CLOCKWISE: Spontaneous hall parties are frequent ways to get together and " hang out. " A Russell resident uses some creativity to make his ironing board more conve- nient. A major transistion in Russell Hall is the new escort policy. The weight room is a great facility for residents to work out and stay in shape. With the computer center inhouse, one doesn ' t have to leave home! RUSSELL COMMUNITY 185 HOUSING V.LP. ' S IRECTING UNIVERSITY HOUSING Did you ever wonder who claims responsibility for ev- ery residence hall on cam- pus? It is Dr. Daniel A. Hal- lenbeck, Director of University Housing. His de- partment is responsible for all residence hall housing, the application and assign- ment process, physical facili- ties and renovations, and an off-campus housing listing. The department also in- cludes educational develop- ment for student govern- ment programs and hall councils. It also acts as a liai- son between the 14 on-cam- pus fraternties and sororities and the University. The De- partment of Housing in- cludes 545 family housing units. The department em- ployees approximately 175 full time employees and ap- proximately 250-300 part- Daniel A. Hallenbeck and Ms. Margaret Scott time employees with an an- nual payroll of over 4 million dollars. Dr. Hallenbeck points out that the depart- ment receives no state funds. Assistant to the Director is Ms. Margaret " Scotty " Scott who has what Dr. Hallen- beck calls an " unique job. " She is responsible for the se- lection of Graduate Resi- dents and for the Summer Conference Housing Pro- gram. In addition, Ms. Scott is responsible for regional and national newsletters. Dr. Hallenbeck feels that one of the department ' s most im- portant issues is " to create an environment where students can grow and develop to their fullest potential. " He feels that a large portion of this growth process goes on in the residential living unit. Ms. Scott adds that, " Most of the people who work in Housing will tell you it ' s a way of life. Every day is dif- ferent. For most of us, that ' s why we ' re here. " — Beth Valinoti NHANCING FAMILY LIVING Two very important peo- ple in the department of Family Housing are Mr. Hugh Hale, the Assistant Di- rector of Housing, and Ms. Laura Shere, the Coordina- tor of Family Housing. Along with their staff, they are re- sponsible for all 545 one and two bedroom apartments that house married or single- parent students. Of these students, two-thirds are in Graduate School and over 42 countries are represented. Because there is such a wide variety of cultures represent- ed, the Family Housing team works especially hard to in- clude everyone. They also have programs dealing with CPR, first aid, and fire safe- ty, a Fall Festival, and new this year was Family Week. Family Housing is on-cam- pus, has a Resident Manager, and a Family Housing Resi- dence Association. It takes a lot of hard work to keep everything running smoothly, and special thanks need to go to Mr. Hale, Ms. Shere, and their staff for do- ing such a wonderful job. Be- cause of them. Family Hous- ing is a success in helping and enhancing the lives of those who live there. — Stephanie Harrison Mr. Hugh R. Hale Ms. Laura Shere 186 HOUSING ' S i G s. ' utsi goes M irnallirajiuiit. ::,-:hai. " Mostof r who work in .... ' J you it ' s a - ivm ' dayisi- ■--,;; of 05, that ' s w jj-j slert ROVIDING DIRECTION I Mr. Jerry Studdard is the Assistant to the Director of Housing, responsible for as- signments, conferences, and off-campus housing. He as- sists students in locating a living environment they are happy with and in setting up payment plans for those hav- ing financial difficulties. Mr. Studdard makes sure that all accepted students receive a housing application. He also oversees the more than 1,500 room and hall changes that occur every year. In just 3 short years, he will h ave served the University for 3 decades. He can remember a time when women were re- quired to live on campus and to sign in and out of dorms. Men were only allowed in the lobbies of female resi- dence halls. Now some of the dorms are co-educational and have 24 hour visitation. Mr. Studdard also talks with parents about the transitions students are going through. He has received many letters of thanks from both parents and students. He feels good knowing that he has helped so many students make im- portant college housing deci- sions. Mr. Studdard stays busy with countless duties but notes that his favorite as- pect of the job is " seeing stu- dents succeed in what they do. " — Beth Valinoti ANAGING GEORGIAN LIFE I Seana Lesher Dr. Brenda Richardson Dr. Brenda Richardson serves as Assistant Director of Housing for the Georgian Residence Halls. She is re- sponsible for the overall management of this commu- nity which houses approxi- mately 3,000 students. This management position in- cludes budget, facilities, and operations responsibilities. Also, she provides direction for the staff in regards to de- velopmental programming and administration. She feels that more than any- thing else, she " acts as a DUCATING THE RESIDENTS problem solver for student, staff, and facility problems. " Dr. Richardson ' s twin po- sition in the Colonial Com- munity is currently unfilled. She acts as their resource, but notes that the Colonial Community is " autonomous, independent, and quite capa- ble. " Dr. Richardson has no- ticed a " more conservative student body " in the past few years. She is very inter- ested in trends and issues and concerned about recent radical flare-ups on college campuses and throughout the nation. Dr. Richardson enjoys the opportunity to work with people. She offers that " peo- ple are complex. There is never a dull moment in Housing. I like that. " She also enjoys being a role mod- el for students, minority stu- dents in particular. She wants students to realize that they should " never compromise their identity. " People can be themselves and be professional. Dr. Richardson should know; She is 100% herself and 100% professional. — Beth Valin- oti _] Ms. Debbie Spencer Mr. Vernon Wall Two very important peo- ple in the Housing Depart- ment are Debbie Spencer and Vernon Wall. They serve as Residence Education Con- sultants; Ms. Spencer for the Colonial Residence Halls and Mr. Wall for the Geor- gian Residence Halls. This involves being the training and development person for the department. They are in charge of selecting and train- ing Resident Assistants and recruitment. Ms. Spencer feels that " the whole philos- ophy of this position is edu- cation. " She also looks upon herself as a resource person, a " knowledge base for stu- dents and staff. " Mr. Wall has a strong commitment to the Minority Assistant Pro- gram and to " raising con- sciousness among all stu- dents on issues of diversity. " Both Mr. Wall and Mr. Spencer work hard at mak- ing students aware of the se- riousness of date and ac- quaintance rape. Ms. Spencer ' s love for the Uni- versity makes her feel good about what she is doing and raves that the students in- volved in Residence Hall As- sociation have such a strong commitment to learn and grow. She finds her job very rewarding. Mr. Wall notes that the University is always changing and enjoys the challenges that arise from change. When asked about working with students, Mr. Wall summed it up best by saying, " it ' s phenomenal! " — Beth Valinoti ur TTC!TMri I an OORDINATING RESIDENTIAL LIFE The Residence Life Coor- dinators have a main respon- sibility of living in the resi- dence halls and providing educational programming and administration for a community of approximately 1,000 residents. The RLC ' s coordinate programs and ac- tivities and integrate man- agement and student goals. Meaghan Brune loves the " challenging opportunities " her job provides. John Davis finds college students to be " creative and energetic. " Todd Holcomb finds his job rewarding and hopes to help the students. Yul Holloway ' s favorite aspect of the job is his interaction with such a diverse group of people. The RLC ' s have a strong commit- ment to the college commu- nity. They are an integral part of the Housing Depart- ment we couldn ' t do without. Resident Life Coordinators: L-R; Top Row: Meaghan Brune, Brumby; John Davis, Myers; Todd Holcomb, Hill; Bot torn Row: Yul HoUoway, Russell; Marcia Rary, Reed; Cindy Spencer, Creswell. ELPING STUDENTS ADJUST Graduate Residents, Resi- dent Assistants, and Minor- ity Assistants are Housing staff members that help stu- dents adjust to the college at- mosphere in both the Colo- nial and Georgian Communities. Besides being students themselves, they take on various roles from counselor to program direc- tor. A GR is responsible for the supervision of an entire building or a portion of a large hall. A RA lives on an individual floor and is in charge of 30 to 70 residents. An MA also lives on a hall, but helps to promote interac- tion between the students. The Colonial Community consists of Brumby, Cres- well, and Russell Halls. The GR ' s and RA ' s work together in creating a comfortable en- vironment in each neighbor- hood. An acronym that de- scribes such an attitude is C.A.R.E. (Colonial Area Res- idence Experience). The GR ' s and RA ' s CARE about their residents. The Georgian Community consists of Hill, Myers, and Reed Halls. The GR ' s, RA ' s, and MA ' s help create a com- munity so that each person can grow and learn more about themselves and others. A favorite phrase heard throughout the halls that de- scribe their philosophy is, " We Take Pride In Our Dif- ferences! " Adjusting to college life can be a stressful task, but thanks to the GR ' s, RA ' s, and MA ' s it can be a lot smoother. The job they have is tough and often gets over- looked. The advice and friendship they offer their residents is valuable in help- ing students adjust and enjoy their year at UGA! — Steph- anie Harrison Colonial Student StAff: L-K; Resident Assistants: Ist Saw: David Goode. Brian Gardner. Collin Martin, Panl Detwtier, Tony Toson, Keith Furlong. Ben Clark; 2nd Bow: Tanjela Jackson. Sonja Jobnson, Camilte Todd, DeAana Barnes. Natosha Nanaally. Deborah King: 3rd Row: Melissa Wintrow (Graduate Resident). Dee Anna Bell. Tracy Flanagan, Meredith SchUUng, Diana Nottingham, Mary Ellen Morris. Georgian Stadenl Stuff: UR: Ist Row, Minority Assis- tants: Kim Marsh. Karin Harris. Rodney Fuller, DJuaaa Austin. Dawn Pompey: 2nd Row, Resident Assistants: Andrea Morrison, Stephanie Fink, SonJa Granger, Angela Parham, Trida Dunn. Ridge Fussell; 3rd Row. Resident Assistants: Joan Gregorilsch. Isa bel Blackman. Terri Cbarvat. Monica .Sanders. John Piedrahita, Heath Pressley; 4th Row. Resident Assls tanis: Ting Yean Wong. Beth Boersma, Laura Duran. Bill Lyday. Mark Turpen; 5th Bow, Graduate Resl dents: Joan Looby, Margaret Verlander, Mark Con nolly, Tim Brown. 188 Housing lubs In Transition fiAiiii! i Maureen Penninger, Editor Karla Jackson, Assistant Editor •SS Campus orga- nizations are changing and growing throughout the University. Many clubs boasted ex- panded member- ship and more ac- tivities than ever. The fledgling Stu- dent Association obtained extended library study lounge hours, and the All-Campus Homecoming Com- mittee engineered a homecoming of dis- tinction. Sphinx elected its first woman members, with one student and one faculty fe- male initiate. So if you have an inter- est, there ' s proba- bly a club interest- ed in your membership. Browse through and pick one! The Dolphin Club is only one of the various hundreds of regis- tered organizations. CLUBS 189 Valerie Butt Di I " Vream your dreams, hope your hopes, because happiness lies just much in the striving as in the achieving " has been the ultimate goal of Valerie Butt, a senior Risk Management and Insurance major from Atlanta. Valerie strives to meet her own high standards for an effec- tive leader: " An individual who strives for excellence in every en- deavor he or she undertakes and generates this devotion and excite- ment into others. " Valerie ' s involvement as a leader spans many areas across the Univer- sity as a whole. She has been a stu- dent representative to University Council, the Committee on Student Affairs, Athens City Council, the STUDENT LEADER Better Relations Comm. for the University and University Council on Rape. She has also been a leader in her other activities as Director, Defender-Advocate Society; Chair- man, Greek Week; President, Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority; and as Treasurer, University Union. Valerie admits, " It is a continual challenge to achieve excellence in all of these pursuits, " yet has met her challenge, balancing everything and making Dean ' s List every quarter with near perfect grades. She is a member of Blue Key, Mortar Board, the UGA Honors Program, Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi and other honor societies. She has received na- tional. Insurance, and the Universi- ty Bicentennial scholarships. Valerie says that, " I hope that through my devotion and commit- ment to the activities I have been involved in I have given back to the University all it has given to me. " — Maureen Penninger David Stembridge L Steve Butz Stephen Butz, a biochemistry and microbiology major from Stone Mountain, takes a mod- est attitude towards his record of ac- tivities at UGA. Steve says, " I want- ed to do the work I am dedicated to the things I am involved in. " He has limited the number of offices he held because, he says, " I feel it is not fair to the members of an organiza- tion to have their officers so busy in other organizations and activities that they cannot effectively do ei- ther of the jobs. " However, Steve has exhibited leadership beyond the usual, both within his major, on campus, and in his fraternity, Beta Theta Pi. His involvement has spanned SRT, B.I.G. Program, The Pegasus, The STUDENT LEADER Barker, Biochemistry Club, Order of Omega, All-Campus Homecoming Committee and Student Judiciary on Main and Organizational Court. During all these activities, he also was treasurer, pledge educator, house corporation member, delegate to the national convention, choral group, and president of Beta Theta Pi. Never did his academics suffer; Steve received Alumni, Bicentenni- al, and National John Knox scholar- ships; he is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Golden Key, Mortar Board, ODK, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Bif- tad; and was on Dean ' s list all quar- ters and earned the Junior Honors Certificate. Steve says, " I have pride in UGA and have tried to make it a better place for others. " — Maureen Penninger I 190 STUDENT LEADER Bill Holt 44 H ere you learn to sink or swim " is the assessment Bill Holt, a geography major from Lawrenceville, gives to undergraduate life at UGA. For him, " The people I have met have made my college experience worthwhile. " " I will never forget the day I learned Pandora received an All- American ranking from Associated Collegiate Press for the highest rat- ed yearbook in America, " said Holt in description of his experience as 1988 Pandora editor-in-chief. Holt is LRT president, a member of Beta Theta Pi and was on IFC. As a Young Democrats member. Holt has interned in Sen. Fowler ' s Washington, DC office, volunteered with Atlanta ' 88, and served as the state board ' s 10th Dist. Representa- tive Academically, Holt was voted Gamma Theta Upsilon pres., and is a member of Who ' s Who, Mortar Board, ODK, BIFTAD, and Honors Program Council. " The best change I made was from business to geography. My major professors and the breadth of the A.B. degree have given me the prep- aration needed for graduate level work, " notes Holt. In September Holt will pursue a masters in urban planning at either Harvard or Penn. Eventually he hopes to own his own urban development firm. The bal- ance between successful career and community service will always re- main important to Holt, however. " With my neighborhood involve- ment and strong opinions, I ' m sure I will end up running for political of- fice, but I probably won ' t get elect- ed, " laughed Holt. — Maureen Penninger STUDENT LEADER Lisa Hood W WpmS n 3 1 lor Lisa Hood, the key to being it takes to be a Student Leader — wnp " ' ) ' Mf «i IH a 1988 Senior Leader has been diversity and performance! A her diversity. She has been a — Rebecca Kaplan mm m key member of both academic and social organizations. In her words. lllMigir " . Hl mM she became involved in extra-curric- ular activities to " make friends, gain mm a sense of belonging and put down new roots at such a large school. " It ' s easy to see that she ' s had no problem making the transition to a r vfl H large school. Lisa has been a mem- WK H ' 1 ber of the Georgetts Auxiliary Corp ::v Billlli H of the Redcoat Marching Band, the r fe Hb Delta Delta Delta sorority, the Hon- r p 1 Hl r B l ors Program, Student Association, Liik H H V H Gamma Beta Phi, Georgia Go Girls, w 1 A v H Students Promoting Academic Hon- f i M K B H esty, a Rutherford Big Sister, Hon- ■ v ors Friend and a Research Assistant wt - 1 BH V for Dr. Richard K. Hill . . All while r ' H M K i m ' H I V pha Lambda Delta, Tri-Delta Schol- arship Award, Dean ' s List, Zodiac, Hfc H Ki Alpha Epsilon Delta in addition to receiving various other scholarships. STUDENT Iljbhii I K awiil Lisa Hood has certainly shown what LEADER 1 1 David Stembridge 1 STUDENT LEADERS 191 Tanjela Jackson Tangela Jackson says " on a campus as large as the univer- sity of GA ' s, it is easy to ' get lost in the crowd " Becoming in- volved in the campus ' many activi- ties is the way I combatted that po- tential problem. " Tangela Jackson certainly has a list of many accom- plishments and honors and it is no wonder that she is a 1988 Outstand- ing Senior Leader. Although Tangela has shown her- self to be an active part of university life by being a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority (where she has served as president, vice-presi- dent, treasurer, corresponding secre- tary, historian), Mortar Board and the Minority Admissions Sup- port Team, she demonstrates that just " bein g a member and being a leader are not the same thing. " She has shown her leadership abilities via various academic honors. Dean ' s List (7 times) Alpha Lamda Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Abeneefoo Kou, The Golden Key Honor Soci- ety, Beta, Beta, Beta, and becoming an Outstanding College Student of America. Tanjela ' s major is Micro-Biology and upon graduation she hopes to reach her ultimate goal of becoming a physician. — Rebecca Kaplan STUDENT LEADER Michele Jones Michelle Jones lives her mot- to: " If you can imagine it, you can achieve it. If you can dream it you can become it. " She has worked hard to attain her goals. Academics are important to Michelle; she majored in Home Economics Journalism and achieved a 3.7 GPA. Michelle made a special effort to be more than just a social security number and partici- pated actively in her classes. Some of the campus organizations Michelle is a member of are Alpha Zeta Honor Society, Home Econom- ics and Journalism Club, Collegiate 4-H Club, Ag. Hill Topper Newslet- ter (Editor), and the yearly intern program with Senator Sam Nunn. Following are other honors Mi- chelle has received as a result of her hard work: Dean ' s List, National Dean ' s List, Brass Gavel Honor So- ciety, Blue Key, OAK, Mortar Board, Jasper Dorsey, John R. Goe- don Scholarship, Atlanta Journal Scholarship, Grace Hartley Scholar- ship, James Coffee Harris Scholar- ship, Alpha Zeta National Scholar- ship, the Franklin Scholarship, and the Georgia Home Economics Scholarship. Michelle maintains a modest attitude toward her activi- ties and awards. " It seems that a lit- tle initiative, hard work, and luck have made all of the things 1 dreamed and imagined about UGA become a reality. " Michelle plans to travel to Japan and work on a mas- ter ' s degre e in adult education. — Andreas Penninger STUDENT LEADER 192 STUDENT LEADER Melinda Knight Melinda Knight, a senior Biochemistry major from Sylvester, Georgia, trans- ferred to the University of Georgia from Emory University at the end of her freshman year. During her years at the University of Georgia, she has become active in Mortar Board, Om- icron Delta Kappa, Golden Key Honor, the University of Georgia Honors Program, and Alpha Epsilon Delta, the Pre-Med Honor Society, where she holds the office of presi- dent. She is also " broadening Alpha Epsilon Delta to become more than just an honor society, " by organizing social get-togethers, community ser- vice projects, and is implementing ideas to increase freshman and sophomore attendance in the soci- ety. Her goal is to make the Univer- sity of Georgia chapter of Alpha Ep- silon Delta " the strongest in the south-east. " In addition to her academic hon- ors, which include the R.J. Ward Memorial Scholarship for Top Sophomore Pre-Med Students, the Sara P. Viele Scholarship, and the Governor ' s Scholarship, Melinda is active in Angel Flight, the Defen- der Advocate Society, the Biochem- istry Club, Communiversity, and the Student Recruitment Team. She has held a part-time job during her years at the University of Georgia, as well as maintaining a 3.97 GPA. Melinda says she tries to exemplify the characteristics of a good senior leader " without cockiness. " — Robert Sawyer STUDENT LEADER Patti McCrary Patti McCrary, a Senior Adver- tising major from College Park, Georgia, has " developed and finely tuned many skills that are essential for good leadership. " She is involved in numerous activi- ties and organizations on campus and has excelled in many areas. Patti ' s involvement has made her a campus leader. She has been an active member of the UGA Ad Club, Wesley Foundation, Mortar Board, Rho Lambda, and has served on the Student Judiciary. She has done work for the Red and Black and Pionter Magazine and is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority where she has served as Recording Secre- tary and as Chaplain. As President of Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, Patti ' s " most challenging task at the University has been the complete restructuring and revitalization of Gamma Beta Phi. " She has also shown leadership ability through her participation in Delta Kappa Campuswide Leadership Society and Order of Omega Greek Leader- ship Society. Although her activities take up much of her time, Patti is also an academic leader. She has participat- ed in the UGA Honors Program and is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society and Golden Key Na- tional Honor Society. She has been the recipient of the Regents, Gam- ma Beta Phi. and F.C. Tucker Scholarships. She has also received the Georgia Certificate of Merit and the UGA Honors Program Certifi- cate of Merit. Patti has contributed a great deal to the University and is a well- rounded leader. Speaking of her in- volvement, Patti stated, " Every ac- tivity in which I have participated has added to the development of the person I am today. " — Millie Edge STUDENT LEADER STUDENT LEADER 193 Mary Otero 51 H Mv- " VBIHI H Tk 1 Otero, a journal sm National C onvention, writer at Ath- H P flFI _ l major from Dunwoo iy. ens Banner Herald, The JekvU H H I K " " .H|l . .TAfeels that " Each year that I Journal, and Red Black, writer HHHIlp IHPI Bk 1 have been active at the University of managing editor of the Crier news- KiHliiiii fiiii H Georgia, I have been slowly redefin- papers, Atlanta and News clerk of H HL 1 ing and streamlining my talents by A ' ijg At fi dc er Atlanta Bureau. Aca- Hl K Bj s H being able to participate in sue h a demically, she has been a 4 year 1 H varietv of activities ranging from the Times Mirror Scholar, on Dean ' s 1 H ■1 performing arts, athletics, and aca- List, Academic Ail-American, and a | m demic honoraries to social and ca- member of Golden Key, the Honors 9La reer oriented clubs. " Her wide vari- Program, ODK, Gamma Beta Phi | B ' flV etv of involvement has provided her and Alpha Lambda Delta. Hffw l r with experiences which Marv hopes Mary says she is " extremely | ■■HHIJH will help her after graduation. proud and priviledged to be named HI I B Mary ' s four years of involvement as an Outstanding Senior because | H B I include Miss Homecoming Cour , a my successes are due solely to the v founding sister of Delta Zeta, Stu- great impact that the University has | M ' dent Judiciary, manager of the Ice had on me. " HHH| Hockey and Swim teams. Volunteer — Maureen Penninger MMriSiK ' ll at the Catholic Center, Democratic HPIHR H 1 IS . STUDENT Pip|H| LEADER ' Javid Slembndt;e 1 f. Ronald Pac Ronald Pac, a senior in Inter- national Business from Au- gusta, GA., has maintained a high academic standing in his years at the University as well as becom- ing one of the outstanding leaders of his class. Ron has racked up many academic honors. His achievements include BIFTAD Honor Society, Golden Key Nat. Honor Society, Phi Beta Delta Honor Society for Inter- national Scholars, and Omicron Delta Kappa national Leadership Honor Society, and an internship in Washington D.C. for Senator Sam Nunn. Ron ' s involvement has never gotten in the way of academics or the Dean ' s List. Ron ' s involvement ranges from four years as president of the Inter- national Business Club, to Beta STUDENT LEADER Theta Pi Fraternity, and the Korean Student Association. He has also been involved in Campus Crusade for Christ and in the 1988 Interna- tional Business Studies Abroad Pro- gram in London and Brussels. As president of the International Busi- ness Club, he set up an Intern Co-op Chair to assist International Busi- ness students in finding an intern- ship or co-op abroad or with a for- eign subsidy in Georgia. Ron ' s internship with Sam Nunn helped him to organize a field trip to Wash- ington D.C. for IBC members " To learn exactly what our government is doing concerning the field of in- ternational business " , says Ron. Ron describes the Beta Self-Defense clinic that he designed as a " pro- gram in which I have tried to utilize the martial arts skills that I learned from my old culture. " Ron hopes that he has set an example for mi- nority " students to come, who are willing to take the challenge to break the old trends at our Universi- ' ' —Cliff Loo and Maureen Pennin vr 194 STUDENT LEADERS Charlita Stephens Charlita Stephens, a Public Relations major from Atlan- ta, has set high goals for her- self throughout her college career. Looking back, Charlita says, " By getting very involved in campus life and making contributions that I and others can be proud of, I feel that I have reached many of my goals here. " Charlita ' s interest in interact- ing with and helping others has lead her to involvement and leadership in diverse areas. Charlita has sought contact with University officials on behalf of stu- dents, alumni, faculty, and minor- ities on campus. For example, she has worked with administration as University Black Affairs Council president for two terms, voicing con- cerns of black students. She has been active on Student Alumni Council, campaigning for scholar- ship funding and improved alum- ni student relations. The Leader- ship UGA program has also given Charlita a University-wide perspec- tive; she says it has " given me the opportunity to meet and interact with the other student leaders while learning about issues facing UGA as a whole. " Charlita also is Minority Assis- tant for Reed, associate member of the Black Faculty and Staff Organi- zation, is chairperson of the Council of Presidents, a member of PRSSA, Delta Sigma Theta .Sorority, and the MLK Jr. Birthday Committee 1988. For her outstanding involvement and personality, the campus elected her 1988 Miss Homecoming. — Maureen Penninger STUDENT LEADER Kendra Stetser I; " W " have gained satisfaction through my work as well as -through my extra-curricular activities. Indeed, this work reveals a strong sense of perservance and commitment. " Kendra Rea Stetser, a Finance major, has proven herself more than worthy of the 1989 Pan- dora Outstanding Senior Leaders Award through her many academic and organizational honors. Kendra strives to become well rounded by leadership contributions to the Student Judiciary, Chi Ome- ga, Mortar Board, and the Evalua- tion and Review Board. On the Student Judiciary, Kendra served as both Main and Organiza- tion Court justices as well as the As- sistant Trainer of the justices-in- training. While serving as Motar Board president, Kendra describes her position as, " one that will help mold the organization into more than an honor society ... to see (Mortar Board) evolve into a service and community oriented program. " As a member of the Evaluation and Review Board, Kendra was able to work closely with different soror- ities to solve problems within the Panhellenic system, beneficial for all sororities and to the whole Greek System. Kendra has also been involved in other organizations such as the All- Campus Homecoming Committee, Greek Week, Student Alumni Coun- cil, B.LG. Guide, Finance Club. Stu- dent Recruitment Team, and the Business School Council. Each of these organizations has presented her the challenge of working with others and learning to compromise. " My three years at the University of Georgia have been the most re- warding years of my life. " STUDENT LEADER STUDENT LEADER 195 THE REDCOAT BAND The Red Coat Marching Band gets bulldog fans fired up with spectacular pre-game and half-time shows. These stu- dents, who march between the hedges spelling out the letters of GEORGIA, are a group of dedicated and enthusiastic students. Each of the Red Coat ' s performances are professional and artistic and they are always ready to perform for 80,000 plus fans. The whole group can be seen at every game cheering the dogs on to victory. Over 300 members make up the Famous Red Coat Band. For such a large group, long hours of practice are crucial to the success of the band. In addition to practicing sev- eral hours each week, the Red Coats also attend Summer Band Camp. Even after Football Season, the band is still going strong. Through- out the year, various parts of the band get together and practice for several performances. Each member of the group is talented and proud to wear the Red and Black. The Red Coat Band is a spectacular asset to the University. — Millie Edge THE REDCOATS ARE COMING Above, the University of Georgia Concert Band, and below, the University of Georgia Jazz Band One 1 1 J V ..- KE m Ks nW Km ' - H -4— - :i 2 is-jS ' f. iM ' J ' " i . JH Above, Featured Twirlers Andi Fleming and Angie Edwards 196 I mm JAZZ BAND I i linW«ii I Mike Abromowitz Mark Adams Vicki Agerton Kellj Aided Davin Alexander Arnold Allonso Torass Allen 4M! " to l -tanslrong RictiaftfAtnold Ken Ashley Micheal Ashley Angela Asliworth Paul Auslm Joey Bagwell Kathren Bagwell Ricl afd Ball lulie Ballew Beth Ban Angela Beavers Kim Bentley Kathryn Berry Laura Bmkley Michelle Black Brent Bohanan Stephanie Bowie Wynn Bowman Bruce Bradford Stacy Branch i Mjetiael Brewer Debbie Bricker Paul Bright James Bnghtman Keti Broadway Kirn Brock Christopher Brodie Cliarles Brown Dana Brown Wta Browning Carrie Bryant Susan Burris Chip Bush Matthew Bush Amanda Calhoun Jan Camden Caroline Csnady Eric Carlton Cindy Carroll Valinda Carter Heather Case Audrey Casey Karen Casteef Joel Caughran Jason Chaiactuie Dava Chester Butty Christian John Rodney Clark Ray Clark David Clayton Susan Cleaver John Colegrove Marion Coleman Cavonna Collins... , Sam Collins Ed Connell John Connolly Anita Cook David Cooke Laura J. Corson Matthew Coughlin Michelle Cox Patricia Crawford Shannon Dale Dan Davies Tracy Davis Lisa Day Chris Oendy Melame Dillard Heather Oobbs Rebecca Bolley Matt Donaldson Susan Dunlap Gene Lee Dunn Angle Edwards Darryl Eidson David Enete Dana Faitcloth Eugene Fambrough Minam E. Fears Leigh Fitcher Scott Files Stephanie Fink Jennifer Fitegeratd Rachel Flack Andi Fleming Howard: Fore Allison Fortner Caria Foster Alan Fowler Joe Fowler Hope Frost David Fulcher Lisa Fuller Susan Fuller Tim Gadziala Kenneth Gardner Jamie Lynn Gaunt Jeff Gelderman ' Michelle Gensemer Aharon Gibson Jennifer Gilmer Phillip Gleeson Holly Goolsby Amanda Graham Chris P, Graham Daniel Grande CInisty Guynn Karen Guynn Donna Halt Susan Hall Susan K. Hamrick Deann. Hamilton Russ Hanson Todd Hanson David Hardcgree Scort Hardesty Valerie Harris Philip Harrison Andy Harwood Mark Hatfield lade Hawkins Kimberly Hawkins Eric Heard Jennifer Helwig Will Henderson Kristen Henrdy Crist in J Hodgens Susan Hoit Lisa Hood Betsy Norton James A, Horton Jane Hott Cindi Houston lami Houston Karen Howard Kathy Howell Vanessa Howell lamsen Hudson Hedy Huprta Kelly Hutt Jenniter Hughes Kacey Human Kyle Humphries Linda HurtadoYokum Joey Hutcheson Ted Jaeger Bonnie Jameson John Jefferson Preston Jefferson Jeff Johnson Lee Johnson David A Jones Mary Beth Jones Christa Jonson Whitney toy Kevin Kakareka Christie Kalb Clive Keable Clinton Kcasler Tom Keebler Stephen Keller Scott Kelly Kim Kemper Bobbie Kendru Oenise Kilgore Cynthia Killian Melody King Karia Kite Ellen Kline Laura Klug Karen Kubek Maureen Kumpf Ricky Land She " Lane Lynn Lassiter Nora Latty Lora " Casey " Law Tricia Leavens Jimmy Lee Andrew Lester Michelle Lewis Meg Loebman Kathryn Long Ken Long Mictielle Lotl Sally Lotl Joe Lottj Randall Lucius Michael Luckett Lynn Maddox Richard Magner Andrea Marcotte Michelle Marks Allison Marsh Prince Albert Martin Jan Massey Cher Matthews Craig McAfee Stephanie McClelland Jud McCrary Christine McDonald Mark McDuffie Tim McKinney Vidii Mcfftirrough Karen Meehan Susan Meehan Daniel Merck BiH Moffett James Monroe Bobby Moody Mary Beth Moore Marsfia Moretz Kami Morgal Melissa Morris Larry Mullen Janie Mundy Kimberly Murray Ivnn Nabors Kessey Nash Eric Nelson Mary Nesbit Michael Neville Daniel Newton Lara Newton Randy Nichols Aaron Noble Mike Norman Karalee Novak Bonnie O ' Keele Anne Mane Shields Tim Ohihaver David Owens lodi Palmer Laura Panarelli Amy Parker Selena Parkei Everett Patrick Jennifer Path Scott Pattison Deborah Payne Kelly Peavy Jeannette Pechm Laura Pennington Lisa Perry Chris Plummer Jeffrey Pollock Andrew Pope Karen Porter Jeffrey Potts Joanna Prater Leigh Prater Brian Pridemore Mark Provost Chris Queen Susan Rast Lynn Reddish Susan Reimboid Laura RejnhardI Randy Rice Ann Roat Jeff Robertson Kelly Rogers Wayne Rogers Renee Rose Deidre Ross Lara Rosser lebeau Rowell Stephanie Runyan Joel Rubche Rina Salvemini Laura Sampson Stuart Satterfield Eddie Sayer Donnie Schofield Gary Sell Nathalie Senne Derrick Shaw Jennifer Shaw Kevin Sherill Amber Shumate Sonya Simmons Stacy Simpson Marti Slaughter Cassie Slosek Barbara Smith Bryan Smith Ed Smith Laurie G, Smith Susan Smith Mary SnClson Jeffrey Sohles Javier Sola Darryl Sorah Wendy Sptola Kathryn Spratfin Dana Spudich David Stabter Todd Stanage Lisa Stelling Kim Stenzel Jill E. Stephens Kathy Stephens Kelly Stephens Douglas Stephenson Lareece Stewart Phoebe Stinson John Sweat Clint Symons Samantha Tabor Michelle Tatum Valarie Tatum Amy Teague Cheri Teague Charles Thacker Stacey Thomas Mark Thompson Wade Thornton Ward Tidmore Dir. of Bands Marching Band Dir Dir. of Auxil. Units Asst Dir. of Aox, Units Admin Sec Treas Arranger Percussion Instructor Graduate AssL Rehearsal Asst, Band Captain Flag Line Captains Geogetfe Captain ' Majorette Captains Properties Chief Announcer Photographer Uniforms Personnel Manager Librarian Roger Oancz Dwight Satterwhite Phyllis Dancz t Janice Stowe Julie Hayes LaRon Langdale Ruth Kiney lom Wallace Thomas McCutchen Beau Rowell Joey Hutchesoif Lisa Day ' JJT ' - - Roddy White ' ' Mary Nesbit Chris Plummer Donnie Schofield Nora Latty ' Carrie Bryant _- Sharon Gibsoii Cathy Stephens Jerri Truta Jimmy Lee Tom Jackson Tom McConnell Laura Corson Richard Magner Kevm Kakareka Amanda Graham Kimberly Hawkins Vicki Agerton to v Erica Tiggler Jason Todd Gena Tribble lern Truluck Mark Turpen David Ungar Steve Veillon Kim Vollrath Billy Voorhies Caroline Wade Sandra Wade Lisa Walden Amy Walker Thomas Walker Connie Walsh Laurie Waters Glenn Weatherlv Julie Welch David White Muriel White Roddy White Karisa Wigbels Betsy Wilder Michelle Wilhoit Kenneth Wilkins Travis Willard Davm Williams Lloyd Winstead Laura Wood Louis Young BAND 197 1 PANDORA Above: Mike Augustine, 1989 Editor-in-Chief, and Lana Hauss, associate editor, tlianldully put an end to the ' 89 book at the awards banquet. Below: Keith Harrell, Office Manager, compares some pictures with Candy Sherman, advisor. The Pandora Staff managers to complete this book of memo- ries just in the nick of time every year. Hard work, organization and all the year ' s fun at UGA are the only prerequisites. During spring quarter, the ' 89 staff first met and brainstormed the theme, " Tradition in Transition. " Editors created layouts by the be- ginning of summer. Mike Augustine, editor-in-chief, worked with the publisher, Dan Troy, to help Jos- tens ' create mocked page samples. The September Clarksville trip showed staff their designs in print, and a glimpse of production. Fall quarter saw each staff gear up for their section ' s focus. Many staff members had previous yearbook ex- perience, by the huge task of captur- ing a year in the lives of 27,000-1- University students provided a chal- lenge to everyone! By the time the first deadline arrived, mead scram- bling to tie up loose ends before Christmas was underway. The first deadline party, where much of the staff came together again, was a hec- tic scene with typewriters, layouts, pizza, people and noise everywhere. When everything was finally sent -Jodie Lewkowicz off to the Jostens plant at the end of winter quarter. Pandora members could finally ease back, take a breath and know that all the hard work will soon pay off in another great yearbook. — Maureen Penninger NIGHT OF THE LIVING DEADLINE! COLLECTING David Stembridge CAMPUS LIFE: Karen Webster (Asst. Ed.), Young Sun Yun (Ed.), Tamara Thorn ton, Janet Harrison, Deanna Newman, Elisabeth McMahon, Kate Taylor, Lara Roberts, Georgette Thompson, (not pic:) Cappy Doxey. bavid Stembridg, HOUSING: Beth Valinoti, Stephanie Harrison (Ed.), Suzy Croome (Asst. Ed.), Ed Chambers (not pic:) Subrena Copeland, Jenny Douglas, Kelly Furlong. THE 102nd VOLUME: ONE MORE IN THE 200 PANDORA A YEAR! CLASSES: Pam Walters, Stephanie Allred, S adhana Pandey, Heather French, Jodie Lewkowicz (Ed.) ACADEMICS: Kiraberly Cassel, Renee Welner, Chris Skiba, Debbie WaUer (Asst. Ed.), Andreas Penninger (Ed.) PHOTOGRAPHY: Kristin Dugger (Asst. Ed.), David Stembridge, (Ed.), Monica Dirom, Jamie Grey, Michelle Crifasi, Seana Lesher, Jesper ThoboCarlsen, (not pic:) Kristi Thaggard, Pam Sharp, Dann Early, Carla Height, Kiersten Buckner, Michelle Isolica CONTINUING HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY PANDORA 201 UNIVERSITY UNION ■ 1 xcellent leadership, good HH friends, and a HEL- JL- LUVA GOOD TIME! " is the University Union president Kristina Hall ' s description of this year ' s activities with the Union. The University Union is a club of over 50 students that are divided into eight divisions that sponsor both individ- ual events on campus and join to- gether to hold Union-wide pro- grams. The divisions are: Cinematic Arts, Committee of Black Program- ming, Contemporary concerts. Ideas and Issues, Performing Arts, Sum- mer (during summer quarter), Vari- ety, and Visual Arts. The divisions hold weekly scheduled meetings and a Union-wide meeting is held twice a month. Students are welcome to apply for membership into the divi- sion of their choice in the Union and selection is made by an interview process. University Union always holds great projects each year and this year was no exception. Each division had a favorite performance to high- light for the year: Cinematic Arts — variety of films, Committee of Black Cultural Programming — Regina Belle, Contemporary concerts — Pylon, Ideas and Issues — George McGovern, Performing Arts — Lit- tle Shop of Horrors, Variety — Gil- bert Gottfried, and Visual Arts — gallery art exhibits. — MeJinda Murray FOR A GOOD TIME CALL 54-UNION Of Tate fl ?f 5P ESjP ' % -. ..■ rsr Lhi Eli Isaacson, a member of Cinematic Arts Division, works in the Union office. The other Union divisions are: Committee of Black Cultural Programming, Contemporary Concerts, Ideas and Issues, Performing Arts, Variety, and Visual Arts. % Itl ii i fi m I David StembridKe X ' Z JJ ,3: .pi r ; 1 VT;zc;=i=picx:] 2: 202 UNION T -J ,rpr- . !» ' ' ■ WUOG 90.5 Broadcasting from atop Memo- rial Hall, 90.5AVUOG serves the student population of the University of Georgia as well as the Athens area with a variety of music and programs. Funded out of stu- dent activities fees, the station is staffed by over 100 students with the aid of an advisor from Student Activities. WUOG 90.5 offers a unique opportunity for any student that has ever wondered what it would be like to work at a radio sta- tion. Every quarter 90.5 trains new students in areas such as DJ ' s, News, Sports, or Production. The day to day operations at the station are managed by an executive staff. This staff consists of a General Manager, Program Director, Music Director, Public Affairs Director, Operations Director, News Director, Sports Director, and Public Rela- tions Director. The station also has a graduate assistant who advises the various departments on their day to day operations. 90.5 is on the air from 6 am to 3 am Monday-Thursday and 24 hours on the weekend. Their programming consists of progressive rock during the day and a variety of speciality shows at night. These specialty shows cover every genre of music imaginable including jazz, reggae, blues, hardcore, soul, 60 ' s 70 ' s rock, country, folk, and new age. In addition to their music program- ming they feature talk shows, game shows, news, and sports. Their news staff features seven daily broadcasts and their sports staff offers up to the minute news on the latest happen- ings in sports including pre and post football shows and coverage of Lady Dogs basketball. — Melinda Murray THERE ARE NO GUARANTEES! .■. .» ' " r r jUJi " ■:: ' Sps;p EXECUTIVE STAFF General Manager: Ron Campbell Program Director: Beth Hoepner Assistant Program Director: Sara Jones Operations Manager: Sam Stames Public Affairs Director: Jeff Rutherford Music Director: Andy Miller News Director: Allison Flexner Sports Director: Glen Lowenthal WUOG 203 STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Student Association is back! The University ' s stu- dent government, absent for nine years, has complete its first full year back to campus. Elections had been held Spring ' 88, with 7,719 stu- dents voting, approximately 6.5 ' ' c of the student population. The student senators have had to deal with the problems of re-starting the organi- zation and representing students in current issues. SA President Howie Manis says, " The function of SA is that of open communication between adminis- tration and the students, and getting more students involved in the beauracracy. " For example, the stu- dent-voiced need for longer library MAKING THEIR DEBUT hours led SA to pursue and achieve a 12-2 AM extension of library study lounge hours and extended night bus schedules. The SA also made a concerted effort to survey student opinions on Baldwin Street traffic and pedestrain problems. Results were unfortunately inconclusive. On another occasion, the lack of such a student poll prior to a SA vote (about a proposal for five minutes more of class, and a quarter consen- quently shortened by a week) caused some campus concern as to how the SA President and senators should determine their vote, when speaking on behalf of the student body. All in all, the senators who worked through and identified problems in this fresh start for the Student Association have cleared the way for a continuation of stu- dent representation of University- wide scope. — Maureen Penninger student Assodattoo: Howard Manls (Pres.), Chris CocUIeld (Vice Pres.); Grad: Lodger Bmeniiig, Dennis Prickett: Senior Jay Biles. Kelly Corran. Will Parrish. Plilllip FoU, H. Michael Gelfand. Mark Schisler, Les Pranks, Carter Storkle; Junior Karen Tarlano, Lane Haley, Jennifer Barker. John Piedrahita. Amy McCrory, Kelly Reeves, William Cantrell, Natalie Smith: Sophomore: Stephanie Calabrese. Cale Conley, Todd King, Zachary Taylor, Trey Googe, Jeff Stephens: Freshman; Marc Alexander, Heath Garrett, Katy Hayes, Lanra Loving, William Perry, Chip Above: Lane Haley (President Pro temper), Howard Manls (President), Dr. Dawn Bennett Alexander (Advisor), Carter Sturkie (Secretary-Treasurer), Chris Cockfield (Vice President), and Tom Cochran (Advisor). Not Pictured Dr. Peter Shedd (Advisor) 204 STUDENT ASSOCIATION ■ ' ' •!•• hot ' «K iw Ml illMc STUDENT JUDICIARY Arty Leed — Legal Advisor; Julie Lynch — Chief Justice; Patti McCrary, Cynthia Rhodes, Roger Lee — Student Affairs Counselor; Lane Haley, Nancy Roberts — Training Coordinator; Katie Mitchell — Clerk of Court, William Bracewell — Director of Judicial Programs; Greg Gunter — Main Court Coordinator; Robbie Bayemore — Traffic Court Coordinator; John Pedraya — Advisor; Betty Barrett — Administrative Secretary; Lois Thomas-Wright — Senior Secretary. The Student Judiciary was es- tablished to hear and adjudi- cate the cases of students who have allegedly violated the Univer- sity of Georgia Rules and Regula- tions. In deciding the fates of these students, 37 judges exercise their power through four student-run courts: Campus, Traffic, Student Organization, and Main. To become a member of the Stu- dent Judiciary, applicants have to pass a series of 3 interviews. Among these are an application which in- cludes an essay, group interview, and lastly an indvidual interview in which the final applicants are cho- sen. After the selection process, the new membes go through a training process during winter quarter. Training includes learning the rules, regulations, processes of the court, and the writing of opinions. They practice the skills they have ac- quired through performing in mock hearings with help of the Defender Advocate Society. They also have guest speakers to talk to them about developing good listening and ques- tioning skills. Julie Lynch, Chief Justice, describe the Student Judi- ciary as, " a different learning expe- rience. I have learned to really listen to my peers and the diverse opinions that each of them hold. " Selections for the judiciary are held every fall quarter. Graduates, undergraduates, and all majors are welcome to apply. DECIDING FATES DEFENDER ADVOCATE The members of Defender-Advocate Society gather on the steps of the Academic Building, which houses Judicial Programs. Basically, if there weren ' t De- fender-Advocates, students would be defending them- selves " is the purpose of the Defend- er-Advocate Society in a nutshell, as one member put it. The Defender- Advocate Society is a student orga- nization that works with the Stu- dent Judiciary coordinated in the Office of Judicial Programs. Each member visits this office daily to check on updates for the cases they defend. Approximately 35 experi- enced defender-advocates continued their involvement this year, and from this year ' s fall applicant pool, approximately 35 again were induct- ed out of the top 60. By the end of winter quarter, these new members, just as those before them, had com- pleted a rigorous program of train- ing and began taking cases. The students can range from freshman to graduate school classifi- cations in all majors. A minimum GPA criteria, no prior record with Judicial Programs, group and indi- vidual interviews, and the actual training program culminate in an exam. All defender-advocates achieve at least 90 ' ! success rate in this test of University Conduct Reg- ulations and of the ability to think and write clear, logical, arguments. Each quarter, membes take on one advocacy for the University and one defense of a student. Chris Terry, a sophomore political science major and secretary-treasurer of Defender- Advocate, calls her experiences an excellent opportunity to be " serving the University and serving the stu- dent — and, you ' re learning at the same time how to think on your feet. " — Maureen Penninger DEFENDING TRUTH, JUSTICE, AND UGA D.A. ' S AND JUDGES 205 COMMUNIVERSITY Communiversity is a student- run volunteer organization made up of over five hundred members, and is the largest service organization on campus. Communi- versity is funded by student alloca- tions and donations and is dedicated to serving the needs of the people in the Athens Clarke County Commu- nity. Communiversity consists of eight different programs: Adopt-a-Grand- parent, Big Brother Big Sister, Out- reach, Service Project Recreational Sports, Teacher Assistant, Tutoring, Public Relations, and Special Events. Each of these programs is headed by its own coordinator. Members of Communiversity do SERVING THE COMMUNITY volunteer work for March of Dimes, Red Cross, Athens Regional Hospi- tal, local schools, and many others. The club also sends volunteers to help with the Special Olympics. This year, Communiversity planned numerous projects. In the Fall, the members had a Halloween Carnival and a field day for kids at the intramural fields. The members also planned roller skating, bowling, and movies for children. Through the new Youth Recreational Sports Program, volunteers are teaching kids sports such as swimming and soccer. Because Communiversity is such an important organization, all vol- unteers must be interviewed. Ac- cording to Ann Contrucci, club chairperson, " Communiversity is a really good way for the students to get involved in the Athens Commu- nity and really make a difference in somebody else ' s life. " — Millie Edge Chairperson — Ann Contrucci; Volunteer — Sean McMahon; Adopt-a- Grandparent — Scott Searcy; Big Brother Big Sister — Colleen Walsh; Outreach — Marty Evans; Service Projects Youth Rec Sports — Patrick Abbot; Teacher Assistant — Sherri McDonald; Tutoring — Joel Clem- ent; Public Relations — JoJo Robbins; Special Events — Melissa Weiss. 206 COMMUNIVERSITY COLLEGIATE 4-H 4-H members prepare their homecoming parade float. Collegiate 4-H is a service orga- nization designed to develop leadership in its members. " Making the best better " is their goal. Approximately 40 students are members of 4-H on campus, and most of them have been involved for many years. In fact, " 4-H is the larg- est youth organization in the world, " said Victor McCarthy, a jun- ior communications major, who has been involved for many vears him- self. This year. Collegiate 4-H mem- bers were very busy with many ac- tivities involving the University, and other 4-H clubs from colleges across the region and from younger division. Throughout the year, the club hosts 4-H clubs from high schools to sack lunches and campus tours. The 4-H Days include attending the Ole Miss basketball and football games. The enthusiasm of 4-H members also showed in their participation during Homecoming Week. The club made a float for the parade, competed in many events, and was the winner in the MDA Superdance competition. On March third through fifth, the Collegiate 4-H members hosted the Southeast Regional Conference of Collegiate 4-H clubs here at the Uni- versity. Over 200 4-H members from across the region attended the work- shops, activities and seminars. Collegiate 4-H also judges the out- standing service projects of younger 4-H groups, encouraging pride in service. — Maureen Penninger MAKING THE BEST BEHER : ,(A Joy Underwood (Pres.), Dess Fritz (V.P.), Corinna Burns (Sec), Jennifer Greeson (Treas.), Joanne Finnick (Nat. Comm. Coor.), Lee Webb (Ag. Hill Rep.), Dawn Walker (Ag. Hill Rep.), Tonya Black (Campus, Act. Dir.), Lois Baker (Campus. Act. Dir.), Sherrie Bulter (Social Chrmn.), Mark Dzikowski (Social Chrmn.), Dr. Gary Heusel (Collegiate Advisor), Glenn Grant, Viki Harkness, Stacy Godowns, Christy Bell, Pam Childs, Joann Cebulski, Tammy Tate, Toby Carmichael, Jennifer Barker, Randy Groomes, Currey Cook, Rob Cavis, Cavonna Collins, Sharon Hurt, Patrick Abbot, Angela Jones, Ken Jones, Arlene Feddo, Laura Bourg, Laura Allison, Wally Krump, Michael Morris, Michele Jones, Mike Powell, Rochelle Guthrie, David Jones, Quinn Hopkins, Richard Thompson, Eric Barker, Victor McCarty, Christa Thomas, Mary Keen, Ricky Rivers, Jeff Anderson, Brett Blitch, Kenneth Edwards, April Lavendar, Felicia King, Angle King, Mindy Oglesby, John Gunnels, Steve Pontzer, Mike Risher, Mark Bennett. 207 LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM The Leadership Resource Team could be called " the club ' s club. " The team devel- ops programs to present to other camp us organizations to help the or- ganizations promote leadership. L.R.T. is sponsored by Student Ac- tivities, and students can apply for membership every January by an application and interview process. L.R.T. does programs on time management, stress management, club organization, and other organi- zational issues for a variety of stu- dent organizations. This presents a challenge to the seventeen mem- bers, because not only do they do all their own research, but they also tai- lor the presentations to the specific club. Thus, the same topic could be handled quite differently for two different clubs. In addition to programs scheduled with specific clubs, the Leadership Resource Team also sponsors the Emerging Leaders Program and Di- minsions every year. The E.L.P. program is held every October to help freshmen become involved and learn how to become leaders in their campus activities, which maybe quite different from the high school clubs many freshmen are accus- tomed to. Diminsions is held every April, and this year ' s theme was " Leading Toward a Global Perspec- tive. " Held at the Botanical Gar- dens, the program was designed to help Americans learn about their cultures and was co-sponsored by the International Club. — Karla Jackson THE CLUB ' S CLUB LRT members include Stephanie Calabrese, Lynn Gould, Bill Holt (Pres.), Georgia House, Todd King, Karissa Lanier, Kimberly Marsh, Elizabeth Middleton (Sec. Treas.), Rob Neal, Laura Petrides, Benjamin Roundtree, Brooke Sherman, Christopher Smith, Courtney Stout (V. Pres.), Trenton Taylor, Hanno Schmidt-Gothan, Jeff Ruff David Stembridge FRESHMAN COUNCIL Freshman Council has been a continual help to incoming University freshman since 1971. This group of students are ex- perts themselves on the process of acclimatization to University life, as all twenty members are themselves freshmen. These students provide services and information for their classmates. Selection to Freshman Council in- volves an application and interview process. The terms of council mem- bers begin winter quarter, and con- tinue until the next Council is estab- lished the following winter. Members serve in publications, publicity, programs, and executive board. Executive elections are held winter quarter. The publications committee quarterly publishes The Councilor, a newsletter for fresh- man. The publicity committee worked to make students aware of events sponsored by the Council. This year ' s programs included Freshman Test, an informal, infor- mative and fun session on Legion Field, the Freshmen Council booth at Freshman Orientations, and a fall quarter questionnaire booth to poll freshman on what areas they would like a Freshman Council program to cover. Council members also spon- sored a tutoring program. This year ' s council again strove to make the transition to college life easier, and in the process served not only their class but the University as a whole. — Maureen Penninger FRESH FACES I ' i FRESHMAN Johnathan Greene, Chip Zimmerman, Jeff Stephens, Richard D. Thomp- son, Tony Satterfield, Quinn Hopkins, Heather Lucas, Laura Petrides, Carol Kropp, Cecile King, Alison Seege, Michelle Berrong, Jaime Hodges, Jackie Kunzer, Cherise Cantrell, Katy Hayes, Lynn Parramore, Lynn Barfield, Lynn Thomas 208 LRT — FR. COUNCIL BARKER NEWS •liBMlPlB.). r Ukrr iini QiiM ■(l.fn|,Tnita Students work hard to publicize campus organizations What ' s playing at the Tate Center this week? Who ' s the big speaker on campus tomorrow? And what on earth is GORP doing now? If you ever ask any of these ques- tions, then the Barker News is tai- lor-made for you. The Barker is a publication of the Division of Stu- dent Affairs which covers anything and everything happening on and around campus. It comes out every two weeks, on the second and fourth Monday of each month in a quarter. The Barker News is totally stu- dent-run and takes applications at the beginning of each quarter for new staff members. Any student may write, produce artwork, edit, or design layouts for the paper. Editor Leigh Fichter kept the Barker staff busier than ever this year. Their huge publicity push in- cluded an expertly-acted and filmed homemade video, t-shirts, and dis- tributing more Barkers than ever before! (There were even wild re- ports of a Barker flasher wandering the streets!) Any registered student organiza- tion may request coverage in the Barker for upcoming events or an- nouncements they wish to make. — Chris Gunther YOUR SOURCE FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS BARKER 209 ALL-CAMPUS HOMECOMING And you thought Homecom- ing at UGA just " Happened " every year?? No way! The extremely dedicated members of the All-Campus Homecoming Commit- tee begin in the spring to plan the EXCITING festivities!! In 1988, Chairman Jeffery Ruff and Coordi- nator Eric Levinson worked with the committee members and the en- tire campus to make Homecoming better than ever. The official celebration begins with the MDA Superdance each year. Organizations may enter danc- ers to compete in this " dance mara- thon " from 6 pm to 6 am the next day. Throughout the week, the work of residence hall artists were on dis- A BARK OF DISTINCTION play. The halls competed in hall decorating contests, had huge ban- ners on display, and painted win- dows throughout Athens, as did all other clubs and organizations par- ticipating in Homecoming. In accor- dance with the 1988 theme,, " A Bark of Distinction, " the windows pictured everything from dog shows to political satire and religious mes- sages. Legion Field was the happenin ' place in the middle of the week, when Drivin ' n ' Cryin ' took the stage and rocked all night. The an- nual Homecoming Picnic — com- plete with BBQ chicken and ham- burgers — also rocked Legion Field early in the week. On Friday, the festive Homecoming Parade was bigger and better than ever, setting the stage for the big Pep Rally and skit finals. Finally, on Homecoming Day, the Dawgs whipped William and Mary, and Susan Golden was named the 1988 Miss Homecoming. At last, the members of the Home- coming Committee could sit back and breathe a sigh of relief. — Chris Gunter Above: Georgia House announces at the Miss Homecoming selection reception. Below: Top row; Debbie Duffett, Derrick Perdue, Georgia House, Carrie Dieterlie, Tonya Black; Mid: Mary Betli Ewing, Caron Brownlee, Missy Cordell, Terry Lively, Fran Ashwortli; Bottom: Krista Starzinski, Kristin Alley, Eric Levinson, Jeff Ruff, Becky Marsden 210 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE (h DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY t )ai Mr. (wiii ttnMbHCtm ■ Mark bOK Lin The Demosthinian Society, one of the University ' s oldest or- ganizations, has a colorful history and a long list of outstand- ing alumni who made great contri- butions to their state and country. The society was created in 1803 " to promote the cause of science and truth by the cultivation of oratory and the art of debate at weekly meetings. " The group meets every Thursday evening at Demosthenian Hall lo- cated on North Campus. The topics, which are introduced by members or guests, range from social culture to politics. Those who wish to voice their opinions and personal views stand and request to have the floor. The meetings do not adjourn at a specific time, but continue until the debate is completed. " People who participate in this organization improve a personal skill which will help them in any facet of life after they graduate, " says David Winfrey, a former mem- ber of the society. Scott Wells, trea- surer of Demosthenians, decided to join 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 is open to all Univer- sity students and visitors are always welcomed. To become a member of the Demosthenian society, a person must attend three meetings, take a test on the history of the society and give a speech on any topic. PERFECTING THE ART OF DEBATE. im Adam Thornton, Committee Chair — Hall Preservation; Fred Weir, Censor Morum; Arden Haywood, Vice-President; John A. Wolfe, President; Debra L. Furtado, Chief Justice; Stephen K. Whalen, Secretary- DEMOSTHENI ANS 21 1 AIR FORCE ROTC The University of Georgia ' s Air Force ROTC continued to provide students the opportu- nity to pursue a career as an officer in the U.S. Air Force. Under the command of Colonel Leon F. Ellis, Jr., Detachment 160 commissioned 20 new second lieutenants in 1989, more than half of which were slated to become Air Force pilots. This year ' s 170 member corps, led by Cadet Colonel Brian Welch in the Fall and Cadet Colonel Kevin Oliver in the Spring, kept busy all year. During Fall Quarter, the ca- dets could be found in the Meyers Quadrangle perfecting Air Force drills and ceremonies. Their train- ing paid off when they received top ratings from an Air Force inspection WE REACH GREAT HEIGHTS team at the end of the quarter. Win- ter Quarter, the cadets learned more about their future careers, as speak ers from a variety of fields talked about flying and other Air Force ca- reers. Spring took them back to the drill field as sophomores prepared for summer training at Air Force bases around the nation, and the rest of the corps readied for the graduation parade and commission- ing ceremonies. Air Force ROTC activities throughout the year include two for- mal balls, three visits to Air Force bases, orientation flights aboard Air Force aircraft, and a myraid of other activities ranging from homecoming to graduation ceremonies. — Laura Miller 1989 Seniors are Robert Lass, Barry Jones, Paul Archeletta, John Jones, Robert Parker, Issac TiUotson, Maury Smith, Eric Waites, Mark Linn, Joey Godwin, Joyce Collins, Brian Welch, Kevin Oliver, John Long, Tracy Witcher, John Anderson, Chris Cortese, Bob Dillon, Rick Jones, Glenn Sikes. ANGEL FLIGHT Angel Flight is an exciting op- portunity to support Arnold Air Society, AFROTC, and the United States Air Force while creating friendships and fantastic experiences that will last a lifetime. Memories of the many service pro- jects, social events, travel experi- ences, as well as leadership opportu- nities will abound as a member of Angel Flight . . — Schera Pylant, Maj., AnF Angel Flight is a national honor- ary service organization whose pri- mary goal is to serve the United States Air Force ROTC and the Ar- nold Air Society. Members must ex- hibit leadership abilities, character, and enthusiasm. Angel Flight holds a rush program for its members AIR SUPPORT which usually takes place during Homecoming Week in the fall. An- gel Flight has been extremely active this year and has participated in nu- merous activities activities such as blood drives, helping with the March of Dimes and Arthritis Foun- dation, and they also held a joint ball-run with Georgia Tech. At this years area conclave awards in Charleston, SC the UGA Angel Flight came away with nine awards out of eleven in their region of eigh- teen schools. Among these were Outstanding Flight Commander, Most Improved Flight, Best Mem- bership Training, and Best Alumni Program. — Amanda Blackistone University of Georgia Angel Flight — top in their region in nine areas. 212 AFROTC — ANGEL ' • Ml COLLEGE REPUBLICANS »i«k(i«.JotalN( MHkUJoms, l§t row: Phillip Foil, Chalnnan: Paula Purcell, Secretary; Travis Bryan, Treasurer Sandra Mauney, Jeff Branyon, Press Secretary; Brad Roontree. Others: Mark Ronntree, Randall Dun- can, Jennifer Jackson, Ron Shadix, Millie Edge, Deana Ensley, Melody Sherman, Brandie Ruff, Biram Chapman, Scott Buchanan, Krisd Chastaln, Pete Allen, Stephen Lnffio, Jodie Lnz r, Ashley Phillips, Kristl Adams, Krlstle Blake, Daniel Brown. College Republicans is a large club of over 700 members who meet to educate the pub- lic on conservative Republican is- sues. The club meets on Wednesday nights at the Tate Center. At the meetings, the members plan activi- ties, have speakers, and get updated on what is going on with Republi- cans all over the United States. This has been a big year for Col- lege Republicans. In the Fall, Col- lege Republicans participated in Homecoming activities for the first time ever. The Presidential Election also kept them busy as they partici- pated in local, state, and national campaigns. In August, many club members attended the Republican National Convention. Throughout the Fall, College Republicans spent a great deal of time educating the students and residents of Athens on the issues of the Republican candi- dates. Before the election. College Republicans participated in several debates against the Democrats. And after the Presidential Election, CR sent sixteen members to Washing- ton D.C. to see the inaguration of President Bush. But even after the big election, College Republicans continued working as hard as ever, promoting and supporting the Republican Par- ty. Speaking of the club, Chairman Phillip Foil stated, " College Repub- licans does away with the idea that young people cannot be conserva- tive. " It seems that many other Uni- versity students feel the same way, as College Republicans continues to strengthen. — Millie Edge GETTING SERIOUS! YOUNG REPUBLICANS Young Republicans at the University had a busy year, because they engaged in their normal activities in addition to cam- paigning for the Bush- Quayle ticket. The Young Republicans seek to involve their members in politics on a local and national level, and to promote Republican candidates. They met weekly to discuss issues, and the club often attends Clarke County Republican Party meetings. While the majority of activites this year cen- tered around the Presiden- tial elections, the Young Re- publicans still had time to have cookouts, speakers, and other activities. The club hopes that through these ac- tivities and programs they can encourage their members and other young people to take an active interest in politics. Nancy Anoff and Karla Jackson THE GRAND YOUNG PARTY YOUNG COLLEGE REPUBLICANS 213 The Student Council tor Ex- ceptional Children is an orga- nization where their main fo- cus is working with handicapped children. They have many projects planned for the year. The members of SCEC were counselors for a week- end for handicapped kids at Camp Will-a-Way in Winder, Georgia, sponsored by the Easter Seals Soci- ety. They sold tickets for a fashion show to benefit Project Research — a year round program for students aged 16-21 with all levels of handi- capping conditions. The SCEC has held food drives to donate canned foods to the Athens Food Bank for needy families. To promote them- selves and make their name familiar on campus, they have had a social O.U.L.U. and a bake sale. Activities planned for the future include a dance, bene- fitting the Project Research kids, and more fundraisers, such as selling doughnuts. The SCEC was involved in the Special Olympics this year. The games were held in Athens on Feb ruary ITth, 18th, and 19th. Thf SCEC helped with the opening cere monies and making the athletes feel welcomed. The spring is the time for the Very Special Arts Festival. It is a fair for all of the special ed kids. Businesses donate prizes and it is a fun event for everyone. The SCEC is a fun-filled, rewarding experience for everyone involved. — Kellv Causev STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN Row 1: Stacy Godowns, Jenny Sloane, Krissy Dye, Barbara Smith, Sealy Boyett, Susan Vizurraga Row 2: Jana R. Welch, Wendy Lacy, Lori Aresco, Jeannine Burton, Nicole FicQuett. Denise Backus, . ndrea Rob- erts, Cindy Stewart; not pictured: Sandra Diebler REED HALL COUNCIL Reed Hall Council is made up of students in the Reed Hall Community that work to- gether to provide social cultural, and intramural activities which are of common interest to the residents. They dictate hall policies and act as a constructive medium between the residents of Reed and the adminis- tration of the University. Reed Hall is very involved in the Hill commu nity. They participate in Homecoming activities, fundraisers, and exciting programs for all the residents, such as Casino night, win- ter bash, the food extravaganza, the soap box derby, intramural sports, spring fling, and much, much more. The money received from the fun- draisers is donated to cancer re- search and the Muscular Dystrophy Assoc. The Reed Hall council meets weekly on Sunday nights and is cur- rently made up of thirty members. Each hall elects two residents to at- tend the meetings and represent the hall. The council votes on certain issues involving Reed, and tries to create new and interesting events for the residents, making Reed a great place to live. Gilbert Fong, President of Reed Hall Council and a sophomore biology major, says, " You know its us. Reed Hall Coun- cil, that makes it more than just a hotel. " — Kellv Causev MAKING REED MORE THAN A HOTEL President — Gilbert Fong. V President — Spencer friedlnnder, Treisnrer — Bren Pompino. Seci l r - — Ke! Shaw. Slepahnle Sanderson. Jennifer H rtuot;. Andrew St-hwindewolf. James Smith, lesUe Ferrnl. Joann Vanderwall. BiU WelLs, Wayne Kortang. Jarlue HiUis. Mao KUen Jarvis. Maria Walkln . lienlse Turner, JefT Faletlo. Patrick Tobin. . nn Marie Semple. Kristen WaLsb. Wend) Mamb . Ani Andrews, Bobby CiHik. Jason Bryant. Jaime Buck. Uri McDume, Stacy Hill. Johnathan fully. Markle Sheftall. Shannon Wrigbtman 214 SCEC-REED David Stembndge -•-irttiwlsali ICE HOCKEY CLUB Richard Skaggs, Adam Slutzky, Scott Wagner, Scott Barber, John Pen- nington, Steve Mrowka, Patrick Kenefick, Joe Theissen, John Powers, Marty Shuster, Paul Grosswald, Eric Belifante, Larry Hall (capt.), War- ren Stephens (asst. capt.), Keith Duncan, Aaron Eley, Geoffrey Darrow (asst. capt.), Mark Martello, Joel Pereira, John Coakley, Eric Larsen, Ke in Hirch, Coach Ron Hall, and Asst. Coach Butch Post. If rugby can be called elegant vio- lence, then hockey can simply be called violence — on ice. Ice hockey is a fast and rough sport. It helps to be big and mean, kind of like a .Junkyard Davvg. However, in 1987 the University of Georgia didn ' t have an ice hockey team. Just two seasons later, the Ice Dawgs are contenders. In the spring of 1987 Larry Hall petitioned the sports department for the right to start an ice hockey team. He gained their permission and the Southern Collegiate Hockey Asso- ciatin allowed the Ice Dawgs to play on a probationary status. The Ice Dawgs proved themselves, and the SCHA gave them regular member status for the next season. The Ice Dawgs made the playoffs in their first official season. Being an Ice Dawg isn ' t easy. On Tuesday evenings from 11:30 PM to 1:00 AM, the team can be found on the ice in Stone Mountain. Wednes- day and Thursday means running and weight training here in Athens. Ron Hall, the team ' s coach, is hope- ful that UGA will have some sort of facility for the Ice Dawgs in the near future. Until then, games continue to be held in Stone Mountain. Larry Hall, team captain, said that more and more students are be- coming interested in the team. Hall said that he feels a personal satisfac- tion in being able to participate on such a great team and in bringing the game to other people. He also feels that the Ice Dawgs will become an even stronger force in athletics at UGA and in the SCHA. — Brad Willis ICE DAWGS • DOLPHIN CLUB Deborah King, Pat Wilson (advisor), Gayle Everett, Gina Tormohlen, Carolyn Misback, Colleen Walsh, Julie Hix, Elise McCoy, Kristin Dwors, Susan Stratton, Tina Lewis, Not Pictured: Jonelle Anderson, DeAnna Barnes, Stacia Finch, HoUy Koons, Carrie McKenzie, Mary Otero, Leslie Wright The Dolphin Club at the Uni- versity of Georgia is a non- competitive synchronized swimming team. Every year they |iut on a watershow for the general public at UGA, and this year ' s theme was " On Broadway. " The show features the swimmers doing moves like the " ballet leg " and the " dolphin " to Broadway hits. The approximately 20 synchro- nized swimmers on the team spend time working out at the pool from October to April for the three day event. The watershow was April 20- 22. A week before the competition the swimmers chose Kristen Dwors as the most spirited member. The Dolphin Club trains vigor- ously for the water show, putting in anywhere from an hour-and-a-half to five hours a week during the fall and winter quarters to prepare for this three day event. They conduct general business, do water aerobics to firm up, and then work on specific skills or a perfect finale. These swimmers are dedicated to putting on a good show, even with- out the inducement of awards or honors. They show true Georgia pride in their work, showing that one tradition that will never change! GETTING THEIR SEA LEGS! ICE DAWGS — DOLPHIN 215 limniy Higginbotha THE GERMAN CLUB Adjusting to college life is tough, but imagine trying to cope with a new country and a new culture at the same time. That is the problem facing exchange stu- dents, and the reason why the Uni- versity ' s German Exchange students formed the German club. Club members lend each other support and help each other with problems that can come from a new environ- ment. The majority of members are exchange students only in America for one year, but the members who have been here longer help the new- comers figure out the " Bulldog " way of life. According to Victoria Goode, the president and a political science graduate student, the members who are here for more than one year try EIN JAHR ZUM BESUCH to lend continuty to a club which has a high turnover rate. " We enjoy having the club because it gives the one-year students support, " agrees Ines Richter, the vice-president and a biochemistry senior. The German Club is one of the sponsors of the International Coffee Hour, a meeting every Friday for in- ternational and American students to socialize and share. They also have a booth at the International Student Clubs Bazaar at the Tate Center Plaza. Through all the club members are German students who have been in the United States for a short time, the club is forty members strong, with membership changes every year as members return home. With the help of the German Club, hope- fully they will go home with many good memories of Athens and of the University of Georgia. — Karla Jackson I Victoria Goode — Pres. Ines Richter — V Pres. Radolf Apeobrink, Thomas BenI Boehffl, Franz Bokel, Ludgar Bruening. Hans-Peter Dietrich, ChristiaD Droop, Horst Gerbig, Andreas Heltzel, Elke Hermans, Olaf Honerkamp, EIke Kespohl, Johannes Kohler, Wolfgang Krneger, Ingrid Lehnert, Enno Lohmeyer, Christian Latz, Barbara Mneller, Heidemarie Munker, Stefan Niermann. Michael Peschke, Ralph Peteranderl, Christian Pietig, Volker Pollmann, An dreas Wonsch, Hanno Schmidt-Gothan, Prank Schmidt, Burkhard Schapeter. Petra Schweitzer, Michael Szeliga, Susanne Von Lennep-Reeder, Ralf Wegener. Ulrich Welland, Fredericlt Wem hoener, Olaf Westhelder, Klaus Wiener, Heinrich Wiese, Martina Leeven. INTERNATIONAL CLUB The purpose of the Interna- tional Club is to promote in- ternational understanding and cooperation through a social at- mosphere involving the interchange of ethnic customs, views, ideas, and cultures. The International Club is a social and cultural club. The club is com- posed primarily of foreign students; however, anyone, even an American, is welcome to join. The only require- ment to join is a willingness to learn about the people, values, and ideas of other parts of the world. The club is guaranteed to speak your lan- guage, especially considering the fact that the twenty-five members come from all parts of the globe. The club has many activities throughout the year. A ski trip in North Georgia during winter quar- ter was probably the most exciting activity of the year. The group was also very excited about the possibili- ty of having a championship intra- mural soccer team. The team should be quite good considering the strength of soccer in Europe and the number of Europeans in the club. They also planned a party at Lake Herrick during the spring as well as a trip to Atlanta to go ice skating. According to John Piedrahita the greatest benefit that he gets from the club is being able to interact with so many different cultures at one time. — Brad Willis Pres. John Piedrahita, VicePres. Cynthia Delaney, Sec. Marcy Dutton, Treas. Ludger Bruening, P.R. Bharti Patel, Hanno SchmidtGothan, Rie Ishii, Chen HungLin, Wien Van de Groeb, Pierre Escouba,s, Catherine Rigaudeau, Kavi Kalkunte, Jeff Norris, Mary McCarthy, Jose Gonzalez, Juan Mora, Juan Jaramillo, Sergio Gianella, Philip Perkins, Paula Acioli, Tomoko Suzuki, Atsuko Konishi, Marcus John, Wegener Raff. 216 GERMAN — INTERNATIONAL li)««tjs - INSURANCE SOCIETY proximately 25 companies came to the campus to meet and interview students. A good number of students are placed, and the success of this program makes it a yearly favorite. By the culmunation of the year, the Insurance Society has given its members advantages and opportu- nities hard to find elsewhere. — Rebecca Kaplan The members are: B. Adams, J. Aberson, U. Adams. A. Adams. P. Aisari. J. Aranas, T. Ault, J. Babb, S. Bailey, M. Ballew. M. Baltimore. A. BardaKJy. B. Bardsley, E. Beacham, T. Beavere, C. Beene, J. Beverly, J. BUes, J. BUlilgs, A. Bowman, K. Brackett, J. Bradford, D. Bradley, B. Brinson, C. Brock, B. Broome, B. Brown, J. Brown, M. Brown, S. Brown, T. Brown, J. Buffington, J. Burross, V. Batt, E. Cantrell, S. Carter. C. Casliin. C. Chambless, J. Chandler, T. Chesser, W. Chipman, J. Choate, G. Clood. J. Cole, D. Collins, S. Connor, I. Cook, M. Cook, L. Cordas. C. Cromartie, E. Cross. F. Ctibor. W. Cnllens, D. Davis. S. Davis, T. Davis, D. Deegan, T. Devito. P. Dillard. L. Donaldson, E. Donnlgan, J. Dowlen, T. Dryden, D. Dyches, M. English, M. Faires, K. Farmer. V. Felicetta. J. Ficklen. A. Flaiman. M. Flnke. S. Fogarty, D. Foody, G. Foster, M. Fox, B. Frey, D. Friedman, J. Fritch, W. Glambalvo, H. Giles, A. Gordon, A, Gregory, J. Gresham, W. Grimsley. MB. Hagearty. S. Halstead. L. Uammontree, W. Hampton, B. Hare, S. Harmon, P. Harris, W. Hartford, D. Hayes, N. Heamer, A. Henderson, BA. HIU, F. Hill, D. Hobbs, G. HoUand, M. Holsombeck. C. Holt, G. Hotard, M. Howard, S. Hughes. E. Ingram, A. Jabaley, J. Jennings, T. Johnson, E. Joseph, A. Keele, D. KeUy, S. Kelly. C. Kenlmer. M. Kerscher. B. King, S. Kitchens, D. Lammert, A. Lampros, E. Langston. S. Layman, K. Leggette. C. Lewis. D. Lewis, B. Lo, C. Lockhart, L. Lockwood, P. Lord, A. Loyd, T. Lnsk, E. LnU, S. Magadan, R. Malcom. C. Martin. J. Martin. C. McAlUsler. M. McArthur, C. McClain, K. McCloskey, S. McCosh. S. McKinney. S. McMillan, M. McNew. K. Mitchnm, J. Monsonr, P. Moore, I. Mnldawer, A. Mnllian, J. Mnrlin, P. Murphy. A. New. M. Newsome. T. Owen. C. Parker, W. Parish, B. Passwater, B. Pfatt, S. Piper, T. Piymale, C. Porter, B. Powell, P. Poythress, P. Poythress, C. Preston, V. Primas. K. Pruett, D. QnlUan, P. Babb., K. Eamey, T. Bay, B. Eedwlne, P. Eeinhardt, J. Eenner, S. Biggs, M. Eitthaler, N. Bobertson, J. Sogers, M. Eose. H. Bowell. W. Boyal. S. Bnchker, J. Bussell, M. Safarrlyeh. J. Sams, A. Sandel. K. Sandereock, W. Sanford, C. Sapp, B. Saren. K. Sargent, P. Schemm, G. Schieffelbein, L. SchiUer. C. Schlottman. C. Schnessler, D. Scott, J. SeweU, D. Shea, T. Shea, J. Shipley, B. Shoemaker. T. SUvere, L. Simmons, C. Smith, P. Smith, T. Smith, J. Soorow, S. Splvey, K. Squires, M. Standard, S. Steinbouer, J. Steton. M. Stewart, D. Stovall, B. Tam, S. Tanner. J. Tapley. A. Tapscott, A. Tatum. B. Taylor, E. Templeton, T. Thurmond, B. Todd, C. Tnmbleston, M. Turner, G. VanPatten. M. Vicars, S. VoshaU, W. Walasek, D. Watkins, J. Watson, L. Watts, E. Webster, L. Weissenbnrger, G. Wendy, S. West, A. Wilholt, E. WiUies, L. Williams, J. Willis, T. Willis, W. Willis, J. Wllon, J. Wright, D. YIm, E. Yotingennan, Officers; Insurance Sociely: Pres — J. Tapley, VP — B. Frey, Sec — L. Williams, Treas — J. BiUings. Carrere Day Coord. — P. Bernhardt, Pnb. Dir. — B. Langston; Gimma Iota Sigma: Pres — T. Devito, VP — C. Parker, Treas — D. Lewis INSURANCE CLUB 217 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi has a house like the social fraternities, but with a difference. Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity, and the membership is open to men and women who are pursuing a degree in Business Ad- ministration. Besides socializing with other people in the business school, the objectives of the organi- zation include fostering scientific re- search in the fields of accounting, finance, and commerce; educating the public to appreciate these fields and the people who work in them, and demanding higher ideals to pro- mote and advance participation in college rank courses that lead to a degree in Business Administration. BUSINESS IS OUR PLEASURE. Besides these lofty ambitions. Al- pha Kappa Psi also has socials, par- ticipates in intermural sports, orga- nizes service projects and fundraisers, and simply has a lot of fun! Each quarter they hold a formal rush for new members, and they have weekly meetings. At these meetings, professional speakers are invited to speak to the members about issues concern ing the account- ing world, ways to prepare in college for their careers, and describing dif- ferent jobs in the field of accounting. These speakers give the students the opportunity to make contacts to help them after graduation, and to learn about the working world they are about to enter. Laura Miller Alpha Kappa Psi officers include Robert Coile, Jeff Glowaeki, Jennifer Hewitt, and Michelle Watkins L- B. AiJimek, D. Adamek, J. Adams, N. Ahmad, A. Allen, S. Aubrey, T. Aubrey, T. Ayscue, A. Bagnulo,. K. BalsUr, W. Banks. S. Barnett, A. Benson. I). Bisfan, T. Blackledge. J. Boebm. J. Bone, A. Bonser, G Bomeman. C. Botenveg, J. Bradley. J. Branch, K. Brock, E. Bro»n, J. Brown, J. Brown, S. Brown, I. Buckland. L. Bullard. M. Burn.s. J. Bush. C. Cambell, K. Cantr U. A. Carbaugb. C Carlson, R. Carter. J. Cbapmao. D. Choreb, S. Clemenls, G. Clemenu, J. Copenhaver, K. Crawforti, K. Cnstis, D. Deegan. K. Doiwy. M. Dowdy, R. Dudley. T. Dye. F. Eaton, B. Edwards. L. Edwards. J. Elton, C. Fausti, D. Fields. N. Fischer. G. Foster, K. Franclose, A. Frankum, L, Friday. B, Frucbter. R. Gallagher. J. Glowaeki, G. Goldman. W. Graham. R. Greene. L. Griner, A. Guenthner. J. Gunter, A. Haas. N. Hale. S. HaU. J. Harris. D. Hart. R. Hartwell. M Hatcher. K. Hayes. H. Head. J. Helnj. A. Henderson. J. Hewitt. C. Hicbok. T. Hoffman. R. Holmes. K. Hopkins. W. Homey. T. Hurst. T. Hyde. J. Jeffer. C. Johnson, E. Johnson. M. Johnson. D. Jordan. J. Jordan. S Kaufman. J. Kent. T, Kimball, A. Kinney. L. KIrkpatrlck. D. Kosek. S. Kumar. B. UBadie. B. Leany. B. Lee. S Lee. S. Lenich. R. Lewitinn. D. Lerine. J. Levy. C. Lindsey, B. LIndy. R. Livedo. T. Lively. A. Loyd. N Lnckett, A. Lucky. J, Luzar, J. Mac Arthur. R. Malnes, P. Maniklal, A. Mansour, J. Marshall, S. Marshall. K. Martin, S. Ma.ssey. T. Maxey. K. McCabe. M. McCam. M. McClain. J. McClellan, S. Melioani. P. Messick. A. Miller, S. Miller. D. Mook, B, Moore, C. Moore. J. Moore, L. Mosby, R. Muratore, S. Myers, J. Mynatt, L. Newland, L. Niezgoda, K. Novak. M.B. Nuzzulo, C. O ' Brien, S. Origer. D. Overbolser. J. Owen. J. Parker. T Patel, M. Ferryman, B Phillips, M. Pirckle, E. PoUock, J. Postma, D.D. Powell. G. PogUese, S. Pngmire, T. Raven, D. Redman. N. Riesmeyer. A. Roberson, J. Rogers, K., R. Rowland, B. Royal, R. Sadd. J Sandercock, C. Satterfleld, J. Schlt«a, H. Scbmldtgotban. S. Schuck, H. Schunack. C. Seely, P. Seagraves. J, Sellers, C. Sandelbacb, S. Sbepard. L. Sledge. B. Smelas. D. Smith, L. Smith. P. Smith, T. Smith, J Sonaheln, C. Sorenaen, J. Sorrow, D. Spathelf, B. Spranca, C. Steinke, K. Stephenson, M. Stidham, 0. Suiter, H. Swan, S. Swingle, A. Thariault, C. Thomas, J. Threlkeld, P. Timms. T. Townsend. D. Vargo. M. Victoria S. Voahall, P. TalUat, A. WaddeU, J. Ward, M. Watkins, J. Welnlck, M. WeUman, T. Wilson, H. Wolf, K. Wood, J. Wood, S. Worgo, G. WunderUch, G. Vancey, M. Vaughn. 218 ALPHA KAPPA PSI V AMrgmtWn INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS The officers of the International Business Society are: Chris Laird, Treasurer; Katie Feddo, Secretary; Lisa Pinkerton, Vice-Pres.; Ron Pac, President The International Business So- ciety is a group which deals with affairs on all levels. To begin with, they deal with business on the local level. To be completely aware of business dealings elsewhere one must know what is happening on the home front. The second level is U.S. Affairs. The society teaches students how to deal with foreign countries from the U.S. point of view. Finally there is the interna- tional level. Students must learn to deal with different cultures, thus they need to become more open- minded. The society feels the U.S. markets are saturated; therefore, they broad- en their view to the world. Many will choose to work in the U.S. but they will be aware of International Affairs. Being aware of international affairs is important in today ' s busi- ness world. The club aims to make people more aware of international busi- ness. This basically is a group of young entrepreneurs looking at the world. The society had a lot of on-hand experience. They traveled to Wash- ington, D.C. to visit International government agencies. They also traveled to Atlanta to see the Free Trade Zone. A few speakers came and shared their knowledge. The list includes Robert Maynard from Georgia Pacific and Anders Herlitz from E3 Associates. As one can see the club gives its members new perspectives and in- formation after college. The mem- bers strive to enrich themselves be- yond the point of being career oriented — they are already build- ing a strong basis for being execu- tives in the global business world. — Joanna Waite INTERNATIONAL PURSUITS PI SIGMA EPSILON ' H ' S. Arnold. T. Averitt, S. Balser, A. Bambarger, A. Barre, T. Beasley, S. Berg, B. Boeke, C. Brewer, T. Burkhalter, B. Carrtker, T. Chapman, J. Clark, 0. Clements. N. Cook, K. Crean, T. DeWin, D. Faulkner, A. Floyd, T. Gantt, C. Green, C. Culon, J. GupU, R. HaU, K. Hanson, M. Harper, H. Hug, T. Hybarger, C. Jersawltz, K. Johnson, J. Jordan, K. Kllgore. S. Kling, J. Konopka, K. Lawana- dales, L. Lee, C. Loo, N. Letostak, M. Llles, M. MacLeod, J. Malone, C. MaxeU, M. MoMan, K. Mayone, K. McCaleb, M. M088. K. Murphy, C. OUver, L. Olson, N. Pak, P. Pres,snail. L. Psalmonds, D. PuUen, R. Ransom, B. Salle, A. Schalz, C. Sena. E. Sharpley, R. Skibicki, R. Such, M. Slokes, M. Snlelman, G. Thacker, J. Thelssen, M. Thorton, F. Upton, M. Van Schuman, K. Walton, R. Wamken, W. Wllenzick, Y S. Yun Pi Sigma Epsilon is a marketing fraternity at the University of Georgia. The purpose of this fraternity is to provide experience for students to use after graduation. It also provides students with the opportunity to be involved in a vari- ety of professional career develop- ment and social activities during their years at the University. The requirements for this club is at least a 2.5 GPA and students must have at least two quarters left before graduation. The students interested in joining must successfully com- plete their pledge quarter require- ments: quizzes, a pledge book of sig- natures from current members, and a pledge project. Each small group of pledges creates a marketing plan for their fundraising project. At the end of pledge quarter, there is an initiation ceremony and banquet. At fall and spring banquets, the Lewis F. Jordan scholarship is rewarded twice during the school year. It pro- vides $500 to an outstanding mar- keting student. Activities this year include: PSE members providing other students coffee and doughnuts during exams lso members went around to loci businesses in order to put togethe a coupon book for students. Durin most of the weekly meetings, students are given the op- portunity to listen to the experience of those who are already out on their own. Hopefully this insight will be helpful to the members in their fu- ture. Kristen Mayotle, senior, and president of Pi Sigma Epsilon thinks " my experience with Pi Sig- ma Epsilon will help me learn to manage others and work towards goals and meet deadlines. " — Nancy Anoff MARKETING THEIR WAY TO THE TOP INTL ' BUS-PSE 219 THE AD CLUB The UGA Ad Club, an Ameri- can Advertising Federation College Chapter, states that their purpose is to " promote a fuller understanding of the functions of advertising while providing an intel- lectual environment contributing to advertising professionalism. The Ad Club offers a social atmosphere that encourages the free exchange of ideas and creativity. All of our ef- forts are intended to challenge each student to develop his or her talents and abilities. " The Ad Club is a very active orga- nization and had a full agenda this year. One event they sponsor partic- ipation in is the Atlanta Ad Club Career Day. This is a workshop where ad agencies, professionals. CREATIVE COMMERCIALS and guest speakers come to enable the students to meet professionals, establish contacts, and learn about advertising. Another activity they sponsor is the local American Ad- vertising Federation Campaign Competition. Ad clubs all over the nation compete and develop an ad campaign for a product. This year, four teams competed from UGA. The winner goes to New Orleans for the regional competition. They also have a couple of mixers, feature guest speakers, and take a trip to New York to visit advertising agen- cies. They also have an awards ban- quet in the spring. At this time new officers are inducted and monetary awards are given to outstanding members. When asked about his opinion of the Ad Club, Scott Searcy, a senior and an advertising major, said, " Ad Club is a great ex- perience for anybody who has an in- terest in advertising. " — Kelly Causey Catherine Miller, president, spealis to Ad Club members lABC The International Association of Business Communicators is a business journalism club that learns about career opportuni- ties and working in the real world. This club accepts all majors, and currently has thirty-nine members. Athens is not the only place to find the lABC; there is a chapter in Atlanta of members in the profes- sional world. The lABC often in- vites guest speakers to come and talk to them about co-op programs, preparations for interviews and working, and job opportunities. " lABC has given me greater in- sight into what to expect in the ca- reer market by allowing me to learn about the working world from the different guest speakers that lABC sponsors. The lABC is involved in several programs, such as the journalism workshop, the match-up program, and case studies. The journalism workshop is every winter and speak- ers attend to talk with everyone that is interested. In the match-up pro- gram, the Atlanta chapter invites lABC students from Athens to work for them for a day. This allows the student to get a taste of the business world. The third program is the case study. The lABC chooses organiza- tions with advertising problems and practices brainstorming to find solu- tions to promote the organization ' s business and to find more effective advertising strategies. — Kelly Causey CORPORATE COMMUNICATIONS i Kelly Duncan, Melinda Carithers, Mike Everett, O.B. Wilhoit (Treas). Brent Vicknair (Pres), Jodie Lewkowicz (Ed), Lara Roberts (Sec), Mary Moore (VP). Chris Weeks, Laura Roe, Andrew Schindewolf, Ginny Hill, Barbie Patterson, Gina Scoggins, Nancy Newman, Carol Hathaway. 220 AD CLUB — lABC BETA ALPHA PSI J.M. Aiken, L. Alexander. P. Anderson, T. Anderson, R. Bishop, M. Brsdshaw, D. Brantley, C. Brierly, S. Brown, J. CaUahan, A. ChaUier, J. ChUds, W. Clark, M. Collins, W. Coney, C. Coppage, T. Courtney, J. Cowart, D. Coi, 1. Diamond, P. Dolan, M. Dowdy, T. Dudley, S. Eaniey, D. Eidson, L. Evans, D. Ferguson, L. Fleming, B. Gerber, J. Godbee, J. Hamrick, J. Hays, J. Helton, W. Henderson, A. Hsiung, B. Hnbacher. L. Hunter. J. Hunter, L. Jolnes, J. Jordan. S. Kaufman. S. Kennedy, J. Kitchens. C. Krane. D. Krieger. J. Kullmann, K. LaBoone, C. Uwis, C. Madden. P. Maheu. L. Manfredi. W. Manns. S. Meehai. D. Miller. J. Moore, T. Moreau, S. Noriis, D. Oldehoeft, J. Parkman, A. Patterson, J. Phillips, M. Plrkle, B. Pittman, M. Eolierson. B. Roberts. R. Rodgers. A. Sanders. K. Satterfieid. A. Savage, J. Sheviln, A. Smith. M. Stroer. M. Subick, K. SutUes. J. Theodocion. T. Walsh. T. Watts. L. Wilson. C. Wodarski, T. Woodard, D. Yates, Faculty VP: Dr. William Pasewark. Beta Alpha Psi is a professional society for accounting stu- dents above the average. This national scholastic and professional accounting fraternity promotes in- teraction between the college and business fraternity, and helps the college students prepare for the world after graduation. The club is open to all accounting students who can meet the academic require- ments, and who complete one quar- ter as an initiate. The Beta Upsilon chapter here at the University has been in existence for over twenty years, and has been a superior chap- ter for the last eighteen years, mak- ing it one of the longest running su- perior chapters in the nation. Beta Alpha Psi sponsors many programs, including the Profession- al Programs every other week. This program brings in professionals from industry, government, and public accounting to speak to stu- dents about all aspects of the ac- counting world, and what students can do now to prepare for their ca- reers. Field trips are also one of the club ' s most frequent activities, they organize recruting socials, and also hold a spring sports challenge with area CPA ' s, including several sports such as golf, tennis, and volleyball. But Beta Alpha Psi is not all play and no work. They balance out so- cial activities with programs to help others like blood drives and tutorial programs for other accounting stu- dents. For those who get their assets and dependents confused, near tax time they sponsor VITA, or volun- teer income tax assistance. Beta Al- pha Psi also helps their own mem- bers by giving away scholarships, including the Peat Marwich Schol- arship. — Karla Jackson ABOVE THE AVERAGE w ASA Members: J. Michael Aiken, Holly AUgood, Paula Baagbtman. Debra Brantley, Stuart Brown, Kathy Ballard, Anne Carbaagh, Leigh Ann Carlton, Anthony Chalker, Mark Christopher, Robert Cook, Teresa Courtney. Jim Childs. Mary Dowdy. Tammy Dndley. Chris Etheridge, Lynn Evans. Linda Fleming. Darrin Friedrlch, Mary Hateher, Joanna Hilton. Wally Henderson, Beth Herrdon, Ann Hoffman. Alan Hsiung. Kenny Hughes, Mollie Hunter, Tammy Hunter, Sherry Kennedy, Dan Drieger. Jeni Kullmann, Tracy Lollis, Frank Machuga, Wes Manns. Gail Marks, BJ Miller, Paige Miller, Denlse Milner, Tina McAvoy Wade Murray. Debbie Oldehoeft, Stephanie Oxiey, Jenny Parkman. Ann Patterson, Richard Rodgers, Angle Savage, Jennifer Sellers. John Shevlin, Ashley Smith, Lane Smith, Leslie Smith, Sandra Snow, Rami Soloman. Steve Strickland, Kim Tanner. Minal Tripathi. Liesl Waldrop. Anthony Walsh. Theresa Walsh, Tracy Watts, Charlotte White, Stephanie Wilkereon, Cindy Worrall. Gretchen WunderUch. M.o.M. A.SA, Association of Students of Accounting, meets four times a quarter and gives ac- counting majors the opportunity to get to know other students within the major. They have speakers at each meeting which educate the members on the worlds of business and accounting. The club also holds beneficial seminars each quarter which help to prepare the members for their careers. The members of ASA have socials and participate in intramural sport- ing events. The club also plans many fun activities each year. In January, many club members went on a ski trip to Gatlinburg, Tennes- see. In the spring, ASA co-sponsors a Spring Challenge with Beta Alpha Psi in which the clubs hold a ban- quet and participate in sports such as golf, tennis and volleyball. Al- though the club is business oriented, the members of ASA know how to enjoy themselves. When asked her favorite part of the club. President Jeni Kullmann stated. " Socials are the most fun. " ASA also has its own publication. The club publishes a quarterly newsletter called " The Ful l Disclo- sure " which keeps the members up- dated on what is going on within the club. CALCULATING THEIR FUTURE BETA ALPHA PSI-ASA 221 The student chapter of the American Veterinary Medical Association is the student government for the school of veteri- nary medicine. SCAVMA tries to promote interaction between the faculty and the students in the school and to make changes benefi- cial to the school. The club is large, boasting TS-SS of the students in the school as members. SCAVMA had many professional and social activities this year. Their programs included speakers such as Dr. Bow- man of the National AVMA, and Dr. Bowen, the Vice President of the Vet School, who spoke on thepro- posed biocontainment center. SCAVMA attended their Regional Symposium in Mississippi and the VET SCHOOL STUDENT GOVERNMENT SCAVMA National Symposium at North Car- olina State Univ. They also sent representatives to the National AVMA Convention for the last two years, held in Oregon and Orlando. SCAVMA has also contributed to their school with the purchase of a copier for the school ' s use, and new couch for the clinic. They also re- covered all the bulletin boards in the vet school, financing these pro- jects through their dues. Despite all the work they did, SCAVMA saved time for social activities. At the be- ginning of the year they sponsored a school picnic to welcome everyone back to school. Later in the year, they held a Christmas reception. Also, SCAVMA honored their sen- iors with a dance, and they spon- sored a contestant in the Miss UGA competiton. SCAVMA is an active, growing club doing it ' s best to represent the veterinary school and its students. — Karla Jackson Jesper Thobu — Ci D. DaUara, P. VaiuJerBrofk, M. Abdy, M. Waschak, C. Schulu, D. Clark, C. GreeQacre; A. Rudd, K. Morrissey, L. Croom, E. Ward, M, ThompsoD, T. Pedrlck, B. Gresham, C. Nuiiitz; D. Funk, E. SalJey. R. Caughman, A. Davis, G. Winter. D. GUkey, M. Bondurant; L. Millew, E. Crittpndon, D. Wonders, R. Breckwoldt, C. Gregory. J. MaCey, C. Sniff; K, WLHlams, L. Gross, D. Peck, P. Mehaffey, M. Zimmerman, E. Rowan, H. McKenzle, J. Early; J. Mann, D. Loh. B. Dmmmond, T. Matthews, J. Stalllngs, B. Johnson. W. Hamryka. C. Teplis, P. Bain, G. McCommon. S. McCarter, M. Castor. S. Chrlstianson. AG HILL COUNCIL The Ag Hill Council is consid- ered the governing body of south campus. The council provides a forum for communication and an opportunity for interaction between all schools on south cam- pus. This includes the schools of Ag- riculture, Home Economics, Forest- ry, Social Work, and Vetinary Medicine. Joanne Finnick, the Vice- President of Ag Hill Council and a senior agricultural economics major says, " There is a common bond be- tween students on south campus working together as a family, pro- moting our fields. " The Ag Hill Council is much more than an organization that meets to promote inter-school cooperation, but also actively coordinates the FELLOWSHIP ON SOUTH CAMPUS many events and programs Ag Hill members participate in. One event that Ag Hill Council sponsors car- ries much potential importance for students on south campus: The Agri-business Careers Night. Ap- proximately forty companies and employers come to the university to meet with the students, talk about co-op programs, career opportuni ties, and answer any questions about their field of work. Another major event is south campus week. This is a fun-filled, exciting week of activi- ties on south campus including soft- ball trournament and other recrea tions that culminate in the Ag Hill Banquet. Such programs are de- signed with the aim of banding the students of south campus together and fostering a feeling of family be- tween the sisiter schools. The stu- dent fair, cookout and blood drive are also examples of the fellowship between the students of south cam- pus that Ag Hill Council represents. — Kelly Causey Jesper Thoix ick. n. J. Barker, J. Flnnlck, D. West, C. Hancock, M. LIgon, N. Carswell. T. WaUer. A. Kendri WaUer, 0. Hancock. J. Allison, J. Falrcloth. S. Wheatley, A. Shlpman, T. Wynne. C. Thon Calloway, M. Umb, L. PhiUlps, J. Calupca. C. Lanier, C. Duffell, E. Keen, S. Brinson, D. Walker, L. Webb, L. Hallford. B. Norris, H. Unler, J. Haslett. T. Kendall, L. Harwell. J. Wright. T. Gnibb. A. Hebert, K. Fowler, R. Carpenter, f . McMillan, A. Green, T. Houston. C. Barge, D. Dirita. J. llsry, K. Smith, P. Chllds, f . Campbell, C. Walden, H. Wilson, M. Buckler. D. Hansford, A. Green, P. Rakeslraw. J. Wendt, M. Whitney, G. Schlldwater 222 SCAVMA-A.G. HILL FORESTRY CLUB Chris Abbeti, Reggie Lanier, Debbie Altworth, Chuch Waters, Donald Hansford The Forestry Club at the Uni- versity of Georgia consists of undergraduates in the School of Forestry Resources. This club brings together people who have varying interests in the natural re- source field. This year ' s Forestry Club numbers forty students. All members are concerned about our natural resources — including tim- ber, wildlife, water and soils — and promote the wise use of these re- sources at the University and throughout the world. They also strive to identify problems and keep in touch with new ideas in the for- estry profession and to convey them to the forestry student. To subsidize their efforts, the For- estry Club also holds several fun- draisers every year. This year ' s in- cluded t-shirt and hat sales, and winter quarter, selling firewood. The organization is very active, meeting on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. At these meetings, guest speakers are able to provide a link between the students and professionals in the forestry in- dustry. Not only do the students learn from the speakers, by this helps keep the professionals in- formed of the research and develop- ments in the University Forestry School, and it also helps the stu- dents make contacts with future em- ployers. It helps the students learn about current concerns in the pro- fessional world. Both groups help to keep one an- other informed on the present situa- tion of our world ' s resources, and in turn, try to better inform people on the very real concerns and problems of responsibly managing our re- sources to provide a greener and bet- ter tomorrow. — Laura Miller RESOURCE MANAGERS OF THE FUTURE Donald Hansford (Pres), Chuck Waters (Conclave), Reggie Lanier (Intramurals), Chris Abbott (Sec), Debbie Alworth (Treas), Ben Hammond, Greg Lee, T.J. Maxwell, Allen Pittman, David Torbert, Blake Westmoreland, Brian Williams, Steve Dixon, Tim Duncan, Scotty Guffey, Rocky Johns, Steve Archer, Brad Dyer, Keith Edwards, Chris Fisher, Bill Guthrie, Jeanna Lipchinsky, Snow Bain, Kerry McAvoy, Denver MuUinax, Buddy Thomas, Jim Wagner, Tracy White, Jeff Williams, Greg Gambrel, Randy Przywara, Laura Ragsdale, Chip Rozier, Penny Scott, Kim Sollie, Mike Tanner, Mark Taratoot, Tom Bradley, Jerry Brown, Devin Corbitt, Craig Ganas, Charies Hogan, Dagmar Piatt, Amyas Player, Jeff Brooks, Brian Leighty, Kevin Lewis, Greg Schildwachter, Ken Sewell, Stuart Sligh, Chet Summers, Breck Whiddon, Jeff D. Daniels. FORESTRY CLUB 223 CAMPUS CRUSADE The students involved with Campus Crusade for Christ at the University of Georgia are not alone; they are only one small part of a worldwide movement of Christian Collegians. Campus Cru- sade members here and around the world are committed to changing their world for Jesus Christ, and to providing lasting and meaningful fellowship and support for their members. The threefold purpose of the orga- nization is to bring the students to Christ, to assist them in building their faith and commitment, and en- couraging them in turn to reach out to others. The students of Campus Crusade ALL IN GOOD CLEAN FUN share their faith with other students not only on a personal level, but also in the context of groups. These dis- cipleship groups operate on three levels: discovery groups, training groups, and action groups. Campus Crusade combines shar- ing their faith with sharing fellow- ship. Some of their activities were weekly Prime Time meetings, pray- er parties, Tuesday morning prayer times, and Yogurt Socials. Other events of the 1988-89 academic year were the freshman party, the fall re- treat, a hayride, College Life, the Christian Conference, the Valentine social, and Operation sonshine in Daytona Beach. All these activities combined to give Campus Crusade a productive year, and to give the students in- volved a Christian atmosphere in which to continue fellowship with their friends, make new friends, and grow in their faith. — Bill Hager 224 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Desire Acpbal, L ra Adams. Rita Bahri. Beth Boak. Karen Bresnahan. Beth Bullock. Kim (ale. Marie Castajtna, . nne Chidester. Bonnie Clack. Carolyn Clarke. Iris DankberR. Michelle Dunn. Edwards. Misty Kdwards. . nne Fear. Michelle FerRuson. Pam Ferifoson, Karen Fletcher, Kim Fortney. Jennie Gaertner. Syliia Garrett. Donna Guest. .lennifer Harris. Susann Hayes. Lea Hoxlt. Catherine Hube. Jamee Kellogi;, JiU Kirkland. .Michelle Kloster, Sherri McDonald. Bridget Mathlas. Terri Noel. Shabnum Parti. Tonya Paul. Kelly Puckett, Lorvtta Riley, . lisa Risdon. Donna Roper. Linda .Shaw. Lee-ann Shotts, Andrea Simao. Tina Story, JoAnn Taylor. Renee Wiener, Alison Wrenn Gamma Sigma Sigma is a na- tional service sorority based (in the ideals of service, friendship and equality. The sisters are dedicated to serving as volun- teers on the I ' niversity campus and in the Athens area community. Kim Fortney, treasurer and a jun- ior Spanish and German major, feels that, " The most fun thing for me is being able to do community service and get to know girls with the same interest in working together to help others. " The many events that members participate in included such pro- grams as March of Dimes ' WalkA- merica, the Special Olympics, the Pepsi Twilight Bike Race, Sandy Creek Nature Center ' s Haunted Na- ture Trail, the Athens West Lions Club Fight for Sight, and many American Red Cross blood drives. Each week members regularly contribute at least 10 hours of ser- vice to many area programs. The Georgia Retardation Center. Park- view Homes Plavschool. Athens Rape Crisis Line. Athens Emergen- cy Food Bank, and New Horizons Health Care Home all are regularly visited by Gamma Sigma Sigma vol- unteers. Michelle Dunn, president of Gam- ma Sig and a junior English educa- tion major, says that " The sisters of Gamma Sigma Sigma are a special group because we dedicate ourselves to serving the campus and the com- munity. We are very proud of the amount and quality of the work we do — about h(K) hours of caring ser- vice each quarter. " Kim Fortney adds that, " while sometimes it may be difficult, you always benefit from your experience as a volunteer. " — Joanna Waite and Maureen Penninger AN HONOR TO SERVE AND SHARE SOCIAL WORK CLUB Michelle Crifasi Em Gibson (Pres), Sherrie West (V P). Lisa Berry (Sec). Teresa Buchan- an (Treas). Katheryn B. Dans (advisor). Bert Willis. George Gli.sson, Beverly James, Donna Blaine, Anna Marie Soper, .John Thomas, Mark Striekland, Karen Alexander, Dora ( ole. Paige Rakestraw. Mary Gail Lindsey. Joe Doker. This group is a club of students that are devoted to helping others in the Athens commu- nity. In coordination with the De- partment of Family and Children Services, the club donates food and clothing to a needy family in Ath- ens. They also sponsor various activ- ities with the Georgia Retardation Center which include a Halloween party and a Valentine ' s dance for the people there. The club has guest speakers to come talk to its members on topics that will help them with their career while they are in school and after they graduate. At gradua- tion, the club always holds a dinner and reception for its graduates. The club is composed of approxi- mately 17 members, who meet twice a month. All social work majors are automatically members of the club but anyone who is interested can join. The club is affiliated with Stu- dent Activities because the members are not responsible for any dues owed to the club. Em Gibson, the club ' s president, is very positive about the work the club does in the community. She said. " Reaching out to help. That is what the social work club is all about. " — Melinda Murray GSS — SOCIAL WORK 225 ORDER OF OMEGA According to the National Or- der of Omega, " To recognize those fraternity men and women who have attained a high standard of leadership in interfra- ternity activities, to encourage them to continue along this line, and to inspire others to strive for similar conspicuous attainment, " is only one of the purposes of the Order. This honorary Greek society also seeks to be a voice in local and inter- collegiate Greek Affairs, and to pro- mote mutual understanding and in- terest among members of the faculty, alumni, and student mem- bers of Greek organizations. The Or- der of Omega also wants to create an arena of discussion for ideas and is- sues which cut actors Greek lines. REACHING FOR THE TOP The Members of the Order of Omega are the top one percent of Greek leaders at the University. The fifty members all have a high degree of involvement in their sorority or fraternity, e.xcel in academics, and are leaders in other campus activi- ties. The Gamma Pi Chapter at the University of Georgia has been in existence for 1980 years. One of the Order ' s major activities is the Greek Leadership Conference. This year ' s conference was held at the Ritz-Carlton in Atlanta on March 3 and 4, and featured two illustrious keynote speakers: An- drew Young, Mayor of Atlanta and an Alpha Phi Alpha member; and Vince Dooley, University of Georgia Athletic Director and former head football coach and a Phi Kappa Theta member. The conference was a tremendous success. — Karia Jackson J. App«reon (Treasurer), L. Arnold (SecreUry), S. Arnold, H. BeU, M. Bershad, J. Biles. M. Blanco, D. Brock, S. Butz, C. Cockfield, L. Cohen, C. Cook, C. David, D. Dekle, P. Dolan, J. Dowlen, L. Felice, M. Hannah, A. Hardin, C. Hatcher, J. HiUman, J. James, M. Jones. W. Kimbrough, B. Land, J. Lea. N. Lea, G. Lewallen. L. Lockwood (President). M. Matcom. H. Manis, F. Mcflarin, P. McCrarj. T. McMeekin, E. Middleton, S. Middleton. T. MitcheU, M. Moffett, T. Nonell, W. Parrish, A. Peterson. J. Pettit. E. Pinson. J. Pope. K. Po»ers, P. Poythress. S. Reynolds, A. Rosseter, S. Segars. R. Sheffield, N. Shjppy, C. Soesbe, C. Stephens. K. Stetser. R. StiUweU, A. Stith, B. Swinton, B. Dykes, T. latum, S. Taylor, J. Teas. M. Thomas. P. Tucker, C. WaddeU, B. Williams. A. Woodward. ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta is a National honor society. It was originally charted with the aim of fur- thering agriculture through service projects and has expanded to in- clude students in the colleges of Home Economics. Veterinary Medi- cine, Forest Resources, Agriculture, and other natural science fields. The group is therefore also a professional and service fraternity. Alpha Zeta members adopt these aims: 1) to encourage activity pro- moting agriculture; 2) friendship and fellowship; 3) to provide service to the colleges of their major; 4) to recognize and develop leadership for the future of agriculture. Spring and fall pledge classes col- lect signatures, complete a project and get to know alumni. Alpha Zeta as a whole completes two service projects per quarter, such as working with Special Olympics, a sale of Col- lege of agriculture hats and blood drives. The group worked to fund a delegate from the chapter to travel to the national Alpha Zeta national conclave in Washington, D.C. Jenny Barker, a junior home eco- nomics-journalism major enjoys her membership in the fraternity be- cause " Alpha Zeta keeps you in touch with activities on South Cam- pus, and helps you realize the scope of opportunity on South Campus. " — Maureen Penninger SOUTH CAMPUS HONORARY Jenny Barker, Rana Carpenlei Renala Elad, Jo Hammer. Charl • Bradford. Dixie Brown. Judy Brown, David Calloway, Toby Carmifhael. inne Cebulski, Pam Childs. Mychelle Cutcio. Vonda Doss. Billy Edwards, Finnick, Karen Fowler. Kim Fowler. Anjlela Green, Casey (irtssman. Jason incock, Tunja Houston, DaHU Hunsicker. Michele Jones. Jeff Jordan. Lili Kawaniami, Marshall Lamb. Lynn Lovern. Phillip Lowry , Wanda McLocklin, Jennifer O ' Connell, Mike Powell, Jody Rosen, Alan Sanders, Mary Alice Sittnian. Kelly Smilh. Jenny Stockman. Christa Thomas, Tammy Tate, (iarbriel Toichsa, Jennifer Turner. Greg Tyler. Tony Waller. Let- Webb. Wendy Zech. Dr. S. McCarter and Dr. G. Wade are advisers. t 226 ORDER OF OMEGA — ALPHA ZETA ilkditLT Rae Ayere, Emily Bagwell, Laura BeUitonte, Maria Blaaco, Sherry Blaser. Beth Bullock, Valerie Butt, Steven Butz, Lottie Chestnut, Chris Cocjtfieid, Courtney Cook, Amy Lee Copeland. Julie Earnhart (Sec.), Kristen Gerepacher, Susan Colder, Thoma.s Gump, Mary Beth HartlaRe (Editor), Michael Henry, Bill Holt, Tailjela Jackson, Michelle Jones, Melinda Knight (Treas), Ben Land, Eric Levinson, Lea Louman, Laura Luude (Alumnae Chrmn), Julie Lynch (VP), Patti McCrary (VP Ops.), Elizabeth Middleton (VP Fundrsr.), Clarisa Soesbe, Krista Starzynski, Kendra Stetser (Pres). Ross Stillwell, Janae Tapley, Kristen t ' pdegraff, Michelle Wilhoit. MORTAR BOARD Founded in 1939, the UGA chapter of Mortar Board se- lects around 35 new members a year. The inductees have the privi- lefje of joining not just another hon- orary group, but an honor society whose ideals they must agree to ac- tively support. Their organization is dedicated to community service both on the campus and off it. From 1987 to 1989, the UGA chapter has participated in the national service project promoting AIDS awareness, and their efforts come together dur- ing Mortar Board week or the sec- ond week of February. Each chapter in the nation must sponsor some event promoting the ideals of the society in this weeklong celebration. Perhaps the most important ac- tivity of Mortar Board at UGA is their award of sophomore scholar- ships to several outstanding sopho- more students. They are chosen through their exemplification of the goals of the society: dedicated ser- vice, superior scholarship, and out- standing and continual leadership. Qualities like these are also found in the recipient of the Citation Award and the outstanding faculty educa- tors recognized by Mortar Board at UGA. In order to be a member, students must be a junior and have earned at least a B average or be in the highest 35 ' ' c scholastically of the junior class — whichever is higher. New mem- bers are chosen in the spring by the members of the outgoing chapter. — Chris Gunter INITIATED TO SERVE Pictured: Stephen McCarter, banquet chairman, hosts I ' .S. Rep. George ' ' Buddy " I arden. Dr. McBee, the hon. Herman E. Talmadfte and the officers at the 19S8 banquet. Officers: President, Tammy Tate; Vice president, Julie Earnhart; Secretary Trea.surer, Jeff Turner. Mem- bers: Valerie Butt. Kelle Chandler, Patricia P, Durrence, Stephen Enochs, Edward Friedrichs, Todd Holbrook, Lisa Howard, Mark Johnson, Michele Jones, Margaret King. Steve McCarter. Michael McDaniel. Bran Parker, Greg Schildwachter. Steven Shackelford, Jennifer Smith, Rich ard Tardits, Asha Wise, and Charies Wood. Initiates: Rudolpho Agraz, Lianna Bebeau, Arlene Broadhurst. Anne P. Dupre, Roy Hadley, Jr., Evan Jones, Michelle Kronenburg. Elizabeth McCarter. Parish Mulkey. Jr.. Shirley Reddish, David Richardson, John Schneider. Deborah Spiller. BLUE KEY Since 1926, the University chap- ter of the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity has been ac- tive recognizing " upperclassmen of outstanding character and ability who have won campus distinction for scholarship and attainments in service and leadership. " This year is the 25th Anniversary of the annual Blue Key Alumni Banquet, hosted b student leaders and designed to bring together business and political leaders from across the state in or- der to meet with faculty and admin- istrators. The annual Blue Key Award is presented to distinguished Geor- gians who have made a major contri- bution to the University and the state. This year ' s recipients were Dr. Louise McBee, former Vice-presi- dent for academic affairs at UGA and the first woman to receive the Blue Key Award; and, U.S. Repre- sentative George " Buddy " Darden of Georgia ' s Seventh District. The Young Alumnus Award went to Deborah Norville, anchor of " NBC News at Sunrise. " The recipients of the 1989 Tucker Dorsey Memorial Scholarships were Julie Earnhart and Margaret M. King. Herman E. Talmadge, former Governor of Georgia, former U.S. senator, and the initial recipient of Georgia ' s Blue Key Award 25 years ago, spoke at the banquet. — Maureen Penninger TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF EXCELLENCE BLUE KEY — MORTAR BOARD 227 As it is the largest academic organization on campus, the Golden Key National Honor Society has a lot of responsibility on campus. Now in its tenth year at UGA. it is well-known for recogniz- ing the outstanding academic achievements of students. It is open to upperclassmen with a 3.4 average or above, and it is the largest multi- disciplinary honorary at the Univer- sity. Through its dedication to service, the society sponsors several ongoing community projects each quarter. At Thanksgiving this year. Golden Key provided meals for four under- privileged families in the Athens area. They also arrange for members to tutor city school students through Athens Tutorial Services. In the fall, the society has a formal induction service with a prominent speaker ei- ther from the Universit_V or commu- nity. In addition, each year scholar- ships are awarded to the Golden Key Five, a group of five students chosen for their contributions to UGA in academics, athletics, leader- ship, or other important areas. For 1988-89 the Chapter Officers were Eric Lee Levinson — Presi- dent: Jocelyn Newbury — First Vice-President; Audrey Cochran — Second Vice-President; Theresa Walsh — Treasurer; and Laura .Sampson — Secretary. At right, Golden Key President Erik Le- vinson presents University President Charles Knapp with an honorary mem- bership. D. Kilpatrick Abbot Michael Robert Abramowitz -Joeseph Garret Adams Vicki L. Agerton Noelle M. Ahlberg Allyson Kay Akridge Sam Allgood Thomas Dale Anderson Lynn D. Appelle Sylvia Pearson Arant .Janine Catherine Ashe Laurie A. Atkins Dorothy Denise Backus Maitreya Badami Allison Virginia Badgett Gina Marie Bagnulo Vicki M. Bagwell Debra .lane Bailey .Janet Mary Baker Melinda Ann Baker Stephanie Marie Baldauff Melanie Ann Barbee Laura Lynn Barefoot Teresa Gabriel Barnett Anna-Marl Barrineau Andrea .1. Bassham .James Warren Baxter Heather L. Beard Sandi Beaulieu Kelly Lynn Beduhn Kurt K. Begeman Dolores Webb Bell Amy Katberine Bellew Ivonne Benitez Amy Charlesean Bennet Tracy C. Bertram Suvrat .J. Bhargave Michelle Leta Biggio Cynthia L. Blackerby Tomi Lynn Blackledge Alexander .John Bladowski Robin Lee Blitch A. Paige Bloodworth William Butler Bond, .Jr. Michael Harvey Bonner Brent R. Boston Catherine Elizabeth Boyett Matthew Gill Braddy Chris O. Brake Michael Alan Brewer .John B. Brewer, III Barry Todd Britton Stephen Richard Broadwater Kenneth M. Brock Edward Allen Browder Caroline Marie Brown Charles S. Brown Deborah Lynn Brown Jerry L. Brown Nancy Carolyn Brown Karon Y. Bruner C. Gregory Bryan Travis A. Bryan Kathryn .J. Bullard George L. Bullard, .Jr. Melinda Lynn Burch .James Stewart Calhoun Matthew W. Camp Brian Edward Cambell Sandra .Jane Nix Cantrell Karia M. Cardinal Brian L. Carnes AN A + ORGANIZATION Christopher Mark Carroll Denise Shedd Carroll Mary Elizabeth Casey Florence Casper-Schwartz Karen Denise Casteel Lisa Cave Kelley Sue Chaloult Mark Alan Chancey .lames Jackson Chandler, Jr Anne Margaret Chidester Kristin Meredith Childers Lori Ann Childers James Whidden Childs Michael William Christa Sherry Denise Clark Susan M. Cleaver Cathy Clinton Joseph Daniel Collins Laura Stuart Cook Marshall Currey Cook Raymond M. Cooper Valori Wynelle Cosey Nancy Ellen Cotten Sonja Cox Cynthia Margaret Crane Sandra Crawford George Chadwell Creal, Jr. Caroline Nguyen Crosby Kelly Regina Curran Kate Helen Dailey Deborah Jean Daly Richards P. Davis Rita Melette Davis Susan Ann Davis Lorry Annette DeFore Susan Carol DeVane Carrie Louise Dillard Kimberlev Anne Dineen Brian Edward Ditchfield David Thomas Dodson Karen Lynn Dollar Mary Elizabeth Dowdy Carolyn Maria Doxey Stephanie Susan Dukes Steven Alan Durocher William David Dyer Winston John Eckel, Jr. Cheri K. Ehlers Calder DeBruler Ehrmann III Kamal Arora Elliot Jane Ann Elliott Mary Kathryn Elliott Michele Renee Ellis Anita Lynn Evans DeAnne Everett Janet Carol Everly Gabrielle Ursula Falk Ann Marie Fanguy Holley Susan Finney Kimberly A. Fourtney Gregory Eugene Fowler Karen Elizabeth Fowler Kimberly A. Fowler Marsy Sarah Frady William Douglas Frazier Shea Freeman Leslie Elizabeth Freeney John T. Fritch Paula Gail Fulford Bradford Burton Gerber Holly Elizabeth Giles Lynn M. Glass Linda J. Goddard Karen Hope Goodchild Vernon Eugene Googe III Susan Joan Graham Bradley John Graner Dennis Michael Griffeth Matthew H. Grocoff Thomas Antony Gump Jyoti Gupta Christy Leigh Guynn William Lane Haley Jacquelynn Mary Hall Jennifer Lee Hall Michael Hames David B. Hammond Susan Frances Hampton Paul Michael Hansen Todd William Hanson Amy C. Harben Alan P. Hnrhnck Tonya Lynn Hare Jennifer Eaves Harris Mary Beth Hartlage Lori Hassell Kristin Clarke Haveman Robert James Hawes Jeffrey Lee Hays Angela Allison Head Janette Marie Head Janice K. Heath Walter Terrell Henderson, Jr Helen Delk Hensley Carl Hubert Herlitz William John Hewitt John P. Higgins III Angela Dawn Hinson Susan Lynn Hirsch Matthew Douglas Hoitsma Margaret Ann Holder Kelly A. Hopkins Betsy Susan Horton Karen Joanne Howard Michael Scott Howard William W. Hughes, Jr. Janet Lynne Hull Kelly Dawn Hunsicker Michael G. Hunsucker Bret Anthony Hunter Tracy Lynn Hurd Linda Hurtado-Yokum Marcus Martin Hutchinson Anna Jankowsly Gregory David Jay Mark Thomas Jelinek Michael Ira Jernagan Rhonda Cheryl Jinks Benjamin C. Johnson Bradley Paul Johnson Jeffery C. Johnson Laurie A. Johnson Robert Reed Johnston Laurie A. Laura Joines Sandra Lynn Jones Norberta K. Jordan 228 GOLDEN KEY GOLDEN KEY IhtUMv ■IhiU r 1 ' i« k A i tf Hj Candace Michelle Tatum sx JoAnn L. Taylor 1 Edwin E. Thomas John Brian Thomas IT-TL ■ « - " 1l AM John Russell Thomas Mary Grace Thomas ■ a ik - ' Seema S. Tikare - ' f J l k ' V A iB ' l J Mason Todd Trebony H k ■ ' " ■ Sasha Trimble V " ■ " . B P IL-w t d ' ajnP B IK lHBSn JPI Sheri Lynn Turnbow y JL H SS H L£afi[ b I H Hm !■ Diane Moon Turner " B i I Ls Kt - BP v». " Jeffrey Parks Turner H B k Wr . BIH BStj.C " " aP Steven Paul Ugan I r H " " aff -mMk - Mary Frances Ussery Stephanie J. Utiey 1 B4I L wtUi L .. r Anne Corwin Van Senus B ■r fP PP v P Bk| Hector P. Vargas Jr. B K K ' H ■ n k M n Elizabeth L. Varner H B ■v " ' flu ■ Virginia Fave Wilson Vickery William Kent Walker Troy W. Ward Daniel F. Warnock Tannis Leigh Warran Eve Ann Warick H Bn A H 9 Vickie J. Waters Rk 1 1 I B ■ Sherrie G. Watson FV .. Ulttt0 H l H pfl B Leslie Ann Watts P V " ' - h HeWST 1 1 Bh h I k V ' Elizabeth Ann Webster n hmHh H I H bfl B H Mark Wellman k ( a tHF V V i l l l — Dolly Dupre Wells A B L tr J l p 1 B Richard Evan Werman r H. ' v P Angela Renee White ■r i -rf W H m L__ Ashley Morals White Craig Raymond White Brian Sanderson Kelly Penny Hughes McCarver Walter Edward Picquet Cynthia E. White Starre Elena Shenk Deanne Yvette White Rosanna Maria Kellv Flora McClarin John Phillip Piedrahita Christinal Brooke Sherman Thomas A. Whittemore Mark Collier King Van S. McCorkle Joel Keith Pinion Robert James Shdhday III t, „ „ a„„ Whittenburg Angela Goss Shubert Daniel Jackson Whitworth Melissa Ruth Kirkpatrick Virginia Gay McDaniel Lisa Michelle Pinkard Joan Elizabeth Kitchens Chris Lcri Alewine McDonald Heidi Jill Piatt Michael Gregory Sims Lindsey James Widman Sharon Baker Sims p inip Anthony Wilder Hillary Smith q j Blanche Wilhoit Natalie Joanne Smith Kimberlv V Wilkes David A. Kleber Sherri Leigh McDonald Moira Christina Plotnik Michelle Jennifer Kloster Kevin Guilfoyle McGarty William F. Polito Heidi Knapp Michelle Anne McKenzie Geoffrey E. Pope Michael Larson Knight Susan Jennelle McKenzie Sharon Elizabeth Pope Stacey Lynn Smith y Leigh Willett Victoria Kelly Smith j ff , , Williams Susie K. Ko Lynda Kay McMillian Robert R. Pope Sharon Kornfield Mary Lou Kramlich Kerstin L Meyers Pamela Lynn Miller Susan R. Price Pam Pruett Paul A. Smurda Keating Mellissa Williams Bradley Dean Snyder aura Crawford Williams Michael P. Krensavage Donna Ragan Milton Suzanne Irene Ptacin Laura Michele Spence jg[,„ Thomas Williams IV Beverley Denise Krol Michael Geoffrey Milton Toni Michelle Puckett Alicia E. Stallings p j Willis Bryan C. Stamper, Jr. Heather L Wolf Ajay V. Kumar Kathryn A. Mitchell Angela Lynn Quilala Judith S. Lance Marcia Palmer Laster Michael John Moffett Marsha Ann Moretz Mark Andrew Randall Susan L. Rappa Elizabeth Elaine Stanley j„„ Christopher Wolfe Lisa L Stanley Ting Yean Wong Mary Patricia btapleton gg,, . ' ood Pamela Carol Laurens Jane Wansley Morris Margaret Claire Reed Elaine M. Lawrence Dolores L. Mullen Rebecca Lynne Register Monica Ann Staras Melissa Leanne Woods Spen Lynn Starbuck Allison Lynn Wrenn Carroll Curt Starling p ,, p bright Peter K. Stern Lisa Gray Youngblood Dana Renee Still ' endy Sue Zech Linda Gravnel Lawson Patrick T. Murphy Kathryn Marie Reich Glenn Parley Leavell Kevin Tawn Napier Stephanie Anne Reis Sherrv Nunlev Ledford Al Newton Melissa J. Rice Kelly Amanda Lee Matthew William Nichols Ines Richter Steven Leiter April Nixon Susan C. Ridlehuber John Ludwig Strauss Traci Lee Loar Alisa L. Norris Ronda Beth Riedinger Ethel Staphanie Stuckey Bernardo R. Cuaresma Lobbe Shervl Elaine Norris Molly Murphy Roach Andrew B. Suiter Patrick Joseph Looney Lori A. Olson Allison McKinley Roberson Karen Elaine Suttles Angela Leigh Loyd Gabriella George Pahno Miranda Roberson Amanda Laine Sutton Melissa Jo Luckett Ronald Dale Palmer Andrea Lynn Roberts Timothy 0. Swilley Karen Lee Ludwick Timothy B. Palmieri Susan Elaine Roberts Jonathan Samuel Swingle Katherine J. Lunt Julia Ann Parker Patricia Gayle Robinson Stacy Michael Swords William Lee Lusk, Jr. Penny Lynn Parker Jeffrey Bennett Rose Kimberly Ann Tally Betsy G. Macklin Randall A. Parrish Miriam Williams Rutland Alice Yu-Wen Tam Kathleen Ann Mahoney Sandra Lynn Parrish Joseph William Santoli John Cameron Taradash 1 Deborah S. Maimone Victoria Parrish Shannon Eisabeth Savage Terresa R. Tarpley 1 Nicole Lee Mallette Sarah Ellen Parrott Lisa Anne Scales Paul A. Tate 1 Lauren E. Malone Preyesh Maniklal Elizabeth Arianne Patel Sandip L Patel Hanno Schmidt-Gothan Jacqueline R. Seabolt L Frank Manlero Kerry Manus Angela Aleen Pearce Andreas W.O. Penninger Mickie Beth Sear Gary Waite Sell Jacueline Marcucci Ernesto R. Perez A. Kelly Sessoms Sigrun Asa Markusdottir Maria C. Mason Bellamy Patrice Perkins Michelle D. Peters Scott S. Seymour Leslie Noel Sharp PROVIDING " GRADE Katherine Grey Masten Karen Love Petty Spencer Dean Sharp Lillian Lea McCarthy Dan Emory Phillips Mark David Sheftall A " SERVICE GOLDEN KEY 229 SPHINX 1 " iDunded in 1897, Sphinx is the Dean of Students, Associate Vice George L. Harrison Ernest P. Rogers W i oldest, and one of the most President for Academic Affairs, and Charles M. Tanner. Jr. Walter T. Forbes, Jr. JL highly respected, non-aca- Acting Vice President for Academic William H. Quarterman, Jr. George S. Johnson demic honorary on campus. Sphinx Affairs. Robert L. Callaway. Jr. James R. Chambliss considers themselves the highest — Karia Jackson Joel B. Mallet Thomas A. Thrash Ernest Camp, Jr. Allen W. Post honor a student can receive at the Max L. Segall Alexander S. Clay, III University of Georgia. The initiates William H. Sorrells Frank K. Boland, Jr. for 1988-1989 are as follows: William 0. White Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. Mark Lewis, a senior majoring in John P. Stewart William H. Young, Jr. accounting. Neil L. Gillis, Jr. Issac K. Hay Billy Ray, a second year law stu- Roff Sims. Jr. George E. Florence, Jr. dent. Tammy Tate, a senior majoring in home economics journalism. John H. Carmical Thomas A. Nash Howard H. McCall, Jr. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. Irvine M. Levy Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. Hinton F. Longino Hallman L. Standi (Tammy is the first women elected.) Richard W. Courts, Jr. Daniel C. Tully Dr. M. Louise McBee, who served Lucius H. Tippett Robert L. Patterson, Jr. the University as Dean of Women, Otto R. Ellars Roger H. West Robert L. Foreman, Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, II Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Andrew H. Patterson Frampton E. Ellis Daniel H. Redfearn James M. Hatcher Rufus B. Jennings William D. Hooper Frank B. Anderson Jerome C. Michael Dewey Knight Craig Barrow, Jr. Lawrence A. Cothran Robert P. Brooks Dwight L. Rogers Louis S. Davis Robert G. Hooks Garrard Glen Lucien P. Goodrich Edgar V. Carter, Jr. Wallace P. Zachry Joseph H. Boland Charles R. Andrews Issac S. Hopkins James E. Lucas Irvine Phinizy Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. Edgar E. Pomeroy Joseph I. Killorin Harle G. Bailey Robert D. O ' Callagban James J. Harris Alexander P. Adams Marmaduke H. Blackshear Edward M. Brown Charles M. Candler William A. Kline, Jr. William S. Blun Virlyn B. Moore Hosea A. Nix William M. Dallas Kankakee Anderson Charles W. Davis Thomas W. Connally Omer W. Franklin Claude H. Satterfield James E. Palmour, Jr. Marion D. DuBose George W. Nunnally Eralbert T. Miller Frank W. Harrold Henry G. Palmer Robert P. Jones Theodore T. Turnbull Henderson L, Lanham, Jr. William D. Miller Frank K. McCutchen Andrew J. McBride Walter W. Patterson Hinton B.B. Blackshear Arthur Pew, Jr. Dupont G. Harris Robert J. Travis Arthur R. Sullivan Washington Falk, Jr. Robert E.L. Spence, Jr. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. Tinslev W. Rucker, Jr. Charles H. Cox Alexander R. MacDonnell Chester W. Slack Mattox L. Purvis Merrit M. Thurman Roderick H. Hill Herbert C. Hatcher John R. Slater Joseph M. Oliver John Banks Harold W. Telford Paul L. Bartlett Everett W. Highsmith Marvin H. Cox Remer L. Denmark Arthur L. Hardy Edgar L. Pennington Ashel M. Day Ellis G. Arnall John E. Hall John E.D. Younge Edwin W. Moise Charles Strahan Herbert S. Maffett Richard M. Charlton Walter W. Marshburn George C. Woodruff Hillary H. Mangum Sandford W. Sanford Harry H. Hull Hugh M. Scott Evans V. Heath William H. Stephens John W. Maddox Horace C. Johnson John A. Brown Millard Rewis Preston B. Ford Mark D. HoUis James B. Ridley George Hains, Jr. Robert B. Troutman Nathan JoUes William C. Latimer William R. Ritchie Daniel Y. Sage Arthur K. Maddox Owen G. Reynolds Vernon S. Smith John B.L. Erwin Issac C. Levy John A. Sibley John P. Carson William M. Strickland, Jr. Ferdinand P. Calhoun Lansing B. Lee Lloyd D. Brown Walter D. Durden James W. Mclntire Frank K. McCutchen J. Loring Raoul Clifford Brannen Welborn B. Cody Charles M. Gaston Augustus L. Hull James J. Ragan George T. Northen Malcomb A. McRainey McCarthy Crenshaw Henry J. Lamar Robert S. Parker William A. Mann William F. Daniel William M. Hazelhurst Wilson M. Hardy George P. Whitman Harold D. Meyer Ellis H. Dixon Leroy S. Young Noel P. Park William L. Erwin Benton H. Walton Freeman C. McClure Frederic Solomon Walter J. Hammond Harrison J.S. Jones David R. Peacock Lewis H. Hill, Jr. Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. Lamar C. Rucker Carroll D. Cabaniss Virgin E. Durden George J. Clark William T. Maddox Sterling H. Blackshear William G. Brantley. Jr. Charles E. Martin Charles A. Lewis James M. Richardson, Jr. Marvin M. Dickinson Philip R. Weltner Edgar B. Dunlap Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. Andrew M. Calhoun Ambrose H. Carmichael Robert L. McWhorter John A. Hosch Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. Cam D. Dorsey Richard K. Smith Robert H. Freeman Charles G. Henry Robert G. Stephens, Jr. Marion S. Richardson William W. Brown Zachary S. Cowan James K. Harper John W. Calhoun, III Billington S. Walker Frank H. Martin Edward M. Morgenstern Herbert H. Maddox DeNean Stafford, Jr. Sanders A. Beaver Charles N. Feidelson James M. Lynch Josh L. Watson John P. Bond Francis M. Ridley John K. McDonald, Jr. Henry L. Rogers Charles R. Anderson Harry S. Baxter Glenn W. Legwen Henry L.J. Williams Bentley H. Chappell Edward M. Gurr Winburn T. Rogers Samuel R. Jaques Robert H. Jones, Jr. Casper I. Funkenstein Hervey M. Clecklev, III John D. Bowden. Jr. Ralph Meldrin Sidney 0. Smith Frank Carter Walter C. Carter, Jr. Joseph C. Strong Marion H. Smith Morton S. Hodgson Tinsley R. Ginn William Tate Augustus L. Rogers Wallace M. Miller Herman P. DeLaPerriere Aaron B. Bernd Charles F. Wiehrs James W. Wise Minor Boyd Floyd C. Newton Russell H. Patterson John H. Fletcher William T. Bennett. Jr. William R. Turner Claude L. Derrick Victor Victor James D. Thomason William C. Hawkins Julian F. Baxter Wvlie C. Henson Hoyt H. Welchel John H. Hosch, Jr. Robert T. Anderson Harold W. Ketron John B. Harris Lewis A. Pinkussohn Thomas F. Green, IV Wade C. Hoyt. Jr. John D, Bower Young B. Smith Clark Howell, Jr. David K. McKamv David F. Paddock John G. Henderson Edward J. Hardin Walter E. Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kilpatrick John D. Allen Charles C. Harrold, Jr. George S. Whitehead Horace D. Shattuck James B. Conyers George D. Morton SIMPLY . . . Charles W. Jacobson Hugh L. Hodgson Robert W. Wesley Gwinn H. Nixon Alexis A. Marshall Carlton N. Mell 230 SPHINX »iaii4»t. Charles B. Anderson, Jr. Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey, Jr. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, III 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. Jr. Kenneth A. McCaskill William S. Smith. Jr. Lee T. Newton Jack B. Matthews Ernest S. Vandiver. Jr. Frank L. Gunn Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. Clarence J. Smith. Jr. Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. Verner F. Chaffin John C. Meadows. Jr. Clifford C. Kimsey Thomas C. Penland John B. Miller Woodie A. Partee. Jr. Frank F. Sinkwich Irby S. Exley Ellington M. Norman Forest L. Champion. Jr. George D. Lawrence Jesse G. Bowles James P. Miller Aubrey R. Morris James C. DeLay Fluker G. Stewart Charles L. Trippi John E. Sheffield. Jr. William F. Scott. Jr. Frank S. Cheatham. Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Melburne D. McLendon John Ranch Albert M. Wilkinson. Jr. Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate. Jr. James L. Bentley. Jr. Porter 0. Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R. Burns Harold C. Walraven. Jr. Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crimmins George R. Reinhardt William A. Elinburg, Jr. 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 Burton S. Middlebrooks Henrv G. Woodard Cecil R. Spooner Howard K. Holladav Phil C. Beverlv Roland C. Stubbs. Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D. Benefield, Jr. W ' esley L. Harris Frank V. Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratkowski 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. O ' Malley Kermit S. Perry Jule W. Felton, Jr. Jabez McCorkle, III John J. Wilkins, III Norman S. Fletcher Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. Donald G. Joel John R. O ' Toole Joel J. Knight Edward W. Killorin George M. Scheer, Jr. Joseph H. Marshall Nathan G. Knight Robert A. Rowan David K. Hollis, Jr. Monte W. Markham Emmet J. Bondurant, 11 Jay C. Cox Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. Harry E. Hendrix 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 Linton R. Dunson, 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 Jake L. Save. Jr. Ben B. Tate Charles B. Haywood, Jr. Alexander W. Patterson Larry C. Rakestraw David C. Tribby Charles L. Bagby John A. Rhodes, Jr. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 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 House William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C. Harris Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. John Michael Ley W ' illiam 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. Scherffius William P. Bailey Cader B. Cox, II Thomas A. Nash, Jr. Earl D. Harris Patrick L. Swindall Joel O. Wooten. Jr. Charles William Griffin Joseph H. Fowler Michael S. Wright Charles T. Hall Robert P. KiUian James S. Watrous Anderson S. Johnson Thomas M. Melo Charles H. Bond Robert E. Tritt Manuel Diaz, Jr. John Chase McKissick Michael P. Haggerty Georgia Robert Reinhardt Benjamin H. Cheek Hohn A. Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. J. Rivers Walsh Kevin L. Knox William Harry Mills James Rayford Goff Alexander H. Booth John Henry 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 J. Hanna III Terrell L. Hoage Thomas H. Paris, III Knox Culpepper Mikael Pernfors Holger Weis Joseph B. Atkins Stuart E. Smith Stephen W. Smith James B. Ellington Thomas K. Foster Brett M. Samsky Stephen M. McCarter Kim T. Stephens Stephen C. Enochs Mark A. Lewis William M. Ray Tammie M. Tate Honorary Henry C. Brown George P. Butler Samuel H. Sibley Edward E. Dougherty Walter A. Harris Holcombe Bacon 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 Walter 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. Peabody 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. Shinn William M. Crane William 0. Collins Erie E. Cocke. Jr. Omer C. Aderhold John E. Drewry Herman E. Talmadge Robert 0. Arnold Charles J. Bloch Frank D. Foley Roy V. Harris Joseph A. Williams Thomas H. Lokey Richard B. Russell Paul Brown John 0. Eidson James A. Dunlap Philip M. Landrum Marion Tyus Butler John L. Cox, Jr. Marion B. Folsom Eugene R. Black, Jr. Harold M. Heckman Marvin B. Perry Carl E. Sanders Jack J. Spalding, III Augustus O.B. Sparks James W. Woodruff, Jr. William L. Dodd Francis M. Bird Pope F. Brock Robert C. Wilson B. Sanders Walker Inman Brandon Jesse Draper Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. Jasper N. Dorsey Clarke W. Duncan Philip H. Alston, Jr. J. Phil Campbell Fred C. Davison Vincent J. Dooley Jack B. Ray George S. Parthemos Robert L. Dodd Joel Eaves Augustus H. Sterne Hubert B. Owens Monroe Kimbrel George L. Smith, II Robert G. Edge Winship Nunnallv Dan H. Magill, Jr. David W. Brooks William C. Hartman, Jr. William R. Cannon Robert S. Wheeler Chappelle Matthews Dean Rusk Don Carter Eugene Odom George D. Busbee Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. Sam Nunn Henry G. Neal William R. Bracewell W.H. NeSmith Henry King Stanford Julius F. Bishop M. Louise McBee Tucker Dorsey (posthumously) THE BEST. SPHINX 231 GAMMA BETA PHI Gamma Beta Phi, a University honor so- ciety, is concerned with both academics and community service. The soci- ety is made up of 250 stu- dents and all must maintain a 3.3 GPA. For Freshmen, a 3.5 GPA is required to join the honor society. Annual scholarships are given to one student who displays a com- bination of scholastic and service achievement. Gamma Beta Phi is in- volved in numerous service projects, which include blood drives and visits to nursing homes. They also have bake sales and sell candygrams for Valentine ' s Day. All of the proceeds are donated to charity. Senior Katie Cough- lin, a Management Science major, speaks of the experi- ence of being in the honor society as a " unique opportu- nity to combine academic honor with service to the community and fellowship among the students. " Members look forward to the National Convention in Nashville, Tennessee. It is a chance to meet, exchange ideas, learn, and just have plenty of fun. — Kelly Causey Back: William Franklin, Aparna Desai, I)f nise Houston, J. Suzanne Rains, Douglas McPhillip, John Pursley, Lisa Pufkett, Angela Hawkins; Sally Liehtenwalner, Michel Giffm, Teena Hallman. Stella Thoenike; Kerry Manus, David Valianos, Allison Roberson, Julie Sandercock, Sam Lambert, Jacki Winters, Pete Allen; Shane KuykendoU, Leslie Wantland, Lisa Bruce, Karen Williams, Rhonda Helms, Randy Brookins. Officers: Gabrielle Falk (Secretary). Scott Kelly ( lice President). Tracie Silvers (Treasurer), and Patti McCrary (President). Not pictured: Rhonda Knight, Ingrid Reeves, Joni James, Katie Coughlin, Katherine Taylor, AUyson Woolen, Lisa Bruce, JeriLyn Tyson, Allison Wrenn, Kirsten Kllefson, Melissa Falkowski, Lisa Stringfellovv, Lynn Chapman, Kevin Kakareka, Jacquelyn Gore, Allison Jones, Stacey Khoucy, Jacquelin Murphy, Laura Tobin, Susan L. Hancock, Shea Smith, Elizabeth Berry. Karen Dovvell, Krista Dean, Beth Valinoti, Glenn Weatherly. 232 GAMMA BETA PHI reeks In Transition In the 123 years that Greeks have Ibeen in existence here, traditions still hold strong amongst the many changes. In 1865 the chartering brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon started the Greek system. Today the Greeks boast 29 fra- ternities and 22 so- rorities. Recently many changes have hit the Greeks: open party policies have cut the member- ship at most func- tions, new liability threats have in- creased awareness about legal issues, and many fraterni- ties have had to end their little sister programs. Howev- er, the long-lived traditions still in- clude the social and intellectual growth that Greeks strive for. Kathy Walton of Kappa Alpha Theta participates in Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby. GREEKS 233 The Panhellenic Council along with advisor Claudia Shamp and IFC Representative, Vince Wiegand, pose for a group picture. 234 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The executive members of Panhellenic and IFC celebrate their successful year by eating at the new Peking restaurant. Panhellenic had another successful year and continues to strive for improvement by following the creed that is put before its members: We, the Undergrad Members of women ' s fraternities, stand for good scholarship, for guarding of good health, for maintenance of fine standards, and for serving, to the best of our ability, our college community. Cooperation for further- ing fraternity life, in harmony with its best possibilities, is the ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities. We, the Fraternity Women of America, stand for service through the development of character inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Pan- hellenic life. The opportunity for wide and wise human ser- vice, through mutual respect and helpfulness, is the tenet by which we strive to live. Delegates: Lisa Gable, Sigma Kappa; Linda Heffron, Zeta Tau Alpha; (not pictured: ■ Beth Pursley, Zeta Tau Alpha.) Above Delegates: Leah Lowinan, Delta Sigma Theta; Amy Lou King, Gamma Phi Beta; Becky Marsden, Delta Zeta. Below: Amy, Jay, Catherine, Beth, and Henry enjoy taking a break from aU of their hard work. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 235 Panhellenic Executive Council: Priscilla Tucker, Secretary Treasurer; Pat Poythress, President; Beth Sykes, First Vice President; Sylvia Arant, Cabinet Director; Lyn Lovell, Chairman of Evaluation Review Board; Catherine David, Second Vice President; Amy Woodward, Public Relations Chairman. :; :: mm Wf sf M A P H » ' ' ' H fer " ' jifti:i j| ■■rfr ' ' ItO mrmF mM W " mBrnP wMn 1 CHrw . ' - . H aA " ' J If ' Jl J 1 ' - ' 1 M ■• ■-_ 1 i -T ' i i ■ffj,. iiff ' 1 .1 , Pl(.. .11 ■ir i HVifl lll il - — Delegates: Lissa White, Alpha Omicron Pi; Alice Williams, Chi Omega; Alires Almon, Alpha Delegates: Jody Waronker, Sigma Delta Tau; Susan Farerty. Phi Mu; Karen Norris, Pi Wi . Kappa Alpha. Beta Phi. ■- ■ 236 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Delegates: Constance Perry, Kappa Alpha Theta; Ashley Taylor, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kathy Kisla, Kappa Delta. Panhellenic Focuses On Programming, Scholarship, And Philanthropy The Panhellenic system flourishes at UGA, proudly supporting 22 national sororities on campus. The Pan- hellenic Council is composed of delegates from each of these sororities, who work together under a seven-member executive board. This year, Panhellenic handled an all-time high 1300 women going through rush and expanded their system to welcome Sigma Gamma Rho. Panhellenic ' s focus on programming, scholarship and phi- lanthropy makes this organization productive and effective. In all its activities, Panhellenic contributes greatly to the campus and the community. In programming, Panhellenic facilitates a cooperation in- teraction between sororities. The Annual Greek Honors Col- lege held fall quarter focused on current topics important to Greeks such as campus involvement, drug and alcohol abuse, and health education. House Director ' s Appreciation Week is another successful event that allows Panhellenic to show their appreciation to this important group of women. To encourage continued scholastic achievement, Panhel- lenic recognizes and supports outstanding academic achieve- ment. On a quarterly basis, certificates are awarded to soror- ity women on the dean ' s list and those who have a 4.0 grade point average. Panhellenic also awards five yearly scholar- ships to those women displaying exceptional academic per- formance. Philanthropy work is a vital element of the Panhellenic system. A blood drive continues to exceed its goal each year in service to the American Red Cross. A continual project of aluminum can collection aids the Mental Health Association. Also, seasonal gifts were presented to the Hope Haven School for their Christmas holiday party. (l )elegates: Dana Lozowski, Alpha Delegates: Stacy Wilson, Delta Phi i nt ' jliamma Delta; Kathi Ward, Alpha Epsilon; Fran Ashworth, Delta Del- |)elta Pi; Jodie Newcomer. Alpha ta Delta; Shannon Reaves, Delta iamma Delta; Shannon Bland, Al- Gamma. ' ha Omicron Pi. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 237 I INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The IFC Works Hard To Promote Unity and Greek Life The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the University ' s fraternity system. Each of the fra- ternities within the system are represented by the chapter president and two delegates that may be appoint- ed or elected by the chapter. All delegates work together to promote unity and Greek life. Several steps were taken by the Council and its officers to insure the continued success of the fraternity system. The fraternity system placed a renewed emphasis on scholarship and community service. For the first time in almost twenty years, the all-fraternity grade point average was above the all-men ' s GPA. Community service projects included the Student Voter Registration drive, 11-Alive Can-a-thon, fundraising for the Athens War Veterans Me- morial and the Athens Boys Club. The Interfraternity Council volunteered service to the American Lung Associ- ation, the Red Cross, Christmas in Athens, the Rape Crisis Center, the Athens Homeless Center, Fright for Sight, and the Georgia Council on Child Abuse. The IFC worked with the Athens Police Department to stop drug abuse by spon- soring drug education information to Athens area school children. The Interfraternity Council also sponsored traditional events like Greek Week and the Miss UGA Scholarship pageant, an official Miss America preliminary pageant. Nearly fifty percent of all male freshmen entering the University this year participated in fraternity rush. A record breaking sixty-six percent of the rushees pledged a fraternity. With a commitment like that, the fraternity system at the University will be strong for years to come. ► TAU EPSILON PHI: Allan Greene, Lane TAU KAPPA EPSILON: James SorreU, Koplon. (Photo by Monica Dirom). Hank Houser. (Photo by Monica Dirom). 1 A h w 4 1 BETA THETA PI: Steve Butz, Scott Kel- PHI DELTA THETA: Danny Collins, . ly. (Photo by Georgia House). (Photo by Monica Dirom). DELTA TAU DELTA: Brian Johnson, Sean Whaley, Scott Laury. (Photo by Monica Dirom). Richard Sheffield addresses the important issue of dry rush during an IFC meeting. 238 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KAPPA SIGMA: Chris Mclntyre, Chris Kinnas, Marty Jones. (Photo by Monica Dirom). The executive members are: Will Parrish. (Sigmu Nu), Secretary; Henry Bell, (Theta (hi), Executive Vice President; Jay Biles, (Sigma Phi Epsilon), Director of Chapter Development; Jay Dovvlen, (Kappa Alpha Order), President; Nat Lea, (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), Administrative Vice President; Luther Lockwood, (Sigma Nu), Vice President for Public Relations; Drew Dekle, (Phi Kappa Psi), Treasurer. The Administrative Council consists of: Tom Green, Scott Kelly, Richard Sheffield, Mike Moffit, Jeff Pope, Nat Lea (Vice President), Marty Jones, Vince Wiegan, Kip Coombs, and Matthew Nichols. L The Evaluation Review Board consists of; Mike Moffit, Jay Biles, Marty Jones, Scott Reynolds, Kip Coombs, Chris Mclntyre, Cale Conley, Lee Landnim, Jeff Pope, and Vince Wiegan. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 239 PHI KAPPA PSI: Matt Guinn, Ed Pinson, Richard Sheffield. (Photo by Monica Dirom). PI KAPPA PHI: Matt Nichols, Wally Crump, Curry Cook. (Photo by Monica Dirom f T r VHi B 2 ilwP B ■k .JR;i SIGMA CHI: Scott Stevenson, Fred Hill, Rob Schwartz. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Jeff Pope, Jay Cole, Mark Stanton. (Photo by Monic Dirom). PHI KAPPA TAU: Vin Moscardelli, Scott Reynolds, Richard Post. (Photo by Monica Dirom). CHI PSI: Gene Wallace, Jimmy Larson, Nick Guerrero. (Photo by Monica Dirom). Itoi), «U,«Hl LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Bryan Fiveash, Jon Schultz, Lee Whitworth. (Photo by Monica Dirom). PI KAPPA ALPHA: Kip Coombs, Wes Beaver, Vince Wiegand. (Photo by Moni., 240 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ° ' " " " - J " ■ " " " ! Ilia Bji,) ACACIA: Shane Shutte, James Kelleher, Barry Nation. (Photo by Monica Dirora). SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Brian Patterson, Stuart Arnold, Rocky Stone. (Photo by Monica Dirom). ALPHA GAMMA RHO: David Calloway, Joey Miller, Mike Lansdale. (Photo by Monica KAPPA ALPHA ORDER: Mike Moffit, Scott Dillan, Richard Minter, Marcus Simmons. (Photo Dirom). by Monica Dirom). ,tiiM ■0 ALPHA EPSILON PI: Fred Praeger, Reese Cohen, Lee Cohen, Alan Toporek. (Photo by SIGMA NU: Jim Pettit, Lee Landrum, Lee Andrews, Tom Greene. (Photo by Monica Dirom). ; Monica Dirom). INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 241 ' (hveJ ' l T xyy RANSITIO N H (C? pring quarter always I t y holds a very exciting H " and exhilerating week for Greeks, and this year was no exception. Greek Week was a huge success in many ways. " The Greek Side " , a take-off from the popular " Far Side " cartoon, served as the theme for the week. T-shirts could be seen all over campus with the individual chapters ' greek letters on the front pocket. Greek Week had a way of uniting all of the diverse groups. The philanthropy and community service projects were overwhelmingly successful. For three consecutive days, blood drives were set up in different sorority houses. Raffle tickets were sold around campus, and all the proceeds went to benefit AIDS. Perhaps the most touching event was the first Greek Car- nival for Hope Haven. Every chapte r contributed something of themselves by setting up a unique booth at the car- nival. The first annual Talent Show was or- ganized. The Recreation Day permitted the athletes to compete in volleyball, Softball, and soccer. Super Saturday moved to Downtown College Square, where Greeks rocked to the tunes of John Berry and sung along with many sorority washboard bands. Wally Crump, co-chairman, summed up his feelings on the week. " Greek Week encompassed taking on new chal- lenges, working with a reorganized com- mittee, and the ability to dare to make a change. Overall, the week was a step in a new, better direction for Greeks. Tap- ping new resources, we promoted unity, friendly competition and fellowship, campus and community involvement, putting our best foot forward and lots of fun into a week that all could enjoy. We definitely gave UGA and Athens the opportunity for a long hard look at " The Greek Side. " Greek Week ' s " Super Saturday ' bands that played downtown. included several David Stembridge ' EEK 243 , Transition H Vv hat type of activity H would bring over H ' ' thirteen hundred ■I H " women from all over the United States to our campus for two weeks in the summer? Sorority rush is the answer! From August 29 through September 8, these young ladies enjoyed attending sorority parties, meeting lots of new friends, and gaining a better understanding of what being Greek is all about. This year ' s rush involved a major change from the past years. The Pan- hellenic Council adopted a new rule that pertained mostly to the rushees. The rule stated that if the rushee is invited back to the maximum num- ber of parties that she is allowed to attend, she must go to all of these parties. Beth Sykes, first vice presi- dent of Panhellenic, explained the rule ' s advantages by saying, " When women have preconceived notions of what sorority they want to be in, the maximum party rule forces them to look at those sororities which they may decide to cut just because they don ' t recognize the name. The input from sorority women now is that the rule is beneficial for rounds one through three, but they feel it needs to be reevaluated for the preferential parties. Therefore, the rule is pres- ently up for discussion and possible revision. " After two full weeks of greeting smiling faces, waiting anxiously for the computer invitations, and treat- ing blistered feet, the day finally came when the women could pledge into their home away from home. Once the pledges made it to their house on Bid Night, the next couple of hours were spent posing for pic- tures, eating dinner, and receiving presents from their new sisters. What a way to start a college career! Delta Zetas enthusiastically perform their walkout songs for their new pledges. Loron McWllli, 244 SORORITY RUSH SORORITY RUSH 245 - ' ---.- -- — . -...- Transition H H fl I raternity rush has been H H B I through many changes H H B I in the past few years, J but the basic purpose is HHB of course still the same. Rush is the formal way fraternities increase their membership. This year 616 men joined the Greek sys- tem. Although fraternity rush is much more casual than sorority ' s rush, year by year it seems to become stricter. Structured ru sh is relatively new. Rushees are required to visit all houses on campus for twenty minutes during the first three days. Once these prelimi- nary days are over, the men are free to go to the houses where they feel most comfortable. This is the time bids are given. The Interfratemity Council works hard to coordinate Rush Week. This yeeir they provided the rushees with continental breakfasts and dinners. They also train rush counselors that are stationed at each house to make sure the parties run smoothly. One of the most beneficial projects is the informa- tion booklet they provide to all rushees titled " The Fraternity Way " . This gives the men an idea of what each fraternity stands for. Perhaps the most controversial change in fraternity rush is the change to dry rush that took place about three years ago. Henry Bell, vice president of IFC and chairman of rush, feels that the dry rush system has been accepted. " Sixty-five percent of the 931 men that went through Rush this fall pledged a fraternity, which is up from fifty-six percent of the previous year. I think this statistic speaks well of our dry rush system. Fall ' s rush was the largest since the installation of dry rush in the fall of 1985. This shows that the fraternity system has not only accepted dry rush, but has also become well adapted to it ' s implementation. " Coordinating plans for the rushees is certainly a tough job for rush leaders. t-iTv- Transition 0r- fill H — striving to reach H I higher goals. Wheth- L HB— ' er the individuals Pl work hard on extra- curricular activities or intramural sports, all Greeks reach towards new ideals. The most common goal for all Greeks is high scholarship. When asked what the most impor- tant part of attending college was, Jack Skipper answered, " Academics, of course. My fraternity means ev- erything to me, but 1 am enrolled in school to learn. I work hard in my classes for my own advancement and Brsonal satisfaction. " Individual fraternities and soror- es are awarded for highest achieve- ment in scholarship. Zeta Tau Alpha won the highest overall chapter aver- age among the sororities, and Beta Theta Pi won for the fraternities. Second place winners were Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Tau Gam- ma, and the third place went to Al- pha Chi Omega and the fraternity of Bii Gamma Delta. Perhaps the goal of reaching high holarship stems from the fact that all Greek national organizations greatly encourage it. Not only are in- dividual chapters recognized on cam- pus, but if they are extremely excep- tional, they will be recognized nationally with their own fraternity system. Zeta Tau Alpha received such awards at their national con- vention this year. All chapters on campus encourage grades by setting a mandatory GPA for initiation. Scholarship Chairmen are officers in most chapters that work hard to promote academics. Such programs like study hours, tu- toring programs, and study buddies are organized to help all members to achieve the very best they are capa- ble of achieving. Keith Harrell finds a quiet place outside to study for final exams. m N ± RANSITIO art of being Greek means that you will give your time to help others. Every fraternity and sorority works hard in- dividually to donate something to char- ity. The Interfraternity and Panhellen- ic Councils have certainly done a great job this year in leading the Greeks to- ward higher goals. The Greek Week Committee started the year off great with a Carnival for Hope Haven last spring. Every chapter pitched in and set up a fun booth. The committee also sponsored the annual Greek Blood Drive. More blood was do- nated to this drive than any other drive in the state of Georgia! Christmas was a time when the Greeks really showed their support for the city of Athens. Beautiful lights and holly wreaths were hung outside every house in the spirit of Christmas. Pan- hellenic and IFC sponsored a " Giving " Christmas tree at the Tate Center. For only one dollar, a sponsor could hang an ornament on the tree in honor or in memory of someone. The donations went to the American Lung Associa- tion. Of course every fraternity and so- rority had a service project of their own. Many sent surprise gifts to underprivi- ledged children, invited children to their homes for a party, or collected canned goods for the hungry. The Greeks certainly took advantage of the time of giving. Community service projects hap- pened throughout the year. Beta Theta Pi sent men from their fraternity to vis- it the sick. Kappa Alpha Theta came up with the very unique idea of taking carved pumpkins to brighten a young child ' s Halloween. Kappa Delta annu- ally takes gifts to the children ' s hospi- tal to help ease some of their fears. Ev- eryone works hard to help all charities. Jenny Flach of Kappa Delta hangs her ornament on the " Giving " Christmas tree. Transition H VV many people who H I I would classify ■HHH " Greeks with the " movie " Animal House " , our Greek Community has really worked hard to change that image. Huge philan- thropic events are sponsored by the various fraternities and sororities each year, ranging from Delta Gam- ma ' s Anchor Splash to the ever pop- ular TKE Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. Fundraisers and events can be found all over campus. Beta Theta Pi and Delta Gamma raised over $3500 for Homecoming ' s M.D.A. Super- dance. Sigma Kappas could be found selling lollipops in the hopes of " Licking Alzheimer ' s Disease. " Kap- pa Alpha Theta ' s Annual Tennis Classic hit an all time high as they donated over $3400 to the Institute of Logopedics. Philanthropic events require a lot of time and hard work, but they can also be exciting and enjoyable. Sigma Chi Derby, Kappa Sig Trophy Jam and Sig Ep ' s Queen of Hearts rank at the top of most sorority women ' s fa- vorite events. These events involve competition among all sororities. Olympics, banners, and participation are all a part of the game. Todd Hel- ton, a member of the Sigma Chi fra- ternity, thinks their Derby week " not only creates fun and spirit for all of the sororities on campus, but we are also able to donate to a good cause; the Hope Haven School. " Philanthropies are a major part of the Greek system in Athens. Every chapter in our system does it ' s part to contribute to charity. Gay Norris of Alpha Chi Omega summed it up best by saying, " If each chapter con- tinues to give and help different or- ganizations, the Greeks here will cer- tainly make a difference! " Alpha Gam ' s Dana Lozowski rocks in the Panhellenic Rocka-thon to benefit Athens ' Veteran Memorial. TT , " J- ' ].}[ Coach Vince Dooley presents Phi Psis with the Geor- gia Florida game ball which they bike to Jacksonville to raise money for the American Diabetes Association. The Red and Black m : KWii Hi|jin|f Tt. David Stembridge The Picture Man Stuart Arnold of Sig Ep presdents a check to the representative of the American Heart Association. Sigma Chi ' s Derby is a fun and exciting philanthropic event. ■m PHILANTHROPY 253l5 ' i) SORORITY LIFE Leigh, Hannah, Jenny, and Becky skate Socials bring fun times and silly games to the tune of " Y.M.C.A. " at a KD skat- to alt sisters attending. ing party. Elizabeth Schutte and Lisa Weaver en- joyed the chance to be together on the Phi Kappa Psi ski trip. Sheryl Speichinger and Renee Arm- strong are very proud of Delta Gamma ' s skit which they perform during rush, 254 SORORITY LIFE le Alpha Delta Pis " teeter-tottered " order to raise money to donate to eir philanthropy. ■jijie ' . j;; - ' ■ ) Cindy Woods and Ann Haviek are thrilled to be AOPi sisters! Theta ladies are all dressed up for the third round of rush and are ready to hear the Theta stars sing. SORORITY LIFE 255 AXl FiliciiW ' i ' ' The members are: Laurie Alexander, Kendra Arraata, Shel- ley Baird, Julie Barber, Leslie Bender, Debbie Bennett, Laurie Bergen, Anna Beshers, Shannon Bland, Beth Blumer, Allison Bottom, Christa Boyett, Debra Brantley, Alex Brook, Theresa Brown, Kelly Budnik, Mindee Butler, Ann Cagle, Lori Cain, Jennifer Carmack, Tracy Carson, Kelli Carvell, Kim Carvell, Barbie Carver, Allyce Chakales, Ann Chan, Yvette Christenberg, Amy Church, Lisa Clausen, Mer edith Clements, Cathy Clinton, Tracey Cochran, Suzi Coker, Felicia Coley, Jennifer Collins, Page Cummings, Pam Cum- mings. Colleen Daly, Kimberly Davis, Missy Downing, Tern Eder, Millie Edge, LeeAnn Fabozzi, Jennifer Ferro, Kelly Fischer, Penny Fox, Alicia Gaines, Susanne Garrard, Tina Gates, Lori Glidewell, Susan Golden, Karen Gooch, Leslie Gould, Cheryl Grissom, Liddy Guebert, Melissa Hagman, Dawn Harbuck, Andrea Hardin, Sarah Harvey, Bonnie Haz- ard, Julie Heiuilin, Leanne Heller, Libby Herman, Jennifer Hershey, Jan Hester, Shannon Hill, Jennifer Hoot, Rachel Hoover. Melissa Holland, Amy Hunnicut, Jill Hutcheson. Pam Inglis, Anna Jankowsky, Kristin Jefferson, Rachel Jefferson, Christy Johnson, Jamie Jones, Sandy Jones, Kim Kight, Holly Kime, Lara Koschak, Cindy Krause, Susan Krause, Susanne Lane, Julie Lanier, Kari Lawandalls, Bon nie Leathers, Ashley Logan, Stephanie Logan, Kristin Lynch, Michelle Mankin, Kristin Mayotte, Jill McAruther, Dana McClure, Tracy McCormick, Missie McEarchern, Erin McMillan, Sam Meachan, Tonya Mitchan, Ellen Mitchell, Heather Moore, Missy Moore, Shewall Nash, Maggie New man, Ashley Nichols, Kimberly Nichols, Beth Nordan, Angle Norman, Gay Norris, Kristin Norris, Karalee Novak, Jill Nunnelly, Naomi Pak, Dawn Parker, Jill Peterson, Kim Pierce, Dionne Pierce, Teri Pinyan, Ashley Pralinsky, Alli- son Price, Lisa Ray, Jodi Reddock, Kelly Reeves, Debbie Reynolds, Andrea Ricketts, Becky Riley, Heather Riley, Jennifer Robertson, Christa Rooks, Katheryn Ross, Mi chelle Sabella, Brenna Sassen, Julie Sawyer, Stephanie Shores, Joanne Smith, Stephani Smith, Beth Snyder, Karen Somerlot, Missy Sparks, Lisa Stephenson, Amy Strokes, Tara Straka, Sharon Suddeth, Shandra Summers, Leslie Talbot, Erin Sydo, Kim Tally, Christy Taylor, Lisa Tenny- son, Marlene Thanos, Cindy Thigpen, Stephanie Thurston, Beth Tolbert, Taniara Toole, Tracey Topken, Kristen Vrionis, Stacy Waddell, Gina Wages, Stacey Wall, Leslie Ward, Shelly Watson, Ansley Weatheford, Laura Whaley, Kathleen Wheat, Lindsey Widman, Andrea Wilhams, Masi Willis, Kelli Wilson, Julie Worthington A " Graffiti and Tahiti " social witlil Ep gives Ronnie and Kim a chance ( „ " together. " " ' " ■ 256 ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA CHI OMEGA Felicia Coley, Debra Brantley, Shelly Baird, and Erin McMillan seem to be enjoying this formal occasion. (ill Suzanne, Julie, Julie, and Jill are hav- ing a little fun during sorority rush. A social with Chi Psi always brightens up the ladies of AXO. The Sisterhood Is Still Going Strong On South Lumpkin The Beta Sigma Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1938. Through the 51 years of existence, each sister has strived to seek new heights. Like the carnation, the fraternity flower, Alpha Chi was made of many individual petals, each one different from one an- other. When they were bound together by the stem of sisterhood, they formed something extraordinary ... an Alpha Chi Omega. This year started off great for the Alpha Chi ' s with the addition of 58 new pledges. The sisters were so proud of the pledges ' second place performance in the Yell like Hell competition of TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. Next on the Greek agenda was Homecoming with FIJI. Each member gave her support to do her best in each competition. Susan Golden, a senior, was crowned Homecoming Queen at the annual Homecoming game. Halloween brought Alpha Chi a huge costume date night party at O ' Malley ' s. In between these activities were many socials. Winter quarter began with the Red Carnation Ball, Al- pha Chi ' s pledge formal. The weekend of fun was high- lighted by the presentation of each pledge down the red stairs. Alpha Chis always look forward to spring quarter and all the greek activities. Leadership is demanded in Alpha Chi. Each member involves herself in two outside activities ranging from Angel Flight, Communiversity, Student Association to all different honor societies. Each lady strives for her own personal excellence in scholarship and any other talents that she may possess. At the same time, all sisters worked together to pursue the treasured ideals that Alpha Chi has set forth. If you ask several women of the golden lyre what Alpha Chi Omega means to them, their responses might vary, but the pride, undivided loyalty, and love for Alpha Chi Ome- ga and its bond will shine forth forever. rf ' ALPHA CHI OMEGA 257 ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi Is Based Upon High Ideals The Beta Nu chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was founded here in 1933. ADPi started out with their " big house " and eventually grew to have two houses. With a membership of two hundred active sisters last year they certainly needed the space! This year ADPi once again pledged a quota pledge class. The fifty-eight excited pledges commited themselves to ADPi excellence. The new members jumped right in to help the sorority with a new fundraising event to benefit the Ronald McDonald Houses. The new idea was called " Teeter-Totter " . The ladies each dedicated two hours of their time to see-saw at the Tate Center. Everyone also worked hard to find many sponsors. The successful fundraiser raised over four thou- sand dollars its first year. Fall quarter was also highlighted with Homecoming and Christmas festivities. ADPi paired with the brothers of SAE for some great times during homecoming week. Chris Cockfield, vice-president of the Student Association, rep- resented ADPi on the Homecoming Court. Her sisters were certainly proud of her achievements! To end the quarter on the perfect note, there came the Christmas Pajama Party. What a great way to relax and enjoy each other ' s company! ADPi was very active on campus. Members were active in Communiversity, the All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee, and Student Association. Scholarship is stressed at ADPi which is not surprising when you think of all of the honor societies that ADPis are involved in. It is obvious that ADPi stresses all-around excellence. The fraternity of Alpha Delta Pi was founded in 1851. Today the sorority has grown to over 129 chapters all across the United States. The ADPis everywhere know the true meaning of sisterhood can be found in close college friends. Alpha Delta Pi is based upon many of these ideals. Kelly Bluhm, Gretchen Bluhm, Amanda Myhand, and Martha Chattham seem to be having a blast at the traditional SAE Wild West Social. The 1987 pledge class seems to be en- joying Sigma Chi Derby. Taroline Roser and Kathy McNamara are taking a break at the Sigma Nu Formal. : s ALPHA DELTA PI ■i ■ H 9 K :0 m 1 fr i r ■ I v ,aiiiii ' Betsey King and Laura Ridley are thrilled to have pledged ADPi! The members are: Holly Abel, Lee Allen, Mary Armstrong. Elizabeth Azar, Ellen Barber, Leah Barton, Kelley Ben- nett, Susan Bertotti, Tricia Be ill, Nancy Billingsly, Ni- cole Black, Jennifer Blackman, Maria Blanco, Kelly Bluhm, Juli Bouchillon, Lori Bouchillon, Meredith Bowen, Beth Bowmaster, Frances Brice, Eliza Brown, Katherine Brown, Libby Brown, Lanie Brown, Mary Jane Brown, Jennifer Brock, Jennifer Bullard, Lauri Calhoun, Cindy Carroll, Jackie Carroll, Kim Chance, Elizabeth Chastain, Martha Chatham, Stacey Clark, Leigh Clifton, Chris Cock field, Lang Culbreth, Lisa Cunningham, Amy Daniel, Elli- son Davenport, Susan Davis, Val Davis, Delia Deen, Julie Dennard, Melanie Dennard, Beth DeLapperrierre, Cather- ine Dews, Erin Donnigan, April Dorsett, Shannon Duncan, Christy Leigh Dutton, Nancy Edwards, Heidi Eichorn, Lynn Erickson, Lisa Estes, Mary Katherine Elliot, Denise Fallin, Jennie Ferguson, Leslie Felts, Spencer Field, Andi Follmer, Melissa Franciose, Susan French, Kyle Frisch, Dessa Fritz, Edie Garner, Kelly George, Michelle George, Tonya Gilbert, Laura Going, Leslie Goolsby, Angle Gra- ham, Susan Greneker, Angle Griner, Paige Griner, Martha Guarino, Kristy Guasrino, Anne Gump, Heather Gunn, Cheryl Hagan, Jennifer Hall, Helen Harper, Beth Harris, Dena Harris, Drea Haslem, Hayley Hatcher, Kristin Have- man, Jodi Heimbigner, Tiffany Hendrix, Carmen Herndon, HoUi Herndon, Allison Hill, Meredith Hobby, Jamie Hodg- es, Missy Hooks, Starr Hooks, Lori Beth Honaker, Nell Hudson, Tracy Hudson, Kim Hughes, Maggie Hughes, Ju- lie Johnson, Joni Jones, Jennifer Kane, Laura Kaney, Betsy King, Becky Klinsiek, Joanna Knox, Alyce Kramer, Megan Lahey, Beth Lane, Alicia Langly, Mimi Larson, Gaylyn Lawson, Susan Lilliston, Leslie Lott, Tiffany Lo- vett, Stacy Lunn, Wendy Lunn, Shannon McClure, Tracy McGarty, Nicole McGill, Kathy McNamara, Margaret McNeely, Anna Mathis, Pam Maurizi, Tarry Mills, Amy Miller, Kelly Mitchell, Leigh Mitchell, Amanda Myhand, Ashley Moore, Emma Moore, Margie Moore, Mary Moore, Carol Morgan, Anne Neal, Jennifer Nelson, Valerie Nash, Susan Olmstead, Cindy Parker, Tori Parrish, Patton Paty, Jamie Pearson, Mary Ann Pegg, Jennifer Peebles, Leigh Ann Perina, Andrea Poston, June Powers, Marci Purser, Tracy Reid, Lisa Rennee, Ansleigh Riddle, Laura Ridley, Scarlett Rives, Chris Robinson, Julia Russo, Bridgette Russo, Caroline Roser, Jane Roundtree, Indee Russell, Laura Russell, Olivia Sadler, Karen Sanchez, Lynn Satter field, Carolyn Schladensky, Anne Schwartz, Susan Schwartz, Leslie Sharp, Michelle Siegel, Alicia Sims, Les- lie Simmons, Wanda Sinyard, Courtney Smeltzer, Cather- ine Smith, Erin Smith, Laura Smith, Patsy Smith, Anna Springs, Daniele Statiras, Lisa Stelling. Laura Stuart, Ann Beth Strelec, Lisa Tannis, Terri Thompson, Michelle Tingler, Lora Townsend, Melissa Turner, Nancy Blair Up- church, Meredith Vansant, Tracy Voth, Kathi Ward, Har- riett Weeks, Julie Weiganad, Allison Welch, Britt Westen- dorff, Lynn Whitaker, Debbie Wiley, Kelly Williams, Mindy Willis, Gina Wilson, Carole Witherington, Melanie Woodrum, Michelle Woodrum, Beth Wright, Allison Yates ALPHA DELTA PI 259 The members are: Kelli Alden, Kim Aimers, Kristi Amdur, Allison Bankston, Jenny Bartmes, Melissa Bobo, Chrissy Boston, Carol Boyd, Missy Brill, Amy Brock, Shelly Brum- low, Ann Buffington, Julie Buie, Tracey Burke, Dena Buy- tendorp. Sherry Cagle, Mario Campbell, Tanya Campbell, Missy Colundjia, Laney Crisp, Suzy Croome, Gina Culber- son, Holly Curtis, Parissa Davoudpour, Terri Dixon, Heath- er Dobbs, Carol Dodson, Karon Drewniak, Jennifer Driver, Lisa Elder, Connie Enders, Kathy Emry, Lisa Fergurson, Jane Findley, Kathy Fowler, Kimberly Franke, Kelly Fur- long, Jacqui Gallagher, Cirrine Garbe, Stephanie Glymph, Heather Goggans, Kerry Lynn Gray, Mary Anne Gregory, Shareen Gustafson, Mary Beth Hachey, Kathryn Madden, Jennifer Hadden, April Hancock, Amy Harrell, Hannah Har- rison, Jennifer Harrison, Melissa Hatcher, Barbara Hau- sherr, Anita Hayes, Jackie Head, Jodi Hemphill, Holly Hide, Jenny Hist, Missy Hist, Amanda Hite, Chrissy Hodgens, Jennie Holder, Christy HoUstrom, Sheiiy Hombuckle, Betsy Horton, Kerrin Howard, Hedy Huerta, Mary Ellen Jarvis, Susanna Joiner, Jerilyn Jones, Meg Keally, Julie Knaak, Laurie Lagowice, Dana Lozowski, Amy Laughinghouse, Lil lian Lawhon, Jennifer Lee, Leigh Leverett, Angela Lodge, Meg Loebmann, Leigh Matthews, Ginny McArthur, Katie McClellan, Wendy McLendon, Stephanie McPherson, Karen Meehan, Susan Meehan, Stephanie Merget, Kerstin Meyers, Laura Miller, Paige Miller, Stacey Mitchell, Debbie Mixon, Beth Moreman, Kami Morgai, Beth Moritz, Julie Ann Mo- ritz, Connie Morris, Sylena Mosely, Monica Moye, Amy Nesbitt, Kim Newbury, Jocelyn Newbury, Jodie Newcomer, Lelia Nicholson, Shannon O ' Connor, Kristin Parsons, Tricia Pater, Joni Payne, Selena Pittman, Julie Raulerson, Kelly Renne, Beth Richardson, Ann Roat, Kimberly Robbins, Val- erie Robinson. Renee Rose, Tracy Sachs, Julie Sandercock, Wendy Sage, Jill Schneider, Julie Shearer, Angle Shipp, Lynn Shivers, Katy Simpson, Jennifer Sligh, Alexis Smith, Kelly Smith, Leah Smith, Leslie Smith, Kim Sothen, Patti Speice, Belinda Spranca, Susan Stiller, Cathy Teagle, Mario Thomason, Lesley Turner, Maria Turner, Kristen Upder- graff, Kim Van De Water, Melissa Wall, Colleen Walsh, Meredith Walsh, Wendy Wells, Jennifer Whitney, Karen Williams, Stacy Womble, Lee Woodham, Marlise Zipkin Laney and Susan Crisp understand the true meaning of sisterhood. 260 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA m ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Seniors celebrate their last year of stressful sorority rush while waiting for the arrival of the nervous rushees. " The Dreamgirls " are Alpha Gamma Delta ' s live entertainment during Rush. The Alpha Gams take a quick time-out during the spring weekend activities. Pride And Friendship Is Always Found At Alpha Gam The sisters of Gamma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gam- ma Delta welcomed the new school year with 58 beautiful, smiling faces. The new " Alpha Gam Girls " jumped right into sorority life with TKE ' S Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and pledges also took part in the Sigma Chi Derby and many other exciting events. Alpha Gams were encouraged to get involved in campus activities. Sis- ters and pledges joined a variety of clubs and organiza- tions. Not only do Alpha Gamma Deltas take pride in the service organizations they belong to, but also in honor societies. Also, Alpha Gamma Delta consistently ranks in the top 10 in scholarship among sororities. Along with scholastic standard. Alpha Gam also pro- vides social activities. Enjoyable events included a crush party at Papa Joe ' s and a Trim-the-Tree Date Night at the house for Christmas. Winter quarter held many special moments for the sisters and pledges. The Double Rose Weekend is the highlight of the pledges ' social calendar. Alpha Gams had a lot of fun, but they still had time to help out with all kinds of charities. At Halloween, the pledges went to Gwinnett Place Mall to lend a hand with the Halloween Carnival. In November, many sisters and pledges took place in a walk-a-thon to benefit Juvenile Diabetes. JDF is incorporated in the Founders Memorial Foundation, which is Alpha Gam ' s international philan- thropy. Being one of the most prominent sorority houses on the campus, the Alpha Gam house is on the historic register. Known as the " wedding cake house " , it is frequently used by alums for wedding showers and receptions. The house was built in 1896 by William Winstead Thomas and bought by the sorority in 1939. Alpha Gams take pride in their sorority and the friendships they have made. 1 ??i Kt " 1 Ts j rA m ' t 1 ' iWk • tL , ' te l 1 ' ' kji ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 261 ALPHA OMICRON PI T Sisterhood Is A Life Long Commitment At Aon Alpha Omicron Pi was founded over 90 years ago at Barnard College. It was founded by four diverse young women who wanted to bind their social friendship and who saw the need for a new women ' s frater- nity. The philosophy and principles upon which they founded AOPi proved to have a high degree of worth during the good times and bad. This year the Lambda Sigma Chapter celebrated its 53rd year on Georgia ' s cam- pus. The sisters still hold the same ideals close to their hearts despite the years that have passed. Throughout the nation, AOPis share the same purpose: to support a spirit of love among the sisters and to stand for integrity, schol- arship, and college loyalty. The chapter began the school year by pledging 58 terrif- ic new girls. With events such as TKE " Yell Like Hell " where the pledges won first in the yell, a chapter visit by Melissa Nolan, a traveling chapter consultant, the pledge retreat to Cotton Hall Plantation, Family Day, and many socials, fall quarter was very busy. Homecoming with Sig- ma Nu was a social success. Sally Middleton, chapter pres- ident, was in the top ten for homecoming queen finalists. Homecoming Liaison Amy Sargent said, " Our spirit and enthusiasm really brought the two groups together, mak- ing a great homecoming week for AOPi and Sigma Nu. " The main event of winter quarter was the presentation of the pledges at the annual winter pledge formal. Spring quarter, AOPi ' s began having Rush workshops to prepare for the upcoming Rush. The new rush chairman Ann Ha- vick believes, " Rush workshops are an intregral part of AOPi ' s rush and are great learning and growing experi- ences for all sisters. " At AOPi, members believe that sis- terhood is a life long commitment — once an AOPi always and AOPi. Shannon Beck, Kim Own and Lissa White are having a great time at Sigma Chi Derby. Wendy, Jackie, Jennifer and Debbi smile in front of the camera at the (rush Partv. Big and Little Sisters seem to be enjoy- ing a little time in the park. 262 ALPHA OMICRON PI Hit ' ' These AOPi ladies love to play with their Panda bears. I The members are: Myra Abellera, Kelli Anderson, Sylvia Arant, Laurie Arnold, Robin Amsdorff, Jeanne Ashe, Jenni fer Auwater, Sherri Baker, Shannon Beck, Jody Blondheim Lisa Boland, Monica Bonnette, Kathy Boyd, Sharee Boyer, Lisa Bronnum, Elizabeth Bryant, Kiersten Buckner, Mi chelle Burdsall, Jill Bynum, Lara CabaUero, Ginger Carter, Laura Case, Liz Chumley, Deanna Clack, Kelly Clark, Paige Coker, Wendy Cole, Jennifer Coleman, Kim Conner, Missy Cordell, Nancy Gotten, Chrissy Cousins, Blair Crosby, An- drea Daniel, Kim Davis, Stephanie Davis, Stephanie Day- hoff, Lisa Declue, Jacqueline Deighton, Suzanne Diffley, Sarah Dowell, Ann Dwyer, Leigh Elliot, Traci Ertley, Teresa Exley, Jill Perm, Lisa Pint, Marti Gassaway, Karen Hamil- ton, Jennifer Harden, Amy Harrison, Sue Hardwick, Ann Havick, Jade Hawkins, Kelly Hawkins, Jamie Healy, Mil- brey Heard, Charlotte Helms, Michelle Hodges, Sandi Hollo- man, Carol Holt, Kristen Houchins, Marian Joiner, Philica Jones, Laurel Jordan, Jennifer Jowers, Jackie Kors, Cindy Koziatek, Mary Laney, Aimee Langford, Julieb Lee, Shan non Leonard, Laura Lewis, Jodie Lewkowicz, Laurel Ma- honey, Jennifer Martin, Michele Mason, Christy Maurer, Patti McCrary, Elisabeth McMahon, Stephanie Meyers, Sal ly Middleton, Shannon Millis, Carolyn Misback, Jenny Mis back, Lisa Mobley, Leanne Morris, Lauri Motes, Nancy Nash, Francine Naus, Beth Neal, Casey Nelson, Cindy Old en, Kim Owen, Amy Pace, Andrea Palmer, Barbie Patterson Paula Prater, Sally Probst, Susan Rappa, Daina Rector Candy Reddic, Cynthia Rhodes, Missy Ridley, Melissa Rive- ra, Angela Roberts, Carey Rodwin, Robin Rulli, Amy Sar- gent, Jill Scarborough, Laura Schiller, Shelley Schwen- dinger, Kelly Scott, Pam Shanni, Nancy Shippy, MiLyn Silvers, Laurie Smith, Melanie Smith, Cathy Spohn, Debbi Sproat, Tina Stalvey, Christie Strubank, Julie Strubank, Leah Tatum, Susanne Taylor, Stacey Thomas, Gina Tormoh- len, Mary Trapnell, Genia Tucker, Stacy Tyson, Amy Vaughan, Mindy Wagner, Stacy Waitsman, Deborah Waller, Wendy Waller, Laura Weagly, Susan West, Parker Whid- den, Angela White, Lissa White, Pledges included Ashley Alessandro, Lori Burnett, Collen Bums, Jennifer Bums, Karyn Busey, Boen Butterworth, Dana Ciaramella, Kathy Cluse, Angle Dickerson, Ellen DiUard, Tyler Duggins, Missy Duncan, Dana Floyd, Edye Fordham, Devon Gale, Karen George, Andrea Grove, Julie Gilmer, Angela Harden, Jessica Haynes, Mary Ann Hiller, Kim Huntley, Dottle Issenhower, Karen Kay, Gretchen Keuter, Kelly Kocan, Leigh Ann Lin- gerfelt, Melinda McDuffie, Camille McEwen, Melissa McLaughlin, Ginny McManes, Penelope McRae, Christina Nappo, Bridget O ' Brien, Colleen O ' Connell, Heather Pur- ucker, Laura Saye, Sandy Scoggins, Laura Scolamiero, Me- lissa Shoemaker, Stephanie Spain, Jenn Squillante, Michelle Stokes, Candi Sumner, Heather Teegarden, Jolie WaUer, Pam Walters, Anne Marie Ward, Leigh Watson, CaroLAnn Whaley, Kristi Wilson, Genia Wood, Cindy Woods, Michele Yeamans, Christie York. ALPHA OMICRON PI 263 The members are: Heather Adamson, Gay Armstrong, Maurie Arnold, Lisa Attridge, Leslie Avery, Elisabeth Ayres, Sarah Barrilleaux, Amy Bassett, Allison Bates, Gina Baxley, Mary Bryan Benedict, Eileen Beacham. Lucy Best, Jill Biondo, Sally Bellows, Clayton Blalock, Bonnie Bland, Terry Blount, Natalie Bonner, Beverly Bowden, McCall Branch, Catherine Brassington, Kristie Brewton, Lara Broder, Sharon Broder, Kathy Brookshire, Amber Brown, Anne Brown, Kate Brumley, Cam Bullis, Jean Buntin, Becky Cameron, Tracy Cate, Amy Chambers, Vance Churchill, Carri Clanton, Buffy Cole, Candy Conn, Laura Cook, Kim mie Ann Cooper, Ginna Cooper, Linda Craig, Meredith Crow, Carol Culbreath, Michaela Daly, Gina Dannelly, Lisa Dew, Dail Dinwiddie, Doree Dobbs, Delin Duke, Merrill Duke, Mindy Duncan, Margaret Durrett, Megan Edwards, Jessica Ericson, Angela Eskedor, Liz Eskedor, Harriett Evans, Bur ney Fair, Kristin Farrell, Kerry Fellenz, Elizabeth Fergu- son, Sarah Ferrell, Lisa Fierman, Maggie Fish, Hyde Floyd, Wight Floyd, Hollie Forehand, Grace Fordham, Mary Fra zier, Julie French, Betsy Fretwell, Parker Gabrielsen, Lara Geller, Michelle Geraci, Ruth Gonzalez, Missy Goodwin, Monda Gosch, Elizabeth Granger, Trisha Grode, Katherine Griffin, Kristen Guinn, Renee Hadwin, Kerry Harpole, Mar garet Harrison. Sheila Hartnian, Lucia Hayes, Hila Head, Melanie Helms, Eli Hicks, Morgan Hines, Abby Hirsch, Artie Inglis, Haley Inglis, Nancy Ives, Nancy James, Wynee Jar boe, Julie Johnson, Rae Joyner, Cecile King, Catherine Kling, Margaret Koehler, Rachel Kunzler, Andy Lee, There- sa Linning. Brooke Loper, Lynn Ludwig, Stephanie Lyslo. Leigh Maner, Margaret Mangold, Mary Ellen Mangold, Sal- ly Maret, Stacey Maret, Jennifer Martin, Paige Martin, Margy Maxwell, FoFo McClarin, Ivey McCollum, Gray McEl- veen, Anne McGuahey, Marion McGriff, Leigh Mcintosh, Marcy McMahan, Amy McNeese, Katie McNeill, Leland Mid dleton, Laura Miles, Kimbrough Mobley, Helen Morten, Mol ly Myddelton, Anne Morrow, Emily Neely, April Nijeni, Ashley Norwood, Elizabeth O ' Callaghan, Jeanne Palon, Rena Ann Peck, Kristen Petersen, Cathy Pond, Carolyn Porter, Jessica Powell, Pani Poythress, Pat Poythress, Lee Presley, Caroline Quattlebaum, Sims Rauton, Susan Ridle huber, Nancy Roberts, Ashley Royer, Lindsay Russell, Jolie Sams, Julie Schaefer, Mariennis Screws, Laura Seaborn, Margaret Sherrill, Anna Linsay Smith, Dana Smith, Becky Smith, Sandra Snow, Nona Steed, Kendra Stetser, Laura Kate Stewart, Elizabeth Stokes, Jane Stone, Jennifer Stowe, Mary Keith Stubbs, Melissa Swicord, Maria Thomas, Amy Thompson, Mary Thompson, Stephanie Thompson, Sal ly Thomson, Catherine Trammell, Hallie Travis, Beth Tuck er. Donna Unchurch, Anna Walker, Robin Walker, Amy Wallin, Leslie Wallin, Hollie Walter, Tricia Ward, Julie Warfford, Jennifer Waters, Julia Webb, Heather Welch, Kim Welch, Lucy Wellborn, Joanna Westall, Elizabeth Westbury, Emily Westerfield, Robin Wheaton, Molly Whit ing, Alice Williams, Graham Williams, Robin Williams, Charlotte Woodard, Kathy Wright, Cory Wurz, Caroline Yeary, Molly Yellowlees Margaret Durrett and Catherine Brasington are ready to sing with Chi O ' s washboard band. 264 CHl OMEGA CHI OMEGA Sorority Life Keeps The Chi O Ladies Very Busy The Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega started out the year in a wonderful way. Fifth-eight new pledges were greeted at the Chi house on bid night for an evening of excitement and for a lifetime full of friendships and sisterhood. The Chi Omega ' s had a busy year. They participated in the TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive, the Sigma Chi Derby Day, the Kappa Sigma Trophy Jam and the Sig Ep Queen of Hearts. A highlight of fall quarter for the Chi Os was homecoming with Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. It gave the sisters a chance to get to know the pledges and to meet a bunch of Lambda Chis. It was definitely a week not to be forgotten. Adding to the excite- ment of the year, the Chi Os had date nights, crush parties and socials. To start off fall quarter on a different note, the women got together with the SAEs at a Reggae social. They had an evening with the Pikes, were visited by the Phi Delts from Georgia Tech, and had a Halloween cos- tume social with the brothers of Kappa Alpha, with the costumes ranging from the California Raisins to the all time favorite Peanut Butter and Jelly Sandwiches. Soon after the pledges were initiated, the sisters of Chi Omega had their annual Pledge Formal. The sisters and their dates danced until dawn in their most elegant attire. The fun didn ' t stop there. Chi also held their annual Bulldog Stadium Stampede for the benefit of their philan- thropy. The Chi Os ended the year in a traditional manner at their Chi Lawn Dance. The ladies and their dates en- joyed the day listening to a band followed by a semi- formal dance that evening. ,-c k ' x " Sims Rauton and Jennifer Waters are enjoying tlie annual Kappa Alpha convi- vium. Halloween is a time these ladies really enjoy. Dressing up is only part of the fun! CHI OMEGA 265 DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri-Delts Continue To Excel On Campus This was a very special year for the sisters and pledges of Delta Delta Delta. They celebrated their centennial anniversary in November! Founded on Thanksgiving Eve 1887, Tri-Delt has grown to be one of the largest wom- en ' s fraternities consisting of 127 collegiate chapters that stretch from one U.S. coast to the other, and up into the Canadian provinces. Tri-Delt continues to grow nationally and here on campus. After a highly successful rush, the sisters and pledges got right to work on their social calendar. Homecoming was a huge success with the brothers of Sigma Chi; especially the Halloween social. Bon Voyage Date Night was fun for everyone. Alison and her date won a trip to the Bahamas! There were also crush parties, fraternity Date nights, and football Saturdays to round out the quarter. Winter quarter was highlighted by the Stars and Crescent Ball in February and initiation of the pledges. Fraternity formals and date nights kept Tri-Deltas busy socially. Spring quarter was welcomed in with the tradition of lying on the Tri Delt roof. Everyday found dozens of bikini-clad Deltas soaking up the rays. Beach trips and the spring formal were fun for all. Tri-Delta once again won Kappa Sig ' s Tro- phy Jam for " Sorority of the Year. " Academically, the members of Delta Delta Delta did very well. They were initiated into honor societies and received awards and scholarships. Members were active in Mortar Board, Z-Club, Order of Omega and the Golden Key. Sisters were also encouraged to get involved on the cam- pus. Many of the sisters held offices in other campus organi- zations. Overall, Delta Delta Delta had a highly successful year and look forward to the upcoming school year. These young ladies seem very happy after having played " The Dating Game " with Kappa Sigs. fl ■u A highlight of Tri Delt ' s rush is their Leigh Ann and Kim pose for a picture hilarious skit. on bid night. laj 266 DELTA DELTA DELTA The members are: Caroline Abney, Tracy Addison, Kate Agnew. Elaine Almand, Jane Alston, Jean Alvaraz, Tracey Ambrose, Fran Ashworth, Beth Attaway, Maitreya Badami, Emily Bagwell, Ginger Baker, Jessica Barfield, Missy Bar- ry, Christy Bates, MoUie Batts, Margaret Beall, Suzanne Blahnik, Angela Blair, Elizabeth Boecker, Alison Booker, Natalie Brandt, GeGe Branton, Paige Braswell, Cindy Bretz- laff, Jill Brooks, Alison Brunwasser, Kimmie Burchel, Jean- nine Burton, Beverly Butler, Dawn Buzzeli, Lisa Campbell, Tracy Cannon, Delancey Carmen, Melinda Carithers, Blair Carriker, Caroline Carson, Carole Carter, Wendy Carter, Cynthia Cather, Avery Catts, Dena Chapman, Beth Childers, Sally Chiverton, Elizabeth Clancy, Loren Clark, Alison Cog- gins, Anna Collins, Kelli Cooper, Beth Corbett, Chris Cor- bett, Julie Core, Donyelle Creighton, Barbara Cullens, Christina Davey, Andrea Dewey, Andy Dominey, Katherine Domoney, Linda Dowling, DawTi Drees, Laurie Duke, Beth Dupree, Melissa Durkee, Sterling Eason, Andrea Edenfield, Kristin Egan, Erica Escher, Jeannie Farr, Arria Fender, Tracye Fortney, T.J. Fountain, Julie Franklin, Lia Fugitt, Stephanie Fuss, Ginny Gaines, Catherine Gamer, Amy Gib- son, Gina Gilbreath, Gayle Glidden, Jill Goldman, Susan Golomb, Stephanie Gorin, Lynn Gould, Julie Grace, Jennifer Greer, Laura Gnibbs, Carla Guthrie, Laura Hammond, Holly Harris, Tracy Harwell, Kathleen Hassinger, Amy Haywood, Melissa Henderson, Alison Henson, Billie Anne Hill, Lisa Hood, Stacy Hopkins, Lisa Horan, Mary Ann Homsby, Debo- rah Houston, Shelley Howie, Gwyn Hoffard, Julie Huff- stutler, Jill Jeffers, Harmon Jenkins, Cheryl Jones, Maria Jordan, Rachelle Kardell, Kristin Keith, Heather Kirkpat- rick, Melissa Kirkpatrick, Kim Kitchens, Kristi Kleinhans, Heidi Knapp, Mary Kraft, Cindy Langley, Lisa Lascody, Suzie Lassiter, Debbie Layton, Mara Lev7, Cindi Long, Su- zanne Lynch, Lisa Matrundola, Mandy Martin, Paige McCall, Kathy McCarroU, Lea McCarty, Leslie McCoy, Kim McGraff, Jeannine McMickle, Lynda McMillan, Maria Men dez, Jacquie Menzies, Jennifer Meyer, Elizabeth Middleton E.C. Miller, Debbie Minnich, Anna Moessner, Lea Morgan Jeanette Morton, Tiffany Myers, Amy Neisler, Jill Nolan Laura Nunnally, Lori Obi, Kelly Parker, Denise Paulk, Vanessa Perez, Amy Perkins, Karen Petty, Kate Petty, Kel ly Phelan, Lindsay Phelan, Debbie Pierce, Amy Porterfield. Joanna Prater, Kim Rainey, Olivia Randolph, Lee Riffe, Kim Ritchie, Terry Roberts, Mandy Rosseter, Gloria Row botham, Stephanie Rushing, Miki Salzillo, Jennifer Sams. Kristin Santavicca, Laura Smith, Lisa Smith, Tammy Smith Jen Smith, Whitney Smith. Melissa Straughn, Julie Strick land, Beth Sykes, Connie Teal, Mary Jane Thomas, Steph anie Thurman, Gaye Underwood, Dawn Upchurch, Kim Van Every, Laurie Veal, Leslie Wachtel, Jenny Waddell, Pam Walker, DeDe Wells, Angle Whetzal, Bronwyn Whitley, Vanessa Whitley, Laurie Whitt, Kim Whitworth, Alison Wooten, Beth Yancey, Melanie York, Heather Young, Kris- tin Zierk DELTA DELTA DELTA 267 The members are: Dena Adams, Emily Adams, Lisa Alun, Mari Anderson, Renee Armstrong, Maria Aselage, Missy Ball, Donna Barone, Laurie Barreau, Kelly Bazemore, Lori Beard, Amy Binnbc, Kimberly Blalock, Melissa Blevins, Catherine Borek, Michelle Borgh, Tina Brown, Leslie Browning, Julie Burel, Brandy Burkhart, Genuine Butler, April Cagle, Cathy Caiaecio, Gina Ann Carlton, Cathy Car- ter, Terri Charvat, Cathy Chester, Stacey Cleveland, Claire Coleman, Angle Conkle, Valori Cosey, Christy Coton, Angela Crews, Courtney Crowley, Missy Curotto, Andrea Davidson, Mo Davis, Patti Dolan, Lisa Domzal, Colleen Drew, Laura Durmer, Julie Falcone, Sabrina Feldtman, Sandra Fernan- dez, Tia Flanagan, Tina Fogg, Amy Fnlford, Connie-Lynn Fugua, April Gilmore, Paige Goldhammer, Shelley Graves, Sherri Green, Wendy Greenhalgh, Heather Hall, Michelle Hatley, Monica Hill, Terri Hisel, Ingrid Hoehamer, Dawne Honea, Anne Huffman, Julie Hughes, Ivey Innanen, Mi- chelle Isolica, Maura Ivey, Mary Johnson, Lauren Kelly, Elizabeth Kemper, Stacey Khoury, Jennifer King, April Kin- ney, Val Kudchadkar, Jennifer Lackey, Carmen Lay, Laurie Limberis, Amy Lindsay, Elizabeth Livingston, Karen Lud- wick, Laura Lunde, Tonya Luther, Sara Marshall, Meg Mas- lyk, Margaret Masters, Debi McCraw, Tarra McCullar, Tra- cey McDougald, Laura McKinley, Katherine Meyer, Lynn Moore, Melissa Morris, Wendy Nadelhoffer, Cindy Novae, Tricia O ' Meara, Pam Olson, Lisa Overton, Valerie Owenby, Julie Parks, Donna Payne, Angela Pearce, Julie Powell, Diana PuUen, Jeanne Ramsey, Nita Ray, Shannon Reaves, Holly Roberson, Daphne Robertson, Margaret Roles, Elyse Rosenberg, Heather Rutherford, Laura Sampson , Tonya Saunders, Brooke Sherman, Laura Simpson, Shannon Simp- son, Caria Smith, Lynne Smith, Mary Snelson, Judith Solo- mons, Sheryl Speichinger, Connie Spence, Jennie Steele, Beth Stewart, Carolynne Stone, Cathy Sutter, Belinda Swartz, Jen Swift, Laurel Taylor, Marie Theriault, Lara Travillion, Sherri Troup, Kellie Walker, Amy Walsh, Maui Walter, Teena Warner, Melanie Watson, Renee Weiner, Christy Whitehead, Shannon Wilson, Wendy Wofford, Leigh Woodruff, Jessica Yates Dee Gee performs a wonderful skit during second round of fall rush. 268 DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA Tracey McDougald, Melanie Watson, Kim Williams, and Tricia O ' Meara show off their presents they received on Bid Night. Twenty-One Years On Campus And Still Going Strong Delta Gamma is proud to be celebrating its twenty- first year at the University of Georgia. The Delta Gamma house was the first sorority house actually built for a sorority on campus. It houses 70 girls comfortably and recently has been redecorated. Delta Gamma began the year with a fantastic rush. All the new pledges were very excited to be a part of a whole new experience and have become a major part of the entire fraternity. Fall began with Delta Gamma and Beta Theta Pi working together to win the overall trophy in the Homecoming competition. Fall quarter was also highlighted by socials, date nights and a crush party. Fall came to an end with a Christmas party for all sisters, pledges and honorary Anchormen. The main event of winter quarter was the annual Golden Anchor Formal. The formal was held at the Marriot Marquis in Atlanta. Everyone seemed to enjoy themselves. Spring quarter Delta Gamma participated in all the planned Greek activities and always did very well. Fundraising is very important at Delta Gamma. Their phi- lanthropy is Aid to the Blind. Mr. Eyes and Anchor Splash are the major fundraisers. Anchor Splash is one of the largest national fundraisers. Every Delta Gamma Chapter across the United States and Canada holds this annual swimmeet for the organizations on campus. FIJI won both the swimmeet and the " Mr. Anchor Splash " contest this year. Scholarship is also important at Delta Gamma. Several Delta Gamma ' s took part in the study abroad program at Oxford University in Oxford, England. " Through Dee Gee you can be who you want to be and be all the more loved for it. It is not a four year commitment, but a lifelong dream . . . The dream the founders envisioned in 1873. " Heather Hall feels that this sums up what her sorority is all about. aura Durmer poses with her date at lie annual Golden Anchor Formal. DeeGee ' s Anchor Splash always raises alot of spirit among fraternities. DELTA GAMMA 269 DELTA PHI EPSILON The DPhiEs Enjoy Many Social Activities Delta Phi Epsilon was chartered at New York Uni- versity Law School in 1917. There are many chap- ters throughout the United States; however, the Psi chapter here is the largest of them all. DPhiE worked hard during fall rush and welcomed a wonderful pledge class into the chapter. Pledges and sis- ters quickly got busy participating in events like TKE ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive and a great Homecoming with a fraternity. A formal in honor of the pledges was another important occassion of fall quarter. DPhiE supported their philanthropy, the National Cys- tic Fibrosis Foundation, by sponsoring a Rock-a-Thon during winter quarter. The event took place in Georgia Square Mall and many sororities and fraternities partici- pated. The chapter hopes to ma ke the Rock-a-Thon an annual fundraiser. Winter quarter ended with a formal in honor of the seniors. Spring quarter found the DPhiEs active in events all over campus. They won places in many events. They also participated in Sig Ep Queen of Hearts and Sigma Chi Derby Week. College Avenue was the location for their spring dance. The quarter was definitely a social success. DPhiE sisters are active in many clubs and organiza- tions on campus such as the Student Alumni Association, University Union, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Mortar Board, and Order of Omega. A highlight of Delta Phi Epsilon ' s year was their nation- al convention. They were able to travel to Orlando, Flori- da. Psi chapter was the proud recipient of two awards, including the second place award for the best overall chap- ter. They also received the first place award for having the best pledge program. The Psi chapter really walked away holding their heads high! The Delta Phi Epsilons brought their Furskins and dolls to rush with them this year. :n l)Ki;rA I ' HI KI ' SILON Fall rush is a great time for sisters to get together. 1 The members are: Julie Abrams, Marci Alexander, Ellen Alltmont, Lori Alterman, Cara Bedford, Shari Bellman, Anne Bernstein, Beth Bernstein, Jessica Bloom, Tracy Brenner, Janna Brody, Amy Busman, Dara Caghan, Becky Chasman, Alison Cohen, ' Janis Cohen, Roz Cohen, Kim Co- nant, Elissa Dannenberg, Melissa Eastman, Stephanie East- man, Jennifer Eisenberg, Tammy Eisenson, Lenore Fagen, Tina Fialkow, Mindy Fischbein, Jill Fishman, Jillian Fried- lander, Lindy Friedman, Cheryl Fruman, Sharon Gang, Mi- chelle Garber, Lisa Gerstel, Stacey Gerwit, Cindy GUck, , ndi Goldman, Beth Goldman, Stacy Goldwom, Michelle Golivesky, Donna Goodman, Robin Gordan, Gina Grey, Jaime Grey, Leslie Griffen, Jill Grossberg, Elise Guller, Wendy Gutman, Marci Hallem, Pam Holtz, Lisa Horowitz, Lenore Jacobs, Lisa Jacobs, Missy Jacobs, Lori Jacobson, Samantha Jacobson, Jill Jeffer, Tracy Josephson, Gwen Kaminsky, Debbie Kaplan, Rachel Kaplan, Cheryl Krane, Beth Krum, Lee Lehrer, Judy Levine, Susan Liebowitz, Beth Lindy, Aimee Litt, Jamie Lorey, Tamara Manis, Melinda Marcus, Molly Mednikow, Debbie Mesquita, Lisa Meyer, Lyz Meyers, Melinda Milman, Alyssa Multer, Stacy Ostrau, Me lissa Palmer, Dana Perlin, Debra Perlin, Michelle Perhnan Amy Pinto, Suzanne Politis, Stacy Pollack, Amy Prince Jody Purcell, Beth Rabinowitz, Allyson Rappaport, Jamey Reader, Dana Rosen, Sherry Rosen, Nicole Rothstein, Li sanne Schmuckler, Maria Schmuckler, Sandye Schoolsky, Cathy Schwartz, Cindy Schwartz, Melanie Schwartz, Mindi Shattah, Shayna Siegel, Yvonne Silber, Jody Silverman Samantha Slaven, Reesa Smith, Rachel Solomon, Sue Stei grad, Erin Steinberg, Alison Tepper, Amy Understein, Melis sa Walter, Amy Weckstein, Allyson Weinberg, JiU Weinick, Lauren Wilenzick, Wendy Wilenziek, Stacy Wilson, Heide Winsberg, Cindy Wolper. These two Delta Phi Epsilons know how- important friendships are. DELTA PHI EPSILON 271 I » Q 3£i V ' A Kj ?« ' •% .. 4 i The members are: Julie Adams, Karen Affeldt, Kristine Aldridge, Kathy Allen, Tami Andrew, Tiffany Armbruster, Amy Avesian, Ashley Awbrey, Gina Bagnulo, Angel Bal- lenger, Holly Barber, Kim Bastuba, Rachel Beatty, Laura Belmonte, Christine Berilla, Cindy Bishop, Kari Bowlin, Kristin Braucher, Hillary Bressler, Angle Brewer, Ginger Bryan, Leigh Bumham, Wendy Bums, Belinda Burton, Moira Buttimer, Mandy Calhoun, Betsy Carmichael, Karen Carozza, Rana Carpenter, Lisa Carr, Candace Carter, Chris- tine Carter, Lisa Chandley, Lori Childers, Nikki Childers, Kristin Clark, Julie Cochran, Cindy Collier, Jan Collins, Nikki Combes, Carole Conley, Cheryl Cressman, Kelli Dan- iel, Erika Delemos, Loma Dockery, Shannon Dubose, Dana Duffey, Kristin Dwors, Misty Edwards, Anna Eisele, Jenni- fer Estes, Laura Evans, Jan Everly, Mario Ferrell, Kelly Fifield, Christine Forsberg, Sally Fonts, Kelli Genter, Lisa Gillis, Erica Godbee, Julie Gowder, Juli Grant, Lynn Gresh, Teena Hallman, Melissa Hames, Tonya Hare, Kim Harris, Lisa Hawkins, Sandra Heddings, Nikole Heilman, Charia Helton, Paige Hiers, Angle Hinson, Jodi Hobgood, Christa Hooks, Jessica Hornaday, Lori Hug, Lynn Hug, Amy Hughes, Erin Johnson, Jennifer Johnson, Sue Johnson, Tra- cy Johnson, Erin Judd, Michelle Jungquist, Kim Kemper, Kristin Kirk, Carolyn Koermer, Jenny Lammers, Janice Lindaberry, Heather Lucas, Theresa Maffett, Kim Maloney, Becky Marsden, Allison Marsh, Jennifer Martin, Cissy Mas- sey, Ashley McKinnie, Stephanie McLean, Diane McMahan, Tracy Meadows, Cinnamon Meason, Melanie Metcalf, Stacy Michael, Michelle Miller, Tracy Miller, Katie Mitchell, Becca Moore, Kristin Murphy, Cindy Muscatello, Frannie Nader, Dani Nix, Terri Norton, Nancy Nosker, Kara No- vack, Dana Olsen, Jennifer Om, Mary Otero, Kim Ottinger, Teresa Palmer, Daphne Parker, Kim Parker, Selena Pelham, Dawn Peterson, Carrye Petre, Kelly Pflug, Angela Phillips, Suzanne Piehl, Sheryl Pierce, Kimberly Powell, Susan Price, Dina Puckett, Toni Puckett, Para Purdy, Shannon Quinn, Kim Reeves, Katie Reinhold, Jennifer Ridenour, Betsy Ridgeway, Cecel Rogers, Tonya Rumpf, Stephanie Runyan, Sharon Shahan, Paige Sharp, Jena Sibille, Denise Simpkins, Carrie Sims, Deenan Sims, Anna Singleton, Julia Skelton, Dawn Slameka, Sissy Smith, Amie Sommers, Stacy Stang, Krista Starzynski, Brooke Strazella, Jenny Southerland, Jennifer Taylor, Jennifer Teel, Karin Thomas, Kristy Thom as, Lisa Thompson, Christy Travis, Tracy llllah, Jean Marie Wadjowitz, Theresa Walsh, Ann Watts, Paige Webb, Me- lanie Whitten, Amy Wiese, Stephanie Wilkerson, April Wil- kins, Carey Lynn Williams, Tiffany Williams, Katie Wilson, Karon Ziemke, Kristin Zittrower, Tina Cone 1, ' V Karon and Kristen received man; presents from sisters on Bid Night 272 DELTA ZETA " ■Ul DELTA ZETA ! elta Zeta sisters and pledges enthusiastically participate in Sigma Chi ' s Derby. Delta Zetas attend their Killarney Rose Formal. During round two, the Dee Zees blew rushees away with their Peter Pan skit. One Can Always Find Support, Love And Care At AZ On October 24, 1902, six young women on the cam- pus of the University of Ohio felt that their friend- ship was special enough to form a unique and lasting bond. That bond soon became the Delta Zeta So- rority. The Zeta Pi Chapter of Delta Zeta Sorority celebrated their second year as a chapter and started the year off right by selecting a quota pledge class in the fall. Also, the completion of the second phase of the Delta Zeta house was just in time for rush, allowing over seventy ladies to live in the house. While the ladies of Dee Zee continued to share a close bond of sisterhood, they also participated in other campus activities including: Mortar Board, Pandora, Angel Flight, Sychronized swim team, PRSSA, and the All Campus Homecoming Committee. Delta Zeta ladies involved themselves with other greeks on campus, as well. For ex- ample, they participated in UGA ' s Homecoming with Pi Kappa Phi. Delta Zeta was proud to have their sister Mary Otero representing the sorority on the Homecoming Court. As the chapter continues to grow so does the social calendar. Not only with socials, date nights, and crush parties but Delta Zeta keeps adding new events. Delta Zeta held several annual events that were very special to the members: the pledge retreat, the Killarney Rose Formal, the Christmas and the Carnbean Crush parties. Delta Zeta is not only a sisterhood, it is a home where one is free to be herself always with the understanding that she is to be accepted for who she is. In Delta Zeta, sisters willingly offer support, care, and love in every situ- ation. God has given them the love to share and Delta Zeta has offered each lady a place to share that love. DELTA ZET A 273 GAMMA PHI BETA :P Grand Prix Wins The ' ' Camp For Special Girls " Award For Gamma Phi The Delta Upsilon chapter of Gamma Phi Beta re- turned to Athens this year after a successful national convention in Palm Desert, California. The chapter was awarded the " Camp for Special Girls Award " and the convention also appeared on a segment of the " Today Show " . Gamma Phi Betas have many academic achievements. They are involved in such honor clubs as Mortar Board, Rho Lambda and Order of Omega. Not only do these women excel in academics, they are also very well represented in campus activities. Ranging from the Student Association, Student Judiciary, to the AH Campus Homecoming Committe, Gam- ma Phis hold some very prominent positions. Perhaps the most well-known event that Gamma Phi Beta sponsors is the Grand Prix bike race. This race is held every spring to raise money for Camp Seashelt, a camp for under- priviledged girls. The winners this year were Alpha Epsilon Pi and Tau Kappa Epsilon for the fraternities, and Kappa Alpha Theta took the grand prize for the sororities. They certainly deserve a great big congratulations! Winter quarter was a time for friendship, fellowship, and sisterhood. Their annual winter formal was held in Atlanta at the Ritz Carlton. Spring also gave them a chance to have fun. " Golden Dreams Weekend " consisted of a formal dance and also a casual night which gave them more of a chance to relax. The pledge class continued to become involved with fraternity competitions, and the sisters backed them up all the way! Although Gamma Phi Beta is relatively new on campus, their house is 89 years old! It was originally built as a wed- ding present by the bride ' s father. The Gamma Phis have now lived in the house for five years. 274 GAMMA PHI BETA Pledges are smothered with sisterly Toga parties have never been so mucl love on Bid Day. fun! r$B i?,« ' A ...N N. .J ' mf ' .jr The members are: Natalie Abrams, Kori Balazic, Ashley Bambarger, Jennifer Rammer, Jeane Barth, Jennifer Beas- ley, Karen Betz, Amy Bennett, Gretchen Blake, Beth Boak, Gina Bomberg, Christy Boston, Brooke Braley, Beth Camp- bell, Jennifer Carroll, Lisa Clayton, Ginger Clements, Sheila Connor, Courtney Cook, Amy Lee Copeland, Paige Cotchett, Sandy Crawford, Mitzi Bavis, Monica Davis, Debbie Degan- hardt, Darcy Dunkerly, Pam Dunn, Tracy Eason, Susanne Eckert, Angela Elrod, Katherine Feindel, Suzanne Fisher, Susan Gallagher, Melissa Galloway, Rechelle Garmany, Mi- chele Ghastin, Caroline Gibson, Kristen Glude, Rebecca Greene, Suzanne Greenway, Jennifer Grout, Wendy Guess, Sandee Hale, Melissa Hallacher, Amy Hand, Kitty Harries, Tracy Hart, Ashley Higgens, Julie Hix, Carrie Holscher, Lori Hope, Donna Howard, Renee Hoover, Chrissy Howe, Kelli Huskey, Joni James, Kym James, Beth Jackson, Rhonda Jackson, Emily Jacobs, Courtnay Johnson, Joan Johnson, Laytona Jones, Kelly Kennedy, Diana King, Amy Lou King, Hiedi Kniskem, Holly Koons, Debbie Kramer, Kris Krankel, Carol Kropp, Missy Kulick, Lynne Lassiter, Dawn Lee, Maria Lindsey, Shannon Lee, Tina Lew is, Cheri Lingerfelt, Joni Lingrell, Christy Livingston. Johnna Lopez, Sandee Lovett, Michelle Marks, Jamie Mauldin, Brenda McCroan, Mary Beth McCurdy, Mandy McGowen, Carrie McKenzie, Katie Meyers, Jenni Mioes, Kelly Mitchum, Christy Moore, Noel Moore, Mary Newton, Anne Nodar, Kim Olgelsby, Bridgett O ' Rourk, Sydney Ozor, Angela Pal- mich, Lynn Parker, Debbie Patterson, Lisa Paulin, Kaym Pepper, Moira Plotnick, Allison Proffitt, Becky Raines, Den- ise Randolph, Stephanie Reese, Kimberley Regan, Julie Rog- ers, Patty Ryan, Maria Sandri, Caroyln Shahan, Kristy Shaw, Karen Skeean, Lisa St. Romain, Chrissy Stanziale, Melissa Strickland, Anne Sweeney, Anne Subic, Michele Taylor, Stacey Trammell, Amy Tucker, Dawn Vargo, Gina Vogan, Kristy Wallmo, Lori Wagner, Kim Watson, Kimber- liegh Weller, Rosemary White, Lynne Whiteside, Sonya Whitmire, Pam Wilbanks, Beth Ann Wilby, Kelly Williams, Margo Wimer, Leslie Wright, Mimi Wood, Amy Woodward W " Gamma Phi ladies show their stuff for the rushees during fall rush. GAMMA PHI BETA 275 KA0 The members are: Chamblee Abernathy, Lela Adams, Beth Agnew, Tanya Andrews, Aimee Arnold, Cindy Ashton, Abby Ashworth, Janet Ball, Anne Marie Barkley, Regina Barkley, Angela Beall, Aimee Becker, Leanne Bennett, Kathy Bent- ley, Lori Berrong, Pam Bigham, Peggy Bishop, Christy Bloodworth, Paige Bloodworth, Tonya Bogdonas, Elizabeth Brand, Stephanie Bredall, Annette Breithaupt. Laura Broa drick, Dana Brown, Kari Brown, Meredith Brown, Nita Browning, Wendy Burgess, Laura Cabrera, Valerie Carter, Karen Chapman, Karen Clem, Rae Cole, Wynn Collier, Kelly Collins, Kristen Collins, Carolyn Cox, Susan Coyne, Frances Cromartie, Lexi Cueto, Kelly Curran, Dann Daly, Shannon Darden, Donna Daugharty, Michelle Deloach, Allison Dial, Carrie Ditterle, Christine Dieterle, Autumn Dipman, Mary Christy Dodson, Cappy Doxey, Ellen Eckels, Mary Ekins, Christy Falcon, Dustin Fitgerald, Andi Fleming, Kim Ford, Sandy Frankie, Bryn Gaddy, Kathy Gamble, Lynn Garry, Shannon Garvey, Dana Getzinger, Nancy Gill, Jennifer Goo- denow, Susie Goodenow, Hadley Greene, Catherine Gregory, Tamatha Griffin, Ellen Guthrie, Dianne Hall, Kourtney Hamilton, Jensie Hardy, Lucy Harris, Katy Hayes, Emily Hcetderks, Christy Hodge, Allison Hoffman, Kara Hollo, Georgia House, Salina Hovey, Kim Hunnicut, Holly Hunt, Betsy Hutchinson, Kirsten Hutchinson, Cathy Jersawitz, Ivey Johnson, Lacy Joiner, Ann Karatassos, Natalie Kay, Muffin Keefe, Kim Kilgore, Susannah Kinsey, Joan Kitches, Irene Kopanezos, Holly Kuehn, Jeni Kullmann, Jackie Kunzer, Karissa Lanier, Pam Laurent, Laura Littleton, Lin Lovell, Julie Luehrman, Robin Luehrman, Lauren Malone, Annette Mann, Stephanie Marthakis, Amy Martin, Monica Martin, Shannan McCarthy, Shawn McCarthy, JJ McCraney, Millie McCranie, Amy McCrory, Suzanne McCrory, Laura McFalls, Kelly Mcintosh. Shelly McKellar, Kelly McKeown, Mindy McNish, Michelle Meadows, Laird Memory, Cheryl Metzger, Rachel Miller, Ellen Moir, Court- ney Mooney, Erin Moore, Lee Anne Moorer, Beth Morris, Jill Nelson, Amy Nixon, Tonya Noble, Jill Olson, Casey O ' Neal, Ashley Orrell , Suzanne Owen, Caroline Patterson, Fran Pearce, Constance Perry, Kelly Phillips, Dancy Post, Hayden Pou, Ashley Price, Anne Reynolds, Bitsy Rieland. Susie Rice, Jennifer Rogers, Ellen Rossiter, Mindy Ruffner, Jan Sapp, Jeanine Saunders, Alison Seeger, Claudia Ses sions, Sara Ann Shealy, Alannah Sininis, Alexia Skardasis, Natalie Smith, Paige Smith, Shannon Smith, Stacey Smith, Clarisa Sosebe, Tori Sosebe, Cheryl Sosebee, Maysie Spal ding, Angle Spohn, Andrea Squire, Ashley Stanton, Melissa St. John, Courtney Stout, Kris Sutton, Debra Talley, Mary Grace Thomas, Terrace Thompson, Missy Thronton, Susan Torrance, Suzanne TurnbuU, Wendy Walker, Kathy Walton, Anne Wansley, Avery Warlick, Karen Webster, Christy Wells, Wendy Wells, Elizabeth Wile, Kim Wilkes, Dottie Williams, Trisha Wilson, Chrissi Wodarski, Virginia Woo- dard, Jennifer Woolley Catherine and Amy get " tye-dyed " for a Woodstock social with SAE. 276 KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA Theta Is Based On Friendship, Personal Values, And Sharing Of High Ideals Kappa Alpha Theta was the first greek letter wom- en ' s fraternity. On January 27, 1870 in Greencas- tle, Indiana, the four founders of Theta envisioned an organization based on friendship, personal values, and a sharing of high ideals. Today those same ideals apply to each and every member. The women of Kappa Alpha Theta share a close bond of sisterhood and strive to achieve in every aspect of their lives. Socially, the Thetas enjoy all kinds of fun with different fraternities. The annual fall quarter " Barnyard " social with Kappa Alpha is an all-time favorite. Also this year, the ladies went back in time for a 60 ' s social with Sigma Chi. The Black and Gold Pledge Ball has always been a highlight of winter quarter, along with the initiation of the pledge class. Perhaps the most important aspect of Theta is the gen- erous quality that each member has. The group shows this each year through philanthropy and community service. The annual Tennis Classic is a campus-wide event that raises money for Theta ' s philanthropy, the Institute of Logopedics. This institute deals with the corrections of speech and hearing handicaps. Under the outstanding leadership of Susie McMahon, last spring Theta was able to donate over $3,500 to their philanthropy. Sara Ann Shealy worked very hard as Theta ' s Service Chairperson. Theta gave Christmas presents to underprivileged chil- dren, carved pumpkins for the children ' s hospital at Hal- loween, and donated canned goods at Thanksgiving. Theta ' s symbol, the kite, symbolizes the way they feel about reaching new goals. " People, like kites, are made to be lifted up. " Julie Luehrman and Dana Getzinger en- joy pizza at the Tennis Classic Orienta- tion party. Theta ladies act crazy at KA ' s Barn- yard social! KAPPA ALPHA THETA 277 KAPPA DELTA K.D. Ladies Continue To Learn, Grow, And Strive Learning, growing, striving — this is Kappa Delta. K.D.s learn to understand, accept and appreciate one another. They grow on their own and with the ladies they unexpectedly found that hazy September day. They strive to recognize, meet and rise above the challenge they made to themselves and their peers and, in so doing, surpris- ing themselves. The Sigma Phi chapter of Kappa Delta began the year with a successful rush featuring the KD Washboard Band and " The Sound of KD " . The pledges were welcomed on Bid night with a picnic in the courtyard and entertainment by John Berry. Fall quarter proved itself a busy one for all. The pledges took first place in the TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive and Trish McMeekin won Miss Georgia Spirit. Homecoming with Sigma Phi Epsilon brought many fun activities. The pledges collected money for the Muscular Distrophy Associa- tion, and Sharon Wood represented the chapter in the Dance-a-thon. A winter formal was held in January honoring the pledges. A dinner was served at Poss ' , pledges were presented, and a Swing Band entertained. The sisters also hosted their moth- ers for a weekend in the winter. Spring was celebrated with a Luau and a formal on a riverboat at Stone Mountain. The KDs invited their parents to a Parent ' s Day at the end of the quarter. The year ended with a banquet to pay tribute to the graduating seniors. Three special alumni were honored for all of their hard work for the chapter this year — Ann Cook, Jody Jenkins and Jane Jerkins. Kappa Delta sponsors several philanthropies; the National Association for the Prevention of Child Abuse, the Chil- dren ' s Hospital in Virginia, and the Athens Regional Atten- tion Home. Fundraisers included a Shamrock Project, a bake sale, magazine sales, Christmas seal sales and a work day at Six Flags. Kristen Rue, Karen Powers, and Trish McMeekin celebrate their birthdays at i " B " social with Sigma Nu. These Kappa Deltas were proud to wear Susan Bambarger and Betsy Armfield their Greek letters! are all dressed for their Jamaican Jam. 278 KAPPA DELTA iL The members are: Angela Adair, HoUie Allen, Betsy Arms- field, Kim Ault, Angela Avent, Celeste Avent, Tiffany Bab- jack, Susan Bambarger, Christy Bell, Amy Black, Missy Bodiford, Sarah Bond, Astrid Bonsor, Lori Boswell, Susan Boticelli, Kimberly Brazzeal, Joye Brown, Mindunn Bryant, Andrea Burdeshaw, Cherise Cantrell, Kim Chance, Christine Chauncey, Buffy Christian, Lauren Ciesielski, Leigh Clay, Robin Clarke, Katy Clement, Susan Conradson, Cathy Cook, Wendy Cooper, Terrell Corn, Ria Cox, Shanna Davis, Kym Daws, Nancy Delosky, Deborah Dewitt, Karen Dollar, Leigh Dunn, Heather Dyke, Traci Feltman, Jenny Flach, DiHanna Florez, Trade Floyd, Tasha Foushee, Kayla Franklin, Ash- ley Frazer, Gina Fratturro, Michelle Fratturro, Elizabeth Garner, Michelle Gamer, Amy Gordon, Dana Graham, Mi- chelle Green, Tara Guest, Christy Guynn, Karen Guynn, Shawn Hall, Tryllis Hallford, Lisa Halliday, Julie Harrell, Kathy Harris, Holly Harrison, Kim Keckenberg, Ginny Hill, Sarah Hill, Karen Hodgon, Samantha Hohns, Carolyn Holmes, Marcia Hudgens, Michelle Hudgins, Donna Hut- Chens, Ann Hurley, Lynn Jenkins, Amanda Johnson, Janice Johnson, Sally Johnson, Johanna Jones, Katy Jones, Lisa Jones, Jenny Jones, Wendy Karhu, Tricia Kelly, Hae Kyong Kim, Candyce Kirby, Kathy Kisla, Suzy Kolin, Chrissy Koz- lowski, Lisa Lalama, Whitney Lafon, Dana Lane, Jackie Lea, Kendra Lee, Merritt Lloyd, Stacy Long, Lisa Lundquist, Brandon Lyons, Jennifer Mahoney, Tisia Mamias, Melissa Manley, Melissa Mapstone, Adrianna Marchionne, Andrea Marcotte, Mandy McDonald, Julie Mcelheney, Amy McHendry, Christy McKendry, Trish McMeekin, Cori Mike sell, Michelle Moore, Susan Murietta, Chris Neal, Claire Newman, Allison Newton, Robbie Nichols, HoUie Norwood Carrie Oliver, Laura Olson, Kristi Peters, Kimberly Phillips, Shannon Planchard, Gayle Plummer, Karen Powers, Leigh Priestly, Angle Rehkop, Julie Reynolds, Julie W. Reynolds Loopy Ross, Stacy Ross, Kristin Rue, Danielle Rutter, Mer edith Schilling, Jennifer Self, Keri Shapiro, Kelly Sheppard Lynne Sherrard, Julie Slade, Paige Smith, Sarah Smith Jennifer Spraggins, Susan Strasburg, Christine Stribling Shari Sullivan, Kelly Tarrer, Hannah Tauton, Kim Thomas. Sonja Thomas, Brooke Tothill, Saudi Turner, DeRynn Wa bich, Missie Wommack, Megan Ware, Stephanie Warren. Leslie Watson, Becky Williams, Meredith Williams, O.B. Wilhoit, Audi Wilson, Tammy Wingo, Sharon Wood, Gretch en Wunderlich, Carol Young, Gwen Zumbro Cherise Cantrell and Lori Boswell are thrilled to be pledge sisters! KAPPA DELTA 279 KKr lUf-KiPi» X . « ill Mbw n ir M Hi 9 ja M k ' I The members are: Christy Almy, Andrea Austin, Jamie Babb, Beth Bailey, Gretchen Barron, Sloane Bately, Amy Bay, Holly Beard, Sandi Beaulieu, Katie Beaver, Keigh Bennett, Ashley Benton, Marnie Berlinghof, Frances Betts, Julie Beverly, Amy Bice, Lisa Bishop, Sarah Boling, Eliza- beth Boswell, Meredith Bouldin, Magner Brennan, Kelley Brim, Tiffany Brott, Gwinn Bruns, Shay Burdette, Lee Lee Bums, Valerie Butt, Virginia Calhoun, Crista CarreU, Ash- ley Candler, Ginger Cates, Brantley Christie, Alison Chum- ley, Katherine Clarke, Kati Cleghorn, Millicent Clemens, Christian Cobb, Lydia Cockey, Caroline Coker, Helen Col- lins, Caroline Crowder, Lucy Curry, Elkin Cushman, Christy Davis, Amy Kathryn Deshaies, Elizabeth DeVaughn, Beth Dunbar, Kristin Dunbar, Emily Dunn, Janie Mac Dunn, Daye Elkin, Sally EUyson, Elizabeth England, Susan Evins, Mary Fair, Karmen P ' armer, Leslie Fortner, Julie Fowler, Sally Freyer, Laura Gaia, Elaine fiaither, Jennifer Genung, Kathy Gillespie, Charlotte Gilreath, Heather Glover, Julie Goldberg, Tori Goodwin, Kitty Gordy, Dawn Greiner, Chris- ty Griffin, Kate Grinalds, Kathy Gurley, Hope Hall, Laura Halle, Meredith Harper, Heather Hawl, Blair Hawkins, Lauren Hayden, Kathryn Hayes, Leigh Heidt, Leigh Her- man, Eve Heslin, Kristin Hess, Janie Hester, Katherine Hieronymus, Molly Hilsman, Kelly Hines, Ashley Holmes, Cammie Holmes, Nancy Homeyer, Laura Horton, Carson Howard, Heather Hudson, Elizabeth Hughes, Ashely Ivey, Cathy Jarnian, Margaret Jenkins, Brooke Johnson, Carolyn Jones, Tricia Jones, Cynthia Kenimer, Natalie Knight, Caro- line Kohn, Lyn Lane, Stacey Lane, Charlotte Latham, Laura Leamon, Jan Leavy, Wynne Lenderman, Lynn Letts, Ashlan Leviton, Sue Logue, Traci Long, Anne Lusk, Jessica Lynch, Allison Maddox, Heidi Maier, Mary Mallard, Amy Martin, Wellons Mast, Karin Matheson, Ansley Mathis, Allison McCaleb, Kristin McCaleb, Calla McCalley, Mary Martha McCauley, Kim McCloskey, Beth McCollough, Elspeth Mc- Donald, Jennifer Mcintosh, Kem Mcintosh, Laura McKeithen, Leigh Mitchell, Bridget Mock, Margaret Moore, Polly Moss, Fran Muson, Kimberly Murphy, Sudi Newcom- er, Caroline Nicholson, Lindsay Norris, Tracie Norvell, Jen- ny Otis, Lisa Pappas, Julia Parker, Donna Pate, Penni Pearlman, Trina Peterson, Susan Pipkin, Bonnie Powell, Allison Rearden, Amy Rich, Chrissy Riley, Cherly Ritter, Oriana Robertson, Elizabeth Robinson, Flora Robinson, Ella Ropp, Lee Anne Rossiter, Meg Schrader, Missy Schuessler, Nancy Schwarz, Catty Scott, Lacy Scott, Shannon Scott, Katherine Shield, Jenny Shortal, Lisa Silvers, Elizabeth Skelton, Kathryn Smith, Susan Speakraan, Shelly Speer, Wendy Staton, Heidi Steffner, Beth Sterne, Paige Stewart, Mary Strong, Anna Sumter, Lisa Talley, Ashley Taylor, Barbara Taylor, Beverly Taylor, Cassandra Tennille, Jenni- fer Thompson, Ashley Toporek, Becky Towe, Lori Treadaway, Mary Helen Tucker, Catherine VonCannon, Tra- cy Walker, Susan Webster, Amy Weinberg, Robin Wicker, Katie Wood, Laura Wood, Margaret Wright, Allison Yates, Mina Yi, Sheldon Yokley, Laura Young Elspeth, Laura, Cathy and Tracie exemplify what Kappa sorority stands for. 280 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The " Kappa Kitchen Crew " prepares for snacks during the first round of rush. Tri i lowning around in the trees is a per- U»i t " ' 5„iii(»e«t way to spend Bid Day. ,M ' Sue, Janie, Elizabeth, and Mary are ready for KA ' s Old South. Kappas Involve Themselves With Several Philanthropies The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma be- gan 117 years ago at Manmouth College in Manmouth, Illinois. Today there are 115 active chapters in the United States and Canada. The Delta Upsilon Chapter was established at UGA in 1948. During the last year there were 195 active members and pledges. Kappa began the year by adding a new chapter room and pledging 58 wonderful wom- en. The pledges were very busy fall quarter competing in TKE Hairy Dog Spirit Drive, going on a special pledge re- treat, carving pumpkins for all the sorority houses, and studying to " make grades. " Halloween is very eventful around the Kappa house. Besides the pledges carving pump- kins, Kappa sponsors a haunted house for underprivileged kids and the fun ended with the annual SAE social. Kappa ' s philanthropy varies from year to year. Helping the under- privileged kids was very popular this year. All year the Kap- pas sponsored a tutoring program every Wednesday night for underprivileged children. Kappa also sponsored its annual " Basketball Challenge. " This is a tournament where soror- ities and fraternities compete against each other. Fall quarter ended with the traditional Christmas party at the beautiful Kappa house. Kappa has many annual events including the pledge for- mal. Parents Weekend, a Spring Formal, and Kite and Key Day. Kite and Key Day is a picnic the sisters of Kappa and Theta have together. Through the bond of friendship, smiles and tears were shared together. The women worked together to develop various ideals, goals, and dreams. Each must strive to be herself, achieving a common goal . . . sisterhood. Each knows the path never ends and Kappas will always be bound by the golden key. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 281 PHIMU Each Woman Holds The Smiles, Memories And Friendships Close To Her Heart The purpose of Phi Mu Fraternity is to lend to those less fortunate members of our society while uphold- ing the aspects of noble womanhood: love, honor, and truth. The Alpha Alpha chapter of Phi Mu is the largest Phi Mu chapter in the nation. There are approxi- mately two hundred members, which includes the new pledge class of fifty-eight dynamite ladies. This group achieves much on campus as well as in the community. Phi Mu ' s philanthropies include underprivi- leged children and the Children ' s Miracle Network. The annual Phi Mu Golf Invitational is their main event to raise money for these organizations each year. The women of Phi Mu also sponsor a closet clean-out for the Salvation Army, and they carve pumpkins before Halloween for Athens needy children. Such community service projects give us a great idea of what generous and thoughtful ladies belong to Phi Mu. Social events are never a problem for the lovely ladies of Phi Mu. Pairing up with Alpha Tau Omega during home- coming week allowed for several nights of fun. Homecom- ing also brought much pride to Phi Mu as their very own Julie James represented her sorority on the Homecoming Court. In the spring. Phi Mu along with Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Chi Omega held the first annual " World ' s Largest Crush Party " . This event was a great success! To the ladies of Phi Mu, sisterhood is the very most important aspect of sorority life. Through the bond that each sister shares at Phi Mu, they find smiles, memories, and friendships that will last them their lifetime. Lane, Susan, Suzy, and Jolie spend time together at Phi Mu ' s Crush Party. Beautiful Phi Mu ladies could be found Carla and Gray are thrilled to find out in pink and white on Bid Night. they ' re big sis lil sis. 282 PHI MU . " aril« " ' Lane Brown and Gray Landry enjoy a night out at Papa Joe ' s. The members are: Jennifer Arrendale, Jill Abemathy, Allison Alderman, Alysia Barja, Emily Barnes, Rachel Barnes, Julia Barnes, Laurie Beeson, Laura Berry, Lydia Black, Patty Blitch, Lucy Blount, Tonya Bolton, Anne Bradley, Susan Brannen, Dawn Bridges, Lisa Brantley, Ashley Brown, Avalyn Brown, Lane Brown, Rachel Brown, Michelle Bruno, Wwidy Bryant, Cundy Bryson, Hope Bry- son, Jennifer Butler, Caroline Cashin, Cathy Cavender, Anna Chambers, Sally Chambers, Heather Christy, Carla Clifton, Merritt Clifton, Donna Cobb, Michelle Conway, CiCi Cross, Sally CuUen, Dawn Daniel, Paige Daniel, Dina Daniels, Alice Davis, CayCay Davis, Julie Davis, Shelley Davis, Shannon Donnovin, Kelley Driggers, Laura Dunaway, Treville Dupre, Lynn Edwards, Jennifer Ellis, Susan Faherty, Lori Faircloth, Kathleen Fischer, Chris Gilbert, Jennifer Glasscock, Stephanie Godbee, Cadie Grantham, Jolie Gray, Tricia Green, Rebecca Greene, Car- la Greissinger, Clasire Hailey, Pam Harrington, Ruth Har- rison, Melissa Hatcher, Amy Hendrick, Holly Hester, Shannon Hicks, Kathleen Homer, Jennifer Hubbard, Su- san Hudgins, Hadley Hulsey, Lonii Hunter, Genie Ison, Rachel Ives, Julie James, Sally Johnson, Stephanie John- son, Ashley Jones, Paige Jones, Sharon Kaminsky, Currie Kilpatrick, Lisa Kimberlin, Christy King, Shari King, Baddy Kirbow, Julie Kite-Powell, Gray Landry, Jennifer Lapidus, Anne Latta, Susan Law, Kelly Lee, Naomi Leh- man, Joanna Lieberman, Suzanne Ligon, Robin Liverette, Leigh Livingston, Laura Kaye Lowery, Robin Madgin, Har- riet Maguire, Ellen Marbut, Ellen Markham, Wendy McBee, Kathy McGinn, Molly McGoldrick, Betsy McLen- nan, Jill Meeks, Mary Moore, Natalie Moore, Sarah Moore, Diedre Moriarty, Bridgette Morris, Dee Morris, Meredith Mosely, Jennifer Murkison, Carmen Murphy, Ali Myers, Mary Beth Neighbors, Alicia Nickles, Leigh Nio- Ion, Susan Northrop, Donna Occhipinti, Sydney Oliff, Christi Padgett, Jennifer Parrish, Sarah Ellen Parrot, Laura Patterson, Lynn Pecenka, J.J. Pellicer, Jennifer Preston, Rashann Ptuett, Jay Pomeroy, Cindy Powell, Marsh Powell, Suzy Rabitch, Puddin Richards, Tricia Rob- erts, Amy Rupertus, Kate Salisbury, Paige Schafer, Dreulla Schultz, Elizabeth Sharpley, Laura Sheffield, Pepe Shiflett, Kristen Skogstad, Kathleen Smidt, Sandy Steinhauer, Sally Stephens, Kim Stewart, Stacey Strick- land, Leigh Stong, Dena Sturgis, Cindy Supp, Sherry Supp, Tiffany Tanner, Jennifer Tate, Sally Thigpen, Jancy Thome, Lee Tidwell, Lisa Tobias, Courtney Todd, Lindsay Torreyson, Paige Trahey, Tammy Tyson, Chris Vassil, Miriam Walker, Jennie Wallace, Leslie Wallace, Lisa Wal- ter, Kristi Wartluft, Caynun Weeks, Carol Weiland, Anne Marie Wells, Andrea Welter, Wendy Westmoreland, Lau- ra White, Mary Burke Wimbish, Charlee Windhmm, Loo Wittel, Kristine Young, Liz Young PHI MU 283 nB m tSSS m rV i i » ' x., The members are: Kim Acker, Julie Allen, Beth Anderson, JoAnna Anderson, Sally Artime, April Baker, Nancy Bell, Jennifer Benson, Renee Berry, Missy Black, Dawn Bogdany, Shelly Bowers, Alison Bowman, Michelle Boyd, Lalaine Briones, Deborah Brock, Samatha Bumes, Mary Bush, Keli Butler, Christy Cable, Jo Ann Gebulski, Julie Chapman, Ken- dra Chastain, Kelly Christy, Michele Cieselski, Lisa Cochrane, Ashley Collins, Tracy Conkim, Amy Conti, Melissa Craig, Ashlee Crenshaw, Caroline Crowe, April Currie, Jennifer Daly, Sloan Davis, Heather Dechar, Le Ann Dennis, Betsy Derrick, Caria Digacimo, Caroline Duckworth, Susan Eamey, Kendra Edwards, Tonya Edwards, Amanda Ellis, Beth Ellis, Debbie Fanning, Laura Finnell, Danette Flynn, Amy Forten- berry, Kim Fortney, EUie Frank, Kim Franklin, Elspeth French, Lisa Friday, Debbie Friedman, Caroline Frye, Lara Gangloff, Julie Gardner, Kathie Godwin, Lisa Goodyear, Kir- sti Graham, Brynn Grant, Jill Graves, Jennifer Griggs, Melis- sa Grimes, Melissa Hale, Sandy Handlos, Julie Harman, Shar- on Harp, Mandy Harris , Jennifer Hart, Marianne Hart, Kelly Harvill, Leah Henderson, Carol Henry, Diane Hill, Susan Hill, Teresa Hill, Dina Holman, Stephanie Hunter, Taylor Ingram, Betsy Jenkins, Deidra Johnson, Tracy Johnson, Jennifer Joyce, Lili Kawaminami, Lynn Kendall, Ronda Kester, Molly Kidd, Heather King, Steph Kiser, Kelly Langley, Sue Law, Kerry Maher, Shaun Marsh, Kim Matthews, Maria Mason, Heather Miller, Stephanie Miller, Ashley Moore, Christine Morgan, Michelle Moss, Julianna Mueller, Maureen Mus- grove, Elise McCoy, Kimberly McDade, Tiffany McNeil, Traba McQuary, Heather Nance, Amy Neal, Molly Neu, Karen Nor- ris, Megan O ' Brien, Chris Offut, Julie Pardue, Tricia Pelli grine, Pam Phillips, Laura Pritchett, Louise Purdy, Wendy Putnam, Jennifer Reid, Kim Riggins, Carolyn Rigot, Carolyn Robbins, Kim Ross, Lindsey Rozhon, Tammy Ryan, Kelly Salata, Sharon Sarama, Diane Schnake, Kristine Schwartz, Susan Segars, Michele Shade, Debbie Simpson, Amber Smith, Ashley Smith, Anna Sohn, Chris Sombar, Buffy Spradley, Rori Stach, Susan Stratton, Beth Sykes, Ann Tartt, Mary Alice Teaster, Melissa Teller, Christa Thomas, Tonya Throner, Lyn Tomlin, Kim Vanderzee, Debbie Waller, Rachel Whatley, Kelli Weatherly, Lisa Willis, Sally Young, Susan Younger r Michele Shade is thrilled to find out that Debbie Waller is her big sis! 284 PI BETA PHI u H a -v ' i«i. i PI BETA PHI These sisters enjoyed some fun in the sun during the field events at the Sigma Chi Derby. Excellence Continued For The Fiftieth Year! This year was certainly one for celebration for the Pi Beta Phi women. The Georgia Alpha chapter of Pi Phi was founded in 1939, which makes this their 50th year on campus! The Pi Phis took full advantage of this festive year. Pi Phi really enjoyed the social life by having My-Tye, Fingerpainting, Toga, Graffiti, and Putt-Putt golf socials. They also enjoyed a wonderful cookout with their new neighbors, Pi Kappa Phi. The fun didn ' t stop there! The Beau and Arrow Ball is always a highlight for the Pi Phis. This is the formal when the new initiates descend the front stairs for the very first time. Pledge presentation is an exciting time for all of the sisters. With Pi Phi ' s mascot as the angel and their pins being arrows, what else could their philanthropy be but the Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts in Gatlinburg, Ten- nessee? To raise money for the school, Pi Phi annually sponsors the " Fraternity Follies " . All fraternities partici- pating perform a musical or variety act. This event in the spring attracts students from all over campus. Because of such a great fundraiser, the Georgia Alpha chapter of Pi Phi has been the top contributer to the Arrowmont School for the past seven years. Such generous donations earned the chapter the May L. Keller award. Pi Phis are also very busy with organizations around campus. Their campus leadership ranges from everything from holding the Executive Vice Presidency on the Pan- hellenic Council to positions on the Defender Advocate Society. The pledges brought much pride to the sorority as they placed third overall for Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. With spirit, service to campus and philanthropy, and social activities. Pi Beta Phi continues to prosper after fifty years! Pi Phis wait anxiously for the new pledges to arrive. PI BETA PHI 285 SIGMA DELTA TAU Campus Wouldn ' t Be The Same Without The S.D.T.s Sigma Delta Tau, Eta chapter, was founded here on April 6, 1924; the fourth sorority established on the campus. The house was specially built in 1961 for SDT. Before, they had occupied what is currently the Phi Kappa Tau house. Amelia Dornblatt, one of their charter members, was the first woman to study journalism at UGA. SDT was founded nationally in 1917 at Cornell Univer- sity by seven women. The national office is located in Indianapolis, Indiana where they handle the routine busi- ness of the sorority and its membership. SDT has a con- vention every two years where each chapter meets as well as the national office. Many times SDT has received high ranking in the area of academics on campus as well as serving the Athens community through philanthropy and other community service projects. SDT is also very active on the University campus, with members participating in a number of differ- ent organizations. Some of these are Communiversity, Rho Lambda, Golden Key, SADD, University Union, ERB and Georgia Girl. With a very busy calendar of events, SDT took part in activities such as Homecoming with Theta Chi, TKE Yell Like Hell, Panhellenic Rock-A- Thon, and Sigma Chi Derby. Other events include SDT Showcase, Crush parties, M M-a-thon and Tin Kan Kid- nap. SDT gave a good old fashioned welcome to their beauti- ful new pledges with the annual pledge retreat. This year ' s retreat was held at the Forest Lodge. Pledges also received a special surprise when SDT held Big Sis Little Sis on November 15th. The Sigma Delts certainly had a fun and rewarding year! Tau Epsilon Phi and SDT had a blast at " The Gathering " social they had together in the faU. Fall rush brought wonderful new experi- ences for these women. Valerie and Michele believe that good friendships develop with sorority life. 286 SIGMA DELTA TAU K ' »ltintj|. %tk!i: SAT EAT WW ' ii. 1- n The members are: Beth Applebaum, EUen Arno, Karen Bak- er, HoUi Banks, Susie Banks, Elizabeth Bashuk, Lori Belson, Cindy Berenthal, Michelle Berk, Michelle Berliner, Natalie Black, Sheri Blondheim, Mami Branitz, Leah Breibart, Beth Busch, Michele Cer ' asio, Jennifer Cohen, Stacey Cohn, Elayne Coleman, Mill " Comess, Michelle Diamond, Karen Eisner, Andrea Eills, Lynn Ellis, Susann Engelhardt, Amy Feldman, Gerilyn Flaxman, Bonnie Garber, Elise Gamer, Robyn Gerson, Marcy Goldberg, Rebecca Granger, Lisa Grassgreen, Lara Greenberg, Melissa Griefinger. Allison Haas, Lori Halpren, Lara Hertz, Susan Hirsch, Sheryl Ja- cobs, Michele Kamo, Alyson Kaufman, Allison Kersun, Juli Kinsler, Laura Kinsler, Sandi Kleinstub, Nancy Kraselsky, Karen Kriegsman, Jody Kuniansky, Nicole Kurland, Jackie Lamb, Hilary Lehman, Lauren Lerie, Deborah Le ine, Meryl Levine, Michele Levine, Danielle Levy, HoUi Louza, Beth Madans, Laura Marbletsonte, Kimberly Marcus, Robin Mar- cus, Steffi Masters, Lauren Mendel, Stacy Michalove, Leslie Miller, Marci Millner, Nicole Murray, Aimee Myers, Andrea Natemian, Jody Nathan, Michelle Pieniek, Valerie Pieniek, Staci Polk, Deborah Posner, Esther Raskind, Leslie Rosenb- loom, Andrea Rubenstein, Julie Rubenstein, Cindi Rubin, Kayla Rudner, Courtney Sachin, Keren Schaffer, Stacey Schefflin, Stacey Schneider, Lauren Schwartzenfeld, Mickie Sear, Candi Segall, Shannon Segall, Rene Shapiro, Stacey Shulman. Wendy Silver, Deborah Silverman, Pam Simowitz, Sheri Singer, Debra Smilack, Caren Soloman, Heidi Soloway, Julie Sonshein, Lisa Steinfeldt, Carol Steinman. Barrie Teach, Jill Waldman, Jody Waronker, Jill Weiner, Jill Weinstein, Julie Weinstein, Dara Weiselberg, Mindy Weissman, Ashley White, Lauren Wilensky, Michelle Witt, Dory Wolf, Fran Wynne, Julie Young SDT is full of fun times for Debra Smi- lack and Susie Banks. 3-«- SIGMA DELTA TAU 287 KAp |iW» t ' A k T, ■M k t l S- The members are: Angle Amindon, Heather Angel, Jill At- kins, Laura Atkins, Debbie Avis, Jullann Bacon, Jill Barker, Heather Beard, Ashlyn Blanks, Kristy Brown, Becky Bur- naugh, Kate Burger, Laura Bussell, Kathy Carbaugh, Cathy Carico, Lynn Cordaro, Kelly Crabtree, Krista Dean, Cheryl Dnist, Gina Ellis, Marue Fauber, Angle Floyd, Brevard Fra- ser, Michelle Fryar, Joy Funderburke, Lisa Gable, Tricia Godbee, Glna Granato, Clndl Gray, Jennifer Greene, Annie- Laurie Guerard, Karen Gwynn, Mlndy Hallin, Cindy Hall man. Laurel Hard, Susan Harrington, Suzy Hendricks, Cyn- thia Herrin, Missy Hiens, Chris Hoffman, Deena Holland, Georgia Howard, Karen Jacobs, Kim Keheley, Julianne Kel- ler, Sharon Kelley, Karen Kelley, Caroline Kipness, Tracey l»» Koemer, Kathy Krone, Karen Kuhlman, Karen Magee, Me- linda Marlin, Donna Marshall, Elizabeth May, Laura McCar- thy, Suzy McLaughlin, Beverly Miller, Paula Morris, Angle Neal, Marybeth Neal, Kaye Newton, Sandy Parrish, Mi- chelle Partln, Natalie Patterson, Sharon Pearce, Stacey Peters, Marianne Pool, Karen Powell, Cathryn Powell, Kim PuUiam, Paula Purcell, Debbie Raben, Rachel Ransom, Chris Rogers, Lynn Romano, Desiree Rupprect, Jamie Ryan, Amy Schall, Dawn Smith, Gail Spetter. Julie Smith, Christy Stevens, Mary Stringfellow, Margaret Sullivan, Angela Thornton, Pricilla Tucker, Jennifer Wall, Angela Webster, Sallle White, Amy Willis, Susan Willis, Tara Wolfe, Tara Zak Cynthia Herrin and Chris Hoffman keep their sisterhood close to their hearts. tjstliiii 288 SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA ipring Dance for the sisters brought good times and great-looking men! A New National Symbol Represents The True Sisterhood The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Sigma Kappa began its 24th year with an overwhelming rush. The sis- ters joined together after hours of practice to rock the rushees with 2nd Round ' s " Hard Rock Sigma K " . Third Round was stunningly professional as the Wash- board Band made their debut as " Sigma Kats " . Bid Night found the Sigma K ' s and their beautiful pledges roller skating and limboing the night away. After a short summer break, the new Sigma K pledges directed their energy towards TKE " Yell Like Hell " . Their enthusiasm was evident in the way they took 3rd place in the yell. Homecoming proved a success with Phi Kappa Tau. Socials with Phi Kappa Theta and Phi Kappa Tau kicked off Sigma K ' s exciting social caldendar. Winter quarter was a special time for the pledges at initiation. They became true sisters. The pledge formal, " The Violet Ball " , was the highlight of th e quarter. Sigma K ' s share a mystic bond that promotes strong sisterhood. This sisterhood is apparent to all who see them. Spring Quarter was equally busy and funfilled for the Sigma K ' s. Activities included Beach Weekend, Sigma Chi Derby, and Sig Ep Queen of Hearts. The year drew to a close with the ever popular Parent ' s Day. Sigma Kappas are involved in all aspects of college life. They are proud to be represented in Angel Flight, the Honors Program and Order of Omega, not to mention many other organizations. At the last National Conven- tion, Sigma Kappa adopted a new national symbol: the heart. Sigma Kappas are social and academic achievers who enjoy life " One heart, one way. " I Cynthia and Marianne are decked out in I their togas for the Phi Tau social. All the Sigma Kappas are relieved when Bid Night finally rolls around. SIGMA KAPPA 289 ZETA TAU ALPHA Gamma Pi Chapter Was Crowned With Excellence Award Zeta Tau Alpha is a very active chapter on campus. It is led by its executive officers: Sharen Heavner, presi- dent; Angle Spinks, vice-president; Trudy Burk- halter, 2nd vice-president; Kelly Duncan, secretary; Anne Bartee, treasurer; Donna ToUeson, historian; Beth Pursley. Panhellenic delegate; Allison Martin, ritual chairman; Stephanie Dukes, house president. Zeta had the highest cu- mulative GPA of all sororities. They attribute this to hard work, study halls, and their " Study Buddy " system which matches up sisters with the same majors. Every spring ZTA holds a " Volleybash " which is a volleyball tournament in- cluding both Greek and independent teams. Money raised by this event is donated to Zeta ' s philanthropy: Association for Retarded Citizens. Each year ZTA holds a winter pledge formal and a spring White Violet Weekend. This year Zeta had six socials per quarter, crush parties, and, for the first time, a semi-formal Christmas Dance. Zeta was very successful at the National Convention which was held in Indianapolis during the summer. Several awards were received ranging from scholastic and financial recogni- tion to the Crown Chapter Award of Excellence. ZTA actively participates in all intramural sports. This is one way to show off a special sisterhood. The ZTA house was recently remodeled. This was an exciting treat for the sisters, especially for the 68 who live in the house. Another addition to the Zeta house was their new housemother, Mrs. Hermes, who came to Athens from New York. Zeta works hard to be an active chapter. This year they once again made quota by pledging 58 new beautiful women. Martha, Angie, Shannon, Susan, Lori, and Jill await the arrival of Zeta ' s new pledges. Several ladies gather together for a fun afternoon cookout. Catherine and Sharen dress like cavewi men, waiting to be dragged away by " •■ caveman! fii. ' ' 290 ZETA TAU ALPHA •«■« " «fte» ZTA 7- i ' 5- - ' „ ' . I . ■ ■:? i -J i •4 Kelly Duncan and Lara Roberts have a chance to " play " at a Romp- er Room social. " n The members are: Becky Ard, Amy Andrews, Michelle Bailey, Anne Bartee, Paula Barry, Kim Belling, Sharon Ben Dov, Tisha Bennett, Leah Benton, Natalie Blackburn, Candle Bogie, Monica Bosco, Kristi Boutwell, Elizabeth Brown, Tracey Brown, Carrie Bryant, Pam Bun kin, Trudy Burkhalter, Stephanie Calabrese, Elizabeth Caperton, Rae Carlton, Holly Carter, Kelley Chalout, Stacey ( ' hapman, ,Jenny Collins, Laura Colley. Catherine Da id, Beth Deely, Anne DouthitI, Monica Dowd, Stephanie Dukes, Kelly Duncan, Amy Dyer, Diane Dyer, Angle Edwards, Leanna Aubanks, Michelle Ellis, Mary Beth Ewing, Debbie Forrest, Karen Fowler, Kim Fowler, Missy Fraker, Mona Freeman, Toni Funderburk, Nichole Gandis, Shannon Gentry, Kristan Gerspacher, Jeanie Goldsmith, Susuie Graddy, Shannon Grant, Cynthia Greene, Shannon Greene, Jenny Greene, Asheley Greenspun, Wendy Grimsley, Holly Hamby, Tammy Hammond, Tru- dy Harris, Mary Beth Hartlage, Nancy Heavner, Linda Heffron, Suzy Heyser, Patti Hicks. Kim Hocevar, Nichole Horn. Linda Yokum- Hortado, Tracy Honath, Courtney Howard, Kelly Huff, Leigh Hunt, Beabea Hurt, Ruth Hurrt, Stacy Hyslop, Renee Ingle, Terri Jatcko, Debbie Jenkins, Wendi Jenkins, LeLaine Johnson, Heather Jolley, Christy Jones, Laura Jones, Krista Keene, Michelle Kelley, Christine Kennedy, Lori Kennedy, Lisa King. Michelle Knox, Lisa Lambert, Christy Lancaster, Misty Lathem, Barbara Lawlwr, Catherine Lewis, Susan Lind, Kathy Long, Ginny MacKinnon, Cathy Madden, Connelly Marks, Allison Martin, S uzanna Marin, Kristy Mason, Gina Matsuna- ga, Ginny Mauney, Jackie Maxson, Kathy McCain, Dea McKenzie, . my Nealor, Susan Miller, Vicki Miller, Lea Mitchell, Eliana Morris, Joy Moseley, Allison Moss, Tara Murphy, Paige Newinan, Lori Nich Olson, Jeanna Nolson, Leslie Nolan, Leslie Olsen, Susannah Overby, Cindy Parker, Lynn Parramore, . my Patten, Kathy Parrish, Laura Payne-Gabriel, Molly Perry, Jennifer Pettie. Ashley Phillips, Natalie Phillips, Candyce Phillips, Sara Pocklington, Holly Powell, Sheila Powers, Lisa Pruit, Beth Pursley, Mary K. Parsley, Jill Putterbaugh, Rebecca Ream, Marcy Rhodes, Kristi Rice, Misty Riddle, Lara Rob erts, Dana Rollins, Kelly Rogers, Tracy Rogers, Mick Rudder, Sheila Salter, Lori Samples, Gayle Sams, Wendi Samson, Julie Sanders, Kelly Sanders, Stacy Scarborough, Elizabeth Schutte, Leigh Setzer, Lisa Sheehy, Melodye Sherman, Katy Simpson, Alison Smith, Amy Smith, Angle Smith, . shley Smith, Barbara Smith, Heather Smith, Jill Smith, Kelly Smith, Lorie Smith, Angle Spinks, Kay Spratiln, Sharon Stannelle, Beth Stanley, Sherridon Star, Martha Stinson, Karen Stuart, Michelle Taliaferro, Janae Tapley, Karen Tarlano, Stephanie Taylor, Kelly Thompson, Brandi ToUeson, Donna ToUe- son, Cynthia Trone, Marie Wade, Dana Walker, Julie Walker, Valer- ie Walker, Angle Watkins, Lara Watts, Leslie Watts, Lisa Weaver, Belinda Wells, Heather White, Kristi White, Amy Whitman, Lil Williams, Alisa Willis, Marlyn Worthy, Kristen Wright, Pam Wright, Paula Youmans, Erica Youngerman ZETA TAU ALPHA 291 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded at Howard University in Washington, D.C. The Eta Xi Chapter was chartered in 1973. Nation- ally and locally, the sisters are committed to " service to all mankind. " Every sister takes pride in the sorority ' s dedication to leadership and service. Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored AKA Week in Janu- ary. The members sponsored the Martin Luther King Jr. Remembrance March. The sorority ' s two philan- thropy projects were " Putting on the Hits " , a lip sine contest with the proceeds donated to the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation and the Mr. Esquire Pageant with the proceeds aiding a village in Africa. The sisterhood worked to exhibit unity, loyality, scholarship, and high moral principles. These qualities were synonymous with Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 292 ALPHA IvAP wmmk A ALPHA ± ■lj ' DELTA SIGMA THETA Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was founded January 13, 1913 at Howard University by 22 young women who wanted to downplay the social side of sorority life. Delta Sigma Theta is a non-profit ser- vice sorority. They do projects during the year to help the Athens community. Most of the projects benefit the underpriviledged black youth of Athens. The sorority concerns itself with physical and mental health, educa- tional development, economics development, political awareness, and international awareness. Delta Sigma Theta also sponsors Ms. Black University of Georgia each year and the proceeds go toward a scholarship for an Athens area Lady. Delta Sigma Theta has over 100,000 members across the United States, West Germany, Liberia, and the Re- public of Haiti. DELTA SIGMA THETA 293 A Bulldog football game would not be ' 1 ' ' ' ' " ' " the same if fraternity men were not ' ■ ' ' , there to show their spirit. i " " ' ' ' " ' Chapter dinner at the Phi Kappa Psi Beth and Craig really enjoyed Sig Ep ' s house is the best time for all of the Date Night. brothers to get together and socialize. 294 FRATERNTTY LIFE FRATERNITY LIFE •i fntm ' " ' ' ' hese two fraternity men get all decked Clowning around and having fun with R a ■ A? ' " " ' " ' " t ' " their bow ties for Delta Gamma ' s friends is a great way to spend an after " " pring Dance FRATERNITY LIFE 295 ALPHA TAU OMEGA -c The Brotherhood At ATO Continues To Grow Closer Alpha Tau Omega was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War. It developed upon the teachings of Jesus Christ in an effort to mend the wounds of war and reunite the ties of brotherhood that were torn apart. Here at the university, the brothers of the Alpha Beta Chap- ter still continue that close bond of brotherhood. Alpha Tau Omega has been an asset to the University for 110 years. The brothers showed the quality of their membership throughout the year with a very active schedule. The fall quarter contained numerous socials and date nights including the annual Fox Hunt and Possum Hunt. The brothers also celebrated UGA homecoming with the women of Phi Mu. The dreariness of winter quarter did not affect the ATOs. The quarter brought the initiation of 25 pledges, the Winter Black Tie Formal, many socials, and the continued tradition of great band parties. The annual Viking Weekend and White Tea Rose Spring Formal at Fort Walton were the highlights of the spring social calendar. We asked Pledge Educator Chris Koenig what Viking Weekend really was and he replied " every year it is a new experience. " The Alpha Tau Omega ' s active social calendar did not stop their strong commitment towards philanthropy projects. These projects included Blood Drives, numerous services for the YMCA, a collection of can tabs to keep a patient on a liver machine, and financially aiding a South American fos- ter child. The members of Alpha Tau Omega also found time to belong to various organizations on campus, compete in intramurals, and uphold the high standards that make every brother proud. These ATOs seem to be enjoying the social with Zeta. ■■d ui JT J ff i BL j S pIB I i J V W " jj H The AOPl Spring Formal seems to be a These two guys are dressed for their i hot spot for ATOs. Hawaiian Date Night. 296 ALPHA TAU OMFXIA The members are: Bob Almand, Nick Anderson, Todd Baird, Steve Barnes, Glenn Harnett, Steve Brewster, Steve Broderick, Clay Bross, Mike Bush, Breck Chambers, Rob Cleveland, Tim Coley, Carl Cross, Eric Cross, Scott Curry, Clint Darnell, Pratt Davis, Bart Dean, Neil Dozier, Dean Drummond, Brad Dyer, Brian Dyess, Ben Evans, Jeff Evans, Trey Few, John Fiveash, Michael Flexner, Ryan Fryer, Rick Glover, Jim Godbee, Rob Goodsell, Brad Graner, Jeb Gregory, Greg Griffith, Mark Hawks, Chuck Haynie, Scott Heckenburg, Philip Hildreth, James Hines, Mitch Hires, Sonny Hires, Mark Hood, Wade Hoyt, Scott Hudson, Jim Hughes, Trey Hutch- inson, Billy Hyde, Rob Joines, Chris Koenig, Erik Kraemer, Mike Laczunski, Bob Larkin, Glenn Luehr- man, Neal Maddox, Derek Manke, Mike Mapstone, Cliff McCrary, Ross McKee, Trey McMichael, Andy Mitchell, Chris Moon, Ashley Moorman. Chris Moor- man, Jason Patrick, Greg Perkins, Tom Price, Mike Puckett, Mookie Quinn, Joe Reese, Adam Roy, Bob Schoen, Rob Schwartz, Jeff Shaw, Matt Sirmans, Rick Sirmans, Richard Skaggs, Brent Stepp, Chris Stonecipher, Rick Stout, John Strauss, Matt Strauss, Calvin Stubbs, Chris Tarpley, John Thomas, Tom Thompson, Grady Thrasher, Bobby Turner, Mike Wilbert, Marty Williams, Jon Willis John, Marshall, Richard, and Tom pose for a picture on their back porch. ALPHA TAU OMEGA 297 ijijliriil The members are: Nat Ackerman, Brannon Adams, Tony Armas, Perry Brannen, Todd Breyer, James Brit- tle, Steve Butz, Jeff Chambers, Chris Combs, Tripp Cox, Emmett Daniel, Chip Duncan, Harvey Eckoff, Greg Gay, Tim Griner, Tom Griner, Todd Haney, Jack Harris, Sean Hilscher, Jim Holliday, Bill Holt, Andy Jabaley. Brad Johnson, Scott Kelly, Jason Kiefer, Greg LeWallen, Jim Lord, Richard Martin, DeWayne Moore, Jim Murray, Wayne Murray, Ron Pak, Will Parkerson, Andreas Penninger, George Petkovich, Jeff Ratka, Bill Reeves, Barton Rice, Donald Rickett, Kyle Sagar, Geoff Smith, Doug Strange, Bruce Thomas, Ashley Walker, Les Winn, Tracy Witcher, Tony Woo- dard. Bo Buckner, Mathew Bush, David Cox, Tripp Davis, Kevin Dover, Dan Glennon, Jeff Lether, Wes Lewis, Kyle Martin, Jack McCard, Lon Miller, Tom Pashley. Thomas Thompson, Mark Ventry, Trevor Witcher, David Yarbrough, Keith Zgonc, Andy Z unic These Beta men celebrate their suc- cessful swim in Delta Gamma ' s an- nual Anchor Splash. il 298 BETA THETA PI BETA THETA PI DeWayne, Bruce and Jim look like they want to join the band that played at their formal! •etas build a pyramid at their winter jrmal. Everyone jumped in the picture during the Romper Room social with ZTA. Beta Brothers Are Brothers For Life Beta Theta Pi is home of the best and the brightest at UGA. Beta ' s pride is shown in excellence in all aspects of fraternity life: social, academics, sports, leadership, campus involvement and brotherhood. Beta Theta Pi is a strong national fraternity and the chapter at UGA is no exception. Recently the Georgia Chapter won a national award for chapter excellence. A leader in scholarship nation- ally. Beta Theta Pi has been ranked first in scholastic aver- ages among all fraternities by the National Interfraternity Council for 31 of the past 32 years. This was another great year for the Georgia Beta ' s. Rush was very successful. Beta pledged their largest pledge class ever. As part of philanthropy work Beta co-sponsored a seat belt awareness program at Georgia Square Mall. During the past three years, Beta has placed either first or second in the intramural competition. The strong sports program along with the high academic standards is proof of the well round- ed individuals that Beta represents. Beta Theta Pi won many awards this year including first place in Homecoming compe- tition with Delta Gamma, IPC Scholarship Award and the Sisson Award — the highest award given by the national fraternity. Honors aside. Beta has a top notch social calendar featur- ing band parties and socials with many sororities. Also in- cluded was a Christmas party, the Mystic Ball, a Boxers and Blazers Party, and above all — Dragonfest. Dragonfest is the annual week long celebration in the spring which allows Beta to wrap up the year having a good time. After all it was unity and friendship that really made Beta unique. And at Beta, it is believed that brothers are brothers for life. BETA THETA PI 299 DELTA TAU DELTA P Scholarship, Leadership And Athletics Are Important To The Belts Established in 1822, the Beta Delta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta continues to strengthen the brotherhood it has supported for so many years. The Delta Tau Delta house was built in 1925, and designed by Neel Reid. The beautiful house is on the national register of homes. The fraternity strives to excel in scholarship, leadership and ath- letics. Through hard work and dedication the Georgia Chap- ter of Delta Tau Delta received the Academic Improvement Award from the national Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Beta Delta has been actively involved with philanthropy projects on campus. John Loconto ate 288 M M ' s in 60 seconds to win the Sigma Delta Tau ' s M M eating contest for the National Prevention of Child Abuse. Also, Darly Pridgeon, Scott Laury, Sean Whaley, and Chuck Horton placed fourth in Gamma Phi Beta ' s bike race for the Preven- tion of Heart Disease. The 26 fall pledges also held a car wash and a Bucket Brigade for the American Diabetes Association. The Delts are involved with the intramural program also. They compete in all the sports and always do very well. The Delts placed first in Kappa Alpha ' s campus basketball tour- nament. Delta Tau Delta has two formals each year. The winter formal. Jungle Jam, is a three day event including two ex- tremely loud parties, an all camouflage jungle party with the U.S.O. show, followed the next night by the Classic Jungle Jam Formal. Spring Formal is a Rainbow Banquet. It is a dinner in which awards for chapter excellence are given. This formal dinner is followed the next weekend by Rainbow Beach Weekend. The Delts realize there is no place like home, but, through the strength of brotherhood, the Delt house on Prince Street has become a home away from home for many. The Christmas Party is the perfect time for brothers to get together and just enjoy each other ' s company. All decked out in Hawaiian clothes, these Greeks are ready for the Luau. The Delt Classic is a fun time for all. 300 DELTA TAU DELTA „.fp ' The members are: Michael Allaire, Mike Allan, David Ason, Michael Bardwell, Todd Bates, B?nja- min Brinson, Doug Browning, Don Buffington, Mark Campbell, Ralph Canete, Bobby Cawthome, Scott Chalden, Chris Cheney, Jeff Coffman, Steve Collins, Jody Danneman, David Enete, Chris Ether- idge, Greg Erbs, Todd FaUaw, Roy Felts, Brad Fratello, Mike Gelfand, Jack Glavosek, Brian Gold- wyn, Chris Haberman, Stan Hare, John Kiel, Chuck Horton, Marcus Hutchinson, Brian Johnson, Lee Joyner, Joel Lackey, Scott Laury, Alan Leffing- well, John Loconto, Charles Mace, Gordon Mad- drey, Greg Martin, Steve Mapp, Paul Michael, Ter- ry McDowell, Jake Oglesby, Dan Penrose, Andy Petersen, Chris Pickens, John Pickens, Dan Pool, Johm Pool, Darrell Pridgeon, Chad Quayle, Clay Rogers, Mike Schalon, Parke Schalon, Phil Sea- graves, Scott Shaffer, Paul Sharkey, John Slade, Todd Stewart, Eric Stout, Clint Symons, Tom Sterne, Jon VanWieren, Steve VanWieren, Greg Warren, John Wells, Sean Whaley, Mark Yar- brough, Jay Duncan, Frank Roach DELTA TAU DELTA 301 The members are: Jim Adams, Sam Anderson, Ron Arline, George Avant, Webster Barfield, Ellis Bar- ton, Jeff Bell, Jody Black, Kyle Blanchard, Bryan Bogardus, Andy Broderick, Spencer Brower, Bill Brown, Kevin Brown, Steve Brown, Stuart Brown, Brian Browning, Mike Bryant, Davis Buchanan, Rob Buffaloe, C.J. Bunger, Rob Butler, Rhette Butler, Ben Calhoun, Craig Carrow, Edison Cassels, Chip Champion, Baxley Chew, Jim Childs, Billy Chipman, Jon Christensen, Will Cobb, Robby Cox, Lee Cranz, Bill Curran, Trey Dausey, John Davis, Scott Davis, Charles Dawson, Chris Demos, Scott Dillon, Tom Doolan, Jay Dowlen, Pat Doyle, Bryant Dunn, Mi- chael Eith, Stephen Eith, Stephen Enochs, John Fer- gu.son, Dan Foody, Anthony Foster, Trip Franklin, Allen Freeman, Drew Freeman, Jim Gash, Evan Gay, Randy Geoghagan, Mike Ghioto, Kevin Goalby, Joel Goodman, Emerson Ham, Lee Harlan, Richard Hes ter, Gary Hobby, Foss Hodges, Chuck Hubbard, Chuck Humphrey, Stuart Hunt, Mark Irvin, Danny Jardine, Tory Jensen, David Jewell, Paul Jorgensen, Tom Kirbo, Glenn Kolker, Franklin Langham, Rob Lawson, Craig Leachman, Jon Ledoyen, Jim Leibach, Fulton Lewis, Jeff Mahany, Jack Manfreddi, Bill Mathis, Jess McDougald, Kevin McSweeney, Tom Means, Stephen Miller, Richard Minter, Clay Mob- ley, Mike Moffet, Bo Moore, Chris Neal, Joe Neal, Lee Nettles, Pat Noland, David O ' Quinn. Hobby Out ten. Earl Oxner, Al Parker, Palmer Perry, Tom Per sons, Paul Ploeger, Brad Powell, Trey Rhodes, Jamie Riddle, Roy Roberts, Seth Sargent, David Scott, Lyn Shaw, Tim Sherrer, Marcus Simmons, Jay Simons, Joe T. Stubbs, Tommy Taylor, Chris Thomas, Jeff Thornton, Shane Todd, Charles Travis, Blake Voltz, Kevin Waters, Les Watkins, John Webster, Shane Williamson, John Withers, David Woodberry. Sherry Lewis and Spencer Brower are ready for KA ' s Old South as they are dressed in their ante- bellum attire. 302 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Hank Stone, Randy Geoghagen, and Hamp Roanie are ready for the Old South parade down Milledge. The Southern Gentlemen Continue To Show Traditional Chivalry A few months after the civil war, five men at Wash- ington College, now Washington and Lee Univer- sity, wanted to preserve what they saw best in their homeland by establishing a fraternal order based upon the rituals of chivalry. The men chose Robert E. Lee, headmaster of the college in 1865, as the role model for their new order. He was the perfect example of a man who loved God and the country, honored and protected pure womanhood, and practiced courtesy and magnanimity of spirit. Today, Kappa Alpha Order is a contemporary order of knighthood in which the spirituality of Robert E. Lee ' s nobility and gentleness plays an important role in the lives of all members of the order. The members are worthy of the designation, religious in feeling, and faithful to the ideals of modern chivalry, for they are true southern gen- tlemen. Fall quarter began with a spectacular rush season, band parties, socials, date nights, and post game festivities. The members battled the winter quarter blues by holding their annual Convivium. This black tie affair celebrated the birthday of the spiritual founder of the order, Robert E. Lee. Spring quarter was definitely the order ' s busiest quarter with the annual Cowboy Ball and Robert E. Lee Golf Invitational. However, the main event for both the quarter and the year was Kappa Alpha ' s Old South. The members attended the Jefferson Davis Cotillion Ball, pa- raded along Milledge Avenue, and headed south for a weekend at the beach. 1987 pledge class and Janie Hester pose for a picture before Convivium. KAPPA ALPHA 303 KAPPA SIGMA Beta Lambda Chapter Of Kappa Sig Strives For Excellence Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded in 1401 in Bolo- gna, Italy as a " society of friends and brothers for mutual protection. " The fraternity was started in the United States in 1869 by five University of Virginia students. The Beta Lambda chapter was chartered in 1901. This year, the chapter is led by president Chris Kinnas, vice-president Gill Braddy, treasurer Ted Williams, secretary Jeff Cole, and pledge educator Scott Ackaway. Beta Lambda is involved on campus at UGA. Members often hold IFC positions and other offices in various clubs. Kappa Sigma also has one of the three University of Georgia representatives in the ESPN Sports Trivia Championships. In addition, the members of the chapter organize four foot- ball teams to participate in intramural games. One of these teams, the A-team, advanced to the final eight playoffs this year. Furthermore, Kappa Sigma is always proud of their scholastic accomplishments. Kappa Sigma is also a socially active fraternity. During fall quarter, the chapter entertained with band parties. Also dur- ing fall quarter was the annual Alumni Brother golf tourna- ment, the proceeds of which went to charity. During winter quarter, the chapter celebrated alumni weekend with their Black and White Formal. Each spring quarter, the brothers and their dates travel to Hilton Head for Luau Beach Week- end. Kappa Sigma sponsors an annual " Trophy Jam " each spring quarter crowning the sorority of the year based on campus activities. The brothers at Kappa Sig strive to make their fraternity one of the finest on campus. Marty Jones, John T. Chandler, Gregg LoUis, and Clay Bennett are fine dressers f a formal. Gamma Phi and Kappa Sig have a blast Jeff Cole and Ann Havick dress tacl at their Toga social. for a social. 304 KAPPA SIGMA The members are: Scott Ackaway, Clay Bennett, Gill Braddy, Bryant Brooks, Bryan Campbell, Stewart Carswell, Clark Carter, John T. Chandler, Scooter Clayton, John Cochran, Jeff Cole, Hank Cook, Cleve Cotter, Mark Courtemanche, Craig Dekshenieks, Brett Eldridge, Steve Haas, Wes Hamilton, Joey Harris, Josh Hardman, Eric John- son, Rob Johnson, Marty Jones, Chris Kinnas, Carey Lane, Ted Lavender, David Lee, Gregg Lollis, Rob Matre, John McCollum, Chris Mclntyre, Don- nie McMickle, Chuck Patty, Stephan Penley, Bob- by Poole, Todd Pope, Scott Punis, Trey Reese, Scott Reister, Peyton Riley, Pat Schlottman, Jay Short, Chris Skibinski, Chris Southerland, Jeremy Stout, Andrew Waguespack, Woody Waters, Clay Westbrook, Adolf Williams, John Wharton, Alan Bone, Curt Freeman, Chad Pittard, David Gust, Conn Ellington, Mike Perciful, Brad Wallace, Al Arthur, Patrick Atwater, Earl Buss, Bert Bynum, Phillip Chastain, Gray Ciecil, Jeff Ciesla, Charlie Coffin, Matt Cullen, Mike Bennett, Lee Dempsey, Andy Dobson, Henry Drake, Dan Fairley, Brian Farrell, Chan Field. Drew Gay, Clarke Groce, Josh Hill, Mike Kervin, Matt Kerby, David Leiter, Kevin Lokey, Shane McElreath, Mark Moore, Brenden O ' Neill, Eric Schuff, Leighton Smith, Steve Vivian, Brad Weelus, Parker Whiten, Martin Young, Trey Ware Celebrating the Master ' s Bash, John McCollum and Woody Waters live it up. KAPPA SIGMA 305 The members are: Kavan Anderson, Will Atkins, David Ball, Andy Barksdale, Joel Barrett, Cal Bat chelor, Jon Beall, Ceb Bennett, Barry Bingham, Jeff Bradwell, Jason Brady, Rob Brown, Mark Burgess, Scot Burton, Alastair Cairns, Clay Chambliss, Brian Choate, Jay Choate, Henry Coberth, Dan Daniel, David Dendy, Harry Dinham, Glenn Dukes, Travis Dukes, Ted Echols. Tom Ellis, Cooper Embry, Bryan Fiveash, Steve Fleming, Frank Ford, Bobby Fuller- ton, Joe Garrett, Stephen George, Bob Grigsby, Bob by Hale, Andy Hamrick, John Hatcher. Richard Ho- gan. Bill Holcomb, Rod Holt, John Hopkins, Bill Hunnicutt, Ben Land, Kenny Letts, Burt Lumpkin, Eric Lutz, Jim Manley, Brett Martin, Jeff Martin, John Martin, Jimbo Mathis, Jim McLendon, Brett Mercer, Paul Meyer, Andy Miller, Kevin Moore, Chip Morris, Parks Moss, Camp Neel, Nick Neel, Gray Norris, David Oyler, Robert Pattie, Mark Paulk, Dar ren Penn, Todd Pennington, Louie Perry, Jeff Rosen thai. Haze Sadler, Bart Scarborough, Jeff Sewall Jon Schultz, Mark Schwaemmie, Ralph Shields, Bruce Smith, F.A. Smith, Hart Smith, Howard Smith, Tyler Smith, Mike Soucy, Matt Springer, John Stem bridge, Bobby Talbert, Cole Thomason, Jody Tucker, Hayden Vickers, JoJo Walker, Marshall Wellborn Lee Whitworth, Danny Wilson, Sammy Wilson, Ron Yabroudy, Whit Yates Jennifer and Marshall are having a blast together at the Crescent Girl Beach Weekend. 306 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA J LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Bryan Fiveash, Ardi English, Anna Sumpter and Prank Ford enjoy themselves at the Crescent Girl party. Lambda Chi ' s and their dates tailgate The BLI social with ADPi was a blast! before the Auburn game. Creative Individuals With A Broad Range Of Interests Make Up AXA Since its founding in 1915, Lambda Chi Alpha has established itself as one of the largest and strongest social fraternities. Associating twenty-eight young men in the fall, Lambda Chi continued its tradition of high quality membership. The Lambda Chi Alpha house is one of the largest and finest on campus as it houses 55 brothers. Rush was the first event for the fall. There were several rush parties held in Atlanta, St. Simons Island, and Sea Island. Once rush was over pledges and brothers were able to enjoy the many social events starting in the fall. They had numerous band parties, socials and date nights. Fall quarter also brought pre-football game pig roasts for brothers, dates and alumni, the associate class mountain retreat, and Homecoming with Chi Omega. After Home- coming, all the money they received went to MDA, their philanthropy. The winter formal in Atlanta was the next big event for the Lambda Chis, and they also had an annual costume party during the winter. In the Spring, many prospective students captured their first glimpse of college life during the Gator Weekend. This year once again concluded with the Crescent Girl Beach Weekend. Throughout the year. Lambda Chi continued its support of philanthropies. The brothers sponsored the MDA Fun Run and the American Cancer Society Barbecue while participating in many other community activities. Lambda Chi Alpha has sought to achieve excellence in all facets of campus life. Lambda Chi is more than a house full of people. It is a home of creative individuals with a broad range of interests. Each is diverse and unique yet similar and unified, these qualities make Lambda Chi Alpha different from any other fraternity on campus. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 307 PHI DELTA THETA House Renovations Help Phi Belt With Social Activities Phi Delta Theta was founded at the University of Mi- ami in Oxford, Ohio on December 26, 1948. The frater- nity has grown to 155 national chapters. This makes the national fraternity one of the largest in the country. The Georgia Alpha chapter has certainly continued the fraterni- ty ' s pursuit of excellence. Phi Delta Theta worked hard all summer so their house on South Lumpkin would be in liveable condition for the fall quarter. Alumnus, Danny Daniels devoted his entire summer to the beautification of their home. Through a university fund, $158,000 was borrowed for the renovation. The renova- tion was completed on Sepember 3rd. The gleaming new house was just the touch needed for a successful fall rush. Phi Delt pledged twenty-five outstanding new men. Winter quar- ter was bound to be a great time for the Phi Delts. The Christmas party was the perfect way to start off win- ter quarter. Socials with Tri Delt, Zeta, and Chi Omega gave the brothers something fun to do. Scott Orman, Phi Delt ' s social chairman, came up with some new and outstanding themes for these socials. The most exciting event was, of course. Phi Delt ' s annual Bowery Ball. Serving the community brought great satisfaction to Phi Delta Theta. Over five thousand dollars was raised for the Shepard Spinal Clinic, which is located in Atlanta. This is to help the critically injured. Phi Delts traditionally help the Athens Boys Club by sponsoring Thanksgiving and Christ- mas parties. They also supported the Interfraternity Coun- cil ' s can drive by donating canned goods to the poor. The Phi Delts would like to extend their sincere apprecia- tion to Danny Daniels and Britton Carter, president of Geor- gia Alpha chapter. Great thanks goes to them for " their tremendous efforts in making this year such a success. " Tommy Gamer, John Alexander, and Clarke Keown gather at Dearing Court- yard before a home game. The dales of Phi Delts smile for the Beach weekend is a highlight of the taniera! year. aOB PHI DELTA THETA m ' I«„i $A0 ■■■ rrr (PAe ko: 111 These guys are taking a break from their everyday life. The members are: Tom Adams, Chris Adamson, John Alexander, Preston Baker, Noel Barnes, Drew Beam, J. P. Bell, Jody Berta, Bradley Boggus, Tommy Borst, Will Brown, Cameron Brown, Kevin Bunch, Alan Bur- ton, Britton Carter, Chris Carter, Anthony Cashin, Brian Clements, Clay Cline, Danny Collins, Pace Coo- per, Kyle Crawford, John Dalton, Jeff Davis, Mark Davis, Rob Davis, Max DeBruhl, Larry Durisch, Jason Eades, Griffin Foster, Bryan Gannaway, Thomas Gar- ner, John Goldstein, Glen Hagler, Joe Hanley, Rob Harrington, Brian Henry, Scott Herman, Will Herman, Tom HoUis, Steve HoUis, Taylor Hopkins, Hays Hut- ton, Matt Ikard, Trey Ingram, Kelly Jenkins, Rich Kennedy, Clarke Keown, Danny Laflame, Adam Lan- dau, Will Lawless, Hughes Lowrance, Semmes Lowar- ance. Randy Maner, Mason McCarthy, John Merrit, Lane Moore, Mac Newell, Ned Newell, Scott Orman, Rand Pearson, Brent Poer, Andrea Roane, Brad Ro- senblatt, Mark Ross, Richard Russell, Kevin Shir es, Jeff Smith, Jim Smith, Wright Smith, Ethan Staats, Vince Tatum, Loy Thompson, Patrick Vickery, Dave Westfall, Wade Wheeler, Peter Wilcox, James Wil liams, Jeff Williams, Kevin Williams, Jeff Wolford, Roger Yapp, Brad Young PHI DELTA THETA 309 The members are: Jeff Ashbaugh, Mike Bershad, Jeff Billips, Mark Bradshaw, Scott Bradshaw, Charles Brock, Mike Bryan, Doug Callas, Mike Cau dell, John Cheeley, Reed Connerat, Chris Daniel, Scott Dickinson, Clark Driggers, Steve Dunn, Don Dyches, Danny Eidson, Steve Ellis, Steve Fowler, Bill Frey, Brett Garwood, Mark Goodenough, Trey Googe, Richard Griggs, Billy Groves, Glenn Gryder, Tom Gump, Lane Haley, Richie Hames, Rodney Haw- kins, Mike Henry, Chris Herman, Andy Hight, Billy Holly, Wayne Hopper, David Joyner, Stuart Kenne- dy, Stan Lankford, Rob Leckie, Chip Lusk, Donnie Mattocks, Kevin McGarty, Mark McNew, Scott Nich ols, Scott Norman, Mike Ostergard, Jim Pack, Jamie Porterfield, Charles Pyron, Mark Richardson, Len Robbins, Brian Scott, Ron Scott, Chris Smith, Mike Smith, Eddie Spear, Ross Stillwell, Jay Weaver, Brook Whitmire, Kevin Williams, Jey Willis, Tucker Wilsey, Todd Wilson, Al Adamson, Kevin Bottoms, Shane Bush, Jim Cheeley, John Elmore, Billy Gold- man, Jonathan Greene, Todd Henley, Drew Mead ows, Jason Munson, Chris Pittard, Scott Poole, Dan Riley, Travis Sackerson, Kirk Setzer, Scott Smith, David Strother, Chris Thorpe, Chad Wheelus, Chip Zimmerman. Fiji Island is the perfect place for the guys to escape to in the spring. 310 PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA Bill Frey, Kevin McGarty, and Mark Richardson are really enjoying the Mai Tai social with ZTA. 10 FIJI ' S Jock Connell Classic is a high- Costume parties held by the Phi uams light of the year for everyone. are always a blast! The Brothers Of FIJI Take Great Pride In Campus Leadership The Kappa Deuteron Chapter of the Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta established itself as the fifth fraternity on campus in 1871. The Fiji gentlemen flourished quickly into campus, community, and academic leaders until their unaccountable disappearance in 1891. Seventy-five years later, the year 1968 not only brought war and strife to our nation, but also the Phi Gams a charter returning them to this campus. Through a strong heritage in the pursuit of excellence, the Phi Gams once again find themselves excelling and participating in an abundance of areas on campus and in the community, just as their forefathers. From winning the Athletic Trophy three out of the last six years to maintaining a cumulative grade point average higher than the all-men ' s average on campus for the past twenty years, the Fijis maintain the tenacity to perform well and the balance necessary to fully appreciate the fellowship of fraternity brothers and college life. The fall quarter started with 20 of the finest men pledg- ing the fraternity. Altogether, the Fijis tried to follow the ups and downs of the Bulldogs from Columbia to the Gator Bowl. Homecoming with the Alpha Chis provided lots of memories as did other socials and Tyrant ' s Ball. Winter again brought an excellent pledge class along with a calendar full of entertainment with several sorority swaps, a ski social, band parties, and a winter weekend formal (Purple Garter) in Gatlinburg. Through a strong brotherhood and vast campus in- volvement in extra-curricular activities, the brothers of the fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta were awarded the Zerman Trophy for the most involved chapter by their International Fraternity. This award, along with multi- tudes of others, exemplifies the great amount of pride that Fijis have in themselves and in their fraternity. PHI GAMMA DELTA 311 PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Psis Focus On Community Service As Well As Fun. Phi Psi got a head start on the excitement of rush by going to the Crescent City for the Biennial Grand Arch Council. Georgia Alphans returned to campus early and completed much needed renovations to the house. Enthusiasm obviously carried over into rush, because Phi Psi gained the largest pledge class in Georgia Alpha ' s twelve year history. „ , Homecoming was a major focus of fall quarter and was a huge success. Teaming up with Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Psi won second place in the classic league including first place awards for the skit and banner competitions. Dan Alday stated that " the key to a homecoming success is effective leadership and early planning. " After Homecoming, all efforts were turned to the annual haunted house for underpriviledged children. With the par- ticipation of Alpha Omicron Pi as co-sponsor, many local children were treated to a " Nightmare on Milledge. 1 he third back-to-back event was the biking of the Georgia-Flori- da game ball to Jacksonville. The trip raised almost $1000 for the American Diabetes Association. The twelth annual Char- tering Banquet soon rolled around and, according to Keith Harrell was " the best Chartering Banquet this chapter has ever had the pleasure of enjoying. " The annual Christmas party rounded out an action packed quarter. Winter ' s cooler temperatures allowed the chapter to trek to the mountains of North Carolina for the famous ski week- end Also the Jacqueminot Rose Formal was a special high- light during the cold days of winter. Spring quarter gave the brothers a chance to relax. The most awaited party of the year was, once again, the most original. Jody Flemming com- mented by saying, " Arab was the grooviest party. Everyone had the best time humanly possible. " Keith Harrell, Karleen Adcock, Kristan Gerspacher, Drew Dekle and Dana Olson share good times at the annual Christmas party. Mike Augustine, Keith Harrell, and Bill Frazier help the Sheriffs Deputies mon itor security at " Arab. " Dana Olson and Mike Augustine ee t- brate at Milledge Avenue ' s best theme party, " Arab. " ' if oi( I ' HI KAPPA PSI The members are: Dan Alday, Mike Augustine, Jim Baker, Russ Beets, Barry Brown, R.J. But- ler, Curt Collier, Jim Conroy, John Cork, Drew Dekle, Steve DeVinney, Ted Dunagan, Jody Flemming, Bill Frazier, Ben George, Chris Gil- bert, Toby Grimes, Matt Guinn, Jeff Hayden, Keith Harrell, Joe Hinds, Terry Hobbs, Duane Hunter, Tom Japhe, Mac Johnson, Philip Klin- kenberg, Kevin Lewis, John Lillard, Philip Mar- tin, Ed McDevitt, Herb McMillan, Steve McSweeney, Mark Mescher, Robert Middlemas, Tim Mitchell, Kevin New, Stacy Patterson, Har- ry Pierotti, Ed Pinson, Ken Quarles, Randy Rice, Jim Rockaway, Richard Sheffield, Charles Sides, Tim Varma, Tommy Washburn, Mike Waters, Chris Wick, Paul Willis, Todd Wilson. • uring his term a President, like Waters keeps a watch- j1 eye over party-goers ownstairs. Phi Psis are proud of Broth- er Kevin Lewis as his band gains popularity in Athens. PHI KAPPA PSI 313 The members are: Rob Anderson, J.D. Barfield, Lee Bradford, Scott Brown, Jim Campbell, Kirk Childress, David Dellis, Pat Dolan, John Drew, Rich Faulkner, Jay Ferro, Jr., Phillip Foil, Alex Friedrich, Ed Gallagher, Dean Giordano, Alan Grimsley, Tim Harbin, Chuck HeUriegel, Wally Henderson, Mims HiUis, Butch Hudson, Kyle Humphries, Vince Jackson, Jay Jarrett, Mike Kel- ly, Chris Milner, Allen Mitchell, Drew Mitchell, Ken Morgan, Dee Morris, Randy Parrish, Doug Patterson, Dan Rees, Mark Rountree, Sean Ryder, Jon Shelley, Jay Shirah, Scott Shor, John Speer, Todd Stanage, Dennis Swearingen, Paul Temple- ton, Ed Thomas, Raul TrujiUo, Trey Webb, Jason White, David Wible, Ford Williams, Greg Wood, Tom Cochran — Advisor These Phi Kappa Thetas really know how to goof off and have a great time with their brothers. 314 PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAPPA THETA — , One Hundred Years Ago, A Great Fraternity Began The year 1989 marked the centiennial celebration of Phi Kappa Theta fraternity. In 1889, Phi Kappa was founded as the " fraternity of catholic students. " Phi Kappa went on to merge with Theta Kappa Phi to produce a combination of rituals and history truly unique in greek society. Now nondenominational, the Delta Rho chapter of Phi Kappa Theta proudly celebrated this historic event and continues its pursuit of excellence through the upcoming century. Phi Kappa Theta continues to excel on all levels. Phi Kappa Theta took fourth place in greek intramural competi- tion, and ranked in the top ten academically. The recently enlarged house has allowed Phi Kap to expand the magni- tude of its theme parties, socials, date nights, and the sponta- neous party eruptions known to occur after midterms and football games. The Phi Kap " Mile of Pennies " returned. A string of pen- nies one mile long was unleashed in the Tate Student Center Plaza, the last of which was placed by brother and Easter Seals co-chairman Vince Dooley. All proceeds of this event were donated to the Easter Seals Foundation. Some of Phi Kap ' s social events include Kamikaze, T-n-T, the pearl and Ruby Ball, the 100th anniversary Consolida- tion Luau, beach weekend and the week long Irish Daze Celebration. The year was a proud one for Phi Kap alumni as well. Alumnus Scott Allen returned from his work with the na- tional fraternity, while alumnus Mark DeSandre was ap- pointed reginal director of Phi Kappa Theta national. Broth- er Vince Dooley recorded his 200th career victory. Another alumni accomplishment was the foundation of an indepen- dently organized and operated University of Georgia Phi Kap Alumni chapter. Proof positive that at Phi Kap, broth- erhood is for life. Allen Mitchell and Shag Studley are not shy about their own styles. Stacy and Amy give Jon Drew, their favorite Phi Kap, a big kiss. PHI KAPPA THETA 315 PI KAPPA ALPHA ir- The Pikes Reach New Peaks Socially And Academically Pi Kappa Alpha is a general, Greek letter, secret, social, college fraternity. Known as one of the largest chap- ters on campus, the members are very well respected around the school. The brothers are active in many campus organizations such as the Greek Week Committee, the De- fender Advocate Society, and University Union. They also have many brothers that are varsity and junior varsity cheer- leaders. From these few examples, it is easy to see that Pike men are very versatile. Fall quarter was a blast for the Pikes. They started the new school year off wonderfully with a terrific rush and pledged many great new men. The Pikes also continued their tradi- tion of bringing the little Swiss town, Helen, Georgia, to Athens in celebration of Octoberfest. This was a grand social success among Greeks. Pike also enjoyed many socials with several of the beautiful ladies in sororities all during the year. Epicurean Ball was the sign that winter quarter was here. This is Pike ' s annual winter formal. The men also had some extra time to throw the ever-popular Midnight Madnesses. The fraternity ranked seventh scholastically among all of the other fraternities last year. Also, Pike men are known for their outstanding athletic achievements. Pike has captured the All Sports Trophy five out of the last seven years. Springtime was a great time for fun and sun. The Pikes were able to convert their parking lot into a warm sunny beach so everyone was excited about playing volleyball. Lat- er they took a road trip to St. George ' s Island. Each of the brothers took their " Dream Girl " along for a wonderful weekend. The year marked a lot of fun and success for the young men of Pi Kappa Alpha. Cowboys and Indians wa.s the theme for Jeff Keller and Gib Durden dress wacky KD and Pike ' s social. for a costume party . 316 PI KAPPA ALPHA nKA The members are; Kevin Affeldt, Brant Barber, Jay Bartling, West Beaver, Bret Berman, Brant Bosley, Stewart Brooks, Todd Brooks, Shannon Buggs, Jeff Capes, Chan Caudell, Chris Chaloult, Curtis Chase, Jim Cleveland, Jeff Conn, Kip Coombs, Peter Copses, Trey Corish, Chris Curry, Mark Dorris, Gib Durden, Allen Durden, Whitney Fite, Joey Gentry, Lee Gen- try, Rick Giglio, Scott Glazer, Ken Gommel, Allen Hill, David Hill, Brian Hvizdak, Mike Jenacova, Ken- non Keiser, Randy Kidd, Allen Landers, Dean Laven- der, Greg Lingner, Chris Logan, Jason Luse, Brian Lusink, Tony Massengale, Ty McCain, David McClos- key, Mark McKown, Jay Memory, Mark Moorhead, Scott Morisey, Chubbs Mruk, Bill Murray, Bret My- ers, Chuck Ogletree, Steve Patrick, Jay Patten, Steve Pear, Greg Plumides, John Quidley, Tom Quinn, Steve Reeder, Jim Rentz, Alan Robertson Rob Sherrell, David Shiflett, Teak Sjore, Ken Small Kemper Smalley, Garth Snider, Scott Stephens, John Thomas, Tom Watts, Adam Weitz, Kevin Wemtz, Vince Wiegand, Ben Wilcox, Mike Wilford, Chip Wil son, Joey Womack, Allen Boone, Andrew Wexler, Andy Rhoads, Brian Cahr, Chuck Mayfield, CUff Byars, Dow Anderson, Ed Mattingly, George Kopan ezos, Greg Quinn, Greg Robinson, John Benilla, John Bynum, Kerry Smith, Kevin Perry, Kurt York, Marc Cromie, Michael Cobb, Mike Equrson, Mike Harring- ton, Mitchell Curry, Rip Hooker, Rob Rowland, Rob- ert Raymond, Scott King, Sean Boyd, Sean Dezoort, Steve Harry, Todd Epperson, Will Owens, William Durham " Dobbler " Stephens and Neal Levy pull straws at the Epicurean Ball. PI KAPPA ALPHA 317 The members are: Chris Atkins, Robert Bilger, Vince Bind, Jeff Bond, Kel Bray, David Braam, Thomas Brewton, Michael Briones, Ken Brock, Phil Buchan- an, Larry Caddell, Todd Cameron, Chris Canfield, William Cantrell, Steve Capps, Neal Chadwick, Rich Connelly, Currey Cook, Jace Cook, Jay Coyle, Wally Crump, Michael Davis, Kyle Dickson, Scott Donald son, Sean Dugan, Jayson Dukes, Calder Ehrmann, Mike Fisher, Steve Fortier, Dave Forqurean, Jimmy Frangis, Scott Gammer, Greg Gordon, Gary Graham, Don Grant, Toby Hawkins, Joe Healy, Jeff Hein, Ian Henyon, Tim Hester, Bill Hewitt, Benji Hill, Mike Hoepfinger, Burton Hood, Paul Homer, John Hunts- man, Brannan Huntz, Paul Keys, Bill King, Kevin Krehmeyer, Andru Lampe, Joshua Lane, Jeff Latham, Kevin Lee, Dave Lemer, Dan Little, Wil Lumpkin, Curt Mangum, Scott Mairose, Rob Marx, Brett Mathison, Walt Mays, Matthew Mechling, Bry- an Miller, Michael Morris, Toby Myers, Bill Nelson, Matthew Nichols, Sean O ' Neill, Gerhart Orlet, Trip Ottinger, Max Parrot, Steve Pawlik, Craig Poteet, Jeff Rose, Ben Salter, Joe Santoli, Jay Schwartz, Patrick Sewell, Wade Shields, Steve Smith, Buck Stoll, Shea Sullivan, Brett Tyler, Greg Wagner, Craig Wudi, Lee Yates, Pat Rinard, Worth Williamson. Pledges: Mark Bohon, Kelly Bradley, Stuart Cock- bum, Bernie Darke, Mac Dick, Ben Dodds, Joe Dowl- ing, David Fowlkes, Todd Gay, Shiloh Button, Doug Johnston, Dean Mathison, Matt Moody, Wynn Muse, Chris Noel, Clint Presley, Roger Purdy, Rob Ruinen, Todd Shell, Richard Suttles, Kenny Wright, Clay Ward. " Bilge " and Christy Bell had a blast at Pi Kap ' s Vikin party. 318 PI KAPPA PHI PI KAPPA PHI The Kappa Deltas inrited all of these Pi Kap men to their Crush Party. Largest Fraternity Plays Musical Houses The Lambda Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was founded here on December 19, 1914. The chapter was first housed on Milledge Avenue before moving to an antebellum mansion on Prince in the early 30 ' s. The chap- ter has been located at its present site on Milledge since the early 60 ' s. Lambda has recently finished the construc- tion of its new neo-classical chapter house, and plans for a second house with a party shack and additional housing are underway. Pi Kappa Phi began the fall as the largest fraternity on campus. With the addition of twenty-five fine new pledges, the brothers were prepared for another outstand- ing year. Throughout the fall, Pi Kappa Phi hosted several sorority socials, band parties, and cookouts which allowed the brothers and pledges to kick back and enjoy life. The traditional alumni weekend, Halloween Costume Party, Hurricane Date Night, and a Christmas Party provided the brothers with a full social calendar while the bulldogs were not playing. Winter brought yet another fine pledge class to Pi Kap- pa Phi. Sorority socials. Pi Kappa Phi Conclave, Roman Toga with the band " Liquid Pleasure, " and the return of winter Viking Week kept the brothers entertained during the cold winter months. Ski Weekend allowed the broth- ers and their dates to ski the challenging slopes of North Carolina. Throughout the year, the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi worked diligently to reach achievements scholastically, in the community, and on campus. The brothers also found time to work for their philanthropy, PUSH, an organiza- tion that desgins play units for severely handicapped chil- dren. Fundraising efforts culminated in the spring with a 72 hour Push-a-thon. All monetary donations collected by the brothers went to aid PUSH. . v-:! " ! liitiii PiSK Melissa Holland and Dave Lerner enjoy Pi Kapp ' s Date Night. William Cantrell and Scott Donaldson return to nature. PI KAPPA PHI 319 L. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAE Continues To Grow In The Rich Tradition In Which It Was Developed The Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon had another outstanding rush, gaining thirty-six new pledges. The brothers welcomed these pledges with a variety of events including socials, date nights, and pledge football games. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has continued to adopt well to the open party policy. Crowds were not quite so large this fall, but the reduced number of people allowed the fraternity members to enjoy the new shack even more. Socials, pre- game brunches, as well as Thursday and Saturday night parties provided SAE with a full social calendar. The social highlight of fall quarter was the Uth annual Doc-Banks — Paul Johnson alumni weekend during which the new shack was duly christened by the alumni in attendance. Winter quarter began with the traditional Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha football game. Winter was topped off with the successful Valentine and Bon Voyage parties. Spring Quarter was carried in traditional style by holding two traditional events: Magnolia Ball Beach Weekend and Showercap. Beginning on Mother ' s Day in Athens and end- ing in Destin, Florida, the week of Magnolia was the high point of everyone ' s year in the traditional SAE style. In addition to its extensive social calendar, SAE always found time to help others. SAE raised $23,000 towards their philanthropy, the Leukemia Society. The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon feel that the combination of athletic and so- cial interaction along with leadership and involvement will produce a close knit friendship and brotherhood that will continue to build in the rich tradition in which it was devel- oped. Duncan, Lacy, Tory, Kelly, Frank, and Bill go back to the 60 ' s at SAE ' s and Theta ' Woodstock social. ■ HM t[ ■ nj lC H ' ' Ha ■w ' - lljll l Mother ' s Day is an Important part of SAE ' s Magnolia Ball. Susannah KInsey and Hamp McWhortt enjoy the Magnolia Ball. «(S 320 SlGMA ALPHA EPSILON ' ' ' SAttNti, :s.- The members are: John Albert. John Apperson, Wes- ton Arnall, Lewis Baird, Schroeder Baker. Augustus Banks. Jamie Bellingham. John Bostwick. Barry Broome, Rob Cantrell, Ross Cheek, Jay Cole, Tucker Cole, Mark Cooper, Stan Copelan, Bobby Crittenden. Jeff Dakin. Hans Dambach, Scott Davis, Alf Doug- las, Frank ' Downey, Lawrence Dunn. Mark Durham, Todd Ford, Matt Fox, Bill George, Jody Graham, Matt Griffies, Charles Hardin, Chris Hatcher, Walt Hayes, Joe Hewes, Chris Hilsman, Lee Hollings- Horth, Red Hopper, Brian Houpt. Buck Hurley, Jeff Hurley, Buddy Jenkins, Felton Jenkins, Eric John son, Rob Jordan. Sgt. Tobe Karrh, John Kelly, Rob ert Lacy, Nat Lea, Bob Ledbetter, Allen Lockerman Rob Long, Rob Marrett. Billy Margeson. Hill Morri son. Dudley Moore. Champ McWhorter. Brin Mer edith. Robert Monk. Duncan Moore. Bert Mullin Chuck Montford, Jack Murray, Mark Murray, Tay lor Murray. Rob Noble. Grady O ' Kelly. Kurt Oelshig, Richard Palmer. Will Peek. Bobb Pearce. Jeff Pope. Gene Rackley, Andy Rainer. Buck Rogers, Jim my Rich, Raleigh Rollins, Brack Rowe. Austin Scott. Bill Shippen, Matt Sligh. Bradley Smith. Jeff Smith. Scott Spivey. Chris Suavely, Harry Spring. Clay Stanton. Dan Stubbs. Sen. Carter Sturkie. Frank Sullivan, Richard Swift. R. Scott Taylor. Joe Till man. Heath Timmerman. Jat Torrence. Clay Trabue, Doug Tumlin. Morgan Waldrep. Ed Watters. Doug Weston. Jon Wicker. Rob Williamson, Mark White- head, Jay Williams. Bruce Wilson. Tripp Wilson. Trent Wirt. Henry Worthy. Harold Wyatt, John Warrington, Barry Young, Jimmy Barry, Shep Bick- ley. George Bird. Jay Boswell. Ryan Broome. Trey Brunson. Buddy Burns. John Calhoun. Blair Cleve- land. Chad Cotrell. Howard Dasher. Reed Dulany. Hal Greer, Lewis Guedry, John Holmes, Ross Hostet- ter. Mike Irby. Harry Johnson. Gordon Jones, Bill Keaton, Brian Kendall. John O ' Knox. Ben Leathers, Bubba McDonald. Buddy McNeese. Michael Shears, Mark Stanton. Parker Swift. Randolph Turner. Skip Vest. Bubba West. David Wicker. Ward Wright. Bo Wilson. rhese SAE brothers are preparing to pick up their lates for the annual Magnolia Ball. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 321 The members are; Andy Adamek, Jimmy AUee, Hal Ambos, Jay Ayers, Bryan Anderson, Mike Bailey, Craig Beard, Mark Bird, Mike Bloom, Billy Bond, Reggie Bradford, Joe Brasher, John Bray, Chad Cau- dill, Cory Clark, Wes Clifton, Chip Craze, Brian Da- vid, Tom Davis, Ray Demott, Bruce Desloge, Andrew Dewitt, Pat Dicarlo, Kevin East, Richard Feis, Rich- ard Geriner, Jay Gratwick, J. P. Griffin, Jimmy Guth- rie, Brian Halter, Kevin Halter, Cary Hames, Todd Helton, Bryan Hill, Fred Hill, Tom HoUhan, Max Jones, Andy Jordan, Randy Kassewitz, Mark Krack emeir, David Kramer, Andrew Lamprose, Sean Law less, Grant Leadbetter, Todd Lee, Barry Mansell. John McCarl, George McGrath, Kevin McMullen T.J. Middleton, Bobby Murphy, Gardner Newman Chris Olson, Daron Pair, Boddy Pavloff, Nathan Popky, Kevin Rudder, Shawn Russell, Mike Schotz, Jason Seltzer, Harry Shapiro, Jeff Sheppard, Jack Skipper, Keith Slade, Bryan Sodel, Scott Stevenson, Sam Stewart, Tim Strickland, Mark Stroud, Jeff Thomas, Robert Than, Mike Tropauer, Ben Wilkin- son, Kevin Windom, Paul Womack. Fall pledges in- cluded; Jeff Arnold, Max Beveriy, H.B. Bolton, Wil son Borden, Rob Bourgeois, John Bray, Scott Carlisle, Mike Craven, Bubby Dean, John DeLoach, Rob Edwards, David Farrell, Erik Frye, Dan Fuller, John Jordan, Sam Lothridge, Scott McCarl, James McGowan, John O ' Callaghan, Carson Pilcher, Rick Romano, Gil Rooker, Chris Scarborough, John Sid- ney, David Stilth, Mike Stokes, Keith Zalenski. Harry Shapiro and Bobby Pavloff put on their tuxedoes for the formal banquet that starts Derby Week. r «o;, 322 Sir,MA CHI SIGMA CHI Jimmy Allee, Addison Winbush, and Rob Edwards are having a wonderful time at Sigma Chi ' s annual Melon Ball. A Little Bit Of Fun And A Lot Of Hard Work Make Sigma Chi An Asset Sigma Chi is a social faternity which prides itself on its active social life and its great diversity among the brothers. The Georgia chapter of Sigma Chi showed this side of their fraternal organization by holding some crazy socials with the beautiful women of Tri Delt and Kappa Alpha Theta, traveling to all of the Georgia football games, and by sponsoring many band parties throughout the year. The brothers also enjoyed their an- nual Sweetheart Weekend in North Carolina, and of course heading to Hilton Head for a sunny beach weekend. The social side of Sigma Chi certainly flourished this year. The most well known national Greek fundraiser belongs to Sigma Chi, and that is, of course, Sigma Chi ' s Derby. Derby Days are an effort by the fraternity to raise money for their philanthropy, the Hope Haven School for the Mentally Handicapped. Several events are organized for the sorority women to compete against one another. One of the most popular events is the great Derby Hunt. Clues are given to the ladies about where the hats may be hid- den. Then all of the contestants scamper around Athens in search of the coveted hats. When the week is over, the Sigma Chis throw a band party that everyone always at- tends. Nationally, Sigma Chi has been honored as one of the oldest and most respected fraternal organizations. With their huge philanthropy fundraiser, Sigma Chi has a great reputation nationally and locally. Sigma Chi is definitely an asset to this campus and is also a valuable part of the national Greek system. Tri Deltas and their Sigma Chi liaisons are fired up for Derby! SIGMA CHI 323 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Desire To Be The Best Will Make Sig Ep One Of The Best For the past twenty-six years, Sigma Phi Epsilon has strived for excellence here at the University. Sig Ep has established itself as one of the largest fraternities on campus boasting 131 men. Sig Ep stresses many areas of college life, such as academics, leadership, and intramurals. They hold such leadership positions on campus as Student Judiciary, Defender Advocate Society, IFC Executive Board, Leadership UGA, Model U.N. and a host of other profession- al and academic honor societies. Over the past year, Sigma Phi Epsilon dominated the Intramural sports by winning the Governor ' s Cup Champi- onship. Sig Ep also marked itself academically by placing sixth in grades out of twenty-eight fraternities. Sig Ep con- tributed to the community by raising $3,000 for the Ameri- can Heart Association. These funds were raised by Sig Ep ' s ever-popular Queen of Hearts competition among sororities. The men also participated in the organization communiver- sity, and they recorded over 900 hours of community service. Last April they were able to dedicate a Memorial Library to their Chapter Counselor and Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs, the late William Mendenhall. Nationally, the Georgia Delta chapter was recognized as one of the top twenty chapters in the nation by being award- ed the Buchannan Cup. This cup is t he highest honor be- stowed by the national fraternity. Led by the executive council of Stuart Arnold, Todd Sweatt, Steve Crook, George Creal, Ken Johnson, Robbie Shillady, and Charles Wright, Sigma Phi Epsilon has proven to be a recognized symbol of excellence. The close-knit brotherhood and desire to excel will continue to keep Sig Ep considered as one of the best. Zeta ' s Crush Party wouldn ' t be the same without Stuart Arnold, Jeff Province and Mike Everett. i; Sig Eps gather on their porch to deliver a toast to their dates. Gayle Sams and Todd Sweat enjoy Win- ter Formal to the fullest! % . 324 SIGMA PHI EPSILON The members are: David Abernathy, Brad Adams, Paul Alderman, Stuart Arnold, Javid Bagheri, Johan Bagheri, Scott Beazley, Beau Bethel, Jay Biles, Jeff Bishop, Verne Borders, Trent Bramblett, Steve Brown, Todd Browning, Travis Calhoun, Pete Carl- son, Do;ig Cames, Mike Connolly, Dale Corley, George Creal, Scott Crook, Steve Crook, Howell Cul- lens, Mark Davis, Mike Dempsey, Tom Denig, Scott Dixon, Greg Docktor, Kenny Donaldson, Steve Ed- wards, Chris Eiberger, Todd Eichhom, Garrett Er- dle, Mike Everett, Ricky Favor, Brad Ferguson, Dave Ferguson, Aubrey Foster, Reed Gibson, Mike Gorin, Bruce Greene, Bryan Greene, Chris Greene, Todd Headrick, Don Hill, Clint Hinds, Matt Holiday, Bill Holman, Bob Holman, Parker Holmes, Randy Holmes, Corey Hooper, Scott Hutchinson, Mike Hyser, Ron Imbrecht, Tony James, Ken Johnson, Robert Johnston, Blake Jones, Pat Jones, Scott Jones, Ric Kay, Glenn Kelly, Arch Kennedy, Mark Lange, Steve Leiter, Phillip Long, John Makowski, John Mallady, Jimmy Manley, Trey Manley, Mike Martin, Chris Maxim, Jeff Miller, Greg Morris, Max Muse, Tim Nowak, Derrick Ogilvie, Tim O ' Meara, Donnie Oulsnom, Rick Palmer, Brian Patterson John Patterson, Edwin Peacock, Jeff Provence, Da vid Pullon, Dan Rowsey, Steve Roon, Don Scully Brad Seckinger, Robbie Shilliday, Gordon Single tary, Craig Smith, Bob Sparks, Jeff Stephens, Rocky Stone, Jeff Stuart, Todd Sweatt, Tony Tatum, Joel Terwilliger, Jeff Thomas, David Tibbals, Vince TiUir- son, Jeff Tingle. Wesley Trammell, David Tyler, Mark V ' anGeison, Brent Vicknair, Guy Victor, Steve Wagner, Chris Weeks, Matt Welbom, Ron Winders, Charles Wright, Richard Yancey, David Yarborough, Blake Young, Brian Zaeh. Jenny Collins is having a blast with Robert Johnston it Sig Ep ' s Crush Party. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 325 sTr Ll TT 11 SLZ X fi n K The members are: Brian Anderson, Chuch Bishop, Steve DaLaigle, Brian Davis, John Draper, John Goldsmith, Wayne Grannis, Steve Johnston, David Kwon, Evan LaVan, Lewis Lipsius, Scott Matthews, Tracy Norman, Forrest Pritt, William Roth, Travis Sanchez, Ronald Smith, Andrew St. Clair, Gregory Stewart, Michael Sturniolo, John Thrift, Stuart Webster, Cliff Williams, Cosby Woodruff, Dr. George Mason. Bill Roth and Ron Smith found true friendship through the frater nity of Sigma Tau Gamma. 326 SIGMA TAU GAMMA SIGMA TAU GAMMA Bill Roth is proud to be the escort of Amy Shaw, Sigma Tau Gamma ' s White Rose Queen. Sig Taus Consider Themselves To Be Fastest Growing Fraternity Sigma Tau Gamma, the fastest growing fraternity in tlie nation, continues to grow on our campus. The Georgia Chapter was founded on February 11 of 1984, which makes them one of the newest fraternities on campus. To start off their fifth year, the Sigma Tau Gam- mas held such social events as the parent alumni weekend, socials with sororities, and get-togethers at the house. It is very impressive that with all of these social events, Sigma Tau Gamma was still able to domi- nate the academic chart with a second overall average out of all of the fraternities. For the Sig Tau ' s, the only difference between fall and winter quarters was the weather. By completing an out- standing winter quarter rush, the chapter continued to grow. Highlighting the quarter were their annual Dead Celebrity Party, the Austrailian Down Under Party (with a real kangaroo on the guest list), the White Rose Fifth Anniversary Formal and the Ski Beach weekend in North Carolina. Springtime brought intramurals into the scene. The brothers competed in all of the events including football, water polo, and bowling. Softball, however, seems to be Sig Tau ' s favorite sport. Sigma Tau Gamma also had time for philanthropy and community service events. Many of them volunteered for the Athens ' Special Olympics during winter quarter. Also several brothers were involved with the wonderful pro- gram Communiversity. Communiversity sponsors several different types of programs such as Big Brother Little Brother, Adopt a Grandparent, and tutoring young chil- dren. The Sig Tau ' s take great pride in helping with such organizations. Steve Johnson and Tracy Rhoades are beautifully dressed for Spring Formal. Spending a spring afternoon on the front porch is a favorite pastime. SIGMA TAU GAMMA 327 TAU EPSILON PHI TEP Grows Strong In Athletics, Social, and Philanthropy Events Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity ' s Nu Chapter has en- joyed steady and successful growth over the past year in several important areas: athletics, social, philanthropic, and rush membership. As is consistent with TEP ' s history, they ended last year placing fourth academically when ranked against all other fraternities. TEP is proud to maintain high scholastic achievement on campus. Athletically, Tau Epsilon Phi fields a team in every intramural sport offered. Socially TEP rounded out the year with the campus-wide, spring bash " Shipwreck. " Na- than Sheppard and The Spongetones played at the house. TEP entertained with several bands representing music from rock-n-roll to reggae to psychedelic! Philanthropically speaking, Tau Epsilon Phi planned to present a check in excess of $4000 to the Leukemia Society of America. Over the past twelve years, Nu Chapter has raised over $60,000 for this noble cause. TEP ' s fall rush was a great success. TEP pledged twen- ty-seven excellent candidates who should make the broth- erhood even stronger. In addition to the basics, TEP is proud of its individual members ' campus involvement. TEP has brothers involved in several aspects of campus life. Tau Epsilon Phi is often known for its individuality. Each one of the members comes from a different walk of life, yet a close knit brotherhood is formed. The diversity is used to maintain new and ingenious ideas, while at the same time the close brotherhood was used to form these ideas into action. Each brother feels with individuality and brotherhood the fraternity will always be improving. Clearly TEP has grown tremendously in many facets of Greek Life. TEP pledges get together for a group picture during homecoming. These brothers are having a at a sorority party. time Mike, Kerin, and Gregory are hanging out on the decit at Shipwreck. 328 TAU EPSILON PHI TE J tE J § . t t ?. ;J ' ! V ,vy, T» «C " - ' ?• " ) . !«• ; ' ;..«w-r-.. III w- " ;, Everyone enjoys the sun and fun at shipwreck. The Members are: Kenny Abrams, Scott Alexander, Mike Algranati, Adam Alperin, Mitch Applebaum, Jon- athan Barker, Mark Herman, Brian Bruck, Jeffery Cohen, Tom Cohen, Kevin Cranman, Brian Daitch, Richard Danzig, Geoff Darrow, David Dinnerstein, Brad Elster, Gary Fagolias, Ross Finely, Mike Fortas, Darrin Friedrich. Scott Gaeser, Ken Gardener, Brad Gilmore, Shawn Gilmore, Chip Glazier, Doug Goldstein, Jay Goldstein, Barry Golivesky, Mark Gould, Daniel Green, Adam Greene, Joey Hirsch, Brad Horwitz, Mike Ikenberg, Steve Iroff, Gregory Jay, Adam Kaplan, Ivan Kirsh, Lane Koplon, Mike Koziol, Kevin Kramer, Marc Kraus,, Rob Kremer, David Lebos, Mark Lebos, Dave Lefkoff, Seth Levine, Robert Levy, Craig Lewis, Stan Lowenstein, Darren Margolias, Meddin Louis, Seth Naterman, Adam Pritzker, Laurence Rosen, Craig Rubin, Mark Salky, Authur Samet, Scott Samuels, Bar ry Schwartz, David Shippe, Harris Siegel, Michael Sil ver, Adam Slutzky, Larry Soble, Seth Somerstein, Har- ry Spiegelraan, David Stein, Danny Steinfeldt, Sammy Tuck, Ron Weiner, Scott Weisselberg, Gregg Wood- man, Jeff Yashick TAU EPSILON PHI 329 The members are: Michael A. Abney, Douglas M. Allen, David 0. Anderson, Frank J. Axelrod, Brian S. Beckwith, Henry L. Bell, Keith Bissell III, Blake R. Boston, Gordon B. Burnett, Brian C. Bush, Thomas A. Carnegie, Chad A. Cheatham, Kevin F. Curtin, Brian A. Dudley, Lloyd E. Earhart, Ted N. Echols, Steven C. Fleckenstein, Robert M. Fore, Nicholas E. Fournaris, Cari S. Free, Marshall B. Gibson, Alestor F. Gregory, Chris E. Henderson, David E. Johnston, Cameron T. Klein, Donald M. Klein, Brent D. Layton, David B. Mann, Michael B. Marchbnaks, Kevin J. May, James Edward McA- leer 111, John W. McConnell, Richard A. Meaders, Darrin S. Mitchell, Andrew B. Nagler, Michael L. Nutting, Sean B. O ' Kelley, Kenneth L. Pack, Mi- chael A. Palocsik, Benjamin J. Pethel, David J. Pfent II, Alan D. Pogue, Cameron L. Reed, Jeffrey G. Rich, Thomas R. Sawyer, James C. Teas, Rod A. Teasley, Andrew A. vonKleydorff, William G. Warbington, Richard C. Waterfill, Jr., Frederick J. Weir III, Armistead B. Whitney, Richard G. Wil liams. Theta Chi ' s annual House Party brings students from all over campus to enjoy the fun. 330 THETA CHI Hi THETA CHI These two get a chance to be by them- The Red Carnation Ball is a festive time selves at a Date Night. for all. Winner Of The Presidential League Intramural Trophy Continues To Excel Theta Chi Fraternity, founded in 1856, was organized on campus in 1949. Witii over five hundred active alumni and a fall pledge class of thirty, the Delta Beta chapter of Theta Chi has shown itself to be a forerunner of excellence. The chapter of Theta Chi did not only win the Presidential League Intramural trophy last year, but has won it ten of the past eleven years as well. Theta Chi strives for academic excellence as well as sports and social standing. The Delta Beta chapter of Theta Chi was in the top ten in academics among all Greeks. In addition, the chapter heavily supported a number of charities including Special Olympics and the Alzheimers Foundation. Campus leadership is equally important. The Theta Chi brotherhood encompasses not only the Executive Vice Presi- dent of the I.F.C., but also the head of the State Special Olympics. The social aspect of college is not neglected at Theta Chi. With the Sandblast volleyball tournament, the annual Red Carnation Ball, Rebel Reunion and the yearly train ride to Mardi Gras, Theta Chi enjoys all of the social amenities that are so important to college life. The Delta Beta chapter of Theta Chi has proven itself as a leader in scholarship, athletics, social life and leadership. Since it was founded, Theta Chi has stood for everything good about college life. As the creed so eloquently put it, the purpose was to be " a promoter of knowledge, and advancer of culture and a builder of character. " The brothers of Theta Chi fraternity felt this was an honorable and achievable goal. 1 THETA CHI 331 PHI KAPPA TAU The Beta Xi Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau enjoyed a great year. A very successful fall rush kicked off the year as the pledge class caught the enthusi- asm of the brotherhood. Fall quarter was filled with sorority socials, Homecoming festivities, football games, band parties and intramurals. Winter quarter events included the annual ski trip. Founder ' s Day For- mal and culminated with the pilgrimage to Daytona Beach for a spring weekend. The social calendar for spring quarter was filled by the philanthropic work for the Children ' s Heart Foun- dation, Red Carnation Banquet, beach weekend and many band parties. Once again. Phi Tau proved its excellence through strength of brotherhood and commitment. 332 PHI KAPPA TAU SIGMA NU Established in 1873 on the campus of the Universi- ty of Georgia, Mu Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraterni- ty has withstood the test of time. Four houses and 2000 initiates later, Sigma Nu stands tall in the Greek, campus, and Athens community. Sigma Nu was founded in 1866 at the VMI in Lexington, where founder cadet corporal James Frank Hopkins rebelled against the traditional practice of hazing. In 1868, Hop- kins and the two other cadets vowed to promote the ideals of love, truth, and honor and to pass these ideals down to generations to come. Obviously, proserity has taken to these ideals. Sigma Nu has established over 200 chapters nationally. Mu Chapter boasts over 100 brothers and initiated its 2000th brother last year, mak- ing Mu the second largest Sigma Nu chapter in the country. SIGMA NU 333 ORDER OF GREEK HORSEMEN %- Founded in 1955, the Order of Greek Horsemen is a secret soci- ety which seeks to recognize out- standing individual fraternity men who have endeavored to promote and fur- ther 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. Left: R. Scott Taylor, Ross H. Stillwell, John Evans Dowlen, Jr., Luther A. Lockwood, H, John W. Apperson, III, (Not pictured: Robert Drew Dekle, T. David Fletcher, Jr., Advisor.) Roil of members: John Cox, Founder John J. WiUdns, 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 R. Rooker Jake Behr Jay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cashin Jack Myers Tom Dennard Carr Dodson Jimmy Walder Swain McElmurray George Todd T. David Fletcher, Jr. Tommy Bumside 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 Bateman John Carlisle Tom Dover Vear Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moore BiU Prker D avid Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Harris Mike Ley Grady Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Outz William Tate Fritz Rosebrook Robby Williams Andy Sherffius Jasper Dorsey Mike Donovan Robert Fortson Dink NeSmith Jim Pannell Bill Griffin Donald NeSmith 0. Suthern Sims Pat Swindall 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 Garrett Watters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leland Malchow Bill Thome John Johnson Sid Elliot Paul Pendergrass John Perner Jed Silver Joe Fleming Mike Potts Joe LoCicero John Opper Bob Nettles William R. Mendenhall Nick Barris Gavin Bell Darryl Dewberry Dallas Hunt Chris Vickery Earl Leonard Frank Brookins Stuart Smith Charlie Williams Jamie Perner David Shafer Robert Hightower Robert Ray, Jr. J.D. Miller Jon W. Burton Clayton R. McKemie J. Russell Harrell Alexander H. Sams R. Drew Dekle Gregory A. Holloway R. Scott Taylor Ross H. Stillwell John Evans Dowlen, Jr. Luther A. Lockwood, II John W. Apperson III atiiiii 334 ORDER OF GREEK HORSEMEN GREEK LIFE jji filer Jgf.lOtH g DlcEeiie j ladHinell ikfliieriLSiBS j .liollony Brotherhood And Sisterhood Reach Towards High Excellence Rush, scholarship, socials, philanthropies, intramur- als, and rituals. These are just a few things that Greeks are all about. The main thing is brother and sisterhood. The Greek system gives college students a unique chance to make life-long friends. What exactly is Greek brotherhood or sisterhood? It is attending a social function with a group of friends. It is gladly putting your own work aside to help your roommate study for a test. It is a close-knit group of men and women that grow to love each other as if they were natural brothers and sisters. Many people question the Greek system and it ' s purposes. For each individual it is something unique. For some it is a personal strife towards higher achievement. Others are look- ing for a home away from home. Many go through rush with the expectation of social growth. If all of these people give something of themselves to the Greek system, they will re- ceive 100% more in return. The advisors, counselors and alumni involved with the Greek system stress the impor- tance of excellence, and they work with us to reach our goals. Becoming involved with the Greek system is a great step towards improving many inside qualities. Each individual is encouraged to reach towards perfection. There is a quote by Aristotle that seems to be the guideline for Greeks. It simply states, " With regard to excellence it is not enough to know, but we must try to have and use it. " Jimmy, Tim, Sean, Jason, Richard, David, and Gregg exemplify the fra- ternity way as they visit a young boy in the hospital. GREEK LIFE 335 GREEK INVOLVEMENT Greek Life Section Is The Result Of Much Hard Work Several people deserve credit for working on the Greek Life section of the Pandora. All of them worked closely together to produce a great section and a representational one. The staff consisted of Natalie Abrams, Amy Arnold, Cherise Cantrell, Shannon Garvey, Heather Hall, Leslie Lott, Christina Nappo, Beth Pursley, Alexis Smith, and Kim VanEvery. Also, Gay Norris served as Assistant Editor and spent many hours in front of the typewriter editing copy. The staffs work is greatly appre- ciated. A big pat on the back should go to The Picture Man. The black and white pages of the Greek section are literal- ly packed-full of " Picture Man Pictures. " His staff attends almost all Greek functions so that the memories can be captured forever in a photograph. From Phi Kappa Psi, Mike Augustine and Keith Harrell spent many many hours working with me on my section. " Thanks guys! Ya ' U are wonderful! " David Stembridge and his staff took photographs that really make the opening Greek section dynamic. Kim Re- gan, Debbie Duffett, and the copy staff worked their fin- gers to the bone trying to type all of the copy on time. My sister, Charlotte, used her yearbook expertise to help me design the layouts. I would also like to thank Dan Troy and, of course, Mrs. Candice Sherman for their advise- ment. Lastly I would like to thank the entire Greek Communi- ty for excelling in all the areas that we do. Because the Greek system on our campus is so outstanding, it made it very easy to put this section together. — Georgia House, Greek Life Section Editor Kari Brown, Joan Kitchens, and Sandra August feel safe with Jack Shankles, Theta ' s guard, protecting their house. 3.36 GREEK INVOLVEMENT Alpha Gamma Delta pledged many beautiful young ladies this year. A group of Sigma Chis and a few Greek women have the chance to be in a television commercial with Coach Vince Dooley. Regina Barkley, Shannon Garvey, Janet Ball, and Aimee Arnold are decked out in their barnyard clothes for their social with KA. GREEK LIFE 337 lasses In Transition Jodie Lewkowicz, Editor Christie Strubank, Assistant Editor 338 CLASSES DIVISION uch has changed since 1785. Most of the students back then came from the South. There were no foreign students, no black students, and no women students. Since then, the Uni- versity has grown to accommodate all kinds of people, with all kinds of interests. Today, there are stu- dents from all over the United States, and all over the world. No matter where they came from, the students call Athens their home. Pursuing inter- ests from marketing to interior design, mi- crobiology to agricul- tural economics, the students form a vari- ety of friendships to last a lifetime. Geor- gia offers many op- portunities for both undergraduates and graduates. The vari- ous clubs, organiza- tions, and social ac- tivities on campus offer many benefits to students. Most em- ployers today are searching for students with broad back- grounds and practical experience. The Uni- versity is perfect for gaining good people skills and leadership qualities. UGA is a great growing place for your future career. — Jodie Lewkowicz CLASSES DIVISION 339 sUAlaKlfe; s L. i! s SHOOT YOURSELF 341 r- r • - :■ ' " -» H ,. - 5,,... . -_5i . 1 7 -; .,-0 V ' : :,: VNIVERSITY OF GEORGkj?. »S ' ti ' , ' LEFT to RIGHT: " We won ' t let the Freshmen walk under the Arch! " Beth Krum and David Frushtick, " You can lean on me. " Kamara Colvard and Jennifer Harri- son, " Piggy-back. " Barry Skolnick, " Don ' t bother me, I ' m reading! " Michelle Crifase, Jaime Grey, and Jodie Lewkowicz, " Brushing up on history. " Shannon Ragsdale, Gray Stewart, and Abdule Haikem, " If you can ' t go under it, go over it! " •■Vc?-- ' .?-; ' ■ f- v Catherine McCrary and Bobby Pearce, " Hanging Around. " Leesha Hadley, Angela An- drews, and Yolanda Grier, " Cosmopolitan ' s finest. " Bryant Gantt and Christie Strubank, " Love at first sight. " Donald Winston, LaConia Jen- kins, and Curtis Buchanan, " Too cool for words. " Daniel Umstead and Kristy Thomas, " Will you marry me? " .. ..A ' .• . ? i i » « =r ' £M ■V ., ,.V: ' - . C : .ii I7y -y :V Zi-- ' - f " •• ••r 7r. y ' r? ' : : % " v:-. -: k ' i ' l • ' ,1 ' y ' • 3i,T ' ■• ' j- - ' V ' - ' " : ' ;,. JVi - . ' Ti - ;0 - -;ry; - -.• ' v ' -V . .{• ' Vi-; " : - . . ' c(r:.v;- " - :r ,j-.%-; -. •. ' x i--;Vjr v " 3 ,i: ;. ,vV: - •K- ' -i V ; i - - -iT: ■ SHOOT YOURSELF 345 ' i;v. iS f . . • ' at ' ' w- c 1, • -f ' ■i ms v iU i iiiiiiiiiUiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiW ' ■ -M . 1, if ' :! M : ,1, ; ■ , -.-vw ,-»» -:.• ' iri : ■ ■ X- r ' M i : ;; ' . ' ' , -r- ' f ' .-K- , i .. . . . , . ' ' . ' ,v ' ' «iKr- ' ?5H -» r%- V- -- n_; ;. ,i ' , ' - :ys Vu f 1 ♦ ' .i ' . w : ;i iyi t ■» ' ' i- ' V ; • n -: ■? -i. ' , ' ■ « :c-«ra ' ' rVi m . 5 ' 7 " t: ' ' - D fet-% -.j:- ..Miwt X ; •; ' . ' .-?;■»«« ? v-vj " ;-- ' , ' " j -i. , CLOCKWISE: Meredith Bolden and Brian Anderson, " Hi Mom! " Wendy Westmoreland, Lisa Walter, Tony Tatum, and Brad Adams, " Good Times " Good times, good friends. " Pam Walters, Jolie Waller, and Glenn Weatherly, " Best of friends. " Stephanie Allred, Francis Buhl, " Watch the birdie. " Bret Garwood, " Catching up on the news. " That 1 Vas Then M — A. Se«tCo i aa cic " ,. „ „.i„r savs " One of the biggest changes oii " rS ! ' ' X ' , " " Erik Belinfante, a senior Microbiology major, says, " Imagine, beer trucks behind frat houses, and free keg parties all over campus. Imagine walking down Lumpkin, from band party to band party, with open beers in hand. Imagine band parties on Legion Field, and kegs at 0-House pool. Imagine how it was my freshman year, four years ago, in 1985. " 348 SENIORS " ' HH Ls, " Vn en I » otfe» ' " Ann Havick, a senior Speech Conunonications major, says, " Being in Athens as a freshman was one of my favorite years. The drinking age was 19, there were no open container laws, and open band parties were every Friday and Saturday night. You saved all kinds of money, because you never went to bars — times have really changed since then! " Mike Augustine, a senior International Business major, and Jodie Lewkowicz, an Advertis- ing major, say, " As a freshman yon don ' t ever think you ' ll graduate. Four years seems like an eternity. And then, WHAM! It ' s four years later, and the party is over! " mm - h rw SENIORS 349 v 6 J SENIOR CL SifW n ' 6 Richard Abies Athens, Political Science Brooke Adamek East Point, Finance Bradley Adams Thomaston, Risk Management Chris Adams Buford, Marketing Emily Adams Marietta. Consumer Economics Tern Adams Thomaston, Pharmacy Tracy Adams Danielsville, Pharmacy Karleen Adcock Macon. Early Childhood Education Charles Agnew, Hartwell, Education Lisa Akin Vienna, Home Economics Journ Pamela Albertson Elberton, Mental Retardation Ed Karen Alexander Cedartown, Social Work Mary Alexander Atlanta, Small Business Mgt. Chandra Allen Stone Mountain, Criminal Justice Cheri Allen Lawrenceville, Math Education Greg Allen Grayson, Advertising Julie Allen Lilburn, Journalism Kimberly Alley Statham Christian Almy Atlanta, Public Relations Tariq Alshamik Athens, Finance Joanna Anderson Austell, Marketing Karen Anderson Conyers, Finance Laurie Anderson Jenkintown, PA. Advertising Melissa Anderson Williamsburg, VA, Music Education Regina Andlng Smyrna, Telecommunications Cleve Ard Martinez, Social Science Education Stuart Arnold Newnan, Marketing Gary Arthur Bishop, Agricultural Engineering Craig Attaway Brunswick. Agricultural Journalism Edward Aubrey, II Marietta, Marketing Mike Augustine Atlanta. International Business Paul Austin Roswell. Psychology Cheryl Averett Columbus, Social Work Pamela Axley Athens. Child Development Early Childhood Education Regina Babb Athens. Math Education Charles Bagby Augusta, Political Science David Baggett Blairsville. Economics Carole Bailey Dunwoody, Early Childhood Ed Stephanie L. Bailey Donalsonville. Audinlngy Stephanie N. Bailey Danielsville, Risk Management Stephen Bailey Blue Ridge. Finance SheUey Baird Norcross, Child Development Early Childhood Education nuijiii jiii 350 SENIOR8 4. CLASS Kyle Bakke Atbn!:i. Speech Communications David Ball ( ' urnilllim. Business Industrial Geography Susan Ball Morrow, Consumer Economics Journalism Sherry Balser Atlanta, Marketing French Kelly Balster Gainesville, Management Kenneth Barber Atlanta, Economics David Barnes Alpharetta, Psychology Eric Barnes Dacula, Magazines Sherri Barnes Thomasville, Early Childhood Donna Barone Marietta, Early Childhood William Barre Snellville, Marketing Sharon Barrett Athens, Management Information Systems Jenny Bartholomew Baton Rouge, LA, Pharmacy Gloria Beard Tifton, Accounting Honors Program Golden Key National Honor Society President Phi Eta Sigma Gamma Beta Phi Biftad Mortar Board Outstanding Young Men of America University Union Student Recruitment Team UGA Peer Crisis Line Communiversity Omicron Delta Kappa All Campus Homecoming Committee SENIORS 351 Bl KW RSI T! Mia SENIORS Partying With 80,000 Of Your Closest Friends! There ' s nothing quite like a traditional Georgia Football weekend. You ' ll see all kinds of fans adorned in red, black, and " Dawg " paraphernalia all over campus. And no game would be the same without the high spirited tailgators. These diehard fans come from all over, in all kinds of stationwagons, vans, and campers. They ar- rive early Friday to get a good spot and to meet up with close friends. By Satur- day morning, they are the first up and ready for the pre-game festivities. The University has a tradition of dressing for the game. If you ' re attending with a date. a coat and tie, and a dress and oxfords is appropriate. But, you ' ll also see other ap- propriate attire at the games. You ' ll see red and black shirts, hats, coats, buttons, belts, etc. It sure is funny to watch all the people walk to the stadium in their bulldog attire. Instead, of sleeping late on football Saturdays, everyone gets up early to join in on the pre-game festivi- ties. Festivities such as going to sorority and fraternity brunches, meeting friends for tailgate picnics, or just celebrating in the parking lot is all part of the fun! — Jodie Lewkowicz This BuUdawg fan is a true Gator hater. David Stcmbi Lori Beard Sylvania, General Business Sarah Beard Athens, Speech Pathology Tim Beard Dun woody. Speech Cowwunjcatjon Madison Beasley Hartwell, Social Science Education J. Tale Beavers Dallas, Estate Management Amy Beck Calhount, Geology John Becker Crawford, Psychology Winifred Beckles Macon, Accounting Patricia Belcher Decatur. Speech Communication Erik Belinfante Atlanta, .Microbiology Kimberly Bennett Ocilla, Pharmacy Candace Bentley Brunswick. .Marketing Michael Bergmark Kennesaw. Dairy Science Michael Beretta Athens, Industrial Psychology Chad BeviU Macon, Speech C mmunication Jay Biles WInterville, Risk Management Insurance Donna Bing Rome, Special Education Laura Binkley .Acworth, Furnishings and Interiors Z-.. , iinJ... 1Ai:i 352 SENIORS .., .i .t, .iXME:iiM ENIORS CLASS Timothy Birdsong F ' lliUfdl Science Paul Bishop Wiirner Robins. Economics Carrie Black Di ' citur, English Julie Black Gaines ville. Biology LoUtta Black Augusta. Telecommunication .Arts Amanda Blackistone .itlanta. Consumer Economics Jody Blondheim Chamhlee. Finance Jim Bloodworth fiochelle. Pharmacy Greg Bloom .Atlanta. History Richard Bloodworth .Art Philosophy Margie Boerste .Martinez, International Business Vincent Boling Chats worth, Economics Mary Tonya Bolton Pawson, English Sherry Bolton .Athens. Early Childhood Education Jeffrey Bond Dublin. Economics Michelle Borgh Columbus. Psychology Nanci Bowen Tifton, Public Relations Tom Bowers Watkinsville, Social Work Kari Bowlin Palmer. . I,A. English Education Alison Bowman .Athens. Rist .Management Stonna Boyett Education Stacy Branch Baxley. .Music Education Debra Brantly Tennille. .Accounting Chris Brantly Stone .Mountain, .Advertising Michael Bram .Athens. Economics Thomas Bray, Jr. Wrightsville. .Agricultural Education Lorrie Brazier Elberton. Business Education Todd Brazzell Bloomingdale. Speech Ccmmunication Angle Brekke .Marietta. Public Relations Susan Brigham Augusta, Fashion .Merchandising Melissa Brill . orcross. Consumer Economics Benjamin Brinson, III Byromville. Risk Management insurance Elizabeth Britton .Atlanta. .Area Studies Deborah Brock Snellville. English Education Kim Brock Alpharetta. .Marketing Karen Brooks .Monroe. .Management Information Systems Kimberly Broome .Athens. Political Science Anita Brown Buford. Pharmacy Catherine Brown Rosivell. Accounting Deborah Brown Public Relations James Brown Dauson. Psychology Joe Brown .Albany, Psychology SENIORS 353 i iWft?! ' Marcember Brown St. Simons, Pharmacy Taiwanna Brown Conyers, Mwro biology PreMed Steve Brownlee Tifton. Agricultural Economics Emory Bryan Sumner, Speech Communications Thomas Bryan Thomasville, Business Education Dana Bryant Folkston, Accounting Lee Buchanan Athens. Pharmacy Ann Buffington Woodland, Broadcast Sews KeUy Burke Marietta, Interior Design Tracy Burke Clarkesville, Management Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta Alumni Scholar Golden Key Honor Society Student Judiciary Judicial Council Delta Zeta Sorority Z-Club Honors Program Student Recruitment Team Internship with Cobb County Superior Court The Red and Black Leadership UGA Rho Lambda Beth Burkett Albany. History Trudy Burkhaiter Lawrenceville. .Marketing Deanne Burnett Austin, T. . Accountmg Jason Bums Athens, Speech Communications 354 SENIORS SENIOR C r- CLASS . " I ' .. " ' ■ ' ' ' I " . ' " ' III »j i .- . ■ " i ,« i iLUjiiJ i i ' t;. i u i ,.M» ii .« i. i WW5?W Chad Bash Sale City, Microbiology Chip Bush Cordele, Magazines Laura Bussey Stone Mountain Kel Butcher Stockhridge. Finance Trent Butler Atlanta. Broadcast News Steven Butz Stone Mountain, Biochemistry James CoUis, III Oakton, News-Editorial Alicia Campbell Alpharelta, Consumer Economics David Canady Juliette. Marketing Angela Carano Stone Mountain, Early Childhood Education Julian Carlile Crosswicks, NJ, Horticulture Stewart Carswell Fitzgerald, Physical and Health Education Martha Carter Blackshear. Social Work Chalten Cates Athens. Advertising Marina Chacholiades Dunwoody. Accounting Richard Chamberlyn, Jr. Athens. Criminal Justice Kimberley Chance Kennesaw. Public Relations Amanda Chandler Thomas ville. Economics Scott Chappell Atlanta. Business Carrie Chastain Riverdale. Political Science Elizabeth Chastain Canton. Advertising Clarence Cheek Hawkinsville, History Pamela Chllds Pelham, Home Economics Ed, Bartlett Chisholm Charlottesville, Political Science Charles Clardy Dunwoody, Telecommunications Andrew Clark Thomasville, Accounting James Clark Augusta, Drama John Clark Roswell, International Business Susan Clark Tifton, Special Education Michael Cleveland Elherton, Political Science and Economics Catherine Cloudt Dunwoody. Accounting Marion Coleman Chamblee, Psychology Felicia Coley Roswell, Communications Pamela Collins Tucker, Political Science Catherine Colter Reevesville, SC, Health and Physical Education Leonard Cone Liiburn, Political Science Sheila Connor Marietta. Risk Management Insurance Patricia Conroy Dunwoody. Early Childhood Ed Ann Contnicci Marietta. Biochemistry Nick Cook Snellville, Accounting Randolph Cook Clarkesville, Geography Kevin Cooney Atlanta SENIORS 355 SENIOR Cheryl Cooper Lilburn, Marketing Winnifred Copeland Valdosta, Social Work Celeste Coppage Valdosta. Accounting Amy Coppedge Vienna, Management Emilio Coppola Stone Mountain. Finance Paul Cordone Gloversville. NY. Food Science Laura Corson Early Childhood Education Valori Cosey Butler, Psychology Pamela Cotten Ellenwood, Landscape Architecture Robert Couch Winter Park, FL, Hospital Administration Chrissy Cousins Atlanta, Advertising Susan Coverdill Norcross, Childhood Development Home Economics Jessica Cowgill Atlanta, Management Lawson Cox, III Lithonia, Advertising Cheryl Crawford Rocky Face, Business Education Rohan Crawford Roswell, Finance Stephen Crook Villa Rica, Economics Michelle Crow Dunwoody. Economics Carolina Crowe Morrow, Public Relations Mychelle Cuccio Piedmont, AL, Fashion Merchandising Sherri Culbertson Danielsville, Pharmacy Carole Cnlbreath Evans, Zoology Karen Curtis Gainesville, Management Information Systems Paula Curtis Augusta, Pharmacy Sharyn Curtis Augusta, Pharmacy Andrew Daiss Savannah, Business Education Harold Dale Cumming, Psychology Jonathan Daniel Savannah, English Paige Daniel Savannah. Finance Jeff Daniels Alpharetta, Finance Iris Dankberg Tucker. Accounting Lisa Dasher Tucker, Home Economics Education Rebecca Dasher Guyton, Magazines Donna Dangharty Jacksonville Beach, FL, Secondary Math Education Julia Davenport Dahlonega, Early Childhood Education Dawne Davis Bessemer City, NC. Magazines Kathy Davis Statham, Science Education Mark Davis Roswell, Biology Michelle Davis Decatur, Home Economics Journalism Susan A. Davis Savannah, Accounting Susan C. Davis Co a, SC, Early Childhood Education Elizabeth Day Snellville, .Accounting CL 1 L 356 SENIORS Lorry Defore Juliette, Early Childhood Beth Dela Perriere Atliint i. French Education Christopher Dellecese Fairhaven. Maine, Newspapers Sherri DeProspero Lithonia, Psychology Paul Detwilter Decatur. Mathematics Carla Digiacomo Jonesboro. .Marketing Carrie Dillard Fairburn. Math Education Fielding DiUard in Stone .Mountain, Risk Management Kimberely Dineen Aft. .Airy, Sports Science William Dise Millothian. Virgi naia, Speech Communications Brian Ditchfield Columbus, Accounting Huw Dixon Cfnterville. Computer Science Kenneth Dixon Twin City. .Agriculture Scott Dixon Lilburn, Bio-Chemistry Dianna Dobbins .Albany. Fashion Merchandising David Dodson Kno.wille. Tennessee, Public Relations Patricia Dolan Dunwoody, .Accounting Toni Dollar .Athens, Business Tbomas Donaldson Decatur, Industrial Arts Laura Donnigan Covington, Risk .Management Freda Doster .Monroe, Early Childhood Lisa Drake Comer, .Microbiology Pre-Med Mari Driskell Dunwoody, Early Childhood Education Donald Dobnik Talmo, Business Management Fitness Craze li Want to look like Sheena Easton! " said Aimee Bragg, resident of Brum- by. — The Spring Break goal of many. Winter Quarter marks the beginning of an outbreak of con- cern about physical fitness. Stu- dents determined to look slim and trim for Spring Break ' s days of fun and sun can be seen jogging doing aerobics, weight-lifting, and even jogging up stairs in residence halls. The fitness philosophy is every- where. More concern about healthy diets have caused longer lines at salad bars and more label reading in grocery stores. — Sadhana Pandev SENIORS 357 km few ; SENIOR CL Jffi b-: its Tamela Dudley LawrencevUle. Accounting Laura Dunaway Thomasville, Dance Education Kelly Duncan Marietta, Speech Communications Marlin Duncan Jr. Peachtree City. Economics Karen Dunivan Richmond, Virigina, Advertising Katherine Dunne Dunwoody, Education Laura Duran Franklin, TN, Advertising Krissy Dye Dunwoody. Special Education William Dyer Blairsville. Marl eting Julie Eamhart Lugoff. South Carolina, Frederick Eaton Augusta, Education Pilar Edens Athens, Home Economics Ed. Lara Edwards Roswell, Marketing Paula Egins Columbus. Psychology Jorgne Ejues .Atlanta. .MIS Mark Eisele Athens, Criminal Justice Angela Elder Auburn, Middle School Education Maribeth Elias Marietta, Advertising Darryl EUrott Athens, English Education SheUy Elrod Baldwin, Child Family Development KeUy Embry Chamblee. History Gary Fancher Chamblee. Finance Stacey Farmer Duluth, Family Development Mame Fauber Medina. OH. Recreation Deborah FauUuier Athens. Marketing Richard, Faulkner Griffin. English Cameron Fausti Marietta. Finance Miriam Fears Winder, Early Childhood Education Raquel Fernandez Comer. Business Maria Ferrell Riverdale. Education Paula Fewox St. Marys, Public Relations Nancy Fischer Marietta, International Business Thomas Fisher Atlanta, Economics Linda Fleming Monroe, SC, .Accounting Quince Fletcher Dalton. Political Science Angela Floyd Ambrose, Marketing Stephen Fogarty Athens. Risk Management Laura Fogle .Athens. Advertising Richelle Foote Alpharelta. Advertising Desiree Ford Athens. Home Economics Mark Forster Dacula. Biology Michelle Foster Macon, .Advertising ji Hiiia 358 SENIORS CLASS Kelly Fournier Athens. Health Physical Education WlUiam Frazier Buford, Marketing Education Leslie Freeney Albany, Accounting Elizabeth FretweU Greenville South Carolina, Political Science William Frey, Jr. Roswell, Risk Management David Frushtick Atlanta, Consumer Economics Lisa Fryor Durham NC, Management Elizabeth, Fuller Atlanta, Magazines Karen Fullerton Shelby NC, English Kevin Furtado Dun woody. Health Promotion Cynthia Patch Athens, George Gabriel Riverdale, Mass Communications Timothy Gadziala Atlanta, Philosophy Jacqueline Galloway Dun woody. Education Golden Key Honor Society Alumni Scholarship Dean ' s List Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Student Association — Vice President Greek Week Steering Committee All Campus Homecoming Steering Committee Student Judiciary Honors Program Honors Council Leadership Resource Team Freshman Council Order of Omega Palladia SENIORS 359 SENIOR UGA . . . Don ' t Ya ' Love It! Athens, Georgia . . . the classic city. A campus that reflects traditions of the past and progressions of tomorrow. The place where great bands are born and academics are acclaimed. Whether it ' s a small patch of grass under a shady tree, or a simple park bench near the pharmacy, you ' ll always find a place you learn to love. Some say Athens is special because it has preserved its original buildings and main- tained prestige. Others be- lieve Athens ' speciality is at- tracting new people, bands, and trends. Many believe it ' s the combination of each that makes UGA such a great place. Ann Havick, a senior Speech Communications major says, " My favorite thing about Athens is the bands; like " Side by Side! " Other band favorites such as " Dreams so Real " , " Driv- ing and Crying " , " Love Trac- tor, " etc. are heard in Ath- ens. What a great place for a band to get started! — Jodie Lewkowicz Lead singer of Side by Side, Andrew Miles, is rocking the house at T.K. Har- dy ' s Saloon. Dawn Galloway Peachtree City, Education Reciielle Garmany LaFayelte, Political Science Teresa Garrett Macon, Education Angela Gary Commerce, Journalism Nikola Gaynair .Atlanta, Hotfl Restaurant .Administration WiUiam Gazdik .Atlanta, Broadcast News Michael Gelfand Fair Lawn, . ' J., French Political Science Lisa Gerstel Atlanta, Child Development Amy Giafaglione Albany, Psychology Mary GiUis Peachtree City, Early Childhood Jennifer Gilmer Marietta, Information Technology Cherie Gilmore Doraville, Advertising Jim Glass Athens, Pharmacy Lynn Glass Watkinsville, Business Education Aron Glinsky Atlanta, Finance Kristin Glude Roswell, Speech Communication Erica Godbee Vidalia, Public Relations Susan Golden Atlanta, Music Education w - m mijjiii u j Hfl jj L fl%i ' • M W .s k. i Mk li 1 ■ 360 SENIORS SENIOR CLASS David Goldman H ' hi[e Plains. ew York, Sociohg}- Kenneth GoUmer Martinez, Economies Mark Goodenough Athens. English Education Charles Gooliby CarttTsville. Risk Management Robert Gordon II Stnnf .Mountain, Telecommunications Roxann Gordon Greensboro. . ' orth Carolina, Pharmacy Trisha Gotfredson Dun woody, .Art. ' i Sciences Amanda Graham Comer .Music Educa tion Christopher Graham .Marietta. . d erti$ing Thomas Grant II Townsend, Economics James Grantham H illacoachee, , ' igri-Economics Jill Graves Cohutta, . rt Educations Cynthia Gray Powder Springs, Art History Alfred Green Dawson. Industrial Psychology Kimberly Green .Atlanta. Economics Christopher Greene Ringgold, Pre-Med !dicrobiology Rebecca Greene Roswell. Magazines Sharon Greenland . thens, Hotel Restaurant Management Chris Greer Belton South Carolina, Interior Design Jill Gresham Hartwell. Risk Management Insurance Bill Grider Athens. Political Science Mary Grider Athens, Political Science Jim Griffith .Athens, Religion Gigi Griggs .Athens, Business Education Daniel Grimes .Atlanta, Psychology Timothy Griner Alpharettd. Pre-.Medicine Cheryl Grissom .Marietta. .Accounting Jacqnelyn Grove Dun woody, .Advertising Tim Gnibb Athens, Environmental Health Valrie Gndal Tifton, Earlv Childhood Education Amy Gnnn Augusta. English Education Jyoti Gnpta .Martinez. .Marketing Curitis Haban Clayton. Political Science Maria Habas South Carolina, Interior Design Traci Haigler Cherokee . orlh Carolina, Early Childhood Education Randall Hain Hazlehurst. Political Science Sandra Hale Dun woody. .Marketing Christina Hall Snellville. Telecommunication Ernest Hall .Albany. Accounting Pamela Hall Rome. English Tiffany HaU Resaca. Speech Communication Sherry Ham Hartwell, Education SENIORS 361 ■B!l?» Lorraine Hamilton Mailland. FL. Psychology Pliilip Hammond Arnoldsville, Marketing Donna Hanunontree Ballgorund. Home Economics Journalism Amanda Hand Rome, Graphic Design SENIOR CI Foundation Fellowship National Merit Scholarship Golden Key National Honor Society Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Lambda Delta Zodiac (Vice President) Mortar Board Blue Key National Honor Fraternity Student Recruitment Team Palladia Leadership UGA Commencement Committee Peabody Awards Screening Committee PRS SA Keitli Hand Leesburg FL, Agricultural Education Wiiliam Blalie Alpharetta, English Marcia Hannali Wrens, Management Information Systems Oonaid Hansford Watkinsville, Timber Management Laurel Hard Camden, S.C, Speech Pathology William Harden Columbus, Marketing Twana Hardy Decatur, Speech Communications Deborah Hare Norcross, Risk Management Melissa Harper Athens, Marketing Michele Harper Snellville, Marketing I, ' Hiy ' iwJia fkW}4 T . . 362 SENIORS CLASS Keith HarreU Whighiim. Agricultural Economics Kathleen Harries Punwnody, MIS Susan Harrington Waycross, Art History Herbert Harriott nowasville, Mathematics Debra Harris Marietta, Economics Julie Harris Watklnsville, Fashion Merch. Stephanie Harrison RosHell. English Rita Hart Commerce, Early Childhood Ed. Wade Hartford Lilhurn. Risk .Management Edward Hastings Atlanta, Film Production Carol Hathaway Brunswick. Public Relations Lana Hauss Jesup, Child Special Development Ann Havick Stone Mountain, Speech Communications R. Dean Haynes Conyers, Risk Management Cheryl Haynes Gainesville, Pharmacy Leanne Heller .Atlanta. .MIS Lyndria Hendricks Atlanta. Consumer Education Jill Henger Athens, Early Childhood Education Patricia Herring Thomaston. Early Childhood Ed. Jennifer Hewitt Columbus, MIS MeUssa Hill .Atlanta, Advertising John Hillman Athens, Microbiology Jolie Hinton Conyers, Early Childhood Ed. Andrea Hipp Watklnsville, Early Childhood Ed. Amanda Hite Fayetville, Music Education Julia Hix Norcross. Telecommunication Arts Velton Hix III Comer Agriculture Engineer Donna Hobbs Covington. Risk .Management and Insurance Carolyn Hodges Savannah, Mental Retardation Nancy Hodges .Marietta. Biology Donna HoUeman Ellennood, Early Childhood Ed. William Holt III Lawerenceville, Geography Julie Holticlaw Cumming, Finance Aron Homberg Athens. Social Work Lisa Hood LaFayette, Biochemistry Nancy Hopkins Chamblee, Child and Family Development James Horton Quitman, Landscape Archltechture Kelly Howard Columbus. Organizational Mgt Marty Howard Saint Marys, Microbiology Joanie Hoyt Greensvboro, Pharmacy Mark Hoyt Wilmington, NC, Middle School Ed ■ ' ' % ' ■ M ' SENIORS 363 x Claire Hudgins Athens. Psychology S. Micheie Hudgins Gainesville. Management Information Systems Karen Hudson Marietta. Speech Communication James Uuges Atlanta, Political Science Kelly Hughes Athens, Middle School Education Jydne HuU Stone Ml, Social Work Bret Hunter Stone Mt., Finance Tammy Hunter Lawrenceville. Accounting Tracy Hunter .Athens, Business Education Danielle Hurlbut Jonesboro, Marketing Candace Harley Murrayville. Nutrition Science Linda Hurtado-Yokum Athens, Broadcasting Paul Huth Atlanta. Psychology Tracy Hybarger Lilburn. Marketing Charles Jackson Columbus, Speech Communication Ernest Jackson IV Lavona, Management Information Systems Robert Jackson, Jr. Madison, .Manag ement Information Systems Tanjela Jackson Ardei, .Microbiology Thomas Jackson Chatsworth, Criminal Justice Beverly James Athens, Social Work Shawna James Snellville. Art Education Misti Jay Cartersville, Public Relations Deborah Jenkins Augusta. Finance Melissa Jenkins Athens, .Art Interior Design Michelle Jimenez Monroe, Scientific Illustrations Derek Johns Albany, Physical Education Jeffery Johnson Covington, Music Education Sonja Johnson CI.VO, Public Relations Susan Johnson Mountain Lakes, J.. Art History Suzanne Johnson Augusta. Early Childhood Education Tracy E. Johnson Dunwoody, Speech C immunication Tracy L. Johnson Forest Park, .Advertising Jana Jones Conyers, English Education Lynda Jones Athens, Psychology Randolph Jones Columbus. Political Science History Sandy Jones Snellville, Public Relations Kim Jordan Atlanta, Business Education Shelly Justice Athens, Speech Communications Christie Kalb Marietta, English Education Thomas Keebler Flintstone, Speech Communications Melanie Kelley Roswell, Broadcast News Simone Kelly LaGrange, Home Economics Journalism SENIOR CL 364 SENIORS ma k. Thomas Kendrick Chatsworth, Agriculture Economics Babbie Kendrix AlpliaretCa, Marlteting Michael Kerscher Rome, Risk Management Kimberly Kilgore Monroe. Marketing Kimberly Killen Athens, Political Science Seheon Kim Athens, Computer Science Deborah King Augusta, Microbiology Diana King Stone Mt.. Psychology Steven King Athens. Middle School Education Tonya King Ci)lbert, Management Information S.vstems Chandra Kinsey Athens, Broadcast News Erin Kirk Valdosta, Graphic Design Melissa Kirkpatrick Tifton, Art Printmaking Freda Knight Athens, Physical Education Heidi Kniskem Gainesville, English Kenneth Knowles .Mban.y, Speech Kimberly Konkle Smyrna, Public Relations John Konopka Savannah, Marketing Gillian Korwan Athens, Publications Management Deborah Kosek Carol Stream, IL, Management Regina Kotkiewicz Monroe, Finance Mark Kozee Marietta, Criminal Justice Orion Kraft Savannah, Horticulture Kristin Krankle Lilburn, Management Information Systems Hot News! Student newspaper, the Red and Black, makes for good reading for students all across campus. The first issue of the week barely has time to hit the stands before students start grab- bing up the paper. Not only does the Red and Black have feature stories and editorials, but it also contains comics, want ads, slice of life stories and, last but not least, a sports section. The Red and Black is a hot item and students can ' t seem to put it down until they have read it from front to back. The Red and Black is an all time favorite of students no mat- ter their majors, hobbies or inter- ests. — Christie Strubank SENIORS 365 w SEN lOR Kevin Krehmeyer 1 W . ' 1 B H H l Dun woody. Finance ' " " IfBBV B flUm Bi Kevin Kricala tf l ■ 1 Ww Jm M Radio Television Film f . -sr ' K . K r ■• « J K fr jLsJH 1 Beverly Krol l(Aens. Eari.v Childhood Education ' .. -mT- ' , nk F 5 W L.- B -- %i Joseph William Kuppich III H B K. ' " , !Bv ' ' V iy - Williamsburg. Va.. .Advertising U.v A j Bj iiii ' ' ' 5= x ■ Janice Lacy . ]rf Hj . . ' ■n itt. Slone Mt, Interior Design i1 M j B mr f, B Bj « s Christopher Laird , j£ Bn Hv - bI 1 Decatur. International Business Gregg Lamb H MB BpiBH II M T ll H Bl ' " ' ■r p. Roswell. .Accounting HN P Hj m ' V- ■ Susan Lambert H|HH pBip -f ; College Park, Grahpic Design |c fliS j A w % 7 J-. ' April Lambour k L. HPs ' M K? ' r ' " T yes p ' -J AM Greenwood, S.C., Business ■ L P r ' 1 ' , . Management M - A 1 lA ' v K B B K, i-- jL ' -■ . - s ' ' Richard Lanford » -- 1 k K K- " ,fl 5 ■ Stone Mt. Mathmatics A j HBr ' f f m. Hk . HB fe L B ■■C;, « ' Jerry R. Lanier Jr. k Ti Jl Hj l ■I Uk 1 = t Metier, Timber Management Nathan Lapp ik HI k - ' ' J I H H l Lawrenceville. Psychology ikiiMiirfl H|HH I H Robert Largeman w f ! r j4 " i ' jtey . MkB t , .4f ]ens. History ■[k Robert Lass 1 1 ■ y 1 ■ j Mi. Charlotte. S.C. MIS T-s c ■hv ' •■ L- j] l ffC " ; Sherry Latimer T " rf ,f -«- -1 B« " ' | 1 . r ml Sh t |H Dunwoody, C-omputer Literacy , H_ H V ' - ,. t " - V V ' Anthony Lattanzi 1 j K -. . — - H f V r Smyrna, Landscape Architecture ' ■ - B S? f David Lauth L k |- B . K k Stone Mt.. Economics k k = Bj H ■ Robert Lauth H M H ■ V H Stone Mt., Physical Education Elaine Lawrence |1J| g|g ■B BiB H " " Athens. Education B I L ■■■ " - ■ j k Heather Lee P ft WF j:S fP JBHb HH BL " ?. ' Villa Rica, Advertising K » F «s ' " j Bm K?l £ » l ?4 1 John Lee i tt $ l L r • " ' Wt»»s - jl C Ip¥ ' ' vBl. " ■ " V 1 J -4, . Nicholls, Pharmacy ■ K » ' ' % y ' ' Bft 4| -V Judy Lee H " ' ' jiL K -- W-: B vl E ' P .p ' ' i Madisonville, TO, Pharmacy l K m V W i i V ' ' " ;.- Lauree Lee ff " wKf ' J B 1i J i Savannah. .Marketing j DBj H B k IL Hr Michael Lehmann Dunwoody. Marketing ■gjl Bii ' S H Richard Leonard ■ " - ' •n. i nB - ' j-f Tifton. Accounting I..JH % mHr jbB ' JHI ' K Elizabeth Lesh fgi M jflHB R X ' i. P B : Bk ' ■.€ - Mpharetta. Early Childhood Ed rs It-T JL » M - - t fe - B " B A ? i Judith Levine Mami, FL, Radio Television Film f J m M p 1 V 1 ■ 1 t- -4 Kara Leviton B ' ' E ft B H j- » Homerville, Special Education vps tf ► 1 ' ' v P .4 n David Lewis jk W r ' H fl B| • ' Bl ' ' • (» ' St Simons Isl.. Risk Management , ' ' L Hi IM I IJPf ' ■ - ' - Joely Lewis A H ■ udl H 1 L ■ ) V, 4 f?: ' Cedartown, Criminal Justice Mary Lewis P4 H H Bfl P - - A. i ■ H " P I H T • ' J St Simons Isl.. Public Relations J i 1 r at .. r jiiHk ' ' !3 1 - ' XI Wesley Lewis J k iBl J| B|Hl j B ' i W 1 Rome. Religion ' HPi B r B €■1 m i f L bl Jodie Lewkowicz jT r s» ' JR ' B, « M --Bi ■ F Bl t Dunwoody. Advertising u- ? M ■ 7«fc j| K HbK N K B r ' f m Kim Lewter Lllburn, Hotel Rcstauriinl M ' m. M2»- jKjjj t K fl J: Js- Lillian Lindberg IB L jW V i JHB L K - BHp B v Pawley ' s Isl, S.C. Interiors V k gB. .J H iB " I L V feri B Furnishing W Sfw . , 1 fll ■1 .«{ " « Susan Linder Km m I «■ Bjn Hj H B August. Consumer Economics Chen Ungerfelt K ,«l HflHI BiB m pmm H j iv r g ii I H Rome; Business Education JPIk 1 % BB H Hm k Marc Lipson f f B B bV H K k. Macon, Economics Thomas Loach Jr " 1 b r - l nL B -- B B l I . " LaFayette, Economics B , j k ; jf - - 1 B 4A ■t - i H . A " i l - .. Leah I,owman Bonaire, Microbiology Pre .Med. V ' X... J Ifc " B B -i f Pattye Lowry -4 ,— • - J , T HF H Interior Design jj p L- : ; • ■ H ■ 1 Nina Luckett Dunwoody, Marketing _ mii. ,..... Lc- ii ' lilj B HI -r 1 366 SENIORS CLASS Laura Lunde Athens. Interior Design Jamie Lurey Madison, Management Jamie Luzak Marietta, Art Education William D. Lyday Charlotte, N.C., Microbiology Kimberly Lyle Cohutta, Speech Communication Julia Lynch Atlanta, Political Science Angela Mack Athens, Early Childhood Education Carol Maddon Washington, Early Childhood Education Joanne Magyar Hochester Hills, MN, International Business Kathleen Mahoney Savannah, Early Childhood Education James Malone Atlanta, Marketing Brian Maloney Netroy N.J., Physical Education Marcus Maloof McCaysville, Computer Science Anastaiia Mamais Savannah, Speech Communication American Chemical Society Phi Beta Delta International Honor Society Golden Key National Honor Society Delta Phi Alpha National German Honor Society Leadership Resource Team Alpha Kappa Psi The German Club — Social Chairman International Club Georgia Rotary Student Program Academic Scholarship SENIORS 367 SENIOR CL Jane Marshall Albany. Geology Kelly Martin CartersviUf, Graphic Design Kristie Martin Athens, Recreational Therapy Prince Martin III Atlanta. Music Performance Suzanna Martin Marietta. Early Childhood Education Valerie Martin Monsey, NY. Interior Design Julie Masak Dun woody, Marketing Jan Massen Marietta, Early Childhood Education Karen Massey CartersviUe, Environmental Health Service Sindy Massey Powder Springs. .Accounting Katherine Masten Toccoa, Communications Science and Disorders Cynthia Mathews Stone Mountain, Graphic Design Lisa Mathews Hallowell, .ME. Finance Harvey Mattison Lincolnton. Food Science Jamie Mauldin CartersviUe. Spanish Education Sherry Mauldin Hiawassee, Family Development Ritchey Maxwell Athens. .Accounting Robert Maxwell Atlanta. .Microbiology Elizabeth Mayers Marietta, Math Education Caroline Mayes Stone Mountain. Geography Noel Mayeske College Park, Newspapers Kristin Mayotte Marietta. Management Information System Jill McArthur Hoswell, Risk Management and Insurance Ellen McCarthy Dunwood,v. Political Science Cynthia McClain Franklin, Risk Management Gina McClard Alpharetta. Political Science Katherine McClnre Commerce. Social Work Rodney McCoUoch Snellville. Political Science Kenneth McCoUum Canon. Accounting Stephanie McCosh Columbus, Risk Management and Insurance Patti McCrary College Park, Advertising Karen McCray Carrollton, Middle Grades Education Eric McCurry Inman, SC, Animal Science Pre-veterinary Susan McDaniel Decatur, Speec h Communications Chris McDonald Watkinsville. Early Childhood Education Christine McDonald Acworth, Microbiology Chris McDowell Buchanan, Sociology Margaret McEachem Stockbridge, Early Childhood Education Lora McGarry HInesville, Speech Communication Kathy McGinn Williamson, Early Childhood Education Anianda McGowen Atlanta, Business Beth McKelvey Stone .Mountain, Speech Communications :J68 SKNI0RS 1 . Dea McKenzie Muriettd, Advertising Jeffery McLendon .4 Aens, Agriculturdi Engineering Wendi McL«ndon Ciillege Parii, Public Relations James McMinn Alliens, News Editorial Linda McPherson Roswell. Child and Family Development Per Meek Lodoefjord. Norway, International Business Kimberly Mendenhall Marietta, Early Childhood Education Jacquje Menzies Atlanta, Telecommunication Arts Mark Merlin Metairie, LA. Psychology Sally Middleton Dahlonega. English Education Kim Milam Cartersville, Early Childhood Education Twila Miles Columbus, Marketing Education Catherine Miller Hogansville, Advertising Paige Miller Savannah. Accounting Marcie Millner 5 (. Louis, MO, Home Economics and Journalism Shannon Mills Atlanta. Psychology William MUtiades Savannah, Management James Minton Gainesville, Pharmacy Gigi Missildine Stone .Mountain, Fashion Merchandising Christina Mitcham Athens, Educational Psychology Fonda Mitchell Augusta, Exercise and Sports Science Kelly Mitcham Atlanta, Risk .Management Paul Montello Doraville, Biology Patrick Moran Peachtree, City, Art Shorts In January 1989 It can ' t be January because oh my gosh! there ' s somebody wear- ing shorts and . . . there ' s another. Is that a tank top? January of 1989 brought warm, mild weather to Athens. Students didn ' t waste a moment breaking out shorts, tank tops, miniskirts, and even a few bathing suits. Cra- zy? No, its Athens and it ' s warm weather. And what a combination that makes. — Christie Strubank SENIORS 369 SENIOR Timothy Moreau Harlingen, T.X. Accounting Marsha Moretz Lawrenceville, Early Childhood Education WiUiam Morgan Lilburn, Landscape Architecture Angela Morris Columbia, SC, Fashion Merchandising Andrea Morrison Rome, Microbiology Lauri Motes Lilburn, Microbiology Julianna Mueller Corpus Christi, TX. .Marketing Arthur MuUian Richmond, VA, General Business Penelope Mullins Dacula, Middle School Education John Murlin Decatur, Risk Management and Insurance Golden Key National Honor ' s Society Kappa Delta Phi Education Honor Society Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society Kappa Delta Epsilon — Treasurer Dean ' s List National Dean ' s List Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society Charles Murphy Athens, Food Science Beth Murray Atlanta, English Melinda Murray Savannah, Psychology JiU Nad ' dra Puluth, Speech Communications c 370 SENIORS CLASS fPiP " Dana Nash Dacula, Marketing Monica Nash Lithonid, Early Childhood Ed. Thomas Nash Lithonia, Personnel Management Christian Neal Calhoun, Finance Carol Neely Stone Mountain, Broadcast News Tracey Neely Lyons, Animal Science Wendy Neesmitli Lyons. Exercise and Sports Science Marli Nettles .U-nnrth. Art Michael Neville Miirnico. Pharmacy W. Kevin New Douglasville, Public Relations Jocelyn Newbury Commerce, English Claire Newman Marietta, International Business James H. Newsome Evans, .Marketing James T. Newsome Forest Park, Speech Ci mmunications Melissa Newsome Thomson, Risk Management Daniel Newton Doraville, Radio TV Film James Newton Thomson, Finance Lara Newton Jonesboro, Finance Alan Nichols Newnan, Economics Leigh Nichols .4 (hens. Spanish Lori Nicholson Dunuoody, Speech Communications Amy Nixon Spartanburg SC, Child and Family Development Jeffery Norris Pern, Public Relations Joel Nuermberger Lilburn. English KeUe Oakley Riverdale, Textil e and Apparel Management Linda Oglesby .Atlanta. English Timothy Ohlhaver Stockbridge. Psychology Education Timothy O ' Meara Marietta. Marketing KeUey ONeill Dun woody. Risk Management Stacy Ostran Plantation, FL, Sport Psychology Mary Otero Dun woody. Newspapers Lncky Ovbije ,4 (hens, .Agriculture Economics Lisa Overton Atlanta. Sociology Stephanie Oxley Atlanta, Accounting Naomi Pak .4u us(3, Marketing Ronald Pak Augusta, International Business Andrea Palmer Vidalia, .Uvounting Amy Pannell Leesburg. Advertising Elizabeth Parish Columbus. English Cindy J. Parker Camilla, Early Childhood Education Cindy L. Parker Savannah, Risk Management and Insurance Jean Parker Alvaton, Management SENIORS 371 SENIOR u Making A Fashion Statement Each new year brings a variety of new fash- ions and trends at UGA. This year was no dif- ferent. All sizes and shapes of people were seen wearing cut off and frayed Duckhead slacks along with a stylish pair of dirty bucks. Girls dressed like the guys and guys dressed like guys! Bowheads were back or did they ever leave? Girls were again seen wearing a va- riety of bows in their hair af- ter a short respite this sum- mer. The bows were found in all colors, and they were worn knotted, tied in a bow, wrapped around other hair- pieces. Tretorns (white of course) made their debut this year. And man are they versatile. Tretorns were worn with shorts, miniskirts, slacks, jeans, and last but not least, jumpers and skirts. Both the men and the women of UGA made a fash- ion statement with jeans lad- ened with rips and holes. They were worn everywhere and with everything. For nights out on the town, they were a hot item. A new Vogue look for eye glasses was small, round, and horn-rimmed. Students across campus were trying for the intelligent look! 1989 was a good year for fashion. It combined a preppy, sporty look with in- telligence and the forever " laid back " look. — Christie Strubank Jill Bynum, Sherri Baker, Jennifer Harden, and Sally Middleton model fashions of UGA! ■j i Julie Parks Lilburn, Early Childhood Education Michele Pamell Athens. Journalism Sandy Parrish Decatur, Broadcast . ews Wayne Parrish II Gainesville. Psychology Mary Paiien Rovsten, Physical Education Kelli Patrick Carlton, Business Education Wendy Patrick Bogarl. English Ann Patterson Savannah. Accounting Tonya Paul Augusta. Piuhology Jolin Paulk Jel yll Island. Business Administration Lisa Pearson Atlanta, Psychology Richard Peden Alpharelta. Speech Communication Karyn Pepper Koswell. .Marketing Daniel Perkins Havana, FL, Biology Pre-.Medicine Michelle Perlman Doraville. .Management .Science Connie Peterson Lyons. Health and Physical Education Jill Peterson Lilburn, Child and Family Development Jane Phelan Atlanta. Earlv Childhood Education f . ' 72 SENIORS SENIOR CLASS Z l e Phillips Alhfns. Agriculture Catherine Piettro Atfwns. Music Therapy Lisa Pinkard Kimc. Psychology Stacy Pollock ■hicksonville. FL. Early Childhood Education Karen Porter Sinnc Mountain, Finance Christopher Postma Doraville. Marketing Jeffrey Potts Marietta. Genetics Deborah Powell Acworth. Marketing Shannon Powell Statesboro. Pharmacy Karen Powers Atlanta. Public Relations Anita Price Chamble. Education Charles Price Macon. Biology Beth Priera Gainesville. Management Audra Pruitt Roswell. Finance Diana Pullen Athens, .Marketing Michael Purvis Chula, Political Science Amy Quesinberry Vinder Garden. FL., Journalism Mark Randall Augusta. .Management Information Systems Lisa Ray iVatklnsville. Elementary Education Kiniberly Reames Albany, Early Childhood Education Marian Redmond Pun woody. Graphic Design Faye Reed Marietta, English Education Lisa Reese Macon, Broadcast News Robin Reid Pouglasville, Broadcast News Laura Reinhardt Lavonia, Fashion .Merchandising Stephanie Reis Stone ,Mountain, Exercise and Sport Science Adria Rensi Dahlonega Psychology York Reynolds Dublin, .Accounting Ted Rheney Atlanta. Biochemistry Beth Richardson La wrenceville. .Marketing Michael Ricks .Morrow. Accounting Sharon Riggs Marietta. Estate Management Billy Rigsby Columbus. Political Science Sarah Robbins Chattanooga. T ' .. Public Relations Andrea Roberts Stone .Mountain. Mental Retardation Education Don Roberts Riceboro. Biochemistry Patricia Robinson Valdosta. Spanish Education Raye Robinson Augusta. .Marketing Steven Roon Sf. Mary ' s. Marketing Ronald Roper Rallground English Mary Rose Athens .Microbiology Jody Rosen Duluth, Home Economics Journalism SENIORS 373 SENIOR CL Elyse Rosenberg Walnut Creek, r.4. VIS Mia Rosenfeld Alpharettn. Linguistics John Ross Trenton. .Music William Roth Atlanta, Landscape Architecture Paula Rougtiead Roswell. Mathematics Karen Rowe Duluth. Education Micki Rudder Cumming. Chemistry Mark Russom Savannah, Pharmacy Miriam Rutland Covington, Earlv Childhood Randy Sadd Marietta. Economics Michelle Safarriyeh Marietta, Risk Management Christine Sain Winder, Social Science Education KeUy Salata Dunwoody, Psychology Lori Sallette Warner Robbins, Organization .Management Laura Sampson Cordele, English Ukeme Sampson Atlanta, Poultry Science Ben Sanders Blue Ridge. Pharmacy Wendy Sapp forest Park. Early Childhood Ed KeUy Sargent Tucker. Risk .Management Gordon Scales Atlanta. Finance Sherri Scarborough Nicholson, Consumer Economics Julie Schaefer Medina, OH, Education Amy Schatz Atlanta, Marketing Denise Schlitt Doraville. Business Wendi Schmidt Snellville, Psychology Shelley SchumaJier Roswell, Public Relations Anne Schwartz Macon, . rt Shelly Schwendinger Jonesboro, .Math Education Tracey Scott Sylvania, Speech Pathology Adell Scruggs Bayle, Mathematics Scott Searcy Griffin, .Advertising Susan Segars Hiawassee, Criminal Justice Lynn Seibert Monroe, Telecommunications Kelly Sessoms Ceydell, Psychology Robert Sewell Valdosta, .Microbiology Susan Seymour Elberton, Education Rochelle Shelton Jonesboro, Education Melodye Sherman Atlanta, English Nancy Shippy Lilburn, Exercise and Sports Science Sharee Shook Conyers, Accounting Leeann Shotts Fort Lauderdale, Ft, Physical Ed. David Sikes, Jr. Lilburn, Health Physical Ed ' 9rj 374 SENIORS CLASS W? p!!W?W ' - " " ' - ' ' iM ! :Mi »vMMt: ' WiiM ' " K Micki Silvers Atlanta, Fashion Merchandising Jeffrey Simmons Toccoa. Geography Bryan Sims Acworth, Landscape Architecture M. Deenan Sims Pouglasville. Music Education Lori Sledge Byron, Marl eting Brian Smith Chatsworth, Agriculture Carey Smith Rossville, Pharmacy Paige Smith Kennesaw, Real Estate Harry Smith Douglas, General Business James Smith Tifton, Pharmacy Jennifer F. Smith Athens, Child and Family Development Jennifer M. Smith Gainesville, Biology Julie Smith Lilburn, Fasion Merchandising Kimberley Smith Ringgold, Political Science Honorary Five, Golden Key Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity President Order of Omega Student Association President Inter Fraternity Council SENIORS 375 SENIOR CL Kimberly Smith Augusta, Marketing Kristi Smith Peachtree City. Speech Communications Michael Smith Dacula. Geograptiy Michelle Smith Winterville. Furnishings Interiors Susan Smith Marietta, Early Childhood Education Suzanne Smith C4 hutta, Accounting Tammi Smith Elberton, Risk Management Insurance Mary Snelson Marietta, Public Relations Beth Snyder Roswell. Public Relations Sheryl Speichinger Marietta, Business Education Judy Spencer Augusta, Journalism Harry Spring Atlanta, Management Pamela Stapleton Milan, Middle School Education Joe Stames Cedartown, News-Editorial Krista Starzynski Charlotte, N.C., Magazines Nona Steed Atlanta, Fashion Merchandising Gina Steedley Kingsland. English Political Science Charlita Stephens Atlanta, Public Relations Todd Stephens Statham. Poultry Science Todd Stephenson Athens, Speech Communications Nancy Stevenson Augusta, Music Education Tonya Stewart Piscataway, NJ., Business Dana Still Bethlehem, Finance Brenda Stewart Snellville, Accounting Trent Stober Athens, .Marketing Courtney Stout DunHoody, Management Information Systems Deborah Stovall Elberton. Risk Management Insurance Tena Strayton .Marietta. Furnishings Interiors Tammy Strickland Guyton. Pharmacy Lisa St. Romain Tucker. Art Education Tamara Stroud Lithonia, Fashion .Merchandising Christie Stubank Dunwoody. Advertising Joseph Stubbs Savannah. Zoology Timothy Stuckart .Athens. Pharmacy Michael Stumiolo Canton. Real Estate Andrew Sullivan Decatur. Finance Troy Sullivan Stone Mt., Biochemistry Kim Sumner Grnvetown. Early Childhood Education Dale Swafford Dalton, Economics Heather Swan .Atlanta. Finance Melissa Swann Stockbridge. .Management Systems Rodney Swanson Atlanta, .Marketing iNlORl CLASS L Timothy Tallent Alhi-ns, Pharmacy Elizabeth Tanner Auguala, Early Childhood Education Janae Tapley Reidsville, ffisA ' Management Anne Tapscott Fiirtson, Risk Management Vicid Tarleton (tamer Robins. Management Information Systems Teiresa Tarplay Blue Ridge, International Business Tammy Tate Bowman, Home Economics Journalism William Tate Elbenon, Physical Education Coaching Leah Tatiun Palm Beach, Fl, Sociology Constance Taylor Ocean City. MD., Advertising Stephen Taylor .Metier, History W. Royston Tedder III Savannah, Production Operations Management Francine Terrell Weddlngton, .VC, Interior Design Angela Terry Dunwoody. Newspapers James Theodocian Morrow. Accounting Kelly Theodocion Morrow. Journalism Joseph Theissen Dunwoody. Marketing Betsy Thomas Cummlng, Social Work Christine Thomas Llthonla, Management Information Systems Pamela Thomas Consumer Economics Emory Thompson .Macon, Criminal Justice Jill Thompson Athens. Criminal Justice Nanci Thompson Athens, Psychology Stephen Thompson Brunswick, Biology Pre Med. Tight Jam t ' s noon and you ' re starving. You decide to catch the bus, but of course everyone else is dying of hunger too. So you wait for the next bus. Meanwhile, not too many people are around and now you think you ' ll be able to get on. Then, it starts to rain and out of nowhere a hundred students rush to catch that same bus. They push and shove until finally you are caught at the back of the crowd. The bus leaves and again you didn ' t get on. Sadhana Pandey Athfns. Statistics D. Isaac TiUotson Dalton. Geography Camille Todd Columbus, Mathematics Educations Kiraberly Tompkins Lilburn, Television Broadcasting Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges Outstanding College Students of America Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society Alpha Epsilon Delta Honors Program Dean ' s List Communiversity Peer Ministry Program Biochemistry Club Pre-Medical Honor Society Volunteer for Winter Special Olympics Tiffany Townsend Atlanta, Business Management Rebecca Tranunell Rocky Face, Public Relations Alicia Tribble Conyers, Early Childhood Education Janice Tribble Athens, Magazines Allen Trout Athens, Computer Science Anthony Tucker Atlanta, Economics James Tucker Dun woody. Speech Communications Jeffery Turner Stone Mountain, Agricultural Education Michael Turner Omega, Business Education Tammy Tyson Brooklet, Marketing SENIOR c 378 SENlOHS SENIOR CLASS Sharon Uliana Fairfax. VA. Advertising Gloria llmpierre Alhfns, InltTiiir Design Frances Upton Sanders ville, Marl eting Mary Frances Ussery Aliiens, Public Relations Scotl Weiss Clearwater. FL, Advertising Juliet Welch Atlanta. .Music Education Alyson Weller Athen.-,. Ps.vchology Claire Wendolowski Dunnnixl.y, .Middle School Ed. Susan West Atlanta. Finance Kevin Whaley Daltim. Broadcast News Angela White Stone Mountain, English Angela R. White Montrose. Interior Design Joanna Valle .Atlanta, ESS Jodi Vicliers Ocilla, Early Childhood Education Arif Virani Kisumu, Kenya, Pharmacy Steven Voshall Con ers. Risk Management Jeff Wahaus .Mt)ens, Computer Science Charles Waits Athens, Math William Walasek Allanla. .Management Christopher Walden Vatican Clt.y. Italy. Comparative Lit Julie Walden Flintstone. Finance LaDinnia Waldrop Hart well HPED Nathan Walker Doraville. Radio TV Film SheUa Walker Hartwell, Pharmacy Rhonda Wallace Athens. Speech Communications Colleen Walsh Augusta. Communication Sciences Theresa Walsh Rossville. .Accounting Joseph Walter Thomasville. Geography Kathreen Walton Athens. Interior Design Patricia Warrington .Albany Math Kristi Wartluft Dublin. OH. Child Life Thomas Washburn Fairburn. Political Science Donald Watkins Eastanollee. .Accounting MicheUe Watkins Harrisburg PA. Finance International Business Jane Watson Royston. Furnishings Interiors Shelly Watson RosweU. Political Science Traci Watson .Albany. Educational Psychology L. Todd ' Webb Athens, .Middle School Education Elizabeth Webster Decatur. Advertising Lynne Webster Marietta. .Music Education Sharon Weed Lawrenceville. Finance Frederick Weir Kensington. MD, Speech Communications Wm M% $1 SENIORS 379 ' i,i; ' ., " .-ys i SENIOR CL Dana White Gainesville. Telecommunication Production Deanna White Columbus, Early Childhood Education Lindsey White Albany, Speech Communications Michael White Dover, AK.. Marketing Robin Whitesell Atlanta, Business Education Lynn Whiteside Athens, Business Management Amanda Whitley Griffin. Psychology Christopher Whitraire Atlanta. Management Jennifer Whitney Atlanta. Psychology Amy Wiese Woodstock, Political Science Timothy Wigginton Dalton, Organizational Management Lauren Wilenzick New Orleans, LA.. Telecommunications Arts Wendy Wilenzick New Orleans LA.. Marketing MicheUe Wilhoit Ellenwood. Public Relations Stephanie Wilkerson Stone MT. Accounting Myro Wilkes Llncolnton. Psychology Teri Wilkinson Bainbridge. Earlv Childhood Education Julie Williams Vidalia, Marketing Karen Williams .Atlanta, Early Childhood Education Monica Williams Lilburn. Math Physical Education Allie WiUmott Hopewell, NY.. Social Work Pam Wilson Savannah. Psychology Pamela K. Wilson Augusta. Criminal Justice Stacy Wilson Valdosta. Fashion Merchandising Ronald Winders Savannah, Social Work James Winstead Alpharetta, Business Management Martina Wisherd Cleveland, .Advertising Tina Yean Wong Singapore David Wood Thomson, Sports Science P. E. Kevin Wood Gainesville, Management Information Systems Leslie Wood Hoswell, Pre-Medicine Michael Woodard Athens. English Sherri Woodward Rlverdale. Philosophy Kim Wormley Midway, Speech Communication Julie Worthington Carrollton, Fashion Merchandi. ' iing Marlynn Worthy Winston. International Business Sharon Worthy Washington. DC. .Advertising James Wright Augusta, Social Science Wendy Wright Lilburn. Finance Charlotte Yawn Jonesboro. Music Therapy Marianne Young Atlanta, Early Childhood Education Michelle Young Newtown, P.A.. Journalism Magazines SENIOR CLASS Stephen Young Confers, Speech Communications Steven Young Lilburn, Advertising Lori Youngblood Asfitxjrn, Home Economics Education Dean Lindler Athens, Art Telecommunications Terry Zwerllng Atlanta, Hotel .Management Rocking In The New Year! Home for the holidays with no homework and no studying, what could be more heaven- ly? Why there ' s plenty of time to sleep in late, go shop- ping, and of course go out late! And what better night for a party than New Year ' s Eve. Some people invite friends over for a nice small party at home, some get all dressed up and go out to din- ner and dancing, and some may just stay home and snuggle on the couch. This year the popular place to go was downtown Atlanta. Renting a hotel room with lots of your friends and danc- ing the night away. It was a Marriott Hotel in hot ' lanta! lot of fun and a safe way to go. No one had to worry about driving home. — Jodie Lewkowicz Seniors break in the New Year at the t te _ B ps RHHhmI H In v " Hk ' ' ■■B npNftf j l Mjt P l Vapl kjfimm P7 _. m H lJ H H . B H . 4 H I Judie Lewkuw SENIORS 381 TT " TTT JUNIORS CL Michael R. Abramowite Telecommunication Arts Desiree Aeebal MS Bonnie Adams Pharmacy Kathryn Allen International Business Anja Aloia Accounting Kathryn Anderson International Business Kelly Anderson Music Education Tami Andrew Telecommunications Anne Anglin Accounting Helen Armstrong Business Education Missy Ball Consumer Economics Jennifer Barker Home Economics Andrea Basshan Early Childhood Marvin Baugh Political Science Heather Beard Accounting Paige Belote Sheri Bender Chemistry Amy Bennett Neonatal Nursing Melissa Bentley Pharmacy James Benton English Education Walter Benton Computer Science Jacquelyn Benyo Pre- Journalism Shai Benzvi Math Statistics Suvrat Bhargave Psychology Cynthia Bishop Art Education James Black History Ashyln Blanks Advertising Marcos Bleckley Psychology Lisa Block Advertising Paige Bloodworth Micro-Biology Amy Bodrey Accounting Elizabeth Boersma Childhood Development Brent Bohanan Speech Communications Stacy BoUes Pre-Journalism Michelle Bowers Public Relations Daniel Bowles Exercise and Sport Science Kelley Brim Psychology Stephen Brinson, Jr. Animal Science Christina Brown Telecomm unica tions Theresa Brown Psvchologv Buffy Bug Political Science John Burgess Business CLASS is?- " • - ' v - I — • Downtown Athens . . . A Great Place To Shop! Downtown Athens — the sights, the sounds, the people, the food. It ' s a collection of the most unique stores gath- ered in a single downtown. Look for anything from clothes to old used records, risque greeting cars, any- thing leather or classic and you ' ll find it there. You say shopping makes you hungry? You can ' t resist when you pass by all the pas- ta, subs, gyros, or whatever. It ' s a connoisseur ' s delight. Even if you don ' t buy any- thing just strolling through downtown is an experience. A classic downtown attracts an assortment of people. It ' s the atmosphere that makes this place so unique. There are several kinds of specialtity shops, souviner shops and others. If your just looking for a little something for your sweetheart or some- thing for yourself, your sure to find it downtown. And even if your not in the mood for shopping, somehow you ' ll find a little pick-me- up even if it ' s just a forbid- den icecream cone! So if you haven ' t experi- enced the lively downtown, you ought to give it a try. Bring a friend, a visiting rel- ative, a boyfriend, or whoev- er it could be fun. — Sadhana Pandev Downtovra Athens offers a wide variety of shops and restaurants very close to campus. Elizabeth Bush Engineering John Calupca BSAE Cardine Candy Pre-Med Steven Canady LAH Susan Cantrell , tarl eting Teresa Carswell Fasiiion Merchandising Karen Casteel General Business JoAnne Castro Foreign Language Lynn Chapman Accounting Bonnie Clack Fasltion Merchandising Curtis Collier Management Christopher Cook History Stephenia Cooler History Norma Croft English Education Georgia Cummings Social Work Michelle Cnrry Speech Communications Julie Dahl { n decided Robert Daneils Banking Finance JUNIORS 383 JUNIOR CL Good Luck Finding A Space Parking places are a precious commodity at UGA. With many more cars than places to park comes radical competition for those elusive places. First come, first serve is the usual rule. Keeping this in mind, students leave extra early for exams or night classes to beat the rush for parking. Also helpful is find- ing unusual hours to go places you want to drive to in the hopes that not many oth- er people will want to ven- ture out at that time. Taking a parking place somewhat away from your destination and walking a bit is another strategic move. And finally, for students who wish to stay out of this competition altogether is the option of finding a parking place and not moving your car until you leave to home for the weekend. — Sadbana Pandev Andrea Davidson Early Childhood Education Douglas Davis Education Libby Davis General Business Aparna Deshmuki Pre-Med Tena DeVore Nutrition David Dewitt Economics Tracey Dewitt Marketing Sharon Dougherty Fashion Merchandising Merla Dulies Education Michelle Dunn English Education Joseph Earnest Cathleen Foster Art Hislnry Marcic Fouts Art Etiurauon Joshua Frank HMC Paula Fulford Math Education Joy Funderburke Fashion Merchandising Bonita Gaines Social H ' ort Greer Gaston Fashion Merchandising Susanna Gill Graphics Karen Gooch English Charles Graham Management Nicky Gravitt Management Angela Greer Management Brad Gregg AEC Jacquelyn Gunn Nursing Kevin HaU Pre Journalism Susan Hall Telecommunications Mary Hamilton Economics Todd Hanson Statistics Daryl Hardnett Pre-Lan Susan Hardwick Computer Science Marianne Hart Accounting Rodney Hawkins Accounting Renae Hayes Mathematics Susann Hayes Early Childhood Education Joseph Heard Computer Science Sherrie Hemphill Management Carl Herlitz International Business Barbara Ann Hicklin Computer Science Howard HiU Vet Medicine David Hinson Middle School Education Jennifer Hinton Early Childhood Education Jim HoUiday Pre- et Francoise Holloman Broadcast Sews Katherine Holtzclaw Psychology Dawne Honea Childhood and Family Deye, Teleshia Uorton Business Education Kerrin Howard Public Relations Tonia Howard Journalism Richard Huggins Risk Management Angela Hurt Computer Science Tracy Ingram Consumer Economics Michelle Isolica Adyertising JUNIORS 385 JUNIOR Band Parties . . . Remember Them? Remember the days when Milledge Ave- nue and Lumpkin Street were filled with peo- ple and live bands? Remem- ber how it was to walk from fraternity house to fraternity house listening to the band playing outside on their front lawn? Well, those are all memories now. Open band parties, unfortunately, have been banned from fra- ternity front lawns, and are limited to the inside of the house with only invited guests allowed to enter. There has been a great deal of discussion regarding band parties. Most of the upper- classman resent the new rules and regulations. Susan West, a senior Finance ma- jor, says " it ' s too hard to find out about the parties, so you miss out on some really great bands. Outside band parties used to be so much fun! " However, band parties still exist. The only difference is that they are held inside and the people are limited at the entrance. — Pam Walters Monica Jackson BSW Rhonda Jackson Home Economics Jeff Johnson Politlcul Science Julie Johnson Broadcast News Jennifer Joiner Radio TV Film Angela Jones Interior Design Barry Jones Management Information Systems Cynthia Joy Psychology Sharon Kelley Early Childhood Education Gregory Kellis Advertising Yong Kim Real Estate Maureen Kivlen Deborah Kreinest Physical Therapy Melissa Lambeth Management Susanne Lane Pharmacy Stacy Lange Political Science Melanie Langam Marketing Hugh Lanier Agricultural Economics Nora Lapczynzki Physical Education Lynne Lassiter Speech Communication Linda Lawson Computer Science Alvin Leaks Accounting Mary Lindsey Social Work Gena Long Accounting David Stembridge :W6AIUN1()KS Ma U ll y HMMkalliilUMiytliiiliMUillla Cliff Loo Eccnumics Angela Loyd Melissa Luckett Inifrndtiimul Business Karen LudHick Accounting Tonya Lutlier Mandi Mangliam A ' arii fhildhcmd Education Roger Mangliam AccounlJnn Mario Marchant Special Education Stephanie Marchant Ennlish Kimberly Marcus I ' uhlic Relations Rebecca Markert Math Education Michel le Marks Piychulogy Sonya Mathis Acciiunting Kenneth Mattison Agricultural Communications Tracy Mauldin Cinnputcr Science Carrie Maxwell James Mazzucco Landscape Architecture Jackson McCard Psychology Molly McGrail Magazine Article Writing Leslie McNeilly Journalism Stacy Michalove Journalism Jill Millford Advertising Laura Miller Advertising Pamela Miller Chemistry Susannah Milner English Susan Morgan Management Michael Mule Banking i Finance Bradley Nelson Marketing Education Jodie Newcomer Early Childhood Education Nancy Newman Marketing Daniel Noles Chemistry Susan Norhtrop Child Family Development Natosha Nuiuially PreJournalism Da id Owens Music Education Rhonda Owens Biology Charlie Parker Economics Joy Parks Political Science Sonja Paschal English Kelly Pea T Mierohinhgy Andreas Penninger Finance Georgette Petitpren Classics James Petrie Public Relations JUNIORS 387 JUNIOR Candice Phillips Psychology Pepe Pine Spanish Dawn Pompey Psychology Sharon Pope Microbiology Eden Pratt Advertising Rick Prince Psychology Laura Pruet Advertising Suzanne Ptacin Math Kimberley Regan Fashion Merchandising Cynthia Rhodes Business Lara Roberts Advertising Rachel Roberts Distributive Education William Royal fl sA ' Management Sandra Schoolsky Karen Scott Advertising Amanda Segers Foreign Language Education Cary SeU Biology Shirley Sicre Computer Science Allison Smith Accounting Bobbie Smith Journalism Keith Smith Agricultural Engineer Paula Soflkanes Advertising Matilde Sola Biology James Springer Zoology Vandalyn Stallworth Biology Lisa Stelling Fashion Merchandising Jill Stephens Management Science Jennifer Stockman Dietetics Clinton Symons Zoology Michelle Tatum Computer Science Zachary Taylor Political Science Janet Thomas Middle School Education John Thomas Chemistry Jeannie Thompson Management Science Tiffany Towery Journalism Todd Tramck Business Education Lisa Tynes Pre- Law Tami Van Ornier 111 Graphic Art Sheree Vaughn Educational Psychology Robin Vickery Consumer Economics Tony Waller Agricultural Economics Dana Walton Math Education I CLASS a Won ' t You Please Be My Valentine? " Valentines Day was on Tuesday this year. A time that couldn ' t have been more romantic, because the temperature was an unheard of 65 degrees. Saint Valentine must have been somewhere close by, shining on the classic city for love was being shed by ev- eryone. People were seen carrying flowers and bal- loons, and exchanging spe- cial notes. Some baked cook- ies and heart shaped cakes, while others bought roses to bring to their dates. But, it doesn ' t take much to touch the hearts of the ones we love, a simple hug and kiss of thanks will do. The holiday may only come once a year, yet few ever forget to send the one they love a token of their appreciation. The stores were swamped with fe- verish excitement as valen- tine shoppers scurried about. There were dozens of unique gift ideas out this year. From stuffed red devils to plush pillow hearts, one could find several different ways to sur- prise their valentine. Ann Havick, a senior speech com- munication major, says her favorite Valentine ' s Day treat was " the red hot cinna- min candy hearts. " Hope your holiday was warm and exciting too! — Jodie Lewkowicz Craig Smith, Beth Morris, and Debra Silverrnan have special treats for their Valentines! Steven Wang History Tannis Warren Sprerh Pathology Jeffrey Warrenfells Hif.tory Melissa Waters Computer Science Angela Watkins Psychology Tyrone Wheeler Pharmacy Wade Wheeler Marlieting Betsy Wilder Business Education Miehelle Williams Senspapers Leslie Willson Furnishings Interiors Lucy Wilson Broadcast ews Brenda Wimbish Math Kimberly Windham Microhiology Norman Wood Computer Science SaUy Wood Early Childhood Education Allison Wrenn English Richard Young General Business Aleeia Youngblood JUNIORS 389 SOPHOMORE CL Joy Adams Dorinda Akins General Business Maria Albitz Management Information Systems Diana Alexander Education Psychology Beth Anderson Accounting Tracy Anderson Pre-Physical Therapy Mary Andrew Graphic Design Tiffany Babjak Journalism David Baer Kathy Bagwell Music Education Marlene Bailey Home Economics Education Julia Ballew Music Education Derrick Barrett Computer Science Amy Bassett Early Childhood Carla Battles Einance Cammie Bell Management Science Robert Berta Psychology Eric Bibb Accounting Tonya Black Undecided David Bliss Undecided Catherine Booher Undecided Michelle Bouchard Early Childhood Winton Bouman Business Debbie Bricker Special Education Nita Browning Psychology Keilie Burley Advertising Corinna Burns Advertising John Burt Undecided Laura Carley Pre-Joumalism Mary Cartledge Business Management KImberly Cassel Journalism Lara Cawthon Pre- let Carla Ceballos Political Science Karen Chapman Marketing Demetrios Christo International Business Diane Cincevich Pre-Journalism Christy Clark Xursing Lara Clayton Visual Arts Kathy Cobb Undecided Melissa Cobb Drama Robyn Coker Undecided Kelly Collins 390 SOPHOMORES CLASS r. - r- J ' . ,. , „ i. ...S.-i- .-, Dorm Living . . . And Late Night Alarm Thrills! Wake up! It ' s 2:45 AM and the fire alarm in Russell Hall is going off again. For many of us the memories of early morning fire drills still haunt us. It ' s nice to know that someone still gets his thrills out of pulling alarms. If it ' s not the alarm, then there are usually other things going on. Everyone learns to share and give a lit- tle in the sometimes close quarters. Mike Holbrook, a junior drama major, says " No matter what the hour, if your stereo ever breaks down there are guys on the hall that are more than willing to share with you. " Aren ' t peo- ple nice? Resident living has a lot to offer and is still a popular choice for freshmen. It is a great way to meet people and to have things to do. For many one year is all it takes to decide that you need your own place. Anne Marie Ward, a freshman business major said " it ' s fine for one year, but after that it ' s time for an apartment. " Some find the ease and conve- nience of living on campus to take priority. Greg Schutz, a math major, finds " the con- venience of living in a dorm " the main reason he has stayed in one. Resident Housing at UGA has been here for a long time and some things remain the same, but every so often dorms and halls get a new face lift. Creswell got a new look on the inside and a new security system has been in- stalled in Russell, Brumby, and Creswell. Wherever you choose to live, living on cam- pus gives you plenty of op- portunities to meet new peo- ple and make new friends. — Pam Walters Life in a dorm sure has it ' s ups and downs. Steven Collins Computer Science Subrena Copeland Public Relations Sam Cony Journalism Billy Cox [nderided Kelly Cramer f ' rv-.JourndHsm Susan Croome Inferior Design Cynthia Crosby English Elizabeth Crowell Laura Dalton indecided Kymberly Daws General Business Krista Dean Avvouniing Lacy DeWitt I ndecided SOPHOMORES 391 SOPHOMORE C MLK Holiday ... A Day To Remember How did you spend January 16th? Well, that is one of the most recent holidays added to the calendar. Most schools and businesses are closed to observe and honor the late Martin Luther King. Throughout Athens and At- lanta, programs and rallies were planned to remember a part of history in which this man played such a large part. Tracy Flanagan, a junior math major said, " It is a holi- day that deserves observance and should be celebrated on a solemn note. " Martin Luther King was a powerful speaker who worked hard to better civil rights. He will be long re- membered. — Pam Walters Tracy Flanagan anticipates the celebra- tion of Martin Luther King Holiday. ( , ' di S- l?3k .XK :f.J Lisa Gallman r r I ' hihihiind Education Stephanie Garner t ' " lilif;t! Science Mary Geeslin Fin tnce Stacy GiUilan PharniHcy John Goldsmith Journalism Lisa Gordy Bonnie Gray I ' uhhf Relations Wendy Green I ' sychology Anna Griggs I ' re-Liw Melissa Grimes Genetics Laura Guest Elizabeth Guilfoyle Political Science Tracy Gurley Communications Christopher Habennan Marine Biology Tammy Hackett PreEngineering Donna Hall Marketing Heather HaU Business Education Angela Harris Accounting Douglas Hartley Real Estate Cynthia Heam Early Childhood Education Elizabeth Herbert Psychology Lance Helms German Sonja Henley Undecided Monica HiU Fashion Merchandising Jackie HilUs Marketing Jennifer Hinesley Middle School Education Susan Holt Earl y Childhood Education Michelje HoUingsworth Political Science Thomas Hooper EC Wesley Homey Accounting Cynthia Houston Business Anna Hudgens Pre-Journalism Courtney Hudson Pre-Journalism Karia Jackson Pre-Journalism Joni James Wendl Jenkins Management Information Systems Brian Johnson Economics Courtney Johnson Business Jill Johnson Social Work Laurie Johnson Psychiihgy LeLaine Johnson Pre-Med SOPHOMORE CL Wendy Johnson Psychology Eldon Jones Pre-Med Kevin Kakareka English Jeffery Kaplan Political Science Lili Kawaminarai Animal Science Jennifer Kee Julie Keebaugh General Business Mark KeUy Pre-Journalism Margie Key Psychology Lisa King Journalism Heather Kirkpatrick Marketing Lane Koplon indecided Clifford Lambert Pre-Journalism Emily Lane History Julie Langham Middle School Education Lisa Lascody Marketing Jennifer Lee Journalism Jennifer Lemmonds Pre-Journalism Linda Long Educa tion Amy Machen Pre-Journalism Alicia Maddox Accounting Reponza Marshall Political Science Robert Martin Richard Mathis Advertising Sonja Mathis General Business HoUy McCann Foreign Language Education Julie McConnell Journalism John McCullough Accounting Carolyn McLeod Pre-Journalism Nick Metcalfe Management Katherine Meyer Sutrition Kathryn Mitchell Pre-Journalism Barry Morris Art Mary Morris Organizational Management Melissa Morris Psychology Kelley Moseley General Business Cass Netherton Psychology Deanna Newman Public Relations Aaron Noble Bridget O ' Brien Graphic Design Dana Olson Fashion Merchandising Pam Olson ■PWiN!IJP«« !ipPWiiflP9PP!!liP(!PiPf 394 SOPHOMORES CLASS Traditional Game Drinking Stopped?!! Can It Be %, 01 Isn ' t it funny how some things never change? For instance, the University has banned alcohol from the Sanford Stadium for several years. Yet the University Po- lice are still confiscating al- cohol at the games. Well, I guess some UGA fans believe football was meant for beer. To them, it is a hard tradition to change. Georgia games just wouldn ' t be the same to these diehard bulldog fans. If there ' s a will there must be a way, because safely en- tering the stadium without being caught with alcohol is a feat within itself. — Jodie Lewkowicz UGA Police try to put a stop to the social drinking at the homecoming game. Sang Pak Interndriiwil Bui iness Sadhanna Pandey John Parker Acaiunnng Everett Patrick Fre.Med Maureen Penninger Journ;ilism Laura Pennington Keith Perry Management Information Systems Melanie Ferryman M rketint; Daniel Peters Pre-Med Tricia Phillips Public HelHtions Lesley Pickett Criminal Justice Philip Pope Business ■ " ■ • ' • • 44. SOPHOMORES 395 SOPHOMORE CL Finally On Your Own And Loving It! Living in an apartment sure is a learning and growing experience. For instance, learning how to keep the bathroom clean, the stove running, and your bed- room neat is overwhelming if it ' s your first time on your own and your used to the way Mom kept house. It ' s funny how you take things for granted when Mom took care of the house. But, as soon as your on your own, you suddenly realize what hard work it really is and you wish Mom would come visit you more often. Julie Strubank, a sopho- more special education ma- jor, says " living on your own is great until you have to start cleaning! " Never fear though, after a few short " learned the hard way les- sons " you ' ll catch on! — Jodie Lewkowicz Shelly Schwendinger, Carrie Brown, and Stacy Smith loved the freedom of living in an apartment. Dlna Puckett Pre-Journalism Lisa Puckett Management Jacqueline Rains Computer Science Jane Reames Arts Sciences Gray Reese III International Business Lance Reeves General Business Tammy Riddle Psychology Richard Roberts Pre-Med Monty Rogers Brad Rosenblatt Biology Ellen Rossiter Accounting Craig Rubin Political Science Lisa Sayer Marketing Laurie Shiver Spanish Education Bryan Smith Pre-Law Deandra Stanley International Business Paige Stephens Undecided Sandra Stephens Journalism m f m m pirmmmftmwifm, 396 SOPHOMORES mk WtiiiM Hita MiUHb W MU H Ma MORE CLASS Mary Stewart Furnishings and Interiors Amy Stokes I ' ndecided Amin Surani Pharmacy Susan Taliaferro i ' ar .v Childhood Education Cynthia Thigpen Economics Tenjurie Thomas Journalism Kirabcrly Tidd Education Laura Tobin Earl) Childhood Education Jennifer Tougas Biolofiy James fyrell III Journalism Elizabeth Valiooti Journalism Randall Vancel Pre-Journalism Kristin Venaleck Excercise and Sports Science Cynthia Wabich Broadcast ews Lisette Waits Biology Emory Walkel Sports Medicine Constance Walsh Speech Communications Pamela Walters Marketing Duane Wandless Computer Science Leslie Wantland English Education Teena Warner Public Relations Stephanie Washburn Nursing Anna Watkins Criminal Justice Leigh Watson Finance Laura Weaver Business Lee Webb IV Animal Science Karen Webster Child and Family Development Laura Ann Whaley General Business Renee Wiener Yolanda Williams Pre-Journalism Masi Willis Accounting Ann Wilson Accounting Nelson Woo Pre-Pharmacy James Wood Management Jan Wood I ' n decided Michele Woodward Child and Family Development Young-Sun Yun Marketing Kimberly Zane Graphic Design Jaquelin Murphy Anne Ackerman Dana Adamek Marketing Rhonda Adams Pre-Occupational Therapy Maria Adcock Psychology Elizabeth Albert Early Childhood Education Kelli Alden Accounting Ashley Alessandro .4rt Gregory Alexander Journalism Marci Alexander Karyn Allen Accounting Carol Aimers Journalism Monica Andrews Pharmacy John Aquino Fine Arts Amy Arnold Michelle Bachmann History Elizabeth Bashuk Kelley Bazemore Pre-Pharmacy Russell Beets Pre-Journalism Beth Belote George Bennett General Business Leah Benton Middle School Mara Berman Journalism Michaelle Bigley History Amy Binnix International Business Gail Bird Finance Michelle Black Undecided Gloria Blackman Undecided Jennifer Blackmon General Business Chritina Bloodworth Pre-Pharmacy Lori Boswell Chemistry Stephanie Bowie Music Russell Braswell Accounting Lisa Brenowitz Early Childhood Education Amy Brock Physical Education Sharon Brogdon Accounting Daniel Brown Computer Science Andrea Browne Computer Science Gwenneth Bryan PreLaw Stephanie Bryant Pre-Journallsm Lori Buckland General Business Kerri Burgner Physical Education Wendy Burleson Genetics 398 FRESHMAN i SI CLASS Scoping Out Milledge Avenue i Milledge Avenue has become one of the most popular streets on campus, not just because it is home to most of the fraternity and sororitys, but it is a great place to meet people socialize, and exer- cise. Everyone uses Milledge Avenue to exercise, whether it is biking, walking, jogging, or whatever you ' ll always see someone on the sidewalk. Barbie Patterson, a senior speech communication ma- jor, says, " I like to jog down Milledge because there are no hills and you always see someone you know. " So tie on your running shoes and give it a try. You ' ll never know who you might meet! — Jodie Lewkowicz Elisabeth McMahon and Barbie Patter- son talk about their weekend plans while walking down Milledge. ■ CoUeen Bums Marketing Jennifer Bums Advertising Tiffanie Bums Pre-Medicine April Cagle Political Science Cherise Cantrell Internationd Business Lisa Carlson Biochemistry Karen Carman file. stn Lori Carroll General Business Christine Carter General Business Brian Cartwright General Business Harriett Cathey Computer Science Kelly Causey Marketing FRESHMAN 399 FRESHMAN Holiday Fun In Sunny Florida What did you do for Spring Break? If you were like most students at the University, sunny Florida was the place to go. Places like Daytona Beach, Fort Lauderdale, Panama City, West Palm, and even the Florida Keys were among the hot spots to go this year. However, some students dug a little deeper into their college spending money and opted for the ex- otic beaches of the Carri- bean, Cancun, the Virgin Is- lands, and even the Bahamas were popular places to vaca- tion. Why such a fuss about Spring Break? Well, the sea- son for sun, fun, and a great suntan is just around the cor- ner and most students are ready for some relaxation and partying before the new quarter begins. — Pam Walters Spring Break in Florida is a time to remember. William Chalmers Business Beverly Chapman Undecided Jodi Charles Journalism Kristen Chickering Child Psychology DeAnne Church Business Administration Shannon Clark Pre-Pharmacy Laura Cooksey Pre-Pharmacy Doyal Cooper Journalism Rebecca Cooper Psychology Christy Corley General Business Clenda Coverson Biology Tony Cowart Undecided David Crabtree Advertising Pamela Crocker Undecided Timothy Culbertson Animal Health Regina CuUey Casandra Cumberlander Pre-Optometry Alissa Cummings Pre-.Med 400 FRP ' ;SHMAN CLASS ' I • _L Shannon Dale ,lourn;ilLsm Kieron Dallas Airimiil Health John Daly Kimberly Darsey Journalism Kathy Day Undecided Sharon Delaney Zmlogy Monica Dirom Political Science Tanzy Dorsey Piiarmac} Jennifer Douglas Accounting Christy Draper Psychology Dawn Duntap Nursing Pamela Dunn Advertising Christalyn DuPree Pre-Medicine WiUiam DuvaU Landscape Architecture Kathy Echols Computer Science Kenneth Edwards PreLaw Richard Eickler Biochemistry LaurieAnn Elder International Business Gina Ellis Psychology Jay Embry Kimberly Enis Political Science Robyn Felder Journalism Ricky Felts Sallie Ficzko Economics Amy Fitzgerald Art Michael Planter Accounting Stephanie Ford Marine Biology Tina Forgas Amy Fortenberry Mass Communications Heather French Business Margit Friese German Suzanne Fuchs Elementary Business Edu Susan Fuller Undecided Kelly Furlong Shannon Garvey Landscape Architecture Heather Goggans PrePharmacy HoUy Goolsby Alan Gotthardt Finance Angela Graham Pre-Law Kimberly Graves Management Science Tina Graziosi Business Management X FRESHMAN Shannon Greene Advertising Snsie Griffm Randy Groomes Economics Sharon Gnest Pre-Business Chris Gunter Biocliemislry Cheryl Hagan Business Leslie Uajjar Social Science Education Melissa Hale Psychology Cindy Harris Accounting Amanda Harrison Matli Education Chris Harrison Janet Harrison Pharmacy Andrea Heath Undecided Setb Hendricks Pre-Law Kevin Hendrix Accounting Kelly Henson General Business Lisa Herriott Interior Design Samantha Hohns Undecided Susan Holland Pre-Pharmacy Elizabeth Hollis Art Kinberly Holloway Pre-Law Marcia Hudgins Business Terisa Hudson Lara Her Pre-Med Kimberly Ingle Accounting Jeanne Janoulis Finance Angela Johnson Undecided Christy Johnson Undecided Gregory Johnson Sjacqnita Johnson Business Anna Jones Pre-Law Mary Beth Jones English Michelle Jones Pre-Physical Therapy Patrick Jones General Business Traci Jones Marketing Janet Jordan Economics Antwan Joseph Engineering Cynthia Joyner Criminal Justice Jennifer Judkins Criminal Justice Stacey Justice Psychology Stephanie Kay Undecided Meghan Keally mk 402 FRESHMAN CLASS Last Minute Cramming For Finals It ' s 2:00 a.m., the night before your first final of the quarter. It ' s time to cram like you ' ve never crammed before. Of course, you ' ve studied here and there for the past couple of days, but suddenly the real- ization hits you . . . the exam is at 8:00 a.m. and you still have ten more chapters to go over! You start wishing you had more time and didn ' t procrastinate so much be- fore. Faithfully, you promise yourself never to be so un- prepared that you have to cram all night again. With the coffee pot plugged in and your books in hand, you set- tle down for the all night study. Thank goodness there is something to look forward to after finals are over. — Stephanie Allred Patti McCrary just can ' t put her note- book down! FRESHMAN 403 FRESHMAN Tate Center Couch Potatoes " " Beware of the TV lounges! You don ' t know what has been sleeping there, " warns Kara Morton, a UGA freshman. The TV lounges in the Tate Center are great places to waste time in between classes and maybe catch a snooze. Students not there for so- cial purposes gather in the lounges to relax while watch- ing their favorite television programs, do homework, and get away from roommates for a while. TV lounge " regu- lars " arrive at the Tate Cen- ter on schedule daily to get a good seat for soap opera time. If you like to munch while viewing the soaps, there ' s plenty of food available at the Tate Center. What more could you ask for? — Sadhana Pandey " Thank God I didn ' t miss my soaps! " Beverly Mackel Business Management Jennifer Magis Undecided Alicia Margoles Jason Marion Pre-Dentistry Andria Maruca Undecided Koko Maruta International Business Kimberly Matthews Interior Design Susan Mayes Fashion Merchandising Lori Maykowski Journalism Truman Mays Management Information Systems MiUicent McCranie Marketing Megan McCuUey Marketing Mark McDuffie Business Administration Melinda McDuffie Undecided John MoGee Undecided Cindy McKnight General Business Amy Melk Accounting Meredith Midgette English CLASS Jeremy Miller, 11 Hisk . fHriugement Michelle Miller M ss Communications Lisa Mistrot Education Jill Moore Biochemistry Mary Morgan Clinical Psychology Claire Mortley Business Amy Murchifion Pre-Journalism Asliley Nichols Journalism Margaret Nicholson General Business Susan Oh Pre-Pharmacy Paula O ' Neal Political Science Nicole Orren Undecided Daniel Ostick Pre-Journalism HoUy Painter La IV Julie Pardue Biology Lynn Parker Public Relations Nancy Patel Biology Jennifer Patterson International Business John Peed Art Jessica Peterman Physical Therapy Georgine Petitpren Undecided Laura Petrides Visual Arts Christopher Phelps Political Science Timothy Pinion Biological Sciences Lorra Poole International Business Shawn Prior Jonathan Pruett General Business Melissa Quarles Computer Science Shannon Quinn Business Shannon Ragsdale Interior Design Robert Reader General Business Shannon Regan Business Administration Meri Roberson General Business Christopher Rood Real Estate Helen Rose Public Relations William Rose Computer Science Rhonda Rosebora Special Education Brian Sanders I ' ndecided Kelly Sanders, Pre-.Ved Stacy Sanders Marketing Stephanie Sanderson Engineering Rene ' e Santos Banking and Finance FRESHMAN 40,5 X FRESHMAN Jack Sarfaty Public Relations Tony Satterfield Financial Management Bryan Saxon Accounting Patty Scanlon Early Ctiildhood Education Renee Schildts Business Heather Schottman Foods and Nutrition Mary Schulte Journalism Pamela Sharp Business Administration Sonya Shelnutt Scott Sledge Undecided Cassandra Slosek Music Education Andrea Smith Computer Science Marilyn Smith International Business Monica Smith Pre- Vet Sonya Stanley Political Science Karen Steedley Fashion Merchandise Stephanie Stephens Management Science Robert Sweat General Business Cheri league General Business Kristi Thaggard Ommunications Candie Thompson Vocal Performance Georgette Thompson Radio TV Kathryn Thompson Psychology Tamara Thornton General Business Diane Threet Management Information Systems Lori Thurman Public Relations Gena Tribble Biochemistry Richard Tomer Undecided Robert Turner Undecided Dawn Upchurch Education Derek Volk Pre-Journalism Derreck Wallace Undecided David Wallens Stephanie Watson Business Blake Watts Marketing Kathryn Weems Pre-Journalism Linton West III Business Jon Whitehead Pre-Med Carla Vee Wight Pre-Journalism Laurie Wilbum Psychology Denise Williams Management Information Systems James Williams General Business f-f Cycling Club Takes The Lead Cycling has become not only a popular sport, but also a fa- vorite pasttime for recr e- ational bikers. Whatever your preference, the UGA Cycling club offers cyclists exciting weekly rides and a special cycling comradery. Any student can become a member of the cycling club for a small annual fee of just $5. The club which now boasts a membership of ISO- ISO members encourages all recreational riders, touring riders, and off-road and rac- ing riders to join ranks with a fast paced club. Valerie Boelkins, a racing member of the club, said that the club is basically indepen- dant. Members form friend- ships within the club and in- depedently arrange rides. However, the cycling club does offer weekly bike rides which can be attended by any of the members. — Christie Strubank Cycling has become a popular sport among many of the students of Georgia. FRESHMAN 407 GRADUATES CL Sherri Baker Magazines Kenneth Ray Bernard Jr. ;,jn Kiran Bhalodia Education Michelle Bigham Journalism William A. Bosbyshell Jr. Business Administration Douglas Brown Landscape Architecture April Comer Accounting Rosemary Eakins Physical Education Simeon Hau Education Sherry Hunter Accounting Thomas Jones Law Suzanne Lee Jimmy Meadows Accounting Yampiilu Mukendi Agricultural Economics John Myers Adult Education Joan Pedraza Pedro Silva Agricultural Engineering Bruce Thomas Animal Science THE ROAD TO ADVENTURE Roadtrips ' 89 by Christie Strubank First thing the majority of UGA students do on Monday morning is ask themselves what they will do the follow- ing weekend. Having barely recovered from the previous weekend ' s celebration, stu- dents look forward to Satur- day ' s relief from the school grind. When Thursday night rolls around, and there are still no big plans for a week- end in Athens, students pack their cars full of clothes and food hit the road. This win- ter ' s hotspots included skiing at Beech and Sugar Moun- tains in North Carolina, ski- ing in Virginia, romantic get- a-ways for two in North Georgia, and of course sunny Florida. Julie Strubank and Beth Neal spent one weekend road tripping to the Mountains of North f arolina. ■ mn aq Mpppm nnm ' ' ■iV( " --S, ■ ' = 408 GRADUATES CLASS ' ' Congratulations! . . . You made it. " " " " jj wBr - 1 • ir ' ■ 1 M M 2 1 • 1 1 1 i V m 8 m B f Hats off to the 1989 Classes Staff! This year ' s staff was Pam Walters, Stephanie AUred, Sadhana Pandey, Heather French, and Christie Stru- bank. You all worked so hard, meeting deadlines on time, and coming up with useful and creative ideas. Meeting several days a week, and staying up late, I couldn ' t have done it with- out all of your support. Thanks for being so much help. I really appreciate all your hard work. You ' re the greatest! — Jodie Lewkowicz GRADUATES 409 ds, Always A Tradition ;n .f Keith Harrell, Sales Manager 410 ADVERTISING DIVISION : mmm ' ' A view from uptown Athens and the last remnants of another snow. It seems she has the right attitude about the quality of her possessions. This year tradi- tional, historic Athens went through an un- equalled process of change to try and bet- ter adapt to consum- er ' s needs. New park- ing decks, new restaurants, apart- ment complexes, and other construction projects have certain- ly contributed to giv- ing Athens a face lift for the better. Athens, like any other community thrives on the support received through the growth from local businesses, industries, and factories. These contributions from our local merchants have always been more than adequate as they have provided the lifeline for the University and PAN- DORA. The mer- chants continue to al- locate the economic funds to further the dreams of a " World- Class Institution, " and the means to pro- duce an award win- ning yearbook at a minimum price to students. Their extra- assistance helps to capture the traditions and transitions of a student ' s life at Geor- gia. Keith Harrell m ADVERTISING DIVISION 411 ■ MMl h (A M ' lVitMn i tkl4 3, i . A t M thi HEERY Architecture Engineering Construction Program Management Interior Design Programming Graphic Design Energy Consulting Strategic Facilities Planning Land Planning and Landscape Architecture ATLANTA, HAl.TIMORi;, BOSTON, DALLAS, HOUSTON, LONDON, LOS ANGKLES, I ' lllLADI-LPIIIA, SACRAMI-NTO, SALT LAKE CITY, SAN FRANCISCO HAY AREA, SEATTLE. Heery International Inc. A Group of Professional Service Practices 1 412 ADVERTISING m Chaise lilie a BiiUdas! TOM SAPP 1987 With interest rates as low as 14.5%. Carry the card that carries bulldog blte-every time you use it! The Banlc South Georgia Bulldog VISA card. In addition to providing you all the great benefits and worid-wide acceptance of conven- tional VISA cards, it also lets you show your support to the University of Georgia. Because Bank South will donate $7 of your annual fee to the UGA Scholarship Program. And every time you use the card, a portion of the purchase amount will also be contributed to the fund. Tb apply for your Bank South Georgia Bulldog VISA card, stop by any Bank South office or call I-800-553-DOGS.Then, get ready to show y our support... and charge like a Bulldog! 1-800-553-DOGS Member FDIC. The 14.5% annual percentage rate card has a corresponding $24 annual fee. The 18 " annual percenUge i credit cards is subject to a fee of 5 ' " c of the advance or $50. whichever is less. " 1989 Bank South Corporation. • card has a corresponding $12 annual fee. Any cash adv. ADVERTISING 413 You asked for a full service financial institution WE LISTENED . . . ATHENS FEIffiRAL SAVINGS BANK 124 E. Hancock Avenue Athens, Georgia 31601 (404) 546-5440 Marriott People kf low how tocater to youruishes. Specializing in Weddings, Bar Miizvahs, Banqucis, Business Dinners, Theme Parties, out- door events at your place or ours Marriott People know bow ATIv NTA Harriott. 1-75 at Windy Hill Road 952-7900 Norrell Temporary Services Vince Dooley OFVATHENS, INC. Post Office Box 1668 • Athens. Georgia 30613 414 ADVERTISING m Stimulants for learning Solvay aids the study of veterinary medicine with its Veterinary College Program. Yourveterinary college Isdevel- oping many fine doctors. And Solvay wants to support that development. That ' s why we established ourVeterinary College Program. It ' s designed to help students and their schools in a number of ways. Solvay awards three re- search grants to postgraduate residents annually. These grants can be used for research in a variety of disciplines. Solvay sponsors tnps 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 of opening a practice; special discounts for your college pharmacy on all Solvay veterinary products; and cooperative research ventures between Solvay and interested investigators in the colleges. 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. PO. Box 7348 Princeton, NJ 08543 M Solvay mmm ' ADVERTISING 415 A 0. ALO- «C »AJR WORK CUARANTEEO a ' MOun WRECKER SERVICE CROOK PAINT AND BODY WORKS, INC wrTM A NAME LIKE MINE VCHJ MAVE TO BE GOOD ' Day Pm 72A07oe a3 aANO bar fcrrv roao Hmtir 7 » e 4613 AUOUSTA. OA 3O0OI BEARINGS «, XX rfW P BOX 4325 X ; MACON, GA 31213 endenhal GAINESVILLE 534-3682 FOUNDED IN 1948 SALES SERVICE SUPPLIES 312 BRADFORD ST. N.W. • IBM PRINTERS • WORD PROCESSORS 549-2925 2026 S. MILLEDGE AV. SHOPS OF S.ATHENS inc food services 484 Hawthorne Ave. Athens, Georgia 30603 548-5238 Gainesville, Georgia 536-5961 Cornelia, Georgia 778-2334 THE PROFESSIONAL CHOICE TRAYCO SERVICE ' ■;f:lin». ' QUALITY TRAYCO, INC. PLUMBING SPECIALTIES Post Office Box 950 Florence. South Carolina 29503-0950 PERKIN-ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross. Georgia 30092 .(!$: Phone 863-5219 MARTINEZ BUILDING SUTPLY HAROLD M. PEARSON Home Phone 593-)24S 3921 Roberts Road Martmez. Ga 30907 416 ADVERTISING .1 sW „-i ' jd ■I.ALiTY Best Wishes from your friends at Arby ' s! HANDBAGS AND VINYL PRODUCTS HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICES Evenlyn Bradberry Owner Wes Wen Lane Rt 1. Statham Ga 30666 Phone (404) 725-71 10 MR. Mckenzie took great pride in the QUALITY OF LIFE IN THE SOUTH. TODAY YOU CAN STILL TASTE IT ' IN HIS VEGETABLES. iSlMcEaizie ' s Oar roots are in Southern soil. Southern Frozen Foods A Division of Curtice Burns Foods P.O. Box 306, Montezuma, GA 31603 Congratulations TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS FROM X KOCKUMS CANCAR CORP. The leader in sawmill and woodyard machinery. 531 5-A Tulane Drive, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30336 AMERICAN C E (ZACK) ZACHARIAS (■KM) .VSI-02K2 PRESIDENT _ » • i ' rTT TYPE, INC. UI.S H »ell Mill RJ AlLnld. Gd AMERICAN E-Z TYPE. INC MANUFACTURERS OF RUBBER PRINTING PLATES AND CUTTING DIES PI A TS .ATI ASIA (.A .DAI 1 AS T HUGE INVENTORIES Factory Authorized Sales, Service and Parts — We Specialize in Leasing. Corgi P ntiac Coral Oldsmobjle Wliere Pgntlaci Railly Do Cost Lnt. " " The Dealership Dial Can ' t Say No. " r ' J04r26°2 " SHUTTLE r2 " 6ri980 ADVERTISING 417 Hercules BUMPERS, INC. P.O. Box 469 - Pelham, Georgia 31779 1 3B CaNT AL AVBNUB ■ AST POINT. OBOnOI A 30 34 4 PHONB 1 404-7 01 -S4 3« 55 ' ATU CORPORATION Garry P. A. Diver President ADVANCED TECHNOLCX3Y DEVELOPMENT CENTER 430 Tenth Street, N W, Suite N113, Atlanto, Georgio 30318 404-873-6880 Marathon Construction Co. 6234 Crooked Creek Road Norcross, Georgia 30092 Area 404 449 4333 Ser Jem COtVIPUTER MAINTENANCE CORPORATION 6061 OAKBROOK PARKWAY NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30093-1798 (404) 449-3320 Education Software Systems, Inc. Suite F. 674 Morrow Industrial Blvd. Jonesboro, Georgia 30236 WALLACE E. REEVES President (800) 558-2446 (404)968-3121 HURST BOILER CO., INC. STARTED: EMPLOYS: TERRITORY: FACILITIES: LOCATION 1967 79 -ijgy United States and some exports 143,000 square feet iwo-slory steel building PO.BoxSa Iliiihuar3l9 milidgr. Cnirgin 31738 V.S.4. Phonf VI2 3lf 3S4S Tel i 604616 US Highway 319 South Coolidge, Georgia 31738 912 346-3545 BERRY-ELSBERRY CO., INC. E. H. Elsberry A C 404-355-9296 745 Trabcn Ave. N.W. ATLANTA. GA. 30318 Manufacturer of steel firetube boilers, gas, oil, wood, and coal fired and related peripheral boiler equipment Sells to distributors and direct to some industrial users 418 ADVERTISING mt §outt|ern Auto ©op Sc Olrtmmtng (Company 556 TIFT STREET, S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30310 INCORPORATED 7 10 BROADWAY N.E. KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 37917 McLEAN-BEIIM STEEL ERECroRS, INC. Bus. (404)972-1640 I960 Parker Ct., Suite C Stonr Mountain. CA 300R7 Serving the Best in Food and Ice Cream Since 1949 kohl hoffman architects, inc. TELEPHONE (404) 448-2743 270 SCIENTIFIC DRIVE • SUITE 17 NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30092 James F. Williams Pr««ld«nt Best Wishes from :gns @coimor (?)eal (e) state Qompany I " ftving America Beautiful " with interlocking concrete pavers 11 Norlhside Square, 1465 Northside Drive Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Office: 404-355-3261 Nick O ' Connor Q 3065 McCall Or Suita 8 Allanla. Georgia 30340 Tat. (404) 451.0211 NC. RAYMOND TOOKE, JR., P.E. 404 325-3243 TOOKE Engineering Associates Elil Collins PosI Office Box 13804 All3nla, Georgia 30324 GENERAL CONTRACTORS 4806 Wrigtil Drive • P O Box 2476 • Smyrna. Georgia 30081 Phone (404) 432-2900 ADVERTISING 419 Spurlock Sl Associaftes, Inc. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 2793 CLAIRMONT ROAD N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 D 404-633 245 ATLANTIC UTILITIES CONTRACTORS, INC. 2308 CANDLER ROAD DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 PHONE: (404) 636-5599 HIGH REACH SPECIALIST iini»¥» (g¥D(Q)[ MOBILPLATFORM, INC. 1 1 200 ALPHARETTA HWY., P.O. BOX 1 239 ROSWELL. GEORGIA 30077 (404) 475-1370 SALES. RENTALS SERVICE PICK CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 6491 Curley Road » P.O. Box 793 Norcross, Georgia 30091 (404) 449-6780 Vernon L. Pickering President Builders Equipment Co. Inc. FASTENING DRILLING CUTTING SYSTEMS 3261 GLENWOOD RD DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 tfiinJiaUt 1 litxil ulo ' ii. of (PeHoCeum iPioJueli ::: fiLanta jueL Comfianu 2324 SanlifitaJ cr tvy. cAitanla, ioi la 3031S 404-289-0456 Walter J. Volmar gad E VaUri 11)2 -qSSS E.A. ANDERSON ASSOC. Engineers - Planners - Surveyors 1132 Highlower Trail. Suite B Atlanta, Georgia 30338 Ammo Gun Cases Leather w EDWARD A. ANDERSON (404) 998-0304 5074 Bulord Highway Nofcross. Georgia 30071 404 447 6021 1 Mile Norlh ol Norcross Browning Marlin Remington Winchester @ 420 ADVERTISING ' TIES K ■•■ soo-iSS! ;••! 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. 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 ADVERTISING 421 Our trucks can handle some erf " the woridls most pri celess possessions. 1097 Elaxter St. 549-0037 2205 Lexington Rd . 546-9600 730 WinterviUe Rd . 688-5150 RVDEfl. V firiherc ai every i Why rent a Ryder truck? Ryder trucks ore newer, tougher, stronger, more dependable. Ryder has trucks with radios, power steering, automatics air-conditionmg. loading ramps " Ryder has the right truck for you- best truck money con rent. IT ' S RYDER ORITSWBONG. P SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children is a 165 bed private, tertiary facility located on the campus of Emory University. Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU, hematology oncology, neurosurgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary, comprehensive benefits package, clinical career advancement and tuition reimbursement. Most imponantly work with some of America ' s finest specialists and nursing professionals who ' ll help make the difference a very precious experience for you. Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children 1405 Clifton Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30322 E I an equal opportunity ennployer Eagle ' s Mountain Resort, Inc S i 100 Beaver Lake Drive Ellijay. Georgia 30540 422 ADVERTISING mm ■ ' Vr- i ' t K HALL, NORRIS MARSH. INC. ARCHITECTS 3l7LuckteSlrccl Allanu. Ccorgu 10] 1 1 404-J25-689 ENGINEERING-SCIENCE, INC. A Subsidiary of The Parsons Corporation 57 Extcutiva Park South. N.E., Suitt 590. Atlanta. Gaorgia 30329 Talaphona: 404 325-0770 Talax: 54-2S82 E = :. r = APA Authorized Dealer BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Sales Service 458-0000 ]174 Chimblec Dunwoody Rd PO Boi 61146 AlUnu. Cl X341 AlUnU. Cj 30366 Typewriters t CARLSON COMPANY MATcniAC Handling Cquipmcnt BILL CARLSON SJ North Ave , n w (404) esi-a7S4 PHONE (404) 442- 490 ' T- mS WksA ATIOf iAL LiBRATty iJRr niNDEFty CoMPANy or cro tciA . tuc. jt . Speciolisi 1 1 LIBRARY. EDITION AND ' k LEATHER BINDINGS. JACK W. TOLBERT via PKSIOENT PO. BOX 428 ROSWEU, GEORGIA 30077 TAYLOR:: WILLIAMS architects-Planners 3080 EAST »4«0OM WM « £ N£ H M». GK)nG« XUQ6 «)4)J«12?24 A (Snrl doffn ' l cjrr Ivm m bw imU In kxMf lot mutk um itn " ( S) NEW AND USED 1003 Howall MiK Rd . N W - Atlanta. Ca 30318 -■73SQ38 a7A.K17? — 8t£G9 PROTOCOL CONVFRTERS H. Thomas Thorsen President 217 East Trinity Ploc© ffl PO Box 1727 Decatur Gecxgio 30031 404 376-5276 A C 404-3)}-9296 BERRY-ELSBERRY CO., INC. E. H. Elsbeuy 74} T«ben Aw. N.W. ATLANTA, GA. 30318 IMKT K I II U T OH I4lt MORTMaioi on . M w ATLANTA. CEORCIA 301lt BLOUNT CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. 66 PEACHTREE PARK DRIVE. N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30309 LOCALLY OWNED LOCALLY OPEHATEO Independent Refrigeration Supply, Inc. 1240 Memo Drive. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga. 30318 Phone: 1-(404)-351-9046 ADVERTISING 423 ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT. INC. IB3S E PARKER COURT STONE MOUNTAIN. GEORGIA 30087 CHARLES L WILMOT I404I B78 3281 PM CONTRACTS SERVICE REPLACEMENT ] Systems TRANE SERVICE CO., INC. 118 New Hope Rd Fayetleville. GA 30214 HEATING a COOLING COMMERCIAL A RESIDENTIAL TOMMY JOHNSON Clayton County 361-5728 Northside 255-7307 Henry County 954-0435 Fayette County. 460-1945 General Agent Turner-Dobbs Agency BOX 2996 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 INSIGHT SYSTEMS, INC SCOTT TURNER President 1900 Century Place Suite 108 Atlanta, Georgia 30345 Phone (404) 3210260 PROGRAMMING • TRAINING v Qfp et (404) 438-8520 fk «HtCi DIVEFfSIFIED ENTERPRISES, INC. FLOOR COVERINGS OF QUALITY W L PRINCE JR. President 1600 WILSON WAY SUITE 5 SMYRNA. GEORGIA 30082 Aint i f- iano not Grand Piano Restoration Our Specialty 635 Angier Ave., N.E., Atlanta, GA. 30308 876-8000 522-9336 1285 Hawlhorne Avenue . P.O Box 2435 . Smyrna, GeorgM 30081 VALUE ADDED, INC. COMPUTER MAINTENANCE SERVICES 3230 H PEACHTREE CORNERS CIRCLE t ORCROSS. GA 30D32 404-662-599B vs 2 Established 1900 INCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Mailing Services (404) 2 7-2596 Metro Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 . u[h in7nl Dcikr ROBERT D. BEST ASSISTANT MANAGER HEATH ZENITH Computers Electro 5285 Roswell Road Atl anta. GA 30342 Heath Computers Electronics © (404) 432-8833 FAX (404) 432-8908 ENGINEERING ASSOCIATES. INC. Consulting Engineers 2625 Cumherlond Parkway. Suite 100. Atlanta. GA 30339 Shariax, Ixc, Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur. Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 424 ADVERTISING .P, ress ' ( ' ' jJiiUtiOlli SOUTHEASTERN ELECTRONIC CONTROL SYSTEMS, INC. COHAPUTER POWKR BYBTKMB A MO asavicm Commodore-Amiga Service 1331 Hawthorne Street Smyrna, Georgia 30080 BRYAN SMITH Computer System m Rentals Skip Kirby President 1800 Sandy Plains Parkway • Suite 306 • Marietta. GA 30066 (404) 421-0123 Contractors for Communicatwns and Cable Television Industries GENERAL GENERAL COMMUNICATIONS, INCORPORATED p. 0. BOX 126«VIDALIA, GA 30 ' ' " HONE 912-537-7530 CHARLES T. ALEXANDER, P. E. 2432 CAMELOT DRIVE AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30904 METRO WATERPROOFING. INC. 2935 ALCOVE DRIVE SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA 30079 ECTRIC MC rm WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY S CUSTOM ENGiiMEEReD TEMRERATURE COMTROU SYSTEMS WUIl I lAI I UUE ' CI CV WILLIAM J WESLEY ArchiX GCtAjre IncerSor C3esign Spece f enmng 3405 Piedmont Road ne Suite 575 Attente Georgia 30305 J04 233 3533 Harold E. Troy S AsEOCiates pc ceo McDonald Draperies, Inc. 318 9th Street North Birmingham, AL 35203 Ollice (205) 322-4546 Toll Free 1-800-752-3182 W.L McDonald President IF, ASID Member o) the Industry Foundation, ASID IF MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950 Century Blvd. • Suite 5 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404) 633-9811 r-| % TYPO-REPRO SERVICE 1 1212 Collier Rd., NW • Atlanta. Gecxgia • 30318 A Legal Reserve Lite Insurance Company Sltfantu d TaaJ-ic Life insurance Commnv ofS mmcaj P O. BOX 49586 • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30359 ADVERTISING 425 AbIbHb services Peripherals, Service Repair For Further Information Contact P. O. BOX 18297 2610 CRESTDALE CIR. ATLANTA, GA 30316 DAVE CARTER (404) 622-5753 KY CLIMBER SKY CLIMBER, INC. 1501 Rock Mountain Boulevard Stone Mountain, Georgia 30083 Howard Evans Manager of Human Resources (404) 939-7705 ACCESS CABLES COf PUTER CABLES ACCESSORIES 6687 Jimmy Carter Boulevard Norcroaa, Georgia 30071 QUALITY SERVICE GUARANTEED TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-0343 • IN GA: 404-449-3650 Roger Helms Kenny Jofinson VP Markatlng Manager TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, AUDIO- VISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS OfGfOactA EDWARD D MATTHEWS PRESIDENT 6000 PtACHTREE ROAD. N E = AIlANTA £0»GIA 3034 1 |«CH| 455-7610 HurithnlRS H 1777 NoMheasl Expressway Suile 250 Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404 320 1308 Archileclura ' • Eng.neenng • Piar METIER B.K. BUD " REICHEL, Branch Manager JR. METIER MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS. INC. 2300 Lake Park Drive ' Suite 200- Smyrna, Ceorg 14041 434 5859 • FAX (4041 435-6448 a 30080 X IfxlhePf f .m, jr,v i am . ku e iA- fUi tuc !u fvWe -., ( u builder designer 6080 Mcdonough drive SUITE C NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30093 (404) 448-0995 kinko ' s THE CAMPUS COPY SHOP SHAW EQUIPtVlENT CO., INC. 5500 EAST PONCE DE LEON AVE STONE MOUNTAIN. GA 30063 PHONE 934 600 SPURLOCK ASSOCIATES INC. Consulting Engineers 2793 ClainnoDt Road, N.E. AtlanU, GA 30329 404-e33-0245 Spartanburg Fortune Design, Inc. 5980-F Unity Drive Norcross, Georgia 30071 404-368-0669 800-654-5341 n=i Typography Graphics 1023 W Peachtree St , N E , Atlanta, Ga 30309. (404) 875-6422 426 ADVERTISING LEE WAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC. 4321 MEMORIAL DR. SUITE P. DECATUR, GA. 30032 PRITCHETT. BALL 6t WHITE INC. APPKAlSClia Jt CDKHULTAN-Ttl REALTdRM IM PSACMTUCK STUF.r.T N.K. -Bum SOO ATLANTA. OBOaOIA S03 M i H PHITTMITT MAI JOK W Ball. MAI 1 •404 •74-MM D«HHT J Whitk MAI F fflCTOL FOBRICOTORS, InC. CONTRACT ueTAL FABRICATORS P.O. BOX 6784 . 1174 McDONALD OR , S E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 Jack R. Vaughan, Jr. prksiokmt THE( Avh4 H0USE COMPUTER V SOLUTIONS FOR YOUR BUSINESS NEEDS WILLIAM M. EMANUEL PRESIDENT (404) 377-3000 FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK BLDG. SUITE 372 160 Cb lRMONT AVE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 ' afSJ.. ' ■ DIS JRiBl ' ORS f.fC ' «CJ. SuPPi lES fi«-; Rf? Mayer Electric Supply Company, Inc. 6460 PEACHTREE IND BLVD NORCROSS GA 30071 PHONE (404) 447 6800 WATS 1-800 282 5688 MARABLE-PIRKLE.IN POLS UNI CONTKACTOnt (tT aLr«HtO t «t METRO ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING CO., INC. Chester M. Smith. Jr. President 186 Luckie St., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 PERKIN-ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross. Georgia 30092 .- K OSPREY CORPORATION I W ' W ' INDUSTRIAL PROCESS AIR SYSTEMS JOHN CORK PO BOX 49 102 • ATLA fr A, GEORGIA 30359 • USA Telephone (404) 321-7776 • Telex 753898 OSPREY RICHARD PALTER r 1 President Sensaiionai Suh9 (404) 457-1243 SENSATIONAL SUBS INC a awal •■ a ku 5412 Buford Highway Doravilla, Georgia 30340 l!Mli ' n![iEl!lil ARCHITECTS PLANNERS INCORPORATED MEMBERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 128 MARGARET AVE NE MARIETTA. GEORGIA 3C060 (404) 424-8606 Neel Development Corporation F V farren Neel President 1776 Old Spnnghouse Lane Suite 106 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 (404)455-6352 ' fl ADVERTISING 427 A city of the future deserves a hospital to match. A A Diagnosis: l Gt )rgia Baptist, state ( )f the Lirt equipment is helping us ni;ike L ' lrliec more accurate diagin )ses. VCltli ( )ur acKiuued technc )l( )g - we aui detea pre )blems pre i( )usly W )unel t )nly tlin aigh expic rati )r ' surgeiA: Sjxxial computer pre )gRUUs assist in highly skilled dia gni )Stic pr( xediires. Treatment: as a major medical institution and a teaching Ge( )rgia Baptist is ( )n tlie le ading edge ( )t medicine Xe were the first in Cieorgia to offer litliotripsy, a non surgical pioneers in using laser surgeiy t( ) i )pen ck )gged leg .uteries luid vaporize diftlciilt t( ) truit kidne ' st( )nes. At Ck ' ( rgia Baptist the latest technolog ' is routine. h " e ' enti()n: iiie concept ol |ire enting illness is chiuiging the wa ' we 1( x )k at medicine. Our l- " e enti e Medicine C ' enter is a premier fitness tacilit - direaed by phxsiciiuis. Our Somen ' s He alth Centre offers miuiimographx ' imd a wide aiTa ' of other .sel ■ice s luid [irogiiims gearetl .specificalK ' to women ' s neeiLs. Commitment: .xiedicme has cliLUigCLl (.liiuiiatiailly since Georgia o[X ' ned almost W yeiu ' s ago. But one thing hasn ' t changed— our commit meni ti the highest qiuilit) ' care. Tliis t;ikes skilleil, c( )mmitttxl luid ci)mpassionate K ' kind ()U find at Ck ' orgia Baj tist .Medical meth( k ( )l removing kidney ,st( )nes with .shock waves. We ' re pe( )pie Center I ' larliif C )pponLinililes . ailahle Call Georgia Baptist 653-3756. Medical Center THE HOSPITAL Of THE FUTUKE 15 NOW ' ■i» Uinlrv-.ial, 1 • .•Ml.inl.i, ( .V IK|_ ' M Mi 428 ADVERTISING m .,, . UJrJ ' - ' 1306 Carolyn Street Marietta, GA 30062 Specializing in Drilling Blasting Blasting Consultants • Blasting Ins. H.L, (Shorty) GRAY Bus, (404) 424-9360 President Res. (404) 973-7948 West Campu s 10th St Hemphill Ave Book Store in Tech Plaza 881-8009 Doug Price Manager A Commitment to Service Membe National Association of College Stores Bits N Bytes Computers Electronics, Inc. Barron Williams comnka President CEO _ AT T (404) 378-5003 • (800) 288-2983 613 Church Street • Decatur, GA 30030 JIMABNER 404 493-3918 INSTRUCTION iCO. INC. 1870 MONTREAL ROAD, TUCKER, GEORGIA 30084 Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr Suite 200 Atlanta. Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 NEBIL B. SEOKI P.E eK frank in Smith, President -tCh,35J-6057 Cable Distribution Systems, Inc. Post Office Box 20213. .-MkuiUi. Georgia 30325 0213 r The Soundd Inveitment Co. 3586 Pierce Drive Chamblee, GA 30341 404-458-1679 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 7 ' TO 14 ' CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION SHIVER GERALD (JERRY) D. SHIVER eianain.nDvaK aSiaHIRUOVIK SSlllillKilH :iaiiaiii.D0V8Kei ianain.novaK; 2611 ORCHARD KNOB ROAD, ATLANTA, GA 30339 INTB?NATlONAL JET MARKETS, INC. SPECIALISTS IN MARKETING TURBO F1?OP AND JET AIRCRAFT 1954 AIRPORT RD. SUITE 217 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30341 404 458-2792 TEliX: UMATL 700 579 WHJJAM C. PIU ER PRESIDENT (® SERVICE CONTRACTORS Commercial Industrial " Mechanical Electrical TERRY L HENSEL P.O. Box 944 (404) 442-9063 Alpharetta, GA 30239 Robert W. Sheldon President 1 :i] i J.O. KING INCORPORATED P.O. Box 1088 30239, 1265 Old Alpharetu Road 30201 Alpharetta, Georgia (404) 75M875 • (800) 241-2681 • FAX (404) 442-0950 ADVERTISING 429 St Joseph Hospital CKNTEK {•OR un-: iiih Care Cofpofation of Sisters of St Joseph of Csfond ? 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 coninitient to reach to the whole person- ■eetinq the physical, spiritual, psycholo- gical, and social needs with many hospital services and programs. ??60 Wrightsboro Road Augusta, Georgia 30910-3199 .0 . 73 7 7 ' .00 3 RIVERS HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL CENTER CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN GENERAL NURSING POSITIONS AVAILABLE Please Contact: Mrs. Selina Revels, Director of Nursing Hwy. 341 South McRae, Georgia 31055 1-912-868-5621 Glaxo ' s Leadership, You ' re Way Ahead. Improving the human con dition through prtsiriplion nu-dications that savt- livrs. cliniiiialc sufftTing and make lili- more enjoyable is a mission few tompanifs art pri ilfdufd-and chal- Icnfjcd-to carry out. Yt-t the promise to tontrib- utf substiintially toward the quality of human lift is thf tsscntc of dlaxo inc. It is a promise we ' ll rely on you to help us fulfill. (tiaxo Inc.. established in ly- in America, is the fastest rowin ; ethical pharmaceutical company in the I .S. Ranked in the nation ' s Top S, we are a technicalU ad anced force for in- noNation that is constantly addinf new and important ethical pharmaceuticals to its loiif; list of successes. Our conlituied row th and d naniic success has generated career opporlvinities with all sectors of (ilaxo ' s operations, from Research and Sci- entific, to . dministrati e, financial. Sales and Marketing;. I clucation and experience require- ments ar . basc-d on the rc-spon sibilities and demands of each position. At Cilaxo Inc. growth opportunities and state- of-the-art facilities are complemented b a loca- tion (Raleigh Durham (hapel Hill) that has excellent universities in close proximity. lurther, we reward talent and creativity w ith an excellent salary and benefits package to include an on site fitness center. ( andidates interested in these positions, may torward resumes, indicating your interest, to: Human Rctourcrt Depart- ment, Job ' I ' GA, Glaxo Inc., P.O. Box 1 98, Research Triangle Park, N.C. 27709. (No Phone CalU, Please) No Private Agency Refer- rals, Please. An I (|iial Oppor tunit) Iniployer .M h H Glaxo Inc. Paving die way to a heallhlcr world. 430 ADVERTISING twpiion • ' ' ii(li es, ■niid and •-mibltis ' ' inpinit ; Jnd (IijI- ' liioniril)- " f human • 1 fto m jiiiK u((t«has .■ - jnd Vi- , , Ml( and ■ ' . rrijuirt ' . ■• iiiit and . ind uit- jj akW ' ihii IH ■I hrthtr, ,dc an on- ..,[tdinllit ' ' t , ' i am In Atlanta, We Slim Up Advanced Health Care In Four Words. Georgia Baptist Medical Center Wi ' n- llu- ol ihc- lului.-uiili soMir ot ihr .Rlv.iruid lu-.ilih i.iR- avaiLihli- .mwvla-a- lUri-, mhi II li.ul .1 IiikIiK Mipponivc TUiisinK t-nvironiiK-nl, willi uiiu|ui ' .kK.iih c ' liu-nl oppununiln ' s I ' lus ,1 Um lisl ol spt ' U.ll IX ' IH-Ills lll.ll liuluik- .1 il.U I.IH- I.Kllll ,1IkI up 111 22 p.inl cl.l s oil r.Kh Wi- .iKii priuKli- i-n .ilii,ihlf k, lining prl l;I,lln lur umiii .irul mhmi 10 Ik- mirsinn Kf- ' il " - ' ' " r lnkriislii|i is .1 iJ wirk pm Hr,iiii I.K ilil.ilinn iIk ' IniiiMliciii lium sUkk-iil lo lliiini jli cxpiiMiri ' .intl lIu ' iiri ' knoukxliji- .iml is .i .iil.ilik ' In ,i;i.hK uilh k ' s.s (1 nuuilhs cxpc ni-iuc Our Nufm- I k-insliip is ik-sij iuil Uir nurses wlin li.ivf i nnipk-li-il ilu-ir lunior r.ii ,iiul olkis in wi ' fks 1)1 ctliK.uion .iiul cxpiTK-riLL- in .i wiik- r.inj c •! 11 ou w.inl 111 ,1 «liolr ni- luliiri ' lur mum i .iiri i loni.ui 1 liiis Disinuki-s. KN. Niirsr Ki-uiiiui ( ,i-. .rgi.i H.ipiisi i rnlci im Hi uk- ,inl, M Box iV All. nil. 1, (,A MIMJ In All. 1111. 1 ..ill iiihMis-( iJiK. or loll Iri ' i- 111 l.coixi.i .it iMOlii i 2 X2 01 oiilsuk- i n ' orjji.i .11 iHDin J " -| l.S li|U ' OpponiinilN linploMi H Ml Georgia Baptist Medical Center HOUSTON MEDICAL CENTER 1601 Watson Blvd Warner Robins, Geor a Call today for more information! (912) 922-4281, Ext. 107 The Medical Center of Central Georgia The Medical Center is a 5 1 8-bed re- gional referral " . " v- hospital located in Macon, Georgia ' ■ " ' providing healthcare for 52 counties in the Central and South Georgia area. Our prestigious teaching afniiations include Mercer University Schtx)l of Medicine, three Associate Degree nursing schcxils, one BSN nursing school, and one LPN schcwl. Facilities The Medical Center provides specialty care in the following areas: general medicine, general surgery, orthopaedics, neurosurgery neurology, cardiovascular surgery, renal medicine, EENT, psychiatry, ona)logy, OB GYN, newborn nursery, neonatal intensive care, pediatrics, operating rcxim, 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 The Children ' s Hospital, a 30- bed dedicated pediatric unit. Professional Climate The Medical Center offers nurses an opportunity for a long- term career commitment and a challenging environment for professional growth. Professional advancement is ena)uraged through our clinical ladder program. Benefits The Medical Center is fully committed to flexible scheduling 1 2- and 8-hour shifts. We provide a competitive salary aimmensurate with experience and generous shift, weekend and charge differentials. Our excellent benefits package includes: flexible personal annual leave time, free life insurance, free individual dental insurance, free retirement plan, low group rate health insurance, a credit union and a tax-sheltered annuity plan. THE MEDICAL CENTER OF CENTRAL GEORGIA Debbie Everidge Technical Professional Recruiter Human Resources Department PO. Box 6000 Macon, GA 31208 (800) 342-6955 in Georgia (912)744-1331 call collect ADVERTISING 431 CONYERS HONDA 1141 Klondike Rd Conyers GA 30207 922-5292 ALBANY LAWN MOWER 2301 N Slappey Blvd Albany GA 31701 912-435-4587 it m § DRAGON RESTAURANT Special in Cantonese Mandarin Dishei Call Ahead For Take Out Orders TEL: 404 288-6601 2675 Wesley Chapel Rd. Decatur, Georgia 30034 " hu 11 M« m 10 30p r Fn 11 30im 11 OOpr S«l 1 Mpm 11 Xpr Sun 12 Ncxjn 10 30p r Discover Allan Vigil ' s Southlake Ford -- We ' ll Get You Moving Into the Future!... With A Great New FORD- For 8 Years Running the Best-Built American Cars And Trucks. YOU CAN ' T DEAL BETTER ANYWHERE Soifthlake 6667 TARA WVD )0NES»O«0 HWY l9i4ISOUIH 471-7801 Out of Town Buyers Call Toll Free 1 •800-222-3597 JOIN THE -1 A. WINNING TEAM! V You can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in Retail Management positions ' • IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT • UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES • PROMOTIONS FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS • INNOVATIVE COMPANY K mart is now accepting applications for store management from college graduates witti related business majors of Management, Marketing and Business Administration ike i ,(jPlACi FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, WRITE: K mart Corporation-Southern Regional Office 2901 Clairmont Road, N,E, Atlanta, Georgia 30029 BRITT ' S PLUMBING HEATING CO. 1702 WEST TOWN ROAD ALBANY, GEORGIA 31707 1120 Baxter Street, Athens, Georgia 30606 p 1 MOUNTAl|niTTH)L PmVATI MCUWTY • INVCSTKUTIOMt 404782 Sa07 404447-3WS PO Oawo 106 Lakwnonl GA. 30 S2 432 ADVERTISING ' BOStBou! CALL CLARKLIFT: ATLANTA • WINDER • AUGUSTA • MACON aeuMouT JERRY BROWN CHEVROLET, INC. 765 Lee Street Buford, Georgia 30518 usai isTHHincmnRDE y|ccD Acco Babcock Inc. Material Handling Group 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 COMPLIMENTS OF SECURITY Products Company A SUBSIDIARY OF S.C JOHNS! JN SON INC 485 OAK PLACE - SUITE 370 - ATLANTA, GEORGIA Compliments of p. O. BOX 88406 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30356-8406 ADVERTISING 433 Start your career with the best We ' re CRS Simne, Iiic, a full-ser ace design coiistxuction management company that has engineered hundreds of industrial facilities nationwide over the last eight decades. In the process, we ' ve earned an outstanduig reputation as the leader in design CM services, while providing a superior work environment for our employees. In fact, our company has been selected one of the 100 best firms to work for in the nation. If you ' d like a chance to start your career with the leader m the engineeruig business, give us a call. WTiy settle for less than the best? CRS Sirruk ' , Iik- Nurtli Caruhiia Di iiiun . " VJl 1 Capital Centtr Drive, Suite uOO Ralfiijh, North Carolina 27ti0tj 919 fc9-5(X)0 Hiiguiefruik! Group 1 li ' adquarttrs GrtemiUr, SC Cxirporalf I leadquarlf rb. 1 l(ju!)toii, TX Offices ui pruKipal cities across tJiL- L ' mted States, mmm CHRYSLER • PLYMOUTH • DODGE • DODGE TRUCKS CORNELIA, GEORGIA 434 ADVERTISING i 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 Sav vcs to the future with Haves. Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc., P.O. Box 105203, Atlanta, Georgia 30348. C 198C- ' Haves .Microcomputer Products, Inc. ADVERTISING 435 (S) KEY SI Quality Is Job 1 CURBING ASPHALT PAVING 2600 KEY ' S POINT CONYERS, GEORGIA 30208 922-6833 " The bitterness of poor quality remains long after the sweetness of low price is forgotten ' U S AUTO GLASS CENTER G obe G ass A Mirror Co. I J: l! JIH i! .UlJ ' IJJ. I! J. ' I JJ. I J I U4.JJ.lU n 1880 W Fullerton Ave. • Chicago, IL 60614 312-278-6900 iLlMA Thompson Hardwoods, Inc. Home Omci: P.O. Bo 646 Haikhunt, GA ]i;39 (»12) 375-770.1 Plant Sitcv Hailchunl and Forsyth. GA (912) 994-0273 Compliments of AZCON INC. Asbestos Hazard Control Services A Williams Group Company 2075-E West P ark Place Stone Mountain, GA 30087 (404) 498-0800 THE MOUCHET CORPORATION GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30224 1531 INDUSTRIAL DRIVE P.O. BOX D PHONE 227-9235 AREA CODE 404 DGinCIVE DESICn EVEHIE (404)233 656 Belinda Stang Special Event Coordinator Catering Buckhead Centre Party Decor Flowers Suite 110 Corporate 2964 Pecchtree Road, NE | Private Parties Atlanta, Georgia 30305 436 ADVERTISING " T ■. ORATION A • • % y :: ,N . EQUIPMENT COMPANY I u u 1064 HOWEll Mill ROAO.NW, AILANTA.GEORGIA 30318 P ' B O % ' .X- ' Ray Sennce, Inc. 1 103 East 58th Street Savannah, Georgia 31404 LANCE HENSLEY. R T (Rl (N) GENERAL MANAGER Phone (9)2) 354 3562 M and M CLAYS, INC. P O Box 98 Mclntyre. Georgia 31064 Air-Floated Kaolin u one Q)a Imnstu w Mihacle workers For Men a WOMEN HAIRSTYLINC A CUTTING Pmonc 549 3523 BAXTER St . ATHENS. CA Serving Atlanta and Georgia with value Engineered Quality Concrete Products. r 1 L ' HYDRO CONDUIT COR PO RATION 6890 CHAPMAN ROAD PHONE (404) 482-7473 LITHONIA, GEORGIA 30058 Triangle Fasteners, inc. Me Deliver AnyMhere FAST 1 1 Diion Airline Road P.O.Boi 6275 Augusta, Georgia 30906 SA« REYES (404)790-6030 ADVERTISING 437 SIEMENS Look to the future with Siemens . . . A major manufacturer of electrical and electronic products and systems offering a wide range of careers in engineering and business management. Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. P.O. Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356-9000 An Equal Opportunity Employer EQUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE 2-Midtown Plaza 1360 Peactitree Street NW Atlanta, Georgia 30309 An Equal Opportunity Employe ' CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS CARAUSTAR INDUSTRIES INC P O Box 1 1 5 Austell Georgia 30001 ENJLDY THE BULLDOGS WHEREVER YOU GO IN GEORGIA THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF WRPC. THE FLAGSHIP STATION AND R T FRICK. INC COORDINATOR FOR THE 96 STATION NETWORK ATLANTA DAIRIES 777 Memorial Drive SE Atlanta GA 30316 688-2671 HENNESSY JAGUAR acMhc. . HENNESSY CADILLAC- JAGUAR 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 PHONE (404)261-5700 438 ADVERTISING 1 : @ Congratulations to the Class of 1989 for finally getting out of the . . . " DAWG HOUSE " May your degree ' s bring you the futures best from the fine family of products from General Foods Corp DUNCAN WHOLESALE, INC. P O BOX 530 CARTERSVILLE. GEORGIA 301 20 Dams N ' AsniNGTON I.umijkh Company 404 534 S205 402 MAPLE ST.. S.W. P O. OCX 330 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30503 andOJix RESTAURANT BEVERLEE SOLOFF SHERE PRESIDENT 1776 PEACH1HEE ST . N W ATLANTA. GA 30309 ' PHONE (404)872-6666 " For Good Health V GYt ASTICS Stick With Us ' " 3340 Montreal Station Tucker, GA 30084 TOM BUNNY COOK (4C4| 9331 21 2 HABASIT BELTING INC. 3453 Pierce Drive P.O. Box 80507 Chamblee, GA 30366 habasit J — « APIS » eOTONER GLOVES ■ MARK WlNfTER FTH AVENUE NEWVORK NY 10C " 6 100OJJ3 221 735 Ed9..v.if, T-a,: N A A.ian-i o«j.a3 3J329 14041252 2998 v_»: ADVERTISING 439 Compliments of anacomp 876-3361 2115 MONROE DRIVE NE ATLANTA GA f ' P YA Monarch , inc. FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS 5501 Fulton Ind. Blvd. Atlanta Ga. 30336 (404) 346-1400 ' if - LOCAL NO. 1063 5780 Old National Highway College Park, Ga. 30349 991-1700 Snacks for every tasteJ Quality Control Electric Inc. PO Box 22963 Savannah. Georgia 31403 966-2000 KEMET Electronics Corporation Post Office Box 7427 Columbus, Georgia 31908 563-9480 440 ADVERTISING CONGRATULATIONS PCH R WACT-AUGUSTA Quality Quality Inn QUALITY INN - BUCCANEER COHFORT INN ISLAND SUITES JEKYLL ISLAND, GEORGIA JEKYLL ISLAND, GEORGIA 912-635-2261 912-635-2211 COMFORT INN 1-95 BRUNSWICK. GEORGIA 912-264-6540 OUR TEAM OF 3 OFFERS THE BEST IN OCEANFRONT ACCOMMODATIONS, FUN AND FABULOUS PRICES. FOR A STOPOVER OR A FEW DAYS IN THE GOLDEN ISLES, CALL ABOUT OUR FALL, SUMMER AND CA FLA PACKAGES. li Southco Sales CORPORATION 1500 Marietta Blvd., N.W. P.O. Box 20158 Station N Atlanta, Georgia 30325 Your RCil Distributor Gibson APPLIANCES Congratulations to the Class of ' 88. We hope all your dreanns come true. GalaxV. CARPET MILLS, INC. Industrial Blvd. Chatsworth, GA 30705 (404) 695-9611 You ' re Right At Home With Galaxy GEORGIA RAC, INC HERTZ SYSTEM LICENSEE P.O. BOX 10 067 LEWIS B WILSON AIRPORT MACON, GA 31297 EAGLE SPORTS CARDS 40 South Main Alpharetta GA 30201 664-1727 ADVERTISING 441 GARDEN LAKES SUPPLY CO. SIRVINO CONTRACTORS « WIIKMD WORKERS OVIR 35 YIARS lumber siding windows doors plywood paint nails roofing all your building needs • DOUBLE HUW J CAStMtNlwiUDOws Cedar treated lumber • STOimWKOOWSl DOORS •STtElEITIYI j,,„ . , „„,., , ,„„i • STOIIM-SCK£IDOOU-tTIUUMDOOU " 3 " ° power lOOIS hardware electrical s MER T i [q oala j: SMPQ 1 CENTER HWY 27 232-7927 2561 SHORTER AVENUE We Cover the tighting spectrum. f LITHON A UaHTINB CONrERS, CEORCI THE NATIONS LARGEST LIGHTING EQUirMENT MANUFACTURER ASK ABOUT OUR 4 HOUR SERVICE GUARANTEE SALES • SERVICE • SUPPLIES Cano ft PTof «t on»1 t»OflC« • Full kn« to choo»« from 375 Hawthorne Ave 106 Athena GA 30606 353-0229 CONGRATULATIONS ' 89! Best wishes to the Class of 1989 from Balfour, the official ring supplier for the University of Georgia. Balfour Achievement and Recognition Products for Schools, Sports, and Business. 25 County Street, AtUeboro, MA 02703 (508) 222-3600 SHONEYS America s • Dinner " Eibien. Howl M T 6 3ai2 00 F » Sal 6 30-2:00 Sun 7 00-12 00 Try Our new Shoney ' s across from East Plaza 3140 Lexington Rd 548-8538 2310 W Broad St 548-5222 AborWsm Services with real sensitivity . . . you really helped me " m m Pregnancy Testing ■ Options Counseling ■ Abortion Procedures to 16 Weeks Local or General Anesthesia ■ Routine Cyn Care A Stale Licensed Facilili) 06001 1 ATLANTA WOMENS MEDICAL CENTER 3? 16 Piedmont Road Suite 220 Atlanta GA 3030S (404)262-3920 (800) 532-0188. tcii irec imdr c 442 ADVERTISING mm 4ct for TAriOR ANDERSON, ARCHITECTS, INC Ta 1oE4nderson Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A. I. A. 2964 Peachtree Road. NW, Suite 600 Atlanta. Georgia 30305 (404) 2374725 %i- . - ; - ■ gr ' When you build ' ' outdoors, get lifetime ' " - ' _. protection from rot " ' - _if,iirtT and termites B NKING. YOU DO ILWE A Choice. fulton federal The peoples Choice l )r over 60 vears we ' ve been providing; Geciruians even ' thing t " n)m m()rti,Mi;e loans CO checkini, ' acconnts. Convenient Locations Throughout Georgia 249-7()(K) Compliments ot LAWN TURF INC CONYERS, GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT IRRIGATION AND SUPPUES FOR GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY Conyers, Ga. Atlanta area (404) 483-4743 Outside Atlanta Area 1-800-282-3640 COMPLETE TURF MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES P O BOX 480 CONYERS. GA 30207 JACK W TOLBERT VICE PRESIDENT PHONE (404) 442-5490 WfteA ' ATIOrJAL ClBRAKy J JblC DERy CoMPANy or czoncLA . inc. Specuihsi in LIBRARY. EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS PO BOX 428 ROSWELL, GEORGIA 30077 9 FIIMISHIIMG ilMC. p. 0. Box 41 79 1 02 Brickyard Rd Dalton, Georgia 30721-1 1 79 ADVERTISING 443 Ol coune you can charge It JC Penney This IS everything you ' ve ever v anted in 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 fVlaSterCharge ot cour»e you can charge It This IS the best of everything wr f PHVI 12 This IS JCPenney |BBI SS l PI Nix Miller, Inc. 1000 Peachlree Industrial Blvd. Buford Metro Atlanta Georgia 30518 ,Phone (404) 945-4918 • (404) 945-7683 PETERSON SPRING A F tarson American Company GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P.O. BOX 5859 ATHENS, GA 3061 3 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . with an Atlanta based company that ' s dedicated to building the future through advanced technology. Our electrical and electronic products keep the power flowing at installations like Hartsfield Airport and the National Gallery of Art, If you ' re looking for your future in technical sales or management: Turn to Siemens Siemens Energy Automation. Inc. PO Box 89000 Atlania. GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer Pia jaj nantaUon Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America DtUaOVS. LOW CALORIE, LOW TAT, men rROTuni Quail IntemationaJ oners fresh ind fratca qud meat that Is sure to attixt and plesx. Run] RoaU 3. Box 33, OrecBSlMro, GcotbU 30642 rbonc: ( 04) 433 1376, (404) 4Sy2377 HUDSON AND MARSHALITTnC. THE NATION ' S N0.1 AUCTION TEAM OFFICES LOCATED IN MACON 444 ADVERTISING •■ ' " •■■ scathe -A. NordBitumiU.S..Inc. usiriil Park 600 Guy Painc Koad Hdg 6 Macon Georgia 31206 Georgia Made — For The Toughest Conditions 1-800-338-5868 Broadest line of modified asphalt roofing products, to meet all your roofing needs POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 95 NORTH AVENUE ATHENS, GEORGIA Learn QR. Nursing D Different ys. Whether you ' re an experienced RN or a new graduate, you can become an O. R. Nurse ai the Medjcal College of Georgia Hospital and Clinics and receive extensive orientation with both classroom and clinical instruction in 13 surgical services. And here in the slate ' s primary teaching and referral center, you ' ll gain experience in anything from Neurosurgery to Trauma to Pediau-ics and beyond. As a member of our professional staff, you ' ll receive competitive salaries; flexible schedules, including W.O. ' W. (Work only Weekends); generous vacations, holiday and sick leaves; tuition reimbursements; job sharing; and professional and life insurance programs. If you want a career oppor- tunity that can pay you in so many different ways, then write: Medical College of Georgia Iursc Recruiter, 1120 15th Street, Room BlF-206, Augusta, GA Where nurses 309l2.Orcall(404)721- get ihe most 3921.EOE AA. ouiofnursmg MKDH ' AL ' (XILLEXS: mimw ' You ve Got Great Connections In Our Town. Your local Geoi a Power office offers more than a dependable source of power We ' re an out- let of service and solutions for business and industry. And our Good Cents Home program M helps you save energy and money where you live So let us know how we can help. Georgia Power i CHRISTY CRAIC CREDIT MANAGER (404) 5Z I7J3 ATTAWAY CARBONflC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCTS DRY ICE C02 GAS 810 MARCUS ST ATLANTA. GEORGIA XU16 TRI-STATE STEEL DRUM CO., INC. P.O. BOX 9 — PHONE 404-891-9726 GRAYSVJLLE. GEORGIA 30726 ADVERTISING 445 Contractor for the BioScience Building at the University of Georgia We value our ties to the Georgia community. " Blouiil ConslfLiclion Ciiiuii of Blouni lix 4520 Executive Park Drive Montgomery, AL 361 16-160: ' Montgomery • Ltis Angeles • Chicago CO. INSULATION GENERAL OFFICES ATLANTA GEORGIA LEWIS E. WATSON Branch Manager Atlanta. Georgia 30316 Phote: (404)622-4611 Home: 483-2355 Bolivia Lumber Company Highway 88 Hephzibah, GA 30815 (Augusta) Compliments of TEMPLE FORD Ci TRUCKS TRUCK 10 Interchange Ct. • Savannah, Georgia 31401 (912) 236-3673 CEORCIA STATE UAW UNITED AUTO WORKERS — UAW l: ' 80 WINCHESIf FU ' ARKWAY SE SUITE 131 SMYRNA GEORGIA 30080-6584 WE HENT DEPENDABLE • Local and one-way RYDER low rates TRUCKS FOR MOVING. • Late-model top-mamlain ed trucks • Righil Sizes ight equipment • Hand trucks turn iture pads insurance • 24-riour road ser ice anywl ere 446 ADVERTISING ■enls ■mfFO lD : ' 8ia3l 01 -3(73 YDER iM ' .lG Union Camp Union Camp in Georgia In lli.l. 1 1 luiiii I ,ini|) Cdrpur.iliuii. ilun kii(i Mi ;i 1 iiion I ' ..i.l; : u(. I ' .ipiT CDi ' pdiMlKiii, helped I h;in,m ' llie lourse ol llii ' p;ipi ' r in;ikm,L; iiulusli wlieii It Ije.ijin eoiistriKlioii n{; pul|) ;in(l p.ipei mill in Savannah, (ienr.ijia. ' I ' lii- mill marked ilu l)e.iiinnin.i;i)l a major hitt. by tlu ' paper indu--lr , Id the usi ' ol soulhern pine. Kvi-r siiue that time. I ' nil 111 Camp haMontiina-d to i;i(i uiih the I ' eaeh Stale. Tnda . I nion Cami), an int(. ' .i.irati ' d l()ii- l piiidiKls mmpany. iMiiploys over r),()(l() penple at il anous sites m (ie )ri,n;i, making it one m| the slate ' s largest employers. Company opei.i lions in (ieof.wi prockia ' a widi ' vaiH ' t ol papei. |)aeka,i,nn.t.;. liR ' niieal and buildin.t; iiialei i.ils. In addition lo maiiulaiUiruiL;. I iiion L ' ampi on dui1 e lensl i ' toiesl m.lliai emelll opel.illoll- and ,1 leal eslale dexelopnienl p|o|ei I wulllll the lale. I iiioii Camp iaii k in tlie lop hall ol the l-niluiie .iiin. Willi annual sak ' sol approximaU ' K S2 hillidii and a- si-ls ol inore than . ' L ' .. ' i billion. I ' nit n Camp Corporation GUMMING BROTHERS HYDRAULIG ' S, ING. SPECIALIST IN THE MANUFACTURING AND REPAIRING OF HYDRAULIC CYLINOEWS RIPnaSENTINO A FULL LINI Of SIAL COUPLETE UACHININO fACILITIES FOR RODS HEADS. PISTONS. AUD TUBES k5© Brown Milling Company i- ,r, lABUfetO SEED INSECTICIDES fEBTlilZE ' ' A B Beverage Company, Inc. i37 lANEYWAllCtt BLVD., fXT. AUGUSTA. GA 30901 JOE POND preiidsnt 724-4449 Budw.iaac MOELOB. BUSCH. HlJlj Q ARMSTRONG UNHED Van Lines TRANSPER A STORAQB I • OAl LAS 451-3535 113 JOHNSON STREET PO BOX 995 B.H A SHEET METAL CO Commercial — Industrial Contractors ROBERT A HARRIS Presifleni JONESBOBO GEORGIA 30 37 4 71 4333 H,M,1, NORRlScV- MARSH, INC. AkCHITLCTS ir 1 uckic Sin-i-i MOKKIS A H»ll Ailjnij Civrgi.! 05l) CI ri k R NORHIS 404 52 ' ) b«4.) M RMir K V RSH ADVERTISING 447 Congratulations to the Class of ' 89 SLSL Latex Equipment Sales service, Inc 209 W. CUYLER ST. DALTON, GA. 30720 (404I27B0272 A PIzieria 233 East Clayton Street Athens, Georgia 30601 353-0000 ' We Deliver " George M. Matta Owner Manager AUGUSTA TOOL SPECIALTY COMPANY DIXON AIRLINE RD - P O BOX 6277 AUGU STA GEORGIA 30906 f-n EDWARD USRY BUS (404) 790-6180 RES (404) 798-3923 ® Specializing in: • MERCEDES • BMW • VOLVO RHODES IMPORT SERVICE Complete Service Center MIKE RHODES 712 ELLIS ST Phone 724-8489 Augusta, Ga. 30902 JOHNSON HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Park Place, N.E. — P.O. Box 1111 Atlanta, Georgia 30371 MARC Philip Hebert Atlanta Lifetime Roofing, Inc. 25 Osborne Rd ManeHd, GA 30060 (404) 429 1940 McCrackin Industries, Inc. v AMU AC TLint RS Of L DiE5 HArjDSAGS POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY. GEORGIA 30027 448 ADVERTISING warn • ,.5 ijii»« ' 5 ' : i :! ' ! Manufacturers of all grades of superior hardwood lumber Green or kiln dried. THOMPSON HARDWOODS, INC. p. O Box 646 Hazlchursi, Georgia 31539 FAX NO. 912-375-3965 Office 912-375-7703 Home: 912-375-2265 Northeast Georgia ' s Communications Partner fl W STANDARD TELEPHONE COMPANY P.O. Box 400 Cornelia, GA 30531 ROUTE 1. BOX 362 GUMMING. GA.30130 P O BOX 204 5 CALHOUN. GA. 30701 J. Smith Lanier Co. Insuring People and Business ... smceiaee Property • Casualty • Financial Services Atlanta Carrollton Columbus West Point Opelika 458-9292 834-4476 324-6671 645-2211 (205) 749-3401 What a Doggone Good Place for a Group or Corporate Outing! i Covered Pavilions WILDWAVES Beach WaterPark Catering Services Available Islands Lake Lanier Contact Group Sales Department (404) 945-6701 Gainesville Line (404) 536-1493 1 K ' " Georgia s Lowest Prices ' 941-9000 FORD Thornton Road at I-20W Lithia Springs, Georgia 6lSeTt2i Crafe Box Co. p. O. BOX 795 BAINBRIDGE. GEORGIA 31717 J anks Carpet 691 VARNELL ROAD-EXIT 138 TUNNEL HILL. GA 30755 OWNERS Hank Bill Pitts (404)673-2410 (404)673-6757 (404)673-6710 ADVERTISING 449 CABOT CORPORATION 6600 Peachtree Dunwoody Road Atlanta, Georgia 30328 ENGINEERS — Chemical, Mechanical, Electrical Cabot Corporation, Western Hemisphere. Rubber Black Division, Atlanta, Georgia, and other Southeastern and Southwestern U.S. Locations, as well as Canada and South America has engineering opportunities available for your consideration. J iGuii] 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 HANES SUPPLY COMPANY 425 Foundry St N W Atlanta. Georgia 30313 525-0778 PAINT AND SUPPLY CO. " We Appreciate Your Business " TOMMY ARMISTEAD 4314 ROSWELL ROAD. NE (404) 255-6661 ATLANTA. GA 30342 ■{ lb a|t- f ,a ' J. o. K ing. Inc orp orated p 3 BOH 938 26 • 711 TRABERI « fNUf N W . AUAN A GEORGIA 30318 TWX 810 • 751 8a03 . PHONE Wi • 3 5 6 0 ST. MARY ' S CATHOLIC CHURCH Route 6, Box 393 - Rothell Road Toccoa, Georgia 30577 404 886-2819 REV, WILLIAM E CALHOUN PASTOR MEMBER OF THE SEARS fINANCIAL NETWORK STEPP REALTY COMPANY 1016 SOUTH WALL STREET CALHOUN. GEORGIA 30701 i ' BEST WISHES JACK JOE STEPP 450 ADVERTISING ? v 5» 5 C ' iCQl Now that you have reached this academic milestone, your sights are set on upward mobility. And what better place to start your career than with a Fortune 500 company that has been travel- ling in an upward direction for thirty years. As an established leader in the design and manufac- ture of communications equip- ment and electronic defense sys- tems, Scientific-Atlanta is uniquely able to start your upward momentum. We would like to congratu- late you on a well-earned degree. Your years of hard work have opened the door to your future — a future of endless opportunities for the innovative use of your talents and for professional and personal growth. Congratulations! Scientific Atlanta Equal Opportunity Employer ' COMPANY icDrpor ' aled Congratulations to the Class of ' 89 Four Square Chemical and Finishing, Inc. " the fiber dying specialists " 1825 WiUowdale Road Dalton, Georgia 30720 Business: 404-278-0184 St. Mary ' s Hospital . . . Why Not Northeast Georgia? Career Opportunities: • Nursing • Physical Therapy • Pharmacy • Occupational Therapy • Home Health Care • Radiology • Medical Records • Speech Therapy • Respiratory Therapy • Medical Technology Employees of St. Mary ' s Hospital enjoy a progressive, modern work environment and benefits which include: • Competitive Salaries • Tuition Reimbursement • Comprehensive Insurance Programs • Liberal Paid Time Off • Retirement Plan • Nursing Internships, and many more For further information contact: Personnel Services Dept. St. Mary ' s Hospital, 1230 Baxter Street, Athens, Georgia 30613 (404) 354-3195 EO.E. ADVERTISING 451 Lawson Chevrolet - Olds, Inc. 1087 Church Street Jasper, Georgia 30143 404-692-3441 Atlanta 404-524-2029 prrMA P O Box 725029 Atlanta. Ga 30339 r Pest Control Co.. Inc. Evans, GA 30809 Don Home " The beet little bug man In town " JUDGE EXTERMINATING CO Complete Pen Control Service • RfiudcntuJ hi Commercial • FHA VA CLEARANCE LETTERS 306 Laurd Ave SW 758-7591 Georgia Manaqement Services. Inc. FINANCIAL MANAOEMCNT CONBULTANTB CHARLCa E. ELLia PNBaiDKNT t9ia3 •43ft-7a04 1201 DAWSON ROAD P.O. BOX AQ ALBANY. OA. 3170 Compliments of HYPONeX CORPORATION Bookkeeping and Income Tax Service CHARLES SHERRIECOBB OWNERS 538 NORTH EXPRESSWAY (REAR ENTRANCE) GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30223 TELEPHONE: 228-4333 Dr. James 0. Heft FAMILY VISION CARE 1144 Dawson Rd. Albany, Georgia 31707 ITTf 0F fOfl STEP UP TO OUALITT WI M UP WHOUmnns Fairta -••pts ■ inEce cms jJJ) oyd J. Jones Associates, Inc. 4313 CAMP HIGHLAND ROAD SMYRNA. GA 30080 Red LRHET liviv NATIONAL RCSE RvJAIIONS r 1 800 J51 1962 DIRECT DIAL PHONES. COLOR CABLE TV., FREE SHOWTIME CHANNEL. POOL ADJACENT TO RESTAURANT LOUNGE COMMERCIAL RATES WEEKLY RATES 271 , ATLAMA HAf ATMlNS GA 30b06 404-S49-1S30 HENDERSON INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT, INC. P O. BOX 946 DALTON. GEORGIA 30722-0946 DICK HENDERSON s, B 452 ADVERTISING rai ul , ,:aiPMfNii Construction Engineering Management, Inc. 3300 Buckeye Road. N.E. General Contractor Atlanta. Georgia 30341 Design Build (404) 455-1929 y r$ t Project Management CARLTON D SMITH Vice President with the conrtpllmentB of SCAPA INC. WAYCROSS. GEORGIA We Can Feed Them All... Large or Small. Flint Piver Mills nas oeen suOOWing nutrition ally DaiancecJ feeas for livestock since i95a TocJav we nave over lOO special feeas ana mineral suDD ' ernents from wnicn to cnoose F P-M has feec3s for • Beef ana Dairy Cattle ■ Dogs - Morses ■ swme • Poultry . Cats ■ Crickets Worms ■ RaDDits - catfisn . coats ■ Came Biras ana more ' For vour livestock feea neetjs see tne F p M Dealer near you ' FLINT RIVER MILLS. INC., BAINBRIDGE, GA 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 ANDCHEMICAL, MECHANICAL, CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT I! RAYONIER FOREST PRODUCTS Jesup Pulp Division Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION Telephone 404 458-4481 PO Box 80730 Atlanta. Georgia 30366 7 YMlCEf YANCEY BROS. CO. YOUR CATERPILLAR DEALER NOFICROSS ADVERTISING 453 Manufacture Repair Carpet Finishing Equipment TEXTILE MAINTENANCE, INC. Machine. Fabrication Structural Sheet Metal Shops Alloy Metals 1900 Abutment Rd • P O Box 2166 • Dalton. Ga 30722 404-277-1723 WHEELING IL • DENVER. CO (P 2016 TUCKER INDUSTRIAL RD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 (4041 934 3300 Economy Mechanical Industries Of Georgia, Inc. Am COKER -i t 3L EQUIPMENT ' COMPANY CONTRACTORS INDUSTRIAL SUPPL ES v SALES RENTAL — i«» 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 30501 4O4-5.i;-7066 % Jfyson TYSON FOODS, INC., in addition to being a world food market leader, offers secure and progressive career opportunity in nnany fields: Poultry Science, Food Science, Industrial Engineering, Accounting, Secretarial Science, Connputer Science, Personnel Management and Industrial Management. " DOING OUR BEST . . . JUST FOR YOU. " P.O. B MAR- J AC, INC. . . . Fine Poultry Products P.O. BOX 1017 GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 404-536-0561 WATERPROOF LEATHER CO. P.O. BOX 267 FLOWERY BRANCH, GA 30542 G.W.BAILEY 404 967-6821 FORD-MAZDA Over M and M CLAYS. INC. P O Box 98 Mclntyre. Georgia 31054 Air-Floated Kaolin 454 ADVERTISING UMill JUST FOR YOU. " iiitmm Barney M. Atkinson 404-985-1422 ATKINSON Construction Company, Inc. I jCommercial Contractors 3220 Industrial Way SnellvlUe. GA 30278 Highway 251 P.O. Box 1096 n, . Danen. Industrial Park . IROAf Qeo Q ' 31305 CALICO SEAFOOD CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 89 Over thirty-four years as a leading specialty retail garden center in the Atlanta area. Pro- viding opportunities in Business, Agri-Business and Horticulture. GREEN BROS. NURSERY 2900 Johnson Ferry Rd. Marietta, Georgia 30062 404 992-6212 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 Old Country Old Fashion Intentions With Good Country Cookin ' And Antique Flavored Giftware I 85 Jimmy Carter Blvd Norcross, GA 446 1313 ATHENS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. 945 COLLEGE AVE. ATHENS. GA 30601 ADVERTISING 455 CITY WIDE VENDING. INC. PHONE 627 8573 WOOOIE MARTIN AMUSEMENTS CIGARETTES COMPTROLLER ELMAC. LTD. 404 S23-2177 JOE HAURY Suite S66-C 490 Peachtree St.. N.E. ATLANTA. Georgia 30308 CAPPER-MCCALL CO. 814SandtownRd. Marietta, Ga. 30060 422-8500 Congratulations " Class of J 98 9 Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. Howard T Powell, President Class of 1950 Fek COIHB- ' Western Division P O Bo« 20455 Portland Oregon 97220 (503) 254-0204 Eastern Division 384 S Blacklawn Road Conyers Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 SMBRSON ALCO CONTROLS DIVISION ■ ■nasi East First Street Hazlehurst, Georgia 31539 912 375-2575 ICE CREAM I SPECIALTIES P. 0. BOX 9007 1058 KING INDUSTRIAL DRIVE. MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30065 RUSTY ' S COUNTRY CONVENIENCE INC. 3450 Jefferson Rd. Athens, GA 404-353-1673 KEITH PLAQUES 1419MaysonSt NE Atlanta, Ga. 30324 875-8589 456 ADVERTISING M ; ' " ' oi Inc. m . t) BiueOoss Blue Shield Felice R. Rosenberg Communications Specialist Corporate Communications irA . 3348 Reachtree Road, N E Post Otiice Box 4445 Atlanta, Georgia 30302 (404) 262-8371 S. HAMMOND STORY AGENCY, INC. A SUBSIDIARY OF ALEXANDER ALEXANDER. INC. Suite 600. One Piedmont Center 3565 Piedmont Road, N.E. • Atlanta, Georgia 1 In The South.,, And Still Growing! l thbeny ' s CASTLEBERRYS FOOD CO , P O BOX 1010. AUGUSTA. GEORGIA 30903 TELEPHONE (404) 733-7765 Protection For Your Future For more than thirty years our supplemental insurance has been providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment SUPERIOR RIGGING ERECTING CO. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30316 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. ADVERTISING 457 THE MOST POPULAR COURSE ON CAMPUS. LAWSON D The Family Place To Dance " ANCE SUPPLIES BETTY LAWSON Owner 404-934-8882 LAWSON FAMILY DANCENTER 4205 First Ave., Suite 300 Tucker. GA 30084 lumber «(.in«. Congratulations to the Class of ' 89 Manufacturing Quality Southern Yellow Pine Lumber Since 1946. -| L CENESAL CONTBACTOBS MICHAEL Z. CLOWER 404 396-1808 11 DUNWOODY PARK, SUITE 123, ATLANTA. GA 30338 PHONE 543-0061 JIMMY HARRIS TRUCKING. INC. SAND • GRAVEL • FILL DIRT • ASPHALT COAL • LIME • FERTILIZER JIMMY HARRIS ATHENS, GEORGIA cjim GRADING WRECKING CO. SONS 5060 noOSEVElI HIGHWAY UNION CITY GEOrvGI 302P1 GRADY PRICE PHONE: 964-7595 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Great! Please Support Mine LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrencevllle Hwy 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 458 ADVERTISING i nm .:?HALT !«$«.( iSnf CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 flu iqeAA. Pixi fHe ii Telephone 1-800-841-6999 Telex Number 804523 Cables BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Code 912 552-2544 PO BOX 349. SANDERSVILLE GA 31082 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 4 ' J lass of J 98 9 Canon Business Machines Photographic Equipment ATLANTA BRANCH 5625 Oakbrook Pkwy. Norcross, GA 30093 (404) 448-1430 MIKE BELL 922-2700 =- MiKE= =BELL EXIT 41 1-20 EAST CONYERS, GA olk DIE SUPPLY COMPANY, inc. tOOlINO »ND PBOOUCIION SUPPLV SPfCI»llSIS Single Source-Complete Service Seivmg Ihe Soulheasi P O Box 6566 PHONE (4041 427-4278 wtih 189 Cobb Parkway GA WATs t-8oo-282-79e,-i tllanis Warehouse Slocks Marietta, Georgia 30065 SE WATS i -800-24 i-0885 ADVERTISING 459 COMPLIMENTS OF LANE LIMITED y MY : !u ' ' Zt t t cy)Wi!7ff H ) ' A) ' ' , fr ? ' f • ' ■ 2280 MOUNTAIN INDUSTRIAL BOULEVARD TUCKER, GEORGIA U.S.A. 30094 ROOF FLOOR TRUSSES QUALITY - BILT TRUSSES, INC |:J p. O BOX 575 CARROLLTON, GA 30117 (404) 832-1414 ' Ni ,. w X Off (4041 832 1414 All 522 4166 Rei (4041 832 1558 BILL YOUNG PreiidBnt rieneroi Manage Hanks Construction, Inc. JAMES A HANKS Class 84 aramont financial services 404.843-9300 fax 843-9390 4151 ashford dunwoody road suite 170 atlanta, georgia 30319 HANKINSON BROOKS, INC. 6912 GORDON RD. MABLETON, GA 30059 (404) 948-0477 COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Heating, Air Conaitionmq Refrigeration ir.a Ventilation James A. Brooks (4041 948-0477 ATLANTIC PACIFIC LIFE Insurance Co. of America New Concepts For The Future College Financial Aid Program Medicare Supplement and (Inferesf-Free College Funds) Skilled Nursing Home Policy IRA — Retirement Plans (For Senior Citizens) Funds are Currently Earning 9% to 10% Interest CALL: ANNELLE SWILLING or BILL SPEER (404) 321-4520 2840 NORTHEAST EXPRESSWAY, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30345 GEORGIA OWNED — GROWING WITH GEORGIA 460 ADVERTISING KSb S » o,is. (4 4) 456.6045 i ' ifJlRM ■l- ffl%J = SHAUN M. CALLAHAN GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 W. Hospital Avenue Atlanta, Ga. 30341 Qdiecl TUBE CONDUIT Barnell Shoals Road P O Box 554 Walhinsville GA30677 404-769-5611 SMITH CATTIiGUARD COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF QUALITY CONCRETE PRODUCTS noun 1, GILLSVIUE, GEORGIA 30S43 John W. Buffington Prasldant (404) 532-8269 CONSTRUCTIOI. STCE. t MESH KENT.LS CONSTH ICONCHt ' E «CCESSO«iES (EXT «ENT.i.5 SCAfrOtO UCTION SPECIALTIES " ::::::: C. G. CAYE PRESIDENT W C C YE ft COMPANV iTLANT AUGUST MART INC INEZ 787 WINDSOR ST . S W ATLANTA. GA 688 2I7 ' 7 BROKER 2130 Kingston Court Suite E Marietta. GA 30067 COBB COUNTY REALTY WH, (RED) EDWARDS Bus 952-7070 951-2000 Res 427-6161 HILL TIRE COMPANY 4788 Old Dixie Hwy Forest Park Georgia 30050 361-6336 IKawneer KAWNEER COMPANY, INC. Technology Park Atlanta 555 Guthridge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 =iiaKMi !ir " Service is our business " A DIVISION OF SYFAN INCORPORATED Greg Syfan PRESIDENT 404 532-2239 Wats 1-800 235-8811 Fax 404 532-4488 P O Box 5775 WSB Gainesville, Georgia 30501 u Diedricb Architects Associates. Inc. The Lenox Building 3399 Peachtree Road, Suite 820 Atlanta Georgia 30326 (404) 364-9633 Peachtree Heating fir Air Conditioning Co. TRANE Authorized Dealer 3200 Cumberland Drive Chamblec, GA 30341 404 458 0181 ADVERTISING 461 W. T. Mayfielx) Sons THUCKiNa Co., Inc. Jab. J. (Jaci Lktftku) President and P. O. Box 947 Chairman op the Board Mablcton. Oeoroia S0059 Atlanta Office (404) 690-6897 OA INIOUNO WATS I ■600-262-9162 Interstate WATS l-eoo-24l-465e LAWRENCE ANIMAL HOSPITAL T. EDWARD WIER. DVM (404) 636-9444 2«e2 BUFOHD HIGHWAY. N E . ATLANTA. GA 303M UON-FRI 8 AM - 8PM BOARDING SAT t AM -2PM. COMPLETE SMALL ANIMAL VETERINARY CARE 404-S4e2480 DAY OR NIGHT DIXIE Dixie Fire Extinguisher, Inc. Sales 6 SERvicc J» T R NASH P O Bex 666 AUSTELU Georgia 30001 T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 ' ' WOOD IS WONDERFUL " Congratulations ... to the UGA graduating class of 1989. Arthur Young. Personal Advisors to business. Accounting, auditing, tax, financial and management consulting. We take business personally. CARLSON COMPANY MATERIAL Handling Equipment BILL CARLSON 33 NORTH Ave . N W AT S.NINO ATLANTA. OIOROIA SOSOB (404) 86 I 6784 JIM ELLINGTON TRANSMISSION SERVICE TONY CHESSER. MGR. 5481 BELLS FERRY RO. ACWORTH. GA. 30101 926-9583 926-9753 DAVID BURNLEY. MGR 31 BANKHEAD HWY MABLETON. GA. 30059 HARBINGER The Harbinger Company. Inc PO Box 1209 Calhoun. Ga 30701 404 625-0918 800 241-4216 462 ADVERTISING OMPANY si.-- " ! ' ' LJNGTON lONSERHCE BEST LP. GAS. INC. (404)479-5556 ROUTE 2 CANTON GA 30114 (404) 335-2802 COMMERCE (404) 226-5558 DALTON (404) 386-0246 CARTERSVILLE (404) 698-4882 ELLIJAY (404) 245-8301 ROYSTON (404) 367-4707 ATHENS 4 ARCADE OUR CUSTOMERS ARE WARM FRIENDS. SERVING ALL OF NORTH GEORGIA PROPANE FOR FARM HOME INDUSTRY YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 31297 Pan Gulf Developments, Inc. 1524 Dunwoody Village Parkway, Suite 108 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 Telephone: 404 668-0542 Telex: 549594 PANGULF ATL ...from the smallest seedling... the largest tree... Crowing with you to meet your needs! Professionals Serving Professionals For Over 32 Years ' BmBenMeadaws Company James N. Bearden TELEPHONE (404) 457-6606 Bearden Smith CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE • SUITE 200 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30338 " Wcc WILMINGTON CABINET COMPANY 1 K .McCipn- Prcsid ADVERTISING 463 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 tfie area ' s most modern hiealth care complex; constant- ly updating our equipment and facilities. We fiave 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 Information, Diagnostics, Educational Services, Maternity: Coliseum Medical Center 749-6886 Urgent Care Centers Downtown Coliseum Urgent Care Hospital-Building B 310 Hospital Drive Open 24 hours 741-0100 North Macon Wesleyan Station 4646 Forsyth Road 471-0334 South Macon South Macon Plaza 1560 Rocky Creek Road 781-4423 J fcJ Coliseum Medical Centers a Overhead Door Corporation Georgia Division P.O. Box 345 229 Sycamore Street Gainesville, Georgia 30503 330 Athena Dr. Athens, Georgia 30613 QUAtiryWORKMANSHIP SINCE 1956 H%Ie S ITOf EXCELLBNCE ' ' G.H. MAR BbATHOUSES DOCKS CUSTOMSUltf eOATHOU9E6 A DOCKS Or7|R»TeR REPAIR SERVICE VICKIE MANEY Office Manager Sales Office 404-536-0189 iCfTO Old Dawsonville Hwy. Gainesville, GA 30501 Compliments of W. R. GRACE CO. 5225 Phillip Lee Dr. Atlanta, Ga. 30336 America ' s Fastest Growing Rent to Own Company. Over 200 Stores! Office . UCR, INC , 145 Ben Burton Rd , Bogart, GA 30622 ATHENS 2177 W Broad St 549-0341 ATHENS 486 Noun Av 548-9956 464 ADVERTISING ' m h 0IS3 DOCKS nWlDOCX: ICE i CO, : ' .e«Df. 3i3fl33« sa Congratulations Class of ' 89 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 3128Buford Hwy Duluth. GA 30136 MARTY COLLINS President (404) 476-4302 Digital Beeper 899-4296 Security Specialists Since 1928 ACME LOCK KEY, INC. SAFE CO. OF ATLANTA (404) 755-5726 D. Michael Lee, Sr Vice President 637 Lee St S W Atlanta. GA 30310 VOLVO Specializing in X ' olvo Repairs Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hv. Chamblee, Ga. 30341 404-325-5305 Forrester ' s Flowers Q Joe Underwood President 2070 Cheshire Bndge Road. N.E Atlanta, Ga. 30324 (404) 325-0333 OFFICE 373 2446 WILLIAM V HALL. JR RON HOLCOMB 964-0762 6812 Shannon Parkway Union City, GA 30291 ADVERTISING 465 AFRICAN SOIN VIDBO CORPORATION PETER THOMASON General Manager 2225 Faulkner Road, N.E Atlanta, Georgia 30324-4224 (404) S3 4577 CUSTOM AUDIO VIDEO DUPLICATION Los Angeles • Detroit • Atlanta • New Jersey WAYNE FARfVI Wayne Poultry Division ot Conlmental Gram Compan PO Box 59, Penflergrass, GA 30567 GEORGE DEADWYLER Complex Manager (404) 693-2271 Office (404) 367-9368 Home 800-241-6031 WATS 1 BLACK HAWK MEIN-WERNER i t ENERPAC WALKER ± m BtG-FOUR GREENLEE m AUTO SPEOALTY WEAVER t l TEMPUETO KENLY RAONE 4- mtMamy ► (SIMPLEX) RAILROAD PRODUCTS ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE | 1 206 SYLVAN ROAD. S W AT AVON 1 ATI_ANTA, GA 30310 | WM. D WESTER PRESIDENT 755-1668-69 | wcuiajccUulcUco iA ' lo S ll Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta. Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind. Inc Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co. 3100 Washington Street Austell, Ga., 30001 944-9350 GLADNEY HEMRICK 2250 N. DrukJ Hills Rd. NE Atlanta Ga. 30329 633-1415 Kinard Conyany iCatified Public Accountants 3032 Brivdiff Road. Ii£ SuHe 5 • Atlanta. Ci«or 30329 James R. Kinard (404) 636-1785 ' S Established 7 900 Px. a.X-t.oxm. INCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Mailing Services (404) 267-2596 Metro Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 466 ADVERTISING B ireet lioai WELKER ASSOCIATES. INC, WP. O. BOX 937 MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30061 Compliments Of Friend Compliments of AMERICAN PROTEINS, INC. P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Cumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 ,a- Cwcm uiHi Foci SeowxA. 9kc. We Are Proud! 6(Mut Liuk ' BMiaq l World Wide Concessions Food Services, Inc., one of the nations finest food service companies is proud to have been selected as the University of Georgia new food concessionaire for Sanford Stadiunn. Looking forward to serving you at all games. " Committed to Service " We Cover the lighting spectrum. f UTHONIA LIBHT NB CONYERS GEORGIA Tin TIC) M AkGFST I K.IITl t, lOLU ' MfM M WL F (. TL KFK CLIMATE ENGINEERING, INC. Heating, Air Conditioning Piping P.O. Box 6166 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30604 PHONE: 548-1328 ATLANTA PHONE 574-4934 ADVERTISING 467 a WE BUY JUNK — WRECKED CARS iloPartsJ ' ' NOW SELLING USED CARS " BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS PULL YOUR OWN PARTS (OPEN SUNDAY) (10:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M.) AMERICAN FOREIGN 7 Oavi Se% Deali In Town 0 ' (p(|,C3 =i 9 «ni. lo e p.m AUcniA. OA Phon U4-I 2732 JONESBORO RD. S.E. ATLANTA 363-0084 Jeep • C ' tysfc i • ' - ' Pfymoufti • Dodge P.O. Box 2% Cleveland, Georgia 30528 Ta loiAnderson TA ' lOP AfJDEP Orj ARCHITECTS INC Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A.I. A. 2 01 Peachtree Road N A ' Suite 600 Ailaiia Georgia 3030S .■%» 2374 :s iznza Quality Equipment Quality Products Quality Service DISCOUNT MOVING •oxu SOUTHEAST TRUCK RENTAL, INC. 1 199-B ROSWELL Rd Marietta, Georgia 30O62 (V4 Mile East or Big Chicken) BOO AM • 6 PM (404) 4241394 DISTRIBUTOR ALL LEVOLOR PRODUCTS LOUVER DRAPE VERTICAL VEROSOL SHADES VECHO SHADES BS JOE HAMES VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO , INC ' 94 Peacniree Street SW Atlanta Ga 30J03 PHONE (4041 S21-1308 TRIPLE Donald E. Shealey PALLET COMPANY Route 1, Box 121 Adel, Georgia 31620 896-3937 W.D. Shealey STORK GRmCO Division of Vmf-Stork PC Box 1258 Aifporl PjrkAay Gainesville. GA 30503 USA Telephone (404) 532 7041 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 760 4524 468 ADVERTISING N SUNDAY) " ■• 3:00 P.M.) =:ito.s,E. klMlk } ' 0084 TDLLESIini LUMBER COMPANY. INC. P. 0. Drawsr E Perry. GA 31069 o V) UJ -1 e S a W " iTiT-i cS James Grubbs Sons, Inc. Route 1 - Box 336 Cuthbert, Georgia 31740 Telephone (912) 732-3415 You ' re looking smarter than ever at Athens Square Mall 534-1458 Northlake Mai 934-8111 WS4 ' " ' 6 " The SolderabilJty Company World s leading supplier of solder, soldering related materials and instruments to the Electronics Industry 600 Route 440 Jersey City, NJ 07304 (201) 434-6778 2155 Stonington Road Hoffman Estates, IL 60195 (312) 991-5480 200 Technology Drive Alpharetta, GA 30201 (404) 475-6100 2751 El Presidio Street Carson. CA 92705 (213) 603-9255 England Italy Hong Kong France Japan Singapore A Cookson Company W Germany S Korea Taiwan f ai£ JAGUAR Hennessy Cadillac-Jaguar 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 PHONE (404) 261-5700 usn-i i sraHinciHRRDE iHBUROUT JERRY BROWN CHEVROLET, INC. 765 Lee Street Buford, Georgia 30518 945-4981 577-1846 ADVERTISING 469 AN INVESTMENT IN CiROVVTH GREAT SOUTHERN PAPER GREAT SOUTHERN PLYWOOD CHATTAHOOCHEE INDUSTRIAL RAILROAD " ' ' i B ■pSF ' ' iH |fe. iiJB Bf9l E Hmil t H MM h| IS ml S 1 m Growth It ' s the- sunJ.irJ h uHkIi nuw |v..pU nu-.iMiK- ULC ■ AfiJ tr. ' Uth Is n,.i Hr,M. Southt-rn Is -MMnJii.i: .mj improMne the soiithiTli t..r.-sts to i ns uri ' th. ' .n.iil.ihilm ol out rcs.Hit.cs in tlu ' tlltlltL- This IS i;oo,l tor ih ' ttcvs, ,inJ the- ' t,.o, K-..UISC .1 uiH n ,m.n; J loti-st „uMns ixoiu.n.u crou rh lor ,11 ol ,,s ,„ ,h,s Great Southern Paper Tos, I Mho Hov 44 I ol. BioGuard Chemicals for swimming pools, spas agriculture laundry, cooling towers and other industries 0BioLab P O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES. INC. 1306 Carolyn Street Marietta GA 30062 Specializing m Drilling Blasting Blasting Consultants - Blasting Ins H L (Shorty) GRAY President Bus (404) 424-9360 Res (404) 973-7948 Ccttay Casual Family Dining Open 7 Days a Week illintdif and Otd (X iAcoMcd ' S ' uck4uUc Sttca SAVANNAH, GA. CHARLESTON, S.C. ANATEK, INC. Steel Erectors AnnaR.Cabllk Resident (404)971-2238 4596 Kofis Gate Drive NADfietta. Georgia 30067 WE MAKE THE PRODUCTS THAT MAKE THE PAPER THAT MADE THIS YEARBOOK POSSIBLE. na JWI Group Atlanta Wire Drijtex 111? Ballle Cteek Pt) Jotiesboto, GA 30236 Atlanta Felt i h - oeeo 470 ADVERTISING Jl. Dining Open Days :1i if fcijf S ffajloxd OxiqinaJU, na, HANDBAGS AND VINYL PRODUCTS HIGH QUALITY, LOW PRICES Evenlyn Bradberry Owner Wes Wen Lane Rt 1, Statham, Ga 30666 Phone (404) 725-7110 CULVER KIDD, SENATOR 25TH DISTRICT REPRESENTING: BALDWIN, HANCOCK, JASPER, JONES, MORGAN, PUTNAM AND WILKINSON COUNTIES. HENNESSY acMoC, 5 . 3040 Piedmont Road, N. E. P. 0, Box 52126 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 4321 B ' o " i B ' KSgt Ro»d PO Boi 2381 Gcnttv.iit G«o ' e ' XXiOl Dulinclive Maible ProducU KENNETH MINCEY ATLANTA 688-2140 GAINESVILLE 532-0451 HOME 8«7-7627 Southern Heritage Restaurant Open Everyday 6 a.m. - 2 p.m. • 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. — featuring — Daily Luncheon Buffet 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Friday hlite Seafood Buffet 6 p.m. - 10 p.m. Banquet Meeting Room Facilities for 10 to 250 People Outside Catering Available U.S. 441 South 1-20 MADISON (404) 342-2852 Compliments of H9rti HERT7 SYSTEM LICENSEE Offlc 173 First St. P. O. BOK E - M«con. Gi. 31202 T«l«phon« (912) 743-7001 DORNIER DoRNiER Medical Systems Shock Wave Lithotripsy Leader in Extracorporeal ADVERTISING 471 F TAURUS BYFLEETWODD FLOYD BROWN BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. 9726 TARA BOULEVARD (404) 477-7718 JONESBORO, GA. 30236 ml Buddy Benefield Construction Co., Inc. P O Box 839 CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA 30125 UNISTRUT UNISTRUT OEOPOIA 3B7B DEKALB TECHNOlOGV PARKWAY ATLANTA GA 303dO 3639 (JOdldSS 1S56 LEE SCHUBERT VICE PRESIDENT S GENERAL MANAGER SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY S. ▼aI a Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Harlsville, S. C. Plants Located Around The World Shai iax, Inc. Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 WM J. WESLEY COMPANY 4938 S ATLANTA ROAD, STE 1 OO SMYRNA GEORGIA 30080 PHONE 351 8744 WILLIAM J WESLe TRAYCO SERVICE - mitL L X QUALITY TRAYCO, INC. PLUMBING SPECIALTIES Post Office Box 950 Florence, South Carolina 29503-0950 472 ADVERTISING 1 INC. Gi. loise „ iiiUBERT JALITY Unit:ed Agri Product:s, Inc. URP Florido - URP Go Rg Chem. 3804 Coconut Palm Drive, Suite 170 Tampa, FL 33619 NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mill Rd. N W - Atlanta. Ga 30318 -117? «;n?fi R74.617?- DYE SHEET METAL PRODUCTS, INC. Li i CUSTOM STAINLESS STEEL FABRICHTION HI-TECH FABRICATORS 404-548-1101 ROAD HW I? SOX 1664 ATHENS GEORGIA 30603 - X- -l MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. 2110 TUCKER IND RD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 JOHN H. PLANT, GENERAL MANAGER OFFICE (404) 939-1970 HOME (404) 3;5-1970 ALLBMWSARE CREATED EQUAL. THEN IT ' S EVERY DEALER FOR HIMSELF. To have the distinction ot being the 1 BMW Dealer, it takes more than |ust having the best price, or the tiest service, or the most experience, or having the largest selection ol BMW ' s, or having the most convenient location, or being the oldest, or being the largest, or being the 1 BMW dealer in total customer satisfaction, or having sold more BMW ' s than any other dealer It takes ALL of the above to make Global Imports the 1 BMW Dealer The Snum ' s Oldesl sna Largest BMW Dealer " Global Imports 440 Interstate North Parkway Atlanta 951-1119 Take I -75 10 1st exit outside I 285. exit )Windy Hill Rd . right on Interstate N Pkwy ramp, go one mile 10 Glotnl - or take 1-285 W e«it Nonhside Df Powers Ferry, go straigtit Vh miles lo Hobit. W Cjaiment, dnc. p. O. DRAWER L FITZGERALD, GEORGIA 31750 423-9366 DON BARRETTS DOUGLAS COUNTY Chrysler, Plymouth, Dodge Trucks tm lUSING [citi: CLEAN USED CARS 4 TRUCKS ' PARTS tUMi m 942-1102 ' .sMT " ' - ' ' 5669 FAIRBURN RD (NEAR 1-20) •SERVICE DOUGLASVILLE BRIARCLIFF FRAME SHOP 2187 Briarcliff Rd. 352-8454 TiT WELKER ASSOCIATES. INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS COMPLETE CIVIL SANITARY AND ELECTRICAL DESIGN 4; CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT P. 0. BOX 937. MARIETTA GEORGIA 30061 (404) 422-1902 ADVERTISING 473 Avondale Body Shop Phone 373-?747 complete auto repair and paint Billy Joe Adams 27S3 COLLEGE AVE R WESLEY (RED) SKELTON DECATUR GEORGIA for goodness sake! METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. C. Wesley Cobb )W1 C ' rrn InduilnjI Way Chimblee. GA )0}41 Phone (4041 4S«-«S14 Air Condilioninf • Rrln| rilion • Heiimg • Ac(rttOfi«l MITA COPYSTAR AMERICA, INC. 2054 Weems Rd. Tucker Ga 30083 939 8421 MC ' S PAINTING DECORATING CO. Painting Contractors P.O BOX I09 Hiram. Georgia 30141 TALMADGE McBRAYER. PRESIDENT 351-3844 GuH CarCare 351-4592 Free Car Wash certified Mechanic on Duly With Fill-Up Brake Service • Electronic TuneUp Northside Drive Gulf Service Batteries • Wheel Balancing • Accessories CarCare Center 1695 Northside Drive. N.W. at 1-75 Local Road and Wrecker Service (912)923-6289 DAWSON HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. SALES SEf?VlCE ALL MAKES LUTHER DAWSON Ptesident end General Manager 951 CARL VINSON PARKWAY CENTERVILLE.GA 31028 [iVEX m CORPORATION DARWIN GROESBECK General Manager PO Box 508 (404) 342 500 Madison, Georgia 30650 POnsCHB ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS George H Hair, Jr 1232 Alpharetta Si Roswell, GA 30075 Office 992-4044 Home 993-8827 Voice Pager 8995512 BEST LOCKING SYSTEMS OF GEORGIA. INC. 1901 Montreal Rd • Suite 112 • Tucker. Ga 30084 P. O. Box 450529 • Atlanta. Ga 30345 HANSELL POST PARTNERSHIP INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL CORPORATIONS 3300 FIRST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA, GA 30383-3101 INMAN BRANDON 404 581-8004 HEATING AIR CONDITIONING, INC. NORTHSIDE n SOUTHSIDE g DECATUR SERVING THE ENTIRE AAETRO AREA N, B. ESTES, President — Telephone 341-6560 474 ADVERTISING i " ■ ■ ' ■!»iU • soste •CMCNI l.fl ' , ' ll The SensibleWkTo Shop, 17 Convenient Locations in Around Atlanta Corporate Office; 7525 Roswell Rd. NW Atlanta, GA 30350 southern turf nurseries, inc. ■THE PnOFEiSIONAL TURF PEOPLE call toll-free 1-800-772-8873 m 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 drc tn z (ST v cH z ia u n ' RICHARD MENSIK P BOX 2424 LAGRANGE, GEORGIA 30241 404-884-1077 Roy L. Schmidt, Inc. PO BOX 6787 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 OFFICE WAREHOUSE (404) 659 - 8313 (404) 659 - 8112 ADVERTISING 475 NutmS eet Congratulations Graduates Compliments of Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 CONGRATULATIONS FRESHMEN 1989 FROM CHEROKfE Manufacturod by Burlon Corp. tifton, Georgia 31793 THE HAUSEMAN GROUP Architecture Planrning Interiors 100 Norlhcret-k Suite h ' M 715 North-.ide Parku.n NVV Atl.inta. Ceorgui i0327 (404) 231-5900 Gilman Paper Company a ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA. BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY, FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR. GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. Georgia Sqmre Belk • Macy s • J. C. Penney • Sears And 97 Other Fine Stores Daily 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. and Sunday 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. Atlanta Highway at the Bypass in Athens 476 ADVERTISING I : Facility 01 ffl;iid ' " . = ii J ) ut iire, inc. Be sure your Bulldogs have the best in Van High Tops. Ask for it by NAME. there Is a difference; p. O. Box 1031 Winder, GA 30680 404-867-8110 THE MEAT CORRAL U. S. Choica Meats WholtMla Ratail RICHARD WEBB Owner 3 tS Thempton BrMf Road Galn««villa, OaoraU 30S0t i Fjbro , [Chem.Inc. " Creative Manufacturers of Speciality Chemicals " PHONE 404 278 3614 P O BOX 3004 1804 KIMBERLV PARK DRIVE DALTON GEORGIA 30721 .404 ' 97; 44s OQO LEE LABORATORIES I 475 HIGHWAY GRAVSON GA 78 S VS 3022 1 Kb CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value. Styling and Performance RONNIE CORBIN C T HAULING GRAVEL - SAND - STONE - DIRT 7255 SPOUT SPRINGS ROAD FLOWERY BRANCH, GA. 30542 DE BRA EQUIPMENT SERVICE INC CUSHMAN VEHICLES TERRY ALEXANDER GENERAL MANAGER 873-6226 1 164 20N0LITE PLACE. N E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30306 ADVERTISING 477 CARPET TRANSPORl INC. RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 SANDY SPRINGS TOYOTA, INC. 64 76 Roswoll Road Phon» (404) 256-3392 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 Melear s l it CooKccl Barbecue WE SPECIALIZE IN BARBECUE DINNERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTIES AND BANQUETS T r lirr u tKj Ikitf: W. M. (BILL) MELEAR Fairburn 964-9933 HWY. No. 29 UNION City. Ga, e x mey SINCE 1972 FIREPLACES WOOD COAL BURNING STOVES • STOVE PIPE • TRIPLE WALL PIPE • GRATES TOOLS • FIREPLACE INSERTS • FACTORY BUILT FIREPLACES SALES INSTALLATION 994-3400 908 CLAY ROAD — MABLETON Suzanna ' s Supports The Student Body: Quality Portion ! ' ' w4 Control Meats " i BBQ - Corndogs f i Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Penta - Creosote Posts - Lumber - Barn Poles Route One Manor, Go. 31550 Telephone (912)487-2621 478 ADVERTISING 2 I 3 -;?. ' " 4 } telepto " . - ANTHONY, CLASSIC SOUTHtRN DINING 3109 Piedmont Rd., NE Atlanta 30305 404 262-7379 .schnadig KARPEN INTERNATIONAL FURNITURE TELEPHONE 404) 778-7104 SCHNADIG CORPORATION ROUTE 2, BOX 2000 CORNELIA. GEORGIA 30531 GENERAL TIME CORPORATION WESTCLOX @ z 100 NEWTON BRIDGE ROAD ATHENS. GEORGIA 30613 QUALITY PEOPLE MAKING QUALITY WIRE BEKAERT Prcducts of the Rome, Georgia plant: Beadwire Steelcord Itose Reinforcing Wire = At Bekaert, People Are Our Host Important Asset MAILING LISTS 117 YEARS OF UST EXPERIENCE BUSINESS OR CONSUMER t STS OCCUPATIONAL LISTS LISTS BY ESTIMATED INCOME HETMttK « RELIGIOUS BACKGROUND ■kLOCAL, STATE OR NATIONAL COVCItACE 48 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE ASK ABOUT OUR GUARANTEE ON ALL LISTS R.L. POLK CO. 6065 ATLANTIC BLVD.. NORCROSS For PERSONAL SERVICE and a FREE catalog, call 447-1280 GENE MEASON INTERNATIONAL EQUIPMENT 6689 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BLVD. NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30092 GA; (4041-447-8473 TOLL FREE: l-(800|-24 1-5342 custom Color Center FORMERLY OLIN SEABOLT PAINTS The Only Thing Changed Is Our Name . Oualily Products Service Are SUM Excellent " you ' ll meiym Waitk ' Sal. 7:30 am - 5:00 p.m. f ' f ' l Custom Mixed Paints and Paint Supplies Wall Covering - Over 10,000 Patterns Levolor Blinds • Cabot Stains OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK Mon-Fri 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p 1235 S. Mllledge Ave. (Corner S Lumpkin 5 Points) 543-8253 WE STAND BEHIND OUR PRODUCTSi ■ CONYERS HONDA. -INNOVATIVE- -QUALirr-VALUE-REPUTATION- " FOR SALES SER VICE ' 1141 Klondike Rd 922-5292 ADVERTISING 479 Ol courte you caii charge It mm JC Penney This is everything you ' ve ever v fanted 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. o( course you can charge II This is the best of everything This IS JCPenney. Nix Millei; Inc. 1000 Peachlree Industrial Blvd. Bulord Metro Atlanta Georgia 30518 Phone (404) 945-4918 • (404) 945-7683 PETERSON SPRING A RBtBTSon Amencan Conrtpany GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P O. BOX 5859 ATHENS, GA 3061 3 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . . . with an Atlanta based company that ' s dedicated to building the future through advanced technology. Our electrical and electronic products keep the power flowing at installations like Hartsfield Airport and the National Gallery of Art. If you ' re looking for your future in technical sales or nnanagement: Turn to Siemens Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. PO Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer S4MLC Pla el. Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America DEUaOUS, U W CALORIC, U)W TAT, NIGH fROTtim Quail International oTrers fresh and h«ica quiO meat that Is sure to attract and please. Run] RoaU 3, Box S3. Grtcnsboro. CcorgU 30643 rbOBC: (404) 453-2376. (404) 453-1377 HUDSON AND MARSHALL ' [ i ' nC. llOUI0 IOaS AND AUCIIONIIH ! 1 THE NATION ' S N0.1 AUCTION TEAM 1 OFFICES LOC MED IN MACON • ATLANTA • ALBANY • ORLANDO 480 ADVERTISING •■ ' ::Ae ' ' :GA rili ■-.•iffli ' i ---p MAULE AIR, INC DON RITCHIE SALES ENGINEERING ' MUtsrmrrr-ifir f ITS PERFORMANCE THAT COUNTS LAKE MAULE ROLTTE 5. BOX 319 MOULTRIE GA 31768 SAM LONG Res 981-2340 B H BOILER WORKS Soi ' cti - eStacki - Janni. 8TEEU FABRICATORB OFFICE 888-9661 571 BANKHEAD AVE . N.W 523-4S88 ATLANTA. GEORGIA The Dallas New Era Established 1882 Newspaper Advertising - Commercial Job Printing Phone 445-3379 - 445-5726 - Dallas, Ga. 30132 TRIPLE CL pallet COMPANY Donald E. Shealey Route 1, Box 121 Adel, Georgia 31620 896-3937 WD. Shealey FM 104 UIBBQ ALL HITS! Thanks for the memories, and 25 years, Coach Dooley! Observer 548-9300 288 N. Lumpkin St. We ' re all about Athens Enjoy i« Trade-mark (R) H _ Bat)ib ©uir l oom COMPLETE SHOOTING ACCESSORY STORE m AMMO • KNIVES • RIFLES • SHOTGUNS • HANDGUNS • ARCHERY SUPPLIES • HUNTING RELOADING ACCESSORIES 447-6021 5074 BUFORD HWY.. 1 Ml. N. OF NORCROSS MON.-FRI. 12:00-8:00, SAT. 9:30-5:30 EDWARDS DECORATING COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL PAIMTING WALL COVERING ■ SPECIAL COATING RAY EDWARDS PRESIDENT 1780 BENNETT RD PO BOX 399 GRAVSON. GA 30221 PHONE (404) 963-2893 5 8-5187 Stricklands Restaurant 311 East Broad St. Athens, Georgia CARROLL ' S MOVING STORAGE CO., INC. Agent: Aero Mayllower Transit Co., Inc. I C C NO MC-2934 n FMaigpiiiiP J. M. Carroll PRESIDENT 4243 SAN CARLOS DRIVE MACON. GEORGIA 31208 PHONE SI2.7ei.2 SI ADVERTISING 481 • Suparb copy qualltf • UfuurpMMd rallsbWiy • Prof « ional Mortc • ruH bna I dtoM from AMAaOUTOUN 4 HOUR SERVICE GUARANTEE SALIt • SIRVICI • SURPLUS Cano Pullman Kenith - Fortson Company HVAC Contractors Plant Alvin W. Vogtie Waynesboro, Georgia PLAIN PAPER COPIERS 375 Hawthorne Av« 106 Athens QA 30606 353-0229 ATLANTA 564-1 1t1 Compliments of NORTH GEORGIA RENDERING COMPANY P.O. Box 490, Route 12 Gumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 T jr i LAND ft TIMBER APPRAISALS « SALES FOREST MANAGEMENT — TIMBER MARKING ? TIMBER CRUISING — TREE PLANTING J. CAY G. STOKES ConsuUIng ForesUr Georgia Registered Forester No. B84 P. O. BOX 630 SWAINSBORO. GA. 80401 Phone •12-2S7.7060 »12-2S7-225« EVERyCNE WEUXWE TELEVlSItW BBQMEAST WSC - TV 11 hTLMTOi. a U£Kn, a Wiuralay 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. Chftrmel 31 ICable b) Friday 5:30 - 6:30 p.iB. Sunday 8:00 - 9:00 a.i . UOCS - TV 16 OtEIWl LLE, SC Morrfay 11:30 p.B. - 12:30 •.«. wtatAr Otmwitl t (Satuintoy) 10:00 - 11:00 •.m. Apostle Isaiah Revills (a»id«yj liOO - 6:00 p.m. Pastor Pounder (912) 436-7707 INDEPENDENT HOLINESS 1506 S. Slappey Blvd. DELIVERANCE CHURCH. INC. Albany, GA 31701 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 482 ADVERTISING Company The Thiele Approach. Thiele Thiele Kaolin Company P.O. Box 1056 Sandersviile, GA 31082 (912)552-3951 Cable Address " THIELE " Telex 54-4445 An uncompromising commitment to d 50 million year legacy. i ot .r hii(. mr itrit tl i ' h-o ' ' ' trlnnift ' i [ ' n-- i " • ' ' i, T hiHr lUokn i uoifMnt ihtete FoundMlin 1883 apparel for Infants Toddlers P O Bo« 383 GsinctwMe, Gi 30503 (404) S3S 3000 ■ •Ih 1 1 1 PL I I Let our professional VCOPY PRINT CENTER 163 E. BROAD • DOWNTOWK staff handle your next project. LEACH SAND fi GRAVEL, INC. Masonry Concrete Supplies Statewide; (404) 766-8931 Bookkeeping (404) 766-0601 379 Lees MIIJ Rd Forest Park. GA 30050 FARHERS " 7 7DWfl 7f HENS btOS IA 30613 Mize Lumber Company PO BOX 165 Tel 404 754-6465 CUVRKESVILLE. GEORGIA 30523 404 754-4426 WILKINSON COUNTY TELEPHONE CO., INC. BOX NO 168 IRWINTON GEORGIA 31042 COUNC ' L MITCHELL Plant Manager (Bus.) 912-946-5601 IHomer 912-933-5777 ADVERTISING 483 IN DE X i ANDREWS, Amy 291 BALL, Missy 268 BEN DOV, Sharon 291 A ANDREWS, Angela 344 BALLENGER. Angel 272 BENDER, Leslie 256 ANDREW.S, Lee 241 BAMBABGER. Ashley 275 BENEDICT, Mary Bryan 264 A% ANDREWS, Tanya 276 BAMBABGER. Susan 278, 279 BENILLA, John 317 J. X ANGEL, Heather 288 BAMMER, Jennifer 275 BANALES, Gina 135 BENNETT, Amy 275 BENNETT, Ceb 306 ANOFF, Amanda 200 APENBRINK, Rudolf 216 BANKS. Augustus 321 BENNETT, Clay 304, 306 ABBOT, Patrick 206, 207 APPERSON, John 321 BANKS. HolU 287 BENNETT. Debbie 256 ABBOTT, Chris 223 APPLEBAIIM, Beth 287 BANKS, Susie 287 BENNETT. Keigh 280 ABEL, HoUy 259 APPLEBAllM, Mitch 329 BANKSTON, Allison 260 BENNETT, KeUey 259 ABELLERA, Myra 263 ARANT, Sylvia 235, 263 BANNOW, David 211 BENNETT, Leanne 276 ABERNATHV, Chamblee 276 ARCHELETTA, Paul 212 BANTT, Bryant 344 BENNETT, Mark 207 ABERNATHY, David 328 ARCHER. Steve 223 BARBER, Brant 317 BENNETT, Mike 306 ABERNATHV, JiU 283 ARD, Becky 291 BARBER, EUen 269 BENNETT. Tisha 291 ABNEV, CaroUM 267 ARESCO, Lori 214 BARBER, HoUy 272 BENSON. Jennifer 284 ABNEY, Michael 330 ARLINE, Ron 302 BARBER, Julie 256 BENTLER. Thomas 216 ABRAMS, Julie 271 ARMAS. Tony 298 BARBER, Scott 214 BENTLEY, Kathy 276 ABRAMS, Kenny 329 ARMATA, Kendra 266 BARDWELL, Michael 301 BENTON, Ashley 280 ABRAMS, Natalie 201, 275 ARMBRUSTER, Tiffany 272 BAKFIELD, J.D. 314 BENTON, Leah 291 ACIOLI, Paula 216 ARMFIELD, Betsy 278, 279 BARFIELD, Jessica 267 BERENTHAL, Cindy 287 ACKAWAY, Scon 305 ARMSTRONG, Gay 264 BABFIELD, Lynn 208 BERGEN, Uurie 256 ACKER, Kim 284 ARMSTRONG, Mary 259 BARFIELD, Webster 302 BERILLA, Christine 272 ACKERMAN, Nat 298 ARMSTRONG, Renee 268 BARJA, Alysia 283 BERK, Michelle 287 ADAIR, Angela 279 ARNALL, Weston 321 BARKER, Eric 207 BERLINER, Michelle 287 ADAM, Wier 211 ARNO, Ellen 287 BARKER, Jennifer 207 BERLINGHOF, Mamie 280 ADAMEK, Andy 322 ARNOLD, Aimee 201. 276, 337 BARKER, JiU 288 BERMAN, Bret 317 ADAMS, Brad 328, 347 ARNOLD, Jeff 322 BARKER, Jonathon 30, 32, 329 BERMAN, Mark 329 ADAMS, Brannon 298 ARNOLD, Laurie 263 BARKLEY, Anne Marie 276 BERNSTEIN, Anne 271 ADAMS, Dena 268 ARNOLD, Maurie 259 BARKLEY, Regina 276, 337 BERNSTEIN, Beth 271 ADAMS, Emily 268 ARNOLD. Stuart 241, 253, 324, 328 BAEKSDALE, Andy 306 BERRONG, Lori 276 ADAMS, Jim 302 ARNSDORFF, Robin 263 BARNES, DeAnna 188 BERRONG. MicheUe 208 ADAMS, Julie 272 ARRENDALE, Jennifer 283 BARNES, Emily 283 BERRY, Hiawatha 153 ADAMS, Kristi 206, 213 ARTHUR, Al 305 BARNES, Julia 283 BERRY, Uura 283 ADAMS, tela 276 ARTIME, Sally 284 BABNES, Noel 309 BERRY, Lisa 226 ADAMS, Tom 309 ASELAGE, Maria 268 BARNES, Rachel 283 BERRY, Renee 284 ADAMSON. Al 310 ASHBAUGH, Jeff 310 BARNES, Steve 297 BERSHAD, Mike 310 ADAMSON. Chris 309 ASHE, Jeanne 263 BARNETT. Glenn 297 BERTA, Jody 309 ADAMSON, Heather 264 ASHTON, Cindy 276 BARONE, Donna 268 BERTOTTI, Susan 259 ADDISON, Tracy 267 ASHWORTH, Abby 276 BARREAU, Laurie 268 BESHERS, Anna 256 AFFELDT, Karen 272 ASHWORTH, Fran 210. 237, 267 BARRETT, Joel 306 BEST, Lucy 264 AFFELDT, Kevin 317 ASON, Darid 301 BARRILLEAUX, Sarah 264 BETHEL, Beau 328 AGERTON, Vicki 196 ATKINS, Chris 318 BARRO n, Gretchen 280 BETTS, Frances 280 AGNEW, Beth 276 ATKINS. Jill 288 BARRY, Jimmy 321 BETZ, Karen 275 AGNEW, Kate 267 ATKINS. Uura 288 BARRY, Missy 267 BEVERLY. JuUe 280 AKIN, Lisa 268 ATKINS. WiU 306 BARRY, Paula 291 BEVERLY. Max 322 ALBERT. John 321 ATTAWAV. Beth 267 BARTEE, Anne 291 BEVILL, Tricia 269 ALDAY. Dan 313 ATTRIDGE. Lisa 269 BARTH, Jeane 276 BICE. Amy 280 ALDEN, Kelli 260 ATWATER. Patrick 306 BARTLING, Jay 317 BICKLEY, Shep 321 ALDERMAN, Allison 283 AlIBANKS, Leanna 291 BARTMES, Jenny 260 BIGHAM, Pam 276 ALDERMAN, Paul 328 AUGUST, Sandra 336 BARTON, EUis 302 BILES, Jay 32, 239, 328 ALDRIDGE, Kristine 272 AUGUSTINE, Mike 183, 195, 249, 313 BARTON, Leah 259 BILGER, Robert 318 ALESSANDRO, Ashley 263 ALLT, Kim 279 BASHUK, EUzabeth 287 BILLINGSLY, Nancy 259 ALEXANDER, EUzabeth 147 AUSTIN, Andrea 280 BASSETT, Amy 264 BILLIPS, Jeff 310 ALEXANDER, John 308, 309 AUSTIN, Djuana 188 BASTUBA, Kim 272 BIND. VInce 318 ALEXANDER, Karen 225 AUWATER, Jennifer 263 BATCHELOR, Cal 306 BINGHAM. Barry 306 ALEXANDER, Laurie 256 AVANT, George 302 BATELY, Sloane 280 BINNIX, Amy 268 ALEXANDER, Marci 271 AVENT, Angela 279 BATES, AUison 264 BIONDO, JiU 264 ALEXANDER, Scott 329 AVENT, Celeste 279 BATES, Christy 267 BIRD, George 321 ALGRANATl, Mike 329 AVERY, LesUe 264 BATES, Todd 301 BIRD, Mark 322 ALLAIRE, Michael 301 AVESIAN, Amy 272 BATTS, MoUie 267 BISHOP, Church 326 ALLAN, Mike 301 AVIS, Debbie 288 BAXLEY, Gina 264 BISHOP, Cindy 272 ALLEE, Jimmy 322, 323 AWBREY, Ashley 272 BAY, Amy 280 BISHOP, Jeff 328 ALLEN, Doug 241 AXELROD, Frank 330 BAZEMORE, KeUy 268 BISHOP, Usa 280 ALLEN, Douglas 330 AYERS, Jay 322 BEACHAM, Eileen 264 BISHOP. Peggy 276 ALLEN, HoUie 279 AYERS, Rae 227 BEALL, Angela 276 BISSELL. Keith 330 ALLEN, Julie 284 AYRES, EUsabeth 264 BEALL, Jon 306 BLACK, Amy 279 ALLEN, Kathy 272 AZAR. Elizabeth 259 BEALL, Margaret 267 BLACK, Jody 302 ALLEN, Lee 259 BEAM, Drew 309 BLACK, Lydia 283 ALLEN, Pete 213 BEARD, Craig 322 BLACK. Missy 284 ALLEY, Kristen 210 1 BEARD, Heather 288 BLACK. NataUe 287 ALLISON, Uura 207 rS BEARD, HoUy 280 BLACK. Nicole 269 ALLRED, Stephanie 347 ALLTMONT, EUen 271 JLf BEARD, Lori 268 BLACK, Tonya 207, 210 BLACKAN. Jennifer 259 BEASLEY, Jennifer 276 ALMAND, Bob 297 BEATTY, Rachel 272 BLACKBURN, Natalie 291 ALMAND, Elaine 267 BABB, Jamie 280 BEAULIEU, Sandi 280 BLACKISTONE. Amanda 200 ALMERS, Kim 260 BABJACK. Tiffany 279 BEAVER, Katie 280 BLACKMAN, Isabel 188 ALMON, Alircs 235 BACKUS, Denise 214 BEAVER, West 240 BLAHNIK, Suzanne 267 ALMV, Christy 280 BACON, Juliana 288 BEAVER, West 317 BLAINE, Donna 226 ALPERIN, Adam 329 BADAMI, Maitreya 267 BEAZLEY, Scott 328 BLAIR, Angela 267 ALSTON, Jane 267 BAGHERl, Javid 328 BECK. Shannon 262. 263 BLAKE, Gretchen 276 ALTERMAN, Uri 271 BAGHERl, Johan 328 BECKER, Aimee 276 BLAKE, Kristie 213 i ALVARAZ, Jean 267 BAGNULO, Gina 272 BECKWITH. Brian 330 BLALOCK, Claylock 264 ' ALWORTH, Debbie 223 BAGWELL, Emily 227, 267 BEDFORD. Cara 271 BLALOCK, Kimberly 268 AMBOS, Hal 322 BAILEY, Beth 280 BEDGOOD. Richard 340 BLANCHARD, Kyle 302 AMBROSE, Tracey 267 BAILEY, Michelle 291 BEESON. Uurie 283 BLANCO, Maria 227, 269 AMDIIR, Kristi 260 BAILEY, Mike 322 BEETS. Russ 313 BLAND. Bonnie 264 | AMINDON, Angle 288 BAIN. Sno» 223 BELIPANTE. Eric 214 BLAND. Shannon 237. 256 ANDERSON, Beth 284 BAIRD, Lewis 321 BELINGHAM. Jamie 321 BLANKS. Ashlyn 288 ANDERSON, Brian 326, 343 BAIRD. SheUey 256. 267 BELL, Christy 206, 207, 279, 318 BLASSER. Sherry 227 ANDERSON, Bryan 322 BAIRD, Todd 297 BELL, Dee Anna 188 BLEVINS. Melissa 268 ANDERSON, David 330 BAKER, April 284 BELL, Henry 239 BLITCH. Brett 207 ANDERSON, Dow 317 BAKER, Ginger 267 BELL, Henry 330 BLITCH. Datty 283 ANDERSON, Jeff 207 BAKER, Jim 313 BELL, J. P. 309 BLONDHEIM. Jody 263 ANDER,SON, JoAnna 284 BAKER. Karen 287 BELL, Jeff 302 BLONDHEIM, Sheri 287 ANDERSON, John 212 BAKER, Uis 207 BELL, Nancy 284 BLOODWORTH, Christy 276 ANDERSON, Kavan 306 BAKER. Preston 309 BELL, Randy 153 BLOODWORTH, Paige 276 ANDERSON, Kelli 263 BAKER, Schroeder 321 BELLING, Kim 291 BLOOM, Jessica 271 ANDERSON, Man 268 BAKER, Sherri 283 BELLMAN, Shari 271 BLOOM, Mike 322 ANDERSON, Nick 297 BALAZIC, Kori 276 BELLOWS. .Sally 264 BLOUNT, Lucy 283 ANDERSON, Rob 314 BALL, David 306 BELMONTE. Laura 227, 272, 354 BLOUNT, Terry 264 ANDESON, Sam 302 BALL, Janet 276, 337 BELMONTE. Susan 211 BLUHM, Gretchen 268 1 ANDREW, Tami 272 BALL, Jeff 206 BELSON, Lori 287 BLUHM, Kelly 268, 259 1 484 INDEX ■ MSI I Ian 1 BLUMER. Beth 256 BRESSLER. Hillary 272 BUCHCANAN, Phil 318 CALHOUN, Virginia 2S0 BOAK. Belh 275 BRETZLAFF. Cindy 267 BUCHANAN. Scott 213 CALLAS. Doug 310 BOBO, MeUssa 260 BREWER Angle 272 BUCHANAN. Teresa 225 CALLOWAY, David 241 BODIFORD. Missy 279 BREWSTER, Steve 297 BUCHINSON, Betsy 276 CAMAPBELL, Mark 301 BOECKER, Eliiabetll 267 BREWTON, Kristie 264 BUCKNER, Bo 298 CAMERON, Becky 264 BOEHM, Ekkehart 216 BREWTON, Thomas 318 BUCKNER, Kiersten 201, 263 CAMERON. Todd 318 BOERSMA, Beth 188 BREYER, Todd 298 BUDNIK, Kelly 256 CAMPBELL. Jim 314 BOGARDUS, Bryan 302 BRICE. Frances 259 BUFFALOE, Rob 302 CAMPBELL. Beth 275 BOGDANV. Dawn 284 BRIDGES Dawn 283 BUFFINGTON, Ann 260 CAMPBELL, Bryan 205 BOGDONAS, Tonya 276 BRIETHAUPT. Annette 276 BUFFINGTON, Don 301 CAMPBELL, Lisa 267 BOGGllS, Bradley 309 BRILL, Missy 260 BUGGS, Shannon 317 CAMPBELL, Mario 260 BOGIE, Candle 291 BRIM. Kelley 280 BUHL, Francis 347 CAMPBELL, Ron 203 BOHON, Mark 318 BRINSON , Benjamin 301 BUIE. Julie 260 CAMPBELL. Tanya 260 BOKEL, Franz 216 BRIONES Lalaine 284 BULLARD. Jennifer 259 CANDLER, Ashley 280 BOLAND, Lisa 263 BRIONES Michael 318 BULLIS, Cam 264 CANE. Brian 317 BOLDEN, Meredith 347 BRITTLE James 298 BULLOCK, Beth 227 CANFIELD, Chris 318 BOLING, Sarah 280 BROADRICK, Unra 276 BUNCH, Kevin 309 CANNON, Tracy 267 BOLTON, H.B. 322 BROCK, Amy 260 BUNGER, CJ. 302 CANTEELL. Cherise 201, 208, 278. 279, 335 BOLTON, Tonya 283 BROCK, Charles 310 BUNKIN, Pam 291 CANTRELL. Rob 321 BOMBERG, Gina 275 BROCK. Beborah 284 BUNSON, Trey 321 CANTRELL, William 318, 319 BOND, BlUy 322 BROCK, ennifer 259 BUNTIN, Jean 264 CAPERTON, EUzabeth 291 BOND, Jeff 318 BROCK, Ken 318 BURCHEL, Kimmie 267 CAPES. Jeff 317 BOND, Sarah 279 BRODER Lara 264 BURDESHAW. Andrea 279 CAPPS, Steve 318 BONE, Alan 305 BRODER Sharon 264 BURDETTE. Shay 280 CARBAUGH, Kathy 288 BONNER, Natalie 264 BRODERICK, Andy 302 BURDSALL, Michelle 263 CARICO. Cathy 288 BONNETTE, Monica 263 BRODERICK, Steve 297 BUREL, Julie 268 CARITHEES, MeUnda 220, 267 BONSOR, Astrid 279 BRODY, anna 271 BURGER, Kate 288 CARLISLE, Scott 322 BOOKER, Alison 267 BRONNUM, Lisa 263 BURGESS. Mark 306 CARLSON. Pete 328 BOONE. Allen 317 BROOK, Alex 256 BURGESS. Wendy 276 CARLTON. Gina Ann 268 BORDERS, Verne 328 BROOKS Bryant 305 BURKE. Tracey 260 CARMACK, Jennifer 256 BOREK, Catherine 268 BROOKS Jeff 223 BURKETT, Beth 200 CARMEN, Delancey 267 BOREN, Wilson 322 BROOKS JiU 267 BURKH ALTER, Trudy 291 CARMICHAEL, Betsy 272 BORGH, MicheUe 268 BROOKS Stewart 317 BURKHART, Brandy 268 CARMICHAEL, Toby 207 BORST, Tommy 309 BROOKS Todd 3171 BURLEY. Kelly 201 CARNEGIE. Thomas 330 BOSCO, Monica 291 BROOKSHIRE, Kathy 264 BURNAUGH. Becky 288 CARNES, Doug 328 BOSLEY, Brant 317 BROOME Barry 321 BURNES, Samantha 284 CAROLTON, Rae 291 BOSTON, Blake 330 BROOME Ryan 321 BURNETT, Gordon 330 CAROLYNNE. Stone 268 BOSTON. Chrissy 260 BROSS. Clay 297 BURNETT, Lori 263 CAROZZA. Karen 272 BOSTON. Christy 276 BROTT, nffany 280 BURNHAM, Leigh 272 CARPENTER. Rana 272 BOSTWICK, John 321 BBOWEB , Spencer 302 BURNS. Buddy 321 CARR. Lisa 272 BOSWELL, EUzabeth 280 BROWER , Spencer 302 BURNS, CoUen 263 CARRELL, Crista 280 BOSWELL, Jay 321 BROWN, Amber 264 BURNS, Jennifer 263 CARRIKER. Blair 267 BOSWELL, Lori 278. 279. 335 BROWN, Anne 264 BURNS. Lee Lee 280 CARROLL, Cindy 259 BOTICELLI, Susan 279 BROWN, Ashley 283 BURNS, Wendy 272 CARROLL, Jackie 259 BOTTOM, Allisoti 266 BROWN. Avalyn 283 BURRIS, Corinna 207 CARROLL, Jennifer 275 BOTTOMS, Kevin 310 BROWN. Barry 313 BURTON. Alan 309 CARROW, Craig 302 BOUCHILLON, Juli 269 BROWN. BiU 302 BURTON, Belinda 272 CARSON, CaroUne 267 BOUCHILLON, Lori 259 BROWN, Cameron 309 BURTON, Jeannlne 214, 267 CARSON, Tracy 256 BOI ' LDIN. Meredith 280 BROWN, Dana 276 BURTON, Scott 306 CAESWELL, Stewart 306 BOl ' RG, Uora 207 BROWN, Daniel 213 BUSCH, Beth 287 CARTER, Britton 309 BOURGEOIS, Rob 322 BROWN, Eliza 269 BUSEY. Karyn 263 CARTER. Candace 272 BOUTWELL, Krisa 291 BROWN. Elizabeth 291 BUSH. Brian 330 CARTER. Carole 267 BOWDEN, Beveriy 264 BROWN. Jerry 223 BUSH. Mary 284 CARTER. Cathy 268 BOWEN, Meredith 269 BROWN. Joy c 279 BUSH. Mathew 298 CARTER, Chris 309 BOWEN, Nanci 151 BROWN, Kari 276 BUSH. Mike 297 CARTER, Christine 272 BOWERS, SheUy 284 BROWN, Kari 336 BUSH, Shane 310 CARTER, Clark 306 BOWLIN, Kari 272 BROWN, Katherine 269 BUSMAN. Amy 271 CARTER, Ginger 263 BOWMAN, Alison 284 BROWN, Kevin 302 BUSS. Earl 305 CARTER, HoUy 291 BOWMASTER, Beth 259 BROWN. Kristy 288 BUSSELL. Uura 288 CARTER. Valerie 276 BOYD. Carol 280 BROWN. Une 283 BUTLER. Beveriy 267 CARTER. Wendy 267 BOYD, Kathy 263 BROWN Lanie 259 BUTLER, Genuine 268 CARVELL, KeUi 266 BOYD, MicheUe 284 BROWN Libby 259 BUTLER, Jennifer 283 CARVELL, Kim 256 BOYD, Sean 317 BROWN Mary Jane 259 BUTLER, KeU 284 CARVER. Barbie 266 BOYER, Sharee 263 BROWN Meredith 276 BUTLER, Mindee 256 CASE. Uura 263 BOYETT, Christina 256 BROWN Rachel 283 BUTLER, R.J. 313 CASENDER. Cathy 283 BOYETT, Sealy 214 BROWN Rob 306 BUTLER. Rhette 302 CASEY, Leanne 161 BRAAM, David 318 BROWN Scott 314 BUTLER. Rob 302 CASHIN, Anthony 309 BRADDY, GiU 305 BROWN Steve 302 BUTLER. Sherri 207 CASSEL, Kimberiy 201 ! BRADFORD, Lee 314 BROWN Steve 328 BUTT, Valerie 227. 280 CASSELS, Edison 302 BRADFORD, Reggie 322 BROWN Stuart 302 BUTTERWORTH. Boen 263 CATE, Tracy 264 BRADLEY, Anne 283 BROWN Thersa 266 BUTTIMER. Moira 272 GATES. Ginger 280 BRADLEY, Kelly 318 BROWN Tim 188, 340 BUTZ, Steven 227, 238 GATHER, Cynthia 267 1 BRADLEY, Tom 223 BROWN Tina 268 BUYTENDORP, Dena 260 CATRELL. Chad 321, 322 BRADSHAW, Mark 310 BROWN Tracey 291 BUZZELI, Dawn 267 CATTS. Avery 267 BRADSHAW, Scott 310 BROWN Will 309 BYABS, CUff 317 CAUDELL, Chan 317 BRADWELL, Jeff 306 BROWNING, Brian 302 BYNUM, Bert 306 CAUDELL, Mike 310 1 BRADY, Jason 306 BROWNING, Doug 301 BYNUM. JiU 263 CAUSEY. KeUey 200 BRALEY, Brooke 276 BROWNING, LesUe 268 CEBULSKI. Joann 207. 284 BRAMBLETT, Trent 328 BROWNING, Nita 276 - ( CERVASIO. Michele 287 1 BRANCH. McCaU 264 BROWNING. Todd 328 1 ' CHADWICK, Neal 318 BRAND. EUzabeth 276 BROWNLEE, Carol 210 1 1 CHAKALES, AUyce 256 BRANDIE. Wine 211 BRANDT. NataUe 267 BROWNLEE, Caron 11 BRCCK, Brian 329 Vy CHALDEN, Scott 301 CHALOUT, Chris 317 BRANITZ, Mami 287 BRl ' ENING, Ludger 216 CHALOUT, KeUey 291 BRANNEN, Perry 298 BRUMLEY. Kate 264 CABALLERO, Lara 263 CHAMBERS, Amy 264 BRANNEN, Sosan 283 BRUMLOW, SheUy 260 CABLE, Christy 284 CHAMBERS, Anna 283 BRANTLEY, Debra 256, 257 BRLNE. Meaghan 188 CABRERA, Laura 276 CHAMBERS, Breck 297 BRANTLEY, Lisa 283 BRUNO, MicheUe 283 CADDELL, Larry 318 CHAMBERS, Ed 200 BRANTON, G G« 267 BRUNS, Gwinn 280 CAGHAN, Dara 271 CHAMBERS, Jeff 298 BRANYON. Jeff 213 BRUNWASSER, Alison 267 CAGLE, Ann 256 CHAMBERS, SaUy 283 BRASHER, Joe 322 BRYAN, Ginger 272 CAGIE, April 268 CHAMBLISS, Clay 306 BRASSINGTON, Catherine 264 BRYAN, Mike 310 CAGLE, Sherry 260 CHAMPION. Chip 302 BRASWELL, Paige 267 BRYAN, Travis 213 CAIACCIO, Cathy 268 CHAN, Ann 256 BRAUCHER, Kristin 272 BRYANT , Carrie 291 CAIN, Anne 150, 161 CHANCE, Kim 259, 279 BRAY. John 322 BRYANT, Eliiabeth 263 CAIN, Lori 256 CHANDLER, John T. 304, 305 BRAY. John 322 BRYANT, Mike 302 CAIRNS. Alastair 306 CHANDLER, KeUe 227 BRAY, Kel 318 BRYANT. Mindunn 279 CALABRESE, Stephanie 291 CHANDLEY, Lisa 272 1 BRAZZEAL, Kimberiy 279 BRYANT, Wendy 283 CALHOUN. Ben 302 CHAPMAN, Biram 213 BBEDALL, Stephanie 276 BRYSON , Cundy 283 CALHOUN, John 321 CHAPMAN, Dena 267 BREIBART. Leah 287 BRYSON . Hone 283 CALHOUN, Uuri 269 CHAPMAN, Julie 284 BRENNAN, Magnet 280 BUCHANAN, ' Ciirtis 344 CALHOUN, Mandy 272 CHAPMAN, Karen 276 BRENNER. Tracy 271 BUCHANAN, Davis 302 CALHOUN, Travis 328 CHAPMAN, Stacey 291 1 : INDEX IN DP X CHARVAT, Terri 188, 268 COKER. Paige 263 CRANZ. Lee 302 DAVIS. John 188 CHASE, Curtis 317 COKER. Suzi 256 CRAVEN. Mike 322 DAVIS. John 302 CHASMAN, Becky 271 COLE. Buffy 264 CRAWFORD, Kyle 309 DAVIS. Julie 282 CHASTAIN. Elizabeth 259 COLE. Dora 225 CRAWFORD, Sandy 275 DAVIS. Katheryn B. 225 CHASTAIN, Kendra 284 COLE. Jay 240. 321 CRAZE. Chip 322 DAVIS. Kim 263 CHASTAIN, Kristi 213 COLE. Jeff 305 CREAL. George 328 DAVIS. Kiraberiy 256 CHASTAIN, Phillip 305 COLE. Rae 276 CREIGHTON. Donyelle 267 DAVIS. Mark 309 CHATTHAM, Martha 258, 259 COLE, Tucker 321 CRENSHAW. Ashlee 284 DAVIS. Mark 328 CHAUNCEY, ChrisUne 279 COLE, Wendy 263 CRESSMAN. Cheryl 272 DAVIS. Michael 318 CHEATHAM, Chad 330 COLEMAN, Claire 268 CREWS. Angela 268 DAVIS, Hitii 275 CHEEK, Ross 321 COLEMAN, Elayne 287 CRIFASI. Michelle 201, 343 DAVIS, Mo 268 CHEELEY, Jim 310 COLEMAN, Jennifer 263 CRISP, Laney 260 DAVIS, Monica 275 CHEELEY, John 310 COLEY, Felicia 256, 257 CRISP, Susan 260 DAVIS, Pratt 297 CHENEY, Chris 301 COLEY, Tim 297 CRITTENDON, Bobby 321 DAVIS. Rob 207. 309 CHESTER, Cathy 268 COLEY, Tracy CROMARTIE. Frances 276 DAVIS. Scott 302, 321 CHESTNUT, Lottie 227 COLLEY. Laura 291 CROMIE. Marc 317 DAVIS. Shanna 279 CHEW, Baxley 302 COLLIER. Cindy 272 CROOK. Scott 328 DAVIS. SheUey 283 CHILDERS, Beth 267 COLLIER, Curt 313 CROOK. Steve 328 DAVIS. Sloan 284 CHILDERS. Lori 272 COLLIER, Wynn 276 CROOME. Suzy 165. 200, 260 DAVIS, Stephanie 263 CHILDERS, NiWu 272 COLLINS. Anna 267 CROSBY, Blair 263 DAVIS, Susan 269 CHILDRESS, Kirli 314 COLLINS. Ashley 284 CROSS, Carl 297 DAVIS, Tom 322 CHILDS, Jim 302 COLLINS. Cavonna 207 CROSS, CiCi 283 DAVIS, Val 269 CHILDS, Pam 207 COLLINS. Danny 238, 309 CROSS, Eric 297 DAVOUDPOUR, Parissa 260 CHIPMAN, Billy 302 COLLINS. Helen 280 CROW, Meredith 264 DAWS, Kym 279 CHIVERTON, Sally 287 COLLINS. Jan 272 CROWDER, CaroUne 280 DAWSON, Charles CHOATE, Brian 306 COLLINS. Jenny 256, 291, 328 CROWE, CaroUne 284 DAYHOFF, Stephanie 263 CHOATE, Jay 306 COLLINS, Joyce 212 CROWLEY, Courtney 268 DEAN. Bart 297 CHRISTENBERG, Yvette 266 COLLINS, Kelly 276 CRUMP, WaUy 240 DEAN. Bobby 322 CHRISTENSEN, Jon 302 COLLINS, Kristen 276 CRUMP, Wally 318 DEAN. KrisU 288 CHRISTIAN, Buffy 279 COLLINS, Steve 301 ClICCIO, MycheUe 151 OEBRUHL. Max 309 CHRISTIE, Brantley 280 COLTER, Catherine 155 CUETO. Lexi 276 DECHAR. Heather 284 CHRISTY, KeUy 284 COLUNDJIA, Missy 260 CULBERSON, Gina 260 DECLUE, Lisa 263 CHUMLEY, AUson 280 COLVARD, Kamara 343 CULBREATH, Carol 264 DEELY, Beth 291 CHUMLEY, Liz 263 COMBES, Nlkki 272 CULBRETH, Lang 259 DEEN. DeUa 269 CHURCH, Amy 256 COMBS, Chris 298 CULLEN, Matt 306 DEGANHARDT, Debbie 275 CHURCHILL, Vance 264 COMESS, Mill 2987 CULLEN, Sally 283 DEIGHTON, Jacqueline 263 CIARAMELLA, Dana 263 CONANT, Kim 27lj CULLENS, Barbara 267 DEKLE. Drew 239, 313 CIECIL. Gray 306 CONE. Tina 200 CULLENS, Howell 328 DEKSHENIEKS, Craig 305 CIESELSKI, Michele 284 CONETE. Ralph 301 CUMMINGS. Paige 266 DELANEY, Cynthia 216 CIESIELSKI, Lauren 279 CONKIM. Tracy 284 CUMMINGS. Pam 256 DELAPERRIERRE, Beth 269 CIESLA. Jeff 305 CONKLE. Angle 268 CUNNINGHAM, Lisa 259 DELEMOS, Erika 272 CLACK, Deanna 263 CONLEY. Cale 241 CURAN, BiU 302 DELLIS, David 314 CLANCY, Elizabeth 267 CONLEY. Carole 272 CUROTTO, Missy 268 DELOACH, John 322 CLANTON. Carrie 264 CONN. Candy 264 CURRAN, KeUy 276, 335 DELOACH, MicheUe 276 CLARK. Andrea 129 CONN, Jeff 317 CURRIE, April 284 DELOSKY. Nancy 279 CLARK, Ben 188 CONNELL. Jock 311 CURRY, Chris 317 DEMONEY. Mindy 206 CLARK, Cory 322 CONNELLY. Rich 318 CURRY, Lucy 280 DEMOS. Chris 302 CLARK, Kristen 11, 272 CONNER. Kim 263 CURRY, Mitchell 317 DEMOTT. Ray 322 CLARK, Loren 267 CONNERAT, Reed 310 CURRY, Scott 297 DEMPSEY, Lee 306 | CLARK, Stacey 259 CONNOLLY, Mark 188 CURTIN. Kevin F. 330 DEMPSEY, Mike .328 i CLARKE, Katherine 280 CONNOLLY, Mike 328 CURTIS. HoUy 260 DENDY, David 306 CLARKE, Robin 279 CONNOR, Sheila 275 CUSHIN, Caroline 283 DENIG, Tom 328 CLAUSEN, Lisa 266 CONRADSON, Susan 279 CUSHMAN, Elkin 280 DENNARD. JuUe 259 CLAXTON, Paul 148 CONROY, Jim 313 CWTHORNE, Bobby 301 DENNARD. Melanie 259 CLAY, Leigh 279 CONTI. Amy 284 DENNIS. Le Ann 284 CLAYTON, Lisa 276 CONTRUCCI, Ann 206, 378 XX DENTY, Lowry 160 CLAYTON, Scooter 305 CONWAY. Michelle 283 1 1 DERRICK, Betsy 284 CLEGHORN, Kati 280 COOK. Cathy 279 1 1 DESHAIES, Amy Kalhryn 280 CLEM, Karen 276 CLEMENNS, MiUicent 280 COOK, Courtney 227, 276 COOK, Currey 207. 240, 318 M DESLOGE, Bruce 322 DETWILER, Paul 188 CLEMENT, Joel 206 COOK, Hank 306 DEVAUGHN. Elizabeth 280 CLEMENT, Katy 279 COOK, Jace 318 DAHLQUIST, Vicki 32 DEVINNEY, Steve 313 CLEMENTS, Brian 309 COOK. Laura 264 DAITCH, Grian 329 DEW, Lisa 284 CLEMENTS, Ginger 275 COOMBS, Kip 239, 240, 317 DAKIN, Jeff 321 DEWEY. Andrea 267 CLEMENTS, Meredith 266 COOPER, Ginna 264 DALAIGLE, Steve 326 DEWITT. Andrew 33 CLEVELAND, Blair 321 COOPER, KeiU 267 DALTON, John 309 DEWITT. Deborah 279 CLEVELAND. Jim 317 COOPER, Kimmie Ann 264 DALY. Colleen 256 DEWS. Catherine 259 CLEVELAND, Rob 297 COOPER, Mark 321 DALY. Dann 276 DEZOORT. Sean 317 CLEVELAND, Sucey 268 COOPER, Pace 309 DALY. Jennifer 284 DIAL. Allison 276 CLIFTON, Carla 283 COOPER. Wendy 279 DALY. Michael 264 DIAMOND. Michelle 287 CLIFTON. Leigh 269 COPELAN. Stan 321 DANIEL. Amy 259 DICARLO, Pat 322 CLIFTON. Merritt 283 COPELAND. Amy Lee 227, 275 DANIEL. Andrea 263 DICK. Mac 318 CLIFTON. Wes 322 COPSES, Peter 317 DANIEL, Chris 310 DICKERSON, Angle 263 CLINE, Clay 309 CORBETT. Beth 267 DANIEL, Dan 306 DICKINSON. Scott 310 CLINTON, Cathy 266 CORBETT, Chris 267 DANIEL, Dawn 283 DICKSON, Kyle 318 CLUSE, Kathy 263 CORBITT, Devin 223 DANIEL, Emmett 298 DIETERLE, Carrie 210, 276 COAKLEY, John 214 CORDARO, Lynn 2828 DANIEL, Kelli 272 DIETERLE, Christine 276 COBB, Christian 280 CORDELL, Missy 210, 263 DANIEL, Paige 283 DIETRICH, HansPeler 216 COBB, Donna 283 CORE, Julie 267 DANIELS, Dina 283 DIFFLEY, Suzanne 263 COBB, Michael 317 CORISH, Trey 317 DANIELS. Jeff D. 223 DIGACIMO, Carla 284 COBB, Will 302 CORK, John 313 DANNELLY. Gina 264 DILLAN, Scott 241 1 COBERTH, Henry 306 CORLEY, Dale 328 DANNEMAN, Jody 301 DILLARD, Ellen 263 , COCHRAN, John 306 CORN, Terrell 279 DANNENBERG, Elissa 271 DILLON, Bob 212 COCHRAN. Julie 272 CORTESE, Chris 212 DANZIG. Richard 329 DILLON. Scott 302 COCHRAN. Tracey 266 COSEY, Valori 268 DARDEN, Shannon 276 DINHAM. Harry 306 COCHRANE, Lisa 284 COTCHETT, Paige 276 DARKE, Bemie 318 DINNERSTEIN. Darid 329 COCKBURN, Stuart 318 COTON, Christy 268 DARNELL, Clint 297 DINWIDDIE. Dall 264 COCKEY, Lydia 280 GOTTEN. Nancy 263 DARROW, Geoffrey 214, 329 DIPMAN. Autumn 278 COCKFIELD, Chris 227, 259, 359 COTTER. Cleve 305 DASHER, Howard 321 DIROM. Monica 201 COFFIN, CharUe 305 COURTEMANCHE. Mark 305 DAUGHARTY, Donna 276 DIXON, Scott 328 COFFMAN, Jeff 301 COUSINS. Chrissy 263 DAUSEY, Trey 302 DIXON, Steve 223 COGGINS. Alison 267 COX. Carolyn 276 DAVENPORT, Ellison 369 DIXON, Terry 260 COHEN, Alison 271 COX. Darid 298. 334 DAVEY, Christina 287 DOBBS, Doree 264 COHEN. Janis 271 COX, Ria 279 DAVID, Brian 322 DOBBS, Heather 260 COHEN. Jeffery 329 COX, Robby 302 DAVID, Catherine 235, 291 DOBSON, Andy 305 COHEN. Jennifer 287 COX. Tripp 298 DAVID. Trip 298 DOCKERY, Loma 272 COHEN. Lee 241 COYLE, Jay 318 UWIDSON. . ndrea 268 DOCKTOR. Greg 32S COHEN, Reese 241 COYNE, Susan 276 DAVI.S. Alice 283 DODDS. Ben 318 COHEN, Koz 271 CRABTREE. Kelly 288 llAVIS. Brian 326 DODSON. Carole 206 COHEN. Tom 329 CRAIG. Linda 264 DAVIS. Cay Cay 283 DODSON. Carole 206. 260 COHN. .Stacy 287 CRAIG. Melissa 284 DAVIS, Christy 280 DODSON. Mary Christy 276 COKER. Caroline 280 CRANMAN. Kevin 329 DAVIS, Jeff 309 DOKER, Joe 226 — k 486 INDEX «3 ' ' " r.i ' " •mm m — 7 ,u •ait " ' . DOLAN, Pat 314 DOLAN. Patti 268 DOLLAR, Karen 279 DOMBACH, Hans 321 DOMINEY, Andy 267 DOMONEV, Katherine 287 DOMZAL, Lisa 268 DONALDSON, Kenny 328 DONALDSON, Scott 318, 319 DONNIGAN, Erin 259 DONNOVIN, Shannon 283 DOOLAN, Tom 302 DORRIS, Mark 317 DORSETT. April 259 DOUGLAS, Alf 321 DOl ' GLAS, Demetrius 107 DOUTHITT, Anne 291 DOVER, Kevin 298 DOWD, Monica 291 DOWELL, Sarah 263 DOWLEN, Jay 239. 302 DOWLING, Joe 318 DOWLING, Linda 267 DOWNEY, Frank 321 DOWNING, Missy 256 DOXEV, Cappy 276 DOVLE. Pat 302 DOZIER, Neil 297 DRAKE, Henry 305 DRAPER, John 326 DREES, Dawn 267 DREW, CoUeen 268 DREW. John 314 DREWNIAK, Karon 260 DRIER, Yolanda 344 DRIGOERS, Clark 310 DRIGGERS. Kelley 283 DRIVER, Jennifer 260 DROOP, Christian 216 DRUMMOND, Dean 297 DRUST, Cheryl 288 DIIBOSE, Shannon 272 DUCKWORTH, CaroUne 284 DUDLEY, Brian 330 DltFFETT, Debbie 164, 210 DUFFEY, Dana 272 DUFFEY, RusseU 335 DUGAN, Sean 318 DUGGER, Kristin 201 DU6G1NS, Tyler 263 DUKE, DeUn 264 DUKE, Unrie 267 DUKE, Merrill 264 DUKES, Glenn 306 DUKES, Jayson 318 DUKES, Stephanie 291 DUKES, Traris 306 DULANY, Reed 321 DUNAGAN, Ted 313 DUNAWAY, Laura 283 DUNBAR, Beth 280 DUNBAR, Kristin 280 DUNCAN, Chip 298 DUNCAN, Jay 301 DUNCAN, Keith 214 DUNCAN, KeUy 220, 291 DUNCAN, Mindy 264 DUNCAN, Missy 263 DUNCAN, Randall 213 DUNCAN, Shannon 259 DUNCAN, Tiro 223 DUNKERLY, Darcy 275 DUNN, Bryant 302 DUNN, Emily 280 DUNN, Janie Mac 280 DUNN, Lawrence 321 DUNN. Leigh 279 DUNN, Pam 275 DUNN, Steve 310 DUNN, Tricia 188 DUPRE, TreiiUe 283 DUPREE, Beth 267 DURAN, Uura 188 DURDEN, Allen 317 DURDEN, Gib 316, 317 DURHAM, Mark 321 DURHAM, William 317 DURISCH, Urry 309 DURKEE, MeUssa 267 DURMER, Laura 268, 269 DURRENCE, Patricia 227 DURRETT, Margaret 264 DUTTON, Christy Leigh 259 DUTTONH, Marcy 216 DWORS, Kristin 215, 272 DWYER, Ann 263 DWYER, Kathy 135 DYCHES. Don 310 DYE. Krissy 172, 214 DYER, Amy 291 DYER, Brad 223, 297 DYER, Diane 291 DVKSS. Brian 297 DVKE. Heather 279 DZIKOWSKl, Mark 207 E EVANS, Laura 272 EVANS. Marty 206 EVERETT. Gayle 215 EVERETT, Mike 220, 324, 328 EVERLY, Jan 272 EVINS, Susan 280 EWING, Mary Beth 210, 291 EXLEY, Teresa 263 FADES, Jason 309 EARHART. Lloyd 330 EARLY. Dann 201 EARNEY. Susan 284 EARNHART, Julie 227, 362 EASON. Sterling 267 EASON. Tracy 275 EAST, Kevin 322 EASTMAN, Stephanie 271 EASTMANA, Melissa 271 ECHOLS, Ted 211, 306, 330 ECKLES, EUen 276 ECKERT, Susanne 275 ECKOFF, Harvey 298 EDENFIELD, Andrea 267 EDER, Tern 256 EDGE, Millie 200. 213, 256 EDWARDS, Angle 196 EDWARDS, Angie 291 EDWARDS, Dothel 153 EDWARDS. Keith 223 EDWARDS, Kendra 284 EDWARDS, Kenneth 207 EDWARDS, Lynn 283 EDWARDS, Megan 264 EDWARDS, Misty 272 EDWARDS, Nancy 259 EDWARDS, Rob 322, 323 EDWARDS, Steve 328 EDWARDS, Tonya 284 EGAN, Kristin 267 EHRMANN, Calder 318 EIBERGER, Chris 328 EICHHORN, Todd 328 EICHORN, Heidi 259 EIDSON, Danny 310 EISELE, Anna 272 EISENBERG, Jennifer 271 EISENSON, Tammy 271 EISNER, Karen 287 EITH. Michael 302 EITH, Stephen 302 EKINS, Anne 245 EKINS, Mary 245, 276 ELDER. Lisa 260 ELDRIDGE, Brett 305 ELEY, Aaron 214 ELKIN, Daye 280 ELLINGTON, Conn 305 ELLIOTT. Leigh 263 ELLIOTT, Mary Katherine 259 ELLIS, Amanda 284 ELLIS, Andrea 287 ELLIS, Beth 284 ELLIS, Gina 288 ELLIS, Jennifer 283 ELLIS. Lynn 287 ELLIS. MicheUe 291 ELLIS, Steve 310 ELLIS, Tom 306 ELLYSON, Sally 280 ELMORE, John 310 ELROD. .Angela 275 ELSTER. Brad 329 EMBRY. Cooper 306 EMERSON. Ham 302 EMRY. Kathy 260 ENDERS, Connie 260 ENETE, David 301 ENGEL, Kim 155 ENGELHARDT, Susann 287 ENGLAND, Elizabeth 280 ENGLISH. Ardi 307 ENOCHS, Stephens 227, 302 ENSLEY, Deana 213 EPPERSON, Todd 317 EQURSON, Mike 317 ERBS, Greg 301 ERDLE, Garrett 328 ERICKSON, Lynn 259 ERICSON, Jessie 264 ERTLEY, Traci 263 ESCHER, Erica 267 ESCOUBAS, Pierre 216 ESKEDOR, Angela 264 ESKEDOR, Liz 264 ESTES, Jennifer 272 ESTES, Lisa 259 ETHERIDE, Chris 301 EVANS, Ben 297 EVANS, Harriett 264 EVANS, Jeff 297 F FABOZZl, LeeAnn 2.56 FAGEN, Lenore 271 FAGOLIAS, Gary 329 FAHERTY, Susan 283 FAIR, Bumey 264 FAIRCLOTH, Lori 283 FAIRLEY, Dan 305 FALCON, Christy 276 FALCONE, Julie 268 FALLAW. Todd 301 FALLIN, Denise 259 FANNING, Debbie 284 FARERTY, Susan 235 FARMER, Karmen 280 FARR, Jeannie 267 FARRELL, Brian 305 FARRELL, David 32 FARRELL, Kristin 264 FAUBER, Marue 288 FAULKNER. Rich 314 FAVOR. Ricky 328 FEDDO, Arlene 207 FEIRDEL, Katherine 200 FEIS, Richard 322 FELDMAN. Amy 287 FELDTMAN. Sabrina 268 FELLENZ. Kerry 264 FELTMAN, Traci 279 FELTS. LesUe 259 FELTS, Roy 301 FENDER, Arria 267 FERGUSON, Brad 328 FERGUSON. Dave 328 FERGUSON, EUzabeth 264 FERGUSON, Jennie 259 FERGUSON, John 302 FERGUSON, Lisa 260 FERM, JiU 263 FERNANDEZ, Sandra 268 FERRELL, Mario 272 FERRELL, Sarah 264 FERRO. Jay 314 FERRO, Jennifer 266 FEW, Trey 297 FIALKOW, Tina 271 FICQUETT, Nicole 214 FIELD, Chan 306 FIELD. Spencer 259 FIENDEL, Katherine 275 FIERMAN, Lisa 264 FIFIELD. Kelly 272 FINDLEY. Jane 260 FINELY. Ross 329 FINK. Stephanie 188 FINNELL, Laura 284 FINNICK. Joanne 207 FINT. Usa 263 FISCHBEIN. Mindy 271 FISCHER. Kathleen 283 FISCHER. KeUy 256 FISCHER, Suzanne 275 FISH, Maggie 264 FISHER, Chris 223 FISHER. Mike 318 FISHMAN. JiU 271 FITE, Whitney 317 FITGERALD, Dustin 276 FIVEASH, Bryan 240, 306, 307 FIVEASH, John 297 FLACH, Jenny 251, 279 FLANAGAN, Tia 268 FLANAGAN, Tracy 188 FLAXMAN, Gerilyn 287 FLECKENSTEIN, Steven 330 FLEMING, Andi 196, 276 FLEMING, Steve 306 FLEMMING, Jody 313 FLEXNER, Allison 203 FLEXNER, Michael 297 FLOREZ, DiHanna 279 FLOYD. Angie 288 FLOYD, Dana 263 FLOYD, Hyde 264 FLOYD, Trade 279 FLOYD, Wight 264 FLYNN, Danette 284 FOGG, Tina 268 FOIL, Phillip 213, 314 FOLLMER, Andl 259 FOODY, Dan 302 FORD, Prank 306, 307 FORD, Kim 276 FORD, Todd 321 FORDHAM, Edye 263 FORDHAM, Grace 264 FORE, Robert 330 FOREHAND, Hollie 264 FOREST. Debbie 291 FORGUEREAN. Dave 318 FORSBERG. Christine 272 FORTAS, Mike 329 FORTENBERRY, Amy 284 FORTIER, Steve 318 FORTNER, LesUe 280 FORTNEY, Kim 284 FORTNEY, Tracye 267 FOSTER, Anthony 302 FOSTER, Aubrey 328 FOSTER, Griffin 309 FOUNTAIN, T.J. 267 FOURNARIS, Nicholas 330 FOUSHEE, Tasha 279 FOUTS, SaUy 272 FOWLER, Julie 280 FOWLER, Karen 291 FOWLER, Kathy 260 FOWLER, Kim 291 FOWLER, Steve 310 FOWLKES, David 318 FOX, Matt 321 FOX, Penny 256 FRAKER, Missy 291 FRANCIOSE, Melissa 259 FRANGIS, Jimmy 318 FRANK, EUie 284 FRANKE. Kimberiy 260 FRANKIE, Sandy 276 FRANKLIN. Julie 267 FRANKLIN. Kayla 279 FRANKLIN. Kim 284 ERASER. Brevard 288 FRATELLO, Brad 301 FRATTURRO. Gina 279 FRATTURRO, MicheUe 279 FRAZER. Ashley 279 FRAZIER, BiU 313 FRAZIER. Mary 264 FREDRICK. Alex 211 FREE. Cart 330 FREEMAN. AUen 302 FREEMAN. Curt 305 FREEMAN. Drew 302 FREEMAN, Mona 291 FRENCH, Elspeth 284 FRENCH, JuUe 264 FRENCH, Susan 259 FRETWELL, Betsy 264 FREY, BiU 310, 311 FREYER, SaUy 280 FRIDAY, Lisa 284 FRIEDLANDER, JilUan 271 FRIEDMAN, Debbie 284 FRIEDMAN, Lindy 271 FRIEDRICH. Alex 314 FRIEDRICH, Darrin 329 FRIEDRICHS, Chris 206 FRIEDRICHS, Edward 227 FRISCH, Kyle 269 FRITZ, Dessa 207. 259 FRUMAN, Cheryl 271 FRUSHTICK, David 343 FRYAR. MicheUe 288 FRYE, CaroUne 284 FRYE, Erik 322 FRYER. Ryan 297 FUGITT, Lia 267 FUGUA. Connie Lynn 268 FULFORD, Amy 268 FULLER, Dan 322 FULLER, Rodney 188 FULLERTON, Bobby 306 FUNDERBURK, Toni 291 FUNDE8BURKE, Joy 288 FURLONG, Keith 188 FURLONG, KeUy 260 FURTADO, Debra 211 FUSS, Stephanie 267 FUSSELL. Ridge 188 G. GABLE. Lisa 235. 288 GABRIELSEN, Parker 264 GADDY, Bryn 276 GAESER, Scott 329 INDEX 487 IN DP X fiAIA, Laura 280 GODBEE, .Stephanie 283 GREENWAY. Susan 275 HALL, Hope 280 GAINES. Alicia 266 GODBEE. Tricla 288 GREER. Hal 321 HALL, Jennifer 259 GAINES, Ginny 267 GODOWNS, Stacy 207 GREER, Jennifer 267 HALL, Shawn 279 GAITHER, Elaine 280 GODOWNS. Stacy 214 GREESON. Jennifer 207 HALLACHER, MeUssa 276 GALE, Devon 263 GODWIN. Joey 212 GRECORITSCH, Joan 188 HALLE. Laura 280 GALLAGHER, Ed 314 GODWIN, Kathie 284 GREGORY. Alestor 330 HALLEM. Marci 271 GALLAGHER, Jacqui 260 GOGGANS. Heather 260 GREGORY. Catherine 276 HALLFORD, TryUis 279 GALLAGHER, Susan 275 GOGLDMAN. Billy 310 GREGORY. Jeb 297 HALLIDAY, LUa 279 GALLOWAY, Melissa 275 GOING. Laurie 259 GREGORY. Mary Anne 260 HALLIN. Mindy 288 GAMBLE, Kalliy 276 GOLDBERG. Julie 280 CREINER. Dawn 280 HALLMAN. Cindy 288 GAMBREL. Greg 223 GOLDBERG. Marcy 287 CREINER. John 340 HALLMAN. Teena 272 GAMMER, Scon 318 GOLDEN. Susan 10. 34. 227, 256 GRENEKER. Susan 259 HALLY. Larry 214 GANAS, Craig 223 GOLDHAMMER, Paige 268 GRESH. Lynn 272 HALPREN. Lori 287 GANDIS, Nichole 291 GOLDMAN, Andi 271 GREY, Gina 271 HALTER. Brian 322 GANG, Sharon 271 GOLDMAN, Beth 271 GREY, Jaime 201, 271, 343 HALTER. Kevin 322 GANGLOFF, LARA 284 GOLDMAN, JiU 267 GRIEFINCER, Melissa 287 HAMBY. HoUy 291 GANNAWAY. Bryan 309 GOLDSMITH, Jeanie 291 GRIFFEN. Leslie 271 HAMES. Cary 322 GARBE, Cirrine 260 GOLDSMITH, John 326 GRIFFIES. Matt 321 HAMES. MeUssa 272 GARBER, Bonnie 287 GOLDSTEIN, Dong 329 GRIFFIN. Christy 280 HAMES. Richie 310 GARBER, MicheUe 271 GOLDSTEIN, Jay 329 GRIFFIN. J.P. 322 HAMILTON, Courtney 336 GARDENER, Ken 329 GOLDSTEIN, John 309 GRIFFIN. Katherine 264 HAMILTON, Karen 263 CARDER, Elise 287 GOLDWORN, Sucy 271 GRIFFIN, Tamatha 276 HAMILTON, Kourtney 276 CARDER, Brian 188 GOLDWYN, Brian 301 GRIFFITH, Greg 297 HAMILTON, Wes 305 GARDNER, JuUe 284 GOLIVESKY. Barry 329 GRIGGS, Jennifer 284 HAMMETT, Tonya 369 CARMANY. Reclielle 275 GOLIVESKY. MicheUe 271 GRIGGS, Richard 310 HAMMOND. Ben 223 GARNER, Catherine 267 GOLOMB, Susan 267 GRIGSBY, Bob 306 HAMMOND, Uura 267 GARNER, Edie 259 GOMMEL, Ken 317 GRIMES, Melissa 284 HAMMOND, Tammy 291 GARNER, Elliabeth 279 GONZALEZ, Jose 216 GRIMES, Toby 313 HAMPTON. Rodney 102 GARNER, Michelle 279 GONZALEZ, Ruth 264 GRIMSLEY, Alan 314 HAMRICK. Andy 306 GARNER, Thomas 309 GOOCH, Karen 256 GRIMSLEY, Wendy 291 HANCOCK. April 260 GARNER, Tommy 308 GOODE, David 188 GRINALDS, Kate 280 HAND. Amy 275 GARRARD, Susanne 256 GOODE, Victoria 216 GRINER, Angle 259 HANDLOS. Sandy 284 GARRETT, Joe 306 GOODENOUGH, Marli 310 GRINER, Paige 269 HANEY. Todd 298 GARRY. Lynn 276 GOODENOW, Jennifer 276 GRINER, Tim 298, 334 HANLEY. Joe 309 GARVEY, Shannon 201, 276, 337 GOODENOW, Susie 276 GRINER, Tom 298 HANSFORD. Donald 223 GARWOOD, Bret 310, 347 GOODMAN, Donna 271 GRISSOM, Cheryl 256 HAPPE. Kelly 211 GASH. Jim 302 GOODMAN, Joel 302 GROCE, Clarke 305 HARBIN. Tim 314 GASSAWAY. Marti 263 GOODSELL, Rob 297 CRODE, Trisha 264 HARBUCK. Dawn 256 GATES, Tina 256 GOODWIN, Missy 264 CROOMES, Randy 207 HARD. Laurel 288 CAY, Drew 305 GOODWIN, Tori 280 GROSSBERG, JiU 271 HARDEN. Angela 263 CAY, Evan 302 GOODYEAR, Lisa 284 GROSSWALD, Paul 214 HARDEN. Jennifer 263 GAY, Greg 298, 334 GOOGE, Trey 310 GROUT, Jennifer 276 HARDIN, Andrea 256 GAY, Todd 318 GOOLSBY, LesUe 259 GROVE, Andrea 263 HARDIN, Charles 321 GELFAND, Milie 301 GORDAN. Robin 271 GROVES, Billy 310 HARDMAN. Josh 305 GELLER, Lara 264 GORDON, Amy 279 GRUBBS, Laura 267 HARDNETT. Darji 340 CENTER, Kelli 272 GORDON, Greg 318 GRYDER, Glenn 310 HARDWICK. Sue 263 GENTRY, Joey 317 GORDY, Kitty 280 GUARINO, Kristy 259 HARDY, Jensie 276 GENTRY, Lee 317 GORIN, Milie 328 GUARINO, Martha 269 HARE, Stan 301 GENTRY, Shannon 291 GORIN. Stephanie 267 GUEBERT, Liddy 256 HARE, Tonya 272 GENUNG, Jennifer 280 GOSCH. Monda 264 GUEDRY, Lewis 321 HARKNESS, VUti 207 GEOGHAGAN, Randy 302, 303 GOULD. Leslie 256 GUERARD. Annie Laurie 288 HARLAN, Lee 302 GEORGE, Ben 313 GOULD. Lynn 208, 267 GUERRERO. Nick 240 HARMAN, Julie 284 GEORGE, Bill 321 GOULD, Mark 329 GUESS. Wendy 275 HARP, Sharon 284 GEORGE, Karen 263 GOWDER, Julie 272 GUEST, Tara 279 HARPER, Helen 259 1 GEORGE, Keily 259 GRACE, Julie 267 GUFFEY, Scotty 223 HARPER. Meredith 280 ■ GEORGE, Michelle 259 GRADDY. Susuie 291 GUINN, Kristen 264 HARPOLE. Kerry 264 ■ GEORGE, Stephen 306 GRAHAM. Angle 259 GUINN, Matt 240, 241, 313 HARRELL. Amy 260 I GERACI, MIcheUe 264 GRAHAM. Dana 279 CULLER, Elise 271 HARRELL. JuUe 279 1 GERBIC, Horst 216 GRAHAM. Gary 318 GUMP, Anne 259 HARRELL. Keith 200. 313, 195, 248 1 GERINER, Richard 322 GRAHAM. Jody 321 GUMP, Thomas 227 HARRIES, Kitty 275 I GERSON, Robyn 287 GRAHAM. Kristi 284 GUMP, Tom 310 HARRINGTON, Bob 309 GERSPACHER. KrisUn 227. 291 GRAISSINGER, Carta 283 GUNN, Heather 269 HARRINGTON, Mike 317 GERSTEL. Lisa 271 CRANATO, Gina 288 GUNNELS, John 207 HARRINGTON, Pam 283 CERWIT, Stacey 271 GRANER, Brad 297 GUNTHER, Chris 200 HARRINGTON, Susan 288 CETZINGER, Dana 276. 277 GRANGER, Elizabeth 264 GURLEY, Kathy 280 HARRIS, Beth 259 i i GHASTIN, Michelle 275 GRANGER, Rebecca 287 GUST, David 306 HARRIS, Dena 259 D GHIOTO, Mil(e 302 GRANGER, Sonja 188 GUSTAFSON, Shareen 260 HARRIS, HoUy 267 I! GIANELLA. Sergio 216 GRANIS, Wayne 326 GUTHRIE, Bill 223 HARRIS, Jack 298 II GIBSON. Amy 267 GRANT, Brynn 284 GUTHRIE, Caria 267 HARRIS, Joey 305 11 GIBSON. CaroUne 275 GRANT, Don 318 GUTHRIE, EUen 276 HARRIS, Karin 188 B GIBSON. Ed 225 GRANT, Glenn 207 GUTHRIE, Jimmy 322 HARRIS, Kathy 279 K GIBSON. MarhshaU 330 GRANT, Juli 272 GUTHRIE, Rochelle 207 HARRIS, Kim 272 SI GIBSON, Reed 328 GRANT, Shannon 291 GUTMAN, Wendy 271 HARRIS, Lucy 276 E CIGLIO, Ricli 317 GRANTHAM, Cadie 283 GUY, Marc 340 HARRIS, Mandy 284 I GILBERT. ehri.s 283, 313 GRASSGREEN, Lisa 287 GUYNN, Christy 279 HARRIS, Tnidy 291 1! GILBERT, Tonya 259 GRATWICK, Jay 322 GWYNN. Karen 288 HARRISON, Amy 263 1 GILBREATH, Gina 267 GRAVES. JiU 284 HARRISON, Hannah 260 1 GILL, Nancy 276 GRAVES, SheUy 268 XX HARRISON, HoUy 279 n GILLESPIE, Kathy 280 GRAY. Cindi 288 LJ HARRISON, Janet 200 OILLIS, Lisa 272 GRAY. JoUe 283 ri HARRISON, Jennifer 260, 343 GILMER, Julie 263 GILMORE, April 268 GRAY. Kerry Lynn 260 GRECO. Debbie 135. 136 XX HARRISON, Margaret 264 HARRISON, Ruth 283 L GILMORE, Brad 329 GREEN. Daniel 329 HARRISON, Stephanie 165, 200 IE GILMORE, Shawn 329 GREEN. MicheUe 279 HAAS, Allison 287 HARRY. .Steve 317 IE GILREATH, Chariolte 280 GREEN. Sherri 268 HAAS, STEVE 306 HART, Jennifer 284 1! GIORDANO, Dean 314 GREEN, Tom 239 HABERMAN. Chris 301 HART, Marianne 284 N GLASSCOCK, Jennifer 283 GREEN, Tricia 283 HACHEY, Mary Beth 260 HART, Tracy 275 S GLAVOSEK, Jack 301 GREENBERG, Lara 287 HADDEN, Jennifer 260 HARTLAOE, Mary Beth 227, 291 t GLAZER, Scott 317 GREENE, Adam 329 HADDEN, Kathryn 260 HARTMAN, Sheila 264 t GLAZIER, Chip 329 GREENE, AUan 238 HADLEY, Leesha 344 HARVEY, Sarah 266 t GLENNON, Dan 298 GREENE, Bruce 328 HADWIN, Renee 264 HARVILL, KeUy 284 t CLICK, Cindy 271 GREENE. Bryan 328 HAGAN. Cheryl 259 HARWELL, Tracy 267 B CLIUDEN, Gayle 267 GREENE. Chris 328 HAGLER. Glen 309 HASLEM, Drea 259 at liLIDEWELL, Lori 256 GREENE, Cynthia 291 HAGMAN. Melissa 256 HASSINGER, Kathleen 267 !! GLISSON. George 226 GREENE, Hadley 276 HAIKEM, Abdule 343 HATCHER, Chris 321 i! GLOVER, Heather 280 GREENE, Jennifer 288, 291 HAILEY. Clasire 283 HATCHER, Hayley 259 Jl GLOVER, Ricii 297 GREENE, Jonathan 208. 310 HALE. Bobby 306 HATCHER, John 306 in CU ' DE, Kristen 275 GREENE. Rebecca 275. 283 HALE. Melissa 284 HATCHER, Melissa 260, 283 » (iLYMPH, Stephanie 260 GREENE. Shannon 291 HALE. Sandee 275 HATHAWAY, Carol 200 11 GOALBY, Kevin 302 GREENE, Tom 241 HALEY. Lane 241. 310 HATLEY, MicheUe 268 III GODBEE, Erica 272 GREENHALGH. Wendy 268 HALL, Dianne 276 IIAUSHERR, Barbara 260 GODBEE, Jim 297 GREENSPIIN. Asheley 291 HALL, Heather 201. 268 HAUSS, Lana 196 [NDEX » •«.w» MMS UUh •MR WW ommn MtdH WkaW MM Mi! «M.M«I1UK!«I iMMkMM li«l S IiMM! ' «•»! ::: - 5.91 HAVEMAN, Kristin 259 HAVICK, Ann 263. 304 HAWKINS. Bialr 280 HAWKINS, Jade 263 HAWKINS, Kelly 263 HAWKINS. Lisa 272 HAWKINS. Rodney 201. 310 HAWKINS. Toby 318 HAWKS, Mark 297 HAWL, Heather 280 HAVDEN, Jeff 313 HAVDEN, Lauren 280 HAVES. John 157 HAYES, Katy 208, 276 HAYES, Katy 276 HAYES, Lncla 264 HAVES, Walt 321 HAVNES. Jessica 263 HAVNIE. Chuck 297 HAYWOOD. Amy 267 HAYWOOD. Arden 211 HAZARD. Bonnie 256 HEAD. HUa 264 HEAD. Jackie 260 HEADRlCK, Todd 328 HEALV, Jamie 283 HEALY, Joe 318 HEARD, Milbey 263 HEASHER, Christy 283 HEATHER, Lott 201 HEAVNEY, Nancy 291 HECKENBURG, Scott 297 BEDDINGS, Sandra 272 HEETDERKS, Emily 276 HEFFRON, Linda 235, 291 HEIDT, Leigh 280 HEIGHT. Carla 201 HEILMAN, Nikole 272 HEIMBIGNER. Jodl 259 HEIN, Jeff 318 HEIUILIN. Julie 256 HELLER. Leanne 256 HELLRIEGEL, Chuck 314 HELMS. Chariorte 263 HELMS, Melanle 264 HELTON, Charla 272 HELTON, Todd 322, 323 HELTZEL, Andreas 216 HEMPHILL, Jodl 260 HENDERSON, Chris 300 HENDERSON. Keith 110 HENDERSON, Leah 284 HENDEESON. MeUssa 267 HENDERSON. WaUy 313 HENDERSON, Will 196 HENDRICK, Amy 283 HENDRICKS, Sozy 288 HENDRIX, Tiffany 259 HENLEY, Todd 310 HENRY, Brian 309 HENRY. Carol 284 HENRY. Michael 227 HENRY, Mike 310 HENSON, Alison 267 HENVON, Ian 318 HERMAN, Chris 310 HERMAN. Leigh 280 HERMAN. Libby 256 HERMAN. Scott 309 HERMAN, WiU 309 HERMANS, Elke 216 HERNDON, Carmen 259 HERNDON, HoUi 259 HERRIN, Cynthia 288 HERSHEV. Jennifer 256 HERTZ. Ura 287 HESLIN. Eve 280 HESS, Kristin 280 HESTER. Holly 283 HESTER, Jan 256 HESTER, Janie 280, 303 HESTER, Richard 302 HESTER, Tim 318 HEWES, Joe 321 HEWITT, Bill 318 HEYSER. Suzy 291 HICKS, EU 264 HICKS. Patti 291 HICKS. Shannon 283 HIDE. HoUy 260 HIEL. John 301 HIENS. Missy 288 HIERONVMllS, Katherine 280 HIERS. Paige 272 HIGGENS. Ashley 275 HIGHT. Andy 310 HILDRETH, PhiUp 297 HILL. AUen 316, 317 HILL. AUison 259 HILL, Benji 318 HILL. Billie Ann 267 HILL. Bryan 322 HILL, Ilavid 316, 317 HILL, Diane 284 HILL, Don 328 HILL. Fred 240, 322 HILL, Glnny 220. 279 HILL, Josh 305 HILL, Monica 268 HILL. Sarah 279 HILL. Shannon 256 HILL. Susan 284 HILL, Teresa 284 HILLER, MaryAnn 263 HILLIS. Mims 34 HILSCHER. Sean 334 HILSHER. Sean 298 HILSMAN. Chris 321 HILSMAN. Molly 280 HINDS. Clint 328 HINDS, Joe 313 HINES. James 297 HINES. KeUy 280 HINES. Morgan 264 HINSON, Angle 272 HIRCH, Kevin 214 HIRES, Mitch 297 HIRES. Sonny 297 HIRSCH. Abby 264 HIRSCH. Joey 329 HIRSCH. Susan 287 HISEL. Terri 268 HIST. Jenny 260 HIST, Missy 260 HITE, Amanda 260 HIX, Julie 215, 275 HIZDAK, Brian 317 HOBBS. Samantha 279 HOBBS. Terry 313 HOBBY. Gary 302 HOBBY. Meredith 259 HOBGOOD. Jodi 272 HOCEVAR. Kim 291 HODGE, Christy 276 HODGENS, Chrissy 260 HODGES. Foss 302 HODGES. Jaime 208. 259 HODGES, MicheUe 263, 340 HODGON. Karen 279 HOEHAMER, Ingrid 268 HOEPFINGER. Mike 318 HOEPNER, Beth 203 HOFFARD. Gwyn 267 HOFFMAN. Allison 276 HOFFMAN. Chris 288 HOGAN. Charles 223 HOGAN, Richard 306 HOLBROOK, Todd 227 HOLCOMB, BiU 306 HOLCOMB, Todd 188 HOLDER, Jennie 260 HOLIDAY, Matt 328 HOLIHAN, Tom 322 HOLLAND, Deena 288 HOLLAND, MeUssa 256, 319 HOLLIDAV, Jim 298 HOLLINGSWORTH, Lee 321 HOLLIS, Steve 309 HOLLIS. Tom 309 HOLLO. Kara 276 HOLLOMAN. Sandi 263 HOLLOWAY. Yul 188 HOLLSTROM, Christy 260 HOLLY, BiUy 310 HOLMAN, BUI 328 HOLMAN, Bob 328 HOLMAN, Dina 284 HOLMES, Ashley 280 HOLMES, Caramle 280 HOLMES, Carolyn 279 HOLMES, John 321 HOLMES, Parker 328 HOLMES, Randy 328 HOLSCHER. Carrie 275 HOLT. BiU 208, 227, 298 HOLT, Carol 263 HOLT, Rod 306 HOLTZ, Pam 271 HOMEYER, Nancy 280 HONAKER, Lori Beth 259 HONEA, Dawne 268 HONERKAMP, Olaf 216 HOOD, Burton 318 HOOD, Lisa 267 HOOD. Mark 297 HOOKER. Rip 317 HOOKS, ChrisU 272 HOOKS. Missy 259 HOOKS. Starr 259 HOOPER. Corey 328 HOOT. Jennifer 256 HOOVER. Rachel 256 HOOVER. Renee 275 HOPE. Lori 275 HOPKINS. John 306 HOPKINS. Qulnn 207, 208 HOPKINS, SUcy 267 HOPKINS, Taylor 309 HOPPER, Red 321 HOPPER, Wayne 310 HORAN. Lisa 267 HORN, Nlchole 291 HORNADAY, Jessica 272 HORNBIICKLE, SheUy 260 HORNER, Kathleen 283 HORNER, Paul 318 HORNSBY, Mary Ann 267 HOROWITZ. Lisa 271 HORTON, Betsy 260 HORTON, Chuck 301 HORTON, Unra 280 HORVATH, Tracy 291 HORWITZ, Brad 329 HOSTETTER, Ross 321 HOUCHINS, Kristen 263 HOUPT, Brian 321 HOUSE, Georgia II, 201, 208, 210, 276, 337 HOIISER, Hank 238 HOUSTON. Deborah 267 HOVEY, Salina 276, 323 HOWARD, Carson 280 HOWARD, Courtney 291 HOWARD, Donna 275 HOWARD, Georgia 288 HOWARD, Kerrin 260 HOWARD, Lisa 227 HOWE, Christy 275 HOWLE, SheUey 267 HOVT, Wade 297 HUBBARD. Chuck 302 HUBBARD. Jennifer 283 HUDGENS. Marcia 279 HUDGIND. Susan 283 HUDGINS, Michelle 279 HUDSON, Butch 314 HUDSON, Heather 280 HUDSON, NeU 259 HUDSON. Scott 297 HUDSON. Tracy 259 HUERTA, Hedy 260 HUFF, KeUy 291 HUFFMAN. Aune 268 HUFFMAN. Trey 138 HUFFSTULER, Julie 267 HUG. Lori 272 HUG, Lynn 272 HUGHES, Amy 272 HUGHES, EUzabeth 280 HUGHES, Jim 297 HUGHES. JuUe 268 HUGHES, Kim 259 HUGHES, Maggie 259 HULSEY, Hadley 283 HUMPHRIES, Kyle 314 HUMPHREY. Chuck 302 HUNG LIN. Chen 216 HUNNICUT, Amy 256 HUNNICUT, Kim 276 HUNNICUT. BiU 306 HUNT, HoUy 276 HUNT. Leigh 291 HUNT. Stuart 302 HUNTER. Duane 313 HUNTER. Uural 211 HUNTER, LonU 283 HUNTER, Stephanie 284 HUNTLEY, Kim 263 HUNTSMAN, John 318 HUNTZ, Brannan 318 HURLEY, Ann 279 HURLEY. Buck 321 HURLEY. Jeff 321 HURRT. Ruth 291 HURT, Beabea 291 HURT. Sharon 207 HUSKEY, KeUi 275 HUTCHENS, Donna 279 HUTCHESON. JiU 256 HUTCHINSON, Kirsten 276 HUTCHINSON. Marcus 301 HUTCHINSON. Scott 328 HUTCHINSON. Trey 297 BUTTON, Hays 309 HUTTON. ShUoh 318 HYDE, BiUy 297 HYSER. Mike 328 HYSLOP. SUcy 291 I IMBRECHT, Ron 328 INGLE, Renee 291 INGLIS, ArtLs 264 INGLIS, Haley 264 INGLIS, Pam 266 INGRAM, Taylor 284 INGRAM. Trey 309 INNANEN, Ivey 268 IRBY, Mike 321 IROFF, Steve 329 IRVIN, Mark 302 ISHII, Rie 216 ISOLICA, MicheUe 201, 268 ISON, Genie 283 ISSENHOWER, Dottle 263 IVES, Nancy 264 IVES, Rachel 283 IVEY, Ashely 280 IVEY, Maura 268 JABAALEY, Andy 298 JACK, David 206 JACKSON, Beth 275 JACKSON, Eari 152 JACKSON. Jennifer 213 JACKSON. Karia 200 JACKSON, Rhonda 275 JACKSON, Tanjela 188, 227 JACKSON. Vlnce 314 JACOBS, Emily 275 JACOBS, Karen 288 JACOBS, Lenore 271 JACOBS. Lisa 271 JACOB.S. Missy 271 JACOBS, Sheryl 287 JACOBSON, Uri 271 JACOBSON, Samantha 271 JAMES, Beveriy 225 JAMES, Joni 275 JAMES, JuUe 283 JAMES, Kym 275 JAMES, Nancy 264 J ANES, Tony 328 JANKOWSKY. Anna 256 JAPHE, Tom 313 JARAMILLO, Joan 216 JARBOE, Wynee 284 JARDINE, Danny 302 JARMAN. Cathy 280 JARRETT. Jay 314 JARVIS. Mary EUen 260 JATCKO, Terri 291 JAY, Gregory 329 JEFFERS, Jill 267, 271 JEFFERSON, Kristin 256 JEFFERSON. Rachel 256 JENACOVA, Mike 317 JENKINS, Betsy 284 JENKINS, Buddy 321 JENKINS, Debbie 291 JENKINS, Felton 321 JENKINS, Harmon 267 JENKINS, KeUy 309 JENKINS, UConIa 344 JENKINS, Lynn 279 JENKINS, Margaret 280 JENKINS, Maria 211 JENKINS. Wendi 291 JENSEN, Tory 302 JERSAWITZ, Cathy 276 JEWELL, David 302 JOHN, Marcos 216 JOHNS, Rocky 223 JOHNSON, Amanda 279 JOHNSON, Brad 298 JOHNSON. Brian 238. 301 JOHNSON. Brooke 280 JOHNSON, Christy 256 JOHNSON, Courtney 275 JOHNSON, Deidra 284 JOHNSON, Eric 305, 321 JOHNSON, Erin 272 JOHNSON. Harry 321 JOHNSON. Ivey 276 JOHNSON, Janice 279 JOHNSON, Jennifer 272 JOHNSON, Joan 275 JOHNSON, Jniie 25 9, 264 JOHNSON. Ken 328 JOHNSON, LeLaine 291 JOHNSON, Mac 313 JOHNSON, Mark 227 JOHNSON, Mary 288 JOHNSON, Rob 305 JOHNSON. Sally 279. 283 JOHNSON, Sonja 188 JOHNSON, Stephanie 283 JOHNSON, Steve 327 JOHNSON, Sae 272 JOHNSON, Tracy 272, 284 JOHNSON, Wayne 105, 107, 111, 113, 116 JOHNSON, David 330 JOHNSON. DoQg 318 JOHNSTON. Robert 328 JOHNSTON, Steve 326 JOINER. Lacy 276 JOINER, Marian 263 JOINER. Susanna 260 JOINES. Rob 297 JOLLEY, Heather 291 JONES, Angela 207 JONES, Ashley 283 JONES. Barry 212 JONES. Blake 328 JONES, Carolyn 280 JONES. Cheryl 267 JONES. Christy 291 JONES, David 207 JONES. Gordon 321 JONES. Jamie 256 JONES. Jenny 279 JONES. Jerilyn 260 JONES. Johanna 279 JONES. John 212 JONES. Joni 269 JONES. Katy 279 JONES. Ken 207 JONES. Unra 291 JONES. Uytona 276 JONES. Lisa 279 JONES. Marty 238. 239, 304, 305 JONES. Max 322 JONES. Mlchele 207 JONES, MicheUe 227 JONES, Paige 283 JONES, Pat 328 JONES. PhlUca 263 JONES. Rick 212 JONES, Sandy 256 JONES. Sara 203 JONES. Scott 328 JONES. Tricia 280 JORDAN. Andy 322 JORDAN. John 322 JORDAN. Uurel 263 JORDAN. Maria 267 JORDAN. Rob 321 JORGENSEN, Paul 302 JOSEPHSON. Tracy 271 JOWERS, Jennifer 263 JOVCE. Jennifer 284 JOYNER, David 310 JOYNER. Lee 301 JOYNER. Rae 264 JLDD. Erin 272 JULKA. Carrie 167 J1JNG JU1ST. MicheUe 272 K KALKUNTE. Kavi 216 KAMINSKY. Gwen 271 KAMINSKY, Sharon 283 KANE, Jennifer 269 KANEY. Unra 259 KAPLAN. Adam 329 KAPLAN. Debbie 271 KAPLAN, Rachel 271 KAPLAN, Rebecca 201 KARATASSOS, Ann 276 KARDELL, RacheUe 267 KARHC, Wendy 279 KARNO. Mlchele 287 KARRH. Tobe 321 KASSEWITZ. Randy 322 KAUFMAN, Alyson 287 KAWAMINAMI, LIU 284 KAY. Karen 263 KAY, Natalie 276 KAY, Ric 328 KEALLY, Meg 260 KEATON. BiU 321 KECKENBERG. Kim 279 KEEFE, Muffin 276 KEEN, Mary 207 KEENE, Krisu 291 KEHELEY. Kim 288 KEISER, Kennon 317 KEITH, Kristin 267 KELLEHER, Janes 241 KELLER. Jeff 316 KELLER. JuUanne 288 KELLEY. MicheUe 291 KELLEY. Sharon 288 KELLY. Glenn 328 KELLY. John 321 KELLY, Lauren 268 KELLY, Mike 314 KELLY, Scott 238, 239, 298 KELLY. Tricia 279 KEMPER. EUzabeth 268 KEMPER. Kim 272 KENDALL. Brian 321 KENDALL. Lynn 284 KENEFICK. Patrick 214 KENIMER. Cynthia 280 KENNEDY. Arch 328 KENNEDY. Christine 291 KENNEDY. KeUy 275 KENNEDY. Lori 291 KENNEDY. Rich 309 KENNEDY. Stuart 310 KEOWN. Clarke 308. 309 KERRY. Man 305 KERSUN. AUison 287 KERVIN. Mike 306 KESPOHL, EUie 216 KESTER, Ronda 284 KEllTER, Gretchen 263 KEYS. Paul 318 KHOURY. SUcey 268 KICKLIGHTER. Cindy 206 KIDD. MiUy 284 KIDD, Randy 317 KIEFER, Jason 298. 334 KIGHT. Kim 266 KILGORE. Kim 276 KILPATRICK. Currie 283 KIM. Heya Kyong 279 KIMBERLIN. Lisa 283 KIME, HoUy 266 KING, Amy Lou 235, 275 KING, Angle 207 KING. Betsy 269 KING. BIU 318 KING. CecUe 208. 264 KING. Christy 283 KING, Deborah 188. 215 KING. Diana 275 KING. FeUcia 207 KING, Jennifer 268 KING. Lisa 291 KING. Margaret 227 KING. Scott 317 KING. Shari 283 KING, Todd 208 KINLOCH. JUl 160, 151 KINNAS, Chris 238, 305 KINNEY, AprU 268 KINSEY, Susannah 276, 320 KINSLER, Julie 287 KINSLEB. Unra 287 KIPNESS. Caroline 288 KIRBO. Tom 302 KIRBOW. Eaddy 283 KIRBY, Candyce 279 KIRK. Kristin 272 KIRKPATRICK. Heather 267 KlRKPATRICK, MeUssa 267 KIRSCH. Ivan 206. 329 KISER, Steph 284 KISLA, Kathy 237. 239 KITCHENS. Joan 276. 336 KITCHENS, Kim 267 KITE POWELL, Julie 283 KLEIN, Cameron 330 KLEIN, Donald 330 KLEINHANS, Kristi 267 KLEINSTIIB, Sandi 287 KLICK, Julie 314. 136 KLING. Catherine 264 KLINKENBER6, PhUlp 313 KLINKSIEK. Beckle 259 KNAAK. Julie 260 KNAPP. Heidi 267 KNIGHT. MeUnda 227 KNIGHT. NataUe 280 KNISKERN. Hiedi 275 KNOX. Joanna 259 KNOX. MicheUe 291 KOCAN. KeUy 263 KOEHLER. Margaret 264 KOENIG, Chris 297 KOERMER. Carolyn 272 KOERNER. Tracey 288 KOHLER. Johannes 216 KOHN. CaroUne 280 KOKLANARIS. George 211 KOLIN. Sozy 279 KOLKER, Glenn 302 KONISHI. Atsuko 216 KOONS, HoUy 275 KOPANEZOS, Crtorge 317 KOPANEZOS, Irene 276 KOPLON. Une 238. 239 KORS. Jackie 263 KOSCHAK. Lara 266 KOZIATEK. Cindy 263 KOZIOL, Mike 329 KOZLOWSKI. Chrissy 279 KRACKEMEIR. Mark 322 KRAEMER. Erik 297 KRAFT, Mary 267 KRAMER, Alyce 259 KRAMER. Debbie 276 KRAMER. Kevin 329 KRANE. Cheryl 271 KRANKEL. Kris 276 KRASELSKY. Nancy 287 KRAUS, Marc 329 KRAUSE. Cindy 256 KREHMEER. Kevin 318 KREMER. Rob 329 KRIEGER. SheUy 365 KRIEGSMAN. Karen 287 KRONE. Kathy 288 KROPP. Carol 208. 275 KRIIEGER. Wolfgang 216 KRIIM. Beth 271 KRUMP. WaUy 207 KUDCHADKAR. Val 268 KUEHN. HoUy 276 KUHLMAN. Karen 288 KULICK. Missy 275 KULLMAN, Jeni 276 KUNIANSKY, Jody 287 KUNZER, Jackie 208, 276 KCNZLER. Rachel 264 KlIRLAND. Nicole 287 KUZMICH. Heather 151 KWON. David 326 KWON. Robert 211 LACAKEY. Joel 301 LACKEY, Jennifer 268 LACY, Robert 321 LACY. Wendy 214 LACZUNSKI, Mike 297 LAFLAMME. Danny 309 LAFON. Whitney 279 LAGOWICE. Laurie 260 LAHEY. Megan 259 LALAMA. Lisa 279 LAMB. Jackie 287 LAMBERT. Lisa 291 LAMMERS, Jenny 272 LAMPE, Andru 318 LANCASTER, Christy 291 LAND, Ben 227, 306 LANDAU, Adam 309 LANDERS, AUen 317 LANDRIIM. Lee 241 LANDRY, Gray 283 LANE, Beth 259 LANE, Carey 305 LANE, Dana 279 LANE. Joshua 318 LANE. Lyn 280 LANE. Sucey 280 LANE. Susanne 266 LANEY. Mary 263 LANGE. Mark 328 LANGFORD. Aimee 263 lANGHAM. FrankUn 302 LANGLEY. AUcia 259 LANGLEY. Cindy 267 LANGLEY, KeUy 284 LANIER, JuUe 266 LANIER. Karissa 208. 276 LANIER. Reggie 223 LANKFORD. SUn 310 LANSDALE. Mike 241 LARKIN. Bob 297 LARSEN, Eric 214 LARSON, Jimmy 240 LARSON, MimI 259 LASCODY, Lisa 267 LASS, Robert 212 LASSITER. Lynne 276 LASSITER. Suzie 267 LATHAM. Charlotte 280 LATHAM. Jeff 318 LATHER, Misty 291 LATTA, Anne 283 LAUGHINGHOUSE. Amy 260 LAURENT. Pam 276 LAURY. Scott 238. 301 LAVAN, Evan 326 LAVENDAR, April 207 LAVENDER. Dean 317 LAVENDER, Ted 305 LAW, Susan 283, 284 LAWANDALLS, Kan 256 LAWHON, LiUian 260 LAWLESS. Sean 322 LAWLESS. WiU 309 LAWLWR. Barbara 291 LAWRENCE. Elaine 370 LAWSON. Gaylyn 269 LAWSON. Rob 302 LAY. Carmen 268 LAYTON. Brent 330 LAYTON. Debbie 267 LEA, Jackie 279 LEA. Nat 239. 321 LEACHMAN. Craig 302 LEADBETTER, Grant 322 lEAMON, Unra 280 LEATHERS. Ben 321 LEATHERS. Bonnie 256 LEAVY. Jan 280 LEBOS. David 329 LEBOS. Mark 329 LECKIE. Rob 310 LEDBETTER. Rob 321 LEDOYNE. Jon 302 LEE. Andy 264 LEE. David 305 LEE. Dawn 276 LEE. Greg 223 LEE. Jennifer 260 LEE. Jnlie 263 LEE. KeUy 283 LEE. Kendra 279 LEE. Kevin 318 LEE. Shannon 275 LEE. Todd 322 LEEVEN. Martina 216 LEFFINGWELL. Alan 301 LEFKOFF. Dave 329 LEHMAN. Hilary 287 LEHMAN. Naomi 283 LEHNERT. Ingrid 216 LEHRER, Lee 271 LEIBACH. Jim 302 LEIGHTV. Brian 223 LEITER. David 305 LEITER. Steve 328 LENDERMAN. Wynne 280 LEONAKD. Shannon 263 LERNER. Dave 318, 319 LESHER. Seana 201 LETHER. Jeff 298 LETTS. Kenny 306 LETTS. Lynn 280 LEVERETT. Uigh 260 LEVIE. Lauren 287 LEVINE, Deborah 287 LEVINE, Judy 271 LEVINE, Meryl 287 LEVINE, Mlchele 287 LEVINE. Seth 329 LEVINSON, Eric 210, 361. 227 LEVITON, Ashlan 280 LEVY. DanieUe 287 LEVY. Mara 267 LEVY. Neai 317 LEVY. Robert 329 LEW ALLEN. Greg 298 LEWIS. Catherine 291 LEWIS, Craig 329 LEWIS, Fulton 302 LEWIS, Kevin 223. 313 LEWIS. Laura 263 LEWIS, Natalie 200 LEWIS. Sherry 302 LEWIS. Tina 216. 275 LEWIS. Veleta 172 LEWIS. Wes 298 LEWKOWICZ. Jodie 22. 263. 343 LIEBERMAN, Joanna 283 LIEBOWTTZ, Susan 271 LIGON, Suzanne 283 LILLARD, John 313 LILLISTON. Susan 259 LIMBERIS. Laurie 268 LIND. Susan 291 LINDABERRY. Janice 272 LINDSAY. Amy 268 LINDSEY. Maria 276 LINDSEY. Mary Gail 226 LINDY. Beth 271 LINGERFELT, Chert 275 LINGERFELT. Uigh . nn 263 LINGNER. Greg 317 LINGRELL. Joni 275 LINN. Mark 212 LINNING. Theresa 264 LIPCHINSKY. Jeanna 223 LIPSIUS. Uwis 326 LITT. Aimee 271 LITTLE. Dan 318 LITTLE. Jeff 337 LITTLETON. Laura 276 490 INDEX LIVELY, Terrj 210 MAHONEY, Jennifer 279 MAXWELL, T.J. 223 MCLAUGHLIN, Suzy 288 LIVERETTE, Robin 283 MAHONEY, Uurel 263 MAY, Elizabeth 288 MCLEAN, Stephanie 272 LIVINGSTON, Christy 276 MAIER. Heidi 280 MAY, Kevin 330 MCLENDON, Jim 306 LIVINGSTON, Elizabeth 268 MAIROSE, Scott 318 MAYFIEI.D, Chuck 317 MCLENDON, Wendy 260 LIVINGSTON, Leigh 283 MAKOWSKI, John 328 MAYKOWSKI. Lori 404 MCLENNAN, Bet«y 283 LLOYD, Merritt 279 MALLADAY, John 328 MAVOTTE, Kristin 256 MCMAHAN, Diana 272 LOCKERMAN. Allen 321 MALLARD, Mary 280 MAYS, Walt 318 MCMAHAN, Marry 264 LOCKWOOD. Luther 239 MALONE. Lauren 276 MCAI.KKR. James 330 MCMAHON, Elisabeth 200, 263, 399 LOCONTO. John 301 MALONEV. Kim 272 MCARTHER, Jill 256 MCMAHON, Sean 206 LODGE, Angela 260 MALOY. Deena 211 MCARTHIIR. Ginny 260 MCMANES, Ginny 263 LOEBMANN. Meg 260 MAMIAS. Tiasia 279 MCAVOY, Kerry 223 MCMEEKIN, Trish 278, 279 LOEW, Stephanie 150 MANER, Leigh 264 MCBEE. Wendy 283 MCMICHAEL. Trey 297 LOGAN, Ashley 256 MANER, Randy 309 MCCAHIL, KeUy 2U MCMICKLE. Donnie 306 LOGAN, Chris 317 MANFREDDl, Jarkl 302 MCCAIN. Kathy 291 MCHICKLE, Jeannine 267 LOGAN, Stephanie 268 MANGOLD, Margaret 264 MCCAIN. Ty 317 MCMILLAN. Erin 266, 257 LOGIIE, Sue 280 MANGOLD, Mary Allen 264 MCCALEB. AlUson 280 MCMILLAN, Herb 313 LOHMEYER, Enno 216 MANGUM, Curt 318 MCCALL, Paige 267 MCMILLAN, Lynda 267 LOKEY, Kevin 305 MANIS. Howard 275 MCCALLEY, Calla 280 MCMORROUGH, VIckl 197 LOLLIS, Gregg 304, 305 MANIS. Tamara 271 MCCARD. Jack 298 MCMULLEN, Kevin 322 LONG, Cindi 267 MANKE, Derek 297 MCCARL. John 322 MCNAMARA, Kathy 258, 259 LONG, John 212 MANKIN, Michelle 256 MCCARL. Scott 322 MCNEELY, Margaret 259 LONG, Kathy 291 MANLEY, Jimmy 306, 328 MCCARROLL. Kathy 267 MCNEESE. Amy 264 LONG. PhllUp 328 MANLEY, Melissa 279 MCCARTER. Steve 227 MCNEESE, Buddy 321 LONG. Rob 321 MANLEY, Trey 328 MCCARTHY, Laura 288 MCNEIL, Tiffany 284 LONG. Stacy 279 MANN, Annette 276 MCCARTHY, Mary 216 MCNEILL, Katie 264 LONG. Traci 280 MANN, Da 1d 330 MCCARTHY, Mason 309 MCNEW, Mark 310 LOO, cuff 200 MANSELL, Barry 322 MCCARTHY, Shannan 276 MCNISH, Mindy 276 LOOBY. Joan 188 MAPP, Steve 301 MCCARTHY, Shann 276 MCPHERSON, Greg 340 LOPER, Brooke 264 MAPSTONE. Melissa 279 MCCARTY, Lea 267 MCPHERSON, Stephanie 260 LOPEZ, Johnna 275 MAPSTONE. Mike 297 MCCARTY. Victor 207 MCQUARY, Traha 284 LORD, Jim 298, 334 MARBLESTONE, Laura 287 MCCAIILEY. Mary Martha 280 MCRAE, Penelope 263 lOREY, Jamie 271 MARBUT, Ellen 283 MCCALEZ. Kristen 280 MCSWEENEY. Kevin 302 LOTHRIDGE, Sam 322 MARCHBANKS, Michael 330 MCCLARIN. FoFo 264 MCSWEENEY. Steve 313 LOTT. LesUe 201, 259 MARCHIONNE, Adrianna 279 MCCLELLAN. Katie 260 MCWHORTER, Hamp 320, 321 LOHMAN, Lea 227 MARCOTTE, Andrea 279 MCCLOSKEY. David 317 MEACHAN, Sam 266 LOl ' ZA, HoUi 287 MARCUS. KImberly 298 MCCLOSKEY. Kim 280 MEADERS, Richard 330 LOVELL, Lin 276 MARCUS. Mellnda 271 MCCLURE. Dana 256 MEADOWS, Drew 310 LOVELL, Lin 336 MARET, Sally 264 MCCLURE. Shannon 259 MEADOWS, MicheUe 276 LOVELL, Lyn 235 MARGESON, Billy 321 MCCOLLOUGH, Beth 280 MEADOWS, Tracy 272 LOVETT, Sandee 275 MARGOLIAS, Darren 329 MCCOLLUM, Ivey 264 MEANS, Tom 302 LOVETT, Tiffany 259 MARIN, Suzanna 291 MCCOLLUM, John 305 MEASON, Cinnamon 272 LOWARANCE, Semmes 309 MARKHAM, Ellen 283 MCCONNELL, John 330 MECHLING, Matthew 318 LOWE, Stephanie 151 MARKS, Connelly 291 MCCORMICK, Tracy 256 MEDDIN, Louis 329 LOWENSTEIN, Stan 329 MARKS, Michelle 275 MCCOY. EUse 216. 284 MEDLIN, SheUy 200 LO »ENTHAL, Glen 203 MARLIN, Mellnda 288 MCCOY. LesUe 267 MEDNIKOW, Molly 271 LOWERY, Laura Kaye 283 MARRETT, Rob 321 MCCRANEY. JJ 276 MEEHAN, Karen 260 LOWMAN, Leah 32. 236 MARSDEN. Becky 235. 272, 210 MCCRANIE, Millie 276 MEEKS, JiU 283 LOWRANCE. Hughes 309 MARSH, Allison 272 MCCRARY, Catherine 344 MEMORY, Jay 317 LOZOWSKl. Dana 237, 262. 260 MARSH, Kim 188, 208 MCCRARY, Cliff 297 MEMORY, Laird 276 LUCAS. Heather 208, 272 MARSH, Shaun 284 MCCRARY, Patti 227, 263, 403 MENDEL. Uuren 287 LUCKEY, John 211 MARSHALL, Donna 288 MCCRAW, Debi 268 MENDEZ. Maria 267 LUDWICK, Karen 268 MARSHALL, Sara 268 MCCROAN, Brenda 276 MENZIES. Jacqule 267 LIIDWIG, Lynn 264 MARTELLO, Mark 214 MCCRORY, Amy 276 MERCER, Brett 306 LUEHRMAN, Glenn 297 MARTHAKIS, Stephanie 276 MCCRORY, Suzanne 276 MEREDITH, Brin 321 LUEHRMAN, Julie 276, 277 MARTIN, Allison 291 MCCULLAR, Tarra 268 MERGET, Stephanie 260 LUEHRMAN, Robin 276 MARTIN, Amy 276. 280 MCCULLEY, Mike 211 MERRIT, John 309 LUFFIN, Stephen 213 MARTIN, Brett 306 MCCURDY, Mary Beth 275 MESCHER, Mark 313 LUMPKIN, Burt 306 MARTIN. Collin 188 MCDADE, Kimberiy 284 MESQUITA, Debbie 271 LUMPKIN. Wil 318 MARTIN, Greg 301 MCDANIEL, Michael 227 MESSER. Lynn 135 LUNDE, Laura 227. 268 MARTIN. Jennifer 263, 264. 272 MCDEVITT. Ed 313 METCALF, Melanie 272 LUNDQUIST. Lisa 279 MARTIN, John 306 MCDONALD. Bubba 321 METZGER, Cheryl 276 LUNN. SUcy 269 MARTIN, Kelley 211 MCDONALD. Elspeth 280 MEYER, Jennifer 267 LUNN. Wendy 259 MARTIN, Kyle 298 MCDONALD. Mandy 279 MEYER, Katherine 268 LUSE, Jason 317 MARTIN, Mandy 267 MCDONALD. Sherri 206 MEYER, Lisa 271 LUSINK, Brian 317 MARTIN, Mike 328 MCDOUGALD, Jess 302 MEYER, Paul 306 LUSK, Anne 280 MARTIN, Monica 276 MCDOUGALD, Tracey 268, 269 MEYERS, Katie 276 LUSK, Chip 310 MARTIN. Paige 264 MCDOWELL, Terry 301 MEYERS, Kerstin 260 LUTHER, Tonya 268 MARTIN. Philip 313 MCDUFFIE, Mellnda 263 MEYERS, Stephanie 263 LUTZ, Christian 216 MARTIN. Richard 298. 334 MCEARCHERN, Missie 266 MICHAEL, Paul 301 LUTZ, Eric 306 MARX. Rob 318 MCELHENEY, Julie 279 MICHAEL, Stacy 272 LUZAR, Jodie 213 MASLYK. Meg 268 MCELREATH, Shane 305 MICHALOVE, SUcy 287 LYDAV, BiU 188 MASON. Kristy 291 MCELVEEN, Gray 264 MIDDLEMAS, Robert 313 LYNCH. Jessica 280 MASON. Maria 284 MCEWEN. CamlUe 263 MIDDLETON, Elizabeth 208, 227. 267 LYNCH. Julie 227 MASON. Michele 263 MCFALLS. Laura 276 MIDDLETON. Leiand 264 LYNCH, Kristin 266 MASSENGALE. Tony 317 MCGARTY, Kevin 310, 311 MIDDLETON. Sally 263 1 LYNCH, Suzanne 267 MASSEY, Cissy 272 MCGARTY, Tracy 259 MIDDLETON. T.J. 322 LYNN, Stacy 259 MAST, Wellons 28 0 MCGILL, Nicole 259 MIKESELL, Cori 279 ! LYONS, Brandon 279 MASTERS, Margaret 268 MCGINN, Kathy 283 MILES. Laura 264 j LYSLO, Stephanie 264 MASTERS, Steffi 287 MCGOLDRICK, Molly 283 MILLER. Amy 259 LYZ. Meyers 271 MATHESON, Karin 280 MCGOtt AN. James 322 MILLER. Andy 203. 306 MATHIS. Anna 259 MCGOWAN, Mandy 276 MILLER, Beveriy 288 lA M MATHIS. Ansley 280 MCGRAFF, Kim 267 MILLER, Bryan 318 Im I MATHIS. Bill 302 MCGRATH, George 322 MILLER, E.C. 267 VI MATHIS, Jimbo 306 MCGRIFF, Marion 264 MILLER, Heather 284 lf± MATHISON, Brett 318 MCGUAHEY, Anne 264 MCHENDRY, Amy 279 MILLER, Jeff 328 MILLER, Joey 241 MATHISON, Dean 318 MATRE, Rob 306 MCINTOSH, Jennifer 280 MILLER, Laura 200, 260 MACE, Charles 301 MATRUNDOLA, Lisa 267 MCINTOSH, Kelly 276 MILLER, LesUe 287 MACKINNON. Ginny 291 MATSUNAGA. Gina 291 MCINTOSH, Kem 280 MILLER, Un 298 MADANS. Beth 287 MATTHEWS, Kim 284 MCINTOSH, Leigh 264 MILLER, MicheUe 272 ' MADDEN, Cathy 291 MATTHEWS, Leigh 260 MCINTYRE, Chris 238, 305 MILLER, Paige 260 MADDOX, Allison 280 MATTHEWS, Scott 326 MCKEE, Ross 297 MILLER, Rachel 276 MADDOX, Neal 297 MATTINGLY, Ed 317 MCKEITHEN, Laura 280 MILLER, Stephanie 284 MADDREY, Gordon 301 MATTOCKS, Donnie 310 MCKELLAR, Shelly 276 MILLER, Stephen 302 MADGIN, Robin 283 MAULDIN, Jamie 276 MCKENDRY, Christy 279 MILLER, Susan 291 MAFFETT, Theresa 272 MAUNEY. Ginny 291 MCKENZIE, Carrie 275 MILLER, Tracy 272 MAGEE, Karen 288 MAUNEY. Sandra 213 MCKENZIE. Dea 291 MILLER, Vicki 291 MAGUIRE, Harriet 283 MAURER, Christy 263 MCKEOWN. Kelly 276 MILLIS, Shannon 263 S MAHANY. Jeff 302 MAURIZI. Pam 269 MCKINLEY. Laura 268 MILLNER, Marci 287 ; MAHER. Kerry 284 MAXIM, Chris 328 MCKINNIE, Ashley 272 MILLS, Tarry 259 , MAHEU, Paula 135 MAXSON, Jackie 291 MCKOWN. Mark 317 MILMAN, MeUnda 271 MAHEU, Paula 134 MAXWELL, Margy 264 MCLAUGHLIN. Melissa 263 MILNER, Chris 314 , INDE MINNICH, DebWe 267 MINTER, Richard 241, 302 MIOES, Jenni 276 MISBACK, Carolyn 216, 263 MISBACK, Jenny 263 MITCHAN, Tonya 256 MITCHELL, AUen 314, 315 MITCHELL, Andy 297 MITCHELL, Darrin 330 MITCHELL, Drew 314, 316 MITCHELL, Ellen 266 MITCHELL, Katie 272 MITCHELL, KeUy 259 MITCHELL, Ua 291 MITCHELL, Leigb 269, 280 MITCHELL, SUcey 260 MITCHELL, Tim 313 MITCHELL, KeUy 275 MIXON, Debbie 260 MOBLEY, Clay 302 MOBLEV, Kimbrougb 264 MOBLEY, Lisa 263 MOCK, Bridget! 280 MOESSNER, Anna 267 MOFFIT, Mile 239, 241, 302 MOIR, Ellen 276 MONK, Robert 321 MONTFORD, Chnck 321 MOODV, Matt 318 MOON, Chris 297 MOONEY, Courtney 276 MOORE, Ashley 259, 284 MOORE, Becca 272 MOORE, Bo 302 MOORE, Christy 275 MOORE, DeWayne 298 MOORE, Dudley 321 MOORE. Duncan 321 MOORE, Emma 259 MOOEE, Erin 276 MOORE, Heather 266 MOORE, Kevin 306 MOORE, Lane 309 MOORE, Lynn 268 MOORE, Margaret 280 MOORE. Margie MOORE, Mark 305 MOORE, Mary 220, 259, 283 MOORE, MIcheUe 279 MOORE, Missy 266 MOORE, NataUe 283 MOORE. Noel 275 MOORE. Sarah 283 M008ER. Lee Ann 276 MOORHEAD, Mark 317 MOORMAN, Ashley 297 MOORMAN, Chris 297 MORA, Juan 216 MOREMAN, Beth 260 MORGAI. Kami 260 MORGAN. Carol 269 MORGAN, Christine 284 MORGAN. Ken 314 MORGAN, Ua 267 MORIARTY, Diedre 288 MORISEY, Scott 317 MORITZ, Beth 260 MORITZ, Julie Aunn 260 MORRIS, Beth 276 MORRIS, Bridgette 283 MORRIS, Chip 306 MORRIS, Connie 260 MORRIS, Dee 283, 314 MORRIS, EUana 291 MORRIS, Greg 328 MORRIS, Leanne 263 MORRIS, Mary EUen 188 MORRIS. MeUssa 268 MORRIS. Michael 207. 318 MORRIS. Paula 288 MORRISON. Andrea 188 MORRISON. Hill 321 MORROW. Anne 264 MORTEN. Helen 264 MORTON. Jeanette 267 MOSCARDELLI. Vin 240 MOSELEY. Joy 291 MOSELY. Meredith 283 MOSELY. Sylena 260 MOSS. Allison 291 MOSS. MicheUe 284 MOSS. Parks 306 MOSS. PoUy 280 MOTES. Uura 283 MOYE. Monica 260 MROWKA. Steve 214 MRIIK. Chubbs 317 MUELLER. Barbara 216 MUELLER. Jullanna 284 MllLL IN. Bert 321 MIILLINAX, Denver 223 MllLTER, Alyssa 271 MUNKER, Heidemarie 216 MUNSON, Jason 310 MIIRAY, Mark 321 MIIRIETTA, Susan 279 MIIRKINSON, Jennifer 283 MURPHY, Bobby 322 MURPHY, Carmen 283 MURPHY, Kimberly 280 MURPHY, Kristin 272 MURPHY, Tara 291 MURRAY. BiU 317 MURRAY. Jack 321 MURRAY. Jim 298 MURRAY. MeUnda 200 MURRAY. Nicole 287 MURRAY. Taylor 321 MURRAY. Wayne 298 MUSCATELLO, Cindy 272 MUSE, Mai 328 MUSE, Wynn 318 MUSGROVE, Maureen 284 MUSON, Fran 280 MYDDELTON, MoUy 264 MYERS, Aimee 287 MYERS, All 283 MYERS, Bret 317 MYERS, Tiffany 267 MYERS, Toby 318 MYHAND, Amanda 268, 259 N NADELHOFFER. Wendy 268 NADER. Frannie 272 NAGLER, Andrew 330 NANCE. Heather 284 NAPPO. Christina 201. 249, 263 NAPPO, Christine 263 NASH, Nancy 263 NASH, ShewaU 266 NASH, Valerie 259 NATERMAN, Andrea 287 NATERMAN, Seth 329 NATHAN, Jody 287 NATION, Barry 241 NAUS, Francine 263 NEAL, Amy 284 NEAL, Angle 288 NEAL, Anne 269 NEAL, Beth 263, 408 NEAL, Chris 279, 302 NEAL, Joe 302 NEAL, Marybeth 288 NEAL, Rob 208 NEALOR, Amy 291 NEEL, Camp 306 NEEL, Nick 306 NEELY, Emily 264 NEIGHBORS, Mary Beth 283 NEISLER, Amy 267 NELSON, Bill 318 NELSON, Casey 263 NELSON, Jennifer 259 NELSON, JiU 276 NELSON, Rob 31, 32 NESBITT, Amy 260 NETTLES, Lee 302 NEU, MoUy 284 NEW. Kevin 313 NEWBURY. Joceyln 260 NEWBURY. Kim 260 NEWCOMER. Jodie 237. 260 NEWCOMER. Sudi 280 NEWELL, Mac 309 NEWELL, Ned 309 NEWMAN, Claire 279 NEWMAN, Deanna 200 NEWMAN, Gardner 322 NEWMAN. Maggie 256 NEWMAN. Nancy 220 NEWMAN. Paige 291 NEWTON. Allison 279 NEWTON, Kaye 288 NEWTON, Mary 275 NICHOLS, Ashley 266 NICHOLS, Matthew 239. 240. 318 NICHOLS, Robbie 279 NICHOLS, Scott 310 NICHOL.SON. Caroline 280 NICHOL.SON. Leila 260 NICHOLSON. Lori 291 NICKLES, Alicia 283 NIERMANN. Stevan 216 NIJEM. April 264 NIOLON. Leigh 283 NIX, Dani 272 NIXON, Amy 276 NOBLE, Rob 321 NOBLE, Tonya 276 NODAR, Anne 275 NOEL, Chris 318 NOLAN, Jill 267 NOLAN, LesUe 291 NOLAND. Pat 302 NOLSON. Jeanna 291 NORDAN, Beth 266 NORMAN, Angie 266 NORMAN, Chris 206 NORMAN, Scott 310 NORMAN, Tracy 326 NORRIS, Gay 201, 249, 256 NORRIS. Gray 306 NORRIS. Jeff 216 NORRIS. Karen 235 NORRIS. Karen 284 NORRIS. Kristin 266 NORRIS, Lindsay 280 NORTHROP, Susan 283 NORTON, Tcrri 272 NORVELL, Tracie 280 NORWOOD, Ashley 264 NORWOOD, Holly 200, 279 NOSKER, Nancy 272 NOTTINGHAM, Diana 188 NOVAC, Cindy 268 NOVACK, Kara 272 NOVAK, Karalee 256 NOWAK, Tim 328 NUNNALLY, Laura 267 NUNNALLV, Natosha 188 NUNNELLY. JiU 266 NUSSERY. Hogai 211 NUTTING. Michael 330 d O ' BRIEN. Bridget 263 O ' BRIEN. Megan 284 OCALLAGHAN. John 322 O ' CONNOR. Shannon 260 O ' KELLEY. Sean 3330 O ' KELLY. Grady 321 O ' KNOX. John 321 O ' MEARA, Tim 328 O ' MEARA, Tricia 268 O ' NEAL. Casey 276 O ' NEILL. Brenden 305 O ' NEILL. Sean 318 O ' QUINN. David 302 O ' ROURK. Bridgett 275 OBI. Lori 267 OCALLAGHAN. EUzabeth 264 OCCHIPINTI. Donna 283 OCONNELL. CoUeen 263 OELSHIG, Kurt 321 OFFUT, Chris 284 OGILVIE, Derrick 328 OGLELSBY, Kim 275 OGLESBY, Jake II, 301 OGLESBY, Mindy 207 OGLETREE, Chuck 317 OLDEN. Cindy 263 OLDSON. Laura 279 OLIFF. Sydney 283 OLIVER. Carrie 206. 279 OLIVER, Kevin 212 OLMSTEAD, Susan 269 OLSEN, Dana 272 OLSEN, LesUe 291 OLSON, Chris 322 OLSON, JiU 276 OLSON, Pam 268 OLSSON, Vicktor 138 OM, Jennifer 272 OMEARA, Tricia 269 ORIGER, Susie 135 ORLET, Gerhart 318 ORMAN, Scott 309 ORRELL, Ashley 276 OSTERGARD, Mike 310 OSTRAU, SUcy 271 OTERO, Mary 272 OTIS, Jenny 280 OTTINGER. Kim 272 OTTINGER. Trip 318 OULSNOM. Donnie 328 OUTTEN. Hobby 302 OVERBY. Susannah 291 OVERTON. LLsa 268 OWEN. Kim 262, 263 OWEN, Suzanne 276 OWENBY. Valerie 268 OWENS. Will 317 OXNER. Eari 302 OYLER. David 306 OZOR. Sydney 276 PACE. Amy 283 PACK. Jim 310 PACK. Kenneth 330 PADGETT. Christi 283 PAIR. Daron 322 PAK. Naomi 256 PAK. Ron 298 PALMER. Andrea 283 PALMER. MeUssa 271 PALMER. Richard 321 PALMER. Rick 328 PALMER. Teresa 272 PALMICH. Angela 276 PALOCSIK. Michael 330 PAPPAS. Lisa 280 PARDUE. JuUe 284 PAREKH. Sima 172 PARHAM. Angela 188 PARKER. Al 302 PARKER. Bran 227 PARKER. Cindy 269, 291 PARKER. Daphne 272 PARKER. Dawn 266 PARKER. JuUa 280 PARKER. KeUy 287 PARKER. Kim 272 PARKER. Lynn 276 PARKER. Robert 212 PARKERSON. WiU 298 PARKS. JuUe 268 PARRAMORE. Lynn 208. 291 PARRISH. Jennifer 283 P. RRISH. Kathy 291 PARRISH. Randy 314 PARRISH. Sandy 288 PARRISH. Tori 269 PARRISH, WiU 239 PARROT. Max 318 PARROT. Sarah EUen 283 PARSONS, Kristin 280 PARTIN, MicbeUe 288 PASHLEY, Tom 298 PATE, Donna 2809 PATEL, Bharti 218 PATER, Tricia 280 PATERNOSTRO, Tina 160 PATON. Jeanne 264 PATRICK. Jason 297 PATRICK. Steve 317 PATTEN, Amy 291 PATTERSON, Barbie 220, 283, 357, 399 PATTERSON, Brian 241, 328 PATTERSON, CaroUne 276 PATTERSON, Doug 314 PATTERSON, John 328 PATTERSON, Uura 283 PATTERSON. NauUe 288 PATTERSON. Stacy 313 PATTESON. Debbie 276 PATTIE. Robert 306 PATTON. Jay 317 PATTY. Chnck 305 PATY. Patton 359 PAULIN. Lisa 275 PAULK. Denise 267 PAULK. Mark 306 PAVLOFF. Bobby 322 PAWLIK. Steve 318 PAYNE. Donna 268 PAYNE, Joni 260 PAYNE GABRIEL, Laura 291 PEACOCK. Edwin 328 PEAR. Steve 317 PEARCE. Angela 288 PEARCE. Bobby 321. 344 PEARCE. Fran 276 PEARCE. Sharon 288 PEARLMAN. Penni 280 PEARSON. Jamie 269 PEARSON. Rand 309 PECENKA. Lynn 283 PECK. Rena Ann 264 PEEBLES. Jennifer 269 PEEK. WiU 321 PEGG. Mary Ann 259 PELHAM. .Selena 272 PELLICER. J.J. 283 PELLIGRINE. Tricia 284 PENLEY. Stephan 305 PENN, Darren 306 PENNINGER. Andreas 201. 298 PENNINGER, Maureen 200 PENNINGTON, John 214 PENNINGTON, Todd 306 PENROSE, Dan 301 492 INDEX i I lata !»■ IMS PEPPER, Karjn 275 PERCIKIIL, Mike 305 PERDUE. Derrick 210 PEREIRA. Joel 214 PEREU. Vanesss 267 PERINA. Leinb Ann 269 PERKINS. Amy 267 PERKINS. Greg 297 PERKINS. Philip PERLIN. Dana 271 PERLIN. Debra 271 PERLMAN, MicheUe 271 PERRY, Constance 237, 276 PERRY, Kevin 317 PERRY, Louie 306 PERRY, MoUy 291 PEERV, Palmer 302 PERSONS, Tom 302 PESCHKE. Michael 216 PETEEKANDERL, Ralph 216 PETERS, Krisa 279 PETERS, Stacey 288 PETERSEN, Andy 301 PETERSON, Dawn 272 PETERSON, JiU 256 PETERSON, Kristen 264 PETERSON, Malt 148 PETERSON. Trina 280 PETHEL, Benjamin 330 PETKOVICH. George 298 PETRE, Carrye 272 PETRIDES, Unra 208 PETTIE, Jennifer 291 PETTIT. Jim 241 PETTY, Karen 267 PETTY. Kate 267 PFENT. Darid 330 PFll ' G. Kelly 272 PHELAN. KeUy 267 PHELAN. Undsay 267 PHILLIPS. Angela 272 PHILLIPS. Ashley 213. 291 PHILLIPS, fandyce 291 PHILLIPS, KeUy 276 PHILLIPS, Kimberly 279 PHILLIPS. NataUe 291 PHILLIPS. Pam 284 PICKENS. Chris 301 PICKENS. John 301 PIDGEON. Darrell 301 PIEDRAHITA. John 188, 216 PIEHL, Suzanne 272 PIENIEK, MicheUe 287 PIENIEK, Valerie 287 PIERCE, Debbie 267 PIERCE, Dionne 266 PIERCE, Kim 266 PIERCE, Sheryl 272 PIEROTTI, Harry 313 PIETIG, Christian 216 PILCHER, Carson 322 PINSON. Ed 240. 241. 313 PINTO. Amy 271 PINVAN. Teri 256 PIPKIN. Susan 280 PITTARD. Chad 306 PITTARD. Chris 310 PITTMAN, AUen 223 PITTMAN, Selena 260 PLANCHARD, Shannon 279 PLAPIDUS, Jennifer 283 PLATT, Dagmar 223 PLAYER. Amyas 223 PLOEGER. Paul 302 PLOTNICK, Moira 275 PLIIMIDES, Greg 317 PLUMMER, Gayle 279 POCKLINGTON. Sara 291 POELVOORDE. Allison 206 POER. Brent 309 POGliE. Alan 330 POLITIS. Suzanne 271 POLK. Suci 287 POLLACK, Stacy 271 POLLMANN, Volker 216 POMEROY. Jay 283 POMPEY, Dawn 188 POND, Cathy 264 PONTZER, Steve 207 POOL, Dan 301 POOL, John 301 POOL, Marianne 288 POOLE, Bobby 305 POOLE, Scott 310 POPE. Jeff 239. 240, 321 POPE, Todd 305 POPKY, Nathan 822 PORTER, Carolyn 264 PORTERFIELD, Amy 267 PORTEBFIELD, Jamie 310 POSNER, Deborah 287 POST, Dancy 276 POST, Richard 240 POSTON, Andrea 259 POTEET. Craig 318 POU, Hayden 276 POWELL, Bonnie 2H0 POWELL, Brad 302 POWELL, Cathryn 288 POWELL, Cindy 283 POWELL. Holly 291 POWELL. Jessica 264 POWELL. Julie 268 POWELL. Karen 288 POWELL, Kimberly 272 POWELL, Marisb 283 POWELL, Mike 207 POWELSON, Melanie 129 POWER.S, John 214 POWERS, June 259 POWERS, Karen 279 POWERS, Karen 278 POWERS, Sheila 291 POYTHRESS, Pat 235, 264 POYTHRESS, Pat 264 PRAEGER, Fred 241 PRALINSKY, Ashley 256 PRATER, Joanna 267 PRATER, Paula 263 PRESLEY, CUnt 318 PRESLEY, Lee 264 PRESSLEY, Heath 188 PRESTON. Caroline 29 PRESTON. Jennifer 283 PRICE, AlUson 256 PRICE, Ashley 276 PRICE, Susan 272 PRICE, Tom 297 PRIESTLY, Leigh 279 PRINCE, Amy 271 PRITCHETT, Uura 284 PRITEHARD, SheUey 369 PEITT, Forrest 326 PRITZKER, Adam 329 PROBST, Sally 263 PROFFITT. Allison 276 PROVINCE. Jeff 324, 328 PRUIT, Lisa 291 PRZYW ARA. Randy 223 PTUETT. Rashann 283 PliCKETT. Dina 272 PlICKETT. Mike 297 PUCKETT. Toni 272 PULLEN, Diana 268 PULLIAM, Kim 288 PULLON. David 328 FUNIS. Scott 305 Pl ' RCELL, Jody 271 PURCELL, Paula 213, 288 PURDY. Louise 284 PIRDV, Pam 272 Pl ' RDY. Roger 318 PURSER, Marci 259 PIRSLEY, Beth 201, 291 PURSLEY, Mary K. 291 PURUCKER. Heather 263 PUTNAM. Wendy 284 PUTTERBAUGH. JiU 291 PYRON. Charles 310 Q. QUARLES. Ken 313 QUATTLEBAUM. CaroUne 264 (JUAVLE. Chad 301 QUIDLEY. John 317 QUINN, Greg 317 QUINN, Mookie 297 QUINN, Sean 340 QUINN, Shannon 272 R RABEN, Debbie 288 RABINOWITZ, Beth 271 RABITCH, Suzy 283 RACKLEY, Gene 321 RAFF, Wegener 216 RAGSDALE, Laura 223 RAGSDALE. Shannon 343 RAINEE, Andy 321 RAINES, Becky 275 RAINEY, Kim 267 RAKESTRAW, Paige 225 RAMSEY, Jeanne 268 RANDOLPH, Denise 275 RANDOLPH. OUvia 267 RANSOM, Rachel 288 RAPPA. Susan 263 RAPPAPORT. AUyson 271 RARY, Marcia 188 RASKIND, Esther 287 RATKA, Jeff 298 RAULERSON. Julie 260 RAUTON, Sims 259, 264 RAY. Lissa 256 RAY, Niu 268 RAYMOND, Robert 317 READER, Jamey 271 REAM. Rebecca 291 REARDEN, Allison 280 REAVES, Shannon 237, 268 RECTOR. Diana 263 REDDIC, Candy 263 REDDOCK, Jodi 256 REED, Cameron 330 REES, Dan 314 REESE. Joe 297 REESE, Stephanie 276 REESE, Trey 305 REEVES, BiU 298 REEVES, KeUy 256 REEVES. Kim 272 REGAN. Kim 200 REGAN. Kimberley 275 REHKOP, Angle 279 REID, Jennifer 284 REINHOLD, Katie 272 REISTER, Scott 305 RENNE, KeUy 260 RENNEE, Lisa 259 REYNOLDS. Anne 276 REYNOLDS. Debbie 256 REYNOLDS, JuUe 279 REYNOLDS, Scott 240 RHOADES, Tracy 327 RHOADS, Andy 317 RHODES, Cynthia 263 RHODES, Marey 291 RHODES, Trey 302 RICE, Barton 298 RICE, Krisa 291 RICE, MeUssa 366 RICE, Randy 313 RICE, Susie 276 RICE. Amy 280 RICE. Jeffrey 330 RICE, Jimmy 321 RICHARD, Thornton 211 RICHARDS, Pudiin 283 RICHARDSON, Beth 260 RICHARDSON, Mark 310, 311 RICHTER, Ines 216 EICKETT, Donald 298 RICKETTS. Andrea 256 RIDDLE. Ansleigh 259 RIDDLE. Jamie 302 RIDDLE. Misty 291 EIDENOUR. Jennifer 272 RIDGEWAY. Betsy 272 RIDLEHUBER. Susan 264 RIDLEY. Laura 259 RIDLEY, Missy 263 RIELAND, Bitsy 276 RIFFE, Lee 267 RIGAUDEAU, Catherine 216 RIGGINS, Kim 284 RIGOT, Carolyn 284 RILEY, Becky 256 RILEY, Chrissy 280 RILEY, Dan 310 RILEY, Heather 256 RILEY, Peyton 305 BINARD. Pat 318 RISUER. Mike 207 RITCHIE. Kim 267 RITINS. Jennifer 141 RITTER. Cheryl 280 RIVERA, MeUssa 263 RIVERS. Ricky 207 RIVES. Scarlett 259 ROACH. Frank 301 ROAME. Hamp 303 ROANE, . ndrea 309 ROAT. Ann 260 ROBBINS. Carolyn 284 BOBBINS. JoJo 206 ROBBINS. Kimberly 260 ROBBINS, Lee 310 ROBERSON, HoUy 268 ROBERTS, Andrea 214 ROBERTS, Angela 263 BOBEBTS, Ura 200, 220, 291 EOBEBTS, Ura 291 EOBEBTS, Nancy 264 ROBERTS, Roy 302 ROBERTS, Terry 267 ROBERTS. Tricia 283 ROBERTSON. Alan 317 ROBERTSON, Alan 317 ROBERTSON, Jennifer 256 ROBERTSON. Oriana 280 ROBINSON. Chris 259 ROBINSON, Elizabeth 280 ROBINSON. Flora 280 ROBINSON. Greg 317 ROBINSON. Valerie 260 ROCKAWAY. Jim 313 RODGERS. Heather 211 RODWTN. Carey 263 ROE. Uura 220 ROGERS. Buck 321 ROGERS. Cecel 272 ROGERS. Chris 288 ROGERS. CUiy 301 ROGERS, Jennifer 276 ROGERS, JoUe 276 ROGERS, KeUy 291 ROGERS, Utashia 154 ROGERS, Tracy 291 BOLD, Tracy 269 BOLES, Margaret 268 ROLLINS. Dana 291 ROLLINS. Raleigh 321 RAMANO. Lynn 288 BAMANO, Rick 322 ROOKEB, GU 322 ROOKS, Chrisu 266 ROON, Steve 328 ROPP, EUa 280 ROSE. Jeff 318 ROSE. Renee 260 ROSEN, Dana 271 ROSEN, Laurence 329 ROSEN, Sherry 271 ROSENBERG, Elyse 268 ROSENBLATT, Brad 309 ROSENBLOOM, LesUe 287 ROSENTHAL, Jeff 306 ROSER, CaroUne 268 ROSS, Katheryn 266 ROSS, Kim 284 ROSS. Loopy 279 ROSS, Mark 309 ROSS. Stacy 279 ROSS. Todd 211 BOSSER, CaroUne 259 BOSSETER. Mandy 267 ROSSITER, Anne 280 ROSSITER. EUen 276 ROTH, BUI 326, 327 ROTH, WiUiam 326 ROTHSTEIN, Nicole 271 ROUNDTREE, Benjamin B. 201 ROUNDTBEE, Brad 211, 213 ROUNDTREE. Jane 259 ROUNDTREE. Mark 213 ROUNTBEE, Mark 314 ROWBOTHAM, Gloria 267 ROWE, Brack 321 ROWLAND, Rob 317 ROWSEY, Dan 328 ROY, Adam 297 EOY-ER, Ashley 264 BOZHON, Lindsey 284 BOZIER. Chip 223 RUBENSTEIN, Andrea 287 RUBENSTEIN, JoUe 287 RUBIN, Cindi 287 RUBIN. Craig 329 RUDDER, Kevin 322 RUDDER, Mickey 291 RUDNER. Kayla 287 RUE, Kiisten 278, 279 RUFF, Brandie 213 RUFF, Jeff 208, 210 EUFFNER, Mindy 276 RUIEN. Rob 318 RULU, Robin 263 RUMPF, Tonya 272 RUNYAN, Stephanie 272 RUPERTUS, Amy 283 RUPPRECT, Desiree 288 BUSHING, Stephanie 267 RUSSELL. Indee 259 RUSSELL. Jim 211 RUSSELL. Laura 259 RUSSELL. Lindsay 264 RUSSELL. Richard 309 RUSSELL. Shawn 322 RUSSO, Bridgette 269 RUSSO, JnUa 259 RUTHERFORD, Heather 268 RUTHERFORD, Jeff 203 RUTTEB, Danielle 279 RYAN, Jamie 288 RYAN, Patty 200, 276 BYAN, Tammy 284 BYDEB, Sean 314 INDEX 493 IN Df) 1 SCOTT, Austin 321 SILVERS. Lisa 280 SMITH, Stacey 276 - ! SCOTT, Brian 310 SILVERS. MILyn 263 SMITH, Stephanl 256 W SCOTT, Catty 280 SIMMONS. UsUe 259 SMITH, Steve 318 SCOTT, David 302 SIMMONS. Marcus 241, 302 SMITH, Tammy 267 KJ SCOTT, KeUy 263 SIMMS SIMONS Alannah 276 , Jay 302 SMITH, Tyler 306 SMITH, Whitney 267 — SCOTT, Ucy 280 SCOTT, Penny 223 SIMOWITZ, Pam 287 SMITH, Wright 309 SABELLA. MicheUe 256 SCOTT, Ron 310 SIMPKINS, Denlse 272 SNAVELY, Chris 321 SACHIN. Courtney 287 SCOTT, Shannon 280 SIMPSON, Debbie 284 SNELSON, Mary 183, 268 SACHS, Tracy 260 SCREWS, Mariennis 264 SIMPSON, Katy 260, 291 SNIDER, Garth 317 SACKERSON, Travis 310 SCULLY, Don 328 SIMPSON, Uura 268 SNOW, Sandra 264 SADDLER, OUvia 259 SEABORN, Uura 264 SIMPSON, Shannon 268 SNYDER, Beth 256 SADLER, Haze S06 SEAGRAVES, Phil 301 SIMS, Alicia 259 SOBLE. Larry 329 SAGAR, Kyle 298 SEAR, Mickie 287 SIMS, Carrie 272 SODEL, Bryan 322 SAGE, Wendy 260 SEARCY, Scott 206 SIMS, Deenan 272 SOESBE, Clarisa 227 SALATA, KeUy 284 SECKINGER, Brad 326 SINGER , Sheri 287 SOHN, Anna 284 SALISBURY, Kate 283 SEEGER, Alison 208, 276 SINGLETARY. Gordon 328 SOLLIE. Kim 223 SALKV, Mark 329 SEGALL, Candi 287 SINGLETON. Anna 272 SOLOMAN. Caren 287 SALTER, Ben 318 SEGALL, Shannon 287 SINYARD, Wanda 259 SOLOMON, Rachel 271 SALTER, Sheila 291 SEGAES, Susan 284 SIRMANS. Matt 297 SOLOMONS, Judith 268 SAUILLO, Mike 267 SELF, Jennifer 279 SIRMANS. Rick 297 SOLOWAY, Heidi 287 SAMET, Antiur 329 SELTZER, Jason 322 SJORE, Teak 317 SOMERLOT, Karen 256 SAMPLES, Uri 291 SESSIONS, Claudia 276 SKAGGS, Richard 214, 297 SOMMERS, Amie 272 SAMPSON, Uura 268 SESSIONS, MicheUe 135 SKARDASIS, Alexia 276 SOMMERSTEIN, Selth 329 SAMS, Gayle 291, 324 SETZER, Kirk 310 SKEEAN. Karen 275 SONSHEIN, JuUe 287 SAMS, Jennifer 267 SETZER, Leigh 291 SKELTON, EUzabeth 280 SOPER, Anna Marie 225 SAMS, JoUe 264 SEWALL, Jeff 306 SKELTON, JuUa 272 SORRELL, James 238 SAMSON, Wendi 291 SEWELL, Ken 223 SKIBA. Chris 201 SOSEBE, Clarisa 276 SAMUELS, Scott 329 SEWELL, Patrick 318 SKIBINSKI. Chris 306 SOSEBE, Tori 276 SANCHEZ, Karen 259 SHACKELFORD. Steven 227 SKIPPER, Jack 322 SOSEBEE, Cheryl 276 SANCHEZ. Travis 326 SHADE, Michele 284 SKOGSTAD, Kristen 283 SOTHEN. Kim 260 SANDERCOCK, Julie 260 SHADIX, Ron 213 SKOLNICK. Barry 343 SOUCY. Mike 306 SANDERS, Julie 291 SHAFFER, Scott 301 SLADE John 301 SOUTHERLAND. Chris 305 SANDERS, KeUy 291 SHAHAN, Carolyn 275 SLADE JuUe 279 SOUTHERLAND. Jenny 272 SANDERS, Monica 188 SHAHAN, Sharon 272 SLADE Keith 322 SPAIN. Stephanie 263 SANDRI, Maria 275 SHANKLES, Jack 336 SLAMEKA, Dawn 272 SPALDING. Maysle 276 SANTAVICCA, Kristin 287 SHANNI, Pam 263 SLAVEN. Samantha 271 SPARKS, Bob 328 SANTOLl, Joe 318 SHAPIRO, Harry 322 SLIGH, Jennifer 260 SPARKS, Missy 256 SAPPS, Jan 206 SHAPIRO, Keri 279 SLIGH, Matt 321 SPEARMAN, Susan 280 SARAMA, Sharon 284 SHAPIRO, Rene 287 SLIGH, Stuart 223 SPEAR, Eddie 310 SARGENT, Amy 263 SHARKEY, Paul 301 SLOANE, Jenny 214 SPEER, John 314 SARGENT, Seth 302 SHARMA, Mala 340 SLUTZKY, Adam 214, 329 SPEER, SheUy 280 SASSEN, Brenna 256 SHARP, LesUe 259 SMALL Ken 317 SPEICE, Patti 260 SATTERFIELD, Lynn 259 SHARP, Paige 272 SMALLEY, Kemper 317 SPEICHINGER, Sheryl 268 SATTERFIELD, Todd 149 SHARP, Pam 201 SMELTZER, Courtney 259 SPENCE, Connie 268 SATTERFIELD, Tony 208 SHARPLEY. EUzabeth 283 SMIDT, Kathleen 283 SPENCER, Cindy 188 SAUNDERS, Tonya 268 SHATTAH, Mindi 271 SMILACK, Debra 287 SPETTER, Gail 288 SAWYER, Julie 256 SHAW, Amy 327 SMITH Alexis 201, 249, 260 SPIEGELMAN. Harry 329 SAWYER, Thomas 330 SHAW, Jeff 297 SMITH AUson 291 SPINKS. Angle 291 SAYE, Laura 263 SHAW, Kristy 275 SMITH Amber 284 SPIVEY, Scott 321 SCARBOROUGH, Ban 306 SHAW, Lyn 302 SMITH Amy 291 SPOHN, Angle 276 SCARBOROUGH, Chris 322 SHEALY, Sara Ann 276 SMITH Angle 291 SPOHN, Cathy 263 ! SCARBOROUGH, JIU 263 SHEARER, Julie 260 SMITH Anna Linsay 264 SPRADLEY, Buffy 284 S SCARBOROUGH, Stacy 291 SHEARS, Michael 321 SMITH Ashley 284. 291 SPRAGOINS, Jennifer 279 s SCHAEFER, Julie 264 SHEEHY, Lisa 291 SMITH Barbara 214 SPRANCA, BeUnda 260 ! SCHAFER, Paige 283 SHEFFIELD, Laurra 283 SMITH Barbara 214. 291 SPRATLIN, Kay 291 r SCHAFFER, Keren 287 SHEFFIELD, Richard 239, 240, 241, 238, 313 SMITH Becky 264 SPRING, Harry 321 5 SCHALL, Amy 288 SHELL, Todd 318 SMITH Bradley 321 SPRINGER, Matt 306 s SCHALON, Mike 301 SHELLEY, Jon 314, 315 SMITH Bruce 306 SPRINGS, Anna 259 ! SCHALON, Parke 301 SHELNUT, Judson 211 SMITH Carla 268 SPROAT, Debbi 263 r SCHEFFLIN, Stacey 287 SHEPPARD, Jeff 322 SMITH Catherine 259 SQUILLANTE, Jenn 263 ! SCHILDWATHER, Greg 223, 227, 340 SHEPPARD, KeUy 279 SMITH Charles 211 SQUIRE, Andrea 276 s SCHILLER. Uura 263 SHERMAN, Brooke 208, 268 SMITH Chris 31 SSHILLIDAY, Robbie 328 a SCHILLING, Meredith 188, 279 SHERMAN, Melody 213, 291 SMITH Christopher 208 SSTRAUSS, John 297 a SCHINDEWOLF, Andrew 220 SHERRARD. Lynne 279 SMITH Craig 328 ST. CLAIR, Andre 326 a SCHLADENSKY, Carolyn 259 SHERRELL, Rob 317 SMITH Dana 264 ST. JOHN, Melissa 276 a SCHLOTTMAN, Pat 305 SHERRER, Tim 302 SMITH Dawn 288 ST. ROMAIN, LLsa 275 a SCHMIDT, Frank 216 SHERRILL, Margaret 264 SMITH Erin 259 STAATS. Ethan 309 a SIHMIDTGOTHAN, Hanno 208. 216, 367 SHIELD, Katherine 280 SMITH F.A. 306 STACH, Rori 284 s SCHMI CKLER, Lisanne 271 SHIELDS, Ralph 306 SMITH Geoff 298 STALVEY, Tina 263 ii StHMlCKLER, Maria 271 SHIELDS, Wade 318 SMITH Hari 306 STANAGE. Todd 314 s SCHNAKE, Diane 284 SHIFLETT, Daiid 317 SMITH Heather 291 STANG. Stacy 272 s SCHNEIDER, JIU 260 SHIFLETT, Pepe 283 SMITH Howard 306 STANLEY. Beth 291 s SCHNEIDER, Stocey 287 SHIPP, Angle 260 SMITH Jeff 309, 321 STANNELLE. Sharon 291 !l SCHOEN, Bob 297 SHIPPEL, David 329 SMITH Jennifer 227, 267 STANTON, Ashley 276 J SCHOOLSKY, Sandye 271 SHIPPEN, BiU 321 SMITH Jill 291 STANTON, Clay 321 i J S( HOTZ, Mike 322 SHIPPY, Nancy 263 SMITH Jim 309 STANTON, Mark 240, 321 s S( HRADER, Meg 280 SHIRAH, Jay 314 SMITH Joanne 256 STANZIALE, Chrissy 275 S[ SCHIESSLER, Missy 280 SHIRES, Andy 313 SMITH Julie 288 STAR, Sherridon 291 SCHIFF, Eric 305 SHIRES, Kevin 309 SMITH Kathryn 280 STARNES. Sam 203 SCHl ' LER, Tanya 135 SHIVERS, Lynn 260 SMITH Kelly 260, 291 STARZINSKI, Kristi 210, 227, 272 SCHULTZ, Dreuiia 283 SHOEMAKER, Melissa 263 SMITH Kerry 317 STATIRAS, DanleUe 259 SCHILTZ, Jon 240, 306 SHOEMAKER, Trey 206 SMITH Laura 259. 267 STATON, Wendy 280 I S( Hi PETEK, Burkiard 216 SHOR, Scott 314 SMITH Laurie 263 STEED, Nona 264 I S( HI TTE, Elizabeth 291 SHORES, Stephanie 256 SMITH Leah 206. 260 STEELE, Jennie 268 i1 SIHHAEMMLE. Mark 306 SHORT. Jay 305 SMITH Leighton 305 STEFFNER. Heidi 280 il S( HWARTZ, Anne 269 SHORTAL. Jenny 280 SMITH Leslie 260 STEIGRAD, Sue 271 ai S( HHARTZ, Barry 329 SHULMAN, Stacey 287 SMITH Lisa 267 STEIN. David 329 ii S( HHAKTZ, Cathy 271 SHUSTER. Mary 214 SMITH Lorie 291 STEINBERG. Erin 271 ii SIHWARTZ, Cindy 271 SHUTTE, Shane 241 SMITH Lynne 268 STEINFELDT, Danny 329 s S( HWARTZ, Jay 318 SIBILLE, Jena 272 SMITH Maury 212 STEINFELDT, Lisa 87 at S( HW ARTZ, Kribtlne 284 SIDES, Charles 313 SMITH Melanle 263 STEINHAUER. .Sandy 283 at S( HWARTZ, Melanle 271 SIDNEY, John 322 SMITH Mike 310 STEINMAN. Carol 287 m SIHWAKTZ, Rob 240, 297 SIEGEL, Harris 329 SMITH NaUlie 276 STELLING. Lisa 259 m M HWARTZ, Susan 259 SIEGEL. Michelle 259 SMITH Paige 276. 279 STEMBRIDGE. Darid 201 »i S( HWARTZENFELD. Uuren 287 SIEGEL, Shayna 271 SMITH Patsy 259 STEMBRIDGE. John 306 sn SLHWARZ, Nancy 280 SIKES. Glenn 212 SMITH Reesa 271 STEPHENS. ChariiU 195 31 SCHWEITZER, Peira 216 SILBER, Yvonne 271 SMITH Ronald 326 STEPHENS. Jeff 208. 328 SCHWENDINGER. Shelley 263 SILVER, Michael 329 SMITH Sarah 279 STEPHENS. Sally 283 SCOGGINS, Glna 220 SILVER, Wendy 287 SMITH Scott 310 STEPHENS. Scott 316. 317 SCOOGINS, Sandy 263 SILVERMAN. Deborah 287 SMITH Shannon 276 STEPHENS. Warren 214 SCOLAMIERO, Uura 263 SILVERMAN. Jody 271 .SMITH Sissy 272 STEPHENSON. Lisa 256 494 1 NDEX I. STEPP, Brent 297 STERLING, Gabrirl 211 STERNE. Beth 280 STERNE, Tom 301 STETSER, Kendra 227, 264 STEVENS, Christy 28« STEVENSON, Scott 240, 322 STEWART, Beth 268 STEWART, Cindy 214 STEWART, Gray 343 STEWART, Gregory 326 STEWART, Kim 283 STEWART, Unra Kate 264 STEWART, Paige 280 STEWART, Sam 322 STEWART, Todd 301 STILLER, Susan 260 STILLWELL, Ross 227, 241, 310 STILTH, Darid 322 STINSON, Martha 291 STOKES, EUiabeth 264 STOKES, MIcheUe 263 STOKES, Miie 322 STOLL, Buck 318 STONE, Hank 303 STONE, Jane 264 STONE, Rocky 241, 328 STONECIPHER, Chris 297 STONG, Leigh 283 STOUT. Courtney 208, 276 STOUT, Eric 301 STOUT, Jeremy 305 STOUT. Rick 297 STOWE, Jennifer 264 STRAKA, Tara 256 STRANGE, Doug 298 STRASBURG. Susan 279 STRATTON, Susan 215. 284 STRAUGHN, MeUssa 267 STRAUSS, Matt 297 STRAZELLA, Brooke 272 STRELEC, Ann Beth 269 STRIBLING. Christine 279 STRICKLAND, JuUe 267 STRICKUND, Melissa 276 STRICKLAND, Stacey 283 STRICKLAND, Tim 322 STRICKLAND. Mark 225 STRINGFELLOW, Mary 288 STOKES, Amy 256 STRONG, Mary 280 STROTHER, David 310 STROUD. Mark 322 STRUBANK, Christie 206. 263. 344 STRUBANK, Julie 263, 408 STUART, Jeff 328 STUART, Karen 291 STUART, Laura 259 STUBBS. Calvin 297 STUBBS, Dan 321 STUBBS, Joe T. 302 STUBBS. Mary Keith 264 STUDLEV. Shag 315 STURGIS, Dena 283 STURKIE, Carter 321 STURNIOLO, Michael 326 SUBIC, Anne 275 Sl ' DDETH. Sharon 256 SULLIV.A.N, Prank 321 SULLIVAN, Margaret 288 SULLIVAN, Shari 279 SULLIVAN, Shea 318 SUMMERS. Chet 223 SUMMERS. Shandra 256 SUMNER. Candi 263 SUMPTER. Anna 307 SUMTER. Anna 307 SUMTER, Anna 280 SUPP. Cindy 283 SUPP, Sherry 283 SUTTER, Cathy 268 SUTTLES, Richard 318 SUTTON, Kris 276 SUZUKI, Tomoko 216 SWARTZA, Belinda 268 SWEARINGEN, Dennis 314 SWEAT, Todd 324, 328 SWEENEY. Anne 275 SWICORD. MeUssa 264 SWIFT. Jen 268 SWIFT, Parker 321 SWIFT, Richard 321 SWINTON, Brent 31, 32 SVDO. Erin 256 SYKES, Beth 235. 267, 284 SYMONS. CUnt 301 SZELIGA. Michael 216 TALBERT. Bobby 306 TALBOT. LesUe 256 TALIAFERRO. Michelle 291 TALLEY, Debra 276 TALLEV, Lisa 280 TALLY, Kim 256 TANNER, Mike 223 TANNER, Tiffany 283 TANNIS, Usa 259 TAOBMINA, Sheila 135 TAPLEV, Janae 227, 291 TARATOOT, Mark 223 TARDITS, Richanl 105. 227 TARPLEY. Chris 297 TARRER, KeUy 279 TARTT, Ann 284 TATE, Jennifer 283 TATE, Tammy 207, 227 TATUM, Uah 263 TATUM, Tony 328. 347 TATUM, Vince 309 TAUTON, Hannah 279 TAYLOR, Ashley 237. 280 TAYLOR, Ashley 237, 280 TAYLOR, Barbara 280 TAYLOR. Beverly 280 TAYLOR. Christy 256 TAYLOR. Jennifer 272 TAYLOR. Kate 200 TAYLOR, Uurel 268 TAYLOR, Michele 275 TAYLOR, R. Scott 321 TAYLOR, Stephanie 291 TAYLOR, Susanne 263 TAYLOR, Tommy 302 TAYLOR, Trenton 208 TEACH, Barrie 287 TEAGLE, Cathy 260 TEAL, Connie 267 TEAS, James 330 TEAS, Jim 241 TEASLEY, Rod 310 TEASTER, Mary Alice 284 TEEGAEDEN, Heather 263 TEEL, Jennifer 272 TELLER, Melissa 284 TEMPLETON, Paul 314 TENNILLE, Cassandra 280 TENNYSON, Lisa 256 TEPPER. Alison 271 TERRY, Kris 172 TERWILLIGER, Joel 328 THAGGARD. Kristi 201 THANOS, Mariene 256 THEISSEN, Joe 214 THERIAULT. Marie 268 THIGPEN. Cindy 256 THIGPEN. Sally 283 THOBO-CARLSEN. Jesper 201 THOMAS, Andrea 135 THOMAS. Bruce 298 THOMAS, Buddy 223 THOMAS, Chris 302 THOMAS. Christa 207. 284 THOMAS, Ed 314 THOMAS, Jeff 322, 328 THOMAS, John 104, 225. 297, 317 THOMAS. Karen 206 THOMAS, Karin 272 THOMAS, Kim 279 THOMAS. Kristy 272, 344 THOMAS. Lynn 208 THOMAS, Maria 30, 32, 264 THOMAS, Mary Jane 267 THOMAS, Sonja 279 THOMAS, Stacey 263 THOMAS, Sue 151 THOMASON, Mario 260 THOMPSON. Amy 264 THOMPSON, Cole 306 THOMPSON, Georgette 200 THOMPSON, Jeff 211 THOMPSON, Jennifer 280 THOMPSON, KeUy 291 THOMPSON, Lisa 272 THOMPSON, Loy 309 THOMPSON, Mary 264 THOMPSON, Richard 207, 208 THOMPSON, Stephanie 264 THOMPSON, Terrace 276 THOMPSON, Terri 259 THOMPSON, Thomas 298 THOMPSON, Tom 297 THOMPSON, Toss 148 THOMS, Mary Grace 276 THOMSON, Sally 264 THORNE, Jancy 283 THORNER, Tonya 284 THORNTON, Angela 288 THORNTON. Jeff 302 THORNTON, Missy 276 THORNTON, Tamara 200 THORPE, Chris 310 THRASHER, Grady 297 THRIFT, John 326 THUN, Robert 322 THURMAN, Stephanie 267 THUR.STON, Stephanie 256 TIBBALS. David 328 TIDWELL, Lee 283 TILLIRSON, Vince 328 TILLMAN, Joe 321 TILLOTSON, Issac 212 TIMMERMAN, Adrienne 206 TIMMERMAN, Heath 321 TINGLE, Jeff 328 TINGLER. MicheUe 259 TOBIAS. Usa 283 TODD, CamiUe 188 TODD, Courtney 283 TODD, Shane 302 TOLBERT, Beth 256 TOLLESON, Brandi 291 TOLLESON, Donna 291 TOMLIN. Lyn 284 TOOLE, Tamara 256 TOPKEN, Tracey 256 TOPOREK, Alan 241 TOPOREK, Ashley 280 TORBETT. David 223 TORLANO. Karen 291 TORMOHLEN, Oina 215, 263 TORRANCE. Susan 276 TORRENCE, Jat 321 TORREYSON, Lindsay 283 TOSON, Tony 188 TOTHILL, Brooke 279 TOWE, Becky 280 TOWNSEND, Ura 269 TRAHEY, Paige 283 TRAMMELL. Catherine 264 TRAMMELL, Stacey 275 TRAMMELL, Wesley 328 TRAPNELL, Mary 263 TEAVILLION, Lara 268 TRAVIS, Charles 302 TRAVIS, Christy 272 TRAVIS, Hallie 264 TREADWAY, Lori 280 TROBUE, Clay 321 TRONE, Cynthia 291 TROPAUER, Mike 322 TROUP, Sherri 268 TRUJILLO, Paul 314 TUCK, Sammy 329 TUCKER. Amy 275 TUCKER, Beth 264 TUCKER, Caria 206 TUCKER, Genia 263 TUCKER, Jody 306 TUCKER, Mary Helen 280 TUCKER, PrisciUa 236, 288 TUMLIN, Doug 321 TURNBULL, Suzane 276 TURNER, Bobby 297 TURNER, Jeff 227 TURNER, Lesley 260 TURNER, Maria 260 TURNER, Melissa 259 TURNER, Randolph 321 TURNER, Sandi 279 TURPEN, Mark 188 TYLER, Brett 318 TYLER, David 328 TYSON, Stacy 263 TYSON, Tammy 283 n VALINOTI, Beth 165, 200 VALINOTTI, Beth 200 VAN DE GROEB, WIen 216 VAN EVERY, Kim 267 VANDERZEE. Kim 284 VANDEWATEB. Kim 260 VANGEISON. Mark 328 VANSANT, Meredith 259 VANWIEREN, Jon 301 VA NWIEREN, Steve 301 VARGO, Danm 275 VARMA, Tim 313 VASSIL, Chris 283 VAUGHAN, Amy 263 VEAL, Uurie 267 VENTRV, Mark 298 VERLANDER, Margaret 188 VEST, Skip 321 VICKERS, Hayden 306 VICKERY, Patrick 309 VICKNAJR, Brent 220, 328 VICTOR, Guy 328 VIVIAN, Steve 305 VIZURRAGA, Susan 214 VOGAN, Glna 275 VOL LENNEPREEDER, Suszanne 216 VOLTZ, Blake 302 VONCANNON, Catherine 280 VONKLEYDORFF, Andrew 330 VOTH. Tracy 259 VRIONIS. Kristen 256 w ULLAH. Tracy 272 UMSTEAD, Daniel 344 UNDERSTEIN, Amy 271 UNDERWOOD, Gaye 267 UNDERWOOD, Joy 207 UPCHURCH, Dawn 267 UPCHURCH, Donna 264 UPCHURCH, Nancy Blair 259 UPDEGRAFF, Kristen 227, 260 UPTON, Fran 30, 31 WABICH, DeRyun 279 WACHTEL, LesUe 267 WADDELL, Jenny 267 WADDELL, Sucy 256 WADE. Marie 291 WADJOWITZ. Jean Marie 272 WAGES, Gina 256 WAGNER. Greg 318 WAGNER. Jim 223 WAGNER. Uri 275 WAGNER. Mindy 263 WAGNER, Scott 214 WAGNER, Steve 328 WAGUESPACK, Andrew 305 WAITES. Eric 212 WAITSMAN. Stacy 263 WALDMAN, JiU 287 WALDREP. Morgan 321 WALKER, Anna 264 WALKER, Ashley 298 WALKER. Bill 206 WALKER, Dana 291 WALKER, Dawn 207 WALKER, JoJo 306 WALKER, Julie 291 WALKER, Kellie 268 WALKER, Miriam 283 WALKER, Pam 267 WALKER, Robin 264 WALKER, Tracy 280 WALKER. Valerie 291 WALKER, Wendy 276 WALL, Jennifer 288 WALL. Melissa 260 WALL. Stacey 256 WALLACE, Brad 305 WALLACE, Gene 240 WALLACE. Jennie 283 WALLACE, LesUe 283 WALLER. Debbie 201, 263. 284 WALLER, JoUe 263. 347 WALLER. Wendy 263 WALLIN. Amy 264 WALLIN, LesUe 264 WALLMO, Kristy 275 WALSH, Amy 268 WALSH. CoUeen 206, 215. 260 WALSH, Meredith 260 WALSH, Theresa 272 WALTER, HoUie 264 WALTER. Lisa 283, 347 WALTER, Maui 268 WALTER. MeUssa 271 WALTER, Pam 263, 347 WALTON. Kathy 276 WANSLEY. Anne 276 WARBINGTON, WiUiam 330 INDEX 495 ■ ' i WARD, Aine Marie 263 WABD, Clay 318 WARD, Kalhl 237, 259 WARD, LesUe 256 WARD, Trida 264 WARD, Megan 279 WARE, Trey 305 WARLICK, Averj 276 WARNER, Teena 268 WABONKEE, Jody 235, 287 WARREN, Greg 301 WARREN, Pamela 206 WARREN, Stephanie 279 WARRINGTON, John 321 WARTLIIFT, Krisa 283 WASHBl ' RN, Tommy 313 WATERFILL, Richard 330 WATERS, Chuck 223 WATERS, Jennifer 259 WATERS, Kevin 302 WATERS, Mike 313 WATERS, Woody 306 WATERS, Woody 305 WATKINS, Angle 291 WATKINS, Us 302 WATSON, Kim 276 WATSON, UIgh 263 WATSON, UsUe 279 WATSON, Melanle 268, 269 WATSON, SheUy 256 WAITERS, Ed 321 WATTS, Ann 272 WATTS, Ura 291 WATTS, LesUe 291 WATTS, Tom 317 WEAGLEY, Unra 263 WEATHERFORD, Ansley 266 WEATHERLV, Glenn 347 WEATHERLy, Kelii 284 WEAVER, Jay 310 WEAVER, Lisa 291 WEBB, Lee 207 WEBB, Nat 340 WEBB, Paige 272 WEBB, Trey 314 WEBSTER, Angela 288 WEBSTER, John 302 WEBSTER, Karen 200, 276 WEBSTER, Stuart 326 WEBSTER, Susan 280 WECKSTEIN, Amy 271 WEEJS, Harriett 259 WEEKS, Caynun 283 WEEKS, Chris 200, 328 WEELIIS, Brad 305 WEGENER, Rair 216 WEIGLAND, Julie 269 WEILAND, Carol 283 WEINBERG, AUyson 271 WEINBERG, Amy 280 WEINER, Jill 287 WEINEE, Renee 201, 268 WEINER, Ron 329 WEINICK, JIU 271 WEINSTEIN, JIU 287 WEINSTEIN, JoUe 287 WEIR, Frederick 3330 WEISELBERG, Dara 287 WEISMAN, Melcolm 152 WEISS, Melissa 206 WEISSELBERG, Scott 328 WEISSMAN, Mindy 287 WEITZ, Adam 317 WELBORN, Larry 211 WELBORN, Matt 328 WELCH, Allison 259 WELCH, Brian 212 WELCH, Heather 264 WELCH, Jana R. 214 WELCH, Kim 264 WELLAND, Ulrich 216 WELLBORN, Lucy 264 WELLBORN, Marshall 306 WELLER, Kimberllegh 275 WELLS, Anne Marie 283 WELLS, Belinda 291 WELLS, Christy 276 WELLS, DeDe 267 WELLS, John 301 WELLS, .Scott 211 WELLS, Wendy 32, 260, 276, 336 WELTER, Andrea 283 WEMBOENER, Frederick 216 WENER, Lucy 134, 135 WERNT ., Kevin 317 WEST, Bubba 321 WEST, Sherrie 226 WEST, Susan 263, 357 WESTALL, Joanna 264 WE.STBROOK, Clay 306 WESTBURV, EUzabeth 264 WESTENDORFF, Britt 259 WESTERFIELD, Emily 264 WESTFALL, Dave 309 WESTHEIDER, Claf 216 WESTMORELAND, Blake 223 WESTMORELAND, Wendy 283, 347 WESTON, Doug 321 WEXLER, Andrew 317 WHALEN, Stephen 211 WHALEV, CaroUnn 263 WHALEV, Laura 256 WHALEV, Sean 238, 301 WHARTON, John 305 WHATLEY, Rachel 284 WHEAT, Kathleen 256 WHEATON, Robin 264 WHEELER, Wade 309 WHEELUS, Chad 310 WHETZAL, Angle 267 WHIDDEN, Parker 263 WHIDDON, Breck 223 WHITAKER, Jocelyn 340 WHITAKER, Lynn 269 WHITE, Angela 263 WHITE, Ashley 287 WHITE, Duboise 32 WHITE, Heather 291 WHITE, Jason 341 WHITE, KristI 291 WHITE, Laura 283 WHITE, Lissa 235, 262, 263 WHITE, Marcle 151 WHITE, Rosemary 275 WHITE, Sallie 288 WHITE, Tracy 223 WHITEHEAD, Christy 268 WHITEHEAD, Mark 231 WHITEN, Parker 305 WHITESIDE, Lynne 275 WHITING, Molly 264 WHITLEEV, Bronwyn 267 WHITLEY, Vanessa 267 WHITMANN, Amy 291 WHITMIRE, Brook 310 WHITMIRE, Sonya 276 WHITNEY, Armistead 300 WHITNEY, Jennifer 260 WHITT, Laurie 267 WHITTEN, Melanle 272 WHITWORTH, Kim 267 WHITWORTH, Lee 240, 306 WIBLE, David 314 WICK, Chris 313 WICKER, David 321 WICKER, Jan 321 WICKER, Robin 280 WTDMAN, Lindsey 256 WIEGAN, VInce 239, 240, 317 WTEGAND, Vince 240 WIEGAND, Vince 317 WIENER, Klaus 216 WIESE, Amy 272 WIESE, Helnrich 216 WILBANKS, Pam 275 WTLBERT, Mike 297 WILBY, Beth Ann 275 WILCOX, Ben 317 WILCOX, Peter 309 WILE, Elizabeth 276 WILENSKY, Uuren 287 WTLENZICK, Lauren 271 WILENZICK, Wendy 271 WILEY, Debbie 269 WILFORD, Mike 317 WILHAMS, Andrea 256 WILHOIT, MicheUe 227 WILHOIT, OB. 220, 279 WILKERSON, Stephanie 272 WILKES, Kim 276 WTLKINS, April 272 WILKINSON, Ben 322 WILLIAMS, Adolf 305 WILLIAMS, Al 211 WILLIAMS, Alice 236. 264 WILLIAMS, Becky 279 WILLIAMS, Brian 223 WILLIAMS, Carey Lynn 272 WILLIAMS, ( llff 326 WILLIAMS, Dottle 276 WILLIAMS, Ford 314 WILLIAMS, Graham 264 WILLIAM.S, James 309 WILLIAMS, Jay 321 WILLIAMS, Jeff 223, 309 WILLIAMS, Karen 260 WILLIAMS, Kelly 269, 275 WILLIAMS, Kevin 309, 310 WILLIAMS, Kim 269 WILLIAMS, Lll 291 WILLIAMS, Marty 297 WILLIAMS, Meredith 279 WILLIAMS, Mike 340 WILLIAMS. Richard 330 WILLIAMS, Robin 264 WILLIAMS, Tiffany 272 WILLIAM.SON. Rob 321 WILLIAMSON, Shane 302 WILLIAMSON, Worth 318 WILLIS, Alisa 291 WILLIS, Amy 288 WILLIS, Beri 225 WILLIS, Brad 200 WILLIS, Jey 310 WILLIS, Jon 297 WILLIS, Lisa 284 WILLIS, Masi 256 WILLIS, Mindy 259 WILLIS, Paul 313 WILLIS, Susan 288 WILSEY, Tucker 310 WILSON, Audi 279 WILSON, Bo 321 WILSON. Bruce 321 WILSON, Chip 317 WILSON, Danny 306 WILSON, Oina 269 WILSON, Katie 272 WILSON, Kelli 266 WILSON, Kristi 263 WILSON, Pat 216 WILSON, Sammy 306 WILSON, Shannon 268 WILSON, SUcy 237, 271 WILSON, Todd 310, 313 WILSON, Tripp 321 WILSON, Trisha 276 WIMBISH, Mary Burke 283 WIMER, Margo 276 WINBUSH, Addison 323 WINDERS, Ron 328 WINDHAM, Charlee 283 WTNDOM, Kevin 322 WINGATE, Andy 162 WINGO, Tammy 279 WINN, Les 298 WTNSBERG, Heide 271 WINSTON, Donald 344 WINTROW, Melissa 188 WIRT, Trent 321 WISE, Asha 227 WTTCHER, Tracy 212, 298 WTTCHER, Trevor 298 WITHERING TON, Carole 269 WITHERS, John 302 WITT, Michelle 287 WITTEL, Loo 283 WODARSKI, Chrissi 276 WOFFORD, Wendy 268 WOLF, Dory 287 WOLFE, John 211 WOLFE, Tara 288 WOLFORD, Jeff 309 WOLLARD, Tony 298 WOLPER, Cindy 271 WOMACK, Joey 317 WOMACK, Paul 322 WOMBLE, SUcy 260 WOMMOCK, Missie 279 WONG, Ting Yean 188 WOOD, Charies 227 WOOD, Douglas 211 WOOD, Genia 263 WOOD, Greg 314 WOOD, Katie 280 WOOD, Laura 196, 280 WOOD, Mimi 276 WOOD. Sharon 279 WOODARD, Charlotte 264 WOODARD, Virginia 276 WOODBERRY. David 302 WOODHAM. Lee 260 WOODMAN, Gregg 329 WOODRUFF, Cosby 326 WOODRUFF, Leigh 268 WOODRUM, Melanie 259 WOODRUM, Michelle 259 WOODS. Cindy 263 WOODWARD. Amy 236, 276 WOODWARD, Michelle 206 WOOLLEY, Jennifer 276 WOOTEN, Alison 267 WORLEY, Tim 103, 107, 114, 115 WORTHINGTON, Julie 266 WORTHY, Henry 321 WORTHY, Marylyn 291 WRIGHT, Beth 269 WRIGHT, Charl es 328 WRIGHT, Corrinne 135, 136 WRIGHT, Kathy 264 WRIGHT, Kenny 318 WRIGHT, Kristen 291 WRIGHT, Leslie 275 WRIGHT, Margaret 280 WRIGHT, Pam 291 WRIGHT. Ward 321 WI;D1, Craig 318 WUNDERLICH, Gretchen 279 WllNSCH, Andreas 216 WIIRZ, Cory 264 WYATT, Harold 321 WYNNE, Fran 287 YAMIN, Shirin 206 YANCEY, Beth 267 YANCEY, Richard 328 YAPP, Roger 309 YARBOROUGH, David 328 YARBROl ' DY, Ron 306 VARBROUGH, David 298 YARBROl GH, Mark 301 YASHICK, Jeff 329 YATES, AUison 259, 280 YATES, Jessica 268 YATES, Ue 318 YATES, Whit 306 YEAMANS, Michele 263 VEARY, Caroline 264 YELLOWLEES, Molly 264 Yl, Mina 280 YOKLEY, Sheldon 280 VOKllM HORTADO, Linda 291 YORK, Christie 263 YORK, Kurt 317 YORK, Melanle 267 YOllMANS, Paula 291 YOUNG, Barry 321 YOUNG, Blake 328 YOUNG, Brad 309 YOUNG, Carol 279 YOUNG, Heather 267 YOUNG, Jim 211 YOUNG, Julie 287 YOUNG, Kristine 283 YOUNG, Uora 280 YOUNG, Liz 283 YOUNG, Martin 305 YOUNG, SaUy 284 YOUNGER, Susan 284 YOUNGERMAN, Erica 291 YUN, VoungSnn 200 YUN, YoungSun 23 ZAEH, Brian 328 ZAK, Tara 288 ZALENSKI, Keith 322 ZGONC, Keith 298 ZIEGLER, Chris 32 ZIEMKE, Karon 272 ZIERK, Kristin 267 ZIMMERMAN, Chip 208, 310 ZIPKIN, Marlise 260 ZITTROWER. Kristin 272 ZUMBRO, Gwen 279 ZUNIC, Andy 298 S] LES M Dr.Sai Mr. l Gypsy Richard Myrtice ' del n Curtis Suan I Mr,r ' bert ACK Dr.B, U ' 496 INDEX L C€Nirc IB Lire t )S " T; ■■ SPO-VSORS CONTRIBUTORS OF LESS THAN $25.00 Mr. Mrs. William J. Beard Mr. Kelly Jenkins Ken Kathy Sisk Michaelle Bigley Mr. Mrs. Robert R. Jewell James R. Agan ■ r " James A. Black Mr. Mrs. A.G. Kelley, Jr. Barbara Snowden ■ aw James N. Charlotte C. Cash Michael Jane Kokoska Mr. Mrs. E.A. Stanziale ■Hhn Stanley Sherry Collier Mr. Mrs. John H. Lesher, Jr. Belinda E. Swartz KHa Deryck J. Cook Gary D. Eva M. Leslie Mr. Mrs. James E. Tally Ann Cook Mr. Mrs. Wayne Mangum Mr. Mrs. Werner R. Mr. Mrs. Jack Covington Peter Mauro Thomisser William Deeter Mr. Mrs. Morris L. McClure Larry E. Wallace Mr. Mrs. Fielding Dillard Shannon R. McClure Mr. Mrs. Fred J. Weir, Jr. Buddy Phillips Caron Mallory McWilliams Dr. Mrs. Dave A. Welter Nancy Phillips Andrew D. Meadows Mrs. Mary Whatley Dr. Sam Engelhardt III Barbara S. Merget William M. White Mr. Mrs. Richard S. Favor Steve Mitchell Dr. Mrs. Benjamin H. Andi Fleming Mr. Mrs. Robert Hartman Wofford, Jr. Judith Wesley Warren Jeff Myers Brenda Wood Mrs. Regina Goldstein Natasha Noles James T. Parks Gypsy Hall Ogden Construction, Inc. Charles N. Wright Richard Peggy Hand Jimmie S. Atalante A. Dr. Mrs. Robert A. Wynn Xk.«K Myrtice W. Henderson Petkas Robert Peggy Zgonc Clyde L. Hunt, Jr. Melanie Pirkle Dal Judy Zierk Robin K. Inglis Dan and Alleda Radziewicz z PATRO-VS CONTRIBUTORS OF $25.00 OR MORE. KM Sandy Dave Abrams Richard A. Foote M.D.P.C. Curtis L. Alliston Mr. Mrs. Joseph B. Gentzel Dr. Mrs. Matthew C. Susan G. Alliston Dr. Mrs. George Haberman Patterson Mr. Mrs. Joseph M. Ashe Mrs. Raymond G. Schofield Mr. Mrs. John G. Plumides Mr. Mrs. John L. Barber Mr. James E. Hardegree Heather Caroline Roser Dale Ann Barron George Norma Hill Ginny Jim Smidt Robert L. Bell, Sr. Merilyn M. Kendrick Mrs. John W. Smith, Jr. Mr. Mrs. J. Timothy B unch Richard P. Kendrick Ray Cindy Spence Mr. Mrs. John H. Carriker Loyd Oretha King J. Richard Barbara G. Mr. Mrs. Clyde W. Carver Robert E. Martin Stephens Mr. Mrs. Edward D. Mr. Mrs. Joseph W. McCabe Wayne Lucy Summerlin Cleveland William M. McClarin, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Shack Wimbish, Jr. ACKNOWT-EDGEMENTS The Business Office Candy Sherman Claude Felton Jerry Anthony Debbie Duffett Bulldog Magazine Dept. of Student Activities Kristen Alley The Picture Man Dr. Bill Porter Sports Information The Camera Shop CONTRIBUTORS 497 radition In Transition ENTHUSIASM — Some people simply cannot contain their excitement about graduation (or did he just buy a new Toyoto?). 498 LET IT SNOW — On February 23r(l, students awoke to a blanket of snow covering Athens. Apparently, Athens received the most snow in the state. MOVING DAY — The end of spring fin- als brings the mass exodus of students. It can prove to be a sentimental time for graduating seniors. David Stembridge AS the quarters changed, so did the weather. Mother Nature couldn ' t make up her mind. In January temperatures climbed into the 60 ' s and 70 ' s. A drastic change came on a Thursday in late February when 2-3 inches of snow fell over Athens. Like last year, the University was hesitant about closing and finally did so at 8:30 a.m. Since the bus system shut down soon after, many students had difficulty getting home. The incident was soon forgotten, however, when it was announced there would also be no classes on Friday! With all the coursework loaded on students as we neared the end of the quar- ter, the holidays were certainly welcomed. Warm weather re- turned and spring fe- ver broke out all over campus along with " senioritis " for those about to graduate. Students tried to find the perfect schedule to allow maximum " sun time. " While lazing about on the tradition-laden cam- pus, changes were taking place all around them. Changes of which they were a part. Changes to prepare us for the nineties. Changes to make the University a " world class institution. " S 499 ; i Growth and time have not altered every- thing at Georgia. One thing that will never change is that irrepressible Georgia Spirit. We will carry this en- thusiasm with us long after we leave Athens. We will look back and fondly re- member not only the rich traditions, but how we changed the University and how it transformed us dur- ing our stay. 500 CLOSING i 1 J05TEN5 ■y V: A MILLIOri THATiKS THE YEAR THAT WAS AN EDITOR LOOKS BACK w By Mike Augustine Editor-in-Chief hat is an Interna- tional Business major doing editing the Pandora? I ' ve asked my- self that question many times. Looking back over the year however, I do not regret assuming the responsibility. While it was alot of hard work and very time consum- ing, it was actually fun due to my section editors and assis- tants. An editor could not be blessed with a better staff. They are all top notch, hard- working, dedicated people who did their job with pro- fessionalism in mind. Asso- ciate Editor Lana Hauss was a great help especially at the end when my course work became overwhelming and I had to put Pandora aside. Keith Harrell served as Business Manager and not only ran successful sales campaigns and promotions, but handled all the contrac- tual and financial affairs. He too helped me make it through winter quarter. Our Photography Editor David Stembridge can never be thanked enough for all of his work. The pressure placed on him was unreal; but he still maintained his high stan- dards and the results are on almost every page of this book. I also want to thank each and every one of his tal- ented photographers. An- dreas Penninger headed up the Academics section along with Debbie Waller. They overcame many hur- dles in communicating with the different colleges and Deans, and actually complet- ed their section before the December deadline — a rare feat. Campus Life pages were completely created and de- signed by Young-Sun Yun. Karen Webster was her assistant, and together they turned out a beautiful sec- tion. Detail was of utmost concern to them. Their work really paid off ... I have never seen such a thourough job. Jodie Lewkowicz and Christie Strubank were in charge of the Classes section — pages which require a great amount of organiza- tion. They brought pizzazz into the Shoot Yourself sec- tion, and their feature arti- cles reflected the current trends and attitudes of stu- dents. The Clubs section is one that is perpetually plagued with problems; but this year it was certainly not due to the editor. Maureen Penninger and her assis- tant Karla Jackson ran a tight ship. They took the ob- stacles in stride and handled any problems effectively. They also did a great job co- ordinating the Outstanding Senior Leaders. Kim Regan served as our copy editor and Beth Burkett as copy assis- tant. While copy editing is a " behind the scenes " job and Awociate Editor Lant Hauss Is ■ seoior Spc«ch Pathology major from Jes p. She was editor of her high school book and has worked on PAS ' fX)- RA for several years now. Lana ' s advice for next year ' s staff is " don ' t serve spaghetti at the ban qnet! " Bwiieas Haaager Keith Harrell npUes that " I ioind FASnoIU to gain experience that I never tkoagkt I wonld need. " Acconling to Keith, his favortte part of the job was his vxv» to the PANDORA actoiut nnaber. Andreas Penninger is a Junior finance major who joined the staff because it was a new chal- lenge he hadn ' t attempted before. Andreas states, " I liked how we got things done without knowing IL " Young-Son Yun sought her position on the staff to gain experience in leaderahlp, orgaaixatlon and layout design. Young-Son reflects that " it taught me 1 couldn ' t be an editor, take 20 hours, and make a 4.0. " David Stembridge, Photography Editor, has been taking PAST OKA pictures for several years, la addition, he works for the Red Black, Alliens Observer and VGA Public lofonnatlon. Docs he ever have time for elasa? Maureen Penninger is a sophomore ionmaUsfli ' , major. She says she became interested in a Job- i with the PASDORA staff because " 1 thought tke yearbook would give me an idea of whats golagf on in other ar«as of campus. " t Copy Editor Kim Regan wanted to couttaae her yearbook interest from high school and also to become more active on campus. She states that her favorite aspect of the book was " knowing it was all finished and that we did it as a group. " Jodie Lewkowlcx has worked on the staff ever since her freshman year- She takes her work very seriously but at the same lime wants to have fun. Her enthusia im and positive attitude are the catalysts for the hard work of her staff members. Greeks Editor Georgia Booae worked on hsr pages while slmnltaneooaly participating on the homecoming committee and LBT to name a few. Her personality energized the entire sUff. Geo gia ' s goal la Ufe is to be Just Ukr Candy Sher COLOPHOM ■|I »,L ' a. ■ " • ' ycompiei. , ' " »» before n, : - . ' WepagesweR ■-••• ..adtcsefctk(, " ' " ' - ■ ' ' ' a beautiful sec. ■21! »as of utiDosi " ' ■ ' ' teiTieiiworl -«; - ' ff ,lhav( " «:?jcliathourou{l: WeLewkowiczaii! ratitSlmbaiikwereiii ■i " ' .! ' .iie Classes sectioi :« »liicli require 1 »■ am of orjaiiiza- • ' " . . :ty brougkt pizzaa " ' • - Micot Yourself seC ' ' . i:c iteii feature arti- • •ffiKtei the current " -Cs icd attitodes of stu- " j. Tie Clubs section is :• ' M: Is perpetually ; 4r;( : r.tli problems; bui . " .J sHf II »as certainly not rj j) lie editor. Maureei Pno er aid her assis- ' act Kirli Jackson ran s ■ ititup They took the ot iuc» ;n ir; priblems " vvucdidafreat rtauri tie f! Leaders. frrfdis gttkBirketlasc ' jaiteaipyet there are no layouts to com- plete, it is a very demanding position. Kim and Beth ran the staff the way it is sup- posed to be run. I have never met a more amazing person than our Greeks editor Georgia House. She and her assistant Gay Norris managed to turn in 78 pages for the first deadline! Ob- taining the cooperation of all the fraternities and sororities is not an easy task, but Geor- gia and Gay made it look like childs play. Georgia helped me in so many other areas of the book that I can never re- pay her. Stephanie Harri- son and Suzy Croome took command of the Housing Section and did a terrific job. They demonstrated their ca- pabilities in pulling together a well-produced section. Kellie " Oh Bull " Burley and Rodney Hawkins edited the sports section and did a " jam up " job as we came down to the wire. Kel- lie ' s enthusiasm and spirit was the driving force behind the exceptional work of her staff. Our advisor Candy Sherman was invaluable to provide guidance, encourage- ment, and support. Whatev- er happened. Candy knew what to do. She kept us in line and at the same time kept a great sense of humor. Dan Troy, our publishing representative provided all the technical assistance which was especially benefi- cial because there were many questions for which I did not know the answer. Kristen Alley, our graduate assis- tant was a big help during our deadlines and especially as a proof-reader. Since she was recently married and is graduating in June, I want to offer her my best wishes for a wonderful future. Our staff would be totally lost without our secretary Debbie " the prize girl " Duffett. After a traumatic computer scare, she put the finishing touch on the book by compiling the index. I also want to thank Jim, Bert, John, and Cathy for their help when I con- stantly harassed them for their opinions. Finally, I thank my parents for en- couraging me to do the best job I could and for providing all their love and support. Now that my job is over, I plan to pack all of the social life I missed into my last quarter. When I entered the University, I set out to leave my mark on the University and here it is; but I could never have done it alone. I will always cherish the friendships resulting from this project. I hope these pages not only bring you en- joyment now, but also when you flip through them with your children and grandchil- dren. Bye Y ' all, Mike . . . The 102nd volume of the University of Georgia year- book the PANDORA was printed by the Printing and Publishing division of Jostens, Inc. Clarksville, Tennessee. Offset lithography was used for all printing. Type faces in the book vary in each section. The basic type style was Century Schoolbook. Body copy and captions were set in 10 and 8 point sizes, respectively. Sub-heads were set in 18 and 36 point. The use of decorative type faces throughout the publication reflects the design deci- sion of each section editor. The cover was designed in a joint effort by Dan Troy, Mike Augustine, and the Josten ' s Creative Resources Team. It was manufactured by Jostens ' cover division in Topeka, Kansas, The design was embossed on Gray Fabri- cord material with a black overtone rub with red applied color and brushstroke grain. The PANDORA staff receives no financial compensa- tion or tuition credit. The staff is composed of student volunteers who dedicate their time and energy to the pro- duction of the book. The production costs of the publica- tion are raised by the sale of the book, club and organiza- tion space, greek organization space and advertising. No university funds are used in the production of the PAN- DORA. The 1989 Pandora sells for $22 and $26 if mailed. The 1989 PANDORA was produced in a limited edition of 3,000 books. Advertising was sold and produced by Anthony Advertising, Atlanta, Georgia. Class portraits were made by the Varden Studio, Syracuse, New York. All other photographs were taken by student photographers. Our Jostens publication consultant was Dan Troy, Atlan- ta, Georgia; Jostens In-Plant Consultant was Chrys Brum- mal, Clarksville, Tennessee. The 1989 PANDORA is copywrited. No part of this publication may be reproduced in part of or in whole without the expressed written consent of the PANDORA editor and staff. Stephanie Hmrrison Is a senior Engllsb major wko simply lilied doing creative things. She agrees that " It Is akit of hard worli, hat It Is worth it in the end. " Kellie Barley was this year ' s sports editor and has been selected as the new fler favorite part of prodoctioD was knowing that the work is complete. When asked for a quote she said, " Thanks staffl " Candy Sherman is oor advisor extrodinaire and Georgia Hoase ' s role model. She will also have a fit when she sees this plctore of heri Withoot her nndging as along this book probably wouldn ' t be here today. Thanks Candy. The assistants are (L to R): Debbie Waller, Gay Norris, Karen Webster, Karla Jacltson, Sazy Croome, and Rodney Hawkins. Not pictured: Christie Strubank and Beth Borkett.

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

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